Centralia Chronicle Advertiser (Newspaper) - July 26, 1935, Centralia, Washington Por til UM Newt m me time read THE DAILY CHRONICLE Delivered to your home dally for 15o per week- by mill J5c per month. Phone Cenlralta CONTAINS ONLY A PORTION OF THE NEWS AND ADVERTISING OR THE CENTRALIA DAILY CHRONICLE II Kt a Good Bargain you'll find it In the "Advertiser" NUMBER 110 CENTRALIA, WASHINGTON, FRIDAY, JULY 26, 1935 PIONEER DAYS Will OPEN AUGU COMPLETE PLANS, FOR ANNUAL CELEBRATION Detailed plans for the Pioneer Days celebration in Cen- tralia Friday, Saturday and Sunday, August 2, 3 and 4, ari completed and this year's program promises to be bigger and better than full days of oldrtime fun and frolic. There will be a banquet and dance Thursday night in honor of the Queen, who is now being elected by popular ballot. Friday morning flic pioneer will .officially open the celebration, followed by the annual Pioneer pic- nic at Borst Park. Each afternoon of the three days a rodeo will draw crowds to the fair grounds, and each evening a big military spectacle of 'companies from Port Lewis will provide elab- orate entertainment, accompanied different show each evening. The children's parade Saturday morning, the whisker c9urt and street entertainment Saturday aft- ernoons and the jitney dances Tuesday and Saturday nights round out a full program, which will make Centralia a mecca for thou- sands during' the coming week. CROPS INSPECTED J. A. GuHteau, of Olympia, state supervisor of agricultural educa- tion, and Harry Schoth, agrono- mist of the U. S. Department of Agriculture, accompanied by the Smith-Hughes instructors of Lewis county, the past wettk Inspected Hie experimental forage crop work being done in this district by the "ag" students. SEED BOOST INCOME Nominations for Pioneer Days Rider Close With More Than 50 Girls in Race 1 Vegetable crops give prom- ise of playing an important part in boosting farm incomes in Mon- tcsano district, reports Arthur P. Kulin, Grays Harbor county agent. Contracts have been let to five i farmers to rake beet and cabbage .sted for 1935 in cooperation with the Christiansen Seed company of Mt. Vernon. Turnip seed planted by six fanners last fall looks prom- ising and if the seed crops turn out satisfactory additional con- tracts may be available next year. The contest for Queen of Pioneer Days is off to a good start. Be- gining Monday votes started coming in and by Thursday morning had been cast by popular ballot. Wilma Gipson took tlie lead the first day and has held it each" day. Agatha Mailer and Ilene Fish- er have, been trading second and third positions, while Helen Pe- terson has held fourth place con- sistently. The contest will close next Wed- nesday noon at 12 o'clock sharp and Thursday night there will on a banquet and dance in honor of the first three for Queen and two for Princesses. A voting ballot appears in this issue of the Chronicle Advertiser. Cut it out, write !n the name of your favorite and deposit- or mail tt to the Chamber of Commerce or Daily Chronicle office, where ballot boxes are provided for that purpose. Here is the stancing of the con- testants to date: Dr: Townsend will speak Sunday, Aug. 4th, in the morning at Park, Centralia. Program begins at a. m. sharp. Bring your bas- kets and be on the ground early. Name Votes Wilma Gipson 22.200 Agatha Malloy............................ Ilene Fisher Helen Peterson......................... Naydene Reynolds Jeanne Davies Marjorie Ekman....................... Bonnie Jean Doyle Dollie Gilkison Gladys Hansen Bernice Vassmer.............. Book About Father Takes Prize above n year ago and the egg feed j BUTTER PRICE STEADY rntlo better than any time for _____, the past three years. From nil indications the price of eggs for tliis fall and winter should be; Better than for several years ?crieral tile speaker said. Immediately j buUcr chanpiu? hands and KdriE' into .storage is small. WASHINGTON LEGE. Pullman. STATE COL- July The market low: for l> was steady during tho second following the ad- of July, S2 score fresh err, dress, sports