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Worcester Democrat and the ledger-enterprise. (Pocomoke City, Md.) 1921-1953, March 21, 1941, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89060127/1941-03-21/ed-1/seq-9/

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Friday, March 21, 1941
MUSIC CLUB TO
HOLD METING AT
TEACHERS’ COL.
First Meeting Of The Club On
The Eastern Shore. General
Invitation Extended
The National Capital In-and-About
Music Club has planned a meeting to
be held at the State Teachers Col
lege, in Salisbury on Saturday, March
C 2. Miss Margaret JI. Black, Direc
tor of Music at the college and in
charge of the program, has announc
ed that a varied program is being
prepared.
Following registration, which will j
begin at 11:15 a. m., the President of
the Club, Mrs. Frances Civis, will
open the meeting with greetings to
members and guests. At 11:35 the
Wicomico High School Boys Band,
wider the direction of Mr. H. B. Mar
stow, will give a concert. A feature
of the program which promises to
prove interesting will be a demon
stration of the correlation of music
wad the social studies by Mrs. Smith,
third grade teacher in the Clayton,
Delaware, school. Luncheon will be
served in the college dining hall at
12:30. Luncheon music will be fur
mished by the College String Ensem
ble, with Mr. Benn Maggs as Direc
tor. The College Chorus, under the
direction of Miss Margaret H. Black
will render several selections. At
1:30, Dr. J. D. Blackwell, President
of the College, will address the mem
bers of the group. His subject will
be “The Function of Music in the
Teachers Colleges.”
The business session will be sched
uled for two o’clock when the club
will elect new officers. After the
•lose of the business session, the six
th and seventh grades of the Campus
Elementary School, with Mr. Paul
Hyde, the teacher, will present with
marionettes, the final scene from
“Gotterdammerung.” Following the
marionette show, Mr. Glenn Gilder
sleeve, Director of Music of the State
of Delaware will demonstrate the
sound mirror, in which musical tones
are reflected as lines or waves.
This is the first meeting of the
olub on the Eastern Shore. All who
are interested are invited to attend
the general meetings.
Eating Fish Keeps Body
Slim, Authority Declares
Many people already know that
fleh helps keep one slim while main
taining the body’s strength. Now no
less an authority than Victor H.
Lindlahr, president of the National
lVutrition society, backs up that fact
ta his popular book, “Eat—and Re
duce.”
“Fish is an excellent food, just
loaded with food minerals from the
•ea,” the author tells in his work.
11 We can set aside heavy-handed |
custom, too, and serve fish on other
days than Friday. Such a worthy
Jood deserves to be eaten more fre
quently.”
A study of any good calorie table
reveals that fish, as a class, is low
ta this factor which is considered
the main reason for creating fat. I
Yet, the Fishery Council reports, it
has all the body building elements
which keep one strong. This is
due to the liberal amount of min
eral, protein and vitamin matter in
all fish and shellfish.
Weight is not the only factor con
sidered in “Eat—and Reduce.” Slug- j
gishness usually goes with over- :
weight and here again fish is good
insurance against such a condition.
R is light, is easily taken care of j
by the ordinary digestive juices and i
so is ideal for those who must keep
active right after meals.
Swine Men Use Records
The best swine producers keep
accords to determine superior pro
ducing ability of sows and boars.
Production testing of brood sows is
me of the most successful methods
used in Illinois, according to H. G.
Russell, extension live stock special
ist at the University of Illinois.
Most of the swine breed associa
tions now have programs for recog
nizing superior sows and boars,
litters are usually marked, when
tarrowed, for future identification
mad the birth weight of the litter is
accorded. Weights are again taken
m individual pigs at weaning time,
•r 56 days of age.
Since this is probably the best sin
measure of a sow’s ability to pro
duce, the weaning weight and the
dize of the litter are important. A
good standard for an aged sow is
eight pigs, each of which should
weigh 35 pounds or more at 56 days
of age. A good standard for a gilt
ta a litter of seven pigs weighing
95 pounds each at weaning time.
