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WORCESTER DEMOCRAT AND THE LEDGER-ENTERPRISE r Published Every Friday at Pocomoke City, Maryland. EDWARD J. CLARKE, Editor and Owner $1.60 The Year In Advance. at the Postoffice at Pocomoke City, Maryland, as Second Class Matter FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 1941 SELECTED FOR INDUCTION BY LOCAL BOARD Will Be Sent To Induction Sta tion No. 6 In The Fifth Regi ment Armory, Baltimore The following named men have been selected for induction by Local Board, No. 1, Court House, Snow Hill, Md., and will report to the Board at the Court House at 6:16 A. M. on April 16, 1941; whereupon they shall be sent to an induction station of the United States army at Induction Station No. 6, Fifth Regiment Ar mory, Preston, Hoffman and Bolton Sts., Baltimore, Md.: Earl Jones, white, No. 116-A; Ed ward Franklin Bailey, white, No. 173; Gus Sutton Ward, white, No. 546; Charles Edward Whaley, colored, No. 608; Chester Lee Spencer, colored, No. 532; James Henry Gibbs, colored, No. 633; Clifton James Townsend, colored, No. 663; Algie Dashields, col ored, No. 657; Milton Dale Smith, col ored, No. 665; Benjamin Franklin Ayres, colored, No. 669. The following men are to report to Local Board No. 1, Snow Hill Court house, Snow Hill Md., at 6:15 A. M. on April 14, 1941 as Replacement Call 111-E and Replacement Call IV-C, to be sent to Fifth Regiment Armory at Baltimore as their Induction Station: Albert Boone, colored, 446; Willie Ruebel, colored, 477. Also the following named men have been selected for induction by this board as Call No. 8 and are to report to Local Board No. 1 at Court House, Snow Hill, Md., at 6:15 A. M. on April 29, 1941 to be sent to an induction station of the United States army at Fifth Regiment Armory, Baltimore, Md.: ’ Edgar Fulton Jackson, white, No. 285; Eldred Marshall Taylor, white, No. 762; Ralph Neal Taylor, white, No. 771; Lubin Winfred Pilchard, white, No. 840; Willis Hudson, white, No. 852; Norman Edward Coulboume, white, No. 859; Richard Samuel At kinson, white, No. 869; Roy Brooks Bailey, white, No. 876; James Mont gomery Rice, white, No. 960; Marion Mervin Jones, white, No. 963; Leßoy .Wilson Fisher, white, No. 989; Wilson Curtis Merritt, white, No. 1015; Clar ence Powell Cathell, white, No. 1020; Edward Burton Phillips, white, No. 1025; Lawrence Horace Hickman, white, No. 1087; Willis Lankford Jenkins, white, No. 117; William Thomas Cherrix, white, No. 1132; Robert Alvin Smith, white, No. 1139. CHIRPS (Continued from Page 1) the marble slab over it a dog that looked more like a wolf appeared near the grave and ran off wildly. This creature had apparently been clawing beneath the marble slab of the grave,] with an instinctive intution that there was something alive down there. Or maybe he was the papa of the pup pies in the grave. He was certainly a gaunt-looking critter and seemed to be as wild as the proverbial March hare. While the reporter bent down to try and get a good gander at the pup pies in the grave something start ed coming out of the hole in the grave, and the reporter started doing something else in a hurry. It was the mama of the puppies coming out of that grave—maybe to get some air—but the reporter didn’t know it because he was too busy tak ing a flying dive over a handy nearby ditch, overcoat and all. Whew. However, the poor dog seemed to be just as frightened and settled her self some distance away near a tomb stone and lay there, watching the two detectives and the reporter. Mean while, that gauntlooking male critter .could be seen lurking between the tombstones in the distance, eyeing us guys. He didn’t look so good, if you know what we mean. “It would be just too sad for some person to be walking by this grave some night and hear those puppies whimpering under that grave slab,” Detective Broughton remarked. ‘‘lt would be just too sad.” “Yeah,” said the reporter, “It would take something more than a ditch alongside to keep me from breezing out of here. That is, if I didn’t become paralyzed first.” As the detectives and the reporter left the grave the mama of the brood in the grave came slowly back. They watched to see if she would go back into the grave but she sat on her haunches near the grave and looked around that dismal cemetery until the car with the two officers and the reporter had left. This incident brings to mind a prac tice indulged in during the era of pro hibition by some bootleggers of con cealing caches