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The midland journal. (Rising Sun, Md.) 1885-1947, December 27, 1946, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89060136/1946-12-27/ed-1/seq-5/

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Facts and Fannies '
Of New Year 9 8 Day 1
'New Year’s with its open houses,
parties, exchanging of Net* Year’s
cards, horn tooting, Auld Lang Syne
and New Year’s resolutions, is one
of the oldest of celebrations. As a
holiday it has been observed since
ancient times, and has been marked
throughout history by the giving of
gifts and the exchange of greetings.
The early Persians said “Happy
New Year!” with colored eggs.
They regarded New Year’s in much
the same way we, today, regard
Easter as a time of renewal
all things. And on New Year’s D
pagan Britons received branches o,
sacred mistletoe from their Druid
According to some authorities the
custom of gift-giving at New
Year’s originated in 747 B. C. when
the Romans presented Tatius, king
of the Sabines, with boughs from
trees consecrated to Strenia, the
goddess of strength. Consequently,
New Year’s gifts became known as
“strenae” and were exchanged
among friends and neighbors and
'exacted by emperors from their
The Emperor Claudius showed un
precedented concern for the “popu
li’s” pocketbook by serving notice
to the Roman citizenry that the cost
of all “strenae” given to him should
not exceed a specified amount.
V* ,► - A.-***^
While the observation of NCw
Year’s dates from early Persian
time, the modern version with
its noise and celebration is a
vastly different affair than the
B. C. period.
Henry 111 of England, however,
wasn’t so considerate. H*e followed
the Roman tradition of exacting
New Year’s gifts from his subjects,
and this custom was carried on by
succeeding monarchs up until the
time of Charles I.
It was this practice which caused
one of Henry VIII’s most em
barrassing moments. One “Honest
Old Latimer,” instead of presenting
his sovereign lord with the usual
* purse of gold, gave him the New
Testament with a leaf conspicuous
ly folded down at Hebrews XIII,
4, which passage bore certain ap
propriateness to the monarch’s 1 do
mestic failings.
Most noted for fabulous New
Year’s “hauls” was Good Queen
Bess. Her presents ranged from
jewel-embroidered petticoats to fat
ted geese for the royal larder.
However, when Oliver Cromwell
and the Puritans took over the
English government, they put an
end to this extravagant practice, '
only to have it revived later by the
royal Stuarts.
In Merrie Olde England, the com
mon New Year’s article of ex
change amongst the ordinary
citizenry was a pair of gloves. Oc
casionally the gloves were accom
panied by sums of money which
came to be known as "glove
A story is told of Sir Thomas,
More, lord-chancellor, who decided j
a case in favor of a certain young ;
lady. On the following New Year’s
Day, she sent him a pair of gloves
with 40 gold coins enclosed. Sir
Thomas returned the coins with the
following note: “Mistress, since it
were against good manners to re
fuse your New Year’s gift, I am
content to take your gloves, but as
for tße ‘lining’ I utterly refuse to
take it.”
Pins, too, were a common New
Year’s gift at this time and the
money accompanying them was re
ferred to as “pin-money” hence
our modern term.
Today, in England and America,
the practice of exchanging New
Year’s gifts is practically obsolete.
But the spirit of hope and good will
f ind resolution that characterizes
the coming of the New Year is kept
alive by the friendly and growing
custom of exchanging New Year’s
cards with their colorful holiday
symbols and hearty messages of
John R. Currier, aged 64 years,
son of the late William H. and
Martha Russell Currier, died at ids
home in Principio Furnace on Sun
day, December 1.
Funeral services were hell from
the PaCerson Funeial Home on Wed
nesday, Dec. 4, at 2 p. m., with inter
ment in St. Mark’s cemetery.
He Is survived by his sisters, Miss
Mary an home; Mrs. Elsie Knapp of
Philadelphia- Mrs. Martha ’ hra am
b<. v uw, uuu tvuoert ul rrtuciyiu Fur
•>* •
Lincoln Issued Famous
Emancipation January /.
The Emancipation Proclamation
was issued by Abraham Lincoln on
New Year’s Day, 1863.
The Proclamation abolished slav
ery in those states and parts of
states which were in rebellion on
that date and, though other days
are observed in various parts of
the country, January 1 is the date
most generally observed as Eman
cipation Day. i
French Celebrate New Year’s
The famous “Jour de I’An”—New
Year’s Day—is probably the gayest
day in the calendar of the French-
Canadian. That is the time of fam
ily reunions and of exchanging gifts.
