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The midland journal. (Rising Sun, Md.) 1885-1947, September 07, 1945, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of Maryland, College Park, MD

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89060136/1945-09-07/ed-1/seq-8/

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Youth Council
Encampment
Rev. J. R. Bicking preached Sun
day morning from the text, “Son go
work in my vineyard today.” At 7:30
the evening service was in charge of
the group of young folks who had at
tended the Youth Temperance Coun
cil Encampment at Glyndon, Md.,
August 20-25. Singing “Softly Now
the Eight of Day.” Call to Worship.
Mary Jane Buck, president of the
YTC, presided. Scripture Reading,
“World Peace,” Isaiah 11 chapter,
Joan Hanna. Talks on the week at
Camp followed. “Grounds and Trans
portation,” Mildred Riley. Singing,
“YTC Song.” "The Schedule,” Joan
Hanna. Singing, “No Condemnation,”
“The Intermediate Classes,” Mary
Jane Buck. Singing, “The Lord Is My
Shepherd." “The Senior Classes was
the topic assigned to Marian McCar
dell, who was not able to be present.
Mildred Riley and Evelyn Cox report
ed on this topic. Singign, “Lord, I
Want to Be A Christian.” “Food,
Cooks and Recreation,” Ivah Lee
Gambill. Singing, “We’re On The En
campment Trail.” "Vesper Services
and Morning Watch,” Evelyn Cox.
Singing “We Are Climbing Jacob’s
Ladder.” “Evening Programs,” Jose
phine Pogue. Announcements and
offering. Singing, “America, The
Beautiful.” Closing prayer, Rev. J.
R. Bicking. Rev. Bicking compli
mented the girls on the splendid pro
gram which they had given, showing
they had enjoyed the camp, its tem
perance and religious instruction,
and the social and recreation times.
Everyone present enjoyed the fine
program.
■~o
Street Improvement
The work of street improvement
has been in progress here for some
time. Haines Avenue has been graded
and will be top-dressed as will all the
other streets in town.
A ditch-digging machine has com
pleted deep ditches on Haines Ave
nue and the entire length of Buck
ley Avenue, leading from Main Street
to Pearl Street, in front of the Ele
mentary school.
Water mains are being lain in the
ditches and when this completed the
west side of Buckley Avenue will be
ditched and sewer pipe installed.
■ ■ —o
Sneak Thief Gets
Thirty Dollars
A sneak thief entered the sales
room of Boulden’s garage on North
Street, Elkton, just before closing
time Saturday evening and robbed
the cash register of about S3O. Rob
ert Boulden, son of Warren W. Boul
den, the proprietor, who was sum
moned to the rear of the garage
building, hearing the cash register
ring, hurried to the front of the
building, and discovered what had
taken place, but the thief had made
his escape.
. o
Presented With Good
Conduct Medal
Somewhere in the Pacific, 17 Aug.
45 —At a formal ceremony recently
held here, Pfc. George K. Madron,
son of Mr. and Mrs. George Madron,
of Rising Sun, Maryland, was pre
sented with the Good Conduct Medal
by the Commanding General of the
island. This decoration is awarded to
those enlisted men who have demon
strated fidelity through faithful and
exact performance of duty, efficiency
through capacity to produce desired
results, and whose behavior has been
such as to deserve emulation.
In adidtion to wearing the Good
Conduct Medal, Pfc. Madron is privi
leged to wear a bronze star on his
Asiatic-Pacific Theater Ribbon, indi
cative of participation in a major
campaign. He has been overseas for
fifteen months, serving as an infan
tryman, and during that time has
seen service on several Pacific is
lands.
Maryland Soldiers
Process Vehicles
WITH U. S. FORCES, Marseille,
France —Several Maryland soldiers
have set up an assembly line at Ord
nance Depot 0-6013, neap Marseille,
France, where more than 21,000 ve
hicles have been processed for ship
ment to the Pacific Opeartions Area
during the last three months.