of liquor in cemeteries. In the same cemetery, according to Detectives Broughton and Andrews, a bootlegger once had engaged in the practice of concealing liquor in a grave. In those days artifice was employed. This erstwhile bootlegger of the old high, wide and handsome days of an jther era freely told the officers how he concealed his bootleg stuff. He would conceal his liquor supply under a marble slab in a grave. Then when he was ready to distribute the supply, he would use a horse and chain to remove the slab over the grave and take out the stuff. On the headstone of the last grave he used for this purpose were the words “At Rest”. When the law fi nally caught up with him and confis cated the liquor in the grave they wrote on the headstone, “At Rest and Gone to Glory.” This happened some years ago and the person in question enjoys telling the yarn on himself. But dogs coming out of a grave— Whew! Poetry Corner HE LIVES! He lives! He lives! My Saviour lives! To fill the world’s great need; Life, love and liberty, he gives To all who pay him heed. He won completely, from the grave The kind of victory we crave; For had he not come back again Our preaching all would be in vain. He lives! He lives! Let’s all rejoice. That echo from the tomb Is sure the sound of his own voice, He left to guide us home. “He is not here,” the angel said; “Why look for him among the dead - ?” Thakwas no place for God’s own Son, Who had, such a victory, won. He lives! He lives! And millions sing: “Our Lord has power to save”; Mortal death should have no sting, And no victory, to the grave. If this great truth we do believe, Then, our souls he will receive; When we, at last, come home to God, From time and tears and dirty sod. He lives! He lives! It is the truth Our Lord believed and taught; That we should have eternal youth Through the miracle he wrought; In yonder City, we are told, God's children will not grow old; “Ten thousand years is but one day,” We have heard his prophets say. He lives! He lives! a noble thought! This beautiful Easter mom; Tis al lthe way from heaven brought To those who’ve been reborn. Let’s all rejoice this Easter Day, That Christ has opened up the way By returning from the grave, That ransomed sinners he may save. “Parson Jack” Wootten STOCKTON HIGH SCHOOL GIRL PRIZE WINNER (Continued from Page 1) erary figures of America. It is no exaggeration to say that his final judgment on the merits of any essay written by a student of this country would not be questioned by an per son versed in American literature, and cognizant of the part Doctor Cross has played in educational circles during the past half century. WORCESTER DEMOCRAT, POCOMOKE CITY, MARYLAND EVERYDAY FOODS ESSENTIAL TO OUR WELL BEING V itamins Help Keep Machinery Of Our Bodies In Work ing Order Vitamins—those A. B. C. D. etc., substances that help to keep the machinery of our bodies in good work ing order, are readily available in foods. As a matter of fact, accord ing to those who have the most inti mate acquaintance with them, the best sources of the vitamins that are essential to physical well-being are the everyday foods —milk, fruits, vege tables, whole grain bread, cereals and eggs. However, much of the supply is of ten wasted before the foods, especial ly vegetables and fruits, reach the table. Here are some suggestions from the Nutritionist of the State Depart ment of Health as to the best ways of preventing this waste. “Cook fruit and vegetables whole, with the skins on. Peeling them and allowing them to stand before cook ing causes a loss of vitamins. “Cook food as rapidly as possible. Steaming is an excellent way of cook ing vegetables. “Don’t use soda to preserve the green color of vegetables. It de stroys vitamins. Cook green vege tables with the cover off the kettle instead. “Since some of the vitamins in vegetables are dissolved in water, use small amounts of water in cooking vegetables, and use the water that is left after cooking, in soups, gravies, or as a vegetable cocktail, mixed with tomato juice. “Do not fry foods if they can be cooked in some other way. Fryfng and roasting are very destructive to vitamins. “Store foods at low temperature in closed containers. “Of course, the diet must be ade quate. It should include a quart of milk daily for children under two years of age; three cups for children over two; and two cups for adults. For everyone, it should include two servings of vegetables (one of which is green or yellow) in addition to