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What is the only low-priced car with NEW PERFECTED HYDRAULIC BRAKES? CHEVROLET—the only complete low-priced car! What is the only low-priced car with SOLID STEEL ONE-PIECE TURRET TOP? CHEVROLET—the only complete low-priced car! What is the only low-priced car with IMPROVED GLIDING KNEE-ACTION RIDE*? CHEVROLET—the only complete low-priced car! What is the only low-priced car with GENUINE FISHER NO DRAFT VENTILATION? CHEVROLET—the only complete low-priced car! What is the only low-priced car with HIGII-COMPRESSION VALVE-IN-IIEAD ENGINE’ CHEVROLET—the only complete low-priced car! I What is the only low-priced car with SHOCKPROOF STEERING*? CHEVROLET—the only complete low-priced car! THEREFORE, THE BEST CAR TO BUY IN 1936 IS „ CHEVROLET m?£?f Comtfj&tfe £nv-priced? Cafu? ALL THESE FEATURES * A f\CT AND UP. List price of New Standard Coupe at Flint, for economical transportation AT rurvDm r'Ttc Michigan. With bumpers, spare tire and tire lock, the fmmmMi A I CHtVKOLIIiT S -*■ price is S2O additional. *Knee-Action on Master //-pry f’Trfl I ATMf I nw ppirrc Models only. S2O additional. Prices quoted in this adicrtisement are " FHILL.I list at !• lint, Michigan, and subject to change without notice. Chevrolet Motor Co., Detroit, Mich . a general motors value GENERAL MOTORS INSTALLMENT PLAN —MONTHLY PAYMENTS TO SUIT YOUR PURST I i A. J. Dinsmore & Bro. Phone ios Rising Sun, Md. VtXVVkWWWVWWWWNWVWVWWNWWWNWSWW'WX [SPECIAL EDITORIAL REVIEWS BY RALPH PETERSOHN J FEATURE EDITOR 5 Mount Ararat Farms Golden Guernsey Milk Is In Wide Demand Rich, nourishing milk, excellent for its flavor and outstanding whole someness, comes from the Golden Guernsey herd at the Mount Ararat Farms owned and operated by Dr. Joseph I. France at Port Deposit. Here every safeguard that insures unsurpassed sanitation, cleanliness of the herd and the dairy, is rigidly exercised. The extensive following of customers built up by the Mount Ararat Farms is principally due to Get Your New Ford From R. F. Leslie Sales and service on those new 1936 Fords, which embrace the last word in automotive engineering, in auto economy, in utility and appear ance is capably represented by the garage and service station of Mr. R. F. Leslie at Port Deposit. Here also motorists and truck operators will find authorized A.A.A. service and facilities, and the equip Sand And Gravel That Stands Up Under Rigid Conditions Obtainable From Atkinson Playing a prominent part in the upbuilding and the growth of our communities, and in the funishing of those substantial and quality building materials such as sand and gravel, the efforts of Mr. George A. Atkinson of Port Deposit merit j attention. Known for a good while past as a ! vey capable contractor; one who has I made a reputation for dependability, for efficient on-time service, for eco nomical prices, and for usefulness in BOYS! GIRLS! LEARN AVIATION j A chance for boys and girls to Join the Junior Blrdmen of America, thriv ing organization for air-minded youth of the nation. Full page devoted to aviation very Sunday in the Baltimore American. Get your copy from your newsdealer. tlie achievement in bringing about this Golden Guernsey Milk which uniformly and consistently maintains the highest standards for purity and health-giving vitamins. Mount Ararat Farms is proudly considered one of this region’s show places, and models of advanced dairying. The tireless efforts on the part of Dr. France in building this enterprise up into one of the fore most of its kind represents a real public service. ment and the experience which en ables them to do expert repair work on all makes of cars and trucks in fapt. Leslie's is well known for the fact that drivers get dependable service here; that reasonable prices are charged; that efficient workmanship and a genuine desire to serve the public are the keynotes of this business. every particular in this line, he has continued to achieve the good-will and the confidence of the general public and those whom he serves commercially. Mr. Atkinson’s own management and operation of his quarry from | which comes sand and gravel that j rigidly adheres to all standards of I specifications set by the State for j various uses, enables him to con tribute to the road progress and the general growth that has marked this end of the county. The total acreage of potatoes for harvest in Maryland is expected to be 29,000 acres. This is a reduction ol 11 per cent from the 1935 crop of 33,000 acrea. THE MIDLAND -JOURNAL, FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 1930 Quality Wall Finish Texturing, Stucco And Plastering Done By