A quota of 4100 vehicles a day has
been established. The processing line
is supervised by Maryland soldiers
with German prisoners of war doing
the labor.
Several ordnance companies,
which supported the First, Third and
Ninth Armies during the Battle of
the Bulge, were called to the Mar
seille area three nfbnths ago and
formed a depot for this huge rede
ployment task. Many vehicles which
were battle damaged in the European
Theater of Operations have been re
stored to life and' wilLbe used against
the Japs. ’
Among the Maryland soldiers is
Pfc. Germon D. Eastridgn,.Of Liberty
Grove.
B ■ --
A lot of non-smt.kers are buying
fewer cigarettes then previously.
Smiling Japanese major in the Sol
omons may turn ont to be the Jap
Lord Haw-Haw.
About 400,000 bbl of the crude oil
produced daily comes from fields dis
covered sinee U.S. entry in the war.
Good Hunting
Is Predicted
Hunting prospects for Maryland
this fall are generally “very good”,
State Game Warden E. Lee Le-
Compte, said In announcing the op
ening of railbird and dove seasons
September 1.
Bob white quail may have suffered
from the excessive summer rains,
however, with the possibility of a
crop of "squealers” (puny, little
birds) awaiting the sportsmen, lie
added.
The Game and Inland Fish Com
mission has planted some 8,000 quail
this summer, and 750 will go out this
week to augment the bird population,,
LeCompte disclosed.
Heasons For State
The hunting seasons for Maryland J
will be:
Railbirds or Sora —September 1 to!
October 31, Inclusive. |
Dove —Sentember 1 to October 15, j
inclusive.
Squirrel—September 15 to October j
15, inclusive, then closed October 18 j
to November 14. Open again Novem-j
ber 15 to December 31. In Washing-j
ton county, the open season will be |
from September 15 to October 15,
only.
Wild Water Fowl —November 2 to
January 20, under Federal regula
tions.
Woodcock —November 15 to No
vember 29, under Federal regula
tions.
Pheasant, Wild Turkey, Rabbit or
Hare, Ruffed Grouse, Quail —Novem-
ber 15 to December 31. In Garrett
and Allegany counties It will be un
lawful to hunt any upland game dur- 1
ing the open season for the hunting
of deer. In Garrett county no wild j
turkey or dove may be hunted at any
time.
Male Deer with two or more points
to one antler —December 3 to De
cember 8. (Except on Woodmont |
Gun and Rod Club in Washington j
county, where the season will run I
from December 15 to December 24.) !
Muskrat and Otter —January 1 to
March 15. |
Raccoon and Opossum—November j
1 to January 31.
There will be a closed season for
beavers. Jacksnipe and greater and j
lesser yellow legs cannot be hunted
under Federal regulations.
Bag Limits Announced
Bag limits were announced as fol
lows:
Wild ducks, 10; mergansers, 25;
wild geese and brant 2; railbirds 15;
sora or coot, 25; woodcock, 4; doves, 1
10; rabbit or hare, 6; squirrels, 6; ,
quail, 8; pheasants and ruffed grouse
2, (and not over six per
wild turkey, 1, (not over four per j
season); and deer (male only), not
over one per season.
AIR-CONDITIONING EXl’Et TED
TO BRING HAY FEVER RELIEF
While millions of persons are an
xiously looking forward to the suc
cessful conclusion of our war in the
Pacific for many reasons, its end and I
the resumption of peace time pro- j
duction will bring a special boon to j
victims of hay fever in the form of
more and cheaper air-conditioning
units.
For thus far virtually the only re
lief in the legion of persons who suf
fer from this particularly annoying
malady can obtain is the complete
elimination of pollen from the air j
through air-conditioning, according I
to an article in the September issue
. of Good Housekeeping magazine.
“Hay fever is a disagreeable af
fltction,” the article states in part.
