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Granite Falls Historical
Granite Falls, WA
Granite Falls Historical Museum
March 17, 1932     Granite Falls Historical
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March 17, 1932
 

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SNOHOMISH COUNTY FOR'UM Volume 10 *,,, , , i i '2 |' ,,it ii i J J i ii t / Granite Falls, Snohomish County Washington, Th day. March 17, 1932 Number 13 ACTIVITY MANIFEST IN MINING CIRCLES There must be 'gold in them thar hills," else why the activity among mining men of this v.iciniey recently ----and that there is considerable stir iu mining circles hereabouts is evident, on the face of returns. Mr. Biglow, manager of the Way- side Mine was a caller at this office Saturday and informed us that oper- ations on a larger scale would be commenced soon on that property, the I delay in carrying out the program mapped out last fall being caused by the tightness of the money market. The New York men interested in the mine, he said. had finally succeed- ed in arranging matters and cash would 'be available within a week of ten days so that the program could be carried out. He declared that there was plenty of ore of paying quality accesible and predicted ttmt the Wayside would be heard from in the near future. Renewed interest in mining mat- ters in the Silverton, Goldbar and Sultan areas are reported also. GETCHEL NEWS ITEMS Mrs, Lee mdquist went to Saat- tle on Saturday. , Mrs. C. E. W estund and Mrs. P. J. Johnson were Everett visitors Thurs- d'ayd Lulu, Margurite and Marion Moran of Granite Falls visited their grand- parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. Eggert at Getchell. t Mrs. Stehr returned to Granite Falls Friday. She has been helping Mrs. E. Anderson. Mrs. P.J. Johnson visited Mrs. [Carlson near Marysville on Thursday. Carlsons formerly lived at Getchell. Mrs. A.J. Wells and Mrs. W.J. Wells visited relatives on Mercer Is- land on Sunday. Mrs. Nina Posey and Miss Mary Peterson were callers at the home of Mrs. R. Bosworth on Monday. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Westlund and Mrs. P, J. Johnson were visiting friends at Home Acres on Sunday. Ivor Sundquist was an Everett is- itor Saturday. Mrs. P, J. Johnson went to Ever- eft Wednesday to attend school meeting. The next Missionary meeting is to be held at the home of Mrs. John Ny- strom on Wednesday, April 16th. FIRE WARDEN AND CREW BATTLE FOREST FIRES Despite the heavy rains all winter a forest fire menaced valuble second rowth timber in an 800-acre area in the Goldbar vicimty last q-hursday, Friday anti Saurday. Fires set by ranchmen to burn dry ferns from 2ogged-off lands spread to dry brush and down timber, requiring the work of, a fire warden and crew of twelve men to check the fires and save the timber in thf. threatened area. A BEAUTY SPOT Within the corporate limits of the twn of Granite Falls are many beau- tiful dwelling houses and grounds, among them being the home of Mr. Mrs. C. H. Frey. The dwelling is a neat structure set in grounds that give %light to the eye of every beholder. Row after row o crocus are now blooming--hite, yellow, purple and lavender, which bIeads with the green of the lawn grass rouges a scene that is well worth ........ miles ,to see. Mr. Frey is manager of the Medow Mountain Bulb Farm, which special- izes .:n Puget Sound grown butbs and has beautified the plot occupied by his dwelling wih bu'bs grown :on the farmand when we say "beautified" we mean just that and n0hing lesL J "' GOODYEAR TUBES REDUCED ,': Again the' leading tire man,fact. urers has educed prices by lowering prlees on all inner tubes, ' The Godyeav Tire & Rubber Co,, SYS, Frank , can ,produce a bet- ter grade tube because of volume prodttction. , Our sales, on, Speedway. and Path, finder tubes has,' incrsedconsider- ably because our prices are eompeti- "Wild Wesi 00lunl Enaelafl By Palr01- man rNeor Everell "In a real "wild est" mixup ,on the Everett-Seattle highway late Wed- nesday .