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Worcester Democrat and the ledger-enterprise. (Pocomoke City, Md.) 1921-1953, October 23, 1942, Image 4

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I Published Every Friday at Pocomoke City, Maryland.
EDWARD J. CLARKE, Editor and Owner
$1.60 The Year In Advance.
•nMred at the Postoffice at Pocomoke City, Maryland, as Second Class Matter
Check-Up Reveals A Double-
Crossinir Tendency On Part
Of Speed Indicators
“How’s your speedometer?” ■
The query has important meaning i
just now, the Keystone Automobile
Club points out, because of the na- j
tional requirement of a 35-mile speed i
limit. “Lazy” speedometers may get ;
their owners into serious trouble, the, t
Club warns.
Club ofifcials say that in many <
speed arrests coming to their atten-! |
tion, speedometer check-up has re
vealed a double-crossing tendency on i
the part of the speed indicator. i
“At speeds of 5 to 25 miles per l
hour,” the Club statement declared,
“speedometer accuracy in these cases
attained perfection. There was a
tendency to laziness between 25 and
35. If these cases coming under our
observation represent a cross section
of conditions —and we believe they do
—it obviously is to the interest of
motorists to know just how far they
can trust their speedometers. It is j
little consolation to a driver to know
he was trying to obey the law if an ;
accurate speedometer lures him to il
legal speed, with all the dire penal
ties now threatened.
“In view of the drastic enforcement
campaign now r under way, it is im
portant for every driver to be ex
tremely cautious and not put too
much faith in the accuracy of an un
tested speedometer.”
News reached here sometime ago of
the death in Hinton, West Virginia,
of Mrs. Harriett Brittingham Camp
bell but particulars of her death could
not be obtained until recently.
Mrs. Campbell died September 3rd,
following an illness of eight months
She was 58 years of age.
A native of Pocomoke City, she was i
the daughter of E. James C., and
Mary Jane Brittingham and her early
life was spent in this community.
She moved to Hinton following her
marriage to the late Alexander An
drew Campbell.
Mrs. Campbell was a member of the
Presbyterian Church, the Wednesday
Club, the Hinton Women’s Club and
was active in all church and club af
fairs while her health permitted. She
was a sister to the late Capt. Edward
Brittingham of this city, and their
deaths occurred about two weeks a-,
• part. ,
Two daughters survive: Miss Jean
Campbell and Miss Mary Maxwell
Campbell, both of Hinton.
Rationing Of Men*s
Rubber Boots, Shoes
• %>
(Continued from Page 1)
no restriction on sales of leather boots
and shoes.”
The announcement was made to
clear up confusion that is reported
to have caused some merchants to
withhold sales of workmen’s types of
leather footwear, in the mistaken be- j
lief that they, too, are covered by
the rationing order.
“Even in rubber footwear,” Mr.
Robertson explained, “only a few
types are included in the rationing
program.” The order covers only six
types which are ordinarily worn by
‘workmen. The six types which may
be purchased at retail only by those
consumers who get rationing certifi
cates are: 1. hip-height rubber boots,
including all boots of hip, body and
thigh heights; 2. over-the-knee rub
ber boots, including Storm King
height; 3. all heavy short rubber
boots; 4. all light weight short rub
ber boots; 5. rubber pacs and boot
ees and work shoes less than 10 inch
es in height. No other types of foot
wear, rubber or leather, are ration
ed. These non-rationed types may be
purchased without certificates as
Hunters Asked To Save
Butts Of Cartridges
(Continued from Page 1)
trying to win the War and if these
items which would naturally be,
thrown away can be of service, then
it does seem that all should cooper
ate by saving the shot-gun shells,:
rifle cartridges, down feathers of
wild waterfowl, and fats from game
animals including deer, rabbits, rac
coons, squirrels, and opossums and
turn over to the District Deputy Game
Warden of the County or the county j
in which they hunt, or, if forwarded
to the office of State Game and In
land Fish Commission in Baltimore,
they will be very glad to send to the j
proper authorities of the Federal
Government where they may be used
to advantage.
During the hunting season of 1941,
the following species of game were
reported to this Commission as being
killed by hunters in Maryland:
Cottontail rabbits 312,213
Squirrels 224,142 j
Raccoons 6,257 {
Opossums 13,380 j
Deer 311 (
Wild Geese 4,183!