“It is not so serious that you can go
to bed and enjoy your misery, as you
would if you had even a common
cold. You get nervous and irritable,
nag your husband and snap at your
, children, fire that indifferent maid
. youi were so glad to have around be
■ fore this autumn rolled around; The
. result is that the atmsphere in your
home seasonally lacks serenity. You
i look so unlovely you don’t want to
. go to a tea or a bridge party. You
simply exist until the hay fever sea
son is past.”
But much of that discomfort will
be a thing of the past when air-con
ditioning units are available after
1 the war and as further medical
strides are made it is quite possible
that eventally hay fever and kindred
ailments will be brought under com
plete control.
“Air-conditioning or dehydration
of the room in which you spend most
of your time is helpful and not too
extravagant,” the article says. “It
protects you from pollen laden air
which is what you want. When air
conditioners are back on the market
they will be of good quality and pro
bably less expensive than they were
before the war. They will make life
pleasanter for you.”
The public schools of the county
m-open on Monday, September 10,
following the long summer vacation
period.
tW"Young People’s Conference of
County was held at West
Nnttlniliam Academy over the week
end. ■
Midweek prayer meeting met
Tuesday evening in the Methodist
church.
'.i - o
APPRECIATION
I wish to thank all those friends
who have so kindly remembered me
with flowers, letters, cards and mes
sages of encouragement during the
illness that has kept me housed for
the past several weeks.
H. U WOODROW
}
THE MIDLAND JOURNAL, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1948
WOODLAWN
Rev. and l Mrs. James D. Robb and
little daughter Darla, spent last week
with his parents at Silver Springs,
Md.
Misses Virginia and Cornelia Abra
hams spent last Wednesday and
Thursday at Atlantic City, N. J., the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Thay
er at the Colonial Hotel.
Mrs. Arthur Benjamin's Sunday
School class held a welner roast last
Thursday evening at the home of
Miss Naomi A. Tyson.
Mrs. William Bowden spent sev
eral days last week in Baltimore
with friends.
Miss Lillian Herbert and Miss Lil
i lian Wilde of Bradley Beach, N. J.,
| were week-end guests of Mr. and
; Mrs. W. E. Rea and Miss Elsie.
; Mr. and Mrs. William Hicks and
i daughter Martha, of Connecticut,
; spent the Labor Day holiday with Lt.
i and Mrs. Edward Dressen.
| Mrs. E. C. Williams and grandson,
' Howard Hall are visiting this week
| with Mr. and Mrs. Edmond Perry, in
i Washington, D. C. •
I Mrs. Rollin Anderson and Miss
j Ruth Dudderer of Linthieum Heights
1 Md., were guests over the holiday of
: Mrs. William Bowden.
Dinner guests on Sunday of the
Misses Abrahams were Mr. and Mrs.
Newell Abrahams of Topeka, Kans.,
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Abrahams of
Brooklyn. N. Y., Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Abrahams and family of Dundalk.
I*OHT DEPOSIT
Guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Pugh
on Sunday, in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
I Luther Gerry and daughter of Whit
■ ing, Indiana, were Mr. and Mrs. H.
j B. Pugh, Bellvue, Del.; Dr. and Mrs.
IJ. E. Pugh and family, of Yeadon,
Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. Austin Jackson,
Elkton Heights; Mr. and Mrs. Holly
Drennen, Havre de Grace; Mr. and
I Mrs. C. L. Pugh and son, and Miss
! Hanna Pugh.
; Mr. and Mrs. Wilson McDougal
| had as recent guests Mr. and Mrs.
1 Chester Wright and Mr. and Mrs.
Pennel Wright of York, Pa.
! Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Krauss and
| children of Chester, Pa., spent the
I week with Mr. and Mrs. Chester
Krauss.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Winchester
and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gibson en J
! joyed the week-end at Atlantic City.
Miss Elizabeth Lamm, of German
town, Pa., is visiting Mrs. John!
