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THE MIDLAND JOURNAL
mtlllßD ETURT FRIDAY HORNING BY E'WXJSTO BIROS. 818188 BUB Oicn COtJRTT BABTLIRD gßtarsß u B*cond Clui Hatter at Poet Office In Ittelnß Bun, Maryland Under Act ot Congreee of March I, 187 INDEPENDENT IN POLITICS AND ALL OTHER lI'BJECTf TERMS OP BVBSCRIPTION ONB TEAR, IN ADVANCE . • s 81.80 BIX MONTHS ------ SI.OO THREE MONTHS - - - - - AO SINGLE COPT, B CENTS ADVERTISING RATES FURNISHED ON APPLICATION I Foreign Advertising Representative ’ I Foreign Advertising Representative | ! THfe. AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION j \ THE AMERICAN T'RESS ASSOCIAI <ON \ FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 1!M TOTALITARIAN THEORIES We have defeated three great to talitarian states which set out to con quer the world without regard for liberty or justice. But we have half accepted many of the theories of states which we have conquered. These theories are the style today, not only with our left-wing writers, but with many who do not see the results to which they threaten to bring us. Too many who ought to know better seem to believe that more government is the solution to every problem. If anything is wrong, some czar must be set up and be giv en power to correct it, to find a reme dy, if be can, in his arbitrary discre tion. If any project is attractive, Washington must put up the money to carry it out. These ideas not only destroy local self-reliance, but they play directly into the hands of those who consciously plan a complete con centration of power in the state. The ' state must manage everything, it is said, if we are to avoid depression and unemployment. It would be a tragic result if a war successful in securing liberty from foreign domin ation resulted in the destruction of liberty at home by foreignideologies. —U. S. Senator Robert A. Taft. o NEW GRAIN MARKETING SERVICE A new grain marketing service through which farmers in this area will be able to market their wheat, rye, corn and soybean crops coopera tively, is being established by South ern States Rising Sun Service, Inc., with the cooperation of .Southern States Cooperative. The marketing service is being set up in answer to numerous requests from farmers for an adequate mar keting service on their grain crops and in recognition of the widespread need for such service. A selected group of Southern States Service Stores and Cooperative Service Ag encies will participate in the program this year. The service is considered as experimental and is being restricted to these certain areas because of the shortages of grain loading and stor age facilities and personnel limita tions. As experience is gained in mar keting grains for farmers and as fa cilities can be made available, it is expected that the program will be ex panded. The program will be directed by Howard H. Gordon, director of South ern States Marketing Service. George Leitze will serve as acting manager of Southern States Grain Marketing Service. For the present, the marketing service will be concerned with help ing farmers market their wheat, rye, corn and soybean crops to best ad vantage. Managers of the participat ing stores and Agencies, including Harry Ream, of Rising Sun, were schooled in the grading and handling of small grains at a meeting in Bal timore recently. Training in the mar keting of corn and soybeans will be given later in the season. The stores and agencies participa ting in the program will purchase grain from farmers, paying the full competitive price based on local market conditions. The Southern States Grain Marketing Service will then act as the marketing agency foi the grain supplies. Any savings achieved through the operations ot the marketing service will be refund ed. Since the 1946 program is con sidered as experimental, Southern States officials consider it probable that some out-of-pocket losses may be sustained in getting the program functioning, in which case there will iwill be no refunds. The single major objective of the marketing program as pointed out by Mr. Ream and Mr. Gordon, director of Southern States Marketing Service is to enable the farmer-user of the service to get as much as possible for his grain. For this reason, South ern States’ Cooperative Mills will in no instance be the purchaser of any grains marketed under the program unless they are willing to pay at least as much for the grain as can be ob tained elsewhere. < HARVEST NOW AND REPLANT Fresh fruits and vegtables from local gardens where harvest is start ing will enable many families to whittle 1,000 caloires a day from their use of wheat and fats, to speed movement of these foods to starving people of other nations, declared Francis C. Stark, Jr., Maryland ex tension' vegetable crops specialist. Better balance in the daily meals of any family will also be the result