A. F. Benjamin Skilled and dependable workman ship in all branches of the plastering business has won the patronage of many of our leading farmers, busi ness people and residents for Mr. Arthur F. Benjamin of Port Deposit. His experience •of many years standing on all kinds of stucco work, on pointing, and especially on wall finish texturing has not only im pressed the people with his capabili ties but has resulted in a demand for his services wherever quality and outstanding work is sought. Maplewood Dairy Farm Stands For Quality Milk And Prompt Service The fact that an extensive follow ing of steady and pleased customers has been won and is retained by the Maplewood Dairy Farm of Fort De posit, operated by Mr. J. H. Kimble and his son Chester T. Kimble, is evidence that this accomplishment is the direct result of striving for and achieving quality milk production. Users of Maplewood Dairy Farm milk and products just know that their goods embody all the essen tial vitamins and food value, the The New Buicks And Pontiacs At Poist’s Inasmuch as complete sales and service facilities can be obtained from Poist’s garage on Main Street in Port Deposit, when It comes to those new 1936 Buicks and those new 1936 Pontiacs, many people from this end of the county and else where go there for these cars. The new Buicks especially repre sent an achievement in advanced motoring and comfort. These auto mobiles combine now with their Eat At Winchester’s—You’ll Be Satisfied Local and travelling people have learned to stop at and eat at Win hester’s Restaurant when in or near Port Deposit. Here the finest of ood, the best of cooking, the most easonable of prices prevails. Fresh meats, vegetables, butter nd other products are used by Win hesters in making up their diversi fied and pleasing menus. This establishment has continued ' JOHN RANDS Teacher, Lecturer, Counsellor Astrological COLORA - MARYLAND The Astrologer Forecasts FOR YOU If you were born between April 3- 9, incl., of any year, your year ahead will bring stress on employment mat ters and your relations with fellow workers, employees, servants and in feriors. Care will be called for in the handling of secrets and confi dential arrangements. Contacts with public institutions, hospitals and places of retsraint may be import ant in your life this year, particular ly between October 1-27. FOR EVERYBODY The period April 3-9, incl.. is diffi cult in home and estate matters till 7th; dangerous in connection with the new and untried till Bth, and de pressing in business between 6th and 9th. Avoid all risk in connection with mechanical contrivances and in- I ventions during this period. Strife and disruption with sudden, ex plosive developments will mark April 6-7, this year, April 4-7 being an unusually critical period. Both Mussolini and Hitler are under markedly activating and disruptive influences at this time. April 3 —Morning hours good for dealing with women, social matters and those younger. Deal with men in authority. The evening hours are strongly emotional. April 4—Early morning hours un der adverse vibrations. Evening hours unfavorable for financial mat ters and dealings with those younger. Poor socially. April s—Deal with elders. Con tact superiors with worth while plans. Seek counsel from recogniz ed authority. April 6—Unfavorable vibrations prevail. Postpone decisions. Go slow with the boss. April 7 —Danger. Avoid risks of all kinds. Postpone changes. Care ful with the new. A violent and disruptive influence is in force and effect. April 8- —Continuing risky till noon—at least. April 9—Deal with elders and further old matters during morning hours. The evening hours depres sive. Postpone business decisions. Those born about Jan. 25, April 24, July 27, or Nov. 26, of any year, are now under influences making for strife and disruption in some import ant department of their affairs. Mr. Benjamin makes a feature of using only first class materials on every job he does, whether it is lo cated close by or at a far distance. Then too, he charges very reasonable prices; he completes all jobs on con tracted and scheduled time. This manner of reputable dealings is evidence of the fact that he is a skilled mechanic, and a business man who stands behind every job he does, so that absolute satisfaction is guar anteed. nourishment and the richness, the body-building qualities that only good milk stands for. Then too, the type of dependable, regular on-time daily delivery of these products to their many cus tomers and friehds thruout the Port Deposit area, irrespective of weather conditions, the reasonableness of their prices, the courteous considera tion and