Newspaper Archive of
Stillaguamish Valley Pioneers
Arlington, Washington
February 18, 1932     Stillaguamish Valley Pioneers
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February 18, 1932
 

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PAGE TWO Probably the radio has brought! us to the realization that we are as a people very careless with the King's English, though naturally the schools have been dwelling up- on this same subject for years and they have also helped. For myself, I am glad. There 13 noth- ing more pleasing to the ear than a well modulated voice that is heard to speak good language. No, I do not mean stilted and unnat- ural, for that is very boresome but the every day words pronounc- ed correctly and with the absence of: "ain't, have got, I done, we was, and where at," and many more. While listening to the radio we hear a word pronounced dif- ferently than is our usual method and we immediatel# get interested and talk it over, thereby impres- sing the correct pronounciation upon us. A dictionary is one of the most needed books in our homes, not to add to the book- shelves to collect dust, but to re- fer to many times a day. By the way, four out of five of us speak the last syllable of the word "dic- tionary" incorrectly. Look it up for yourself. And not only that word but get the habit of "a new word a day to keep illiteracy away." Who Wants These Books? There has come into my posses- sion four books to give to some girl or boy, man or woman. They are not new, but they are in fair condition and for the person who is inclined to be an artist they will be a very great help. It was a part of a mail instruction course and the set is very complete and will give directions for "Line, model, figure, animal drawing, letter designing, color rendering, illustrating, and designing. Frank- ly, I shall give them to the appli- cant who will show that they are ready to work with the books. Send your letter to Aunt Bess, Arlington, and I shall be glad to consider your request for the books. at4to Dear Aunt Bess: Will you kind- ly tell me the best method we should use to announce our en- gagement, and that will not be very expensive? We are a young couple and live in two different towns and tha is the reason that right way. Maggie and Jiggs. ii __ [ VERY( LATEST H00lru Ha00hatl Bunnies, chickens, kittens or ducks--you'll find them all well represented in the shops and de- partments where you go to buy clothes for babies and very little folks. This season they are espe- cially well represented and if you want your baby's wardrobe to be really up to date be surd that these small creatures are part of the decorative scheme. On blankets, crib covers, car- riage robes and bonnets you may use applique animals cut from white eiderdown. Turn in the THE HOME CIRCLE Suggestions for Mother And Ideas to Make the Home more cheerful By AUNT BESS Dear Maggie and Jiggs: To be- gin with I hope that your married life will not be as hectic as that portrayed by the cartoon "Maggie and Jiggs," which name you have signed to your letter. But to get back to your request, there are several ways in which you can an- nounce your engagement which will be entirely proper and inex- pensive. Of course the young la- dy will take the leading part and her friends should receive the an- nouncement a day or two before the prospective bridegroom's friends are allowed the secret. The young lady may wish to give just an informal luncheon to her most intimate friends where she will announce the affair and then let these friends spread the news to others. Then of course cards may be sent out with the an- nouncement to your circle of friends and relatives. On these cards I think it is nice to have an invitation to call on some special afternoon to meet the couple and their relatives. This afternoon or evening of the call should be most informal with conversation and a little music or cards and introduc- tions should be very simple. You must not forget after your closest friends have the announcement that the newspapers in your dif- ferent towns should have the cor- rect information, also. Good luck to you both and you have