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Worcester Democrat and the ledger-enterprise. (Pocomoke City, Md.) 1921-1953, April 17, 1942, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89060127/1942-04-17/ed-1/seq-2/

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William F. Savage, Captain of a
steamship, who turned his vessel back
on her track after the nearby torpe
doing off Cape Hatteras of an 8,000-
ton tanker and rescued thirty-six of
the crew, is a native of Tangier.
It was a bold move, but Captain
Savage and his brave crew got away
with it and farther down the coast
turned the rescued men over to a
Coast Guard ship.
Captain Savage left Tangier Island
when he was about seventeen years
of age and went to Baltimore. He
shipped on a freighter as an ordinary
seaman, because of his early environ
ment, and rose rapidly. During World
War I he was torpedoed and was one
of a very few surv ivors. In 1936 he
lost his ship in a collision with a Ger
man steamship in a heavy fog, this
time he was one of six survivors, two
of whom died from exposure, after
being rescued. No doubt his own ex
periences played an important part in
his heroic act March 16, 1942.
The law of the sea during warfare
is to get out of submarine zone and
not try to aid a ship in distress, but
the code of seaman is the code of
the heart, so he turned his ship back.
The rescue of the tankers’ crew was
completed at 3.45 p. m. Four of them
were killed instantly, hut the 36 were
saved practically uninjured. Captain
Savage and his crew received a warm
greeting when their ship put into port
at Houston, Texas.
Many Eastern Shoremen will re-!
member his father, Captain Buck Sav
age of the old “Eastern Shore.” .
Announcement was made the first
of this week by L. H. Mears, repre
senting the Federal Farm Loan Bank
of the sale of “Shirley” in Hacks
Neck, Accomac County, Virginia, to
Mr. and Mrs. Archibald Cary Haw
thorne, of Huntington, L. I. This is
a beautiful old place on Nandua
Creek, and was owned for a number
of years by the late William T. Ma
son. Upon his death it was pur
chased by his nephew, Mr. A. T. Ma
Mr. Hawthorne is descended from
the families of Thornton, Cary, Irving
and Randolph of Virginia, but was
born in New York. His mother was
a Miss Thornton of “Selma” of How
ardsville, Va. Mrs. Hawthorne is the
daughter of Rev. and Mrs. Harry
Howe Bogart, of Bristol, R. I. Her
mother was a Miss Nelson of Roan
oke, Va. Mr. Hawthorne is associated
with the Hill Diesel Engine Co., of
Lansing, Mich., but has his head
quarters in Washington, D. C.
The Very Rev. J. Randolph Field,
for the past four years rector of St.'
Andrew’s Episcopal Church, in the j
Diocese of Easton, has accepted a call
to the rectorship of Calvary Episco
pal Church in Wilmington, Del. The
post was left vacant by the death of
the Rev. Dr. George C. Graham last
It is expected that Mr. Field, whose
acceptance has been approved by the
Rt. Rev. Dr. Will tarn McClelland, bish
op of Ea-ton, and the Rt. Rev. Dr.
Arthur R. McKinstry. bishop of Dela
ware, will assume his new post May
Born in Maryland 34 years ago, the
Rev. Mr. Field received his early ed
ucation in public schools, attended
Washington College, Chestertown, and
subsequently studied at the Universi
ty of Pennsylvania. His theological
education was received at the Phila
delphia Divinity School of the Epis
copal Church from which he was
graduated in June 1937. 3
Ordained deacon and priest by
Bishop George W. Davenport, now
retired, his first charge was at St.
Stephen’s Church, Cecilton, Md. He
became rector of St. Andrew’s, Prin
cess Anne, in April, 1938.
Anti-freeze solutions for automo
biles, tractors, and trucks may not be
available next year because of war
needs for chemicals used in their
manufacture, so Marylanders are ad
vised to drain radiators and save anti,
freeze for use next winter.
It is pointed out that anti-freeze
will keep well if it is stored in a cool
place in air-tight glass containers or
stone jugs. It is further suggested
that the cooling system be flushed
with clean water after draining be
fore refilling.
Farmers whose tractors are filled
with water and anti-freeze should
drain this out, flush well, and refill
with water. This anti-freeze may be
saved also.
V. w
Douglas MacArthur, Commander
of United Nations Armies in the
Southwest Pacific, is regarded a3
the outstanding military leader of
anti-Axi3 forces.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bundick of
near Pocomoke City. Md., are spend
ing some time with their daughter
land son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Dalton
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Powell of
Philadelphia, Pa., spent the week end
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Rob
ert Powell, Sr., near town.
Mrs. William Hancock of Pocomoke
spent last week with Mrs. Betty Jones.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Merrill, Jr.,
spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Wilkerson, near Pocomoke.
The Carry Sunshine Club met at
the home of Mrs. G. P. Hearthway,
Tuesday evening.
Mrs. J. R. Lynch returned home
Saturday after spending the winter
with Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Sturgis
and Mr. and Mrs. Roland Lynch at
Wilmington, Del. Mr. Lee Lynch of:
Wilmington, Del., accompanied Mrs.
