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Worcester Democrat and the ledger-enterprise. (Pocomoke City, Md.) 1921-1953, November 27, 1942, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89060127/1942-11-27/ed-1/seq-8/

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Scouting is world wide. Prior to
totalitarian invasion Scouts were ac
tive in 73 civilized countries which
represent 91 per cent of the world’s
population. The confraternity works
just as intensively as extensively.
Bovs are enrolled regardless of their
place of residence. There are troops
in the towns and cities; patrols in vil
lages; and Lone Scouts who live on
remote farms.
The founder of Scouting built so
wisely that the program has appealed
to nations of divergent ideologies, and
to all religious groups. Scouts are in
democratic America and in Axis Ja
pan. Troops of Scouts are sponsored
by Protestants and Catholic churches
and by Jewish synagogues; and the
Mormon church was so favorably im
pressed by Scouting that it abandon
ed its own program of boys’ work and
accepted Scouting.
The content of the Scouting pro
gram is just as comprehensive as the
territory that it serves. On the ma
terialistic side it includes vocational
guidance and subject matter per se;
in the spiritual realm, character edu
cation and good manners; and in civ
ics, democracy and patriotism.
Scouts have an unequalled oppor
tunity for exploring the various edu
cational subjects. By means of merit
badges the boys may get fundamental
information about 107 activities di
rectly related to life. This is a val
uable part of vocational guidance.
If a Scout wishes to explore the op
portunities in war service he may
earn merit badges in aviation, signal
ling, radio, and fingerprinting; in the
practical arts he has oportunities in
architecture, protography and taxi
dermy; in the fine arts he may ex
plore, dramatics and music; scientific
merit badges may be earned in as
tronomy and chemistry; for the boys
who are interested there are merit
badges in agriculture and forestry;
and in the trades and professions
Scouts may get honors in journalism,
surveying, plumbing, bookbinding,
salesmanship, etc. It is not the in
tention to give the boys thorough
courses in any of those subjects, nor
do they get a smattering. The aims
are: to enable the Scouts to discover
hobbies or to develop hobbies in
choosing their careers intelligently;
to use leisure in a worthy manner;
to make Scouts loyal and useful citi
zens; and to develop an appreciation
of the out-of-doors life.
Occasionally educators talk about
character education. Scouting ac
tually teaches it. Scouts learn those
homely virtues of trustworthiness,
loyalty, helpfulness and friendliness.
The traits which promote mental
health (cheerfulness, bravery, clean
liness and reverence) are learned by
Scouts; and the noble qualities of
courtesy, kindness and obedience are
not overlooked. This is not mere lip
service. Here is one of the sevei al
requirements which a Scout must sat
isfy to become a first class Scout:
earn and deposit at least $2.00 in a
public bank or other savings institu
tion (premiums paid on life insurance,
if earned, are accepted); or plan, raise
and market a farm crop; or earn and
contribute at lest $2.00 or its equiva
lent to the family budget or to wel
fare work in the community.
Although good manners are a val
uabale asset in social and business
life they are too often neglected in
the home and forgotten by the school.
But Scouting has not neglected this
highly important subject. On page
24 of “Handbook for Boys” we read,
“Good manners are as vital in busi- ;
ness as they are in social life. In
meeting a woman, or a child, a man
should as a matter of course, always
make way for her.”
“When riding in a crowded street
car or bus, men worthy of the name
will offer their seats to a woman or
child. As a Scout, set the example
with a smile.”
“In times of accident and danger,
the strong men stand back to give the
women and children protection; such
(Car Just Arrived)
ion ships, too, is the chivalry of the j
i sea. Courtesy to women should bej
shown at all times. If you are seat- j
led and a lady enters the room, stand j
i up and see it you can help in an\ \\a\
before you sit down.