of this shift to a greater use of abun dant fruits and vegetables, he said. , Market supplies of these fresh foods are also good, so that every family, WHY “SEARCH” FOR HEALTH? Not so long ago people used to tra vel far and wide ‘‘in search of health.” This was particularly true if they had tuberculosis. They thougt their only hope lay In a change of climate. Today we know that a high, dry climate is not essential to recovery from tuberculosis. In fact, time spent in traveling around in search of a magic climate may delay recovery. Increased knowledge about tuber culosis has taught us that recovery depends, not on climate, but on rest. The most important thing for the tu berculosis patient is to obtain com plete bed rest. The best place to ob tain this complete rest is in a tuber culosis hospital. A tuberculosis hos pital near the patient’s home is as good—and often better-—than one at a distance, regardless of the climate. A hospital near the patient’s home has several advantages. It means that the patient will not be too far re moved from his family to receive vis its from his relatives from time to time. Usually, the patient is less in clined to worry about home condi tions if he can see members of his family occasionally. And when a doc tor recommends complete bed rest, he knows that, regardless of the phy sical position of the patient in bed, rest is not possible unless the mind is at ease. Since recovery from tuberculosis depends upon treatment, and not cli mate, and the essence of treatment is rest, there is no reason for the tuber culosis patient to “search for health’’ by traveilng to a far away place, where, someone has said, the climate is ideal for ‘‘curing” tuberculosis. No climate will of itself “cure” tuberculosis. Treatment for tubercu losis can be taken in any climate. The chances of arresting the disease and restoring the patient to normal living are best when treatment is be gun early. Instead of Searching for a "magic” climate, the tuberculosis pa tient will save valuable time, and al so money, by placing himself under competent medical care near his own home. This column is sponsored, in the interest of better health by the Mary land Tuberculosis Association, 900 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md. DAIRY HERD IMPROVEMENT RECORDS The best set of records on a dairy herd improvement assoc iat io n Drought to Robert E. Shaeffer, DIIIA supervisor for Washington County Association No. 1, the top konorrs In Maryland’s annual state records and reports contest, it was announced by Marvin Senger, extension dairyman of the University of Maryland. Shaeffer scored 1401 points out of a possible 1500, to win the contest, said Mr Senger. Eight of the 21 DHIA testers eligible for the contest on the basis of keeping records for one year’s time, had a score above 4,000 points. The contest sponsored by the State Fair Board, is aimed to give recogni tion to careful record work in this cost accounting for farmers which enablees the dairyman to cull out poor cows and t? take the best care of his good producers. These records are also needed to prove herd sires and to analyze herds. Other DHIA supervisors who were runners-up in the contest included Eldon Strausbaiigh, Cecil County, i 2 74 points; Tracy Wine, Baltimore Association 2, with 1159 points; Miss Hedwig Heineman, Anne Arundel County, 1148 points; Wayne John son, Frederick Association 2, with 1099 points; Roger Cave, Frederick Association 3, with 1076 points; George Fuller, Montgomery, 1069 points; Herman Shipp, Jr., Washing ton County Association No. 2, with 1068 points; and Merlin Shank, Kent County, 1066 points. o The imitation of antiques is an art so highly developed that even con noisseurs are duped from time to time. even if it has no garden, can cooper ate in this program of better balanc ed eating at home which also helps to provide the means to avoid starva tion for many families overseas. Spinach, lettuce, radishes and some other early crops are at their best in the spring, Stark advised, and suggested that plans for new plant ings to replace these early crops be ready when these early crops are past their prime. This is one of the best ways to get a great deal of food : out of a small garden space. With the relatively long growing season that most Maryland gardeners have, many 1 crops can be grown to harvest condi -1 tion in late plantings. THE MIDLAND JOURNAL, FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 1946 TO THE TAXPAYERS AND VOTERS OP CECIL COUNTY When I announced myself as n candidate for the office of State Sen ator, I did so after consulting with and being urged by a number of out standing citizens, who felt ns I did that my experience in previous ses sions had especially fitted me to meet the problems likely to concern Cecil Coutny as I have been one of Cecil County s representa'ives