Lynch here and spent the week end.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sharpley mo
tored to Baltimore, Md., Sunday,
where Mrs. Sharpley is expected to
enter a hospital for treatment.
Mrs. J. W. Davis spent part of this
week with her son, Mr. Otho Davis
at Wilmington, Del.
Messrs. Harry Doughty and Milton
Williams of Hoboken, N. J. spent the
week end with their parents, and fam
ily respectively. Mr. Williams remain
ed home while Mr. Doughty returned
to resume work.
Mr. W. C. Tull is on the sick list
this week .
Mrs. Milton Williams and daughter
Catherine, spent last week with Mr.
and Mrs. Jim Williams at Chinco
teague, Va.
Mr. and Mrs. Billie Matthews of
Washington, D. C., spent the week end
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elton
Jones, near town.
Mr. Milton Brown and Mrs. Ray
mond Stonesifer and daughter, Betty
Ray of Philadelphia are spending this
week with their mother, Mrs. C. E.
Brown, Sr.
An Open Letter To Our Mayor
Our Dear Mayor:
Supplementing the open letter of M. William Miller, Esq., addressed
to you and which appeared in the April 10th issue of the Worcester Demo
crat. this is to advise that we are in complete accord with Mr. Miller s views
on Sunday movies and would like at this time, to advance additional rea
sons for the representation of same.
In view of the gasless Sundays which apparently are here together
with the rubber situation of which we are all familiar, it is becoming neces
sary to leave our automobiles in our garages.
Our National Defense schedule is now on a 24 hour a day, seven
days a week basis.
Inasmuch as the above is the program of our Administration, it is
safe to assume, in view of the Administration’s views on recreation for the
American people, that Sunday movies is in line wth their policy.
Mr. Miller also pointed out that we now have within the confines
of our City, several members of the armed forces and needless to say, it
is our duty to see that they are entertained, particularly on Sunday.
It is our suggestion that there be one show on Sunday starting at
3 P. M. which would not in any way conflict with our local church services.
When Pocomoke was in the Eastern Shore League, Sunday baseball
was conducted around this hour to the complete satisfaction of practically
the whole community.
We can think of no cleaner nor more educational recreation than
the theatre.
Very respectfully yours,
Loyal Citizens
COMMISSION’S SLOGAN for the week is:
Stockton News
Mr. Gormon Tull of New York
spent the week end with his mother
; Mrs. Florence Tull,
i Mrs. Eva B. Parsons has returned
i home after spending the winter with
! relatives in Tennafly, N. J., and Phil
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Harris and
j daughter, Emily, of Snow Hill were
guests Sunday of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Parker Cherrix.
Those on the sick list are: Mrs.
Frank Brimer, Mrs. Mary Peyton,
- Mrs. Banner Parsons, Mrs. Harold
Houston, and Mr. and Mrs. James
Pruitt; we wish them a speedy recov
Miss Leona Collins has returned
home after spending a week with her
! niece Mrs. Clinton Fuller at Tom Riv
-1 j er, N. J.
Mrs. Woodrow Sturgis of Pocomoke
I and Mr. Vernon Pettit of Washington
spent a part of last week with their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. K. C. Pettit.
Mrs. Harold Mason and children
and Mrs. Charlie Collins spent the
week end with their mother, Mrs.
j James Wilkerson, at Bishopville.
Miss Rachel Hancock of Baltimore,
spent the week end with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hancock.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Wharton, Jr.
returned to their home in Wilmington
Sunday after spending a part of the
week with Mrs. Wharton’s parents,
Mr. and Mrs. James Pruitt.
| Much interest is shown in the reviv
al meetings at Portersville being con
ducted by the Rev. J. H. Whedbee.
Mr. Bratten Peyton of Wilmington,
spent a part of last week with his
mother, Mrs. Mary Peyton.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Barnes and
daughter, of Girdletree were guests
Sunday of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. A. Sharpley.
Mrs. J. H. Whedbee is visiting hei
parents, at New Port, Del.
s iici Monday, Tuesday, Wed
ay to do your traveling—ycu’ll
rt and convenience on your trip,
ing seat-space on more crowded
diers, sailors and war workers. 7
favor to them—and yourself!
r’ s Phone 495
Lolita R. Smith from Rollie R. Bak
er and wife, real estate on the N. E.
I side of the State Stone Road leading
( from Berlin to Showed, in the 3rd
Elec. Dist. Consideration, sl. &c.
Rollie R. Baker and Iva H., his wife
[ from Lolita R. Smith, real estate on
, the N. E. side of the State Stone Road
leading from Berlin to Showed in the
3rd Elec. Dist. Consideration, sl. &c.
Louise Tingle Walston from John
, C. Croper and wife, real estate in the
1 3rd Elec. Dist., located on the S. side
>! of the Stone Road leading from Ber
- lin via St., to Trappe Mills. Consider-:
ation, $lO. &c.
I Lolita R. Smith from Byron Did
• and wife real estate on the Snow Hill
• | Salisbury State Stone Road, near
Snow Hill. Consideration, sl. &c.