po tato; two servings of fruit (one or ange or tomato); an egg; a serving of whole grain bread or cereal; a ser ving of meat or a meat substitute and butter.” AMERICAN DAY CELEBRATED ON MAY EIGHTEEN For The Third Successive Year, U. S. Citizens Will Observe “I Am An American Day” For the third successive year, the people of the United States will cele brate I AM AN AMERICAN DAY, on May 18. The President, at the re quest of the Congress, has just is sued a proclamation to that effect, As one can realize, “I AM AN AMERICAN DAY” has special sig nificance this year. Probably never in the history of the United States has American citizenship and its im plications meant more than it does today. In times like these, when our Democracy stands out in strong con trast to governments that have subju gated their people, it is important to observe and commemorate the privileges of American citizenship as widely as possible. The Department of Justice, of which the Immigration and Naturali zation Service is a part, wishes to do everything it can to encourage ob servance of I AM AN AMERICAN DAY in this community and other communities. The ceremonies and celebrations .srill be by na tional and local organizations, such as civic clubs, patriotic organizations, fraternal societies, schools, social a gencies, and other interested groups in each community. I AM AN AMERICAN DAY has nationwide interest, for it affects di rectly two large group of new citi zens in the United States: those who have been born in the United States and have recently attained the full rights of citizenship by reaching their twenty-first birthday; and those who, having been born in foreign countries, have recently proved their The Elks National Defense Com mission considers itself most fortu nate in having this great literary fig ure, scholar, and teacher as the final arbiter to pass on the merits of the essays on “What Uncle Sam Means To Me” which have been passed on favorably by the state and national judges. fitness for membership in our Democ- j racy and have been inducted into the full rights of citizenship by a natu ralization court. These two groups number more than two and a half million people. Actually, I AM AN AMERICAN DAY affects all of us, for it helps bring home the value and responsibilities of our citibzen ship and it gives us an opportunity, to welcome into our American mem-! bership those who have become citi zens in the past year. MISSIONARY SOCIETY TO MEET HERE APRIL 24TH The Spring Meeting of the Salis bury District of the Woman’s Society of Christian Service, will be held in the Bethany Methodist Church, Po comoke City, Md., on Thursday, April 24th at 10:30 A. M. All Methodist Women are request ed to attend this meeting, if a mem ber of any circle please be present, as much information will be given on the new work of the church. Mrs. Harry L. Harcum is the Presi dent of this District. All Luncheon Reservations must be sent to Mrs. S. E. McMaster, Walnut St., Pocomoke City, Md., by Monday, April 21st, so the ladies of the church can better serve you. NOTICE Application has been made to the undersigned by Mae West, Berlin, Md., for a license to sell beer and light wine, containing not more than fourteen per centum of alcohol by vol ume at the premises known as Wagon Wheel, Friendship Road, near Berlin, Md., the said license to be known as “Class D Beer and Wine License,” which would permit the licensee to keep for sale and sell beer and light wines at retail at the place therein described for consumption on the premises or elsewhere. The application is made in accord ance with Chapter 2 of the Acts of the General Assembly of Maryland, 1933, Special Session, and is on file in this office. Any exceptions to the issuance of the license must be filed with the undersigned within a period of one week from the publication of this advertisement, otherwise the li cense applied for will be issued. The manner of filing exceptions is de scribed in the Act, a copy of which is on file in the Clerk’s office. JOSEPH E. BRIMER, Clerk of the Circuit Court for Worcester County, Maryland. April 18-lt. NOTICE Application has been made to the undersigned by J. Everett Esham, Berlin, Md., for a license to sell beer and light wine, containing not more than fourteen per centum of alcohol by volume at the premises known as Boulevard Grill, on Ocean City Road, Berlin, Maryland, the said license to be known as “Class D Beer and Wine License,” which would permit the li censee to keep for sale and sell beer and light wines at retail, at the place therein described, for consumption on the premises or elsewhere.