service they represent, makes the efforts of the Maplewood Dairy Farm highly desirable and well thought of. i famous reputation for dependability and upstanding qualities, low initial cost, splendid gas mileage, wonder ful beauty. The Pontiac due to its stamina and popularity is quickly gaining recognition and many buy ers. In its price field it represents a real motor buy. These facilities, and the general auto and truck repairs done at Poist’s makes this garage well thought of and has given it much following from here and everywhere. to make a reputation for delicious foods, for excellent sandwiches and has therefore become the stopping place for people not only from here j but from all parts of the county, and i especially amongst the tourist and travelling public. Such usefulness and wholesome food merits both the following and reputation Winchester’s, headed by Mr. W. R. Winchester, have built un. Rising Sun High School News THE JOURNALISM CLUB Editor-in-Chief Dorothy Hindman Sports Editor. ••••••••• .Paul Graybeal Managing Editor Hope Reynolds Activities Editor ....Hazel HaU News Editor Alice Carr Campus Editor Ida Toma Editorial During the past months the at tendance In our high school has been very poor, especially In the Senior class. This year our school is not ranking as high as it usually does with the other schools in the county. Of course, much of the absence can be blamed on the terrible weath er conditions we have had during the winter. However, in some cases pupils just stay home because they just don t feel like coming to school. These few pupils don’t seem to care if they pull down the attendance of their school. When pupils have been absent they must give an excuse to the principal, who in turn gives them a written excuse to return to the classes they have missed. Pupils are not supposed to be allowed to enter class without an excuse, after they have been absent. The Board of Education has given the Truant Officer a right to send a boy or girl home from school who has had a lot of unnecessary absences. This pupil cannot return to school until his parent accompanies him and ex plains these absences. Since we do not want this to happen to any of our high school pupils, lets everyone try to attend school every day. Current Events Clnsses The Juniors and Seniors of our school have a very enjoyable current events class on Friday of each week instead of history and P. O. D. class. The reference for their preparation is the Scholastic, a weekly magazine dealing with current affairs. This magazine is purchased by nearly everyone. Lately we have been studying about the European crisis and other minor problems. The Glasses seem to enjoy these discus sions very much and are always well prepared, with everyone taking part. There is also optional work for ones who want to investigate the work iurther. -—Phoebe Dillinger. • Senior Class News The Senior class has decided upon its commencement invitations and name cards. The entire class voted CELLOPHANE By UNA C. RANDS In the good old days when we were young— Of which the poets sing, We used to do our buying At the store of Hiram King. He had most everything we ate, ’Cept what we raised ourselves, And pants and shoes and dress goods Filled old Hiram’s dry good shelves. And plows he had, and shovels, Rat traps, and pails, and dishes. The Post Office was there besides, So it filled all our wishes. Them days we d man-sized appetites— Man-sized families too, And modern skimpy “dinnerettes” Would never, never do. So vittles came in barrels then, Stout barrels made of wood; Sugar, flour, and crackers, in rows those barrels stood. When Hiram’s chairs were full of men, They’d on the barrels sit, And reach down and get a cracker To nibble on a bit. For at the general store, you know, They'd often stop to chat, About the roads—and seasons, Their wives—and this and that; The prospects for their crops; The high cost of living, And how farmers' prices drop. The flies swarmed o'er the counter, The cat purred 'round the cheese. It helped to keep the mice away— We never thought of fleas. Then along came that man Pasture, And discovered germs and such, And straightway stores like Hiram’s Began to get in Dutch. And things come wrapped in paper, “Not touched by human hand,’’ But you couldn’t see the stuff you bought, And that is how things stand. When they invented paper Just like a window pane. You could see what you were buying; But they didn't stop at food— Shirts, and mops, and clothes pins, Fixed to look so cute and good. Now f see old Hiram’s grandson Crying out in shock and pain: “Nurse take back new baby brother, 'Twasn't wrapped in Cellophane!” O