contests took place. butler selling ct-.nt with winners in the various events j New York, according to the v as follows: review of miirkets Issued Ilir Throwing the rolling pin -Lenore n for" tin Muctnb nn< I'-w YJort h; tl'K- Her tatber haled writers, but by writing a biography of him. Marl Sandoz, daughter of a Swiss 1m- migrant who settled in the Ne- braska sand nills, won a prize contest Before his death he relented to permit her lo start lite story, called "Old Jules." MISS CpPP WEDS Lewis county friends have re- ceived announcement of the mar- riage in juneau, Alaska, July 5, of Miss Sylvia Copp, former as- sistant county extension agent, and B. B. Lee, Alaska, representa- tive in that area for the West Coa-st Grocery company of Tacoma. Mr. and Mrs. Lee arc making their home in Juneau. picnic weather for poultrymcn of I Cenlralia, Chehalie and Winlockj Jolilstrom, first; Mrs. L. W. Mc- at their get-together picnic Bat- j (i-niitimipd un Two) urday at Alexander pork. Many took advantage of the warm weath- er and spent a portion of the day swimming and taking -part in the water contests....... To work up a good appetite foi (the picnic lunch, the sports com- j mittee 'scheduled a Softball game between members of both stations and employes. Score was 8'' to 11 in favor of the employes. The ball game' was followed by lunch, 'after which the. picnickers listened to a .splendid address, by S. .D. Sanders, president of the Washington Co-op, who devoted his opening remarks to the young folk. He called attention to the fast changing conditions, citing among other things the .radio and air- plane, which are common place to the young folk of today, although unheard of by their parents when they were young. He stated that in all likelihood the changing con- ditions would constantly bring new problems, which the coming gener- ation would be called upon to solve, and that to be equipped for the task they should prepare them- selves by taking advantage of the many educational facilities which the country afforded, not only grammer and high schools, but also lo carry on through state colleges agricultural extension le-e. Pa-stures continue in cl in most sections, but the volume oi Prices of eggs held fir ir-st, grades in the en.', iniiRing up to 2D1.: 'J5 rents tin th Rcr.eipts frrn ilvppcfl oil ritpidh, :i ai- 1101. heavy. DmuilKl f oofl. iilul tTlre.s. nit n'ceiii ;ire higher 1.1) in to price of i-y HEN DOES HER .STUFF C. E. Kuhlman, Rt. 1, Snoho- misli, vouches for a story that one of his Rhode Island Red hens laid two eggs in one day. They were of unusual size, too, despite fed- eral production restrictions. One measured inches around the Ion? way, 6 inches the other; the second egg was 8x7 inches. Jpr. Townsend will speak Sunday, Aug. 4th, in the morning at Borst Park, Centralia. Program begins at i a. m. sharp. Bring your bas- 0_____ _.... kete and be on the ground early. Parking rules will be strictly en- j Thelma Korklin 4.8001 Parking rules will be strictly cn- on PHCP Einiiti forced. ________. 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Beautiful in appearance, with marvelous automatic features which makes cooking a delight. INSTALL THIS MAGIC CHEF NOW! 15 00 for VOIT old range DOWN month (carrying charges included) WASHIN6TON GAS 6- ELECTRIC COMPANY Remember You Have a in Centralia Friday Saturday Sunday, Aug. 2, 3, PIONEER Free Street Parade Pioneer Pageant FRIDAY MORNING IN CASH PRIZES of tics and relics of past. You arc In this parade. lo exhibit your antiques Pioneer Picnic Immediately following the parade at Borst Park. Bring your old friends Have a good time. Rodeo FAIR GROUNDS Each Afternoon 2 o'clock Many Famous Riders Prizes Fun Magnificent Night Shows Big Military Spectacle From Fort Lewis 8 P. M. EACH EVENING Fireworks Every Night Circus Acts Clown Every Night Different Free street show Saturday afternoons 1 p. m. Outdoor Jitney Dance Tuesday and Saturday Nights BIG 1 BIGGER AND BETTER THAN EVER Forget your the family to a good (or all. He sure lo CM: your vote in the Queen blanks in the Chronicle.