Baker.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Butchenhart
of Mevchantville, N. J., spent Sun
day with Port Deposit relatives.
' Mrs. E. S. Boyle has returned from,
a visit to Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Benson,
i Govans, Md.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Streifender are
visiting relatives in Ohio.
Edgar Hopkins is a patient in Har
lord Memorial Hospital, Havre dti
Grace, receiving treatment for an in
fected hand.
Lot Pierce, of the U. S. Army, is
at his home here on leave.
| Mr. and Mrs. Don A. Talcci are
i visiting in Detroit, Michigan.
I Mrs. William Street of Montclair,
j N. J., is visiting her sister, Mrs. How
ard Jackson.
o
SCHOOL CHILDREN ON THE
MARCH
Millions of school children are on
the march to classrooms again. From
the beginners in kindergarten up
1 through the grades, they are depen-
I dent for safety on the cooperation
i of motorists, the Keystone Automo
! bile Club points out, in a bulletin di
| rected to the attention of every
driver.
“Each year at this time,” said Ed
i ward P. Curran, Keystone’s Safety
| Director, “we feel it our duty to
warn drivers of their responsibilities
in relation to the safety to school
j children. Many have heeded our
pleas in the past; others have ig
-1 j nored them, with saddening, often
tragic results. It must be fearful for
a man of conscience to go through
1 life knowing that through some
avoidable act of his, death or crip
pling injuries had befallen a child.
"Avoidance of accidents is not
easy. It is a job that must be worked
at, with diligence and patience. The
motorist must compensate in his own
sense of responsibility for the excus
able and wholly understandable ir
responsibility of childh oo d . He
should not assume that a child is go
ing to act with adult discretion in
any given situation. It is his job as a
driver to make all due allowances
for child behavior, with an extra
margin of safety for his own peace
of mind.
“On the parental side of the pic
ture, it is well for fathers and moth
ers to understand they share in the
responsibility of motorists for child
ren’s safety. By giving a good exam
ple in crossing streets properly and
instructing their children in the ne
cessity for care and caution, they can
help immeasureably in reducing the
tragic toll of child accidents.”
ATTRACTIVE HOME AT
PLEASANT HILL SOLD
Wheeler & Grier, Realtors, of Ox
ford, report the sale for D. Thomas
Stump of his former home in the
Third District of Cecil County, at
Pleasant Hill, to Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam H. Harris of Elkton, who will
take possession of their new home {
on or about November 1.
- '.O ■ ■
Gas Station Attendant; “Here |
comes another I.W.W. customer.”
Friend: “What’s an I.W.W. cus
tomer?” I
Attendant: “One who wants Infor
mation, Wind, and Water.’ I
E. KIRK BROWN, SOLICITOR
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
Elllen A. Lunnia, Complainant
vs.
John Luama, Defendant
In the Circuit Court for Cecil County
Equity Number 0418
The object of this Bill is to secure
a decree divorcing the Complaainant
from the Defendant.
The Bill states that the Complain
ant and Defendant were married in
Minneapolis, Minnesota, on April 1,1,
1912, and lived together there and
elsewhere in the State of Minnesota,
until June 10th, 1934; that the
Complainant and Defendant have
voluntarily lived separate and apart,
without any cohabitation for more
than five consecutive years prior lo
the filing of her 131111 of Complaint,
and the said separation is beyond
any reasonable expectation of recon
ciliation; that two children were
born to said marriage, both of whom
are of full legal age; that the Com
plainant has resided in Cecil Coin: y
for more than 1 year before the filing
of this Bill, and that the Defendant
lives in Crystal Falls, Michigan, or
elsewhere beyond the jurisdiction of
this Court; the Bill then nun.-; for a
decree divorcing the Comp.alnant
from the Defendant a vinculo matri
monii; for such other and further re
lief as her case may require.