For a nice breakfast, serve bread
sliced for toast sauteed in bacon fat
tastead. Serve the eggs on this with
bacon, of course.
When using whiting for window
cleaning finish cleaning before the
floors and rugs have had their last
dusting.
COUPLE SPEND PART OF
HONEYMOON IN JAIL
If you have a reputation, why not
live up to it? Thus spoke Sergeant
Ash Killmon, of Parksley, Va., as he
reminded his callers that this was the
southland where a certain degree of
hospitality was expected.
Last week, a couple about thirty
years of age as guessing goes, ap
proached the Parksley officer for a
place to sleep. Funds were not plen
tiful, they admitted and when they
got back to Philadelphia they would
want a few pennies to launch out on
their matrimonial voyage.
“Yes, we’ve just been married, and
on our way home,” they said.
“Well, now if that’s the case and|
to help the cause along,” drawled the'
Parksley officer, who posseses an 1
amount of cordiality himself, “comej
right along with me,” and he carried J
them to the jail house where they j
spent the night.
Now the Parksley jail is nothing
to be sneezed at. With a spic and
span new building, it is said to have
the accommodations of an “Asterbilt”
hotel. Anyway it has gained a wide
reputation for its modem appoint
ments, the sergeant admitted, “and
we do have frequent callers.”
“Yes, sir, that’s the way we do
things in Parksley,” the officer de
clared in a passing shot.
PEOPLE’S COLUMN
The following letter was received
by the Democrat from Senator Dud
ley G. Roe, of Queen Anne’s County,
and is self explanatory:
March 12, 1941
Worcester Democrat
Pocomoke City, Maryland
Gentlemen:
I am handing you a copy of Senate
Bill No. 264 which passed the Senate
March 11 by a vote of 20 to 8 and
also a statement by Governor O’Con
or in reference to the State Tax on
Real Estate.
For your information every bit of
the State Tax on Real Estate goes
to pay bonded debt and interest on
bonds. My bill would forbid the is
suance of any further bond issues
after January 1, 1943, which are a
lien on real estate. When the pres
ent State Bonded Debt is paid, there
will be no State Tax on Real Estate
at all, and any additional bonds
would have to be paid off and retired
by income from some other source.
I consider this the most construc
tive measure introduced at Annap
olis in my 17 years in the General
Assembly of Maryland.
Yours very sincerely,
Dudley G. Roe
The bill is too lengthy to be re
printed here, but Mr. Roe’s letter ful
ly explains the import of the meas
ure.
The following is the statement by
Governor Herbert R. O’Conor:
In pursuance of the hope express
ed by me several days ago, that ul
timately the bonded indebtedness of
the State might be wiped out entire
ly, which would permit elimination
of the State tax on Real Estate, I
have gone into the question to ascer
tain facts relative to such levies
throughout the country.
According to information at hand,
eighteen states levy no Real Estate
Tax, while six others have a relative
ly small tax. The eighteen with no
Real Estate Tax are: Rhode Island,
New York, New Jersey, Oklahoma,
Vermont, Arkansas, Ohio, Florida,
Oregon, Massachusetts, Illinois, Vir
ginia, Delaware, North Carolina, Cal
ifornia, Pennsylvania, lowa and Mich
||| **2^s* 5 *
tang: w
Your wife’s furs
and jewelry...
. . . ate treasured by her no more
than by die sneak thief. He likes
them because they represent con
centrated value that is easily con
cealed and easily disposed of. Fur
and Jewelry Floater Policies will
repay-the loss if your wife’s furs
or jewelry are stolen, or lost or
damaged by practically any cause.
Phone for the facts.
