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Worcester Democrat and the ledger-enterprise. (Pocomoke City, Md.) 1921-1953, March 21, 1941, Image 6

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r Published Every Friday at Pocomoke City, Maryland.
' EDWARD J. CLARKE, Editor and Owner
$1.50 The Tear In Advance.
at the Postoffice at Pocomoke City, Maryland, as Second Class Matter
j _ !
FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 1941
Weeks ago opponents of the lease-lend bill admitted that their
cause was lost. From the beginning, it was a certainty that the
bill would go through. And so, when an irritable, debate-weary
Senate finally voted on the bill on the evening of March 8, it came
almost as an anti-climax. There was no filibuster. There was
no excitement. Congress simply gave its formal approval to a
fateful, far-reaching policy which had been established and de
cided in all basic essentials long ago.
The bill passed with comparatively little change. It gives
the President powers which can be compared only to those con
ferred on Wilson during the World War. He is, in short, em
powered to sell, transfer title to, lease, lend or otherwise dispose
of any and all war material to any powers whose defense he con
siders vital to the defense of the United States. The Senate add
ed three more or less important amendments, all of them approv
ed by the White House. One ends the authority of the President
to enter into contracts, on June 30, 1943, and stipulates that all
contracts must be fulfilled by July 1, 1946. Another limits or
| ders for war materials to amounts which will lator be authorized
by Congress, and adds a stipulation that not m. t*e than $1,300,-
000,000 worth of war supplies now possessed fc our Army and
1 Navy can be transferred. The third requires he President to
! report to Congress on the progress of the progn n each 90 days.
Two much-publicized proposed amendments were beaten.
One would have forbidden the President to allow the tf. S. Navy
to convoy supply ships abroad. As White House spokesmen
pointed out, this meant little or nothing, inasmuch as the Con
stitution gives the President, as Commander-in-Chief of all the
military forces, almost unlimited authority over naval actions and
policy, and it would take a Constitutional amendment to change
that. The other amendment would have forbidden sending an
A. E. F. to foreign lands without explicit Congressional approval.
Administration leaders said this would weaken our foreign policy,
particularly in the Far EJaust, by assuring our possible enemies that
we would be unable to back up our talk with action. Congress
The vote did not divide strictly on party lines. The Demo
crats held their forces well in line—49 voted for the bill and but
13 against. The Republicans split. Seventeen said no. Ten
voted yes—including the party’s Senate leader, McNary, of Ore
It has been widely reported that Mr. Roosevelt was just wait
ing for Congress to finish its wrangling before taking drastic
steps to iron out arms production difficulties. It is one thing to
pass a law providing all-aid to England—it is a very different
thing to produce and ship the arms the belligerents so desperate
ly need. The defense high command has already been shaken
up, but there is still considerable division of responsibility. No
one man has been given supreme command, as was Bernard Ba
ruch in the 1917 War Industries Board. The feeling persists that
the President will be forced to do this before long. And reports
are also going around that some of the men high in defense coun
oils have not proven to be such production wizards as their build
ups indicated.
In the meantime, it is next to impossible to find out exactly
how well or badly the defense drive is goings Some say it is in
fearfully bad shape; others say that it is progressing as well as
can be expected. What may prove to have been an important de
claration was lately amde by ex-Ambassador Bullitt in a speech
before the Overseas Press Club. Mr. Bullitt said that “we could
' double our planned output of airplanes and tanks and merchant
.ships and guns in 1942 if we would buckle to the task now.” He
indicated that a declaration of “full emergency” may be neces
sary to awaken and prod the country. And Mr. Bullitt has often
reflected the Presidential direction or thinking in the past.
It is true, however, that the physical effects of the arms
' drive can be seen in great quantity now. Manufacturing towns
are mushrooming. Shipyards are springing up. Close to 150,-
! 1 000 drafted men are under arms and training. Airplane produc
tion is undoubtedly rising. In other words, progress is being
made—but many an expert thinks it is far slower than the nation
has a right to expect.
It was the ever-eloquent Winston Churchill who, months i
back, spoke of the new ties which are binding England and the
United States together, and, in magnificent phrases, likened this
to the Mississippi River—saying, let it roll, in full flood, “to
broader lands and better days.” That too s the hope of Wash
ington for the world of the future.
