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' I | THREE COOI) RULES
A YOUNT, MAN who was determined to build up a snug little fortune decided to learn how others had solved the same problems that confronted him. He found three things were necessary. First—Of course lie must learn to earn money and the more he could earn the easier his success would he. ; . Second—He found that it was very im portant to learn to spend his money properly. It is a very easy to “blow in” all a man earns. Third—He found it was no trick to save money if the first and second rules were observed. Any one who knows how to earn money and spend wisely will find a snug hank account easily obtained. Try these rules for yourself. POCOMOKE CITY NATIONAL BANK Member Federal Rnwne System POCOMOKE CITY. MI). JJ_ The Only Hank in the County ij.i with $1,000,000 Resources i§L FRANCIS M. WII.SON JOHN W. KNNIS HP President Cashier ' Zj ilsvliS - ’ [I s?A2JUP/ kiX. KOPOUt SHIPS ON THE SEVEN SLAS Importers, exporters, travelers ship and sail under—the Stars and Stripes triumphs in tree], srcam and electricity have carried 1 the Stars and Stripes back again ' to the seven sea*. On more than ' fifty trade and passenger routes American owned and operated ships, flying the Flag, are ready I to carry your good or to carry j you, to every foreign land. They are splendid ships, the | pride of American genius, de- I signed and equipped to give the finest passenger comfort, service j and safety, and to handle your goods in the most economical way. Operators of Passenger Services Admiral Line, 17 State Street. New York, N 'l Mat ton Navigation Company. 2b Gay Street, Baltimore. M l Munson Steam Shin lane, 62 Beaver Street, New Y ork, N 'l New York and Porto Rico S. S. Co. II Broads ay. New York. N Y Pacific Mail S. S Co., 45 Broadway, New York, N Y ] U. S Mail S. S Co., 45 Broadway, New York, N. Y. Ward Line, Nc* Y*ork *rvl < uha Mail | S S Col I t of Wall Street, I New York, N Y’. Free use of Shipping Board films 1 1 .r of Shipping B d m ; •ui films four rec .. f s n e|U f • > mayor, pastor, pus?master, or urß.im ration A great educational put ore of .hips and the sea W rite for inlorm* n;um toll I . me. Director Innrmati >n j Bureau. Koum ‘Hi. Hid 1 Street, N. W , Washington. D. C. SHIPS FOR SALK <r# 4 mtnea* ciiittms Steel stceoier*. both oil end coal burner*. Alto wood etnmrri w**4 bull* and ocean- going ug. burther iniorsetioa obiaioed by request. ♦ For sailings of passenger and freight ships to all parts the world and all other information, write j any of the above lines or j 1 U S SHIPPING BOARD ANOTHER RI INED RECITATION If it had not boon for Germany and the California climate, probably the word propaganda would still be in good repute in this country. Irritating As Cinder In the Eye. Wo don’t care what becomes of the Hergdolls if away can be found to keep them out of the newspapers. They are tiresome. WEAK, NERVOUS, ALL RUN-DOWN Missouri Lady Suffered Until She Tried Cardui.—Says “Result Was Surprising.”—Got Along Fine, Became Normal and Healthy. Springfield Mo.—“My hark was so weak I could hardly stand up. and I would have bearing-down pains and was not well at any time." says Mrs. D. V. Williams, wife of a well-known farmer on Route 6. this place. "I kept getting headaches and having to go to tied." continues Mrs. Williams describing the troubles from which she obtained relief through the use of Cardui. “My husband, having heard of Cardui, proposed getting it for me. "I saw after taking some Cardui .. . that I was improving. The result was surprising. I felt like a different person. "Later I suffered from weakness and weak back, and felt all run-down. I did not --est well at night. I was so nervous and cross. My husband said he would get me some Cardui, which he did. It strengthened me . . . My doctor said I got along fine. I was in good healthy condition. I cannot sav too much for it.” Thousands of yvomen have suffered ns Mrs. Williams