Newspaper Archive of
Stillaguamish Valley Pioneers
Arlington, Washington
June 18, 1925     Stillaguamish Valley Pioneers
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June 18, 1925
 

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A Helpful Bank EIjt 00rlin00ton gim00 Published Every Thursday By THE ARLINGTON PTG. CO. Entered at the postoffice at Arl- ington, Washington, for trans- mission through the mails as second class matter C. L. MARSH, - - Editor J. C. CARPENTER, Business Mgr. Consolidated With the Arlington Chronicle (VOL. IV., No. 18) April 3, 1915 he stopped over Sunday night and preached an inspiring sermon which was greatly appreciated. He was a guest at the parsonage and Monday morning the parso and his wife took him over to Sil- vana to catch the G. N. for Bel- lingham. Dr. Frame expressed himself as well pleased with the progress of the local church dur- ing the past year. F, LAWRENCE HURT IN AUTO COLLISION ARE YOU RECEIVING the proper service from your bank? IS YOUR BANKING business being handl- ed in a satisfactory way? THIS INSTITUTION HAS every facility for attending to your wants, properly and promptly, IF YOU ARE THINKING of changing or enlarging your banking connections, we will be pleased to talk with you, CITIZENS STATE BANK Christian Science Sunday at 11 a. m.; Wednesday evening 8 o'clock. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. in Riley hall. A free reading room at the same place open from 2 to 4 each Wednesday Subject fo'Sunday, June 17, "Adam and Fallen Man." FREE METHODIST M. R. Morley, Pastor. Corner Fivth and French Regular services on Sunday as follows: Sabbath School 10 a. m.; Morning worship, 11 a. m.; class meeting, 12 noon; Young People's meeting, 6:45 p. m; Evening wor- ship, 7:45 p. m.; mid week ser- YOUR HOME BANK vice Wednesday evening at 7:45 The general ,public is cordially invited to these services. This week there is a special meeting commencing Friday evening; see announcement elsewhere in this issue. C"t00ere:e dealer near ,2ou 00lwY ,z s00ea00l@ on A4 IL E,.g OUR. neighborhood "Red Crown dealer's l a specialist on in-  creasin gasoline mi. llII;tdI leage look him up. If you derive a paternal $ti$- Faction in seein your dollars o--you'll get an extra thrill ombuyin btILS instead o}" just ;(asoline for your car. Have the ealetune up your csr 0 'Red Crown-- the economy run gasoline with the extra miles irz i- ano use,the Red Crown Mileage Card. You II soon learn to gee  t;o 30 extra miles per tnkfuI from 'P.ed CrowN: 00"00eye dealerj" yell "00edt00:oWn"MIlE00 S. F. Donnell Arlingxon, Wash. Vosburg Motor Co. Arlington, Wash A. H. Moll Arlington, Wash. Ebey Logging Co. Arlington, Wash. D. W. Farmer Jorden, Wash. Central Feed & Grocery Bryant, Wash. Skagit Trading Co. McMurray, Wash. METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH Robert H. Allen, Minister Our services for Sunday, June 21, 1925 are: 9:45 a. m., church school; 11 a. m., morning worship, subject, "The Recovery of the Lost," an interpretation of three of the parables of Jesus for to- day; 8 p. m., evening worship, subject, "The Great Companion." Our genial district superintend- ent, Dr. G. W. Frame, visited at the parsonage a few hours Satur- day on his way to Darrington. On his way back home to Bellingham Grange Warehouse Co. Oso, Wash. L. C. SeigeI Oso, Wash. Vaughn Bros, Darrington, Wash. J. L. Bennett Dari'ington, Wash. Andron Logging Co. Darrington, Wash. O. S. Fulton Hazel, Wash. Klement & Kennedy Fortson, Wash. THE ARLINGTON TIMES, THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1925. i ed georgette gown emblideed in steel beads, assisted her moth- er in serving a two-course lunch- eon to the assembled guests. The table where the wedding cake was cut was centered with a bowl of pink sweet peas. For traveling Mrs. Oltman wore an ensemble of mahogaqy silver- stone fur-trimmed. The happy couple left for the Olympic Ho- tel, Seattle, by auto, and will take in the Rose Show at Portland, lat- er going up the Columbia river and on to Banff's at Lake Louise in the Canadian Rockies, making a three-weeks' tri,p. They will Lhen be at home at Oakville, where Mr. Oltman h'as recently purchas- ed an interest in a creamery. The bride is a native daughter of Arlington, attended the schools here, graduating from high school and later from Bellingham State Normal with the class of '20. She taught school at Pata Ken, Hawa- iian Islands and lately in the Roosevelt school here. Mr. Oltman is a graduate of Washington State College. Out-of-town guests at the wed- ding included : Mrs. Francis Pierce and Mr. Otto Oltman, sist- Frank Lawrence suffered a broken nose and rather severe abraisions about the face Tues- day afternoon as the result of an auto collision on the Pacific High- way at a point a half mile north of the Weiser farm. Mr. Lawrence was a ,passenger 'in a Dodge car owned by James Pierson of Hazel, Mr. and