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The midland journal. (Rising Sun, Md.) 1885-1947, July 26, 1935, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89060136/1935-07-26/ed-1/seq-5/

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&o -fo tavern
that’s just the 1935 way of \ _ -
saying what Chesterfields liave \ \
been saying for years .. . \ '' C-lsP* 1 * fjSHBBT^I
Chesterfields do about every- >%
thing a cigarette ought to do. t | >.L '-1 ■:; : j
Chesterfields have TASTE—yes I
plenty of it. But not too strong.
but insipid or H it. f jj^fk P* d
© 1935, Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co.
■SIS CHfVROIET.. . 'UOItA-ftOtf: ~ .
“jA 1 """ '' ' -■■ ' ■■ ---■> ■:•■•.•:•■ A:r.-:v.->:.....;
I THE MOST FINELY BALANCED LOW- EVER BUILT*
jjigfl you, many advantages that you can^
r ■•> not hnd in any other low-priced car, when youl
* ~ accept your Chevrolet dealer's invitation to drive'
[ I the new Master De Luxe Chevrolet! It’s the only '
% car in its price range that brings you the match-■
IT H less beauty of Body by Fisher—the superior safety '
t .. Of solid steel Turret-Top construction—the glid
ing comfort of the Knee-Action Ride! And it’s
a * so ~ie only car in its price range that brings you
''fPJj ... jA'JjMpl jmk such a perfect balance of all motoring advantages,
wmtkiZfi l Wmmrnfi AW such a fine combination of style and stamina,
mmm jlll lAJraKJ power and economy, speed and safety, pick-up
' Chevrolet dealer
r&**gS—accept Ills invitation to drive the most finely
balanced lou.priced car ever built today!
*■ U Compare Chevrolet's low delivered prices and easy G.M.A.C. terms
*<&&& A General Motors Value
. come in • drive nr today • without obligation
L- ■ - ■ ’\ _ :.
A. J. Dinsmore & Bro. phont 108 Rising Sun, Maryland
AUTO Racing championship
Langhorne, Pa., July 22. —Fired
to a feverish pitch during recent
Weeks, the hectic scramble for the
prized Eastern A. A. A. automobile
racing championship may be decid
ed once and for all here Sunday,
Aug. 11th, in the final meet of the
season at the mile track.
Ben Shaw, hard-riding Westville,
N. J., pilot, manning the same Miller
Special as that in which the late
Johnny Hannon drove to the 193 4
title, is the current pace-setter. But
Shaw is hard pressed by both Doc
Mackenzie, the bearded sensation of
Eddington, Pa., and the determined
Bob Sail, 1933 winner, tvho has been
staging a brilliant comeback cam
paign during the past few weeks.
With those three battling for the
speed toga, a terrific pace is inevit
able. However, chief honors may be
carried off by the redoubtable Billy
Winn, diminutive Kansas City star,
who has entered with a new Miller
Special, the latest speed creation of
the celebrated car-builder, Harry E.
Miller.
Powered by a 250 cubic inch dis
placement motor, this car is rated
the last word in speed construction.
A sum close to 520.000 was spent to
build the car.
Mauri Hose. Jewish speed terror of
the middle west and an outstanding
Indianapolis Speedway star, is com
ing east to compete in the last mile
track auto race classic of the season
on Langhorne Speedway, Sunday,
August 11.
In the li.st Langhorne race held
on June 16, Rose was the sensation
of the meet. In the 50 mile grind
he jumped out into the lead ahead of
a sensational field of stars and stayed
there until a broken drive shaft sent
him to the pits. In the eyes of
eastern race drivers he will be the
most unwelcome entrant scheduled
to start in the August 11 classic,
promoters say.