The peace of such a world would be guaranteed by two great
powers—the United Kingdom and the United States. They will
have the navies and the gigantic air forces. They will guarantee
the liberties of little nations. They will work for a higher stan
dard of living for all. It is a splendid dream. But, until and un
less all that the Hitler theory of government represents is de
troyed, it can be only a dream.
The last century was a period of unbelievable progress. But
in no field was greater progress made than in care of the sick, and
in advancing the standards of public health. ;
A century ago, for instance, anesthesia for surgical operation
was unknown—it did not come into use until 1846. And even
later, in Civil War days, hospital death rates of 20 per cent and
more were not uncommon. Nothing was known of instruments
and dressings was never practiced. Not until 1868 was a start
made in curbing and controlling infection.
Startling is the fact that 99 out of 100 American hospitals
were founded within living memory. Fifty years ago hospitals
were generally confined to large cities—in small towns and rural
areas operations took place at home, by the light of kerosene
lamps and an open vessel steaming on a stove as sterilizer. The
medical men were not content. It was due to their initiative that
hospitals in smaller centers were gradually established.
The whole history of medicine is a history of individual ef
fort—of tireless private initiative—of unselfish men fighting the
endless war against disease and public ignorance. And all of us
lead happier, fuller lives because of it.
Agriculture, like the rest of us, is starting a new year with
high hopes for success and achievement. And it is also starting
a new year in which some of the greatest and most far-reaching
problems in world history must be faced by all.
In these trying, swiftly changing times, agriculture must
make the best possible use of the resources at its command. One
of those resources is the marketing cooperative movement—a
movement which hits shown steady and significant growth in both
size and influence year after year. Such co-ops do more than sim
ply act as selling agents for their memlxjrs, important as that is.
They are alert to trends—they study the domestic and foreign
problems which have a bearing on the farmer’s welfare—they
work toward better production at a lower cost through improved
soil-utilization methods, etc. In short, anything and everything
that affects agriculture falls within their province.
It will be a better year for agriculture if the marketing co
operative movement makes continued progress.
Salisbury Episcopal : Church
Stages Its Annual Sale And
Show Of Old Pieces
The Annual Salisbury Antiques
Show and Sale will be held Tuesday
and Wednesday, March 25th and 26th
at St. Peter’s Parish House in Sal
isbury, Maryland, from 10 A. M. to
10 P. M., Mrs. P. A. Morrison, Chair
man, has anounced.
This, the second annual show the
St. Mary's Guild has sponsored, will
be much larger than last year’s and
will occupy two floors of the Parish
House. Dealers from Baltimore,
Eastern Shores of Maryland and. Vir
ginia, and Delaware, will have for
sale choice antique furniture, lamps,
glass, prints, etc. ... • , , >.
There will also be an exhibition of
rare antiques of exceptional interest
arranged r from many noteworthy
items in the; Vanderßogart collection.
This exhibition will include both
American and English antique furni
ture, rare examples of porcelains and
pottery, including Chelsea, Lowes
toft, Wedgewood, Spode, Adams and
Minton, lustres, Currier ; and Ives
prints, and old maps, many dating
from 1665.
In addition to antiques, the Vander-
Bogart exhibit will include examples
of needlepoint embroidery executed
by the Ladies Work Society of Lon
don, the oldest Needlework Guild in
London. Outstanding among these is
an embroidered panel of calla lily de
sign, which has been exhibited in
New York and Philadelphia for the
benefit of the British Red Cross. Al
so dining-room chairs covered in the
finest needlepoint embroidery, in vary
ing designs of fruit, will be display
Another interesting feature of the
Show will be Tea Gardens, in antique
settings, where visitors may obtain
i" ! 1 ■’
Preston A. Marshall, of Marshall’s
Studio returned Wednesday fropi a
Professional Photographers’ Conven
tion in Philadelphia, Pa. Mr. Mar
shall finds that like doctors and oth
er professional men he must keep in
touch with the latest developments
in his profession in order to be able
to make better photographs for his
Practical demonstrations of various
branches of photography were a fea
ture of the meeting, whereby those
attending could actually see the lat
est developments in the way of light
ing, colors, modeling, portrait and
fashion photography, camera speed
and other phases of the work. It is
very interesting to know that flash
pictures can be made at 1-30,000 part
of a second which is fast enough to
stop all human motion. This is the
fastest speed developed which has
proven practical for picture work.
Composition, lighting, color and tech
nique were discussed by men of out
standing merits in their profession.
The large group of photographers
in attendance enjoyed the demonstra
tion and speeches of the session; and
are more aware of the progress made
in their professional field.