‘ ; Byron Dill and Mary M., his wife,
l from Lolita R. Smith, real estate lo
■ cated on the right hand side of the I
State Stone Road leading from Snow ,
Hid to Salisbury and in the 2nd Elec, j
Dist. Consideration, sl. &c.
Lora R. Waller and Othelyn, her <
husband, from Lora A. Richardson,.,
and wife, real estate in the 4th Elec.;,
Dist. Consideration, $5. &c. ,
Lolita R. Smith from Joseph Her- <
man Hudson and wife, 2 Parcels of!
real estate containing 3 Acres and 60 j
; Acres, more or less, in the sth Elec. (
Dist. Consideration, .sl. &c.
Joseph Herman Hudson and Bertha j
N., his wife, from Lolita R. Smith, 2 ! i
Parcels of real estate containing 3j (
Acres, more or less, in the sth Elec.
Dist. Consideration, sl. &c.
Wm. Henry from Isaac B. Henry
and wife, part of “Credwed” and
“Venture,” containing 1 Acre, more
or less, in “Germantown,” in the 3rd
Elec. Dist. Consideration, $5. &c.
Wm. G. Kerbin Jr., and Margaret
H., his wife, from Harry W. Ward,
and wife and others, tract of land con-
taming imdi ? au
joining Castle Hill Orchard :n th*
2nd Elen. Dit. Cen.-idera* ;>n, $lO.
Iris Tail Whim and Lain a L. Wail*-,
f: 'in Che. E. H : . J \- - ignee,
real < state containing ’■ Acres, more
in- less, in Atkinson’s Elec. Dist. Con
sideration, SBOO.
Dayton E. McClain from Iris Tull
White and husband, and Laura L.
; Wailes, real estate containing 50 Ac
res, more or less, in Atkinson’s Elec.
Dist. Consideration, $lO. &e.
Harry W. Tull and Maude, E.,
his wife, from Margaret Holland Coul
bourne, husband, and others, real es
tate containing 22 3-4 Acres, more or
less, in the Ist Elec. Dist., near the
State Stone Road, leading from Po
comoke City to the Va. State Line.
Consideration, $lO. &c.
J. Elton Mason, from The Pocomoke
Fertilizer Co., real estate in the Ist
Elec. Dist., just outside the corpor
ate limits of Pocimoke City, on the
S. E. side of the Pocomoke River.
Consideration, $lO. &c.
Harry W. Tull and Maude E. Tull,
his wife, from John A. Bradshaw, and
wile, “James Elwine" and c., contain
ing 32 Acres, more or less, on the X.
!E. side of the State Stone Road, but
; not binding there, leading from Poco
moke City, to Va., in the Ist Elec.
Dist. Consideration, $lO. &c.
The Kent county bar honored form
er Thomas J. Keating, retired judge
of the second judicial circuit on Mon
day night, last, at a testimonial din
ner held at the Sophie Fisher Inn,
Chestertown, Md.
The present members of the bench,
including Judge Ray Horney who suc
ceeded Judge Keating, were guests.
The program included laudatory
remarks by the members of the local
bar, and short addresses by the vari
ous judges.
... ...
carries on the Colonial tradi
! ( tions of cabinet-making craftsmanship
* Carefully selected white Northern rock maple is used
Wm throughout.
' . * % jl * Extreme care is taken in matching woods to secure uni
i aw formly attractive panels free of the dark streaks and
. jf discolorations seen in ordinary maple furniture.
L ★ Abundant sanding by machine lays the foundation for
Whitney’s extraordinary hand sanding which in turn is
i ,?|| the basis of the velvety finish.
-'pmM ★ Patient hand work is used in fitting every drawer and in
■Sm interpreting Colonial design beyond the limitations of
f JHsH machines.
Wim ★ Transparent staining develops the beauty of the natural
| . wood grain of solid maple.
1. ' *'%w * Extensive hand rubbing and waxing creates the soft
f patina which reproduces the appearance of antiquity.
★ Complete manufacture in a single plant assures careful
\ supervision of these fundamentals of fine cabinet-making.
KEEP UP THE The Cambridgeport bedroom group consisting ot dresser
with mirror, chest, and bed in choice of three sizes
HCDIVIES k 3 S^eC^ va^UC at P r ‘ ce * ee our display today*
! WE " E f r ,NO M.P(wtttCc,
————■ ... in Salisbury
General Electric men and women—thousands of them! Four
typical scenes show the spirit with which they are tackling the
grim job of producing for war!
!. Thousands of employees, only 2. Almost 85 per cent of all Gen-'
ten days after war declaration. eral Electric employees signed
gathered in mass meetings in up to buy U. S. Defense Savings
most major G-E plants to pledge Bonds totalling more than
all-out war effort! $20,000,000 a year!
3. A sign chalked by a G-E work- 4. And day and night—around
man on a big machine being built the clock—G-E workmen keep
for war. The sign carried this steadily at the most important
challenge to fellow workers: job of building v/eapons and sup -
"Remember Wake Island!’’ plies for U.S. fighting men!
General Electric believes that its first duty as a good
citizen is to be a good soldier. 1
General Electric Company, Schenectady, N. Y.
Styles in Printing change as well as in anything
else. See our samples.
Friday, April 17, 1942

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