&be Moehri, ng, state highway patrolman fired three ,bullets into the body of Emil D. Roberts, "zs, alleged fugitive auto thief, after Roberts had gt the drop on him and disarmed he patrolman. M6ehring saw Roberts in a stolen tutomoile and gave chase on his motorcycle. When Moehring caught up with him, Roberts pulled two guns and held up the patrolmmn and dis- armed him.' But Moehring didn't take defeat so easily. Grappling with the bandit he recovered his gun and after taking a couple of hard blows o the head from the gun in the hands of the thief he fired three shots into his body, one shot piercing his abdomen, another the right leg between the ;knee and thigh, and the other in the right forearm. Eugene Estes, 18. is held as an ac- 'l complies. IANNUAL REPORT COUNTY DAIRY HERD ASSOCIATION i i The annual report of the Snohomish iCounty Dairy Herd Improvement As- isociation for 1931 has been complet- ed by E. L. Conner, Asst County gent and Blaine Nelson and Dan owell, testers. This makes the 15th consecutive year of operation, during which the Association has increased from 287 ]bs. of fat from 467 cows in 1917, to 356,3 Ibs. of fat from 1148 cowsin 1931. The county aver- ge of all cows as reported by the ensus report is approximately 256.4 bounds, fat and the spread of 1001bs. metween the county average and As- iociation average. T :'I here were 50 standard herds and 6 owner sampler herds containing {418 and 192 cows respectively test- id duringthe yar, of which 38 stand- rd herds and 9 owner sampler herds )ntaiuing 1148'and 99 cows respec- vely finished the year and are com- ted in the average. There were 2 cows with a product- m of over 7001bs fat, 6 with over Dlbs fat and 32 cows over 5001be. he summary of average productio f 38 standard herds containing 1148 )ws is as follows: e No. Cows per Herd 30.2 ze milk production per cow 8983 ve !butterfat 356.2 e cal. of product $168.27 ve cost of roughage $ 54.50 ve cost of grain 27.11 ve total cost  of feed 81.61 ve return hove feed cos 86.66 ee overhead cost 80.00 ,e return a, bove all costs 6.66 ,e price recM lbs B.F. .472 e feed cost per lbs B.F. .229 ,e total cost per lbs B.F: .453 ,e price rec'd per 100 bs. mi 1.87 e feed cost 100}bs milk .908 ,e total cst 1001bs milk 1.80 'e return per $1.00 spent or feed 2.06 Hem,bership 'in the D. H. L A. es the dairyman a complete rec- [ of production and costs on each v in the herd. With such a record has a guide for culling the poorer Oducers, or selecting the best Yes for'replenshing the herd, for tding according to individ,ul pro- "tion and for planning the breed- I program for the herd. In shrt it tes foundation from which to the eall operations o the dairy in tking higher profits: t,vards t he fact that the years 1980 and 1 show an increase in enrollment he Herd Imp, Assn., in spite ff the that low prices have decreased ]' dairfman's income greatly, shovs I more dairymen are realizing the Assn dues are a necessary ense, as ar grain ,bills, rom h tle retur are greater 'than ttal of/the xpense. " : krested dairFte may secure eS 0 thiq report iom the count 7 nsia S0rviee, 202 Federal Bldg., rtt.' :, -- -- _'"'2 no one arises or re- ds in a residence. One up, goes to ed, arid lives iu a better form than Pretentious. He is free from danger who is al. ways on his guard. , , l, , .... i HOMESPUN SENSE .... I Pithy Quotations from Public Addresses of MELVIN A. TRAYLOR President, First National Bank, Chlcao "It Is time some leadership mad some '.#arty called our attention to the fact ,here Is no magic cure for the ills and 'lm evils of human folly. We trod the primrose path of extravagance, of tlmughtless and of almost criminal neglect o every sound principle of human conduct, from the Individual to he government, and the individual xas aided, encouraged, and abetted on :imt path by the government and those ;'esponslble for its administration." "One of the biggest things was a watered state of mind tn which we all thought we were richer than we were, and were living beyond oar moans." "In my opinion, no great division of boreas society has evec b,on ll. to, and clod about, as much ]n the same tortd of tie as I,,ta. u.o American fartaer." "l'h$ then Is my .po fr our future --tha we may ha rlh without foro:- ring to be righteous; that we maybe mwe:fa without being offensively roml; tha:- w m.,y b nationally iilltdcd ,'dtout bsln: nrr:,-mlnded; :l:d ta:t:!:, that We may llve tn a world ' ,.' t whout surrendering our faith." Ill 'I wou'.tl urge consideration of the or.tplco abolishment of so.called floor 0.,di,.