Centralia Chronicle Advertiser, September 6, 1935

Centralia Chronicle Advertiser

September 06, 1935

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Issue date: Friday, September 6, 1935

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Friday, August 30, 1935

Next edition: Friday, September 13, 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 September 6, 1935, Page 1.

Centralia Chronicle Advertiser (Newspaper) - September 6, 1935, Centralia, Washington Par the in tat time read THE DAILY CHRONICLE Delivered to your daily lor ISo per week- tor null 25c per month. none COO, CtntralU I Centralia Chrofiicle Advertiser NUMBER 116 CONTAINS ONLY, A PORTION OF, THE NEWS AND ADVERTISING OR THE CENTRALIA DAILY, CHRONICLE CENTRALIA, WASHINGTON, FRIDAY, SEPT. 6. 1935 If lt'c a Good Bargain you'll find It In the "Advertiser" WITHOUT A SHOT BEING FIRED- LOTS OF WATER To maintain the highest possible production of pastures in Western Washington during the spring, summer and fall season, making It possible for dairymen to reduce their cost of producing milk and butterfat. best results have been obtained by a combination of :prqper fertilization and irrigation, at the Western Washington experi- ment station, according to M. S. Grander, agronomist, who has con- ducted pasture improvement ex- periments for several years. Grunder states that while both fertilization and irrigation are necessary to get full value from pastures, yet fertilization without irrigation will result in consider- able increase in production during April, May and June. Irrigation, Grander says, will re- suit in an increase in production during July, August and Septem- ber, when pasture grass is most needed. However, Irrigation alone makes no provision for maintain- ing the fertility of the soil.' Repeated experiments at the Western Washington, experiment station, over a period of years, show that in most soils there is a decided slump in the growth of pasture grasses during July, Au- gust and September. Irrigation is needed to hold up this produc-r tion. In some seasons production may decline as early as June 1. On upland soils and some of the drier bottom lands, growth cease entirely during the summer months. "This can be corrected, as proved by our said Grunder, "by irrigating the pasture land. Ir- rigation has resulted in a substant- ial increase in yield, even in the summers." The average result of four years of irrigatioi at the experiment sta- tion shows that yields of dry mater- ial produced after June 30 was more than twice as much on irri- gated as on non-irrigated land, or, to be exact, an increase of 131 per cent. There is even evidence that ir- rigation in one season will result in increased nrnduction the follow- ing spring. However, this may not hold true in all cases. "It is important to irrigate be- fore the pasture stops said Grunder. "Keep the soil sup- plied with moisture. Most years it Is necessary to start in June. However, in other years it is neces- sary to start as early as Mt.y. While 12 acre inches of water was supplied to the irrigated pasture at vhe Western Washington experiment By DR. R. L. WEBSTER Entomologist at State College of Washington 'First attracting attention when it became established in the seed pea growing district in the vicin- ity of Everson in Whatcom county, the pea moth has been gradually extending, its range since 1928. A year ago, In company with J. I. Griner, state supervisor of horti- culture at Olympia, Arthur J. Han- son, entomologist at the Western Washington Experiment Station, and William Hatch, district horti- cultural inspector, Seattle, made a trip across the International boun- dary into the Fraser River valley, British Columbia, to meet with several of the Canadian entomolo- gists who had been making a istudy of tMs insect. Wb round se- KT f f PRINTING Problems to Ds CENTRALIA DAILY CHRONICLE To all intents peace reigns between Ethiopia and Italy, but already Ethiopia's allies are attaching the Klackshirt forces In East Africa. The heat, disease, insects, rain have invalided borne more tban BOOO of tlie expeditionary force, accoiding to some reports. Altbougli not a shot lias yet been fired In the KtrugRle. here yoa see Italian soldiers carrying a comrade on a stretcher at a field hospital station. station, yet it may be necessary to apply 18 inches on some of our Western Washington soils to get best results. "This 12 acre inches was applied in several irrigations during the summer. Application of 3 to 4 acre inches each, appear to give best results. Excessive irrigation is not desirable because it results in loss of plant nutrients by leaching. It may also result in an increase of undesirable plants in the pasture." PEAS HARVESTED Between forty and fifty tons of Austrian peas were harvested by Lewis county farmers who grew them on contract this season for the Thompson Feed company of Chehalis. Net receipts totaled about per ton for recleaned seed. Peas planted last fall averaged around 1500 pounds after reclean- ing. Geo. R. Thompson, head of the firm, reports the possibility of developing a large market for dairy vetch, due to demand from mid-western states where a crop of this kind is in increasing de- mand. The market for local grains is reported stagnant at prices around per ton, due to heavy shipments to Pugct Sound markets of crops grown in central and eastern