NEWSPAPER ARCHIVE OF
Granite Falls Historical Society
Granite Falls, Washington       More Newspaper Titles
September 30, 1927
PAGE 1 OF 8    PREVIOUS  NEXT
 
PAGE 1 OF 8    PREVIOUS  NEXT
 

Newspaper Archive of Granite Falls Historical Society produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2014. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information. Request Content Removal

to the Monte Cristo Trail. Ptlchuek stands sentinel O'er the City GRANITE FALLS RECORD Lumbering, Mining, Dairying, with ! Scenic Beauty Unsurpassed. City i J " in a Beautiful Setting "'L--- . V Granite Falls, Washington September 30, 1927 Number 4& CAT TRADE MAMK NIO. By Ju, n, lu,8 won't sell it, don't all a man a hard drinker, if the easiest thing he does? i?ttow do -people tell you ?', my sister has a mole on ¶¶7 PRESENT it is October still it makes me pain, it to rain and rain and rain, and rain. Nevins says a sock on the Worth two on the jaw. ¶¶¶7 Kenseth says if he called wife and the kiddies," he has on is three years ¶ ¶ ¶ ¶ but little here below and to please, but woman, her soul wants everything she ¶¶¶7 [Will you want a coat-of- this silver, Mr. Newriche?" Lemme see some 7¶¶¶ old days they made a young :applied for a bank job sub- on the adding machine. see how good he is with 7¶¶¶ says that in five years lairbd women will be ex- he is a hairpin manu- ¶¶7¶ "Jones is certainly in "Yes, How so?" "We buried him yes- 77¶ ae too many flowers for ho can't appreciate them for the living who would them, ¶ ¶ ¶ 103 years old today, splendid! And does he anything?" seem to have any at all!" 7¶7¶ is not so hard as Saved. 77¶¶ is blind but the neighbors ¶ 7  ¶ a will there's a 'Production (;osls Musl Be Matched Solve Surplus Egg Problem By Keep- ing Only "Profitable Hens Where competition is keen, busi- ness organizations make most of their profits by strict economy in cost of production. This points out the most practical methQd of mak- ing money out of poultrythe most practical solution of the problem of the surplus eggs. When hens lay 120 eggs per year, the production costs per dozen ap- proximate 27 cents and the prob- able loss this year will be about 15 cents per hen. When hens lay 240 eggs under the same conditions, pro- ducing costs per dozen will approxi- mate 15 cents and the profit will be about $2.20 per hen. , Cull out the poor hens and keep their eggs off the market, adwscs W. D. Buchanan, extension specialist in poultry at the State College of Wash ington. Give the profitable hens ex- cellent care and all of the feed that they can handle. It is important to get rid of all the hens that do not produce a profit, for the eggs laid by the poor hen are not only produced at a loss, but they go on the market in competition with those of the good hen. Thus they cause a second loss through lower- ing the price of the product. Local Baby Contest Arouses Much Interest The baby popularity contest held in the Granite Falls theatre last Wednesday, night aroused much local interest and the theatre was filled to capacity. There were many fine babies and children of pre- school age entered in the contest. First prize was awarded to the children of Mr. and Mrs. James Ashe, for their appearance, populari ty and health. Second prize was awarded to the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Michael, while the third prize was taken by the baby daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lewis. There were many other fine babies entered in the show and consider- able competition was offered for those that were chosen for first, entered in the show and consider- second and third prize babies. Miss Esther Muson of Coupeville visited her sister Mrs. L. L. £ovn- send over the week-end. Dr. and Mrs. Allison and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Brooks attended the fair at Puyallup, Sunday. your school shoes d ppl an su les now Zippers and all kinds footwear for the rainy season M. E. Chappell (]ENERAL MERCHANDISE Phone 82 Granite Falls MAYOR TO GIVE ADDRESS Mayor L. R. Clinton will give an address of welcome, at 2:00 o'clock p. m. on the opening day of the fair. The address will be given frorfi the platform facing the grand- stand. Locally Owned Dog Places at Puyall,p Snowball, a two year old racing Whippet owned by Geo. Pinkston local dog fan, placed third out of the five Washington dogs en- tered in the races at the Western Washington fair, at Puyallup. Black Night, owned by A. W. Forbes of Tacoma, took first place, with Edina Dairymaid, owned by Mrs. Thresa Mills of Seattle, coming m second. The winning time of the race was not given. Mr. and Mrs. Pinkston have three Whippets that are now trained to run. The dog tlmt Mrs. Pinkston ran at Puyallup made the 220 yard course in Vancouver B. C. in 13 1-5 seconds, some time ago, which is considered very good time. Their dogs are trained on their own track a home. Mrs. Pinkston will enter these dogs in the Whippet races Sunday after noon at the Snohomish County fair. Here's Ti00e Program For lllh Annual Fair FRIDAY AFTERNOON I:00 p.m. Boys Stock Judging Contest. 