describes, until they found relinf from the use of Cardui. Since it has helped so many, you should not hesitate to try Cardui if troubled with womanly ailments. For sale everywhere. L.s3 _ = | Own your ow r) borpe You can do it, if you are a stock holder in the SNOW HILL BUILDING AND LOAN ASSO CIATION. You participate in all the earnings of this Association, Stock is only one dollar a share a month. If you want to buy a home or build a home, and want an easy way to pay for it, call on either of the officers of this Association, and he will put you right. You can start right now. MARION T. HARGIS. President. WM. I). CORDDRY. Secretary. Snow Hill Buildios and Loan Association SNOW HILL. MARYLAND ALL HALLOWS PARISH. June 26. I!>21. Fifth Sunday after Trinity. There will be no services or school. The Bishop has requested thut as many ns can attend sendee at St. Paul’s. Ocean City. Services as fol lows: 7.2 H A. M. Holy Communion, it.2(i A M. Church School. 10.20 A- M. Matins. 8.00 P. M. Evensong. ;j A' Kcv s | Happiness V. By ROSE MEREDITH, f 1121, by Mcc’lUrs Nswspapsr H)iidi-st ) Kverett foiitul N'uney copying a recipe from an old brown book. Slie was seated at ber own desk In a corner of her father's library and she rose to greet him with outstretched hands and an unitizing color in her fair cheeks. "Are you very busy?" be asked with uiock anxiety. "Yes, Indeed, but not too busy to be glad to see you. There’s the telepboue. Excuse me a moment, Bob.” She flitted across the room to the telephone and Hob picked up the old brovyn book and read the recipe: "Ye Bride's Cake." Just as be finished ami laid the book gently down Nancy came flying ucross the room, her cheeks scar let and tier gray eyes stormy. “Why, you should not look at that!” she cried. "It's—personal." She caught up the book and her copy of the recipe and thrust them into a drawer, which she closed and locked with a vigor In spired by anger. “I didn't realize that you would cure and, oh Nancy, darling, you don't mean to say thut you object to my do ing It —why, I thought—this very day I came to ask you— Nancy was pale now. and one could see the hidden fear behind the stormy eyes—that Is, any one save one who loved her. Boh Kverett saw only that he had mortally offended the girl he loved above all others. What was the burm In bis finding ber with the copy of a recipe for hrlde's cuke —unless—. His face whitened, too. ami he stepped hack. "< f course 1 saw what recipe you were copying," he said stiffly, "and I assume from your displeasure that I am not interested —" he floundered helplessly. "Interested?" Nancy's tone was freezing. "I am not engaged to marry you. Hob Kverett!" "That is not my fault." he declared eagerly. “1 came today, Nancy dar ling—" "Who gave you permission to ad i dress me in that way?" asked Nancy haughtily. "No one—l ask your forgiveness, and I will take myself away at once. I I didn't know that there was any other man—that is. I didn't know you were going to be married." "1 am sorry," hesitated Nancy, with . drooping eyes. ■ "lad me w ish you happiness—all the joy in the world," muttered Hob and. snatching up his hat, he dashed out of the room, "Ut of tin house, out of the city and lie would have left the conti nent hut his Arm required his services then for a hazardous trip into Mexbro. He stalled mi this trip in a dogged, hopeless way. resolved to put all his thoughts of Nanej Marsh away, to for ( g*t all his dreams of marrying her, but Nancy bad encouraged him and his I hopes had become firmly rooted. When Bob Kverett had gone anti the i front door bail closed behind him with a dull echoing, sound. Nancy stood pet -1 rifled at the calamity she had wrought 1 In her own life. If Boh had not seen 1 that foolish recipe—-if she had only I kept her head, controlled her nasty an ger. she might have been engaged to Boh this very moment instead of break ing her heart about him. • Hilt, she argued, how could she have explained to him that