Wild Ducks 69,811;
Therefore, it can readily be seen ]
the grease or fat from these game
animals would naturally make quite
a contribution to the Federal Govern
ment for use in the war industry.
Therefore, Mr. Hunter, we appeal at
this time for your entire cooperation
in this matter since we are not asking
you to contribute any money but only
contribute that which you would
throw away.
The down and small feathers of the
wild waterfowl can be used for avia
tor’s garments, sleeping bags, etc.,
and if every hunter on this Continent
will save the waterfowl feathers,
thousands of our armed forces could
be made more comfortable.
Be sure to check on the laws before
taking to the field; have hunters li
cense in possession and tag displayed
on outer garment between shoulders.
Since general reports are to the ef
fect that the majority of species of
game are more plentiful in Maryland
this season than for some years nat
urally it is anticipated a great army
of hunters will take to the fields and
forests. An appeal is made to be care
ful and try to abide by the following
“Treat every gun with the respect
due a loaded gun. This is the car
dinal rule of gun safety.”
“When entering an automobile,
' boat, camp, or home, be sure gun is
not loaded.”
“Always be .sure that the barrel
find action are clear of obsti’uctions.
Do not get dirt in the end of the bar
rel as it is liable to burst the gun.”
“Always carry a gun so that you
can control the direction of the muz
zle if you should stumble.”
“Be sure of your target before you
pull the trigger; also look to see if
there is any person in line of shot.”
“Never point a gun at anything
you do not want to shoot.’ ’
“Never climb a tree or fence with
a loaded gun.”
“Never shoot at a flat, hard sur
face or the surface of water;” and
The body of Durant C. Phillips,
60-year old resident of Whiton, who
had been missing since October 9th,
was found in a woods less than two
miles from his home last Sunday, be
lieved the victim of an accidental
shooting. Examination of his body
revealed that he had been shot in the
face with a shot gun charge. The
shotgun which he carried with him
when last seen was lying near the
body, one shell discharged.
Charles Twigg, of Coulbourne’s Dis
trict, Worcester County, was the
leader of a posse that found the body.
Phillips left his home October 9th
■ taking his shotgun with him and tell
s ing his daughter he was going to kill
> a chicken hawk. When he failed to
, return a search was begun which end-
ed with the finding of his body nine
days later. It. is believed by authori
ties that Phillips, crawling through
the thick underbrush of the forest,
stumbled and used his shotgun to
check his fall. The shotgun was dis
charged striking the aged man in the
face, killing him instantly, Dr. Riley,
deputy State medical examiner for
Worcester, said.
Three Separate War
Ration Boards Formed
(Continued from Page 1)
comoke are: Ceiling-price panel, B.
Fuller Walters; Fuel Oil, Rev. John
A. Ditto, Verlin Krabill, William H.
Snow Hill Rationing Board—John
O. Byrd, chairman, Wilbur A. Jones j
and William H. Holloway. Rationing!
Board Panel for Snow Hill—Ceiling-
Price, J. Herman Perdue, T. Howard
Collins and W. Franklin Beauchamp,
Fuel Oil Panel. Otho W. Wilson, Ben
T. Truitt and Rev. George E. Sterling.
Berlin Rationing Board, Fred A.
Culver, chairman, Jesse J. Taylor
and William L. Farlow. Berlin Ra
tioning Board Panel—Ceiling Price
panel, Raymond A. Magee, Robert
W. Phillips, and Raymond J. Davis;
Fuel Oil Panel. Elton W. Parsons,
W. Earl Timmons and Olan Reid
Fuel Oil Coupon Is
Valued At 10 Gallons
(Continued from Page 1)
each coupon is for the first heating
period only. The severity of weather
and other factors will determine the
number of gallons allowed for each
coupon during the remaining periods
of the year. And, of course, the sup
ply available will be the principal de
termining factor in the total amount
which will be allowed each house
It is understood that application
forms are now being distributed to
local rationing boards and the gen
| eral practice to be followed is for the
dealer to obtain the applications from I
j the local boards and pass them on to
I their customers after the amount of
| oil used last year is determined. The
j form is to be filled out and then mail
ed to the local rationing board, where
the amount to be allowed for the com
ing year will be determined.
In cases where the dealer does not
supply the customer with an applica
tion, the customer may obtain one di
rectly from the local rationing board.!