Court Of Appeals Decision
! The Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Cecil County, on the third day of De
cember, 1946, received a Mandate
from the Court of Appeals of Mary
land in the case of Henry Schneider
vs. Armand Menaquale; wherein a
uecree entered by the Circuit Court
in favor of Armand Menaquale
against Henry Schneider of North
East, Md., in the sum of one thou
sand thirty-six dollars and sixty-nine
cents ($1039.69) on a Mechanics’
Lien was redmeed to seven hundred
eleven dollars and twenty-one cents
($711.21). The Mandate further
stated that costs in the Circuit Court
would be paid by the appellant, Hen
ry Schneider, in the amount of one
hundred forty-two dollars and twenty j
ents t 5142.20), and that costs in
the Court of Appeals would be paid
by the appellee, Armand Menaquale, j
in the amount of three hundred
twelve dollars and forty-five cents
($312.45). The appellant was repre
sente by Albert B. Mosebach and the
..ppellee by Henry L. Constable, both j
of Elkton.
Mrs. William Cain was given a sur- J
, n*o on the evening December 9,
when the members of the card club
appeared at iter home in a group to
! temind her of her birthday anniver
ary and offer congratulations.
_..r. -nd Mrs. S. Daniel Latam had
m-l recent guests Mr. and Mrs.
. „„i ge Jones, Hamilton, Md.
I Mrs. Harry Smithson has gone to
! Chambersburg, Pa., where she will
make her home with her daughter
~d son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. William
ihe sale of food and fancy articles
md by the ladies of the Presbyterian
church was very successful. The sum
M $195 was cleared.
Mr. and Mrs. James Robinson of
Washington, D. C., were week-end
isitors of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Rob
Mrs. Wilson McDougal had as her
-tests during the week Mr. and Mrs.
D. A. Spence and daughter, of Havre
de Grace.
J. L. Stephenson of New York, vis
ited friends in town some days ago.
I The Water Witch Fire Company
..ill hold their annual Community
liristmas Party on Sunday, Dec. 22,
n the moving picture theatre.
The Chorus in the Skies” will be
| i esented by the Jacob Tome msti
„te Glee Club, under leadership of
ncv. Edward M. McKee in Nesbitt
: .all, Port Deposit, on the evening of.
: -ecember 19, at 7:30 o’clock.
airs. Frances Blair Boyd, wife of
iluam Henry Boyd of Perryville,
-ied at her home in that town, on
Surviving are her husband and
ihe following children: Mrs. Edna
Pipton of Perryville; Mrs. Eric Haw
! -j, Rising Sun; Mrs. Frances Eber
r-it, Perryville; William, navre de
I mCc, ueueis-n, Perryville; Eiwood
L., Elkton, and Benjamin, of Pori,
-.eposit. Mr. and Mrs. Boyd would
ave celebrated their 57th wedding
..nniversary in January of 1947.
The funeral services were held at
he PatLerson Funeral uome on Fri
y, Dec. 13, at 2 p. m. Interment in
sbury cemetery.
Franklin E. Riley, aged 66 years,
r Chester, Pa., died Thursday after- 1
uun, Dec. 5, at the Chester Hospital.
• tier an iliness of two weeks from a
„..rt condition. He was a son of the
. ir. nklin and Amy Kenuard
i.ey and was born in Georgetown,
e is survived by his wife, Mrs. Du-,
.a Cioper Riley, and four daugh
jrs, aso five grandchildren and i
..itc mothers, Ellis, Oxford, Hariy,
jacn Bottom, and Lewis, Kennetl
. .r and a sister, Mrs. Slater Gra
... i . .ng Sun.
Mrs. Nancy Garner, aged 61 years,
wife of John W. Garner, Port Depos
it, died at Harford Memorial ilospi
icii, Havre de Grace, on Saturday,
November 30.
Funeral services were held at her
.ate home in Port Deposit, on Tues
ay, Dec. 3. at 11 a. m. with inter
i..et inn Quarryvilie cemetery, Quarry
r..e, Pa.
Mrs. Mattie P. Henderson, aged 53
years, wife of the late Howard W.
Henderson, died Dec.. 5, at the home
f h sistrr Mrs Osca Patterson,
| Interment In the Aebury cemetery.
mr wmtvxTn jwbital, wiwat, mmuMM tor, tm
- : 1 ■ Mini
--- - - . *- ' < * —I 111 I.