^ The application is made in accord-, ance with Chapter 2 of the Acts of the General Assembly of Maryland, 1933, Special Session, and is on file in this office. Any exceptions to the issuance of the license must be filed with the undersigned within a period of one week from the publication of this advertisement, otherwise the li cense applied for will be issued. The manner of filing exceptions is describ ed in the Act, a copy of which is on file in the Clerk’s office. JOSEPH E. BRIMER, Clerk of the Circuit Court for Worcester, County, Maryland. April 18-lt. NOTICE —TO— MERCHANTS STATE LICENSE TO CON DUCT BUSINESS IN WOR CESTER COUNTY. All persons and corporations re quiring a license in the conduct of their business are hereby notified to obtain a license or renew the same during the month of May, 1941, the license year beginning the First Day of May, 1941 A penalty of 10% per month will be charged for failure to renew li censes before June 1, 1941. BEER LICENSES must be applied for on or before April 30, 1941, in or der to save advertising fee of $4.00. For the convenience of merchants I will be in your town to help you with the filling out of your applications for licenses and to collect the money if you desire me to and for any other business pertaining to the Clerk’s of fice. I will be at the following places at the time given below: Pocomoke City Judge Cladding’s office—May 19, 1941 lO A. M. to 12 M. Newark Home Bank May 21, 1941—9:15 A. M. to 9:45 A. M. Berlin Judge Culver’s office— May 21, 1941—10 A. M. to 12 M. Bishopville—Rayne’s Store May 26, 1941—11 A. M. to 12 M. Ocean City—Judge White’s office— May 24, 1941—1:00 P. M. to 3 P. M. JOSEPH E. BRIMER, Clerk of Circuit Court for Worcester County. April 18-2 t. L- Paul Ewell, Solicitor ORDER NISI L. Paul Ewell, Assignee for fore closure of J.. Paul Ewell, executor of the last will and testament of Peter J. Gootee, assignee of William Grubbs, mortgagee of Frank L. Out ten and Cora Outten, his wife, ex I parte. In the Circuit Court for Worcester County, Maryland. In Equity. No. 5185 Chancery. Ordered this Bth day of April, 1941, by the Circuit Court for Worcester County, Maryland, in Equity, that the sale of the real estate mentioned in these proceedings made and reported by L. Paul Ewell, assignee to fore close mortgage from Frank L. Out ten and Cora Outten, his wife, to William Grubbs, and by mesne as signments assigned to the said L. Paul Ewell for foreclosure, said mortgage bearing date October 14, 1921, and recorded among the land records of Worcester County, Mary land, in Liber O. I). C. No. 41, folios 186, etc., be ratified and confirmed unless cause to the contrary thereof be shown on or before the 30th day of April, 1941; provided a copy of this order be inserted in some news paper published in Worcester County, Maryland, once a week for three sue- j cessive weeks before the 28th day ofi April, 1941. The report states the amount of the sales to be $500.00. JOSEPH E. BRIMER. Clerk True Copy Test: Jos. E. Brimer, Clerk April 11-3 t. Godfrey Child, Solicitor ORDER NISI Maude Blades, individually and as Administratrix of Emma G. Blades, deceased, John R. Blades and Ger trude D. Blades, his wife, Janet B. Creath and Phillip A. Creath, her husband, Margaret B. Henderson and George H. Henderson, her husband, Gertrude B. Price and John A. Price, her husband, Gladys B. Child and Ed gar Child, her husband vs Nancy E. Lenox, Blanche B. Brown and Norman H. Brown, her husband, William K. Blades and Elizabeth C. Blades, his wife, John G. W. Blades, and G. Marie Blades, his wife, Charles A. Blades and Harriet M. Blades, his wife, and Harold B. Blades and Ag nes G. Blades, his wife. In the Circuit Court for Worcester County, Maryland. In Equity. No. 5074 Chancery. ORDERED by the Circuit Court for Worcester County, Maryland, sit ting in Equity, that the sale of the real estate at private contract, made and reported by Godfrey Child, Trus tee appointed by a decree of this Court to make sale of the property mentioned in these proceedings, be ratified and confirmed, unless cause to the contrary thereof be shown on or before the 30th day of April, 1941, provided a copy of this order be in serted in some weekly newspaper, printed and published in said Wor cester County, once in each of three successive weeks before the 28th day of April, 1941. The