2:00 p.m. First Heat of Grange Tugrof-War. 2:30 p.m. Nail Driving Contest for Women.Prize Mdse. 3:00 Nail Driving Contest for Men Left-Handed, naturally right.Prize Mdse. 3:15 p.m. Woman Winner versus Man Winner. 3:30 Fat Man's Race, eligible to anyone over 190 Ibs., under 6 ft., Fifty yards.Prize Mdse. 3:45 Second heat of Grange Tug- of-War.Ten lb. can Coffee. 4:00 Free for all Sack race. Prize Merchandise. 4:15 Free for all Three-legged race.--Prize Merchandise. SATURDAY FORNOON 10:30 a.m. Watermellon eating contest.Award. 10:45 Sack race, Boys under 15 years.Award. 11:00 Three-Legged Race, Boys under 15. years. Award. 11:15 50 yard dash, Boys and Girls under 15 years.Award. 11:30 Novelty Shoe Race, Free for all.Award. 11:45 ]00 yard dash, open to anyone under 21 yrs.Award 1.2:00 Relay Race, Boys under 15 years, team of four. Awards. 12:15 Egg race for girls and boys under 16 years. 12:15 Egg race for winners, girl and boy of 1st egg race.---lst. and nd. Awards. SATURDAY AFTERNOON 1:00 No. lNovelty Horse Race Walk V mi., Trot 1Ami., Any Style %mi. 1st $10, 2nd $5. 1:15 Exhibition of Everett Troop of Boy Scouts of America. 1:45 No. 2 Pony race, relay 1st $10, 2nd $5. 2:00 Football game, Monroe High School VS. Granite Falls High Alumni. 2:30 No. 3First heat of £ mi. pony race. 3:30 No. 4Free for all lh mi. horse rabe.lst $10, 2nd $5. 4:00 No. 5-:-Second heat of pony race, No. 3.--lst $10, 2rid $5. SUNDAY AFTERNOON 2:00 p.m. Whippet races.Lov- ing Cups. 2:30 Base Ball Game, Mukilteo VS. Granite Falls and Snoho- mish County All-Stars. Mrs. Mary Fredregill spent Tues- day in Everett with her daughter Mrs. Harry Johnson. 4- Miss Lela Kenney who is attend- ing school in Everett spent the week end with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Ted Kenney. "Fair Opens Thursday Heavy Orders [;ul Supply of Pylrol Expect Final Allotment To Be Used Long Before March 31 In view of the exceptionally heavy ders for pyrotol from July 1 to eptember 15, it is expected that the inal allotment of this explosive will )e exhausted long before March 31, :he date set by the Bureau of Public oads for discontinuing the distribu- :ion of farm explosives. Washington's final allotment of 1,- 100,000 pounds was the largest allot- nent of pyrotol in the United States From July to September 15 norm- ally a time when farmers do not use farm explosives, orders totaled 386,- 700 pounds or about one-fourth of the total supply. This far exceeds orders at the same .time last year, says R. N. Miller, extension special- list in land elearin economics at the [ State College/of Washington. There will be no further distribu- tion of farm explosives by the Bureau of Pt, b]ic Roads after the present allotment, as the supply of left-over war explosive's alloted for 'arm use is exhausted. Pyrotol not distributed by March 31 in any state will be allotted for highway construe tion.' Due to the demand for the final supply of pyrotol, individual farm orders are being limited to 1,000 pounds per man. Orders are accept- ed through county agricultural agents or other authorized agents. Pyrotol may be used in the same manner as other farm explosives. "P, T. A. "ira HOLD MEETING The Parent Teachers association will hold their regular meeting at the High School auditorium, Thurs- day evening October 6th. A good program will be given. Mrs.' M. J. Griffin had as guests Sunday: Mr. and Mrs. Roy Robe, and Mr, and Mrs. Ed. Craw of Ev- erett; Mrs. Mildred Lee of Seattle; Mrs. T. K. Robe arid grand-daughter Patty Lee, of Friday Harbor, and Bill Griffin of Seattle. Mrs, T. K. Robe and granddaughter Patty are staying for the week. Mrs. M. J. Griffin drove to Everett Friday and visited with her son Russell Griffin whose ship is taking cargo there. ----.l.----- Jas. Furlong and Claude Morgan were in Everett on business Tues- day. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Michael and baby daughter, Mrs, Roy Michael and Mrs. T. Lavigucr motored to Hobart, last Thursday. Mrs. H. B. Gay visited her par- ents in Everett from Friday until Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. James Ashe were among the Granite Falls people who attended the fair at Puyallup, Sun- day. .