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The midland journal. (Rising Sun, Md.) 1885-1947, April 10, 1936, Image 20

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89060136/1936-04-10/ed-1/seq-20/

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Kelly Herd Of Holstelns Again In
Lead Month Of March
For the third month in succession
Frank Kelly's herd of registered
Holsteins tops the county in butter
fat, and also milk production, for the
month of March. Their average of
37.1 pounds of butterfat and 953
pounds of milk topped last month s
average by 3.3 pounds of butterfat
and 72 pounds of milk.
Guy McUrady's herd of registered
Jerseys pushed forward to claim sec
ond high honors with a margin of
.02 pounds of butterfat. Their pro
duction was 32.0 pounds of butter
fat and 587 pounds of milk.
Third place was taken by another
herd of pure bred Jerseys owned by
Ennis McGrady with a production of
31.8 pounds of butterfat and Oil
pounds of milk.
D. B. McDowell’s herd of register
ed Jerseys followed closely with 30.9
pounds of butterfat and 559 pounds
of milk.
Fifth place was taken by Everett
England’s herd of Jerseys, produc
ing 29.7 pounds of butterfat and
600 pounds of milk.
In the individual cow honors we
find “Kita Fay” of Maple Wood
Farm, owned by J. H. Kimble, mak
ing history for herself by moving
from eighth place last month into
first this month. Her production
was 61.8 pounds of butterfat and
1717 pounds of milk. Havana Fox,
a grade Jersey also owned by J. H.
Kimble, stands sixth with 54.3
pounds of butterfat and 1085 pounds
of milk.
Second high cow was No-16, regis
tered Guernsey owned by J. S. & E.
T. Cullen of Locust Grove Farm.
Her production for the month was
61.4 pounds of butterfat and 1395
pounds of milk.
Lloyd Balderston takes third hon
ors with B-3 producing 58.7 pounds
of butterfat and 1128 pounds of
“White Hall’s Primrose” register
ed Guernsey of White Hall Farm,
owned by T. W. Bacchus, stands
fourth with 56.3 pounds of butterfat
and 880 pounds of milk.
In fifth place we find No. 14, pure
bred Holstein owned by L. Wilkes
Davis, with a production of 54.9
pounds of butterfot and 1568 pounds
of milk.
“Pogis Lassie,” registered Jersey
of Elkton Farm, owned by H. B.
Crowgey & Son, who for the past
two months led the association, drops
to seventh place with 52.4 pounds oi
fat and 1047 pounds of milk.
In eighth and ninth places we have
a tie between “Blondie,” registered
Jersey owned by Glenn and E. R.
McGrady, and No-15, purebred Hol
stein owned by Frank Kelly, produc
ing 52.1 pounds of fat each and 868
pounds of milk and 1302 pounds of
milk, respectively.
John Lippincott carries off tenth
place with "Tiny,” registered Jersey,
producing 50.4 pounds of butterfat
and 840 pounds of milk.
There were 572 cows on test dur
ing the month of March. Fifty-five
of this number produced 40 pounds
of butterfat or more. The average
production for the association was
32.59 pounds of butterfat and
466.78 pounds of milk. This is a
slight increase over last month’s
average, mostly due to freshing ot
A conference was held last month
down at College Park, where the
testers for the state met with various
members of the Department at
Washington, and also executives ol
the Department of College Park.
Many things were brought up for dis
cussion and plans laid for new un
dertaking in the Dairy Herd Im
provement work, for the coming
year. This work is rapidly growing
throughout the United States and the
necessity for such work is seen more
and more in the dairy world.
Morton Einwachter, 27 years old.
of Port Deposit, died in the Harford
County Memorial Hospital, Havre de
Grace, on Monday, from injuries re
ceived while helping load stone on
a truck at the Port Deposit quarries,
when he was struck by a falling rock.
He suffered a fractured hip, ankle
and internal injuries.
Fishermen and packers are mak
ing preparations for the annual run
of herring in the Susquehanna, Elk,
and North East rivers. The season
will be somewhat late this spring,
due to the weather conditions for the
past several weeks. The packers
salt and pack in barrels and ship
them by truck to New York. At the
height of the season thousands of
herring are caught in a single drift.
A few shad have already been caught
at the head of the bay.
A man is lucky at cards and un
lucky in love if he wins in both cases.
