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Bluebonnet Girl Goes to Hollywood Frances Nalle, 21, chosen from SOU aspirants as the Bluebonnet Girl for the Texas Centennial Exposition, ,rhieh opens in Dallas June 6„ also was one of 7 winners of the nation- I Biggest Steer—3,loo Pounds of Beef 1 a i %JL lAf/ -” lS * Iff flakife, ' In * WHO** 0 " o*’’ 0 *’’ “Big Jim,” once owned by the late Will Rogers, is the biggest steer in the world, weighing 3,100 pounds. Rogers raised Jim from a calf, then ■old him and gave the proceeds to the Salvation Army. His present owners wide search for talent contest of Uni versal studios, Screen Play and Motion Picture Magazines and Hold-Bob boh pins. She will be Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt’s hostess opening day. will display him at the I'exas Centen nial Exposition, opening in Dallas June 6, and turn over the admission profits to the Salvation Army’s Home for Boys and Girls at Lytton, Cal., long a favorite of Rogers. < . THE MIDLAND JOURNAL, FRIDAY,' MAY 22,1988 PULLET LAYS THREE EGGS IN A DAY Believe It or not, a five and one-half months old pullet laid three perfect eggs In one day, at Oklahoma City, Okla., January 23rd, for her surprised owner, E. C. Bailey. The pullet mak ing the record is a Rhode Island Red and is kept In one of the “new tangled" poultry coops, called a hen battery. She laid her first egg some time dur ing the day and then between 6 and 8 P. M. the same evening laid two more. These were the fourth, fifth, and sixth eggs she had ever laid. This pullet is kept in a hen battery in a compartment to herself. Other pullets are In other compartments of this battery, but the battery Is so con structed that there is no possibility of the eggs getting through from one com partment to another. Also the pullets on all sides of this ere each laid an egg on the same day the pullet was making herself famous. The pullets receive noth'ng but Purina poultry feeds and wr.ter. Mr. Bailey, at the Insistence of friends who offer affidavits of proofs, has sent the information to Robert Ripley of New York City, author of the famous cartoon series "Believe It Or Not.” WHAT COWS NEED TO MILK AT THEIR BEST “Many a cow doesn’t give half the milk she’s capable of giving,” says W. R. Arends, dairy expert of the Pu rina Mills. He points out that it takes a certain amount of feed to keep a cow living, and by nature she will use feed first to live on. What’s left goes for milk. This brings out the Importance of giving the cow not only plenty of feed but a variety of feed to do her best Job of milk-making. It’s the feed that is turned into milk that counts most of all to the dairyman, accord ing to Arends. o— ——— HOUSEHOLD HINTS Timely menus and recipes for the woman who wants to find new ways to prepare meals. One of many house hold articles in the American Weekly, the big magazine which comes every Sunday with the Baltimore American. Get your copy from your newsdealer. ■ o A new anti-aircraft gun, built in England, is capable of striking air planes more than five miles up in the air. o The first steamship to cross the Atlantic was the Savannah, which made the trip from the United States to England in 1836. o The nervous system is the most delicate part of the human body. PIGMY ELEPHANTS WITH HUGE CIRCUS Mighty Ringling Bros and Bar num & Bailey Combined Or ganizations Offer Among Vast Hosts Of New Features Col. Tim McCoy, Screen’s Great Western Star, Midget African Elephants and Pongurs. With one hundred double-length railroad cars, bearing 1600 people, Vfrican pigmy elephants, African longurs, seven herds of full-sized 'lephnnts, 1009 menagerie animals and ,00 horses, the Ringling Bros and Jnrnum A- Bailey Combined Circus vlil arrive in Baltimore, Wednesday, May 20 and Thursday, May 21, for ifternoon and night exhibitions. The circus is especially elated this reason over the amazing success of he Big Show's sensational new super eature —the first herd of African dgmy elephants (tiny tuskers that /ears ago attained their full growth) evr to leave the depths of darkest \frica, and the first herd of African