Mrs. Eva Trader, of this city, calls
attention of the “Democrat” to an
item which appeared in its column
last week, as follows:
G. A. Huffman, 26-year-old
resident of Newark, N. J., was
charged by Maryland State Po
lice with failure to give the right
of way after his automobile was
involved in an accident with an
other car on Saturday last.
Mrs. Eva Trader, of Pocomoke,
driver of the other car, was
charged with reckless driving.
According to police Huffman
came out a side road onto Route
213 at the Dryden Milling Com
pany. Huffman suffered lacera
tions about the head.
Mrs. Trader claims that the state
ment as above showing that Mr. Huff
man was charged with failing to give
the right of way; and that she was
charged with reckless driving, should
be reversed. The charges were in-
corectly stated in the article refer
red to. The “Democrat” is glad to
give Mrs. Trader’s version of the ac
Funeral services for H. Frazier
Moore, 67, prominent Crisfield mer
chant, were held at his home in Cris
field Sunday afternoon, conducted by
the Rev. J. R. Bicking, pastor of Im
manuel Methodist Church. The ser
vices were in charge of Chesapeake
Lodge No. 147 A. F. & A. M. of which
he was a member.
A son of the late Travis and Anna
Moore, he had been in the mercantile
business for more than forty years
and was active in the social and civic
life of the community.
Besides his widow, formerly Miss
Blanche Tawes, he leaves two daugh
ters, Mrs. Susan M. Bruff, of Cris
field, and Mrs. Mark C. Callahan, of
this city. He also leaves a sister,
Mrs. Lucy Waller, resident of North
Carolina, and a brother, Travis Moore
of Florida.
Warrants for the apprehension of
21 draft delinquents on the Eastern
Shore of Maryland were drawn up
and signed by U. S. Commissioner
Lewis C. Merryman.
Eleven of the tardy registrants are
from Wicomico County's two draft
boards. The others are wanted by
draft boards at Snow Hill, Centre
viHe, Denton, Cambridge, Easton and
Chestertown. All but one are Ne
Most of the delinquents are charg
ed with failure to complete and re
turn their questionnaires, failure to
give correct address, failure to notify
of change of address, giving false ad
dress and failure to reply to all com
munications Qf their local boards.
22 Light Street, Baltimore, Md.
Conservation Department: Inspector;
Seaman. State Patrol Boat Posi
tions: Deputy Commander; Machin
ist; Mate; Cook.
Roads Commission: Automobile Me
chanic; Chauffeur; Drawbridge Op
erator; Gasoline Shovel Operator;
Road Foreman; Road Inspector.
General: Cook, Maryland State Po
lice; Junior Stenographer.
, Closing Date: April 7, 1941
March 21-lt.
Administrators Sale
Farm Stock, Machinery
Equipment, Feed, Poul
try, Household Furniture
and Bank Slock.
Under authority of an order of the
Orphans Court for Somerset County,
the undersigned administrators of the
estate of Charles P. Barnes, will sell
at public auction on
Wed., March 26, 1941
beginning at the hour of 10:00 A. M.
at the home farm of the said Charles
P. Barnes located near Kingston in
said Somerset County, all the follow
ing described goods and chattels, to
wit:—manure spreader, fan mill, com
sheller, lot Soy beans, lot com, steel
drag, cultipacker, tandem disk, two
hogs, bull, four cows, Roan mare,
Roan horse, .pair black mules, 2 bay*
mules, lot of wheat, Chevrolet four
door Sedan, row marker, horse rake,
hay tedder, lime spreader, 2 bank
scoops, wood saw arid bench, 2 Dia
mond tooth harrows, horse cart, po
tato planter, spray barrel and outfit,
400 White Leghorn chickens, sulky
plow, farm wagon, 6 sets work har
ness, double row com planter, single
row com planter, 3 walking cultiva
tors, weeder, mower blade grinder, 12
cold frames, No. 19 plow, wheat drill,
seeder, lot tomato baskets, riding
plow, mowing machine, riding culti
vator, hayrack, set Fairbanks scales,
135 lbs clover seed, Chevrolet truck;
heatrola, bedroom suit, desk, range,
piano, rug, round table, two parlor
chairs, davenport, hallrack; ten shares
Capital Stock Farmers Bank of Som
erset County; about 6V£ acres straw
berries, 14 acres wheat, 16 acres clov
er, 2 acres oats, and 7 acres Lespe
deza clover.