There will be 100 miles of racing
on the wind up card at Langhorne,
including five ten mile sprint events
and a 50 mile final for the 18 fastest
cars on the course. Qualifying trials
will begin on August 10 when the
24 fastest machines entered will be
come eligible to start in the com
petitive events.
la the hopes of closing the season
" THE MIDLAND JOURNAL, FRIDAY, JULY 28, 1985 "*
with a new track record for Lang
horne, Ralph A. Hankinson, owner
manager of the course, has announc
ed that he will apply 15,000 more
gallons of oil to the track to make
it dustless and hard.
o
HIGH PERCENTAGE OF TREES IN
SHELTER BELT SURVIVE
The first general report from the
U. S. Forest Service on progress of
the western shelter belt shows that
more than 200,000,000 trees were
planted last Spring covering 6,800
acres in 50 counties along the belt’s
1,000 miles. The great belt, 100
miles wide, zig-zags northward from
the Texas panhandle up through
Oklahoma, Kansas, Nebraska and the
Dakotas to Canada. Up to July 1
reports from the 50 counties showed
that a minimum of 70 per cent and
an average of 90 per cent of the
plantings had survived.
Trees found adaptable to various
areas include cottonwood, green ash,
red cedar, hackberry, “ponderous”
pines and Chinese elm. Black locust
trees with rapid spreading roots
were preferred for areas of soil
erosion. The belt eventually will act
not only as a watershed to check
drought and floods but will provide
haunts for wild game. New patches
will be planted gradually, at right
angles to the constant wind direction.
Tall fast growing trees are being
placed in the center, smaller ones on
either side and dense coniferous trees
on the outside.
The planting is providing tem
porary employment for several thou
sand workers taken from relief rolls.
As to ultimate success, the Forest
Service points to several thousand
acres of national forest in Nebraska
planted 30 years ago and now stock
ed with game.
He who goes with wolves learns to
howl.
It is announced that all direct re
lief by the Federal Government will
end on November Ist. By that time
it is expected all employables will be
on an earning basis. All employ
ables, of which there are a million
cases involving probably 4,060,000
persons, will be thrown upon the
resources of the forty-eight States.
Not a dollar will be donated from
the Federal Treasury for such
persons.
THE FAR AWAY BELLS ARE
RINGING
Evangeist John Moses Baker
Baltimore, Maryland
The Far-away Bells are ringing,
yve are nearing Home* Sweet
Home,
Where loved ones wait our coming,
And none shall ever roam.
The Far-away Bells are ringing,
As the sun in the west sinks low;
We can almost hear them singing,
In the land of the golden glow.
The Far-away Bells are ringing,
Sweet music of long ago,
Pleasant memort i bringing,
Our Blessed Redeemer to know.
The Far-away Bells are ringing,
Let us brighten some one’s way,
Lighten the burdens they carry,
Soon will end Life’s little day.
The Far-away Bells are ringing,
God’s smiling face to see
When the warfare here is over,
With Him forever to be.
0
THE NOBLE AND THE GOOD
Evangeist John Moses Baker
Baltimore, Maryland
'
Bring out the noble and the good,
Hidden sometimes out of sight;
God’s blessings on us one and all,
Doing always what is right.
Bring out the noble and the good,
How fast the days go by .
We can make the old world better,
Brighter, if we would only try.
Bring out the noble and the good,
Like perfume from the flowers.
God’s blessings resting on our work;
May His peace be always ours.
And when the warefare’s over,
Well done, to hear Him say,
The morning and the meeting,
In that Land of Perfect Day.
O
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SERVICES
“Truth” will be the subject of the
Lesson-Sermon in all Churches of
Christ, Scientist, on Sunday, July 28.
The Golden Text will be from Psa.
31:5—“Thou hast redeemed me, O
Lord God of Truth.”
Among the citations comprising
the Lesson-Sermon will be the fol
lowing from the Bible; Isa. 24:23
“Then the moon shall be confounded,
and the sun ashamed, when the Lord
of hosts shall reign in Mount Zion,
and in Jerusalem, and before his
ancients gloriously.”
The Lesson-Sermop also will in
clude the following passage from the
Christian Science textbook, “Science
and Health with Key to the Scrip
tures,” by Mary Baker Eddy, page
99—“ Truth has furnished the key
to the kingdom, and with this key
Christian Science has opened the
door of the human understanding."
o
Many of the wrong things men do
are done in idle moments because
they can’t think of anything else to
do.