Members of Maryland 4-H clubs at
tending the National 4-H Club Con
gress in Chicago won creditable
places in most of the contests con
ducted there.
George C. Fry, of Laytonsville, was
awarded a SIOO college scholarship
l'om the National Committee on
Joys’ and Girls’ Club Work as run
ner-up in the 4-H achievement con
! Anne McKnight of Street, as state
' winner in the home beautification
contest, attended the congress as a
est of Mrs. Charles Walgreen, the
.j.test donor.
J. Malcolm Heaps of Street, was
one of the 12 outstanding 4-H’ers
chosen from the thousands engaged
in safety work. Each of the 12 re
ceived a S2OO scholarship as a na
tional winner in the 4-H Farm Safe
ty contest.
Harley C. Hearn of Laurel, was
awarded a SIOO U. S. Savings Bond
as one of 8 winners in the Gardening
Jacob K. Thompson of Ellicott
City, received a S2OO scholarship do
nated by Thomas E. Wilson, as win
ner in the Eastern section of the
Livestock Feeding contest.
Stanley Stiles of Rockville, was the
winner of a S2OO college scholarship
donated by Swift & Company as one
of the 10 national champions in the
Poultry contest.
To dispel for all time the untrue
and malicious ru/mors that have been
i circulated about the permanence of
Salinfio ink used in all Reynolds Pens
Milton Reyonlds. chairman of the
board of the Reynolds Pen Company,
in Miami, Florida, backed his conli
juence in his product with SIOO,OOO.
The occasion for this was the writ-
I ing of a check tor SIOO,OOO in the
I safe deposits vaults of the Mercantile
I National Bank in the presence of
j Mayor Herbert A. Frink, Maurice
| Liberman, president of the Mercan-
I tile National Bank, and Ruth Byrd,
Sun and Fun Queen of Miami Beach.
As farther evidence of his confi
dence, the check was written under
water and placed in the vaults of the
..lercantile National Bank.
| Mr. Reynolds annoucned that he
! would pay SIOO,OOO to any designat
! ed charity if, at the end of one year,
the check for SIOO,OOO was not clear
ly legible.
| Mr. Reynolds said that a report
from a nationally known research
laboratory in Chicago showed that,
with the exception of Parker “61,”
| all standard inks now used in the
United States faded as much or more
than the Reynolds Satinflo and that
all exceeded U. S. government • re
: quiiremtnts. Many of these inks are
considered and sold as “permanent”
“Each year the question arises as
to the fire hazard of Christmas trees
and decorations,” says a bulletin of
] the National Board of Fire Under
writers. “The inflammability of the
irees used is well known, and con
siderable thought has been given to
the question of rendering them less
easily ignited. Various methods of
treating trees with flameproofing
solutions have been tried, buit none
has proven successful.
| “Because of the inability to make
Christmas trees flameproof, it is
urged that other protective practices
be adopted.
[ ‘‘Keep the tree outdoors until
ready to install it. Do not set it up
until a few days before Christmas.
Place ,'t in the coolest part of the
house. If necessary, shut off any radi
ator close to it.
“Under no circumstance use any
cotton or paper for decoration of the
tree, or around it.
Be Careful With Lights
| “Do not place electric trains
around the tree. Use only electric
lights and see that all of the strings
are in good condition and not frayed.
Those which have been inspected by
■ Underwriters’ Laboratories have a
j paper band around the wire or a
statement on the box.
) “Do not leave tree lights burning
when no one is in the house. From
’ time to time inspect the tree and see
whether any of the needles near the
jghts have started to tur brown. If
so, change the location of the lights.
When the needles start falling, take
the tree down and discard it.
“If it is desired to keep the tree up
for a few days longer, then do not
keep lights on for more than a half
hour at a time.
Tf any decorations are used about
the house, do not permit them to be
l around or near chairs or other places
1 where persons may smoke. It is pre
ferable to have them up near the
ceiling, well above the head of any
one standing up. If lights are desired
in windows, never use candles; keep
! curtains and other flammable mater
ial pulled back at least six inches
from any light.
Precautions for Public Places
“In. hotels, churches, hospitals and
other places of assembly, and in hall
, ways of offices, the location of the
| Christmas tree is of vital importance.