The Midland Journal is anxi
ous to learn the identity of the
young lady pictured on the
front page of our April all
rotogravure STATE FARMER
SECTION which is part of this
week's issue. It has been re
ported that she is a resident of
Cecil County. If you know
this young lady, please advise
The Midland Journal. We’d
like to share her identity with
other readers.
At any rate, she appears to
be as happy over receiving the
family newspaper as we believe
you will be after you look over
this week’s issue of The Mid
land Journal.
In addition to the regular
news features, our all-roto
TION presents a great many
articles, pictures and regular
departments which should be of
real interest to every reader.
But, judge for yourself—don’t
you think The Midland Journal
j is making a real advancement
I in contributing to the agricul
| tural advancement of Cecil
II County, with its farm maga
j| zine supplement?
The following aftermath of the
tempest in a teapot that occurred
some motnhs ago, when the Persian
minister was arrested in Elkton for
auto speeding, as he deserved, is an
Associated Press dispatch from
Anger which has smouldered in
Iran (Persia) since two Maryland
traffic policemen arrested the Iran
ian minister burst open into the open
Turning a diplomatic cold should
er to the United States, Iran closed
ts legation and consulates in this
country. Its diplomats in Washington
and consular officers in New York
and Chicago packed up to leave for
Persia was hurt, authoritative
sources said, because of articles in
.he American press which were con
fidered discourteous to the Shah and
his country. Apparently, however,
..lie diplomatic reproof was a direct
outgrowth of the Maryland incident.
Minister Chaffer Djalal was motor
ng through Elkton, Md., last Octo
ber when two policemen stopped his
jar. They said his chauffeur was
After a dispute, the officers hand
juffed the minister. He protested to
the State Department, and subse
quently the policemen lost their jobs
for violating diplomatic immunity.
Secretary Hull apologized, but he
also hinted pointedly that foreign
diplomats should observe American
Djalal, who said he was aware of
ao law violation, was recalled to Iran
,n January. He made no secret of
.he fact that there was displeasure
in Teheran over the treatment he had
The Persian government sent no
minister to succeed him. The lega
tion here has been headed by Hos
sein Ghods, charge d’affaires. Hos
sein Gadime and Jaroslav Smetanka
are the consuls at New York and
Chicago respectively.
The closing of the offices is not a
break in diplomatic relations, be
cause the American legation at Te
aeran remains open.
It is not the first incident between
the two countries. Observers here
understand that Persia has never
forgotten the demands the United
States made when an American vice
consul. Major Robert W. Imbrie,
was killted in a mob riot in Teheran
in 1924.
The United States insisted upon:
An apology from Persia; indemnity
of ¥60,000 for the widow; punish
ment for the persons considered
guilty; a guard of honor headed by
two generals to accompany the body
to the sea coast; a salute of 11 guns;
payment of SIIO,OOO to cover the
cost of sending a cruiser to bring
the body home.
“Ramona,” by Helen Hunt Jack
son, has been announced as theme
for the seventh Kennett Square
American Legion Pageant, at Long
wood Gardens, with Fountains dis
The selected evenings are June
18, 19, 20, with John T. Hall, again
the director.
Nobody loses anything by polite
ness, but many people seem afraid to
risk it.
Life should be a route, not a
Economy consists in knowing how
to get others to supply your wants.
The Cecil County Children’s Aid
Society held its Annual Meeting at
the Episcopal Parish House in Elk
ton on April Ist. Miss Katherine T.
Kirwan of the Maryland Children’s j
Aid Society, was present and pians)
were considered whereby the 'state j
organization would assist the County j
Branch for an experimental four j
month period during which time trie
county would share with five other
counties on the Eastern Shore the
services of two trained social work
ers, whose salaries would he paid by
the central office. The expense of
board, clothing and medical care for
the children in the county who have
been committed to and are under care
of the Aid Society is to be met by the
county with private donations to sup
plement the county appropriation.
This arrangement calls for a smaller
budget but also less help from train
ed workers, and means that the local
organization will have to do a good
bit of the routine work which has
been done heretofore by the worker.
Officers for the coming year were
elected as follows: President, Mr.
Wallace Williams; Vice President,
Mr. Edwin S. Dorcus; Secretary, Miss
Bertha Balderston; treasurer, Rev.