report states the amount of sale to be Three thousand dollars ($3000.00). JOSEPH E. BRIMER, Clerk True Copy Test: Jos. E. Brimer, Clerk April 11-3 t. Henry P. Walters, Solicitor Trustee’s Sale Of House And Lot IN POCOMOKE CITY By virtue of a decree of the Circuit Court for Worcester County, Mary land, sitting in Equity, passed in the case of Henry P. Walters, Adminis trator of Georgeanna Harris, deceas ed vs. James Bailey et als, being No. 5114 Chancery in said* Court, the un dersigned as Trustee, will offer for sale at public auction in front of Hotel Pocomoke in Pocomoke City, Worcester County, Maryland on SAT., APRIL 26, 1941 at the hour of 3 o’clock P. M. all that lot or tract of land situate in Pocomoke City, Maryland, on the west side of Fifth Street beginning at the south east corner of the lot belonging to Benjamin E. Bonneville and running by and with said Fifth Street southerly forty (40) feet to the land of Lewis Gunby, thence run ning by and with the line of said Gunby’s lot a westerly direction eigh ty (80) feet to a lot belonging to Emerson G. Polk, thence running by and with the line of said Polk’s lot in a northerly direction forty (40) feet to the line 'of Benjamin E. Bonne ville’s lot, thence running easterly by and with said Bonneville’s lot eighty (80) feet to the point of beginning, being all and the same property which was conveyed to Georgeanna Harris, late of Worcester County, Maryland, deceased, by Benjamin E Bonneville and wife by deed dated January 11, 1906, recorded among the land records of said Worcester Coun ty in Liber F. H. P. No. 24, folio 432 et seq. The property is improved by a frame dwelling house. TERMS OF SALE: CASH. Taxes will be paid to January 1, 1941. Title papers and conveyancing costs at the expense of the purchaser. HENRY P. WALTERS, Trustee NOTICE TO CREDITORS Creditors of Georgeanna Harris, deceased, are hereby notified to file their claims with the vouchers there of, properly authenticated, with the Clerk of the Circuit Court for Wor cester County, Maryland, on or before the 27th day of May, 1941. Henry P. Walters, Trustee April 4-4 t. MISCELLANEOUS CURTAINS LAUNDERED AND STRETCHED—ISc per window. Alice] Tull Custis, 812 Second St. April 1 l-2t. SPENCER CORSETIERE Mrs. 11. W. Littleton, 207 Walnut St., Po comoke City, Phone 323-R. March 21-Bt. John Deere TRACTORS & FARM INC IMPLEMENTS. Tractor repairs and replacements. M. W. Boston, Telephone 143-J, Pocomoke. March 29-tf. NOTICE—Price on hair cutting— -25 cents will remain the same at Shaws. July 10-tf. NOTICE— CASH REGISTERS BOUGHT AND SOLD. Just had big lot to arrive, some practically new, very attractive prices. Call in to see them. Reid’s Restaurant. April IS-2tp. Henry P. Walters, Att’y NOTICE TO CREDITORS Notice is hereby given that the sub scriber has obtained from the Or phans’ Court for Worcester County, Maryland, letters Testamentary on the personal estate of Emerson W. Polk late of Worcester County, de ceased. All persons having claims against the deceased, are hereby warned to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the subscriber on or before the 18th day of October, 1941. They may otherwise by law be excluded from all benefits of the said estate. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment. Given under my hand this Bth day of April, 1941. EDNA FRAZIER POLK, Executrix Test: Frank E. Hudson, Register o Wills. April 11-3 t. NOTICE TO CREDITORS Notice is hereby given that the subscriber has obtained from the Or phans’ Court for Worcester County, Maryland, letters Testamentary, on the personal estate of Louisanna Pil chard late of Worcester County, de ceased. 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 13th day of October, 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 3rd day of April, 1941. JOSEPH C. STEVENSON, Executor Test: Frank E. Hudson, Register of Wills. April 4-3 t. L. Paul Ewell, Solicitor ORDER NISI R. Harlan Robertson, Conservator of The Citizens National Bank, of Po comoke City, a body corporate, vs. Hie Citizens National Bank of Poco moke City, a body corporate, Execu tor of the last will and testament of Elijah J. SchOolfield, et al. In the Circuit Court for Worcester County, Maryland. No. 4294 Chancery. Ordered this Ist day of April, 1941, by the Circuit Court for Worcester County, Maryland, in Equity, that the sale at private contract of the right, privilege and authority to construct and maintain a transmission and | or distribution line across the lands de