my sin- cere wish for your happiness. Someone has suggested that we try to avoid the subject of depres- sion as much as possible and al- though it is uppermost in our minds these days l do not believe that is a wise idea. Not long ago I attended a luncheon and after all the guests had gathered the hostess made the announcement that any person bringing up the subject of hard times would have to do some stunt in payment. It was surprising during the after- noon how many had to pay their forfeit in just the general trend of conversation. It was lots of fun and afforded a whole lot of amuse- ment, too, for the whole afternoon. I think this would be a good stunt at all our informal affairs for the next few months. Unc|e Ben says: Maybe the lence now instead of science. the edges, taking care that your stitches are small enough to hide unseen in the soft material. On knitted sweaters or caps the decoration can be made with cross stitches done in heavy silk or fine wool yarn in contrasting X xX color. On a white sweater you may work with yellow, red, pink or blue, while a tan or biege sweater may be trimmed with brown. Simply thread the yarn or silk into a coarse needle and work the cross stitches as you would on linen, taking one cross stitch in each stitch of the knitting. The di- agram shows how to take the cross stitches for a duck two inches in width. If you are uninterested in ducks and prefer some other de- vice, you can work out the ar- rangement of cross stitches with- out too great difficulty. Simply draw intersecting lines on a piece of paper and then experiment with the crosses until you have a design that pleases you. ' ' O DEATH OF JUDGE BLACK Judge William W. Black, pion- eer lawyer and real estate dealer of Everett and who served as su- perior court judge from 1904 to 1912, suddenly passed away Mon- day at the home of his son, Lloyd Black. Death was due to a hear attack. Judge Black, who had reached the age of 77 years, had come from his home in Los Angeles to attend the funeral of his daugh- ter-in-law, Mrs. Wendell W. Black, held in Seattle Monday. Funeral services were held Wednesday at 2 p. m. from the chapel of Challacombe & Fickel with interment in the Evergreen cemetery. edges and sew into place around : i ." "'A \\; WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, FEB. 18, 1932. i| gAIRY SCHOOL AT. U0000OOD SlffANA FEB, 221 Dea;H. Z. Peteron " J The fula:"a[ i of Hans Z. Peter- i'veral'Suects of Vital Intreet[son, whd: id aay Thursday I to Daien Will Be Under Dis- I evening- ih:: "e, VeteranS, hospital cussion--4-H Girls to Serve in Bremrth:after an illness of Lunch.  The Snohomish County Exten- sion service announces a dairy school at Silvana Monday, Feb. 22nd. The meeting will be held in the school auditorium beginning at 10:30 and continuing until 2:30. Lunch will be served by the Sil- vans 4-H Clubs. Program 10:30Application of Dairy Out- look Material to rPoduction. Problems, by Mr. R. M. Turner, Asst. Director of Extension. 11:30--Marketing Problems, by Mr. Grimm, Mgr. Snoho- mish County Dairymen's sects(ion. 11:45--Observations of a dairy inspector, Ed. Soper. 1:30--Getting the most from our pastures, Mr. Hegnauer, ex- tension agronomist. 2:30--Dairy Management prob- lems-Mr. Gee. S. Bulkley, Carnation field man. --O OSO Mrs. Ray Hathaway is very ill at her home from bronchial pneu- monia and her condition is con- sidered very serious. Her brother, Frank Clark, went to Woodinville Sunday to get her father, L. Clark, and brother Ray, and the two sist- ers came from Seattle Monday. Virginia Allen has been very ill for the past week, and is threat- ened with pneumonia. Leroy Smith's friends will be pleased to know that he is getting along nicely at the Everett hos- pital and the family have confi- dence in his recovery following his recent operation. Duncan McGillivray went to Granite Falls to stay for an indef- inite time, as he has employment there. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Elling- wood of ttamilton spent the week- end visiting Mrs. Ellingswood's brother, W. E. Russell and his family. Cleve Parker has been suffer- ing for the past week with a bad case of blood poisoning in his hand, but is improving at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. William Oldfield (Margaret Moore) of Lake Stev- ens and Mr. and Mrs. William Butler of Seattle spent Sunday at the home of Mrs. A. E. Wright. Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Knights and family visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Phelps at their home at Marysville. While there they had the oppqrtunity  re- new otner acquamances,-mazng it a very pleasant day. Friends called on Herbert Van Horn the evening of Feb. 10 and help.ed him celebrate his birthday anmversary. The evening was spent in dancing and at a late hour the guests departed after having spent a pleasant evening. Ed. Waits of Arlington came up Saturday and was a guest at the Blacker home until Monday, when he left for Seattle to visit his daughter, Mrs. Rose tlalterman. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Palm of Seattle but formerly of this place, accompanied Mrs. J. W. Anderson and daughter, Mrs. Elmer Samp- son, home last Wednesday fol- lowing the death of Mr. Anderson in Seattle. The funeral of Mr. An- derson was held at Arlington Sat- urday afternoon attended by all of his neighbors and friends from elsewhere. Mrs. Ed. Prather of Everett spent Saturday visiting friends here. A ten lb. son, Donald, was born to bir. and Mrs. Lawrence Wicken Feb. llth. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Ha(field and children of Bothell came up Friday to visit over the week-end at the home of the letter's par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Parker. Mrs. Archie Bannister of Arl- ington visited relatives here Sun- day. Mrs. Frank Covey and daughter Dorothy, of Everett, called on Mrs. C. Sandberg Sunday. -o GRAND VIEW Hedman.Hildebrand Miss Anna Hedman of Grand View and Mr. Francis Hildebrand of Mt Vernon were quietly mar- ried Monday afternoon at the home of Rev. C. D. Swanson at Mt. Vernon. The ceremony was wit- nessed by the groom's mother Af- ter a short wedding trip the young couple visited Sunday with the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hedman. Mr. and Mrs. Hil- debrand will make their home in Mt Vernon where Mr. Hildebrand is employed with a nursery con- o VISITS WITH PARENTS HERE ern. We all extend our hearty Miss Cleans Resets, who is wishes for their happiness and success. tachin in Evei-ett, spent the Mr. and Mrs John Erickson of week-end with her parents at thts lverett were "guests Sunday of place. Mr. and.lth-s. Chas. Nelson. Mr.' ad Mrs. James Anderson of Port Angeles were week-end euesta of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Hanng. Satu kflrnoon they attended the fUiieral of Mrs. Han- ning. and Mrs. 0hn Lind of :Mr. and t-Of three montlL ws held Monday afternoon+.i+ r the First Lutheran church. Re/:Ross had charge of the servicer :-John Thompson and son Emmet. ang a duet, "Come Unto Me/'tmd Mrs. Ross sang a solo, "There'Is a Beautiful Home," Mrs. Will!Powell acompanying on the orga A hymn was sung by the congregation in the Norwegian language. I. Peterson kas a vet- eran of the World war and a mem- ber of the American Legion and the casket Was draped with a large American flag. The floral offer- ings were /lumerous and beauti- ful. lie leaves to mourn his pas- sing, his wife, four daughters, Pearl, Joruh, Hilma and Nora, two brother a,a a sister in Nor- way, and a nephew, Hjalmar IIug- len, who resides at the family home in Lakewood. Interment un- der the Elmer Schaefer Funeral Company of Marysville was held in Arlington cemetery. Mr Pet. erson was very well liked by ev- eryone and will be greatly missed in the community where he has iced for many years. The casket bearers were John Sather, of Lake Goodwin, John Wangsmo of Arl- ington, John Jacobsen, John Rom- stead, Paul Pederson and Otto Bjorn. The sympathy of the com- munity is extended to the bereav- ed family. The orchestra of the Arlingt,on, High School will give an enter-] tainment in'the church parlor of l the First Lutheran church at 2 I o'clock Sunday afternoon, Febru-[ ary 21, under the direction of Mr. [ Sather. On account of this