=, whcI, as I am Informed, has bout it me,at of the characteristics of ple.in cra dmoting, and few, tf any, more redeeming features than that de- lightful Ethiopian pastime." "It Is bad enough when the Intelli- gent and wealthy speculate and lose, but whoa scrubwomen, day laborers. small homo owners, wives and Youths speculate andlose, simply bcause they can go to a broker's office and get credit for small sums, the practice ceases to be defensible on any ground." e $ "Out of the stress and difficulty of the situation I believe gradually we shall return to simpler thinking and 'simpler living. For it seems to me tk#JARHOLM YOUTH CRUSHED UNDER MILK TRUCK Orton Guldhrndson, aged 20, was instantl$ killed Sunday morning when he fell from the runningboard of the n,ilk truck driven by Leland Ander- son, the wheels of the truck crushing his chest, death ensuinginstanly. The tccident occured on a hill at Cedar- holm. The coroner pronounced the death "purely accidentaI.' EVERYTHING INDICATES THE ARRIVAL OF SPRING Crocus and violets are in bloom, the lilac bushes are about ready to put forth their leaves and blossoms, robin red-breast and other songster birds have arri'ed, and cros in great numbers are win'ging their way north- ward, all indicating that spring i here. The weather the past week has been rather damp and mild and larvas are putting on a brighter hue of green. STILL CALLS MADE FOR THE SUCCULENT SPUD that we want above everything tc .baudon the struggle to live up with the Jonesse, and to rediscover the true purpose of lifo, which Is the Joy to be found In the simple virtues of Indus- try, thrift and sane living. I believe In our people, in our country, and in ths God who directs our destinies; and I welcome the future with confidence and unshaken faith." @ "We have not failed lease of Ignorance of economic theories, butl because of our utter disregard and' defiance of all economic laws. Kmbl-, tion, stupidity, and greed have dictated i policies, aml trouble has been the, result.". "All through history.., the natlon that have been agriculturists and havl included in their agricultural and de.' mestlc puralts the breeding and rais. Ing of livestock have been the nations that have endured the longest and performed the greatest work gor man. kind." "Open the door of en agricultural, school and you close the door of & poorhouse." "Relief from owing too much moneY does not lie In borrowing more." @ "Knowledge is one thing, bat courage of leadership Is another." eft "Falsehood and error make the headlines, while truth and fact are lost In the maze of half-point type." 'We cannot trade the hungry, the unfed, the feeble voice of the sick. the empty basket of the unemployed, against the maintenance of party pret. erence or Individual advantage or per sonal achievement." "I believe I am a better farmer ) a long shot than I am a banker." $ $ "We must either all thrive togthe. or all suffer disaster." DUVAL HOME AT LAKE STEVENS DESTROYED BY FIRE The five-room dwelling house of Charles Ducal at Lake Stevens was I destroyed by fire early Friday morn- ing. Mr. Ducal and daughter being able to save only a trunk, two chairs and some articles of clothing after being wakened by the flames. The fire is thcmght o have origi- nated from a defective chimney. The loss is estimated to be $2000, and is covered by insurance, COUNTY REPUBLICAN CLUB ORGANIZED TUESDAY EVE. A county wide republican clu,b, to be known as the Snohomish County repu'blican Club, was organized Tues- day evening at a meet/ng attended by 83 men and women at the court house in Everett. Vern Henry was elected president of the chtb and A. M. Glassberg sec- retary. MANY BIG LOGS RECENTLY TRUCKED THROUGH TOWN During the past week or ten days many huge logs have been trucked through the streets of Granite Falls enroute from the forest south of town to the mills in Everett. To a layman it would seem impos- sible to load some of these huge logs onto the trucks that carry them., NON--BELIEVERS One