SATURDAY, OCT. 7, 1939. THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. PAGE FIVE Beauty is Paramount in the 1940 Chrysler Line IN THE AUTO WORLD GsMMteaX8X^y^^ Instruments of Modern Autos Are Streamlined It was not so many years ago ! water, gusher valve cooling and that the instrument panel of ail ! water recirculation. To fill automobile looked like me ithe picture of automatic cool- panel on a modern airliner, ing control, the temoerature of but with the tremendous strides the water is controlled V an made by automobile engineers, i automatic thermostat. In ad- today's car itself takes over dition, the carburetor mixture many of the duties tormeny performed by the driver. Perhaps the greatest single temperature is controlled accurately by an entirely separate automatic.- thermostatic The "Beautiful Chrysler tor 1940". This picture shows the Royal 6-passenger Bcdan, destined to be cine of the most popular models in the line. This car haa a wheolbuso of 122 V.j inches, 3 ' a Inches more than the corresponding model of m9, and, 108 horsepower, as Bgainat 100 horsepower in 1939. The Chrysler Roynl coupe, notable for its graceful lines and exceptional roominess. Coupes come in three and six passenger body styles. In the Windsor New Yorker models a six - passenger convertible coupe is available Hear view 1940", 6-pasM: pletely rt>d a stone di- •niter HP ign'-d rear li I advancement along these lines i means. j was the development of the ! "In the electrical system, self-starter, the adoption of :many advances have also been which was responsible more) made," Anibal said. "Here one than anything else for open- iof the outstanding contri'bu- ing automobile driving to jtions to care-free driving is women. ' the automatic voltage control | B. H. Anibal, Pontiac chief which delivers a battery charge e/ngineer, has listed the many in rjronortion to the electrical automatic and semi-automatic load, thereby maintaining full devices found on today's cars ! operation of all equipment at which drivers have become ac- the desired voltage. This pro- ' customed to take for granted. iVides operation of lierhts, radio, A list of all the developments ; ignition and accessories to which contribute to care-free , their fullest capacity with the driving would fill manv pages, 'consequent elimination of over hbut some are of outstanding — or under-load conditions. In importance. connection with lights. ;: th>ere is Among trie most important the automatic headlamp beam automatic devices found on , indicator along with the foot modern cars are the choke and control of head lamp beams, spark controls, both of which . both pioneered by Pontiac, do away with manual opera- , which free the driver from tion and at the same time in- hand operation of lamps and efficiency and tell him automatically which driving beam he is using. "Among the most widely adopted improvements is no- draft ventilation, which auto- pick-up matically provides fresh air i'e- allowing [quirements inHnriruiany suited The instrument panel of the 1940 Chrysler Kuyal is a combination of tx-auty and utility. Light colored plastics are used to lino effect. Strikinft front view of the "Hcautiful Chrysler for 1940", 6-nansppKer m*dan. Note the longer hood, cleaner lines and attractive radiator grill* wiU» horizontal chrome molding. ' The Chrysler for 1940, an- :of the finest cars on the mar- :sive piece of machinery which nounced in Ludington this ke t this year. New streamlin- week, is presented to the ^h^ motoring public with a host of improved engine and running to improvements, making it one gear has created an impres- Hansen and Peterson, local the drivers of Ludington and Mason county. crease engine economy. "Accelerating pumps now provide a momentarily enriched vapor mixture which permits the maximum when • desired, while the engine to run a majority i to each passenger. of the time on a mixture ratio ' "The adoption of the auto- which would produce buckles, p matic windshield wiper reliev- sags, and flat spots, if used ed the driver of still another during the arv.pleration iod," Anibal said. per- care in bad weather, and the introduction of windshield de"Many improvements are re- i frosters eliminated the hazard sponsible for today's fully j of ice, snow and steam and ! automatic engine temperature I the need to stop and scrape off control. In the case of Pon- ' the windshield." tiac, we have design funda- we mentals such as full length In Northern China sails are water jackets and complete en- I often used to help propel wheel- circlement of each bore by' barrows. Historical Places Found in Sherman, Sheridan Townships where held re- FOUNTAIN,—Many historical \ still the only place places in Sherman and Sheridan i Hgious services are townships are deserving of 1 Sunday, markers so that future gtnera-j Asa tribute to lions, interested in history of j buggy" days, the first their ancestors and the county, j trough for horses and oxen was could locate them if ways and near the Fountain depot and a means were available. • marker would be a novelty andi Among those found are the! a wonderment in years to come first schools, one at