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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ARLINGTON TIMES, THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1925. v J. A. Gray was an Everett vis- itor Tuesday. Jack Cyra and family were in Everett on business on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. LaFlamboy and children were in Seattle Sunday. The Will Verd family motored to the summit on Sunday. Rev. and Mrs. Robert Allen at- tended a lecture in Everett Tues- day evening. R. W. Shaw motored to Seattle Wednesday, Mrs. Shaw returning with him. John Holing, Lynn tIart and Frederick Verd motored to Sno- quahnie Falls on Sunday. A. M. Wendell leaves today for Monroe to attend the June ses- sion of the parole board. Mrs. Archie Bannister and chl- dren are s,pending the week with relatives at Oso. Mrs. Myra Miller left Saturday for Kalama, Wash., where she she will spend a week with Mr. Miller who is employed there. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bolding of Jorden departed recently for Eastern Weashington to remain during the wheat harvest. Miss Ehna Shannon won first prize, a three-piece silver set, in the popularity contest at the show last week. Miss Lena Reavis, who has spent the past week with rela- tives in Portland, Ore., is expect- ed back tomorrow. Sam Furland left Wednesday morning for Hot Springs, near Castle Rock, where he will take treatments for rheumatism. Mrs. Elizabeth Phillips of Se- attle is the house guest of her daughter, Mrs. J. H. Reed, where she is recuperating from a fall. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cyra will motor to Buckley on Sunday and spend the day in the Green river gorge. J. B. Ellis left Tuesday for the Monte Cristo country where he I intended spending a cou,ple of J days photographing some of the J beauty spots of the Cascades. ] Miss Millie Contento. has re-J turned to her home here after six J weeks spent in Seattle, where she] iunderwent a serious operation. i She is much improved in health. Mr. and Mrs. Win. Skeers and I children and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lane of Fortson were dinner guests of Mrs. Anna Brooks on Sunday. Miss Eunice Davis of Port Har- dy, Vancouvver Island, who has been the guest of Mists Dorothy Taylor for a week, returned to her home this morning. Miss Helen Letson and Mrs. L. C. Palmer left Tuesday morning to attend the State Convention of the P. E. O. which is meeting in its annual session at Olympia. Miss Katherin Adams is ex- .pected home Friday to remain ov- er the week-end, Miss Adams will do special work at the University this summer in preparation for her fall course as a Junior. Mr. and Mrs. Hal Buzzell left Saturday afternoon for their home in Port Townsend after having spent a fortnight with the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Hud- dle. Hugh Murdock motored to Ev- erett Wednesday evening, taking his daughter, Mary, down to be the guest for a week of Mary Mc- Alpin. Mr. and Mrs, Castleman and son, Russell, who are moving from Tacoma to Everett, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cyra on Sun- day. About thirty members of the American Legion were guests of the Sedro-Woolley post at an in- formal dance Wednesday evening. The trip was made in one of the big stages. Miss Cruesmark is enjoying a vacation from her duties as clerk at the Reed Dry Goods Store and is taking in the Rose Show at Portland. The Campfire Girls and the Bluebirds went on a hike Monday to Wrage's grove where they con- ducted a ceremonial meeting. Mrs. Charles Williams read the ceremonial. Dr. and Mrs. E. M. Adams will be dinner guests of Dr. and Mrs. Woodford at their summer home Spend July 4th Week EVERETT WITH THE American Legion "Headin' West" A PAGEANT OF THE WEST LAND, AIR ANND WATER ATTRACTIONS at "Lake Stevens on Friday even- ing. The Darrington mixed train has returned to the old schedule, leaving l)arrington at 7 a. m. ar- riving at Arlington about 9:30. On the return trip the train leaves here just after 12 noon. arriving at Darrington about 2:30. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Huffman of this place are the happy par- ents of a handsome seven-pound baby girl born June 14th at the Arlington General hospital. The young lady will be christened Bonnagean. Street C, ommissioner Paul San- teford is buzzing arounld again with the city ractor which had been laid up for some time pend- ing the arrival of new rear wheels which are equipped with an eight- inch heavy rubber tread. Miss Mary E. Pitney of Junc- tion City, Ore., who left Sunday after having spent a week with her aunt, Mrs. M. E. Brownlee, sails June 20th from Toronto for Europe, where she will spend the summer. Miss Crete Gray, who has been teaching school in the Hawaiian islands for the past four years, is due to arrive June 26th at Vic- toria, where she will be met by Mr. and Mrs. Gray. A high picket fence now en- closes the ,property on which is located the city writer filtration plant and the transformer tation adjoining, .this precaution having been taken to safeguard the pub- lic as well as the equi,pmen in- volved. A card party will be given Fri- day evening at the Commercial club rooms by the American Le- gion. The public is cordially in- vited to attend and make a suc- cess of this party as the proceeds ' are to be used toward the endow- ment fund the Legion is raising. Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Allen : attended the Epworth League con- vention at Everett Tuesday even- ing. About 150 young people were present at that service which was the first of a three-day conven- tion. Mrs. Robert Allen's Sunday School class, kno.wn as the Red "E's," will camp at Warm Beach house kindly loaned by Mrs. Wen- dell. Mrs. Alien will chaperon the girls. Arlington people were pleas- antly reminded that Sunday, the [4th, was Flag Day, when in the early morning a committee of Arerican Legion boys placed flags in the sockets along the avenue. Those responsible for the decorations were Henry Robert- son, Jack Healy, Leonard Mur- phy and John Enseluan. Friday, June 26, is National Degree of Honor Day and will be observed by the local lodge with a June rally. Beginning at 8 o'clock, the juvenile department will give a program. This will be followed by the regular meeting of the lodge when a class will be Announcement [xtra0rdinaryl! We have just obtained the exclusive agency for ARLINGTON for MANNING'S COFFEE, famous in Seattle and Pacific Coast Cities for its constant high quality and delicious flavor. This coffee, which we consider the best obtainable, will be received each morning, fresh from the Seattle Roasting Plant. GROUND WHEN YOU BUY IT. 50c Per Pound i-4 POUND FREE WITH EVERY POUND PURCHASED On Saturday, 3une 20th, we offer you with every pound pur- chaser, ]-4 pound free. Try the quarter pound and if it does not sat- isfy you, you may return the pound, and your money will be refunded. MANNING'S COFFEE is guaranteed to please you. On sale exclu- sively at qCity Grocery GEO. MURPttY, Prop. ARLINGTON, WASH. initiated and a general social time followed by refreshments. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. King, their daughter. Grace, and son, Harold, left Sunday for a vacation trip to Portland and Spokane, ex, pect- ing to be absent abou ten days. At Portland they will take iu the Rose festival and will be joined there by another daughter, Mrs. Ruth Kelly, who will accompany them to Spokane. Mrs. E. M. Floyd, her neice. Betty Gibbs and nephew, Joseph Gibbs, left !today for their old furnishing refreshments and for the kindness of the Pioneers As- sociation in donating the use of the building. A F. West and family, accom- pa'aied by Mrs. A. McGladry spent last week-end in a tri,p to Copalis Beach near Moclips. They return- ed quite enthusiastic about tha beach which they report as be- ing a quarter of a mile wide, nearly level and as smooth and h'rd as a well-ballasted road, it being possible to joyride up and down the bar at whatever speed home in Williamsport, Penn., one's chariot is ca[,able of at- where they will visit the Kaye tainh:g. The party reports a fine families and other relatives. They time delving for razor-back are making the trip over the Canadian Pacific and they will visit in Boston, New York and other places of interest before re- turnir.g west. Will Verd has this week acquir- ed the property on West Railroad avenue belonging to R. E. Mc- Donald of Clear Lake, commonly called the Earnest Bohl place. Mr. Verd will move his family in- to the new residence as soon as certain repairs are completed. clams of which toothsome bivalves they captured about ten dozen. The following Arlington people were present at the commence- ment exercises of Holy Names Normal School, Seattle, Tuesday evemng, June 8th: Mr. and Mrs. Fred Plymale and daughter Eu- nice, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McGov- ern and family, Mrs. N. A, Main and daughters Marion and Bea- trice, Miss Elsie Bucklin and Miss Vera Ruthruff. The Misses The Verd residence on Division iMary and Alice McGovern, grad- street has not been sold, although I uates of the class of '25 in that Mr. Verd expects to-place same ilstituti,on, accompanied their on sale soon. ' mrents to their home at Cicero The Ladies' Circle held a very I Tuesday evening after gradua- pleasant meeting Wednesday of tion. last week at the home of Mrs. S. ] Mrs. Warren Woods was honor- G. Buell. Eighteen members were present and enjoyed strawberry short cake served by Mrs. W. E. Mansfield and Mrs. Buell. The next meeting which will be held at the home of Mrs. C. T. Star- lund has been postponed until July 8th on account of the Chau. 