Farmers of all parts of the coun try are working together for the in terests of their industry as never be fore in the opinion of C. E. Wise, Jr., secretary of the Maryland Farm Bu reau Federation. The situations that have been faced by agriculture in the past three Jo five years have indi cated the necessity of farmers work ing together and they have taken ad vantage of the opportunity. Maryland farmers have kept pace , with the general advance of organiz ed effort in the country, Mr. Wise ‘ believes. Cooperative marketing and ' purchasing agencies of the state are 1 ' in stronger position than ever before, I and more farmers are working with them, he says. , o l “Thousands of people are living r according to their convictions.” . “Yes, the jails are pretty full.” Spring Athletics With spring now well on its way we turn again to athletics. We are using this year the same routine as was used last year. Speed ball is under the direction of both Mr. Pretty man and Mr. Hovermill. Volley ball is directed by Mrs. Woodward. Mr. Warren will take charge of base ball. Miss Hite will be the director of all plays in hit-ball. Miss Nutter has as usual the touch-down pass team. Along with all these sports we have Rally Hay coming. Mr. War ren is at the head of all the boys’ entries in the field meet. The other teachers of the school also have a certain part to play in this event. We have this year a fine student body, all of whom are very much interested in atheltics. This holds our spirits up for as successful a year as we have had yet. The girls field ball team last year coming so close to the championship of the county makes them get out and be full of pep for our first volley ball game this spring, which will be April 17 * here at Rising Sun with Perryville. —lda Tome. Athletic Association On Wednesday afternoon the Ath letic Association was organized. The following officers were elected: President, Clifton Brown; Vice President, Mary Thomas; Secretary and Treasurer, Ruth Little. All pupils becoming members of the As sociation must pay 50 cents. This money is used to pay for our spring athletic equipment. Also all mem bers are provided with free transpor tation to North East on Rally Day. Mr. Zimmerman also talked about spring athletics, which start on Mon day, March 30. on the type of invitation they wished, but each student may get whatever type name card he prefers. The in vitations and name cards have been purchased from the Balfour Com pany, Attleboro, Massachusetts. —Hazel Hall. THINK Evangelist John Moses Baker Baltimore, Maryland Finally brethern whatsoever things are true; whatsoever things are hon est; whatsoever things are just; what soever things are pure; whatsoever things are lovely; whatsoever things are of good report, if there be any virtue and if here be any praise, think on these things.—Bible. The thinker and only the thinker, And not the coining and gone, Who never takes time for thinking. And is late for the victory song. Take time to do some thinking On the things that are honest and true. And make this old world better In all that you say and do. Never be in such a hurry That you never stop to think. It may bring to you disaster, Whan you stand upon the brink. Thinking will lead to knowledge, In the end this will rule the world. The things that are honest, pure, love ly and good; Let God’s banner of love be unfurled. Thinking the noble makes manhood; How deep in this mighty well. Keep it pure with your faith in Jesus, And His love for all you can tell. Think of home and of Heaven, As we near that shining shore. Thinking about us and our coming. Our loved ones gone before. O CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SERVICES “Unreality” will be the subject of the Lesson-Sermon in all Churches of Christ, Scientist, on Sunday, April 5. The Golden Text will be from I Tim. 6:l7—“Charge them that are rich in this world, that they be not highminded, nor trust in uncertain riches, but in the living God, who giveth us richly all things to enjoy.” Among the citations comprising the Lesson-Sermon will be the fol lowing from the Bible —James 4:7 “Submit yourselves therefore to God. Resist the devil, and he will flee from you.” The Lesson-Sermon 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 446—“ Resisting evil, you overcome it and prove its nothingness.” o Maryland farmers will receive payments totaling $750,000 under agricultural adjustment programs la effect prior to January 6, 1936, ac cording to an estimate from the AAA. It is expected that practically all of these payments will be com pleted by the end of June, 1936. o Nerve seems really to be another name for courage.