It should not be located near any
j stairway or elevator which would
i provide an upper draft. It should not
re-ir entrance doors or otherwise
t an
, ........ „ .. vua. .. vi, o. Ue building
I,particularly upper stair*, if located
Farmers Receive gB,OOO for Crop-
Prizes and Awards Distributed
The Sliver Canning Co. has com
pleted its 36th season in fine shape
and has just paid its 139 growers the
large suim of $56,000 for 2645 tons
of corn delivered to them this year.
The Company also supplied their
growers with over 1800 tons of ex
cellent ensilage—a very valuable
contribution to our important dairy
industry. The canning plant Is loca-t
ed at Colora, Md.
Despite torrential rains in May
(13.5) which delayed planting and
nearly drowned the yellow varieties,
crops averaged quite good and thirty
four growers received “Three Ton
Club” certificates:
Clarenec Abamrs. Rising Sun, Md,
3.04 tons per acre; John Astle, Ris
ing Sun, 3.71 tons; Wilson Ayers,
Rising Sun, 3.58; Lloyd Balderston,
Colora. 38.1; H. G. & N. R. Barnes,
Port Deposit, 3.64; John Booth, Dru
more, J’a., 3.06; Brown & Frlstoe,
Rising Sun, 3.55; Jennie DeLong,
Peach bottom. Pa., 3.05; Francis
Gifford, Rising Sun, 4.18; Wm. Groff,
Colora, 6.96; P. M. Habacker,
Quarryville, Pa., 3.03; Russell Hart
soe, Drum ore, Pa., 3.27; John P.
Hays, Oxford, Pa., 3.09; Ammon
Huber, Peach Bottom, Pa., 3.43;
Charles Jackson, Nottingham, Pa.,
5.42; Jackson & Latham, Notting
ham, Pa., 3.46; A. D. Johnson, Rising
Sun, 3.09; Clayton Keener, Notting
ham, Pa., 3.12; Howard T. Kirk,
Peach Bottom, Pa., 3.10; R. F. Leslie
Port Deposit, 3.33; Elbert R. Mc-
Grady, Rising Sun, 3.44; Charles Os
borne,. Quarryville, Pa., 3.64; J. C.
Pownall, Quarryville, Pa., 3.94;
Charles Roberts, Quarryville, Pa.,
3.54; Frakn Scott, Quarryville, Pa.,
3.04; C. H. Sweigart, Peach Bottom,
Pa., 3 38; John Trimble, Peach Bot
tom, Pa.., 4.79; Howard Wagner,
Quarryville, Pa., 3.24; J. A. Wagner,
Quarryville, Pa., 6.11; Arthur Wal
lace, Nottingham, Pa., 3.21; Chas.
Wallace & Sons, Oxford, Pa., 4.33;
Mrs. Chas Yaw & Groff, Oxford, Pa.,
Prizes were awarded as follows:
First. Wm Greff, L’ t7 a © $.6,
S2O 70; second, Clbis. Jf.cksoli, 3.97
A @ $5, sl9 85; third, J. A. ’.U
fier, 803 @ $3, $::4.09; fourth,
John Trimble, 8.03 A @ 0*:, $4.98;
fifth, Cbas. Wallace & Sins, 5.75 A.
@ SI, $5.75; Total, $Bl 37.
First, Cash. A. Roberts, 5.44 A. tjj)
$lO, $54.40; second, Howard Wag
ner, 5.95 A. @ $5, $29.75; third,
John P Hays, 13.55 A. @ $3, $40.65
.ourth Jennie V. DeLong, 3.89 A. @
$2, $7.7 8; fifth, H. G. & N. R. Barnes
2.02 A @ sl, $2.02; Total, $134.60.
Total all prizes, $215.97.
As the country returns to more
normal times wit OhPA, quotas, sub
sidies and other headaches “out the
window” many adjustments will of
course be necessary, but the taxes
have cut deep and many problems
have had to be overcome, the Com
pany and its growers have together
built a splendid business with High
Hlass and established customers and
with continued understanding, coop
eration andi fair dealing, we are con
fident they will enjoy a continued and
well earned success.
The Silver Canning Co.
Many of the fresh fruits and vege
tables that are tops in good nutrition
for growing children ripen in the
good old summer time when school’s
out and the fresh material cannot be
used in scohol lunches. This type of
food also is of the sort most likely to
develon temporary gluts on the mar
ket, thus failing to provide a fair re
turn to growers.
Looking ahead, the Production and
Marketing Administration of the U.