'ed with a surprise birthday show- er at her home on Tuesday after- noon. Many beautiful presents were received, A delicious lunch- con was served late in the after- noon to the following friends: i Mesdames Alma Shannon and daughter, Ruth, A. Nold, J. W. tauq ua. Mrs. W. the Campfire Girls 300 aster plants and a large number of pansy plants which were planted in the W. C. T. U. and Civic Club flower beds in Terrace Park, a few plants being saved to plant in window boxes for the Campfire Girls' headquarters. Mrs. Ed. Soper and Louise Murdock super- intended the ,planting of the flow- i Blair and daughter, Minna Bell, T. Dilley donated to: Nellie Vail and daughter, Leon, t Rachel Farrington, Anna Smith, Goff Hovik, Maggie Beath, F. R. Hollis and daughter, Catherine, Margarete Bannister, Carl Harley and daughter, Annette, Sarah Fingarson and daughter, Elverna, David Redeen and children, Ellen and Emit, N. S. Walker, Guy Hunt- er, W. R..Stout, Lee Harrison, Dan Hunter and Mr. Warren Woods. ers. Both societies mentioned ap- Miss June Marsh was the guest preciate very much both the giftof honor at a delightful party at of the plants and the planting of the home of Rev. and Mrs. Robert the same in the beds. The following friends were en- tertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Mansfield on Sunday, all enjoying dinner together in Terrace Park: Mr. and Mrs. Fred Thedinga, Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Bascom and daughter, Margaret, of Monroe; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stapleton of Duvall; Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Austin, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Ritchie of EvereL; tIs. E. J. Van Riper of Seattle':Mr. F. A. Van Riper of Ebey ictmp and P. Mrs. L. R. MacDonald and Miss Mac Aberge of Marshfield, Ore- gon, are spending a vacation here visiting with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Aberge, Mrs. Mac- Donald being accompanied by her husband. Miss Aberge, who 'is a graduate of the Arlington High school, is employed as cashier with the J. C. Penny Co., while Mrs. MacDonald is serving as a proof- reader on the Coos Bay Times. The state that Marshfield is a prosperous little city of about 6,000 population. The dance given by the Ameri- can Legion at the Pioneer lodge last Saturday evening was quite a successful and enjoyable affair, netting $57 which was applied to I the local quota of the Legion en- dowment fund. The Legion boys express a,ppreciation of the cour- tesy extended by the Star orches- tra in donating the excellent mu- sic supplied; also for the assist- ance of the Auxiliary ladies in I Allen, Monday evening, the occa- sion being Miss Marsh's eigh- teenth birthday. Games and music I made the evening pass swiftly. Refreshments, including a birth- day cake.made by Dorothy Taylor, were served. Those present were Ruth Fralick, Louise Murdock, Dorothy Taylor, Eunice Davis, Chas. Rolling, Winnifred Allen and Rev. and Mrs. Allen. Miss Marsh was tendered this sin,prise m recognition of her faithful at- tendance at church and gunday )f whi, she is vice-president. FRUIT SHELF In the American Lake Hospital a space in the fruit cupboard is set aside for the American Le- gion Auxiliary, so it is their duty to see that these shelves are kept filled with fruits, jams, jellies, etc. It is again canning season so la- dies, when canning, bear in mind this great need of our boys, and fill an extra jar. Regardless of whether there is membership in the American Legion or not, we will appreciate all offers. Last fall the local Auxiliary sent quite a lot of fruit and jel- ly, but we wish to make it a big- ger offering this year, so are ask- ing the support of all the house- wives in the town or surrounding country. So let's show what Arl- ington can do.--Committee. The Moving Van is Discharged What a source of satisfaction and contentment it is to realize that we now own a home of our own. The worries, dissatisfaction and confusion of moving from one rented house to another are gone. The dreaded sound of the moving van is stilled. It's Great! Decide today that yoll, tOO, will discharge the mov- ing van and own a home of your own. Ask t'or modern building assistance at this office. Massar [umber Co. Exclusive Representative of National Builders Bureau Auto Repairing AT THE-- OSO GARAGE PHONE 32R4 Open Evenigs and Sundays Wrecker Service THOMAS & LOWE FAIR GROCERY STORE 0w Open For Business New Stock Located in the McGovern Building. Look out for the grand opening in a few days. ()nly high-grade goods will be sold and at a low prick. We expect to have the most up to date grocery and meat market north of Seattle. Everything for the table. Prompt delivery. We Will Pay Cash for Eggs. Bring All You Have Phone 421 I I I I Illll III I I I I I III I EZ-BOSS FOR FLIES ON COWS FLY TOX TO KEEP FLIES OUT OF THE GRAVY. WE AVE BOTH Mansfield N THE I RUGGIST J DRUGS -MAGAZINES KODAKS ii i I mn I i nn in Iw I II I [I r "re Reasons Why hundreds of women about the county are buying their Coats at Chaffee's 1--tyles are the newest 2 Prices are lower 3Selections are larger 4--Materials are good quality 5 Mid-summer shades are showing It will be to your advantage to come in and see for yourself Sponsoring the Th):ee Approved Coat Modes Coat styles of the season have merged into three ap- proved models--the flare, the fur trim and the straight line. You will find them all among our large assort- ments of newly arrived models: : DRESSY COATS of twills.and charmeens $15 to $45. TAILORED COATS of light and dark, smart fitting, mannish weaves $10 to $35.. SPORT COATS in novelty materials and shades $7,50 to $25. Everett, Wash. To choose your frocks in the new Frock Shop or Lower Priced Section is a real Pleasure q 1 1