in ten dif ferent sessions of the Maryland Gen eral Assembly. I fully expected to travel over the Cominty and discuss with the citizens the problems which will be of vital interest to ali of the citizens of the County, but uue to the unfortunate accident while driving on the public road, resulti ig in the death of my sister, that will be impossible for nr to do. However, my name is on the Democratic-ticket and it is my desire and purpose to make every effort id be nominated and elected to the Sen ate of Maryland I d. sire to call vour attention to some of the more important prob lems likely to affect all citizens which will come before the next session of the Maryland Legislature. First, the question of our public roads. Possibly, m si citizens know of the practice of diverting a part of the gross ta t from public roads to various other uses, which is entirely wrong. The gross lax brings in suffi cient revenue to build and maintain' our highways and aiso to kegp our dirt roads in good condition, and should be allocated to that purpose I see by the Baltimore papers that there is a movement on foot to revive the scheme to build a bridge acros 1 the Chesapeake Buy. This scheme came before the Senate in 1927. At that time it was to be finan ced by New York capital. They tried to get the Legislature to allocate sufficient State funds to take care of the bonds until sui h time as the bridge was on a paying basis. The late Senator Foeks and I opposed this on the grounds that if the State guaranteed the bonus, it would ill all probability become responsible for the entire scheme. Now it is proposed to continue the tolls on all bridges ill the State; use the money derived to help build a bridge across the bay. If private capital is secursed to build a bridge over or a tunnel under the Bay, let them go to it. But it would be a great impositioif on the taxpay ers of the State of Maryland t*' agree to finance any such scheme and I will certainly oppose the State do ing so if elected. Finally, I will remind all citizens that Cecil County will receive sixty two thousand dollars this' year— 1946—as the result of my activities as Senator from Cecil County, and I earnestly hope the voters of Cecil County will again express their con fidence in my ability and integrity by voting for me as t liei r Democratic candidate in the ensuing election. Respectfully, C. ‘ J YIE SQUIER By order of Edwaid Duff, Pol. Agent E. KIRK BROWN, SOLICITOR ORDER OF PUBLICATION Elsie Wilkinson, Complainant vs. IViiliam Thomas Wilkinson,, Defendant In the Circuit Court for Cecil County Equity No. fitiOl The object of this Bill is to secure a decree divorcing the Complainant a vinculo matrimonii from the De. fendant. The Bill states that the Complain ant was married to the Defendant on the 16th day of July, 1927, in Elktiei Maryland, with whom she resided un til the Isth day of November, 1941, that, though the conduct of the Com plainant towards the said William Thomas Wilkinson has always beet' kind, affectionate and above reproach the said William Thomas Wilkinsoi. has, without any just cause or rea son, abandoned and deserted her and has declared his intention to live with her no longer, and that such abandonment has continued uninter ruptedly for at least eighteen montns and is deliberate and final, and the separation beyond any reasonable ex pectation of reconciliation; that three children were born to said mar riage, namely, Louise Wilkinson, who is married, William Wilkinson, aged fourteen years and Nancy Jane Wil kinson, aged ten years, said chilldrcn are in the custody and control of the Complainant; that the Complainam has resided in Cecil County for moie than one year past before the filing of this Bill, and the Defendant resides at Wiimington, Delaware. The Bill then prays for a decree divorcing tin Complainant from the Defendant a vinculo matrimonii, and for such other and further relief as her case may require. IT IS THEREUPON, this 28th day of May, 1946, 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 ot the Bill, to be inserted in some newspa per published in Cecil County once a week for four successive weeks, be fore the Ist day of July, 1946, giving notice to the Defendant, William Thomas Wilkinson, who is a non-resi dent of the State of Maryland, to ap pear in this Court, either in person or by solicitor, on or before the 17th day of July, 1946, to answer the premises and abide by and perform such decree as may be passed therein. Ralph R. Crotkers, Cle.k. Truie Copy—Teste— Ralph R. Crothers, Clerk. y mmm iKHti -• Hi gjfoHFwj Progress". ■ VOTE FOR ! HERBERT R. ©’CONOR | Far .. E. S. SENATE I A PROVEN, COMPETENT, ( I PUBLIC OFFICIAL OF WIDE EXPERIENCE Authority of Hilary W. Cans, Chairman For Sale At All Times Plaster Sand, Concrete Sand, Crushed Stone (any size), Stone Dust, Washed Gravel, Bank Hun Gravel. All prices quoted on this ma terial will be delivered prices. S. CURTIS DEMI'SEY Phone 120 M Rising Sun, Md. 4% MONEY TO LOAN On farms and country homes. Easy terms. For information write or phone J. T. C. Hopkins, Jr.., Port Deposit, Md. Phone 23651. 