pro-[ gram Sunday school will be held at 1 o'clock instead of at 10 o'clock in the morning which would have been the regular time, and this has been done to save making two trips for those who live at a distance from the church. The entertainment is sponsored by the Lakewood Young People's Society of the church. Honoring: the birthday anni- versary of Mrs. Alfred Bjorn Wed- nesday afternoon, February 10, the following ladies called at her home to htlp her celebrate the event: Mrs; N. C. Nelson, Mrs. Andrew Anlerson, Mrs. John Iver- son, Mrs. George Esewine, Mrs. Will Powell Mrs. John Thompson. A social time was enjoyed with needlework, and chatting. Mrs. Bjorn served a dainty lunch. In the eveningabout thirty addition- al guests called. She received many beautiful and useful gifts. Miss Eleanor Tommervik was an overnight guest Tuesday of Miss Len.a: Hidal in Arlington. Mr. ars. John Jacobsen, Mr. qnd "+ adre Miss Kit s6n atenh-= cert in the Stanwood Lutheran church given by the Pacific Luth- eran college choir last Friday night. Miss Helen McNeil, a teacher in the Shoultes school, was cal- led to Bellingham Wednesday by 1he serious  illness and death of her mother, Mrs. IIugh McNeil. Mrs. Oilette of Marysville is sub- stituting for her while she is away. Richard Aken, N. J. Personius, Anna Sather and Edith Powell are among those who are on the sick list. Mrs. Andrew Hovik attended the committee meeting of those on the committee for the mid-winter festival of the Marysviile Pioneers which will be held in the Odd Fel- lows hall Saturday evening, Feb. 20th. Many Baby Chicks Received Alvin Rauch received a ship- ment of 2000 day-old chicks last Saturday. Monday C. C. Hild re- ceived 1200 ten-day-old chicks The Lallemand brothers have 1500 chicks weighing a pound each, which are four weeks old. Jorun Peterson returned home Friday from Langley where she has spent the past two months, a guest of her aunt, Mrs. Lloyd Cloke. Mr. and Mrs, Joseph Pecnik entertained a group of friends at their home last week honoring the birthday anniversary of their daughter Frances. An enjoyable evening was spent with games and dancing. At a late hour lunch was served to thirty-five guests. Frances received a number of gifts. The Shoultes 4-H Clothing club will meet next Saturday afternoon with Marian Leifer. H MrS. Anthony Holms, Jr., and erman Lark, lecturer and mast- er, respectively of Fidelity Grange attended the Lecturers and Mast- era' meeting held in Everett last it from : needay present a vis- various meeting last Wed- Members were Grange, Granges. Mr. of Pomona, was ijlave an interesting Of Prof. accompanied home from The Lan- came Friday until Sue- home. Profes- + LOCAL BOY SCOUTS ATTEND B$ RALLY About twenty Arlington Scouts attended a county rally of the Boy Scouts of America held at the Armory, Everett, last Friday even- ing. Some 350 Scouts attended the colorful event which was featured by various games and contests. The first and most spectacular feature was a spiral parade, nice- ly executed to the lively music of the Legion fife and drum corps. This was followed by a shuttle relay race in which Lone Scou troop of Sultan placed first and Troops No. 4 and No. 3 took sec- ond and third honors. Following various Scout games a demonstration of fire by friction was given. In this Troop No. 3 placed first, Troop No. 6 second and Troop No. 17 third. The dressing race (h whicl contestants progressively remov- ed hat, kerchief, belt, shirt, shoes and stockings and then redressed) was won by Troop No. 4. Bill Hage of Troop No. 29, Arlington, placed second and Troop No. 6 third. The Alderwood Manor Troop, No. 49, won first in the neatest patrol competition. Troop No. 3 was second and Troop No. 6 third. A noisy and lively event wa., the nail-driving contest partici- pated in by teams of eight boys each boy driving eight five-penney nails, each contestant running across the room to the wood block and after driving his quota of nails return the hammer to his team mate at the starting line. The awards were: Troop 49, first; Troop No. 4, second, and Troop No. 1, third. Judges of the cicus were Chris Lehmann, Charles Maynard