Together with numerous other
items of farm and household equip
ment including shop tools, forks, hoes
and other manual implements and
March 14-2 t.
We wish to express sincere thanks]
to our many friends for their kind-!
ness to us during the illness and at |
the death of our wife and mother,]
Mrs. E. T. Hope. We are deeply
grateful for the cards, letters, flow
ers, and the many other acts of kind
ness and expressions of sympathy
tendered us. These kind attentions
were evidences of real friendship and
will be beautiful memories cherished
by us always.
Husband and children
March 21-lt.
I wish to express my thanks to my
friends and neighbors for all their
kindness last summer in offering
me money and for looking after my
crops after I lost all my mules.
May showers of God’s blessings
pour out upon you for your past and
present kindness and sympathy dur
ing the hours of grief and sorrow fol
lowing the accident to my brother,
Roy V. Perdue and his family, at
King’s Creek.
I also thank each and every one
who has remembered me with sym
pathetic cards, and who rendered, in
any way, assistance at the funeral or
on any other occasion.
R. Cephia Perdue
March 21-lt.
A Municipal Election will be held
on the ground floor of the Fire En
gine Room, on Willow Street near
Clarke** Avenue in Pocomoke City,
Maryland, on
for the purpose of electing a Coun
cilman to succeed Grady E. Powell,
whose term will expire on May 1,
Polls will open at 9:00 o’clock A.
M. and close at 4:00 o’clock P. M.
March 21-2 t.
John L. Sanford, Jr.
v f Solicitor
Atwood O. Lynch, vs. Frances E.
In the Circuit Court for Worcester
County, Maryland.
In Equity.
No. 5183 Chancery.
The object of this suit is to pro
cure a decree for a divorce a vinculo
matrimonii by Atwood O. Lynch from
Frances E. Lynch.
The bill recites that the parties
were married in 1908; that Plaintiff,
Atwood O. Lynch, has been a resi
dent of Worcester County, Maryland,
for more than two years last past;
that the Defendant is an adult and
non-resident of the State of Mary
land and when last heard from was
residing at Georgetown, Sussex Coun
ty, Delaware; that conduct of Plain
tiff toward Defendant has always
been kind, affectionate and above
reproach; that Defendant, Frances
E. Lynch, during May of 1936, aban
doned and deserted Plaintiff without
just cause or reason and has declar
ed her intentions, to live with him no
longer; that such abandonment has
continued uninterruptedly for more
than three years and is deliberate and
final and that the separation of the
parties is beyond hope of reconcilia
It is thereupon ordered by the Cir
cuit Court for Worcester County,
Maryland, sitting in Equity, this 25th
day of February, 1941, that the Plain
tiff, Atwood O. Lynch, by causing a
copy of this order to be inserted in
some weekly newspaper published in
Worcester County aforesaid, once in
each of four successive weeks before
the 31st day of March, 1941, give
notice to the said Frances E. Lynch
of Hie object and substance of the*
bill in this cause filed, warning her to
be and appear in this Court, either in
person or by Solicitor, on or before
the 16th day of April, 1941, to show
cause, if any she may have, why a
decree ought not % to be passed as
Clerk of Court for Worcester
County Maryland.
True Copy, Test Jos. E. Brimer, Clerk
Feb. 28-4 t.
L. Paul Ewell, Solicitor
Mortgage Sale
House and Lot
Under and by virtue of a mortgage
from Frank L. Outten and Cora Out
ten, his wife, to William Grubbs and
by mesne assignments assigned to L.
Paul Ewell for foreclosure, said mort
gage bearing date October 14, 1921,
and recorded among the land records
of Worcester County, Maryland, in
Liber O. D. C. No. 43, folios 169,
etc., default having occurred in the
payment of the debt secured thereby,
the undersigned assignee for fore
closure will offer for sale at public
auction, in front of Hotel Pocomoke
(formerly Parker House), Pocomoke
City, Worcester County, Maryland, on
Sat., March 29, 1941
At the hour of three o’clock P. M.
All that lot or parcel of ground ly
ing and being situate on the south
side of Linden Street, in Pocomoke
City, Worcester County, Maryland,
now occupied by the said Frank L.