tirauduiother 1 Marsh, scenting an engagement in the air, Imd sent her favorite graiiddaugLe ter her own precious recipe hook with injunctions to copy the recipe for mak ing the famous Marsh bridal cake! And Nancy, ber heart anti pretty head full of nothing but Bob Kverett anil the mutual love which had not yet been confessed openly—though Bob had tried to propose to her several times- Nancy, dreaming of Iter mar riage to Bob, had been caught copying down the recipe and had denied all in terest in Boh; hud even allowed him to believe that she was going to marry another man: It was enough to make any girl cry tier heart out. Nancy grew pule and thin and declared that she wanted to pay tlraiidmotlier Marsh a long promised \ islt. "Well, my dear," said old Mrs Marsh as they sat before the Are that evening •>f Nancy’s arrival, "how is my old fa vorite, Bobby Kverett?" "I don't know," said Nancy in a qua \ering voice. 1 "Tell me all about it.” said the obi , luily tenderly, as she saw hot tears ’ falling on the ancient recipe hook. So Nancy put the hook in the wrinkled hands and tier own bright head in ' grandtieuhcr’s ample lap and sobbed out the whole foolish story. ' When she had tiuished Mrs. Marsh putted the brown book and laid It aside "Your grandfather used to call that take recipe ‘our recipe for happi ness,' " she said quaintly. "He de clared that tlie flour and eggs and butler were the rich foundation of hap ' pines*, blended skillfully and combined with sugar for sweetening all the way along and through every crutub of life, the riilsins ami currents uud other fruits were rare days and events that were never to b- forgotten, the rose water, orange flower and vhiilllu were the fragrance of happy days, the thick white frosting was the high white pur ity that envelopes the whole thing. It was Just his fincy. dearie, uud 1 have never told ai>v one but you—and you can guess why 1 have told you." That night Nano,- went to lied with a comforted heart, she felt sure that wise Growl o*l ber Marsh would find way to Imp! for her after all. recipe biM kitchen, m dear," exi® u._ he measure® whne , y’s strong, you* stirred \M>rously. "When It is done and IcedFt shall send u piece of It to llohby Igverctt!" "Grandmother!” shrieked Nancy In | outraged pride. Mrs. Marsh waved a long spoon at the blushing girl. "L>o you love him?" “Yes." "And you know he wanted to ask you to marry hint?” "Yes," Nancy's voice dragged. "And you gave him a fnlse impres sion?" insisted Mrs. Marsh. "Yes, Indeed—l was so ashamed to he caught In that way." "You are in the wrong—he was fool ish not to demand an explanation— the whole family thought you would marry him, poor fellow. If you will sacrifice your life's happiness for mis erable pride, why—l'll give this cake to whatever girl he does marry—lt’s Hobby Everett's wedding cake!" orled the spirited old lady. Nancy was very quiet the next day or two, while the cake was cooling ami , ' s Lower Prices on Nash Cars Effective July 2 Nash prices will be reduced, Since then every effort of the effective July 2. Nash organization has been cen- A tered on effecting sound manu- This conforms to our statement facturi economies, made last October that Nash prices would be maintained until New labor-saving devices were at least July 1, 1921. added and production practice T , _ . • ITri4 . ;l so perfected that every process The reasons were plain. Until ,T t , * manufacturing costs were lower of . Nash maouf acture.samodel we could not cut price without of efficiency and economy. cutting value, as Nash prices The savings have been substan were not inflated. tial. And they demonstrate as We pointed out then that while nothing else could demonstrate the average rise in the price le remarkable Nash ability to of motor cars for a four-year produce fine cars at the lowest period had been 16% the price possible cost, of Nash cars had been raised Even while working production but 31 /*. costs downward we were im- This 