Mrs. Pierson and son William (driver) being the other occupants. While enroute home from Ev- Everett the Pierson car, in pass- ing one of the McAlpin freight trucks going in the opposite di- rection, struck the rear wheel of the truck with its left front hub, causing the car to swing over to the left behind the truck. This brought the Dodge directly in front of a Gardner car driven by Isaac Earnheart of this place, with whom was riding his moth- er, Mrs. Sarah Earnheart. The re- sult was a head-on collision which might have been disastrous but for the fact that both cars were moving quite slowly. Mr. Lawrence was the most ser- iously injured. However, Mrs. Earnheart received severe contu- sions about the face, being thrown forward against the wind- shield which was broken. Her knee was bruised also. Lawrence's injury was due to his being thrown up against the top of the car, the bridge of his nose strik- ing on one of the bows support- ] ing the top. After the injury was When he arrived home Mrs. Law- rence identified him by a jack- knife he carried in his pocket. Some of those involved in the mishap think the accident was due to Young Pearson's attention be- ing diverted when he saw his brother, Denny, on the truck, as he called to him and waved his hand. It is believed that during this temporary diversion of his aention from the road he allow- ed the car to swing too close to the truck. The Pierson car suffered a broken axle and other slight dam: ages, while Mr. Earnheart's char- lot ha'd the front axle bent and the windshield broken. JUNE WEDDINGS MAJOR.OLTMAN In a pretty seLLing of f ore:t greens and pink flowers the wed- ding of Miss Myrtle Major, daughter of Mrs. Estella M. Ma- jor, to Mr. Rudolph Oltman of Bellingham, took place Wednes- day evening. The guests were met by Doris DeWitt, who was very sweet in peach colored organdie with insets, and ushered into the spacious rooms. The bay window where the ceremony was perform- ed was banked with early an- tumn leaves ivy and honeysuckle. Miss Louise Dunn at the piano, June Marsh and Louise Murdock with violins played the wedding music. Miss Christina Wilson san, "I Love You Truly," prior to the entrance of the bride, her coming being announced by the strains of the bridal chorus from Lohengren. Miss Major was charming in a French model of shell pink satin, pearl embroider- ed, with silver slippers and hose. She carried an exquisite shower boquet of roses and orchids. Miss Bertha Benedict was maid of honor and was very sweet in a gown of palest green crepe de chine, carrying a shower boquet of white carnations. Little Rosalie Catterall, niece of the bride, carried the ring in the heart of a large long-stem- med pink rose. Jeanette Taylor carried a basket of roses, both little girls being pictures in their dainty dresses of lavender and yellow georgette crepe. Mr. Les- lie Sorenson of Bellingham was best man for Mr. Oltman. In this beautiful setting, sur- rounded by their most intimate friends, Rev. Charles Williams of the Congregational church read the words which made them man and wife. Miss Dorothy Poill then sang, "At Dawning." Mrs. Charles Catteral, sister of the bride, wearing a ,peach color- er and brother of the groom; Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Sorenson, Miss Pearl Nesson, Lillian Pierce and Dorothy Oltman, all of Belling- ham; Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Jung- bluth. Mrs. Delia Yoder and Ray Major of Seattle. Local guests were: Mr. and Mrs. Chas. M. Catteral, Mrs. Rose Catteral, Miss Garnet Kernaghan, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Sill, Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Donnell, Mr. and Mrs. Nels Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Thee. Brounty, Mr. and Mrs. William DeWitt, Mrs. W. J. Brounty, Mrs. William Verd, Mrs. C. N. Bene- dict, Miss Thelma Peterson, Miss Ruth Verd. Miss Stella Thomp- son, Mr. and Mrs. Pete Fingar- sen, Mr. R. L. Johnstone, Mr. Earnest Pautze, Mr. Chas. Tracy, Mr. Andrew Gustaff and Rev. and Mrs. Chas. Williams. A GRACEFUL MISS AND A CHAMPION SWIMMER ASSUME A STRIKING DANCE AGAINST THE BLUE RIDGE Miss Genevieve Lee Wyatt and Miss Martha Norelius, 1924 champion Olympic swimmer of the 400 meter class, in a striking dance pose, far above the ground against the mountainside at White Sulphur Springs, West Va. These two charming dancers belong to a group of young girls of the West Virginia village who have taught themselves rhythmic dancing without the aid of an instructor and are everywhere receiving lavish Draise. DRAWS HEAVY FINE and a McGillivray boy, also min- Henry Buck of Hazel was con- ors. He was fined $250 and costs victed before Jflstice of the Peace and sentenced 0" serve 60 days C.W. Haskins, Tuesday on a in the county jail. The case for charge of having sold a pint of the state was handled by Deputy moonshine whiskey o Clifford Prosecutor