Americans believe in democracy,
and the Scout uniform signiiies de
mocracy. Each Scouts wears the ;
same uniform and meets brothci
; Scouts on the same level. It is no j
mark of one who considers himself ;
’ better than others, but it is the mark,
| of one striving toward useful citizen
-1 j ship. In Scouting all creeds, races,
and classes are as one. Each fellow,
high and low, rich and poor, stands
[ : upon his own feet.
Patriotism, but not chauvinism, is
, a cardinal principal of Scouting.
[ Nineteen pages of the Scout handbook
I are devoted to My Flag, and one of
i the requirements for a tenderfoot
- Scout (a tenderfoot is a beginner in
l Scouting) is, “Know the composition
; and history of the Flag of the United
• States of America.” The Scout learns
■ the meaning of the colors in thej
■ Flag, what is back of it. the history
[ of our Flag, Flag facts, the respect
due the Flag, what to do with worn
- out Flags, when to fly the Flag, the
; Flag code, cautions, etc.
A corner stone of modern progress- 1
i ive education is “learn to do by do- ;
; ing.” In this, Scouting is peeminent. j
• A Scout learns to cook by cooking; j
he learn safety by practicing it; first j
aid is learned by using first aid.;
■ Thrift, bee keeping, farming, map
reading, and other Scout activities
; are learned in the same direct way.
Scouting uses good boy psychology.
■ It has a sound system ow awards, and
they are free from the objections to
the awards which were used so fre
quently in schools a generation ago.
r Every Scout with perseverance may
win some awards, and the boy may j
choose which awards he wishes toi
earn. Hence, in Scouting, certain,
fundamentals are required of all boys, j
and above this basic training they;
may elect to pursue those hobbies and j
avocations for which they are espec- j
ially fitted. Scouting has never been j
'.accused of lock step educational,
Scouting teaches the Fatherhood of
j God, and the brotherhood of man.
ilt aims to develop the whole boj,
mentally, morally and physically; and
this concept of education is as modern
l as tomorrow’s sunrise.
Federal Farm Mortgage Corpora-,
tion from Geo. H. Truitt and wife,;
real estate containing 136 acres, more,
or less, in the 6th Elec. Dist. Consid-i
eratin $5 &c.
Chas. M. Hudson and Mabel D., hisj
wife, from Edw. L. McCabe, Jr., andj
wife, 2 tracts of land containing 18 j
1-4 acres and 5 acres, more or less,;
partly adjacent to and partly lying:
back from the Snow Hill-Public Land- 1
ing State Stone Road in the 2nd Elec. I
Dist. Consideration $lO &c.
Sebastian Macon and Scyrille M.,j
his wife, from Irma K. Mumford, cer
tain lots in the 10th Elec. Dist. Con
sideration $1 &c.
Mary Holloway Warren from Lee
W. Warren, part of the “King Farm”
containing 60 acres, more or less, in
cluding 2 acres more or less, of the
“Clows Farm” on the N. side of the
County Road leading from St. Mar
tin’s Station to Friendship in the 9th
Elec. Dist. Consideration $lO &c.
>.: tm ■ I
A large proportion of the pupils
: who entered the kimlegarten and first
grade classes of Maryland schools
j this year had never been protected
j against diphtheria. Since this ser
! ious disease usually attacks very
young children Dr. R. 11. Riley, Direc
tor of the State Department of Health
wishes to remind the parents of all
preschool children that it is important:
to have them immunized immediately.
“Have your child protected against
diphtheria now,” Dr. Riley urges.
“Above all, don’t wait until your
youngster is ready to go to school;
because diphtheria attacks very young
children more often than it attacks
their older brothers and sisters, and
with greater severity.
“Diphtheria is preventable. Chil
-1 dren who have never been safeguard
; ed can catch the disease easily from
those who have it or from apparently
normal carriers. However, inoclution
; with toxoid protects them from this
; dreaded enemy of childhood as effec
; tivelv as vaccination prevents small
; POX.
j “If your baby is eight or nine.
, months old and has not been protected
take him to your physician or to the
nearest clinic now,” Dr. Riley advises.