dephants ever to set foot in America. The weird midget pachyderms are ac ■ompanled by a herd of miniature African pongurs, world's smallest ■easts of burden. The Big Show’s big top, seating 16,- 100 persons, sovers seven rings and Mages, a huge hippodrome track and encircling grandstands, and Is one of 11 great tents, among them the nenagerie, sheltering the world’s largest traveling zoo. In its center this season will be seen Col. Tim Mc- Coy's Indian Village. The Greatest Show on Earth offers mores of foreign featuree this year, including the Naittos, the Royal Bokaras, the Imperial Viennese, an assemblage of 60 free-running horses, ponies and elephants; the largest aerial ballet ever produced. Fresh from Europe are the Wallcmirs, the Antaleks, the Buemrangs, the Romeos, the Maschinos, the Robertos, the Willos, the Torrence-Victorlos, the Rooneys, aerial novelty sensations, and Hugo and Mario, human projectiles— these are some of the most prominent features of the superb 1936 Ringling Bros and Barnum & Bailey program. O KNOW Your Asparagus Asparagus is too good for just a chance acquaintance ship. It is one of those foods that you like to know, and which like good books or good music, im proves with acquaintance. Know, then, that there are two varieties of canned asparagus— the white and the green. These are planted from the same seed, but they are picked differently. Green asparagus is green because the tips of the spears have been allowed to poke through the earth and see the sun for a while. White asparagus remains white because it is picked before being exposed to the sun. From Giant to Tiny About grades. Asparagus is graded according to size and it is packed both as spears and as tips. Spears are especially nice for cooked dishes and tips are often preferred for salads, sandwiches, etc. From giant to tiny—here are the grades; Giant contains eight to twelve spears to a No. 2V& can; Colossal contains thirteen to six teen; Mammoth contains seven teen to twenty-four; Large con tains twenty-five to thirty-four; Medium contains thirty-five to forty-four; and Small contains forty-five to sixty. The grades of tips are the same, except that Mammoth is the largest and Tiny is the smallest. Know these facts about aspara gus, and if you are a careful buyer you can stock up with as paragus when it is on sale, and select the kinds and sizes most adapted to your own use.* O MORE PROFIT IN WOODLAND IF ONLY BIG TREES ARE CUT There is a great deal more profit in lumber from farm woodlands when only the large, mature trees are cut and the small trees left to grow into another crop. The United States Forest Service has found that maple trees less than 12 to 14 inches in diameter actually do not pay their way through a band sawmill. There is about 19 times as much lumber in a tree 26 Inches in diam eter as in a 9-inch tree. But since the lumber in the larger tree is worth about twice as much per foot, the total value is 36 times as great. Selective cutting removes the greatest value with the least volume. It leaves small trees as a windbreak and allows them to grow faster be cause they no longer need to com pete with big trees for moisture, sunlight, and space to spread their crowns. A farmer in doubt as to how to cut his woodland for lumber is advised to get in touch with a State forester, bis State college of agriculture, or his county agricul tural agent. o American medical colleges grad uate only about 200 women doctors a year. It is as Important to eat slowly a* It la to attend to bualiieu. JOHN RANDS Teacher, Lecturer, Counsellor Astrological COLORA • MARYLAND The Astrologer Forecasts FOR YOU If you were born between May 22- 28, incl., of any year, your year ahead accentuates the secret and confidential in your affairs, with some emphasis on places of confine ment, large institutions, and behind the-scenes activities. The month of June brings emphasis on personal problems, study and decisions. The morning of June 17 being critical for you in this connection. Watch home and estate matters between Sept. 21 and Oct. 15; avoid disagreements and friction with others between March 