John P. Denny, L. N. Tungate, 16, of Oso, Carl Hartl Jones appearing for the defense. "Father's Day" Sunday, June 21 Buy "Dad" a Tie [lore',q V 0 ll r Cllalw, e (tan a'htersl sons. wives. Only a tie but Dad likes ties and he likes your clinics, too. Only a tie but a tie oL' frien(tsllil) , gratitude and ]ore. ()nly a tie but Dad's w(n'l.h a ,'ood one. Show him your good taste. Buy his at lhis store 40c Upwards Peterson & (hatten Clothe,_ Shop INTERNATIONAL BIBLE STUDENTS M. H. Elser of Everett will speak on, "A Standard for the People, Millions Now Living Will Never Die," in Robertson's hall, Sunday, June 21 at 2:30 p. m. The public is cordially invited. Mrs. Earl Brown of Bremerton, daughter Betty and son Charles were house guests over the week- end of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Marsh. L A00ER,CA S 00.EATEST C.AI00 STORES us " O GO0 tg. Opposite N. : Your greatest saving comes from the things you buy for  _  every day, fuse. [ Ways 6fff:ou'better prices and a greatdr saving. lio. 46 - Japanese Crepe, in all the ] popular shades, best grade ) ,or 23C SHOES! yard .......... TRAVELING LUGGAGE Gingham .apron checks, Is Most :Popular staple colors; per 15c ,o are 1)rel)ared to meet the yard ......... 32-inch Toils du Nord ging- demand with suitcases ham, fancy dress patterns, from 00ood $1.50 to $17. it' shades; 29C t-rand Bags in all leather, yard ......... 32-inch Gilbrae drawn cloth black, brown or tan $8.95 to $18.50 in many pretty colors; :::::::::::::::::::::::__ fine for summer wear; all 36-inch Congo striped voile, fast colors; 49c assorted co|ors at ............. 50C 36-inch best grade "Scout" Our hundreds of satisfied customers axe proof that per yd ........... percales; many pretty pat- the C. J. Breier Vo., offers the best shoes at the lowest Silk Jersey knit vest tubing, terns, in both light and prices. There are two things to consider:QUALITY AND in colors of white, and 17 19 9 per yd. :.. C  C PRICE. A Few of These Are Listed. yard .......... Two-faced "Terry Cloth" MEN'S SHOES 36-inch Imported English for drapes. Beautiful pat- Men's Outing Last Work Shoes, of black or brown calf Broadcloth; in assorted terns and heavy weight; leather, full stock soles; sh,,es $2 85 fast colors; per 4  )C per 85 fro" hard wear ...................... * yard .......... yard .......... C Men's brown nmle-skin shoes, outing last $1 85 36-inch India prints, fancy ==: .... :'=::::::::::::: per pair . ............................ bordered, ideal for eom- $3 po, 2100c MEN'S HATS on, black heavy calf work shoes, built 45 yd. We spec!alize in hats of for hard wear; per pair . ............. ............ quality!at popular prices. Men's dress oxfords, black or tan, conservative last, an 36-inch Mosaic nainsook, All the.ewer shapes and oxford of quality, at'the low $4 50 many new pretty shades. shades- price of ............................ wear;Ideal fOryardUnder- ...... 31 : $1.98 $395 .1 to Men's oxfords of gennine fire-/rained ca f, soft as a _ ....................... . glove, A new last, lmilt i'or comfort and $5 25 MEN'S UNDERWEAR :;:::::::::::: .... ::::: style. You'll like this oxford. Priced at . BOYS' SUITS Men's Army Style Shoes;' combine extreme comfort with "Norwich" Union Suits. Ing wear; at l'er $3.95 Summer weight, long or Some have two pairs of pair ............................... short sleeves, ankle length knickers. Our Boys' Suits Call for Norwich under are built for the boy who ...... -- .................................... : : : : :' wear 8 enjoys style and strength. WOMEN'S SHOES at '{ Cashmere, tweeds and ........... woolen mixed fabrics, Women's patent leather sandals; $2 98 Athletic union suits, good good roomy trousers, belt- at pair ............................. and cool. Buy 'era at ed and semi-belted rood- Women's comfort slippers, fine black kid, low rubber Breier's 65 els heels, cushion insole, a shoe for tired or sore feet. for ........... $6 85 to $11 95 Looks well and wears well; $2 85 Boys' Summer Unions, at " per pair . ........................ per 5 ;-;:::: :::: .............. pail" .......... PC MEN S AND BOYS' Some of America's best makes in the following collec- Men's Balbriggan Shirts, t tion of pumps, consisting of I)atent leatbers, fine black kids, suedes and Russia calf; your choice of or drawers 5(C CAPS $3 85 * " any of' these fiVe 1-strap, and lace, and Hose for girls and boys, in In the latest shapes and bow tied pumps, for . ................ fast colors. Fine knit and S .Colors Women's O-So-, nng arch support, black or brown kid elastic; well made and ful-- Men's Caps, prices range oxfords; per $5 75 ly reinforced, making a from ...... $1.45 to $2.25 pair ................................. very neat, trim hose, all Boys' Caps, a large selec- A wide selection 'of children's slmes, punq)s and ox- sizes for only 2100c tion ................ 98c fords at prices you like to pay. per pair . ......