“Authorities on the cai’e of young i
children recommend a first dose of'
toxoid at eight or nine months of age,
some times as early as six months. j
Another dose is usually given later.
“Children who have passed the ages:
mentioned and are still unprotected
should also be taken to a doctor for
immediate immunization. There may
be danger in delay.
“All children should be given the
advantage of protection. Toxoid is
harmless. In fact, it hardly ever pro
duces any unfavorable reaction. On
the other hand, diphtheria—an ever- :
present threat to children who have
not been immunized—is always ser
ious and frequently fatal.”
Measure both coffee and water
| with standard measuring cups and
(spoons to obtain uniform strength
j each time coffee is made.
An even, moderate room tempera
j ture of about 82 degrees is very im
j portant for the rising of dough.
SAVE MONEY! this newspaper
(1 YEAR) and Enjoy the finest magazines (1 YEAR) and
while saving tires and gas. Hivif lIRP RHUf*
SIX GREAT Only through this news- AMY MAGAZINE
Pick your favorites and Alt Magomet Art For 1 Year
COyi mail coupon to US TODAY. □ American Fruit Grower..s 1.75
NEWSPAPER |1 €/ J □ American Girl 2.25
and MAGAZINES ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ □ American Home 2.25
□ American Magazine 2.95
n A ~fr M ,v THIS NEWSPAPER Bi—= SEte“
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GROUP B —Select Two GROUP A 1 Select Three Q Household 1.90
□ Fact Digest 1 Yr. □ Fact Digest 1 Yr. q Liberty (weekly) "!! 3^5
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□ Modern Romances 1 Yr. □ Modem Romances 1 Yr. q Modern Romances 2.00
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□ Christian Herald 6 Mo. □ Outdoors (12155.) 14 Mo. □ Nature (10 iss., 12 m 0.).. 3.45
□ Outdoors (12 Iss.) 14 Mo. □ Christian Herald 6 Mo. q Official Detective Stories.. 250
□ Parents* Magazine .6 Mo. □ Parents’ Magazine 6 Mo. q open Road(l2iss., 14m0.) 2.25
□ Science 8c Discovery 1 Yr. □Pathfinder (weekly) 26 Iss. □Outdoors (12 iss., 14 mo.) 2.00
□ The Woman 1 Yr. □ Science & Discovery 1 Yr. □ Parent’s Magazine 2.50
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GROUP G—Select Two GROUP B Select Three □ Poultry Tribune 1.65
□ American Fruit Grower..l Yr. D American Fruit Grower..l Yr. □ Rcdbook Magazine 2.95
□ American Poultry Jrnl I Yr. □ American Poultry Jml 1 Yr. □ Screenland _ 2.25
□ Farm Journal & □Farm Journal & £ □ Silver Screen 2.25
Farmer’s Wife I Yr. Farmer’s Wife 1 Yr. □ Science & Discovery 2.00
□ Household Magazine ....8 Mo. fl Household Magazine _..8 Mo. q Sports Afield 2.25
□ Nat. Livestock Producer..l Yr. D Nat. Livestock Producer..l Yr. □ Successful Fanning 1.75
□ Poultry Tribune 1 Yr. □ Poultry Tribune 1 Yr. □ True Story 2.00
□ Mother’s Home Life 1 Yr. □ Mother’s Home Life 1 Yr. QThc Woman 2.10
□ Capper’s Farmer 1 Yr. □ Capper’s Farmer 1 Yr. 9 □ Woman’s Home Comp... 2.25
□ Successful Farming 1 Yr. □ Successful Farming 1 Yr. I □ Your Life 3.45
A j PILL IN AND mail to
Check magazines desired and enclose with coupon.
Gentlemen: I enclose $ Please send me tie
[email protected] P* lilfi/Sl ,\ nW offer checked, with a year's subscription to your paper.