signated in the petition in these pro ceedings as “Item 6”, said tract be ing comomnly called the “Hayfield” be ratified and confirmed unles cause to the contrary thereof be shown on or before the 23rd day of April next, provided a copy of this or der be inserted in some weekly news paper published in Worcester Coun ty, Maryland, once a week for three successive weeks before the 21st day of April next. The report states the amount of sale to be $150.00. JOSEPH E. BRIMER, Clerk True Copy, Test Jos. E. Brimer, Clerk April 4-3 t. ANNAPOLIS MATAPEAKE ROMANCOKE CLAIBORNE FERRIES FALL and WINTER SCHEDULE —1940- Effective September 9th., 1940 DAILY AND SUNDAY Eastern Standard Time Between Annapolis and Matapeake Lv. Annapolis Lv. Matapeak* 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. m. 11:00 a. m 12:00 noon 12:00 noon 1:00 p. ra. 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 Romancnke and Claiborne Lv. Romancoke Lv. Claiborm 10:00 a. m. 9:00 a. m 2:00 p. in. 1:00 p. m 4:00 p. m. 3:00 p. m 6:00 p. m. 5:00 p. n> 8:00 p. m. 7:00 p. m The Claiborne-Anoapolis Ferry Co. Annapolis, Maryland Friday, April 18, 1941 Classified Advertising CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING MUST BE PAID IN ADVANCE The rate for classified ads is 2c per word, minimum 25c. Each insertion after the first is lc per word if paid in advance. CHURCH NOTICES SUPPER—Fried oysters, chicken salad, etc., and dessert. Price 60c. Tuesday, April 29th, beginning 5:30. Salem Methodist Church. April 18-2tp. SUPPER—The Ladies Auxiliary of Stockton Fire Co., will serve a chick en and oyster supper in the Fire House at Stockton, Wednesday even ing, April 23 at 5:30 o’clock Price April 18-lt. FOR RENT FOR RENT—S-room apartment; 108 Laurel St., unfurnished, modem improvements, garage. Inquire 612 Second St. April 18-tf. FOR RENT—First floor apartment 916 Second St. Mattie Devereaux. April 18-4tp. FOR RENT 3-room furnished apartment and extra bedroom. L. J. Hancock, 4th and Laurel Sts. April 18-tf. FOR RENT—3 or 4 room apart ment with bath, excellent condition. , Apply J. B. Mears, Front St. Phone 149-M. April 18-2 t. APARTMENT FOR RENT—Fur nished or unfurnished. All modern conveniences. Mrs. J. R. Ford. Feb. 28-tf. STORE FOR RENT—With or with ut 5-room apartment. Apply Soa rs Garage. 'eb. 21-tf. FOR RENT—Lower apartment. Rent reasonable. Modem. O. L. Thompson. Jan. 31-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. FOR SALE FOR SALE—Cash register, looks and works like new. Can be seen at Venable’s, Market St., Pocomoke. April 18-tf. FOR SALE—The Fleming proper ty corner of Sixth Street and Linden Avenue. Bargain to quick buyer. Godfrey, Child, Attorney. April 11-tf. PUBLIC SALE OF HOUSEHOLD AND KITCHEN . FURNITURE— Saturday, April 12, at 10:00 o’clock. Public auction at the old home plaoe Lillie Johnson, Westover, Md. April 4-2tp. FOR SALE—U. S. Certified Blake more, Dorset, Catskill and Big Joe strawberry planta, $1.50 per thousand G. Norman Pusey, Phone 10 F 2 Prin cess Anne, Md. April 4-3tp. QUALITY POULTRY FARM— Super Quality—Day old and started Chicks. Barred Rocks, N. H. Reds, S. C. White Leghorns. We specialize in started Chicks, one and two weeks old. Wm. D. Scott, Prop., Harring ton, Del. Jan. 24-tf. FOR SALE—Dry chicken manure, delivered anywhere within 6 miles of Pocomoke, SIO.OO a load, 6 tons to a load. Harvey Mears, Chincoteague, Va. Sept-13-tf WANTED WANTED—lntelligent man with light car for good job and good pay. No experience necessary. Write P. O. Box 541, Salisbury, Md. April 18-lt. WANTED—Water front and other desirable farm properties. Advertis ing extensively industrial areas. Rich ard F. Hall, Berlin and Ocean City, Md. March 21-tf. STATE EMPLOYMENT COMMIS SIONER 22 Light Street, Baltimore, Md. NOTICE OF TEST Junior Social Worker Closing date: April 30, 1941. HARRY C. JONES, Commissioner April 11-2 L WANTED—An ambitious, wide awake man or woman to look after renewals and new subscriptions for the popular, fast-selling magazine The American Home. It’s easy, pleasant work, and it pays big com misions. Spare time only required. Write today to Director, Sales Divis ion, The American Home Magazine Corporation, 251 Fourth Avenue, New York, April 18-lt. LOST AND FOUND LOST, STRAYED OR STOLEN— One sow, ready to farrow. Color sandy with black spots. Any infor mation, please send to Mrs. A. W. Pilchard, Phone 22 F 21. April 18-lt. We have one of the finest equipped plants on the Shore for turning out nigh class printing.