1 and 31, 1937. FOR EVERYBODY Financial and economic stress mark the period May 22-28, incl. In World Affairs mental tension will be noticeable till 29th. Argumentation and disputation without much con sideration for reason or logic May 26-29. It is an unfavorable period for business generally. Restlessness and increase of Travel accidents, dur ing all this period. Those born between March 1-14; June 2-15; Sept. 3-16, or Dec. 3-15, of any year, will experience a crisis in some important department of their affairs, between May 20-29, this year. May 22 —Study. Contact super iors. Generally favorable. May 23—An active day. Seek counsel and improve relations with others. Evening hours best. May 24—Socially favorable. Deal with those younger during A. M. May 25—Careful as to the new and sudden. Not good for travel or change. Watch occupation and credit. May 26 —Favors health matters. Improve relations with parents. Push financial plans. May 27 —Careful in dealings with opposite sex and with the aged and infirm. May 28- —An unfavorable day. Avoid friction with others. Postpone all legal action. Cooperate. o POEMS ON THE AIR Rev. John Moses Baker’s poem, “I Want To Love Jesus Forever,” in this number of The Midland Journal, has been going out over radio with other of his poems and many re quests for copies of it have been re ceived. Someone has said of poetry; The air is LIVING with the SPIRIT, and the waves dance to the MUSIC of its melodies and SPARKLE in its BRIGHTNESS. I WANT TO LOVE JESUS FOREVER Evangelist John Moses Baker Baltimore, Maryland I want to love Jesus forever, With all of my heart, —He is my own. Yes, I want to be faithful and serve Him, And some day make Heaven my Home. Will you promise to meet me up yonder, Where the streets are all paved with pure gold. I have a glad story to tell you, 'Tis a story that never grows old. Some day on the wings of an angel, To be carried to realms of delight, ' Where loved ones are waiting to greet us, In that city where cometh no night. Now out on Life's'ocean and sailing, Bound for that evergreen shore, We will anchor at last in that harbor, Where storm clouds will come never more. Trusting only in Jesus our Saviour; Beeu redeemed by the Blood of the Lamb. He is mine now, forever and ever, lam His, praise the Lord, yes 1 am. Oh the warfare will soon now be over, Every battle be fought and be won. Soon the Master will call us from labor, And say to the faithful "Well Done.” O TENT CATERPILLARS Tent caterpillars are again occur ring in large numbers in this locality, as they did last year. These tree defoliators, • says the Bureau of En tomology and Plant Quarantine, United States Department of Agri culture, may be abundant for several years in an area where conditions are favorable. However, some natural cause—parasites, disease, or unfav orable weather —always has sooner or later reduced them to negligible numbers. Then for several years there will be few of them. Tent caterpillars feed on the foliage of many trees —especially wild cherry and apple—early In the spring. The denuded trees are un sightly, but they usually recover and put out a new set of leaves after the caterpillars have done their worst. Large expenditures for a general campaign to control tent caterpillars, I therefore, seem unwise. In orchards the usual spray pro gram should give control, and spe . cial shade or ornamental trees can be effectively protected by spraying with lead arsenate —2 pounds to .60 gallons of water —as boor as the email webs appear. -- - - ■■■■ -■ ■- ■—* WEST NOTTINGHAM GETS RB* VENGE ON GOLDEY COLLEGE j By CECIL K. VAUGHAN ,| West Nottingham Academy got re venge on the Goldey College nine on the sixth of this month for a defeat registered earlier In the season by de feating the same diamond aggregation 7-6. Nottingham was the visitor. This Maroon victor was largely due to the fine work of Humphreys and Reynolds. Both these boys displayed themselves well In the field—the form er emerged with nine strike outs to Ills credit; while the latter was accred ited with several nice assists and put outs from his shortstop angle. At