V**. RRRWvHk '<2rfk NAME - - -
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Perry, of Al
lentown, Pa., spent the week-end with
her father, Mr Will Ward. Mr. Ward
returned with them to spend the win
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Collins and chil
dren, of Newport News. Ya.. pent
the week-end with his mother, Mrs.
Myrtle Collins.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Davis. Mr. and
Mrs. Percy Belote and children and
Miss Ernestine Hears, of Pungo
teague, Va., spent Sunday with Mr.
and Mrs. D. O. Hudson.
Mrs. Richard Mason and children
: are spending this week with Mr. and
Mrs. Stonsifer in Philadelphia, Pa.
Mr. Malcolm Jarman, of Baltimore,
Md., spent the week-end with Mrs.
Mrs. Elmer Matthews, of Temper
anceville, Ya., Mr. and Mrs. Fitzhugh
j Strawhand and Mr. Wm. Strawhand,
of Norfolk, Ya.. were callers Sunday
in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John
A. Selby.
Capt. and Mrs. A. E. Sharpley. <>f
Key West. Fla., spent the week-end
with Mrs. Jane Sharpley.
Dr. John H. Sharpley, D. D.. of Bal
timore, Md., spent the week-end with
Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Sharpley.
Mr. John Russell, U. S. N. R., of
| Norfolk, Va., and Mr. Samuel Rus
j sell of Wilmington, Del, spent the
i week-end with their mother, Mrs.
Blanche Russell.
Mr. and Mrs. George Dryden spent
{ Sunday evening with his mother, Mrs.
Ella Dryden at Pocomoke City, Md.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Merrill, 3rd,
and Miss Helen Phillips of Newport
i News, Va., spent the week-end with
; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Mer
| rill, Jr.
Those entertained at dinner Sunday
in honor of Mrs. Jane Sharpley’s 76th
1 birthday were Capt. and Mrs. A. E.
; Sharpley of Key West, Fla., Dr. and
Mrs. John H. Sharpley, D. D., of Bal
timore, Md., Mr. and Mrs. Franklin
Sharpley, Mi - and Mrs. Russell Sharp
| ley, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Shapley,
Mr. and Mrs. Lawson Justice and son
Hilalry, Mr. Charlie Hart of town.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Fluhart of
Oak Hall, Va.. Mr. and Mrs. George
Bioxoni, of Portsmouth. Va., were
callers in the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Will Widdmvson, Sunday.
Mr. Arthur Mills is spending some
(time with Mr. and Mrs. William Kitz
mauriee, at Roanoke, Ya.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brown are,
I receiving congratulations on the birth i
i j
of a habv girl. Cynthia Elizabeth,
horn on November 23rd, weight B*4
Mr. and Mrs. Mervin Pilchard are
iccciving congratulations on the birth
o! a baby girl, Bonnie Sue. horn on
,\Yv. -tuber loth, weight TV pound.-.
Mr. 1.00 Pilchard left last Monday
;‘<>r Chostertown, Md.. where he has
accepted a position.
Marion News
The Post Office Department now is'
starting the most gigantic task in its
history the movement of a deluge of
j Christmas parcels, cards and letters
while maintaining the regular flow ot
millions of pieces of mail daily to
and from our armed forces all over
the world. If thousands of our ser
vice men and friends are not to be ;
disappointed at Christmas time, the
public must cooperate by mailing
their gifts by December the first and
cards earlier.
Vance Miles, Jr., of the Glenn Mar
tin Company, met with an accident,
while at work in one of the plants. He ;
is a patient in the Eye. Ear and!
Throat Hospital, Eutaw Place in Bal
timore, being treated for injuries and
burns on his face.
Mrs. Mac Master Duer is improv
ing steadily from pneumonia at the
- Peninsula General Hospital in Salis
-1 bury.
. | Miss Jean Pugh of the Marion High
i School Faculty left on Wednesday to i
; I spend the Thanksgiving holidays with J
. her parents near Trappe, Md.
Fred Henderson, of the Great Lakes
, Training Station is enjoying his first
; furlough home since being in the!
t Navy.