Washington areas, where large scale operations prevail. WASHINGTON STATE COL- LEGE, Pullman, Sept. a new hybrid wheat which is a product of a cross between hy- brid 128 and Martin, is being dis- tributed by the division of agro- nomy of the agricultural experi- ment station, says E. G. Schaefer, head of the department. The var- iety is siimlar to Albit in many characteristics. In tests conducted at Pullman, Wlalla Walla, Pomeroy, and LaCrosse it has produced a higher -average yield than Albit. It also shatters less, has a slightly heavier bushel weight, and is more resistant to smut. It has much the appearance of Hybrid 128 and in commercial channels should grade White Club. In naming the variety the first two letters of Hybrid 128 followed by the first three letters of Martin were used in forming the name, Hymar. Tlie new variety is being of- fered for distribution in lots of 10 bushels, one bushel, and one pound. Tine larger amounts will Insure the production of seed in sufficient quantities for further dis- tribution. Tlie smaller amount? will enpble farmers to make a test of the variety on their own farms. II Hymar proves as successful as preliminary tests indicate, it will become a valuable wheat in much of the area where Albit is now grown. WON FAIR PRIZE The Daily Chronicle's attention has been called to a recent error in its report of 4-H club prize win- ners at the Lewis County Fair, in which it was stated that Charles Johnson, instead of Charles Jack- son, won first on his grade Jersey- calf. Tlie name of Lonnie Jackson, who won third with his grade Jersey calf, was omitted. Both boys belong to the Hanna- ford Valley 4-H calf club. OUR WILL The Life Story of Will Rogers By SCOTT CUNNINGHAM BUENOS AIRES BY LONDON WAY OP Ill May, ifriends he 1900. was Will wrote his giving a One of the letters, still preserved, reads: "I am going to have a dance at my place Tuesday night, June 5th. Now be sure and come. We'll have good music and I tlilnli a good crowd." A dance platform was put up at the rancJi-hoiise, and u high- toned dance band brought up tram Muskogee. Will's father was dubious of this way of running a but said nothing. Clem Rogers had enough to do to look after his bank in Claremore. After accompanying a shipment of cattle to Kansas City In May, by way startled the iliomc '901, Will We damage In pea fields In retllmed bv way Ol -of the province. Whether admitUng that he mow the insect f.irst became established 21) was Denmd arrangements for in British Columbia and came ;across the line In tlie vicinity of 'Sumas or whether it started on tills side and migrated northward is a question that probably will never be settled. The pea moth occurs in eastern Canada and has caused some in- jury in Ontario and in Nova Sco- tia. On the other hand, it Is known to occur in Michigan and some 12 years ago or more caused injury In the Green Bay district of Wls- consin. insect has long been GRANGES PLAN FAIR Under the leadership of the Port Colville Grange. Stevens county Granges are sponsoring a county agricultural fair at Colville this month, opening September 12 with a parade. More than in cash premiums are offered for agricul- tural displays. No Down Payment 18 Months to Pa; UNDER FEDERAL HOUSING PLAN Under this new plan the Federal Government is making it possible for you to own one of these beautiful heating units at the lowest possible cost, and giving you from 18 to 24 months to pay. With this plan there is no down payment and the first payment is made 30 days after the pur- chase We handle the entire transaction for you with no red tape and no embarrassing questions. We are at the present time showing one of the largest assortments of circulating heaters ever displayed in this section. DON'T GO THOUGH ANOTHER WINTER WITHOUT ADEQUATE HEAT. COME IN AND LET US EX- PLAIN THIS WONDERFUL PLAN TO YOU. General Electric Refrigerators, Electric Washing Machines. Electric Ironers and Ranges may be purchased under this Federal Housing Plan. Charlet's Furniture Co. Quality Furniture for Lets known as a enemy of peas in Eu- rope, Since 1933 the pea moth has been the subject of a co-operative project between the main experi- ment station and the western Washington station. Arthur J. Hanson, entomologist of the west- ern Washington station, has spent most of his time since early in June this year, making a careful study of the Insect in Skagit coun-. ty. A year ago Hanson made sev-1 eral trips to county in investigations on the Insect and a temporary assistant was employed I by the western Washington sta- tion who spent three months or more at Everson conducting in- vestigations on the pea moth. Rep- resenting the main experiment sta- tion, I have made several trips in company witli Mr. Hanson to the infested area since July, 1933; our first trip to Whatcom county on this problem. The larvae of the pea moth pen- etrate the pods and feed on the growing peas. Injury by this insect may be easily distinguished from, that caused by the pea weevil. WJien a pod is attacked by ttie moth the green peas are al- most completely devoured and there Is an accumulation of frass or excrement within the pod. Indi- vidual peas attacked by pea veevll, however, retain their shape and there is no accumulation of frnss inside the pod. Completing their growth late in July or early in August, the larvae make their way from the pods by means