Newspaper Archive of
Stillaguamish Valley Pioneers
Arlington, Washington
September 24, 1924     Stillaguamish Valley Pioneers
PAGE 2     (2 of 6 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 2     (2 of 6 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 24, 1924
 

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




....... _ .... , _ , FINAL COUNT GIVES HARTLEY 1731 LEAD OLYMPIA, Sept. 19.--Check of the official count of the ballots cast throughout the state in the recent primary eIection disclosed today that Roland H. Hartley of Everett won from E. L. French of Vancouver the Republican nomi- nation for governor by the narrow margin of 1,731. In the official count are includ- ed a few precincts in the thirty- nine counties of the state not shown in the unofficial count made immediately after the elec- tion. Hartley had a total of 58,- 054, French 56,234, in the unoffi- cial returns. Although French received the smaller vote, the official returns show he carried twenty-six coun- ties to Hartley's thirteen. Hart- ley, however, had King County, where he took 8,365 more than French. Spokane County went to Hartley with a plurality of 3,225. Pierce County was French's with 2,227 'plurality. Still unsatisfied with the re- sults, Senator French said he would not concede Colonel Har- tley's election. He said he will await the official canvass of the state election board, Seltember 30, before determining what ac- tion, if any, he may take. The official count completed today was certified, by the county elec- tion boards. The vote by county was as follows: County French Hartley Adams 405 179 Asotin ............ 346 145 Benton ........... 563 367 Chelan 2,163 1,170 Clallam ........ 955 1,362 Clarke .......... 3,136 1,362 398 231 Columbia ....... Cowlitz ........ Douglas ....... :.. Ferry ........... Franklin ........ Garfield ......... Grant ............ Grays Harbor ..... Island .......... Jefferson ........ 1,595 391 450 98 209 176 272 239 178 149 178 157 2,841 1,509 193 383 477 23 King ............ 6,318 14,683 Kitsap . ......... 656 822 Kittitas ........... 509 936 Kl.ickitat ........ 687 328 Lewis .......... 2,329 1,275 Lincoln .......... 638 479 Mason .......... 518 126 Okanogan ........ 1,338 349 Pacific .......... 1,109 621 Pond Orelle ...... 483 179 Pierce .......... 8,317 6,090 San Juan ........ 185 292 Skagit .......... 1,651 t,517 TtlEN00N00 THE DIFFERENCE between the old-style cobbler and this UP-TODATE way of shoe repairing is amazing. We double and restore the life of the shoe at a fraction of .the ex pense of a new pair. A trial will prove our expert work in SHOE REPAIRING ARLINGTON SHOE00 SHOP FALL IS HERE And Fall Goods ave on Our Shelves Our stock of Fall Goods is on the shelves and the Fall weather is here. We have the well-known Wright,s and "P. I. A." line of Men's and Boys' Underwear: Men's gray cotton and wool Union Suits .... W]on'Suits ,, : Wright's natural, medium weight Union Sui*s $3.00 Wright's white fine rib, all wool .............. $4.50 Wright's corn color springneedte ribbed, elastic cuff and ankle .................... , ......... $6,00 The same, in two piece suits. m When in need of Hosiery ask for Ironclad , the best for the price. TI-I_E ARLIN(}TON TIMES, IIURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1924. i i Skamania ......... 398 184 Snohomish ........ 1,595 4,465 Spokane ......... 4,357 7,582 Stevens .......... 1,148 445 Thurston ......... 2,679 808 Wahkiakum ...... 414 40 Walla Walla ...... 1,143 1,504 Whatcom ........ 1,817 1,950 Whitman ....... 1,143 1,594 Yakima ......... 3,091 4,280 Total 56,955 58,686 NORTH RIVAL I COLUMBIA HIGHWAY Contracts will be awarded by the state next month for grading the North Bank Highway from Washougal to the Skamania coun- ty line, federal aid fund and prof- its from the Vancouver bridge being used to pay for the work. About five miles of work will be included in this contract and another five-mile job to avoid crossing over the railroad tunnel at Cape Horn. On these new contracts high- way consuction will take the highway to what engineers de- clare is the most beautiful spot on the Columbia river, greatly exceeding the famous Crown Point view on the Oregon highway. Morever there is very li, ttle wind on the Washington side, while visitors sometimes find Crown Point disagreeable. At a point near the Skamania county line the highway looks down 750 feet to railroad tracks below. Up the Columbia one can see past Rooster Rock to the Cas- cade Locks which are discernable and can see the whole lower river spread out in a panorama below. The waterfalls on the Oregon side are in plain view, though only one at a time can be seen on he Oregon road. The three mile sec- tion of the highway on top of the ridge near Cape Horn varies from 600 to 750 feet above the river. Forms Link in New Circut The State Highway Committee, consisting of Governor Hart, Treasurer Babcock, and