IT IS THEREUPON, this 24th day
of August, 1945, by the CIRCUIT
COURT FOR CECIL COUNTY, IN
EQUITY, ORDERED that the Com
plainant cause a copy of tins 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 24th day of September,
1945, 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 lltli day of October, 1945, i
to answer the premises and to abide
by and perform such decree as may
be passed therein.
Ralph R. Crothers,
Clerk.
True Copy—Teste—
Ralph R. Crothers,
Clerk.
DEATHS
MRS. LOUISE J. (MIN
Mrs. Louise J. Cain, aged 83 years,
died at her home in Port Deposit, on
August 30. Funeral services were
held from her home Sunday, Septem
ber 2, at 2 o’clock, with interment in
West Nottingham cemetery.
ROSWELL JACKSON, SR.
Roswell Jackson, Sr., died at the
Ijome of his son, Edward Jackson,
at Blythedale on August 17 in his
i9th year. His entire life was spent
in the vicinity of Blytherale. Surviv
ing are two sons, Edward of Blylhe
lale, and 1 Raymond It., of Philadel
phia; six grandchildren and three
great-grandchildren.
LEWIS ELWOOD JONES
Lewis Elwood Jones, aged 57, died
at Union Hospital, August 22, as tile
result of a fall down the stairs of
his home near North East, on Sun
day, August 19. Mr. Jones was un
married.
He is survived by his father, Hir
am Jones, and three sisters.
Funeral services were held from
the Grant Funeral Home, Sunday,
August 26. Interment was in the
North East cemetery.
SAMUEL EDWIN HARVEY
Samuel Edwin Harvey, 53 years
old, of North East, formerly a mer
chant there, died suddenly Tuesday
night, Aug. 28, of paralysis. He had
previously been stricken, but had
greatly improved, and was able to
attend to business.
He had attended a sale at Barnsley
Pa., and was on his way home in an
automobile when he suffered the fa
tal stroke. Mr. Harvey is survived by
his wife and three children—Mrs.
Harry Hammond, S. Edwin Harvey,
Jr., and Miss Edith Harvey, all of
North East.
FAT SALVAGE STILL NUMBER
ONE PATRIOTIC DUTY
Right now fats and oils are in
shorter supply than they have been
at any period since the war began,
and this shortage probably will con
tinue through the spring of 1946.
Otiice of Price Administration and
the Department of Agriculture are
unanimous in the opinion that fats
and oils for domestic use —butter,
!ard, cooking and salad oils, short
ening, etc., will continue to be ra
tioned even if meat and cheese go off
rationing. That goes for industrial
fats and oils, too.
Women are naturally somewhat
confused when they see other ration
ing and salvage programs being dis
continued and so are butchers.
We still need every drop and ounce
of kitchen grease. Butchers will still
continue to pay cash and ration
points for it.
If you want to help speed up re
conversion, if you want to help the
Gl’s get home faster, if you want
more and better things get your little
fat cans working overtime.
With the aid of the newspapers of
the country, American women have
made fat salvage one of the outstand
ing civilian programs of the shooting
War. Let’s keep it up to win the
peace.
r o
Jam: “How did you cure your l
Scotch boy friend of stuttering?" 1
Joan: “I called him up long dls
collect!" ]
r -
Behind the scenes with Nelson Eddy
ROMRT ARMBRUSTIR AND HANK QRAHAM
of THE ELECTRIC HOUR”
STARTING ITS SECOND SEASON SEPTEMBER 16TH.
SUNDAY AFTERNOONS -CBS -4:30, EWT.
(Sponsored by 167 Boctrlc Ugh and Power Companies J
• Nelson Eddy, with orchettro leader Robert Armbrutfer and announcer Frank Graham
on s logo of Studio C, CBS, Hollywood. Hear "The Electric Hour" every Sunday
on your CBS Station - 4:30, EWT; 3:30, CWT; 2:30, MWT; 1:30, PWT.
Welcome back to “The Mmnim. All run by elec-
S Electric Hour,” Nelson. W #'v\ tricity, I’ll bet.