anc Clarence Coleman. Capt. R. G. Mathews, scout executive, was program director. Local scouts were transported by S. D. Boyer, scoutmaster, New- ton Field, member of scout coun- mittee, Otis Allen and C. L. Marsh. About 400 spectators witnessed the circus, which was held in con- nection with the observance of the 22nd anniversary of the Boy Scout movement. --0 ARLINGTON HEIGHTS A huge crowd attended the par- ty at the hall last Saturday night and left well pleased after an evening's entertainment. A feature of the evening was the niusic plav-I ed on the piano accordion bv +al cousin of Mrs. Orville Wood,'ac-I companied bb Mrs. Wood. I Navy Man to Improve 80:Acres We learn that Mr. A. J. Byro- holdt of the U. S. navy is about to improve a portion of his 80 acres east-of thp O, A. Hanson place. "Pl'-wh -in/oFmattm-we-- get we understand that C. A. Till- man and Iver Johnson are engag- ed to clear several acres and that Mr. Byroholdt will erect a 9-room modern home in July or August. Mr. Byrohohtt has been in govern- ment service for 25 years, being now stationed in the Panama can- al zone, and will retire from ac- tive service on pension in 1933, when I,e will permanently reside here. The officers and several mem- bers of the Trafton Community club visited the local club last Monday at their regular business meeting. The object of this meet- ing was to foster a get-together spirit between the two communi- ties. It was exphdned and Concur- red in by all that if all rural dwel- lers wotld unite that their power to do things would be greatly en- hanced. Several able speakers from both clubs gave interesting talks and the evening was topped off with a tasty buffet luncheon. The desire was expressed that there may be more of these get- together meetings. H. Kern is making a creditable showing on his land clearing ven- ture, having so far cut up and pil- ed the surface debris on about 5 acres. Wilbur Bolding arrived home a week ago from California where he has been employed the past few months. o OBITUARY HANNING Mrs. Hilda Matilda (Peterson) Harming was born Jan. 1, 1874, at Hultinge, Forsamling, Soderman- land, Sweden; died Feb. 10, 1932, at Vancouver, Washington, aged l 58 years, one month and 9 days ] She was married to Eric Alfred J Harming April 14, 1901. The [ couple came to America in Octob- [ er, 1903, settling in British Colum- ] bia. They came to Arlington in ] Feb., 1912, residing here until 1923 when they moved to Van- couver, Washington, where de- ceased had since resided. She had been in failing health for the past five years. Mrs. Hanning is survived by r husband, three daughters and tee sons, namely: Mrs. Louis Kraets, R. 2, Arlingon; Mrs. Har- old McCarty, Weed, Calif.; Miss Helen Hanning, Vancouver, Wn.; Arthur, Richard and Albin H an- n in g; also by two grandchildren, Calvin Kraetz and Patsy Colleen McCarty, and one nephew, EI e Ericimon of Arlington, her fail r +two Sisters and one brother it Sweden. Members of th rthe hat all-were she passed /ATTEND LINCOLN 00HDAY DINNER Many Notables Grace Festal Board When Republicans Honor Emancipator. -- W. J. Hindley Orator of Occasion. Many Republican officials and other notables attended the Lin- coln birthday dinner held at the Masonic temple in Everett Satur- day evening. Among these were Gee. Roland H. Hartley, Lt. Gov- ernor John Gellatly, Land Commis- sioner Clark Savidge, N. D. She- walter, state superintendent of public instruction; Samuel J. Humes, state highway engineer, and nineteen members of the state senate and house of representa- tives. Nelson J. Craigue, Everett postmaster, presided in a very pleasing and urbane manner. Mes- sages from President Hoover, Sen. Jones and Cong. Hadley were read. The chair then introduced the various notables, some of whom spoke briefly. These included Gee. Hartley, Lt. Gee. Gellatly and Mayor Edwards who welcom- ed the G. O. P. hosts to the city. The governor spoke quite briefly and created considerable amuse- ment by his jibes at the other state officials present. He concluded by saying he would return "when these birds are absent" and would have plenty to say. Mrs. C. C. Gilman, state