Outten as a residence, having a width
of fifty (50) feet on Linden Street
and a depth of one hundred and twen
ty (120) feet, and the same
lot or parcel of ground conveyed to
the said Frank L. Outten from David
Miller and wife by deed dated Oc
tober 14, 1921, and recorded in Liber
O. D. C. No. 41, folios 497, etc., and
being all and the same lot or parcel
of ground first described in said
Terms of sale CASH. Title
papers and revenue stamps at the ex
pense of the purchaser. All taxes
paid to January 1, 1941.
Assignee to Foreclose
March 7-4 t.
'The family of the late P. L. Scher
wish to express sincere appreciation
and heartfelt thanks to neighbors and
friends who have been so kind, help
ful and sympathetic in the sad hours
following his sudden death. The
family will long remember these kind
March 21-lt.
MULE FOR SALE—II or 12 yean
old. G C. Mason.
March 21-2tp.
FOR SALE—Blakemore strawber
ry plants, grown direct from nursery
stock last season. Free of yellow.
Irish cobbler potato seed. Apply to
J. E. Tull. 1
March 27-ltp. '
—Merrill Belote.
March 14-2 t. ' •' ''
FOR SALE—U. S. Certified Blake
more, Dorset, Catskill and Big Joe
strawberry plants, $1.50 per thousand
G. Norman Pusey, Phone 10 F 2 Prin
cess Anne, Md.
March 14-3tp.
FOR SALE—Two wagon wheels
for spring wagon, 1% tires 39" and
44" high in good condition; one good
hub rim and two tires, balance brok
en, boxes in hubs. Also 6" x 8" pota
to bed glass. E. J. Reid, Welboume,
March 14-2tp.
FOR SALE—State Certified straw
berry plants free from yellow and red
stele; Blakemores, Premiums, Dor
sets, Catskills, Chesapeakes, Big Joes,
roots straightened and bunched. $1.75
per M. Chester Outtan, Pocomoke R.
R. 3, 3 miles east of Beaver Dam.
March 14-3tp. v/vn ,
Owing to ill,health, will sell or rent
pur home at 909 Second St., Poco
moke City. ' Terms reasonable. Wm.
J. Hall. ■ W
March 14-4tp. 1; " /
FOR SALE—Cobbler seed from
tuber unit stock. 100% field read
ings (an opportunity for summer
planting). W. T. Bunting, Phone
9 F 14.
Feb. 28-tf.
FOR SALE—Maryland Golden
Slip seed. Trade 14 inch bottom
tractor plow for 12 inch. W. T
Feb. 14-tf.
Super Quality—Day old and started
Chicks. Barred Rocks, N. H. Reds.
S. C. White Leghorim. We specialize
in started Chicks, one and two week*
old. Wm. D. Scott, Prop., Harring
ton, Del.
Jan. 24-tf. - ,
FOR SALE—Six antique living
room chairs, solid mahogany and in
excellent condition. Samples and price
at Merrill’s Furniture Store, Cor
Clarke Ave. and Willow St. Pocomokt
City, Md. Oct-26-tf
FOR SALE— One casting box, size
12 x 18, in good condition. Worcester
FOR SALE—Dry chicken manure,
delivered anywhere within 5 miles of
Pocomoke, SIO.OO a load, 6 tons to a
load; Harvey Hears, Chincoteague, Va
Sept-13-tf -'7
Henry P. Walters, Att’y
Notice is hereby given that the
subscriber has obtained from the Or
phans’ Court for Worcester County,
Maryland, Ancillary Letters of Ad
ministration c. t. a. on the personal
estate of Mary A. Webb, late of Wor
cester County, deceased.
All persons having claims against
the deceased, are hereby warned to
exhibit the same, with the vouchers
thereof, to the subscriber on or be
fore the 16th day of September, 1941.
They may otherwise by law be ex
cluded from all benefits of the said
estate. All persons indebted to said
estate are requested to make immed
iate payment. Given under my hand
this 6th day of March, 1941.
Ancillary Administrator c. t. a.
Test: Frank E. Hudson, Register of
March 7-3 t.
j ijHfr/s
Effective September Ml, 1940
Eastern Standard Time
Between Annapolis and Matapeake
Lv. Annapolis Lv. Matapeake
7:25 a. m. 7:25 a. m
8:00 a. m. 8:00 a. m
9:00 a. m. 9:00 a. m
10:00 a. m. 10:00 a. m
11:00 a. ra. 11:00 a. m
12:00 noon 12:00 noon
1:00 p. m. 1:00 p. m.
2:00 p. m. 2:00 p. m
3:00 p. m. 3:00 p. m
4:00 p. m. 4:00 p. m
5:00 p. m. 5:00 p. m.