S. Department of Agriculture—which
administers the School Lunch Pro
gram—is suggesting that now is a
good time for the local sponsors of
ochool lunches to be making plans
and arrangements to make the most
of summer plenty in such foods.
Foods that the children will not be
eating at school in the summer can
be canned for winter use. The estab
lishment of the school lunch program
as a permanent undertaking that will
continue to enjoy Federal financial
support, now makes it practical to
make such plans well in advance.
The school lunch as an outlet for
such perishable commodities as fruits
and vegetables “depends largely up
on the development and use of food
processing facilities,” says a PMA
statement. This emphasizes that “a
concer.ed effort should be made to
ink &1: school outlets with some type
of food preservation center.”
lii many cases the school lunch
programs have benefited greatly by
volunteer work at co unity can
ning centers where frt u fruit and
vegetables have been contributed and
have been processed for winter lun
ches. The PMA points out that ‘‘if
local school lunch canneries are not
available, arrangements might, be
made by State or local sponsors or
State PMA offices to have commodi
ties processed at an institutional
food preservation center or a com
mercial cannery at a reasonable
charge to the school lunch sponsor.”
Kansas, Georgia, Ohio and Arkan
sas ha\e already developed plans
along ihis line.
'-lose to a Christmas tree, be normal
ly kept closed.
“In . ase of fire, leave the building.
Walk, don't run. Call the Are depart
ment. ”
I thoaght I had
a few rats
That’s what <me fanner said.
He had dead rata all over the
place alter he used Anturat.
This is a new rat killer of Dr.
Hess 8s Clark. It’s not danger
ous to livestock and pets if
used properly. It’s least toxic
to poultry. It kille rata. We
want you to try this fine prod
uct-quit feeding those rats.
The Blanton Deibert Co.
Rising Sun, Maryland
Phone Rising Sun 85
This is to give notice that the sub
scriber of Cecil County has obtained
from the Orphans’ Court of Cecil
County letters testamentary on the
personal estate of
late of said county, deceased. All
persons having claims against the
said deceased are hereby warned to
exhibit the same, with the voueners
thereof duly authenticated, on or be
fore tha 29th day of May, 1947, they
will otnerwise by law be excluded
from fill benefits of said estate. All
indebted to said estate are requested
to make immediate payment to the
Given under my hand and seal this
27th day of November, 1946.
Isabel Carhart Wilson,
R. D. Rising Sun, Md.
True Copy—Teste—
W. Andrew Seth
, Register of Wills 11|29|4t
Benjamin Bros.
Buckley Avenue
Rising Sun, Md.
With A
Complete Line of Genuine
Dependable Service At Low Cost
i Make Our Store Your
12 [ 61 41
Clifford Marker of Rising Sun,
representing Wheeler & Grier, Real
tors, of Oxford, Pa., reports the sale
for William D. Adams of his newly
constructed dwelling on Buckley Ave
nue, Rising Sun, to Mr. and Mrs.
Rober. Montgomery of Rising Sun.
Possession to be had on or before
January 1.
Wheeler & Grier, Realtors, of Ox
ford, report the sale of the large
dairy and stock farm of Dr. Walter
S. Schum, located patrly in Colerain
and partly in Little Britain township,
Lancaster Co., Pa., at Spruce Grove,
to Fred M. Schwalm of Wilmington,
Del. Dr Schum has purcashed the at
tractive Lindsey Schuler home at
Nine Points, Lancaster Co., and has
already taken possession of his new
Mr. Clifford Marker, Rising Sun,
, representing, Wheeler & Grier, Real
tors, has sold for Carl D. Adams, his
small eleven-acre poultry farm neat
Rising Sun, Cecil Co., Md., to Mr.
and Mis. Ronda Sapp of Bainbridge.
who have already taken possession of
their recently-purchased property.
The same brokers have also sold
for Miss Frances Blevins of Fallston,
Md., her father's former truck farm
located near Ocala, Merlon Co., Flori
da, to Mr. R. A. Cates of Sparr, Fla.
Maryland poultrymen are to have
the January price of eggs supported
! at an average of 35 cents a dozen, ac
' cording to a annnouncement made by
Mr. Biandford. He explained that the
U. S. Department of Agriculture is to
• buy an additional 10 million pounds
i of dried whole egg powder for the
' United Kingdom and that the eggs
' will be the first purchased for the
I British for 1947.
