Centralia Chronicle Advertiser, July 5, 1935

Centralia Chronicle Advertiser

July 05, 1935

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Issue date: Friday, July 5, 1935

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Friday, June 28, 1935

Next edition: Friday, July 12, 1935

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Publication name: Centralia Chronicle Advertiser

Location: Centralia, Washington

Pages available: 627

Years available: 1935 - 1937

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All text in the Centralia Chronicle Advertiser July 5, 1935, Page 1.

Centralia Chronicle Advertiser (Newspaper) - July 5, 1935, Centralia, Washington Tor Hi an time read. THE DAILY CHRONICLE to your home tor isc per week- B7 mall 25o per month. Fhone 600, tralia Chronicle Advertiser CONTAINS ONLY A PORTION OF. THE NEWS AND ADVERTISING OF; THE CENTRALIA DAILY CHRONICLE .NUMBER 107 CENTRALIA, WASHINGTON, FRIDAY. JULY 5, 1935 If It'C I Good Bargain you'll find It In the "Advertiser" IEDIY i TO PEED ET Like nil othci- living things, plants need food, and will thrive only when well supplied with 'the necessary food elements. Amazing results have been obtained by scien- tists who determined just what plants needed, and Just how to give it to them. Unfortunately, the why and what of it is not as clear to most gardeners as it should be, and they are likely to get advice from so many sources and of such vary- ing kinds, that they are often confused. There Is one method of plant feeding that is preferred by a ma- jority of successful gardeners. It 1 has several advantages over other methods, the most important of which are its simplicity, ana its positive results. The scientific way of feeding plants is gaining in pref- erence steadily over the pet We-' thods of individuals which call for a 'handful of this and a handful of that and a pinch of something else if conditions seem to warrant. Just as cookery experts have abandoned the old guesswork me- thod in favor of exact recipes which give known results, so gar- deners are turning to scientific plant feeding with complete, bal- anced plant food. Today, anyone can be. sure that they are supply-: ing .their garden friends 'with 'all of the plant food elements they need for greater beauty. No longer need the gardener worry that bac- terial action In the soil will not be quick enough to make the" organics (manures and bone ineal) available when the plants need- food most. Even more important, automatic release of large quantities of plant food at a time detrimental to plants is no. longer a problem. The use of modern complete plant food gives the gardener complete control of his fooding problem: Here Is the new way of feeding plants which gives such sure re- sults: 1. Don't overfeed plants. Four pounds of complete plant food for 100. square feet of lawn or garden area is the right amount to use in spring. More is wasteful and some- times harmful. 2. In feeding 'established lawns, be sure the grass is damp from dew or rain. As soon as the grass is dry in the morning is the best time to apply plant food to the established lawn. 3. Always mix the plant ;Jood thoroughly with the top few in- ches of soil before seeding a lawn or garden. .It is advisable, but not necessary, to wait a day before planting. 4. Keep the plant food off stalks and stems of established plants. If some gets on plants, just wash off with water. 5. Read the directions which manufacturers furnish. The finer results that you will get from your Administrator of Youth Fun'd In cnarga of providing depres- sion ridden youth with a "break" 19 Aubrey William? ex- ecutive director of tha newly created National Yontb Admin- istration, which will dlspensi to assist persona under 26. He formerlj was assistant to Harry Hopklni as director ot FBHA. garden from proper use of plant food warrants the little time nec- essary for a careful reading. Improvements in gardening meth- ods and materials hrfve been tlvely few. In the last few years, however, notable contributions have been made to the effectiveness