the plate each secured two hits and as many runs. Nottingham permitted a lone tally to cross in the first inning—then pro hibited all scoring until the fifth; while sho pushed across two In the third, and three In the fourth, thus having a four-run lead at the start of the fifth frame. At the conclusion of this period it looked like another Goldey victory, for the Wilmington lads put on a terriffic barrage which netted them five runs. The sixth inning was airtight. Then in the seventh Byrd ties the score on a single base slap by Respess, and Em ery brings home the victory on an other one-bagger contributed by Humphreys. Wilkinson, at short stop, proved to be the collegiate's backbone on this occasion with his fine all around play. West Nottingham AB R H PO A E Owens, rf 5 0 0 0 0 0 Reynolds, ss 4 2 2 1 0 2 Rowland, 3b 3 0 1112 Pennington, lb 3 0 0 6 1 0 Byrd, c 3 119 10 Downey, If 2 0 0 0 0 0 Roush, cf 2 0 0 1 0 0 Respess, 2b 3 11111 Humphreys, p 3 3 3 3 13 0 King, If 10 10 0 0 Emery, cf 11 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 7 8 21 17 5 Goldey College AB R H PO A E Wilkinson, ss 2 2 1110 Williams, cf 3 1 0 2 0 0 Davis, c 4 110 0 1 Morris, lb 3 0 1 4 0 2 Deibert, 2b 4 112 0 0 Wallace, rf 4 0 0 1 0 0 Wallace, rf 4 0 0 1 0 0 Jones, If 3 110 0 0 Chobert, 3b 4 0 2 2 11 Hastings, p 2 0 0 0 11 0 Ferguson, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 29 6 7 21 13 4 Nottingham continued her winning streak last Saturday when she turned away her visitors, Franklin Day School, 7-6. The game was nip and tuck up until the fifth. Franklin Day had a scant edge of a one-run lead, having scored in the second and fourth periods, while the Maroon made her sole tally in the initial Trame. Inning number five was opened with the Coloramen hitting hard and scor ing on three occasions. But the Bal timore boys replied at the conclusion of said inning with just as many hits and runs to their belt. Byway of bolstering their lead the Y. M. C. A. aggregation registered once in the sixth on a long drive by Womer, the visitors moundsman. But in the seventh the locals saw Owens, Row land, and Pennington cross to win the affair, when Byrd blanked his oppon ents at the conclusion of this inning. West Nottingham AB R H PO A E Owens, c 2 16 10 Reynolds, ss 4 112 2 0 Rowland, If 2 2 0 1 0 0 Pennington, lb 4 1 2 71 1 Byrd, p 3 0 2 0 10 0 Humphreys, rf 3 0 0 1 0 0 King, cf 2 0 0 0 0 0 Emery, 2b 3 0 0 0 0 2 Respess, 3b 3 114 2 1 Totals 27 77 21 16 4 Franklin Day AB R H PO A E Houston, 3b 4*02201 Willoughby, If 3 1 0 0 0 0 Clemenson, c 4 118 0 0 Gurney, rf 4 110 0 0 Langood, lb 4 1 2 6 0 0 Benson, cf 4 0 0 2 0 0 Hax, 2b 3 112 11 Tanskersly, ss 11 0 0 2 2 Womer, p 3 0 1 0 12 0 Totals 30 6 8 20 15 4 Last Saturday down at the Jacob Tome Invitation Meet, West Notting ham Academy did herself justice when Howard Happersett took a fourth place in the 220 class A low hurdles, and tied for a second place in the high jump with a leap of 5 feet 8 Inches. The outstanding performance for the Maroon was when Wheatley came from about 14th position in the mile run to take| a third. Other entrants were Bayless and Mowery in the shotput; Ball and Keeney in the 100 yd. dash and the 220; Strong and Saltsman in rho 880; C. O. McCauley and N. McCauley in the 440; and Roak in the high jump. Taking it all In all West Notting ham Academy stacked up pretty well with these class A schools in the I'U points they acquired. West Nottingham's tennis team was shut out last Wednesday down in Chester when they dropped their first tennis match of the season to P. M. C. Prep 6-0. Warren took Fehr 6-4, 6-1; Berman vanquished Buchanan 6-1, 6-3; Philips lost to Wright 2-6, 0-6; and Dickenson had a close one to lose to Wellen bach 6-3, 4-6, 4-6. Fehr and Dicken son lost the first doubles by the score of 1-6, 3-6 to Berman and Wallen; Wright and Warren won from Philips and Buchanan 6-3, 6-4. •'PROMISED LAND” FOUND Explorations in Palestine have lo cated many places of Biblical interest. Read about them in the Baltimore Sunday American. Your newsdealer has your copy. 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