Newspaper Archive of
Stillaguamish Valley Pioneers
Arlington, Washington
June 18, 1925     Stillaguamish Valley Pioneers
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 18, 1925
 

Newspaper Archive of Stillaguamish Valley Pioneers produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




THE ARLINGTON TIMES, T HURSD Y,. JUNE 18, 1925. i - J - ..... n u}'l " '' ,m TWO GOOD PLAYS FEATURE THE CHAUTAUQUA PROGRAM Since the advent of "The Mov- ies" as the accepted form of the- atrical entertainment in towns and small cities throughout the country, the once familiar and all-inlportant "opera house" has been obliged to close its doors in most of these places, and the .peo- ple are thus denied a chance to see the spoken drama unless they have means and opportunity to attend performances in the larger cities. Despite the fact that this form of entertainment has been denied what might be termed the rural American public for several years, the immense hold that good plays still have o11 the people is shown by the experience of the Cadmean Chautauqua system, which has found "the legitimate" so popular that this year they have eleven plays going the round of their cir- cults, most of the programs in- cluding two plays. One of the year's plays to be used will be "The Gorilla," which will be the opening night attrac- tion on the Arlington program, be- ing scheduled for next Tuesday evening, June 23rd. "The Gorilla" is probably better remembered than any other play last year. as it is impossible to forget the thril- ling situations of this great mys- tery play. The West Coast Circuit, in addi- tion to "The Gorilla" will have "The First Year," a charming play of married life, made famous by Frank Craven. Tile Company will be led by Mr. and Mrs. Hardaway, who have such a large following wherever they have appeared. This play will be given on the last night of the local meet, Sat- urday, June 27th. OSO NEWS Mr. and Mrs. Clare Parker and family and Mr. Billie Salter mot- ored to Port Blakely Saturday evennlg and spent the week-end as guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Sal- ter and family. Mr. and Mrs. Kager have mov- ed to Darrington to reside during the summer. Miss Alma Adolfson is visiting among ffriends here for a tfew days. Mr. and Mrs. Art Fralick and daughter Arlyn were visiting friends here Sunday. Joe Hollingsworth who left last fall for Oregon has returned. Mr. E. T. Kamm of Lynden and wo sons of Seattle and Blaine came up Saturday to visit rela- tives. Edena and Fred Kamm re- turned with them to Lynden to spend a week. About 50 members of grange from Warm Beach, Kellogg Marsh and Arlington visited the Mr. Wheeler Grange here last Friday evening. Lunch was served aiter the business meeting. Mrs. Lewis Seegell entertained Lo dinner Sunday Mr. Fred Pat- rick. Henry Hollingsworth and Bryant Lowe. Nels Nordstrom was a business visitor in Arlington last week. Several visitors attended the picnic at Sauk Prairie last Sun- day. i Summer /00WJ Fares Take Your Vacation Trip While the Cost is Low! R i p These low rates entitle you ound Tr to the best in travel comfort Fare Yellowstone Geysers and Bers Are !/Io:'e Frolicsome Than Ever I Yellowstone National Park opened on June 18th this year, two days earlier than ever before, to accommodate the tourist hundreds already in the West who desired to begin their trips through this wonderland as early as possible. Superintendent Horace M. Albright in a communication to A. B. Smith, 1)assenger traffic manager of the Northern Pacific railway, stated that both geysers and bears are more playful than ever. Mr. Smith said that the volume of inquiries from prospective travelers indicates a big tourist season. Conservative estimates places the total number of Yellowstone visitors at 180,000 this year against 144,100 in 1924. Upper picture shows a mother bear and her two cubs welcoming one of the first motor parties over Yellowstone trails this yeal Lower picture is of the first party of tourists to leave Gardlner gateway for the tour of the Park. Mr. and Mrs. L. Bochier and children and Mr. Elmer Olson of Missoula, Montana are visiting at the Hatfield home. ABERGE-GREENWOOD The marriage of Miss Ruth Aberge, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Aberge of this place, and Mr. Norvey Bertel Greenwood, and a wonderful trip. Take the was solemnized at 8:30 Thursday *'North Coast Limited'  ' 1 evening, June llth, a the home --" of Mrs. C. Cook, Seattle. The ses Greenwood, Mr. Greenwood, Jr., Mrs. Alfred Ness and the bridesmaids mentio.lee] i- Following the cereny a boun- tiful and beautifully-appointed wedding dinner was sved, plates being laid for eightyuests. The newlyweds departed ater for a honeymoon trip to Beltngham and Mr. Baker. They wili;e at home to their friends in Sattle early in July, Mr. the