7>\% included the addition proving Nash cars still further, of cord tires as standard equip- _ f T , ment and many other additions Now we can ? nn ° un " for July \ and refinements which added ma- a greater Nash value than ever at terially to the value of Nash cars. a reduced Purchase price. So we re-affirmed our fixed inten- At the new prices the leadership tion of rigidly upholding the of Nash cars is even more em high quality of Nash cars. phatically apparent. The Nash Motors Company, Kenosha, Wisconsin Here Are the New Nash Prices Effective July 2 NASH SIX PRICES • NASH FOUR PRICES 5-passenger touring car . $1545 5-passenger touring car. . $1195 2-passenger roadster .... 1525 2-passenger roadster .... 1175 4-passenger sport model . . . 1695 3-passenger coupe 1735 7-passenger touring car . . 1695 5-passenger sedan 1935 4-passenger COUpe .... 2395 /. o. b. Milwaukee ?-pa .senger'sedan . . . 2695 ,\d \asii models, both open and closed, have cord tire* f. a. h. Kenosha as standard equipment L. W. GUNBY CO. ( Salisbury, Maryland i " M -.4 ot thlc* £ was no other a ~i Invisible one of Ns® ars and hasty kiss plant® that grandmothe. cut • to Hob Everett's Phil® irons. C Months after that day when found Nancy copying the wedding cake recipe, he came buck to his and found the registered package ('obtain ing the wedding cake und a lettdr ad dressed in Nancy’s handwriting. He opened the package first, and when he discovered what it was Ills eyes blurred so that lie could not rend Nan cy's letter. He brushed ids hand across his eyes with a savage motion. "Dear Bobby," wrote Nancy at grand mother's dictation, "I am sorry I did i not listen to what you wanted te tell me thut day so long ago—ls It too late to tell me now? Grandmother gave me the recipe for a cake to be used in case I married some one she liked," and a postscript which said, "Grandmother likes you!" “Dead" tennis balls are now revived by means of a pump especially made for the purpose which fills them with fresh air at an increased pressure. Subscribe for The Messenger IN MEMO* •n sad hut loving ml jPJr of our ■ar son, J. Rowland fTancock, who tied June 30, 1920. Just one year ago you left us, And we miss you more each day; Little did we think that you So soon would be taken away. Oh, how sudden was the summons. When the word came he was dead! Not even time to say fare-well, So quickly his sould had fled. We do not know the pain he bore, We did not see him die; We only know his young life fled. Ere be could say good-bye. When we speak his loving name. Our eyes with tears are wet; Our loss is great, we’ll not complain, lint trust in tioil to meet again. His mother and father, Mr. and Mrs. J. I’. Hancock. Portsmouth, Ya. Many deep-sea fishes have very large eyes. It is evident that the depths are in some sort illuminated, although the rays of the sun do not ! reach them. Hut many of the fish are themselves highly luminous— i they carry their own lanterns about with them, in fact —anil some of them at least can flash and extinguish i their light at will. Mr. and M$C E. %/' Perdu sons, Gorman find Avery, spent day with Mr. And Mrs. John P. Jont . near Salisbury. There will be prouching at Mt. Oliv<*"* M. P. Church Sunday at the usual hour. Come out and hear a good ser mon by the pastor. Rev. I. S. Owens. Mr. and Mrs. John Hales and chil dren spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. end Mrs. W. T. Hales. Mrs. J. W. Dryilcn spent Monday afternoon with Mrs. E. S. Carmean. 1 Mr. and Mrs. William Simian spent Sunday evening with Mr. ami Mrs. K. W. Perdue. Master Granville Gord.v, of Par sonshurg. spent last week with his aunt, Mrs. O. J. Shockley. Mr. and Mrs. Gorman Perdue and children spent Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Randolph Gorily. BATES MEMORIAL M. I*. CHURCH. 10.00 A. M., Sunday School. 11.00 A. M., Sermon by the pastor. 7.30 P. M., Sermon by the pastor. The public is cordially invited. REV. C. R. STRAUSBURG, Pastor.