51 17 |tf WM. PEPPER CONSTABLE, Attorney ROAD CLOSING NOTICE Application to close the old bridge carrying Summerville Road over the tracks and right of way of the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad and cert a'n portions of the approaches thereto in the Fifth Election Dis trict of Cecil County, Maryland, there nop being open to public use and travel a new public high way over the new highway bridge and approaches thereto to the East of suid old bridge, providing a new bridge and approaches. THIS is to give notice that after the expiation of thirty (30) days Irom the first publication of this no .ice as indicated below, the under signed taxpayers, residents and citi zens of Cecil County, Maryland, will make application to the County Com missioners of Cecil County to close the old bridge carrying Sommerville Hoad over the tracks and right of way o’ the Baltimore & Ohio Rail road and certain portions of the ap proaches thereto in the Fifth Elec tion D . strict of Cecil County, Mary land, -a there has been constructed by The Baltimore & Ohio Railroad Company, and is now open to public use and travel, a new public highway over the new highway bridge aud ap proaches thereto to the east of said old bridge, which provides a new bridge and approaches, the old bridge •md a portion of the approaches thereto to be closed, being a portion of a county road of this County, are described as follows: THA; part of the public county road frem a point approximately 250 feet south of the center line of said railroad to a point approximately 250 fe-*t north of said center line of the railroad and lying west of the new highway bridge and approaches: BEGINNING at a point in the westerly line of the new county road said point being also the westerly line of the old county road, both known as Sommerville Road, and be ing located approximately 250 feet south of the center line between tracks of The Baltimore & Ohio Railroad; thence along said westerly line of the old road northerly, cross ing said railroad 25 feet west of and parallel to the new highway bridge, approx'mately 500 feet to a point where the westerly line of the old road intersects the westerly line of * * Eastern Shore Democrats v V | * -- Vote For-- I THE J. MILLARD TAWES TICKET I * v V j ♦♦♦ ♦> The only REAL State-Wide Demonatic ticket with State- •> y £ i )Vi(le representation! *J *I 4 •> The other tickets have NO Lutein Shore Democrat represent- •> £ t d—because of this they have completely ignored nine Eastern £ •> Shore counties. f ¥ £ A J. MILLARD TAWES, candidate for Governor, lias been State Comptroller for eight years; he has lived on the EASTERN •> £ SHORE all his life! fe . . , % | ( HARLES H. ROLOSON, JR., candidate for State Comptrol ? lee, is an outstanding business man of BALTIMORE CITY! £ X W. EARLE COREY, candidate for Attorney General, lives in £ ? ALLEGANY COUNTY! £ * THIS TICKET IS BEST QUALIFIED TO SAFEGUARD MARY- £ * LAND’S INTERESTS AND ltEEl* MARYLAND ON A SOUND £ | BUSINESS BASIS £ | INSURE GOOD GOVERNMENT * v by voting for *•* I J. MIDLARD TAWES } y FOR GOVERNOR £ iv W. Earle Cobey Chas. H. Roloson, Jr. FOR FOR | V £ Attorney General State Comptroller £ £ Published by authority ofHoward E. Crook, Treasurer. •> the new road, north of said railroad, thence southerly along said westerly line of new road approximately 500 feet to '.he place of beginning. THE new bridge and approaches over the tracks and right of way of the railroad east of the old bridge have been completed andi they pro vide a new bridge and approaches, thus eliminating the necessity for the old bridge and a portion of the approaches thereto above referred to, and providing safe means of travel for the traveling public in the com munity so affected and promoting the public convenience, safety and inter- ARTHUR B. LYNCH WILLIAM HARRY DENNISON VIOLA A. LYNCH HOWARD B. ISAACS giy e. bowers Taxpayers, residents and citizens of Cecil County, Maryland First publication of notice, June 21, 1946 The* United States has more than 68 per cent of the world’s registered motor vehicles. Other American coun tries account for 5.12 per cent; Eur ope, 20.9 per cent; Africa, for 1.5 percent; Asia, 1.5 per cent and Oceania for 2.6 per cent. Most of the fact-finding boards must feel they are Just so much lum- RED^ROSE 18 DAIRY FEED A test ration—a condition ing and production ration —that will stand the test. Scientifically formulated from pt&re, high quality feeding materials, to help overcome the heavy drain on the high producing cow's system. High in fat, rich in essential vitamins. Try it. Norman H. Anderson Colora, Md.