“The eggs,” Biandford said, “are
to be purchased on an offer-and-ac
■ ceptance basis. Offers are to be con
sidered each Tuesday and acceptauc
. es will be made on Thursday ot each
- week until the required quantity is
Mm M. Smith, Complainant
George W. Smith, Defendant
In the Circuit Court for Cecil County
In Equity No. 8728
The object of the this suit is to
procure a decree of divorce divorcing
the Plaintiff, Mae M. Smith, a vinculo
matrimonii, from the Defendant,
George W. Smith.
The bill states:
X. That on the 16th day of Decern*
her, niueteen hundred and sixteen,
the Plaintiff, Mae M. Smith, and the
Defendant, George W. Smith, were
married at Newport, Rhode Island.
2. That the Plaintiff is now' a resi
dent of Cecil County, Maryland, and
that the Defendant is a non-resident
of this State and now resides in Phil,
adelphia, Pennsylvania.
3. That four (4) children were
born of said marriage, three (3) of
which are still infant children.
4. That the Plaintiff and the De
fendant have voluntarily lived sepa
rate and apart without any cohabita
tion for five (6) consecutive years
prior to the filing of the Bill of Com
plaint and such sepaationr is beyond
plaint and such separation is beyond
(1) That the said Plaintiff, Mae
M. Smith, may be divorced a vinculo
matrimonii from the said George W.
(2) That the said Plaintiff, Mae
M. Smith, may be awarded the care,
custody and control of the said Infant
(3) That the said Plaintiff, Mae
M. Smith, may have such other and
lurther relief as her case may re
It is thereupon, this sth day of De
cember, A. D. 1946, ordered by the
Circuit Court of Cecil County, that
the Plaintiff, by causing a copy of
this order to be inserted in some
newspaper published in said Cecil
County, once in each of four succes
sive weeks before the 7th day of
January, 1947, give notice to the said
absent Defendant of the object and
substance of this bill, warning him
to appear in this Court in person or
oy solicitor, on or before the 23rd
nay of January next, to Bhow cause,
if any he has, why a decree ought not
to be passed as prayed.
Ralph R. Crothers
True Copy—Teste—
Ralph R. Crothers,
Marie Roland, Complainant
Charles E. Roland, Defendant
In the Circuit Court for Cecil County
Equity No. 6712
The object of this Bill is to secure
a decree divorcing the Complainant
a vinculo matrimonii from the Ds
The Bill states that the Complain
ant was married to the Defendant on
the 7th day of June, 1943, at Elkton,
Maryland, with whom she resided un
til the Ist day of May, 1945; that,
though the conduct of the Complain
ant towards the said Charles E.
uoland has always been kind, affec
tionate and above reproach, the said
Charles E. Roland has, without any
just cause or reason, abandoned and
deserted her and has declared his in
tention to live with her no longer,
and that such abandonment has con
tinued uninterruptedly for at least
eighteen months, and, is deliberate
and final, and the separation beyond
any reasonable expectation of recon
ciliation; that one child was born to
said marriage, a girl, Carolyn Ro
tand, who is two years of age; that
the Complainant has resided in Cecil
County for more than one year past
before the filing of this Bill, and the
Defendant is at Peach Bottom, Penn
sylvania. The Bill then prays for a
decree divorcing the Complainant
trom the Defendant a vinculo matri
monii, and for such other and fur
ther relief as her case may require.
IT IS THEREUPON, this 9th day
of December, 1946, by the CIRCUIT
EQUITY, ORDERED that the Com
plainant cause a copy of this Order,
with the object and substance of the
Dill, to be inserted in some newspa
per published in Cecil County once a
week for tour successive weeks, be
tore the 11th day of January, 1947,
giving notice to the Defendant,
cahrle3 E. Roland, who is a non-res
ident of the State of Maryland, to
appear in this Court, either in person
or by soiclitor, on or before the 27th
aay of January, 1947, to answer the
premises and abide by and perform
such decree as may be passed there
Ralph R. Crothers,
True Copy—Teste—
Ralph R. Crothers,
Although the range of sound is
very great, the absolute energy of an
average voice has only about one-mil
lionth of the energy needed to oper
ate an ordinary electric lamp, accord
ing to the Encyclopaedia Britannica.
“Egg driers who sell their product
to the Government under this pur
- chase announcement must ''certify
. chat they have paid producers’ prices
i specified from time to time by the
i Department, for all shell eggs pur
chased for the plant under contract,'*

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