After the rationing boards have de
termined the amount of oil to be al
lowed each applicant, an announce
ment will be made as to when the
rationing coupons may be obtained.
When washing windows or any
woodwork where it is necessary to
reach up, tie and old towel around
the wrist to avoid having water run
up the arm.
Godfrey Child. Attorney
Sheriff’s Sale
By virtue of two writs of fieri;
facias against John E. Mason, same
being Nos. 1 and 2 Judicials, Jan
uary Term, 1943, in the Circuit Court
for Worcester County, Maryland, I
have levied upon, seized and taken in]
execution all the right, title and in
terest of the said John K. Mason, in
and to the following lands:
A 1 ! that tract or parcel of land,
together *vith the buildings and im
provements thereon, lying and being
situate in the First Election District
of Worcester County, Maryland, on
the west side of the County road lead
ing from Pocomoke City to Wagram,
which was conveyed to the said John
E. Mason from Miriam Dickinson by
deed dated January 3, 1917 and of
record among the Land Records of
! said Worcester County in Liber O.
D. C. No. 26, at folio 81 and described
in said deed as follows: “Bounded
on the north by the Julius Mason
Farm, on the east by the County road
above named, on the south by the
Ames Farm and on the west by the
Harry Brittingham Farm and the
' Caroline Teagle lands, it beinjr the
j same lands which were conveyed to
the said Miriam Dickinson by deed
from Marion W. Landing and wife,
July recorded among the Land Re
cords of Worcester County, contain
ing fifty-seven (57) acres, more or
The above described tract or parcel
of land is improved by a frame, shin
gle roof dwelling house, two chicken
houses, two stables, a corn stack,
smoke house and other outbuildings.
And I hereby give notice that I will
offer for sale all the right, title and
interest of the said John E. Mason
in and to the said lands, together with
the buildings and improvements
thereon, at public auction to the high
est bidder for cash on
Saturday, Nov. 14,1942
at two o’clock P. M.
to satisfy the said writs, costs and
’ J. WILLIAM HALL, Sheriff
- Oct. 23-4 t.
Light now, you are probably earning
more money than you have for some
time. Mow long will it last?
If we can judge the future by the
past, these boom times won’t last in
In looking over our accounts we are
impressed by one thing—smart peo
ple are saving money. They are build
ing up a reserve to fall back on when
the going gets rough.
As we see it here in the bank this is
a big opportunity to save. See that
a part of what you make is laid away
—and stays there. You’ll be ready
for anything.
Citizens National Bank
Pocomoke City, Md.
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
The new tax bill effective Novem-;
ber Ist carries an excise tax of an
additional $2 per gallon on whiskeys
gins, etc., and an additional tax on
wines, the amount of which we are
not as yet informed. This tax will
of necessity be passed on to the con
sumer with any additional charges
which may be added by distiller or
wholesaler for labor costs or other
reasons. Any additional charges
must be aproved by Office of Price
John W. Mumford. Gen’l Supt.
Oct. 23-2 t.
Of Valuable
Farming Equipment
Dairy Equipment
And Livestock
As I am discontinuing farming,
I will sell at public auction to the
highest bidder at the
Near Onancock, Virginia
Thursday, November 12, 1912
Beginning at 9:30 O’clock A. M.
the following farming equipment
and livestock: 1 grindstone, 1 Emery 1
Wheel and Motor, 2-Horse Disc Har
j row, Several Rolls Wire, Several
Rolls Barbed Wire, new; 3-Row
Guano Sower, 1 Broadcast Sower, 1
2- Mower, 1 Dump Hay Rake,
j 1 Side Del. Hay Rake, 1 Roller, 1
3- Marker, 1 3-Bottom Gang
Plow, 1 John Deere Two-Way Riding
Plow, 1 New Idea Potato Planter, 1
i Iron Age Potato Planter, 2 Double
j Drags, 1 I. H. C. 12-Sprout Seed Drill,
1 25-Ft. Belt, Tomato Baskets, Bush
el Baskets, Corn Shelter, Seed Clean
er, 2 Single Corn Planters, 1 Row
Bean Planter, 2 Seed Sowers, 4 Horse
Carts, 1 Double Wagon, 1 Single
Wagon, Harness, Rakes, Spades,
Shovels, Hoes, Pitch Forks, Potato
Sprayer, 100 Potato Bed Frames, Po->
tato Sorter, Stalk Cutter, Single
Plows, 2 Double Plows, Cultivators,
4 Spike Tooth Harrows, 200 Barrels
Corn, Oats, Barley, Hay in Stacks
and Loose, Bailed Hay, 1 Farmall 20
‘ Tractor, 1 Farmall 12 Tractor, 1 No.