Auditor Clausen, last week inspected new road work on the latest highway loop completed by the state. They drove from Olym'pia to Yakima using the new Yakima canyon route and returned to the capital by way of the North Bank and Pacific Highways, covering new mileage open this fall on the North Bank highway. Three days time was occupied on the trip. CARD OF THANKS I wish to take this opportunity to extend my sincere thanks and appreciation to my. friends::nd neighbors:fbr 'their synpathy and help atthe death of my be- loved husband, Eric Hedin, and for the beautiful floral offerings; also.to thank the pall-bearers for their kindness,Mrs. Anna Hed- in, Edgecomb. ARHNGTON HOTEL First at Madison  Seattle Wash }1 If Mr, Bergdahl of R. 311 T .... d  1,o00 Car Garage in , .... :. ..... , his as. is gee ior Connection II roans tns an. Drag : o ........ . . sac on any nee aonar Itthe store; t is to his ad-H .... FREE TO OUR GUESTS II" -'-^ fl cash purcnase.    va.a$. : !! " ' . i , ' , i ....... i Catarrhal Deafness00 :   often caused by an inflamed condition -- " of the mucou lining of the Eustachian      i i r I  i  " Tube. When this tube is inflamed  you " , 1 L " " I ll i I| " have a rumbling  sound or Imperfect [ / : II IFI lll ; Hearing. Unless the inflammation can i l /_l I1 l R lll r be reduced, your hearing may be de- .. l- L I+ rlllil Jl Ill ' stroyed forever. VV /$ V; I In lilVl l  ] H.&)bL'S CA'I'ARRI M]PlCIN)B will ' i do what we claim for it--rid your system ,  of Catarrh or Deafness caused by " Catarrh. + " _ + " Sold by all drngglsts for over 40 Years. F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo. Ohio. 9 " . 0 Company +sCommng I lil I I I I 481 Far in the North ,Old Man Winter" is packing kit and bag. Soon now he will start On his annual Southern jaunt. He is coming to Arlington. He has never yet missed visiting us--and he certainly is a troublesome guest to have around unless hearth fires are aglow. He is company that none of us can ig- nore, so we had just aswell prepare now for him. SOME: SUPPLIES YOU WILL NEED South Prairie Steam Coal . $8.00 per ton Briquets ............... $12.00 per ton Bellingham Coal ......... $10 per ton Utah Coal ............. $15.00 per ton Massar Lu:mber C0. , SUCCESSOR TO CLEAR LAKELUMBER CO. Arlington, - phone 481 , Washington = [ ..(_+ .... +old" Her Baby on Instal]men+ Plan -+1 Mrs. Agnes Mack, of Brooklyn, N. Y., is held with Erwin Dathe, (both shown above) the man to whom she sold her 10-months-old baby for $300, fifty dollars of which was paid down, and the balance to ;foliow in insallments. The mother tearfully admits she wants her baby back. COUNTY TAX VALUE UPOVER TWO MILLION The taxable value of Snoho- mish County as determined by the 1924 assessment is $46,278,- 378. This includes the assessed value of public service companies as received from Olympia Monday by county Assessor w. J. Wil- liams. ' The county's taxable valuation of $46,278,378 is divided as fol- loWs: Real estate, $27,738,705; Postal Telegraph company, $4,- 829; Pullman company, $4,033; Puget Sound Power and Light company, $318,187. Total, $8,565,- 443. The Puget Sound Telephone company and the Puget Soud Gas company valuations are not included in the state figures, as these firms are being assessed by the county assessor. The telephone company's assessed valuation. covering properties in Snohomish county, is given at $436,370. W. C. T, U. NOTES The W. C. T. U. met with Mrs. personal, $9,974,230 and utilities, Mary Pollow at the home of her $8,565,443. The ,public service sister, Mrs. W. T. Dilley, Thurs- corporation assessment valuations tday afternoon. Mrs. Pollow for of $8,565,443 based on the 42 ratio several years was a member and shows an increase of $563,329 since she has been a "shut-in" it over the 1923 assessment value was decided at the last meeting of $8,002,1-14, states Assessr I to spend the afternoon with her. Williams. Mrs. Johnstone had charge of the The 1914 utility assessment valuations as received Monday morning are as follows: Great Northern Railway com- pany $4;391,938; Northern Pa- cific railway, $3,057,353; Chicago Milwaukee and St. Paul railway, $308,94; Marysville and Arling- ton railway, $56,967; Marysville and Northern railway, $37,095; Washington Western railway, $38,- 563; acific Northwest Traction compa, $229,039; Puget Sound Interniional Railway and Power company, $105,483; Western Un- ion Telegraph Company, $12,992; program, and after the devotion- al services and business meeting songs were sung and selections were read by different members present. At the close of the pro: gram the ladies served dainty re- freshments which they had brought with them. Mrs. Pollow expressed her 'pleasure for the kind thoughts which prompted the visit. The next meeting will be Oct. 2nd with Mrs. Ella Lown. Mrs. Minnie Blair will be leader in a discussion of candidates at the coming election. i By Arthur