We missed you this \^|
summer. You said it. Cheap, de
f|k pendable and plentiful
,\ on " 1 y° u B °y electric power, produced
that to ever y baritone under sound business
'1 y° u meet - But thanks, management by tax-
Bob. It is good to he back. paying electric com
panies. What’s more,
Kl Wou,d y° u have a word the average family gets
WA of greeting for your an- about twice much
nouncer, Mr. Eddy? electricity for its money
today as it did fifteen
Well > read ™y “eter if yearß ago .
REST \ it isn't Frank Graham!
W What’s new in electric Ab
| light and power, Frank? Th “‘ a a fact ’ e,.9on
and it s due to efficiency,
I could let you in on experience and sound
some real news, Nelson. bus,ness management.
■PRPI There’s a great day com-
If ing, with more and bet- \ Amen to that I Now,
vA'ts'V ter things than you ever St gentlemen, shall we get
dreamed of. to work?
I
Conowingo'Power-Company
hxxx}&g&q& uses is©©©®sE a }&&&; x se©©©®©©®
I You Are luvited To Visit The Display Rooms Of
| I. Diiler Miller Sons : Distinctive Memorials I
Studio And Display Room East State Street fi
| QUARRYVILLE, PENNA.
S If not convenient for you to call personally, upon request we
g will send, without obligation, our representative, who will x
S either bring you to ouir display room, or render such expert ser- H
g vice as you will need to fill your requirements. Phone 59R2. X
©o©©o©So©©e©©Goo©©©oo©©©©©@©©o©©o©ooe©©©i3gS©o<3i©[email protected]©
I
Gasoline Rationing
Regardless of the coup o n
book you hold, we will insure
your car for standard limits,
Liability and Property Dam
age, including business and
pleasure, no restrictions, Finan
cially sound company.
Cecil County f 12.45
Farmers' 10.68
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
WANTED
Laborers. 80 cents per hour,
steady work. Apply to
Jos. B. Dugau,
Phone 119 Rising Sun, Md.
WANTED
Business Stands, Dwellings, and
Farms. Good demand for oil stations,
garages, restaurants and amusement
places on US Routes 1, 40 and 213.
High prices being offered. Excellent
demand for small dwellings and
farms selling from S9OOO down. We
have cash buyers waiting for all
types of the above properties. List
with STROUT REALTY AGENCY
for a wide market and a quick sale.
Write or phone us what you have to
sell. No charge for listing. J. T. C.
Hopkins, Jr., Port Deposit, Md.
Phone 3651.
FOR BENT
Furnished Apartment, with bath,
electric range and frigidaire. On
Stafford Road, at bridge on Deer
Creek, near Darlington, Md.
Goldie Smith
E&OftSi. &£Pi&t<>Q H-E-iA
High Winds
September may be a month of high
winds. That is the month when tor
nadoes sometimes sweep up the At
lantic Coast.
Better be protected by a policy
covering wind and hail, or have such
a coverage attached to your present
policy.
Call, call on, or see
CHAS. S. PYLE
Insurance
Rising Sun, Md.
Telephones 1 & 89
wvvwuvwvwvwwwvvwvt
IN ICE SMALL j
HOME i;
PROPERTY
At Blake (Fairview) Ji
Attractive, 6-rm frame dwelling • |
In good condition In nice setting | ■
Fine well on porch
Barn. Poultry house. Garage J ■
5 acres good land
Immediate possession
$2500.00 |J
WHEELER & GRIER, Realtors !}
Phone 400 Oxford, Pa. Ji
>VWWWWWWWWWWWV
If you are lonely, write Box
32, Clarkston, Wash. Send a
stamp.
Of the 4,796 exploratory holes
drilled in the U. S., in 1944, 709 were
oil producers; 149 gas; 86 conden
se, stud 3,113 wofs dr? holes,
§

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