position of day, produced 2096 dbs. of milk and 94.3 lbs. of butterfat; this was highest production of any cow in the Association. No. 17, purebred Holstein, belonging to Nels Walen of Silvana, milked three times a day, produced 2768 lbs. of milk and 84 lbs. of fat. Bear, purebred Holstein, also be- longing to Nels Walen, .produced 2496 lbs. of milk and 76.2 lbs. of fat. In the grade cow division, Arlington "%%%% %%% %% Iff. P. Ry. u \\;_ Send me informa. \\; f tlon on Mail to Nearest Northern Paeilio A, wanJt i i i II i lie along the historic Northern Pacific route, Yellowstone Park - - $38.95 Minneapolis-St. Paul $72.00 Duluth-Superior - - - $72.00 LU Chicago ......... $86.00 ,.o New York ...... $147.40 % .. Washington ..... $141.56 . R.L. Johnstone, Agent Arlington, Wash. %% bridesmaids being Miss Mae Aberge, Marshfield, Ore., sister of the bride. Miss Bertha Stetson, of Bremerton. The handsomely gown- ed bridal groupe presened a seene of youthful loveliness as they stood before the improvised altar while a Congregational Cler- gyman pronounced the solemn words of union. The ceremony was witnessed by a large company of relatives and intimate friends including Mr. and Mrs. George Aberge, parents of the bride; Mr. and Mrs. John Greenwood, parents of the groom; Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Aberge, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. L. P. MacDonald, Marsh- field, Ore.; Misses Florence Isa- belle and Mabel Aberge, the Mis- t'eStO" Win Battle of Tires At Indianalmlis, May 3o Setting aNewWorld Mark of 101.13 Mlles per hour--500 Miles without Tire Troubl00 This gruelling test proves the outstanding superiority of Fire- stone Full-Size Gum-Dipped Bal- loons. With practically no change in cars and drivers from last year, and over the same rough, uneven brick track, laid sixteen years ago ,--Firestone Balloons racing under blazing sun--beat last year's ,world record on thick-walled,high- pressure tires by a wide margin. Of the 21 cars wh.ich started, only 10 finished "in the money" every one on Firestone Balloons Gum-Dipped by the extra Fire- stone process that adds extra AMERICAN8 THE FIRST TEN MONEY WINNERS --ell en Firestone Full.Size @usa-DIpped Balloons Posi- AVERAGE tion Driver Miles Per Hour 1 De Psolo . . . 101.1S 2 Lewls-Hm... 1002 3 Sharer-Morton. 100.18 4 Harts .... 98.89 5 Milton .... 97.27 6 Duray .... 96.91 7 De palma . . 96.85 8 Kreis .... 96.32 0 Shattuc . . . 05.74 10 Bordino . . . 94.75 MOST MILES PER DOLLAR strength and flexibility, and elimi- pates internal friction and heat. Call at our principal branches --inspect one of these Full-Size Balloons that travelled the 500- mile race without a change. These wonderful Gum-Dipped Balloons that stood this terrific grind, will give you safety and comfort--and thousands of addi. tional mileson the worst coun- try roads--in daily conflict yAth sharp stones and gravel,worn-out macadam and broken concrete. See nearest Firestone dealer today, S. I =. Donnell Arlington, Wash. BHOULD PRODUCE "THEIR OWN RUBBER .... MAY COW TESTS According to the May report of the Snohomish County Cow Test- ing Association, made by Donald L. Saunders, there were 541 cows on the books of the Association, and 480 of these were tested and 462 figured in the results. The average milk production per cow was 1000 lbs., and the average butterfat production per cow was 39.5 lbs. There were 182 cows that .produced over 40 lbs. of but- terfat during the month. For that class of cows belong- ing to the herds of 15 cows or ov- er, the Monroe Reformatory's herd, milked three times a day, produced an average of 1692 lbs. of milk and 52.7 lbs. of butterfat; this herd. is of purebred and grade Holsteins. The Valley Gem Farm's herd of Arlington, con- sisting of purebred Guernseys, belonging to the same class and also milked three times a day, roe, and milk produced 2744 lbs. of milk and 79.6 lbs. of fat, and Pearl, also from the same herd, produced 2644 lbs. of milk and 7.4.0 lbs. of butterfat. Brindle, a cow belong- ing to S. M. Baker of Swans Trail produced 1550 lbs. of milk and 72.9.1bs. of butterfat. 390,462 lbs. of milk and 15,357.7 lbs. butterfat were produced by the cows on test during the month. CONTROLING PESTS A good many farmers are find- ing more or less trouble with dif- ferent kinds of insect life, and especially are they finding seri- ous troubles in their home gar- den plots. There are several in- sects doing damage at this time of year. The cut worm, the gar- den slug, the s,potted slug, the cabbage worm. the root maggot and many others might be men- tioned. The successful gardener knows many of these insect pests had an average production of/bY the method of attack. 