J. Warren Albinson. The members
of the Board whose terms expired
this year were re-elected for two
years, and it is hoped that a 100
per cent response to the membership
drive which this group will sponsor
will yield the necessary funds to care
for this very deserving group of
children who for one reason or an
other seem to be without homes of
their own. These children are fu
ture citizens of Cecil County and
what they become depends very
largely on the care given them by
their more fortunate neighbors. The
cooperation given the state organi
zation by the county branch will de
termine whether this plan can be
continued for the year as would seem
very desirable. The district office
for the present will be continued in
Elkton with Miss Sibbet and Miss
Rau doing the work in the six coun
ties, with the assistance of local
groups of volunteer workers in each
Young Democrats of the counties
of Maryland will play prominent
roles in the activities which will
mark the welcome to Baltimore of
1 President Roosevelt April 13 when
1 he comes to the Fifth Regiment
Armory to deliver the first speech of
his political campaign. The coun
tians are organizing their units for
attendance at the Armory to hear
1 the President and at the Ball which
will follow; also in the parade which
will escort the nation’s Chief Exe
cutive into the Armory.
The rostrum from which the Presi
dent will speak will be the same he
used when he spoke there during his
1932 campaign and also the same
that Senator George L. Radcliffe, his
Maryland campaign manager, used
when he ‘stumped’ there in 1934,
while running for his present office.
Demand for tickets to both the
Ball and Dance has been very heavy,
according to Louis Goodman, secre
tary of the committee in charge of
the Rally and Ball. While general
admission to the Armory is free,
tickets will be required. Tickets
for the Ball are one dollar per per
son. Both tickets for the Rally and
Ball may be obtained in the city at
headquarters at the Lord Baltimore
Hotel and in the counties from lead
ers of the Young Democratic Clubs
of Maryland. Tickets to the Ball
entitle holders to reserved seats for
the President’s address.
University of Maryland is making
special provision for high school stu
dents at its Annual Field Day at
College Park, May 2, which as usual,
will be featured by the Scholastic
Meet with 13 open events and eight
closed to county high schools of the
Regular admission to the athletic
carnival is sl, but a special 25-cent
I ticket for school boys will be pro
vided and will be obtainable through
the principals of the respective
schools. For the benefit of these on
the Eastern Shore a special round
trip ferry rate of 55 cents has been
secured from Matapeake to An
napolis. The tickets will be good
from May 1 to 3, inclusive.
Messrs. Rocelle and Meyers, of
New York, were in Rising Sun on
Monday seeking a desirable location
for the establishment of a silk
throwing plant.
A building 100x250 feet is desired
which would be leased, with the
privilege of purchasing. If estab
lished the plant would give employ
ment to between 200 and 300 people.
Mrs. Blanche Knauss died at her
home in Port Deposit on March 30
from a brief illness of angina.
Funeral services were held on Wed
! msday afternoon at 2:30, from her
! late residence. Interment was made
Jon Thursday in Bethlehem, Pa.,
i cemetery. She is survived by a son
| in-law, Dr. C. I. Benson, an adopted
son, Robert Knauss in Nicaragua,
Central America; a sister in Cali
fornia, and two nieces in Philadel
Mrs. Mollie A. Wilson, 57 years
old, wife of Harry R. Wilson of 104
East Twenty-third Street, Wilming
ton, died Thursday night at the
Homeopathic Hospital in that, city,
following an operation. She is sur
vived by her husband, one son, W.
Emerson Wilson; two daughters,
Florence and Ruth Wilso.n and a
sister, Mrs. Sarah Potts, Elkton.
Mrs. Wilson was a daughter of the
late Mr. and Mrs. William G. Merrey
of Elkton.
The funeral took place from the
Yeatman Funeral Home, 819 Wash
ington Street, Wilmington, Monday
morning at 11 o’clock. The Rev. O.
A. Bartley, pastor of Brandywine M.
E. Church, conducted the service.
Interment was made in the M. E.
cemetery at North East, Md.
William J. Cameron, aged 67
years, mayor of North East, was
stricken with an attack of the heart
on Saturday, while in the yard of his
home and died before medical aid
could be summoned.
He was a native of Cecil county
and was a son of the late Robert and
1 Annie Cameron of the North East
section. For a number of years he
conducted a mercantile business,
1 retiring about twenty years ago, since
i which time he had been engaged in
i the real estate and insurance busi
ness. He had served as a member
i i of the North East Town Council for
■ the past 21 years, 19 of which he had
l been mayor of the town. He is sur
vived by his wife and two daughters,
Mrs. Bertha Fockler, wife of Prof.
E. B. Fockler, school attendance
officer for Cecil County, and Miss
• Henrietta Cameron, at home.