of a relatively small hole and enter the soil. Here they spin a slight cocoon close to the sur- face and remain within this cocoon until the following spring. Tlie tiny moths emerge in May and June. Eggs are deposited on tlie foliage and the tiny larvae make their way into the green pods. Feeding period continues for approximately four weeks wlhen the mature lar- vae are ready to leave the pods and enter the soil for the winter. Some experiments have been con- ducted by Mr. Hanson, both in i Skagit and Wnatcom counties, to determine the feasibility of utiliz- ing insecticides against the pea moth. So far the results have not been particularly encouraging. It seems altogether likely that the main dependence for control of this insect must be placed on cultural practice. According to reports I have had from Mr. Hanson, it docs not seem feasible to grow seed in any district where peas are grown for canning purposes. Because seed peas arc not harvested until after the insect has matured, there is nothing to prevent the larvae from leaving the pods and entering the ground to complete their transfor- mations. In the case of green pens or peas grown for canning, these are removed while the larvae arc still In the pods, a factor which in itself will check the increase of the insect In any particular terri- tory. It is quite likely that deep plowing following harvest will bury the larvae to such an extent that few moths mny emerge the follow Ing spring. Mr. Hanson is attempt- ing to obtain more field fiatft on tills score. Control is complicated a bit by the fact thut the moth has been lound to live In vctcl a gigantic roping contest to be given at Memphis that month. lie would require forty cowboys for it. The Memphis Invasion was not financially profitable. Will talked about going to Mexico, and took a trip to San Francisco. There he fell into the company of an- other boy from the country, and was rooming with him. Will went to sleep one night ahead of his roommate, and the latter, on re- tiring, blew out the sras light. The smell of gas long after brought rescuers, who found both boys unconscious. After he left the hospital, Will returned to the Indian Territory looking like a ghost, and talking in a husky squeak. _____________ Unable yet to Impress Betty Bluke, Will had continued to be Kale Ellis' Kate had an- other suitor, a doctor, whom her parents favored, and when Will brought her home too late one night she was told she could never see tin- young cowboy again. If this must be trie end of his ro- mance. Will decided, he might as well go to Mexico. "But why asked Dick Paris, a con.slant chum of Will's now. "Why not South The matter was settled mi a day when Clem Rogers c u m e storming into Ed Sunday's store In Oologah and exclaimed: "Do you know what that darn fool boy of mine has done? He ha1; gone and lost ten thousand for e." Will, In operating tve ranch for his father, had been far more In- tent upon pleasure than business. Lured by New York, he had taken trninload of cattle there, at great expense, Instead of to Kan- sas City, the usual market. Will sold the cattle on the ranch that were considered his own, and tak- ing Dack Paris with him, went to New Orleans to seek passage for Sout.n.i. America. "That year's boat to South Am- erica had left New Will said later, "so we went to New York, being told we would get one from there. We way of London." London with its its Thames, and Its Tower, thrilled them. "But It's not got a 'look in' with New York for Will wrote home. "No electric EFFECTS OF FEED ON YOLKS TESTED WASHINGTON STATE COL- LEGE, Pullman, Sept. experiments have been conducted at the Washington agricultural ex- periment station lo study the ef- fect of Argentine corn, domestic corn, dehydrate alfalfa Q'.i yolk color. It was found L.at corn had less effect on yolk color, 10 per cent of Argentine corn pro- ducing a darker odor iti egy yolks thiin 30 per cent of dom.r-sUc corn. Twelve percent of dehydrated al- falfa In the ration gave a de-.-per color than 30% of Argentine corn. An intere.'.ting ob.'iervution war, that by doubling the anuunt. of domestic or Argentine corn or de- hydrated alfalfa In the ration, trie yolk color wa.'; increased but war, not doubled. Thir; rela- tionship was also shown combinations of Argentine corn and dehydrated alfalfa were fed. The pigments in the yolks caused the combination of two pig- mentations caused by feeding products separately. (OontlmiPrt on Pa KB Two} OFF TO SCHOOL! Make sure that eyeslrain is not undermining their health. Special price to students. DR. J. M. FULLER 318 N. Tower Ave. 401 N. Tower Centralia Phone 606 Guaranteed Truss Fitting SoWcd DRUGS WITH A REPUTATION S56 Market Street Chehalis Phone 88 Private Fitting: Room .CLEANSING TISSUE, 500 sheets......................24c TOILET TISSUE, Sound brand, 8 rolls................25c ALKA SELTZER, 60c size..................................49c VELDOWN for 31c KRUSCHEN SALTS, 85c size............................59c ADHESIVE TAPE, in. by 5 yds. 9c PINKHAM'S Vegetable Compound, size Tobacco Values THERMOS BOTTLES Qt. size Pint Size 79 c Vacuum Bottles From 69c to Values in Soaps PALMOLIVE, G bars............55c BINSO, small ............................7c IVORY, 3 bars .......................He FAR WASHING POWDER large LIFEBUOY, 4 bars _____.....25e P. 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