___@_--_ Mr. and Mrs, Jas. Furlong and son Jimmy returned from a weeks visit at Waterville. Mrs. L. G. Lee visited with Mr. Lee at Silverton, Thursday, and stayed until Sunday, visiting Big 4 Inn and the glacier and other places of interest. ----,b---- Mrs. Lester Michael and little daughter Estelle went to Everett Monday evening where they will visit Mrs. Iichaels parents a few days before going to their new home at Hobart where Mr. Michael has employment. Mrs. F. Laviguer returned to her home in Everett Thursday evening after visiting her daughter Mrs. Lester Michael for several days. ----d,----- Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ashe, Jr. and Frank Ashe, Sr. attended the Puyallup fair Saturday, Exhibifio, 00pace Best Program OWNER DISPLAYS FLAG PRESENTED BY LINCOLN A flag that was presented to S. S. Seibert for gallantry during the Civil War by Abraham Lincoln, in 1864, will be displayed by the owner S. S. Seibert at the Snohomish County Fair, this week. Mr. Seibert now resides near the city of Monroe, and has brought to the fair a fine indi- vidual exhibit of farm products tha he will enter m competi- tion with the other individual exhibits. Washington News Items of Interest The 31st annual state fair at Yahi- ma passed into history Saturday with the greatest record ever made. Paid admissions reached 60,000. v, rarrants totaling $3000 have been drawn by State Auditor Clausen to re- imburse the various counties of the state for wild animal bounties. August High, 83, ex-Washington state grange master and ex-state sen- ator for Clark and Skamanla coun- ties, died in Vancouver last week. Bertil Johnson, assistant United States attorney, who was appointed actiig pr0seeutbr of Pierce county by superior Judges, was sworn In last week. Walton Lumber company's new mill, at Everett, which started operations two weeks ago, will add a night shift of sixty men October 3, It was an. nounced. Sallle Wahkiacus, a survivor of the ] once powerful tribe of Kllckltat In. I diana, predicts that the coming winter will be long and that there will be deep snows. Automatic electric traffic signals are to be erected in Yakhna at the four busiest intersections on Yakima avenue. They will regulate both ve- hicle and pedestrian traffic. Improvement of the Moxee-Whlte Bluffs road five miles from the county line westward, with a view to gravel- ing, has been undertaken by the Yaki- ma county engineer's office. , | Filled To I;apacify; i, Many Years Saturday and Sundays Pro- gram is Full of Action; Band Concerts Both' Days Thursday, Sept. 29 ts the open- ing day of the Snohomish County Fair, to be held at Granite Falls,, for four consecutive days, ending" Sunday, October 2. With the sale of tickets well underway the crowds that will attend the fair this year are expected to be greater than ever before. Up to the minute at- tractions will be listed in the pro- gram that will insure the attenders of a real live outing for any of tle days that they attend, Exhibition Space Filled To Capacity The exhibition space for indivi- dual exhibits, ranging from tbe farm to mineral exhibits is all ready illed to capacity, with more bids still coming. The long sheds for cattle and horses will be filled with the county's best exhibits of live- stock. Swine, poultry, sheep, rabbits° dogs and bees. Football Game and Pony Races Saturday afternoon will be filled o capacity in the line of amuse- meat starting the afternoon will be the pony races, later there will be a football game between Monroe High school team and a team of Granite Falls Alumni. Monroe has a formidi- ble team this year and with the - team of alumni the game should prove in- teresting beyond all expectations. i Whippets to Race As a speQia additi feature for Sundays program there will be w series of Whippet races conducted by the Washington dog owners. The following will compete. Snowball Nigger and Stealaway, owned by Mr. and Mrs. George Pinkston of Granite Falls. Blaeknight, owned by A. W. Forbes of Tacoma, and Dairy- maid, owned by Mrs. Thresa Mills of SeaLtle. These dogs are all thoroughbred Whippets and have been raced in the largest dog shows and fairs in the State of Washing- ton and the Province of British Columbia, Canada, and for those not having seen such dogs in action, it will prove a real treat. Baseball Game Sunday will be the date for the one of the most interesting ball Continued on page five iII[I[I[I[[II{Htq[if[II[mIiIII tll]tlrl]lItllll]flllil 'ldllfllJflllflii,llifllIII]ll,lllIlllIt;ll fll[li Granite Falls State Bank Jno. HI Curtis, Pres. Ulrich Scherrer, Vice Pres. (leo. D. Thompson, Cashier THE STAGE IS ALL SET AND THE CURTAIN READY 'tO RAISE ON THE BIGGEST AND BEST SNO. HOMISH COUNTY FAIR The Fair Officials have worked hard and long to bring affairs to a satisfactory state and now it is up to the Weather Man and the Public to do the rest. i r ![iglliil[lilll tl llilll,llilllllll I[ II lil IIt,t,!] N A :: i N N BOOST FOR THE FAIR AND SAVE AS YOU EARN Granite Falls State Banl% AT THE GATEWAY TO THE MONTE CRISTO TRAIL i |