Phone us for information
H. Merrill Walters
201-203 Peninsula Building
Phone 208
WORCESTER DEMOCRAT, POCOMOKE CITY, MARYLAND
| OUR DEMOCRACY—— byMrt
||| |jj|
C 'JT OKLAHOMA .WHICH HAD PRODUCED ONLY ~
6COO BARRELS IN 1900 WAS ON THE WAY TO W
AID IN MAKING A GIANT NEW FRONTIER- THE T
C.'L INDUSTRY-IT GIVES LIVELIHOOD TO MILLIONS ? ~
AND IS A BULWARK OF OUR PREPAREDNESS . \"(t
—• */*/<3£7z-r
SOIL PRODUCTION FROM 63J£ MILLION
IN 1900 TO MORE THAN A BILLION ' ML
RD IN 1940 - IST TEXAS ; 2*° CALIF.. f)/ llj SM
MTED 60% OF THE O/L .St/'A'RL
igan. Florida was added to this list value; Washington 3 mills per SI.OO
only in the past November by the a- for schools; and Tennessee 8c per
doption of a constitutional amend- SIOO for special purposes,
ment against Real State levies. Striving for complete refunding of
Among the six states which levy the outstanding bonds is not only a
only a small tax, the assessment runs highly desirable goal in itself because
as low as 1-10 of 1 mill per SIOOO in it would eliminate the high service
Wisconsin; South Dakota has 12 mills costs at present borne, but of even
per $1000; West Virginia lc per $100: greater importance to Baltimore City,
Kentucky 50c per SIOOO of assessed and the various counties, it would
rbeseiiltnq the biggest and most >
complete line of LOW - PRICED cars
, in Pontiac History
i* W mT
a general motor# jl Ml v V M
masterpiece HMfc
u Metropolitan ”Torpedo” Six Four-Door Sedan, s92l* ( white sidewall tires extra )
Addition of NeatMefaopo/ifa/t Torpedo Sedan increases De Luxe Series to 6 Models with prices as low as *B2B*
flk
em WITH THB INTRODUCTION of its glamorous new Metropolitan Wmtk
"Torpedo” Sedan, Pontiac rounds out the most complete line of low- MBwjpfeja.. .>>-.
l||BlSira^^^'' : flSk priced cars in its entire history—six big, handsome De Luxe models
with bodies by Fisher, every one available with either a six-cylinder
or an eight-cylinder engine.
The new Metropolitan Sedan takes its place among the motor car
style hits of all time. Patterned after a higher-priced and sensationally
successful Pontiac model, it combines unusual rear-compartment
spaciousness with the privacy possible only in 4-door, 4-window
De Luxe ’’Torpedo" Six Business Coupe, SB2B-A (white sidewall design.
tires extra) also available in De Luxe “Torpedo” Six Sedan In addition to the new Metropolitan, Pontiac’s De Luxe series now
' includes the 4-door 6-window Sedan; the Sedan Coupe; the 2-door °* Ln ‘ d “) Coup *’ |10 ”*
Sedan; the Business Coupe and the very smart Convertible Sedan Coupe.
g All six of these lowest-priced Pontiacs offer the sound, time-tried
Hpi m—engineering principles which have won Pontiac such an excellent £
reputation for riding comfort, handling ease and long, trouble-free %
service. And all of them are exceptionally economical to own and drive.
n Plan to see the Metropolitan Sedan—as well as the Pontiac
"Torpedoes”—which are offered in a wide range of prices. And
remember ... if you can afford ang new car, you can afford a Pontiac.
De Luxe "Torpedo” Sedan, sß74★ (white side- De Luxe "Torpedo" SixJour ; Door Sedan. $921 * (white aide
o,b.o..,™ W !?."■;; tg2S v,a" •?
EIOHT IN ANY MODEL W V*#*VfV *D.tt,w mfi san . Suu . . plUma
THt iua MR WITH THt ISM RRICt W tZT^i,ld.T„t,J." C ’‘ “ tjM "
lib willow Street GLADDING BROTHERS Focomoke City, Md.
GOV’NOR O’CONOR
ANNOUNCES A
BRITISH WEEK
March 17 To 24 Maryland Mer
chants To Introduce Ambu
lance Corps Fabrics
Governor Herbert R. O’Conor has!
proclaimed the week of March 17-24
“British Aid Week” in support of
Maryland retail merchants who will
join in a nation-wide introduction of
British American Ambulance Corps
fabrics to the public starting March
17. Urging all citizens to “lend all
possible assistance in the campaign”,
Governor O’Conor voiced the belief
that “aid will be forthcoming not|
only during the campaign week but
as long as our sister democracy
needs such help in her gallant fight.”