Sugar Grove! as would the location of the very' and perhaps rest for a time. In a recent trip in Southern' Michigan a roadside shrine was 1 visited. Placed near a prominent highway, it had been visited; by thousands this summer. Allj visitors left their names and ad- i each dress.es if, -they ..cared., tq. ..This 1 ! shrine was placed here for his- horse auditorial reasons and had been watering | landscaped and was a beautiful place to rest. and the other in Sheridan lo- j first gas cated near the present townhall. of sign and bill boards. Mrs. Verle station or the coming! Tuesday, Oct. The liivst settler is said to be Any one knowing of lives in Muskegon, other i and Ann Arbor. McKcnzle left 2, to visit rela- SPEEDY SAYS: "The Ludington Auto Sales' Schooled Mechanics Are Experts in Automotive Work of All Kinds. Bring Your Car In Today! Plalnwell Marcus Griswold who settled in places in the township whose! Mr. and Mrs. Randolph Mor- eastern Sherman in 1858. An locations should be a matter of^arty, Mrs. Davis and Mrs. Indian cemetery in section 14 on; history and worthy of marking '.Charles. Petre. all of Luding- thc Florenz Mickcvich farm inj with a monument are asked to;t°. n , and Mrs - Edward Smith of Sherman proves interesting andi send their findings to any officer! Muskegon were visitors at the SmlHl «*•*"** nt T ' nn <* the farm where the first white child was born in the township is located west of the Elm Flats school where this child, now Mrs. Etta Foster, of the Historical society or a member near you. A monument on any location could be a pyramid of small rocks put up with cement or a still makes her home. Sugar Grove cemetery] large feck placed en a founda- was the first one in the township! Uon. The markers, or bronze and was for many years the only one for miles around. Ora Smith cottage at Long lake Monday night, Oct. 1. j Harold Blunt anfi Robert I n , Smith and family, all of Mus-1 sman, kegon were gu ests of Mrs. Ida j Smith over last week-end. Mr. j The canoe in which I • MOTOR TUNE-UPS * ELECTRIC AL WORK • TIRE REPAIR •WASHING ®SIMONIZING • LUBRICATING •BATTERY SERVICE • BODY BUMPING • PAINTING • GENERAL REPAIR SERVICE Ludington Auto Sales Phone 600 We Call for and Deliver Your Car Millertoh and Bachelor, which are "ghost villages" now, were lumber and shingle mill- centers and boasted post offices and busy stores. Bachelor still has a busy country store and a church. Millerton, which was located near Sauble river in the eastern part of Sheridan on the G. R. and I. railroad, is no more. Even the railroad grade isn't noticeable, only by those who knew of its existence many years ago. The birthplace of the first white child born in the village of Fountain, who was Mrs. Edith Squires Wing and whose home is now in Muskegcn, has been located and also the first village school and post office which were south cf the present village. The present depot in the village is also interesting because it was the first one built on the Manistee branch of the Flint and Pere Marquette railroad. There is also the first and only church edifice built in Fountain which is .-1-.1. , . . ' , ' UUV-ftO. X11C UttllUC 111 WI11U11 plates, containing names andi tne men were ridmg f urn i s hed dates fastened to each wouldl SO me excitement cau.se many passersby to stop j n s j x f ee t of water. by capsizing BE SURE That you make your plans to see the car for 1940— THE 1940 FORD V-8 CARS NOW ON DISPLAY AT T. D. SMITH CO; SCOTTVILLE We Thank You We wish to thank both the general public, the mechanics and garagemen for their enthusiastic reception of our new glass department. It has exceeded our greatest hopes as a service to the motoring community. With our new glass cutting, beveling and polishing machine we are able to do all types of glass work. We invite your inspection. The Reliable Tire Accessories Co. Two Ford V-8 Cars for 1940 Presented JHERE are the two Ford V-8 cars presented for 1940. One is a Ford V-8 and the other a deluxe Ford V-8. Top, the deluxe Ford V-8 Fordor Bp.dan; below, the Ford V-8 Tudor sedan. Both are big cars with graceful, lines. Emphasis in interior styling is on fine appointments. Among - numerous important fea- tures are a finger-tip gearshift on the steering column, a new controlled ventilation system and Sealed-Beam headlamps for safer night driving. Two V-8 engines are available, ar.* 85 horsepower In the deluxe, the 85 horsepower or a 60 horsepower engine in the Ford V?S models. Cars with 85 horsepower engine have' improved spring suspension and a torsion bar ride-stabilizer Four Ford V-8 and five delux* body typea comprise the two lines. A new business coupe as well as a coupe, Tudor sedan and Fordor sedan are available In both. There la also a deluxe convertible club coupe with automatic top standard equipment. "resents One of the World's Finest Cars — Priced Surprisingly -e—< Now on Display at cO 526 South J ames Street SERVICE THE BEAUTIFUL NEW AT THE HANSEN tic PETERSON CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH SALES AND of Filer and Harrison Streets "Ask to Drive Our Demonstrators'
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month