Brisbane I _ III I FLEW INTO HISTORY. PITY A SAD ARISCROCRAT. THE DAY'S BEST NEWS. PERSHING AND GRADITUDE. The flight around the worid is over,,: and six young Americans will ':live in history when every- body connected with this Presid- ential campaign is completely forgotten. History will forever record, if only in two lines, the dates 'and names connected with the first human flight around the well& Birds did it long ago, but they are only birds. That the nation which invented the flying machine should be the first nation to send a flying ma- chine,around the world seems ap- propriate. More a,ppropriate would be adequate flying machine de- fensefor this country. Mr, Grenville L. Winthrop, pleasantly described by the social reporter as a "wealthy, retired banker, 'philanthropist and arts: tocrat," is under the care of two doctors. His two daughters elop- ed, one with a chauffeur, the other with a young electrician. For a rehred aristocrat" to . i . receive such a blow s pamful, but in his sorrow there is warn- ing and comfort for other weal- thy, retired American aristocrats. ,+; One of+ +thedaugters was "hLiV ty-one years 6f age; he and'her sister, twenty-four, had been kept secluded. Beware how you keep daugh= ters too secluded, especially after thirty, and more es,pecially if they are rich in their own right as are these two young women! That's the warning." How to test your feet-- 1. Foot in natural position on floor. 2. Foot as in ordinary shoe. Lift heel to this position by stack (I/ inches) of pamphlets or sheets of paper. Rest weight on foot and notice discomfort. 3. Foot on solld foundation; pam- phlets pushed underneath arch of foot; no stralnno discomfort. Thisshows howtheArch Preserv- er Shoe with its concealed built in arch bridge makes a solid foun- latmn under the entire foot elim. mating practicallyall foot trouble fiRCH P00ESERV00 SHOE " Come in and see the many beautiful styles in this remarkable shoe. SATURDAY SPECIALS Big assortment of Pumps "lnd Oxfords, very special 'Satu,'day o,,ly; pai,' ............... $2.95 Special purcllase of Boys' Suits, in a good quality of material and well made for lhe price per +uit, or ................... $9.00 $7.50 27-inch good heavy quality Outing Flannels, in a large variety of patterns and colors; very special, a yard ................................. 19c 15t/2x31Vz all bleached Huck Towels, a very good buy in Hand Towels at 6 for ............ 59C The comfort is this: The Win- throp family, to which the "re- tired aristocrat" belonged may The NEW BOBS find itself improved, its energies increased and its life on earth prolonged by the addition of a chauffeur and an electrician to the family lineage. . . ' . Lieutenant Moffett flew 183 miles from Boston to New York in fift-eight minutes, attended . ) to his business, and finished the round trip in two hours  and twen- ty minutes. We have the world's = ablest fliers, tens of thousands of them not developed. But we have- n't the flying machines. We talk ""  +preparation better thai] we pro- :1/ vide it. ,/ The day's most important news for the future ages is thiS: Dr. Daly, senior professor of chemis- , .try in the University of Liverpool says he can manufacture sugar out of plain water and carb0n diD- A Style for Every Face! xide. That's how nature" manu- factures it in plants, through the green leaves. It is a deep process, first making formaldehyde of the carbon dioxide and water, then applying ultra-violet light--a col- or invisible to our eyesto make the sugar. If science can imitate plants on a big scale, manufacturing sugar Stamped Goods! A Very Complete line of Stamped Goods Just Arrived Come in and Make Your Selections UNITED VARIETY STORE TEAGAR BUILDING THE STORE THAT SAVES YOU MONEY Hair cutting is an art which should not be entrusted to inexperienced hands. There is a particular bob for every shape face and head. So if you would look your best have the work done by an expert PROMPT AND COURTEOUS SERVICE ARLINGTON BARBERSHOP and protein from carbon dioxide in the air and the water in the ground, one food problem will be solved. However, 'don't be in a hurry to sell your Cuban sugar 'planta- tion. It will make you rich for many a day. Distinguished gentlemen gave a dinner to General Pershing-in New York. It was a nice dinner. General Pershing's share must have cost sixty cents in the mar- ket and nine dollars delivered-on the table. As a dinner, it was a success. But as a reward for a general that commanded three million American soldiers in the big war, after serving faithfully for many year s before that, it was not much. General Pershing is now retired on a salary big enough to get him a small flat in a cheap quarter. The English do it differently. Their Imperiol Government made their General Hague an Earl, and gave him a million dollars. Of course, this country isn't rich enough to afford anything like that, but it might do some- thing.