The corps is sponsoring fabrics
bearing forty different patterns,
which cleverly and beautifully make 1
use of the traditional symbols of ]
Great Britain. They have been made
into ready-to-wear merchandise, in
cluding dresses, turbans, beach wear, I
shoes, handbags, and pajamas, and'
will also be sold in piece goods.
The plan is unique because the 10
per cent of all fabric sales which goes
to the corps for its humanitarian
cause is not added to the retail price
of the merchandise but is paid by
the manufacturer. It is expected
that the corps will receive more than
SIOO,OOO to carry on its war relief
projects, which include the purchase
of flying amphibian ambulances, mot
or ambulances for Greece and Africa
and vitamin capsules for British chil
dren.
Governor O’Conor telegraphed Wil
leave this source of taxation solely in
the hands of these sub-divisions.
I can see no upsetting of the pres
ent balance of taxation if such a goal
is attained, because all owners of real
estate, like all the other citizens of
j our State, will be called upon to pay
whatever other taxes are found neces
sary for the conduct of the State and
its efficient administration.
liam V. C. Ruxton, president of the*
corps as follows:
“Maryland has whole-heartedly'
joined the long list of states active
ly participating in measures to relieve
British distress. As Governor of the
State I heartily endorse the “British
Aid Week” and urgently request our
citizens to lend all possible assistance
in the campaign to be conducted from
March 17th to 24th.
“Knowing the sentiments of Mary
landers, and realizing the dire need
of many unfortunate English men,
women and children, I firmly believe
aid will be forthcoming not only dur-,
ing the campaign week but as long as
our sister democracy needs such help
in her gallant fight. This is a real
opportunity for all to show materially |
our oft-spoken admiration.”
DELAWARE GIRL LOST
SINCE MARCH SIXTH'
Milford and state police have been
requested to search for Mildred Di
ana Wintjen, 13-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Louis E. Wintjen, who
reside one mile north of Lincoln, Del.,
on the old state road.
The girl according to the mother,;
Mrs. Lillian Wintjen, has been miss
ing from her home since Thursday
morning, March 6.
According to the mother, the girl
started to school in Lincoln between
8 and 9 A. M. ( and hasn’t been heard
; from since.
She was picked up and brought to
Milford by a passing motorist. Al
! though information was given to Mil
-1 ford police that she had been taken
out of that city by Robert Fields, in-
The World’s News Seen Through
The Christian Science Monitor
An International Daily Newspaper
ia Truthful—Com tractive—Unbiased—Free from Sensational
istll Editorial* Are Timely and Instructive end Its Daily
Feature#, Together with the Weekly Magazine Section, Malm
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The Christian Science Publishing Society
One, Norway Street, Boston, Massachusetts
Price £12.00 Yearly, or £I.OO a Month.
Saturday Issue, including Magazine Section, £2.60 a Year.
Introductory Offer, 6 Issues 29 Cents.
Address
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vestigation disclosed that there was
no one living there answering to that
name.
A searching party was organized
but no information as to her where
abouts was obtained.
Woods in the vicinity of Lincoln
have been scoured by police and vol
unteer workers without unearthing a
clue.
The missing girl is five feet, five
inches tall, brown hair, greenish-grey
eyes, weighs 105 pounds and when
she left home was wearing a long
brown coat with white stripes.
The girl’s home is located about
one and one-quarter miles from the
school. The father is a WPA worker.
Gingerbread may be made into a
special treat if filled with a grated
apple, 1 cup of sugar, and 1 egg beat
en until light. Or 1 cup of crushed
pineapple, drained, may replace the
apple. Apple butter may be put be
tween the layers too.
Swiss cheese should be sliced in
thick portions, not thin slices, before
it is brought to the table. But it is
the only cheese that should be serv
ed in this manner.
T'* lV [ frl ft)
123 Main St., Salisbury Phone 883
Page 9

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