The funeral took place from his
home in North East on Tuesday
’ afternoon at 2 o’clock, with inter
- ment in St. Mary’s Protestant Epis
-1 copal cemetery.
‘ Mins Catharine Cochran has return
‘ ed to her home at Rock Springs, after
• spending some time at the home of
Mrs. India Aiken.
Mrs. Samuel E. Ewing is spending
l the week with her aunt Mrs. Grace
Willard, in New Jersey.
1 Mrs. Walter O. McVey spent a couple
• of days with a friend who is seriously
ill at her home in Philadelphia.
Billy Reynolds and wife, of Chester,
' Pa., visited his mother Mrs. Rebecca
I Reynolds and other relatives Sunday.
Mrs. William Bechtel, Rising Sun,
1 was a caller here at the home of Mrs.
! Bryde and Mrs. Cather.
Mrs. Annie Aiken has returned home
after spending some time in Florida.
1 Mrs. Annie Ewing has returned to
her home here after spending some
’ time at the home of Mrs. S. T. Ken
■ nard, Mt. Pleasant.
i Mrs. Reid Morrison and son Jackie
were Philadelphia visitors.
1 John Tyson, Rising Sun, was a caller
■ here Sunday morning.
i Mrs. Helen Woods, Mrs. Rachel T.
MacClure, Mr. and Mrs. Stanton Tyson
l and daughter visited Miss Bertha M.
, Tyson, Sunday.
Mrs. Anna Fitzgerald, of Newark,
1 Del., is visiting her sister, Mrs. Arthur
• Murphy and family, at Porters Bridge,
i I Ellis Wiggins of the CCC Camp at
1 Deer Park, Md., is at his home here
■ for awhile.
i Mr. and Mrs. Walton Campbell,
Misses Mary and Jessie Campbell,
' Port Deposit; Mr. and Mrs. Edward
I Richardson, of Wilmington; Mr. and
Mrs. Robert A. Boyd, Davis Boyd, Mrs.
Annie Aiken, Alfred H. Love, Colora,
‘ met at the home of Mrs. India Aiken
on Sunday where the ladles served a
fine dinner in honor of the 78th birth
day of Aunt India.
Granville Harris and family spent
' Sunday with Aaron Sprout and family,
; Jennersville, Pa.
Mrs. Grace Willard has been ap
pointed Postmistress in her home town
; in New Jersey. Mrs. Willard was
formerly Miss Grace Hines, of Colora.
’ The Woman’s Club of Colora will
; hold their annual covered dish dinner
April 15th, at the home of Mrs. Samuel
E. Ewing.
1 Lois and Mary Lou Fitzgerald have
been indisposed with mumps.
Master Donald MacClure, of Russell
ville, Pa., who for some time resided
: at the home of his aunt Miss Bertha
M. Tyson, West Nottingham, and at
tended Colora School, lately under
! > ent an operation for appendicitis in a
Baltimore Hospital. He is now re
cuperating with relatives in that city
before returning to his home in Rus
Bonds Approved—lndia Aiken and
J. Walton Campbell, executors of W.
James Aiken; Beulah W. Owens,
executrix of William R. Ward; John
C. Potts, executor of Elizabeth C.
Page Wardle; Henry A. Warburton
and Joshua Clayton, administrators
of Howard Gregg.
Account Passed—First and final
account of Lucy May Wright, ad
ministratrix of Wilmer J. Wright.
Distribution made in the Estate of
William B. Kreps.
Sometimes a girl is shy of a young
man because he is shy of money.
Important Notice
The General Assembly of Mary
land, Special Session of 1936, enact
ed Chapter 10 Imposing taxes to
raise funds for State Aid to the
Needy. The items taxed are:
BEER—2 7-16 c per gallon when
sold or delivered by any manufac
turer or wholesaler licensed by the
undersigned to any retail dealer in
this State.
SPIRITS—Sc on each proof gallon of
whiskey or other spirits distilled for
beverage purposes in this State.
receipts from sale of admission tick
ets to shows, athletic events, etc., as
| further set forth in Act, payable by
person operating business.
tax op domestic and foreign cor- j
COSMETICS —10% on all such arti
| cles, as more fully set forth in law, j
' payable by person selling at retail, i
Law effective for period April 1,
1936, to March 31, 1937.
Further Information supplied
upon request.
State Comptroller,
Annapolis, Md.