• | 213 2-Row Tractor Planter, 1 No.
! 215-H I. H. C. 2-Row Cultivator, 1
1 Tractor Mower, 1 4-Row' Tomato
i; Marker, 1 Trailer, 1 Pontiac Automo
bile, y 2 -ton International Pickup, 1
(I Delivery Truck and 1 1940 Dodge
; | Truck. The following Dairy Equip
: ment: 1 Refrigerator, 1 Bottle Filler,
: i 1 Tub, 1 Separator, 1 Cooler, 1 Lot
> of Pails, 1 Lot of Bottles, 1 Lot
1 of Crates, 1 Boiler and Tank, 2 Sets
,! Milk Scales, 1 Feed Grinder, 2 Good
- i Cows, 2 Mules, 1 Bay Mare 5 years
■ 1 old, Weight 1300 lbs; 1 Pair Grey
r Horses, 5 years old, Weight 2625
lbs.; 1 Grey Horse, 6 years old,
| Weight 1560 lbs. Also Many Other
. litems Too Numerous To Mention.
, |
If Weather in Inclement Sale Will
| Be Held Following Clear Day.
v W. S. Nelson, Jr.
' Oct. 23-3 t.
KINDS—If you are in need of any
j fine printing, letterheads, labels,
statements, wedding announcements,
f invitations, tickets, advertising book
i lets, window cards, etc., see us.
Henry I*. Walters, Solicitor
Assignee’s Sale
Residence Property
By virtue of the power of sale con
tained in a mortgage from Marion
S. Duncan and Doris P. Duncan, his 1
wife, to Robert I. Lednum dated No
vember 7, 1938 and recorded among
he land records of Worcester Coun
ty, Maryland in Liber B. B. No. 33 j
at folio 511 et seq., which said mort
gage has been assigned by the said
Robert I. Lednum to Mary W. Led
num and further assigned by the said
Mary W. Lednum to the undersign
ed for the purpose of foreclosure, de
faults having occurred under the
terms, covenants and conditions of
said mortgage, the undersigned as as
signee thereof will offer for sale at
public auction in front of Hotel Po
comoke in Poeomoke City, Worcester
County, Maryland, on
Saturday, Nov. 7, 1942
at the hour of 3 o’clock. P. M.
all that tract of land and premises
I situate, lying and being in Poeomoke
City, Worcester County, Maryland
and more particularly described as
follows, to wit: It being the same
property upon which the said Marion
S. Duncan and Doris P. Duncan, his
wife, now reside, being bounded on
| the North by w'hat is known as the
Hope property, on the South by the
property of William B. Duncan, on
the West by Clarke Avenue and on
the East by a public alley, it being
all and the same property conveyed
i unto the said Marion S. Duncan and
Doris P. Duncan by William B. Dun
can and Florence O. Duncan, his wife,
by deed dated the 16th day of Novem
i ber, 1937, and of record among the
land records of Worcester County,
Marvland in Liber B. B. No. 32 folio
This property is improved by a
Tame dwelling.
papers and conveyancing costs at the
i expense of the purchaser. State and
County taxes for 1939, 1940, 1941 and
1942 and municipal taxes for years
1938 to 1942 inclusive will he paid.
Cct. 16-4 t.
WHEN A cold stuffs up the nose,
causes mouth breathing, throat
tickle and night coughing, use
this time-tested Vicks treatment
that goes to work instantly ...
2 ways at once!
At bedtime rub good old Vicks
Vapoßub on throat, chest and
back. Then watch its PENETRATING
STIMULATING action bring relief
from distress.
It PENETRATES to upper breath
ing passages with soothing
medicinal vapors. It STIMULATES
chest and back surfaces like a
, warming, comforting poultice...
and it keeps on working for hours,
even while you sleep —to ease
, coughing spasms, relieve muscu
lar soreness and tightness and
bring grand comfort! Try it to
-night ... Vicks Vapoßub.
2- I iili‘ St.. Baltimore. Md.