time l went into a store to see the merchant about some advertising. He said, "No, I don't want any adver- tising in your paperads don't do any good I don't ,believe in adver- tising." I laughed and said, "What does it matter whether you believe in adver- tising or n0" Adam did not believe it mattered if he ate the appleNoah's neigh- bets didn't believe in the floodpeo- ple didn't think Lindbergh would fly across the ocean, and we could men- tion many others who don% believe in things. The cfuestion is, "will advertising sell goods? The answer is, that suc- cessful business men have proven ;be- yond a doubt that it can and willso that,s that.Shirley (Ind.- News. Bondfires are catching. Calls are still being made at the re- ief depot,for spuds but there are no spuds with which to supply the cal- lers. Nor is there are any other item of foodstuff On hand--verythinff ex- cept a few p.Irs of w ogn shoes, and a few articles of clothing, has been cleaned ` out. The:,anlY, donation made the past week was a, sack:::of:fl0ur by Henry Claus. ,  , , RED CROSS ASKS FOR WHEAT FOR NEEDY The Everett chapter of the Red Cross will within a few days apply to the National Red Cross headquarters for enough of the wheat made avail- able ,by recent act of congress to sup- ply the needy of the city and vicinity for a period of 90 days, it is announ- ced. CARD 'THANKS We wish to thk our riends and neighbors f, or their kind assistance in our late bereavement.-- the loss of our beloved wife. We especially wlsh 'to express our appreciation to the Royal Neighbors and the singers. John Harton 3. B. OU.TLOOK 4-H CLUB HOLDS MEETING The regular meeting of the B. B. Outlook 4-H tflub was held on March 12, with Bernice Wilson. At this meeting the plans were completed for the program and dance to be held Friday night, March 18th, t the Granville Grange hall. After a busy afternoon a delicious luncheon was served by the hostess to all the members and the two leaders. Don't forget the program and dance on March 18th which begins at 8 o'clock and is as follows: Piano Solo ................ Bernlc@ Wilson Song ............................ Tommy Moon My Lady Sleeps .................... let Act Song ............................ Clifford Audek My Lady Sleeps .................... 2nd Act Tap Dance ......................... Alice Fay My Lady Sleeps .................... 3rd Act Presentation of Gift .... Myrtle Moon My Lady Sleeps ................ 2nd Scene Dancing will begin at 9 o'cloek Come and bring your friends. OLD FERRYMAN NOT A HOARDER Wild and unfounded stories of find- ing $10,000 in cash hidden, in the house of Milton Franklin Garland, known for many years as the "old ferryman" of Burlington, were found to be absolutely .untrue this week. Following the old gentlemen's death last week, newspaper articles appar- ently emanating from Mount Vernon 8peli00Is 0000jghl I00fl Pilel]uclt Harvey Gra:ger, fiLeen-year-olt] high school pupil of l,a}:b. ;tcvens, now knows what. it's lhe to strand a night in a holl,:w log oa tie side ol; mountain, amid solitude and snow. A party of seven pupils of "he school in charge of Eri Phuh. mt.,x, ual training instructor of tie Imke Stevens school, left Lake Steven: Sunday morning to climb zo the mm. mit of Mt, Pilehuck, the 5,334-foot mountain peak just east of Granite Falls. They made the ascent and started to return about 3.45 in the afternoon all except young Granger making t.bc l decent in safety. On reaching the foot ,of the mountain it was discovered that he was missing and search was- at once instituted for him, four of the party again making the ascent of the mountain without finding any trace of him. The alarm was the given and searching parties from Lake Steveus, Granite Falls and Robe were at ones instituted and au organized search ,began and was continued util the. lst youth was picked up Monday all,mr noon by Archie Curtis of this city at sources appeared in daily newspa, the eastern limits of the city and pets throughout the Northwest, tell- taken wet and almost exhausted to ing tales of Garland's miserliness and the Curtis home where he was given surprising accumulation of cash. 