Centralia Chronicle Advertiser, August 2, 1935

Centralia Chronicle Advertiser

August 02, 1935

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Issue date: Friday, August 2, 1935

Pages available: 6

Previous edition: Friday, July 26, 1935

Next edition: Friday, August 23, 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 August 2, 1935, Page 1.

Centralia Chronicle Advertiser (Newspaper) - August 2, 1935, Centralia, Washington nor til the Ken kU tin time read THE DAILY CHRONICLE Delivered to your dally (or 15c per week- by mall 25c per month. Phone Ctntralla Centralia Chronicle Advertiser _ _____ ___. it NUMBER 111 CONTAINS ONLY A PORTION OF THE NEWS AND ADVERTISING OF, THE CENTRALIA DAILY CHRONICLE CENTRALIA, WASHINGTON, FRIDAY, AUGUST 2, 1935 ir ift a Good Bargain you'll find It In the "Advertiser" DR. TOWNSEND TO SPEAK HERE SUNDAY Don't feel sorry for the man who comes to town to stand aroand during Pioneer Days. If he put? his eyes to work, old man Stand Around will have more lur. than anyone. He cnn fix his eyes on curio windows and digest more pioneer in an hour than he absorb in a week of reading. He can stop at Si Baker's avrow- hrad exhibit in faint store windows, 109 North Tower avenue, and spend hours. Mr Ba- ker, who lives 'at 202 East Chcti- nut. has been saving flir.t and Kgate arrow tips and other Indian ware for over 50 yeais. He still has two arrow points he picked up at the age of seven. The collec- tion contains more Hi an pieces, beautiful specimens of work done by eastern and tribes before Ihe white man came. Mr. Baker will eivo a. lip Mi rinding arrow heads. H? says to look for them in plowed fields, aft- er the clods have been and after a rain has fallen. The sun g'inls on the washed bits or ag- ate. He picked up 15 OIK day this spring by walking through some new plowmgs. Mr. has enough heads now to stage a size- able' aiTow fight, but he wants Dew pieces. He likes to flowers from his garden for arrow heads, chinaware, old furniture, or what have you. W. E. LaMonte of the American Store is displaying his collection of antique and odd-ware at 115 South Tower, avenue. Many pieces in the windows arc from the eol- iTtion amassed by the late Liesncr. The deck thnt runs with- out rewinding, old newspapers, quaint carvings, old kitchemvare, pistols and guns owned by famous western characters and 'valuable pottery are shown by Mr. La- Monte. Other store windows are bring- ing forth .pioneer...displays-that 'would fill a big" museum. Sec the windows. There are no better plac- es to spend time while waiting for the show to start. Dr. F. E. Townscnd The great humanitarian who will arrive in Centralia Saturday morn- ing at for a much needed rest and who will deliver an ad- dress at Borst park, Centralia, Sun- day morning, August 4. His itiner- ary through the stale, while not complete, contemplates speeches at Seattle, Yakima, Beilingham, Ta- coma and Spokane. QUEEN IS ELECTED Wilma Gipson to Rule Ov- er Pioneer Days Celebration SPECTATORS TO BE KEPT FROM ROOFS Cooperation of merchants in keeping their roofs, marquees and awnings cleared of spectators dur- ing the Parade of Pioneers Friday morning, in accordance with a new ordinance, was asked today by Police chief Milton Jastram. "The purpose of the ordinance is to prevent any such occurrence as the Yakima tragedy, when scores were hurt in a fall from a two-story Chief Jastram said. Parking will be barred along Tower avenue between Wn.hr.it and to Hanson streets Fri morning, to clear the way for the parade. TO HOLD PICNIC :Gonnty... Pomona' Grange'1 annual picnic will be held a Ladine park August 18 this year K. W. Durgan, Pomona master announces. f at the height of our of the, season SUMMER FROCKS Grouped at one Quick-Selling Price! Were much higher priced! Going! Going for a song! To make room for new fine white crepes, lush pastels, high-style sun backs, "country club" cottons, quality sheers and chiffons! What a wardrobe you can save as you've never saved before! Quantity is better get here early! We expect a "door busting" business! Women's and Misses' not in all styles and colors! PENNEY'S I. C. PENNEY COMfANY, Incorporated Wihna is the queen's nnmc. Polling voles Wednesday, Wilma Gipson; finished far ahead of her opponents to become queen of the Pioneer Days celebration. Her final vote was Jeanne Davies, with v and Helen Peterson, with became princesses. The queen ana ncr princesses were made official rulers of the celebration at a coronation ball nt the Maple Street auditorium Thursday night. Honors were pre- sented by President Huber E. Grimm of the Pioneer Days as- sociation, which is furnishing cos- tumes. Will Lead Parade Queen Wilma and Princesses Jeanne and Helen will lead the Parade of Pioneers Friday morn- ing, and will have a special box at the fair grounds shows. All three winners are 20 years old and were graduated from Cen- tralia high school in 1933. MisE Gipson is the .daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Gipson, of 1120 South Woodland; Miss Davies is the daughter of Mr. a.nd Mrs. W. Q. Davies, of 312 N street, and Miss Peterson is the daughter of W. W. Peterson, of Wnunch's prairie. A total of votes was cast in the queen contest Wednes- day, far exceeding that of any previous day. The final standings of the contestants: Name Vo1.es Wilma Gipson Jeanne Davies Helen Peterson Z31.200 Major William D. Alexander cf Fort Lewis will Judge horse show competition at the fairgrounds each evening of the Pioneer Days celebration, the nightshow com- mittee announced Wednesday. Ma- jor Alexander's acceptance of an in- vitation from the committee guar- antees a' performance of the high- est standards, Chairman Reid Con- rad said.. Major Alexander :s recognized as one of the army's' finest horse-' Is. the son. of. Major Gcneral Robert Alexander, retired, who commanded the division in Prance that bore t.no brunt of fighting in the Meuse-Argonnc of- fensive. Major Alexander served overseas Jessie Moore Marjorie Ekman Bflyqpld Agatha Malloy Dollie GilkLson Bemice Vassmer Ilcne Fisher Margie Roberson 19.4SO Lois McNulty H.BOO Laura Sines Venia Henderson 9.000 Glenna Brunton Nedra Roberts Edna L. Hall 3.100 Ferol Ball Mardonna Loveridge Josephine Schaefer Esther Korklin ._..v.... Genevieve Born Jeannette Born Jane Garrison Elsie Hoffman Chchalis Cecelia Loy 1.200 1.200 IN TESTING PLAN Dairymen of eastern Lewis coun- ty continue to show a favorable interest in the reorganization of the Lewis County Dairy Herd Im- provement association, as shown by tV.e fact that during the past, wrck 150 cows were signed up. Thin makes a total of 335 cow; signed in two weeks. A dairyman with a high-pro- ducing herd of cows has a better market for his product than one with a low-producing herd, de- clares Fred L. Thompson, assistant county agent. In analyzing a year's record in I the Dairy Herd Improvement as- sociation for a five-cow herd it ;was found that one cow produced jbuttcrfat for four cents per po I loss than another. The feed cost of a pound of fat on a cow with a production of 330 pounds butter- fat was 21 cents; on a cow with a production of 277 pounds butler fat the cost was 25 cents. The return which a dairymim receives for himpelf is determined bv -the differcr.ce between the m.irkrt price, fixed by world conditions and cost of production. I The dairyman referred to pro- duced a total of pounds of i hutterfat for the year with i five cows. Had this all bffn produced with cows like Vis host rather than his poorest, it would have meant nn additional ye.tvh income above cost, of feed for the herd of or 16 cent nbovr i what' it actually was with botr good and cows. The two cows in this Illustration nre typical of many herds to be found In the cpunty. A pronrnm of tratlnpc followed by lnl.riligf.nt culling nnd breeding would do much U) put manv herds from n mnitilnal to a proflt-tnli1 hnsls (Continued on Papre Four: All Shipshape in Spite of Appearances Don't keel over, folks. The stria only refused to bow to Rtern tradition, nnd anchored their motors to craft more aee worthy than anything else. Ruth Wehbar of Swampscott, Mass., will ho nn deck to spring a surprise with her sea-going inattrcas, while Claire Miller expects to cluan up in uu old tub in Ihe big regatta at Lake Maranacook, Me. I in !.lic coming Lewis j County Fair continuos to mount, wiih overy indication that the cvrnt thi.s ynnr, August 21 to 24, will sjood crowds. Hr-nry I'ortnr and Glenn Zlegler nro rfipidly the Smilh- Himhc'.s nnri they arn cn- ovrr th.i probabln fix- hibil. Hi if; dfpnrtmpnt will show. Tlirmpy.on, whr> i.s oontactint? I diiiryinni in thn of ttin i luir, pontiniPri find grow- Liit? in that department. Ktfito Mastrr E. E. King has bron invilfd to addrrss thn crowd on day, August 24. Governor's day hf ril.hcr Thunulnv or Friday, on thn ttmn of rCDiiiiniifd on Twn> 3 BIG DAYS PIONEER DAYS in Centralia Friday Saturday Sunday, Aug. 2, 3, 4 Free Street Parade Pioneer Pageant FRIDAY MORNING IN CASH PRIZES 2 miles of curiosities and relics of the past. You arc urged to exhibit your antiqu in this parade. CHILDREN'S PARADE Saturday a. m. Costume Merchandise Prizes Pioneer Picnic Immediately following the parade Friday at Borst Park. Bring your old a good time. 3 Magnificent Night Shows Big Military Spectacle 6th Engineers and 24tli Cavalry from F'ort Lewis and the 6th Engineer; Band from I- ort Lawton 8 P. M. EACH EVENING POPULAR PRICES Fireworks Every Night Circus Acts Clown Every Night Different Hear Dr. Townsend (in person) at Borst Park, Sunday morning, August 4th, to 12 attend championship rodeo at 2 p. m. Outdoor dance at nights of celebration Rodeo FAIR GROUNDS EACH AFTERNOON 2 O'CLOCK MANY FAMOUS RIDERS IN PRIZES GRAND PRIZE SADDLE POPULAR PRICES ON TO CENTRALIA! All events announced over Standard Oil announcer car ;

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