('tiliti'-' (li.'i)fi-toj
Deputy Boiler inspector
Junior Case Worker; Sanitary Inspoc
XOTK’K: There an* vacancies on the
| Patrol Boats of the Commission of (
j Tidewater Fisheries for:
i Salary: $75 a month and maintenance j
i while on duty.
I Closing date for receiving applica
| tions: October 31, 1012.
GUARDS are needed for the super-:
j vision of prisoners engaged in coun- i
ty road construction. Salary: SISOO
I a year. Apply immediately.
HARRY C. JONES. Commissioner
! Oct. 23-lt.
Notice is hereby given that the'
I subscriber has obtained from the Or-j
I phans’ Court for Worcester County,
i Maryland, letters testamentary on the;
| pesonal estate of Laura F. Colona, |
| late of Worcester County, deceased.
All persons having claims against
j the deceased, are hereby warned to j
; exhibit the same, with the vouchers!
i thereof, to the subscriber on or be->
fore the 26th day of April. 1943. They!
may otherwise by law be excluded
from all benefits of the said estate.
I All persons indebted to said estate are
i requested to make immediate pay-
I ment. Given under my hand this
; 15th dav of October, 1942.
Test: Frank E. Hudson, Register of
Oct. 23-3 t.
— * i
Henry P. Walters, Solicitor
Henry P. Walters, assignee to fore- j
close of Lynwood W. Duncan, assig
nee of Godfrey Child, mortgagee of
Isaac Hearn and Eliza Hearn, his:
wife, ex parte.
In the Circuit Court for Worcester
County, Maryland.
In Equity.
No. 5318 Chancery.
Ordered that the sale of the real
estate mentioned in these proceedings
and made and reported by Henry P.
Walters, Assignee to foreclose, in a
mortgage from Isaac Hearn and
Eliza Hearn, his wife, to Godfrey
Child and assigned by said Godfrey
Child to Lynwood W. Duncan, be rat
ified and confirmed, unless cause to
the contrary be shown on or before
the 28th day of October. 1942, pro
vided a copy of this order be inserted
in some newspaper printed and pub
' lished in Worcester County, Mary
|land, once in each of three success
ive weeks before the 26th day of Oc
tober, 1942.
The Report states the amount of
-ale to he Three hundred and ninety
dollars ($390.00).
True Copy Test: Jos. E. Brimer. Clerk
Oct. 9-3 t.
L. Paul Ewell, Solicitor
Trustee’s Sale
Town Property
1 Under and by virtue of a decree
of the Circuit Court for Worcester
County, Maryland, in Equity, passed
in a cause wherein Mattie Byrd Deve
reaux (widow) is plaintiff, and
Blanche P. Byrd et al are defendants, 1
j the undersigned, as trustee, will of
fer for sale at public auction on
Saturday, Oct. 31,1942
“ At the hour of three o’clock P. M.
| In front of Hotel Pocomoke, Poco
i moke City, Worcester County, Mary-i
; | land
All that lot or parcel of land sit
uate, lying and being in Pocomoke j
City, Worcester County, Maryland,
at the corner of Second Street and
Dudley Avenue and running in a wes
terly direction by and with said Dud
ley Avenue 180 feet to an alley;
thence in a northerly direction by and
with said alley 60 feet to Lot No.
7 (the Hitchen property); thence in
a westerly direction by and with said
Lot No. 7 and parallel with Dudley
Avenue 180 feet to Second Street;
I thence in a southerly direction by and
with said Second Street to the begin
ning, being Lot No. 8 on plat of what
is commonly called “Long Addition
to Pocomoke City, Maryland”, to
, gether with the use of the alley above
mentioned, being all and the same
property conveyed to a certain Mary
A. Byrd from Francis M. Wilson by
deed dated March 14, 1903, and re
corded among: the land records of
Worcester County, Maryland, in Lib
er F. H. P. No. 20, folios 106, etc.
This property is commonly called
the Johannas Byrd Property and is
, the same property where Mrs. Mat
tie Byrd Devereaux has lived a num
ber of years. It is improved by a
commodious dwelling of eight rooms
with modern improvements, water
i and electric lights. It has a small
barn in the rear used as a garage.
It is well located.
Taxes will be paid to January 1,
1943, when possession will be given.
Title papers and revenue stamps at
I the expense of the purchaser.