'clothin "cod a ..... Garl n ...... i g, I nu res. The searon- a a m reanty was a regumr in_-arties that in t  .......... '-- customer of tw ....... g l , ne means.tree na,t ' ' 0 Kagl country Dan,Ks, I OW ' b ...... 0 .... ' ..... '" , , gr n In sum, ors wePe eallea O?I ne oz wmcn was zne r'rt Namnaz and the youth explained how it hap- Bank of Burlington. G. A. Young- period. quist, cashier, and an old. friend of When the paty, started to decend Garland, said the old ferryman's es- tate, far from being $10,000 was- really considerably less than half of that amount, Only a few pieces of change in silver were found in Garland's house, Yungquist said. His income was banked at regular intervals. Both Youngquist and Mrs. M. Price, a cou- sin of the old man who cared for him during the last six weeks of his life, were surprised and dismayed at stor- ies of money being found in pi,cture moulds, table legs and other places. Another phase of the reports con- tradicted by Mrs. Price was that he had tried to enter the county poor farm or hospital. This was also un- true, Garland having sent for Mrs. Price to care for him, Mrs. Price plans to stay in Bur- lington for some time to straighten out matters of Garland's business, before returning to her home in Stockton, Calif. Other relatives sur- viving the 80-year-old man are three more cousins, Mrs. Dora Hunter of Fre?.uo, Mrs. Laura Wesson of Santa Monies and DeLate Cook of Cor- dova, AlaskaBurlington Journal. WANTED: A MAN GItLS! This is Leap Year, Are you inter- ested in getting a man? If you are come and see how Amy Bungle (Marie Ashe) works her maidenly wiles, aided and abetted by Ma Bungle (Mrs. Frank Ashe) in her pursuit of the man, Richard Gilroy (Rudolph Westlund.) BOYSI Do you want work? ome and see how Sammy Bungle (Mr. Charles Corliss) solves the employment problem. FATHERSI Are you losing the scepter of pow- er in your home? Take a tip from Pa Bungle (Mr. Ed. Stevens) and you'll be the "head man" again. LITTLE SISTERSI Does practicing irk you? come and hear Babs (Mrs. Marie Ashe) ruin the mountain he *ook what he be- :lieved lo be a short-cut to get ahead t of the balance of the party and after ihaving waited some time for the party to appear canc'uded that they wer yet ahead of him and he tried an- other cut-off that didn t ,cut-off as he had hoped. Night coming on he f=und a he/low log and crawled into it after having made a supper ou a can of beans that he carried, and in the morning started the decent of the mountain arriving- as stated. The mountain is covered with snow near the summit and the lad suffered more or le from cld, exposure nnd exhaustion. But at no ti.,ne was he lost as re-= portedhe knew at all tim.es where he was at; it was the balance of the party who were lost. The episode caused much excitement in Lake Stevens; and Granite Falls and the communities .urrounding. CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH NOTES The President of Indiana Static Teachers' College says: "The Sunday school during my entire lie has te my chief interest in church wori,. nc greatest need .... is a beter ppor- tunity for children and adu... o se- cure better training in kn...dge o th Bble and in correct .,mg. The Sunday school has my adorsemeat at all times and everyv,aereo Sunday-school 10:16 Church 11:15 C. E. 7:30 Roy. Reid vrll preach Sunday morning, as we, as on Easter Sun- day. Tuesday Prayer Circle meets with Mrs. Mackie. II Thess. 2 Thursday Eve Prayer Circle meet- lng at the church. Acts 19 "If anyone is not willing to work, neither let him eat. For we are hear- ing, indeed, that some among you are walkin, g disorderly, not working at all, but are meddling-.- Now you, brethern, should no be despandent in well-doing." , . , ,, the scales. INTEC@SrAL EVERYONEI See Miss O' Rlley (Mrs: Chapman) ball thin,gs up. Hear Mrs. flroy, Richard's mother (Mrs. Agne Wod) soothe and comfort everyone, Laugh at Gordon (Leslie Gallagher.) W HERE? School Auditorium., WHAT? P. T. A. Play. w H E.'N? March 25, 1932. Fees at 7:45. H O W M U C H? You are cordially invited lm Adults 25c Children 15c, : td eu services. - - I Fran,k r I A"real lady sPeaks of laerself and .... Ifri;nds as women. " i Life iS worth more than, at :(,. ,;'i ' !