Robert Howard returned to a camp
in Virginia after spending some time
• with his mother and sisters.
Mi’s. E. E. Miles was the guest of
. i her daughter and family in Shell-
I town several days last week.
Miss Virginia Burton has returned j
i to her work in Seaford after being ;
with her parents for several weeks.
, Mrs. Ella Stevenson spent Thanks
gising in Painter, Va., with her daugh
ters, Mrs. Harold Turner and Miss
’ Mary Stevenson: another daughter,
Mrs. Tris Coons and son, of Balti
■ more, spent the holidays there also.
Mr. Charles Whittington of Dun
dalk, is visiting relatives and friends
near Marion.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Brice Whittington
l spent Saturday and Sunday in Wil
mington, where they were met by
their daughter, Midshipman Olive
May Whittington, of Northampton, .
Mass., who is finishing her training j
as a WAVE at Smith College.
Mr. and Mrs. Vance Miles went to !
Baltimore on Tuesday to lie with their |
son, Vance. Jr. Mrs. Miles remained !
in Baltimore for several days.
George R. Green has been trims- j
I'erred front Des Moines. lowa to At- \
jlantic City, N. J.
Visitors In Philadelphia over the 1
> week-end were Mrs. Ira Hall and Miss
Gertrude (loulbourne.
Mr. E. M. Miles spent several days
in Pennsylvania this week.
The butiding owned by the heirs of
the late Mrs. Laura Erasure opposite
j Russell Hotel was gutted by fire on
Monday, November 16. about 3 o’clock
When it was discovered it was about
•to break through the roof. The fire
j alarm brought both local engines and
, one from the U. S. Navy Airport at
the Hickman farm.
The building was occupied by David
j Pointer, who operated a cleaning and
j pressing shop and has his residence
'on the first floor. The second floor
j apartment was occupied by Mrs. Ev- j
ans. All of the Pointer equipment,
furniture and Mrs. Evans furniture
| was removed and their loss is due to
handling. The damage to the build- ■
ling is about $2,000, with no insurance.
better for Your Health
Better tor Your Budget
Our Bread is baked to perfection in our modern bakeries with the
same quality ingredients you would use in your own kitchen. Give
your family the extra benefit of the extra Vitamins and Minerals
- - • and give your budget the extra benefit of the every-day savings.
HU Our
Bread uX
s<c JfX Save on !
/Jj v our Daily J
W Bre “ d /
and Minerals
Supreme or Rich Milk M
BREAD 2 17 C
Victor Bread loaf J® I
Supreme Raisin Bread 10 c
W A/ea/ *77/ne
Lunches at home, in the dinner pail, or for
the kiddies’ noonday school meal can
be given that extra touch \wU
when you use Louella Sweet />
Cream Butter. It’s churned n(wJ
from rich sweet cream. Its 1 flKr
high food value is ex- . I J
ceeded only by its fine V
Flavor, texture and pur- j |\*i\pvs
f You'M Want one of these
We Want You to Have 8-Pc. Compact
This Lovely Dinner Set M _ . __
1p,,.—-- Cryslal Gloss
V Jj ® e * r *S era * or
Colorful Basket Petit Point I
Dinner Plate; Bread- uIIIV AQd _ iS^g^^Ca^Sacb
6- Plate; Cup, V #'
Saucer & Fruit Dish, with courtesy card \ X
Other sets enable yon chases'o'f 50.
to build a complete , e -* ;bi
dinner service for 6, Bor 12 persons. fiPW“F a ’tljfji f
Get Your Courtesy QirdTOP AY i|y[f \£|J|j{|tiyutLliLLJXY
Friday, November 27, 1942
never takes a vaca
tion. so be sure your
property is adequately
and properly insured
while you are away
from home. For com
plete insurance protec
tion phone-
For particulars, telephone or
write us today
H. Merrill Walters
201-20:1 Peninsula Building
Pocomoke City, Md.
Please Pay Your Subscription

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