Terms of sale: One-third cash on
day of sale and balance on ratifica
i tion of sale, or all cash at the option
! of the purchaser.
I Oct. 9-4 t.
Look at the label on your paper
and if you are in arrears, we woulo
appreciate it - very much if you will
j pay your subscription up to date.
Friday, October 23, 1942
Classified Advertising
This does not mean that your
credit is not good but to open a charge
account and mail two or three bills to
collect means an expenditure of any
where from 10c to 25c. This .adver
tising does not justify this expense
hence we must request payment in
advance for all classified advertising,
such as, For Rent, For Sale, Lost,
Wanted. Cards of Thanks and In Me
We charge 2c per word first inser
tion and lc per word each insertion
thereafter, provided cash is enclosed
with order (no ad is accepted for less
than 25c). Count your words and you
can easily figure the cost.
The Ladies of Wesley Methodist
Church of Stockton are having a bak
ed chicken dinner at the firemen’s
hall, Stockton. Wednesday, October
28. Everyone cordially invited. Price
Oct. 23-lt.
SUPPER—The Cokesbury Ladies
will have an oyster supper, Tuesday,
night October 20, at schoolhouse.
Adults, 50 cents, children 30 cents.
Oct. 16-It.
i ins’ including: dessert. Bethany Meth
odist Church. October 29th. Price
i 7
!Oct. 16-2 t. . *
ANTED—Truck loads of laurel
1 roping and broken laurel sprays.
Write at once stating what you have
Ito offer. Also contracting for ber
ried holly. Charles G. Jones, Milton
Oct. 16-2tp.
Want work as a painter under a
good boss. Fletcher Littleton, Mapps
ville, Va.
Oct. 23-lt.
LOST—Black bill fold. Reward if
returned to Mrs. Lewis T. Birch,
1 Chincoteague or Callahan's Store.
Oct. 23-ltp.
LOST—S Gaa Ration book for 1927
nmdel T Ford. Woodward C. Merrill.
Oct. 9-3 t.
FOR RENT—House on corner 3rd
St. Newly papered tnd painted
throughout. Mrs. E. Bevans. City.
Oct. 23-3tp.
FOR RENT—House corner .3rd St.
Modern improvements. Mrs. Essie
Oct. 2-3 t.
FOR SALE—I Electric Frigidaire;
1 Duo-Therm Oil Burner. Apply Reids
Restaurant, Grover C. Reid.
Oct. 23-ltp.
FOR SALE—I corn shelter, 1 sod
cutter, 1 McCormick mower, 1 hay
rake, 1 Iron Age potato planter, 2
Oliver double plows, 1 ditch bank
scoop, 1 Champion single plow,
walking cultivators, etc. John E.
Tull, near Beaver Dam, Md.
Oct. 16-ltp.
FOR SALE—Several well-bred rab
bit dogs, also rat terriers and 20-
guage shot gun. Priced to sell. E. J.
Oct. 16-2tp.
FOR SALE—A few Shenandoah
wood-burning heaters equipped with
Riteheat regulators. Fred Detwiler,
Oct. 16-4tp.
FOR SALE—Tulip bulbs, $3.00 per
100; hyacinth bulbs 10c ea. Mrs. R. A.
Shockley, 714 Market St., Pocomoke.
Oct. 9-3tp.
FOR SALE—I set mesh bed
j springs. Fair condition. Price $2.00.
| Apply Worcester Democrat.
Sept. 25-dh.
house on Hayward road. P. T. East,
; Route 1.
i Sept. 11-tf.
M. Coulboum Littleton, 412 Market
; 1 St., Telephone 363-M.
. Sept. 11-Btp.
’. The Young Workers’ Guild, of St.
Mary’s Church will sponsor a benefit
party on Thursday evening, Novem
, her sth, at 8 o’clock. The public is
1 cordially invited to attend.
" Oct. 16-3 t.
t Wootten Bldg. 318 E. Main St.
P. O. Box 193
- SALISBURY, MD. Phone 1908-W
i John Deere TRACTORS & FARM
ING IMPLEMENTS. Tractor repairs
e and replacements. M. W. Boston
Telephone 143-J, Pocomoke.
- March 29-tf.
5 NOTICE—Price on hair cutting—
, 25 cents will remain the same al
iJuly 10-tf.

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