0
Today's invention is the mother of
most of the activities of the next
generation.
CHEVROLET—'BROAD*
CAST
John Dillinger ’b reign as a modem
bad boy of the Middle West and how
it came to an end whea Department
of Justice agent! itffk up the trait;,
was the first of the Chevrolet Motor
Company's new series of authentic
"G-Men” dramatizations to be
launched over an NBC-WEAF coast
to-coast network Saturday, July 20,
at 9 p. m. (E. D. S. T.).
The story of Dilllnger and subse
quent episodes in the weekly half
hour series are based on factual
records from the files of the Federal
Bureau of Investigation. Phillips H.
Lord, of Seth Parker fame, who will
write the scripts and direct the
broadcasts, has been granted access
to the government archives for story
material.
Further authenticating the radio
presentation of “G-Men,” the sponsor
is submitting all manuscripts to J.
Edgar Hoover, director of the Fed
eral Bureau of Investigation, for his
approval before putting the programs
on the air.
Selection of the outlaw Dillinger
for the first program is a natural
result of the special interest of the
automobile industry in the writing of
the law which finally enabled the
Federal authorities to take up the
pursuit of the killer-fugitive and
annihilate him after he had baffled
local enforcement agencies for
weeks.
A violation of the Dyer act, pro
moted by the automobile manufac
turers in 1920 and making it a Fed
eral offense to transport stolen auto
mobiles from one state to another,
occurred when Dillinger crossed the
state line from Indiana into Illinois.
It offered the government’s special
agents, previously hamstrung by
jurisdictional red tape, a legal right
to enter the chase and their efflicacy
aroused public demand that the bu
reau be given wider latitude. The
case proved the forerunner of a
notable string of Federal successes
in the extermination or breaking up
of criminal gangs.
The program will make no effort
to color the records to gain theatrical
punch. Its sponsors believe the pub
lic will find in the factual scripts all
the required dramatic elements and
also will get a clearer and more
truthful picture of the Government
operatives at work if the records are
sismply allowed to speak for them
selves.
G-Men activities in kidnaping
cases, in the hunts for "Pretty 80. ”
Floyd and “Baby Face” Nelson, in
cases of crimes at sea and in the
scientific development of meager
clues, will be acted out in subsequent
broadcasts.
O
COTTON FABRICS FOR SUMMER
Fabrics for summer wear must be
cool and have qualities which pre
vent mussing, if they are to be prac
;ical and entirely satisfactory, ac
cording to Miss Helen Shelby, cloth
ing specialist of the extension service.
In her opinion, manufacturers of
cotton materials have done much to
provide dress and suit fabrics that
do not fade or shrink to a disturbing
degree. Many of them, she says, re
tain their original crispness of ap
pearance of newness after repeated
washings. While some are given a
crease resistant finish, others are
characterized by so much crinkliness
that wrinkles from wearing, do not
matter. She points out that much
of this material bears labels setting
forth these qualities, and that there
is an art in reading labels to detect
statements of facts regarding wear
ing qualities.
With reference to some of the
specific materials, Miss Shelby states
the cotton laces possess many desir
able qualities for summer wear; that
they are cool as well as cool looking;
they do not wrinkle, and, when
washed, they require very little
pressing. Fortunately, she says,
they are good style for day and eve
ning wear.
She lists the cotton crocheted or.
knitted dresses or suits, and those
made of one of the many sheer
prints, as being satisfactory for sum
mer wear.
The eyelet embroidery has many
desirable qualities, as proven by its
popularity in several seasons, and
the organdies, dimities, and lawns
are destined to retain their popular
ity season after season, in the
opinion of Miss Shelby.
O
Usually the result of trying to kill
two birds with one stone is that you
lose the stone. '
o
Making the world better is excit
ing; and leaving it to its wickedness
is the same.
- O ■
One has to work considerably
harder to be warmly regarded when
one is old.
O
Don’t let a typographical error
hold your attention too long. To
newspaper men they are old stuff-

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