1037 lbs. of milk and 48.3 lbs. of i The cut worm usually attacks butterfat, by cutting off the stem of a cab- Nels Walen's of Silvana, herd lbage or tomato pxnt, or any was high herd in the Class II. I other choice bit, and either de- That is, herds consisting of 15 I vours it or leaves it lying to wilt. cows or under. Mr. Walen's herd He occasionally climbs the stem produced 1614 lbs..of milk and land feeds on the leaves. 50.9 lbs. of fat, per cow during] He is easily tempted by a bait the month. H. J. Weiser's herd of made up of some arsenical poison, mixed cows produced 1140 lbs. of as lead arsenate or calcium arse- milk and 44.2 lbs. of butterfat nate mixed with bran, middlings, per cow during the month, alfalfa meal, bread crumbs, etc., For the best individual pro-I at the rate of 1 pound of the poi- duction, Gana of Valley Gem, son to 20 ,pounds of bran, etc. To purebred Guernsey, belonging to this might be added about 1 quart! the Valley Gem Farnls of ArHng.-]of molasses and about one-half ton, and milked three times a 25 YEARS IS NOT TO0 LONG for a RED CEDAR Shingle roof to last. WE GUARANTEE our Class A roofs to stand the test for the quarter of a century. F L BLOXHAM COMPANY CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS PHONE23 gallon of water in order to make it more attractive and easier to scatter as bait. The poison mater- ial and bran should be thorough- ly mixed first in the dry form, then the molasses added and stir- red again, then enough water to form a pasty mash. This can be scattered about the plants in the evening. Care should be exercised that children or chickens do not pick up the pois- on bait. For the root maggot, a solu.. tion of corrosive sublimate, made up at the rate of 1 ounee of cor- rosive sublimate to 10 gallons of water. The material may be ,pur- chased at any drug store. Dissolve the eorrosive subli- mate in about 1 quart of hot wa- er, then add this to the entire amount of water. Pour this solu- tion over the plants and around the stems, so that the ground is wet down at least one to one and ore-half inches. Repeat the treat- ment every 10 or 12 days, for three or four times. ARNOLD Z, SMITH, Co. Agt, (Advertising) RUPTURE EXPERT HERE F. H. Seeley, of Chicago and Philadelphia, the noted truss ex- ,pert, will personally be at the Mitchell Hotel, and will remain in Everett Saturday only, June 20. Mr. Seeley says: "The Sper- matic Shield will not only retain any case of rupture perfectly, but contracts the opening in 10 days on the average case. Being a vast advancement over all for- mer methodsexemplifying in- :stantaneous effects immediately appreciable and withstanding any strain or ,position no matter the size or location. Large or diffi- cult cases, or Incissional ruptures (following operations) specially solicited. This instrument re- ceived the only award in England and in Spain, producing results without surgeT, injections, med- ical treatments or prescriptions. WarningAll cases should be cautioned against the use of any elastic or web truss with under- stra.ps, as same res where the lum, p is and not where the open- ing is, producing complications necessitating surgical operations. Mr. Seeley has documents from the United States Government, Washington, D. C., for inspection. He will be glad to demonstrate without charge or fit them if desired. Business demands ,pre- vent stopping at any other place in this section. P. S.Every statement in this notice has been verified before the Federal and State Courts.-- F. H. Seeley. Home office 117 N. Dearborn St., Chicago. Catarrhal Deafness Is often caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube is inflamed You have a rumbling sound or Imperfect " Hearing. Unless the inftammatlon can be reduced, your hearing may be de- I stroyed forever. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE will ,  what we claim for it--rid your system of Catarrh or Deafness caused by Cat rrh. ]  [d by all druggists for over 40 Year ft. Chene, & Co.. Toledo. Ohio. I REASON o. One Food fried in Amaizo has a crisp, even brown. $1M00llZO ;s not a grease-. therefore it doesn't make fried foods greasy. That's why mothers , sogreafly '* prefer it. the mill; per thousand ........ ) l | "" Same Delivered at Arlington; per thousand ................ The 00/erd C, eda,r Co. Phone 2 1 i:3 or 232 1 |l - i i It it 15 J J iI \\; \\; "That's 3' Ti:re" Goodyear Heavy-Duty Cord Every two-fisted, hard-traml)ing motorist shouts out loud when he sees this tire. It fits his idea of'what a tire ought to I)e and to do. Sinewed with SUPER'TWIST, Goodyear's great new cord fabric that's extra elastic and extra strong. Armored with rut-proof, reinforc- ed sidewall ribs. Powered with the famous All- }Veatheer. Tread. Seen it yet? There's one in our window. Take a look--maybe you'll want it. R, & H, TIl00 E SHOP McDonald & Carlson, Props. im m m m m me-,emmmlmm m m m m w m  mm n mm, mmu m m ,   m  m mm mimmmi mm tmm,