Note: Emergency Gross Receipts
Tax Law expired March 31,
19 36; however, receipts re
ceived subsequent to March
31st from sales made during
the period from April Ist,
r 1935, to March 31st, 1936,
are subject to the tax, and
5 those persons liable for such
t tax must file reports and re
, mit tax under that law until
their tax liability is satisfied.
I . i ■ '■ .
; y
Whatever Else You Read. ..
Don’t Miss
Keep abreast of world af
fairs with this most famous
of newspaper editors. In
his column, THIS WEEK,
Brisbane interprets the heart
of the world’s news, and in
words plain and powerful,
illuminates with strong light
> the complex forces and ac
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His short, crisp sentences
are packed with the mean
ing that has made his writ
-1 No man in the history of tag justly famous and has
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TLJ I C standing events of our swift-
O ly moving times. Whatever
e i else your reading includes
" \A/ CC !/ —don’t miss his informa-
VV L L IX tive column.
;| - 1*
— ■ - —-■
e The Wilmington engagement of the
Luenen Passion Play opened Monday
’ evening at the Playhouse, under the
j auspices of the Delaware Federation
j of Men’s Bible Classes, with the re
nowned Biblical Dramatist, Josef
Meier, in the role of Christus. This
\ production was considered by all the
t most impressive drama ever presented
in Wilmington.
The Luenen Passion Play is a lineal
t descendant of the medieval or mystery
plays of central Europe. In those days
’ but a small proportion of the inhabit
ants were able to read, and the
dramatic interpretation of the Holy
Word was the means of acquainting
them more fully with the central truth
j of the Christian religion. Usually the
r performances were enacted upon rais-
I ed platforms, although at times they
were given in the form of proces
„ sionals.
The Luenen version of the Passion
Play was first performed in the thlr
j teenth century in connection with
cathedral services, and for generations
thereafter was an annual event during
the Lenten seasons, participated In
[ and attended by thousands within a
radius of many miles from the place
j of performance.
Joseph Meier, the present Christus
portrayer, comes of a long line of
this role from early childhood. He
Biblical dramatists, being trained for
has appeared before more than two
1 thousand audiences in the United
States and Canada. Supporting Mr.
Meirer is an excellent cast of sacred
' drama players most carefully selected
\ by him to give the production the ut
most reverent and lucid interpretation.
To see Mr. Meier in his characteriza
l tion of the human embodiment of
Jesus Is not only to come into contact
with perfected artistry, but also to
experience an inspiration often lack
[ ing from both religious and dramatic
The mood and beauty of the spec
tacle, enhanced by delightful inci
, dental music, both vocal and Instru
mental, superb costuming, scenery and
lighting, will doubtless linger long In
the minds of those who attended the
. opening performance.
The Delaware Federation of Men's
Blble> Classes deserves great credit tor
unlike fire, cannot be prevented.
But you can insure against
financial loss if your property is
damaged by the wind. No sec
tion of the country is immune.
The rates are reasonable.
Please call or phone for rates.
Telephone: 1 or 89
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j 2 Siatica, Lumbagu—is now avail- ;g;
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j: diuretic for the kidneys, try Q- J
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2 Rising Sun. Maryland.
>.K**>>***** r **>s
Consult your friend on all things,
especially on those which respect
i yourself.—Seneca.
ItEV. A. H. HIBSHMAN, Ph.D., Pnstor
Sunday School 10:00 A. M.
Worship 11:00 A. M.
Evening Service 7:30 P. M.
Next Sunday the Sacrament of the
Lord’s Supper will be administered.
The oratorio, Stainer's “Cruci
fixion,” will be rendered by a full
chorus in the evening.
You are cordially invited to all
these services.
Sunday School 9:45 A. M.
Morning Worship 11:00 o’clock.
Evening Worship 7:30 o’clock.
Thusrday noon, of last week, a
man stole about SSOO from the Ful
ton National Bank in Lancaster, Pa.,
using his cane to draw the green
backs from the teller’s cage while
the teller was absent. Another man
acted as the thief’s watcher.
A woman depositor saw the theft
being made and gave bank officials
a description of the two men who
made their escape.
making it possible for the residents
of Delaware and contiguous States to
witness this wonderful sacred drama,
and at a moderate expense barely
commensurate with the large financial
outlay necessary to produce it.
The engagement ends in Wilmington
on Saturday, April 18, and we have no
hesitancy in heartily recommending it
not only as a further inspiration to
those of the Churches of all creeds,
but also to the general theatre-going
public who enjoy artistic drama In Its
moat elevated form. M. S. C.

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