com- mittee woman, was chosen to in- troduce the grizzled veterans of the Civil war who were present. These were Comrades E. W. Son- (lerlin, 93; A. A. Hubbard, 89; Thee. Tart, 83; S. B. Tiff, 89, and J. H. Miner, of Marysville, 83. Needless to say, the old warriors received an ovation Each spoke a few words, it transliring that one had shaken bands with Lincoln and another had heard him speak m one of his debates with Stephen A. Doughts. One reverted to the present depression and advised all who heard to "vote for the best man," regardless of party label. Some self-appointed moderator thought this a rather dissonant note, so whispered in the old vet's ear a hint that he had talked long enough, but tbe old warrior bristl- ed up, shook his cane and said i effect'that he ,would talk as long as he pleased. The real address of the evening was delivered by W. J. liindley of Everett who paid an eloquent tri- bute to the character and l)ublic services of Lincoln and compared the abuse heaped upon the Eman- cipator with that now being di- rected against President ttoover whom he credited with being the only man who had come forward with a constructive program in the present great emergency. About four hundred attended the dinner including delegations from all parts of' the county. Among Arlington people present were Senator and Mrs. Gee. Mur- phy, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis C. Pal- mer, Arthur It. Moll, L. N. Jones, Joseph Mathews, C. L. Marsh, Paul Wangsmo and Fred Finger- son. -O YAKIMA WOMAN TAKFS OVER QUIL CEDA TAVERN Mrs. Evelyn Nelson and daugh- ter tIelen, formerly of Yakima, have taken over the Quii Ceda i Tavern, with the intention of cat- ering to tourist traffic. They will Hymns were sung by Madam Moll and Mrs. Carl Moll. The floral tributes were notably beautiful. Interment was in the Arlington cemetery with the three sons, two sons-in-law and a nel)hew serving as pallbearers. 00di.oto. Successor to THE HALLER CITY TIMES Thursday, Felruary 18, 1932 Issued Every Thursday VOL. XLIV. No. 23 Published at Artington, Wash. Subscription price 1.50 Per Year. Editor, ............. C. L. Marso Business Manager, J. C. Carpenr Entered as eoncl-czas matter, Sept. 1@. 1888. in the Post Office at Arlington. Wmm. BOVINE TUBERCULIN TESTS WILL BE MADE Snohomish county dairy herds are to be tested for tuberculosis again this year in a county-wide test, according to J. C. Exline, In- spector in charge, Olympia. This test, starting February 15th, will proceed until every dairy or beef animal in the county has been tested. About four inspectors will be on the job. The last county-wide test, tak- en in 1929, gave the county a mod- ified accredited standing, with an average of less than two- tenths of one per cent reactors. This showed an exceptionally clean bill of health and it is to be hoped that the results will be equally good this year. Experience has shown that the periodical test is the best means of eradicating T. B., as the elim- ination of infested animals pre- vents the spread of infection. As in previous tests, dairymen will be partially compensated for condemned animals from state and federal funds appropriated for the purpose. also have prixate banquet rooms where reserwttions may be made for parties. Mrs. Nelson is a sister of B. V. Pompella of this phtce and has been here for several weeks seek. ing a desirable location. Restless CHILDREN CDappamaREN will fret, often for t reason. But there's Castonal As  -, the z. An the rapper; mild and bland.as it tmtea. But its gentle action mouaes a m youngster morn  time a morn pvul medicin That's the beauty of th aildren'. remedyl It may be "gin  tiniest infant- as often as them k need. In cases of ci.'c diarrhea ol similar disturbance, it m invaluable. A coated tone calls for just a few drope to wm, d off constipation; so does any tioa of bad breath.. Wheneve ehlln don't eat well, don t rest well, at have any little upset--this pure table preparation ia usually all that's needed. ADVANCE SPR/NG DRESSES s4.00s Newest Fashions of 1932 . . gay, bright colors as wall as dark Plenty of sep- arate dresses with jackets I Sa0000,Li00 ++mad `