6:00 p. m. 6:00 p. m
7:00 p. m. 7:00 p. m.
8:00 p. m. 8:00 p. m
Between Romancoke and Claiborne
Lv. Romancoke Lv. Claiborne
10:00 a. m. 9:00 a. m
2:00 p. m. 1:00 p. m.
4:00 p. m. 3:00 p. m
6:00 p. m. 5:00 p. m
8:00 p. m. • 7:00 p. m
The Claiborne-Annapolis Ferry Co.
Annapolis, Maryland
Friday, March 21, 194 i
Classified Advertising
The rate for classified ads is 2c per
word, minimum 25c. Each insertion
after the first is lc per word if paid
in advance.
St. Mary’s Guild, Episcopal Chunk
will hold a bake in Merrill’s Furni
ture Store, Comer Clarke Avenue
and Willow Street, tomorrow, Satur
day, March 22. Phone 244 for otdecs,
March 21-lt.
Thursday night, April 3rd beginning
at 6 o’clock in the New Fire Houset
Menu: roast chicken, waffles, ham,
deviled eggs, peas, cole slaw, hot rolls,
ice cream and cake, coffee. Price
March 21-lt. A
session April 1. Mrs. John Bull, 499
Laurel St.
March 21-tf.
St., and Linden Ave. Mrs. Essie
March 21-3tp.
St., furnace, heat, all modern conven
iences. House redecorated through
out. Apply Worcester Democrat.
March 14-tf.
nished or unfurnished. AH modem
conveniences. Mrs. J. R. Ford.
Feb; ; 28-tf....: • . y
FOR RENT—First floor apartmota
Front Street. M*s. William Steven-
V,. r. fJ • ■:v
Feb, 28-tf.
STORE FOR RENT—With or wßh
ut 5-room apartment. Apply Sona
rs Garage.
’eb. 21-tf.
FOR RENT—Lower apartment.
Rent reasonable. Modern. 0. L.
Jan. 31-tf.
FOR RENT—Furnished apartment
Mrs. J. H. Stevenson, Laurel St.
Jan. 17-tf.
FOR RENT—A choice place to live.
Hollywood on the Pocomoke. Good
house. Spacious gardens, with fruit
and flowers. Large aquarium. Fish
ing in front of property. All modem
conveniences. Rent very reasonable.
Dr. N. E. Sartorius.
Dec. 20-tf.
W ANTED——Middle aged woman
for companion house keeper to lady
on farm near Pocomoke City. : We
man used to country life preferable.
Apply to Box 388, Pocomoke City,
WANTED—Colored woman far
cook in restaurant. Must be neat,
clean and experienced. Apply at
Brantley’s Restaurant, 3 miles south
of Pocomoke City, Md. Phone 1F 8.
March 21-2 t.
WANTED—Water front and other
desirable farm properties. Advertis
ing extensively industrial areas. Rich
ard F. HaU, Berlin and Ocean City,
Md. „
March 21-tf.
WANTED—Good man to help in
dairy work and on farm. Address
W. J. Z. Box 388.
March 21-2tp.
WANTED—Man—S2S to $35 week
ly for ambitious man with car who
is willing to work and learn without
being bossed. This is a worthwhile
connection with opportunity to ad
vance. Write P. O. Box 641, Salis
bury, Md.
March 21-lt.
WANTED—Refined girl to care
for 2 year old child. Apply at ones
at 402 6th Street, Pocomoke City.
March 14-2tp.
Bookkeeping Service - Systems In
stalled - Available evenings, Benja
min Cohen. Telephone 427-R.
March 21-2 L ■ • :/>.
Spencer. Corsetiere—Mrs. H. f,
Littleton, 207 Walnut St., Pocomoke
City, Phone 323-R.
March 21-Bt.
John Deere Tractors and Farming
Implements. Tractor repairs and re
placements. M. W. Boston, Telephone
143-J Pocomoke.
Mar 29-tf.
NOTICE—Price on hair cutting
-25 cents will remain the same at
July 10-tf.
This is to notify my friends and
the public in general that I am a can
didate for Councilman of Pocomoke
City, subject to the election to be held
on Tuesday, April Ist. 1 will apprec
iate any support given me and if
elected will give the office the very
best service within my power. I so
licit your support.
March 14-3 t.
We have one of the finest equipped
plants on the Shore for taming out
high daw printing.

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