of insecticides, although they are based on age-old practices, utiliz- ing- the dried flowers of pyreth- rum which have been used fqr centuries for insect powder; and a substance called rotenone, which is obtained from the roots' of der- ris, an Asiatic plant which has long been used by savages to fish. Considerable change In spraying and dusting methods have.resulted, from these two substances. Both are known as contact poisons, which means they kill what they touch, and they have the advan- tage of being harmless to man and domestic animals, while being death to insects of all kinds. Prior to the development of these materials, a gardener was obliged to use a contact poison to kill aphlds and other insects that drink plant juices; and a stomach poison for the leaf eaters. Nicotine was the most reliable contact poison and arsenic was used for the leaf eaters. A number of preparations are now offered under trade names which furnish all around protec- tion, by combining both pyreth- rum and rotenone in one spray. Although it is possible to get each of these substances separate- ly, they are usually prepared in a mixture which needs only a di- lution of water. Rotenone, government experfs say, is 30 times as powerful as arsenate of lead as a stomach poi- son, and 15 times as powerful as nicotine as a contact poison. It is harmless to warm blooded animals, but keep it away from gold fish. Both Pyrethrum and rotenone are U. P. General Auditor Retires With coming strawberry harvest WASHINGTON STATE COL- lo an end growers on LEGE. Pullman, July bat the pests which are much during the first six months of the year, although in general to appear in nieetimj the rh vsU'r n tn orsanine baling i: I he berry p various fields. At. ;i past week ut Ru- mmittcp Jornu'd district for the com- thc- prices received for farm pro- ducf.s havr gone down a little since J.anuary, while prices for goods and ;ccts and diseases of supplies have advanced slightly, nts. The state to the weekly review of irtment Ins btanket through the agri- authority to destroy all extension service. Market jjliints providing a majority of' t'H! growers of the district, lavur' Slid) n move. G. E. Blssonnet G. E. Blssounet, general auditor of tile Union Pacific System, aud for nearly 41 years an employe in tuo accounting departments of Harriiuan lines, vlll retire on July aci 1 under the provisions ot the com- pany's pension regulations, accord- lug to announcement today at Union Pacific headquarters In Omaha. Mr. Bissonnet is one of tlie best known railroad account- ants in the United States, and in 1920-1827 president ot the Railway Accounting Officers Association of the United States. Mr. Bisaonnet will be succeeded by Hugti A. Tolanti who at the pres ent time is auditor of the Union Pacific Railroad Company. Curtis Hugh A. Toland J. Mcrriam, now assistant auditor, will he promoted to succeed Mr Toiand as auditor. Edward J Doollu, auditor ot miscellaneous :counts of the Union Pacific Rail- road Company, will succeed Mr Merriain as assistant auditor of that corporation. John K. Klmay- son, now chief clerk to the auditor ot miscellaneous accounts, will succeed Mr. Doolin. Coincident witb Mr. Blssonnet's retirement as general auditor of the system he will also retire as an officer of a number ut Union Pacific subsidiary conioratinns. Ap polntmenta to these several posts have not yet been announced. position, compared with lost year, is better because prices of farm 1 products have risen faster than The plant Tiav.- had a part j prices or .store goods. Farm pro- Mi the cui.se for the short crop1 ducts are about one-seventh hlgh- tlils year, although the dry period this year than in 1934 and May was perhaps the chief j about one-third higher than during cause. Old fields have not been 11932 and 1933. kept up in a number of prices of eggs held well in June, with some growers not even at- but poultry markcUs began to show templing to pick any berries weakness with increasing supplies them. of young stock. Low storage stocks The growers are manned over.and fairly light receipts will tend the root weevils found in about to keep egg prices above last year's five per cent of the pi-flits. These level. Cold storage stocks of ca.se are small white, larva that eat. arc below last season. Since (CunllnilMl on Four: fConl Inut-il on I'.-iK.- Two) inclined to be instable, which means that they lose their power under certain conditions. In pur- chasing trade preparations of these materials inquire about thus and be assured that your product will lose its effectiveness before you get a chance to use it. Nicotine and arsenic are still used in the garden effectively. A pound of arsenic powder to 10 pounds of gypsum is probably stiU tin! best check of the striped bee- tle for cucumber and squash vine's, Dr for other caterpillars and bee- tlas. It. will burn the leaves, how- ever, it you apply too thickly. Mr. that va- cancy now. A Mirror of Home Happiness Every cent you put into your home comes back to you a thousand fold in romfort, enjoyment and justifiable pride. Our prices on good furniture are as low now as ever in the history of our store. Manufacturers are simply extending themselves to keep the price down and add to the beauty of furniture without sacrificing the quality. Here are only a few of the special values offered this week: Axminster Rugs, NOW 3-Drawer Desks, fk.95 Now Chair, Lamp and Scarf Free with an Atwater Kent Radio Mohair Davenport and Chair for only .50 11 -pc. Living Room Suites 4-pc. Bedroom Suites, for only 1491 8-pc. Dining Suites, for only 4-ft. Leonard for only Pay 15 Cents a Day Good Values Easy Payments A Worry Free Vacation is Not if Your Bills Are Not Paid We take vacations to get completely away from ail our cares and troubles. But if we go away leaving bills unpaid, we're taking our troubles with us. The knowl- edge that we haven't taken care of all our obligations at home may be enough to spoil our trip. Good credit means freedom from worry. By all means take a vacation this thoroughly enjoy it with the knowledge that your bills are paid and your credit rating is high. Credit Series Advertisement B k M Wrecking Booae'i Quart BoTaton'i Bhop Cantana Oo. Cedar Btreat Orooary Central Oarave Oeatralla Sally Ohroniola Oantralla reed Co. Charlet Furniture Oo. Chrlsteneen'a Comar Dr. O. X. Hel.on, dentlat Dr. E. O. Pnllllpa, Dr. Jerome Whlaler, daatllt Dr. J. D. Walker, daatiai Day'e Grocery Bdalne ATUO Co. rtreetone Barrloa Dye workg Oerrleon'l Baxall Oealer-KuKlTei Oo. elna-rlch-Hayee, Inc. J. O. Hampe, lac. Grocery oltr Tramf er k Itoraf Kcrrnoa Orcwory Keawvrthy Drain k MUllac fceuioii Eleotrto Oompauty Xtewla Oonnty AdTOaata Lewli Connty Credit Lawli County iMkar Oo. Lewis County Business Men's Credit Assn. Hao'i rood Btori (Mo. A. HJlltr, D. 0. McCollun rood Model LinndrT k Dry Ward k Co, Bapaviiu rxd Oo. Worth Towftr Orooary Mt Krrbii noucr k MM PUtaborfb PaUt Oo. rrtct Knilo rrotfltl'i, Inc. Pnrrla Ovoeary Company Rodman Orocary o. F. Oo. Btaadard KardwtM Oft. (onth Town Itaat Harkat Quality Olaaaan Boniet Markat Thompaon raed Oo> Powell Oil Co. Walker Paint Co. Waltm Market and Orocaty Waehlnftoa Qaa k Dlaetrta Warren Brua. Kanworthy Oraln k Oa WOTUIH Dairy rrodntta PAY BY THE OR AS AGREED Cool as they took! SUMMER CAPS Of white duck or linene 25 Ve can bring you these caps for !5c because we sell so many of :hem! Good cool materials, care- 'ully made. Full leather band. Smart Optimo'stylc TOYOS The choice of moil-men! 98' A strictly summer shape! Men welcome the refreshing-change! They welcome our low price too, and depend on honest quality I A big variety! For work knock-about! Straw HATS isc Petmey's nationally famous straw hat bargains. Here is a boys' good, big Peanit straw for one thin dime! A man's size straw Fedora, bound on the edge and liberally ventilated, for only 19c! A trim looking painted straw in the popular "optimo" A New Group of ANKLETS and they're timply ttunning 25' pair They'll hug your ankles because they've webbed elastic tops! Mercerized, rayon plaited. Deep tones, pastels, stripes. 8 to 10. PENNEY'S I. C. PENNEY COMPANY, ;