Newspaper Archive of
Stillaguamish Valley Pioneers
Arlington, Washington
September 24, 1924     Stillaguamish Valley Pioneers
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September 24, 1924
 

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.............. . :,-... - ...... . ............. .......... . ...... THE TIMES, THIYRSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 19'24. ,I | u I Fall Fashioned Fr00)cks Priced for Quick Selli:00g Mr. Reed, who is now in the East on a buying trip, has forwarded an express shipment of some wonderful Fall and Winter Coats, Dresses, Waists and Brushed Wool Sweaters, which have just arrived, and have so impressed the salesforce that we are extremely anxious that the pub- lie come in and inspect them. FROCKS These lovely new frocks are suitable for every Fall need. Developed in the new soft crepe, serviceable charmeen and crepe de chine, they exhibit the dainty pleatings, odd buttons and the novel touches that appeal to the woman who likes something slightly different. All the new Fall colors, including Black, Tan, Rustic and Navy. $12.50 to $27.50 DRESSt,]S Jersey models ................. $16.50 Tricosham Silk, for large women $11.50 Crepe deChine models ...$15 to $18.50 Wool, hairline stripes, poiret twill $18.00 French Flannel ....... $11,00 to $18.00 Sport models of Camels hair ..... $18.00 New Winter Coats A variety of styles and materials awaits you in this collection of New Winter Coats. Designed for immediate and later wear, many of them are fashionably trimmed with fur. Yo will approve wholeheartedly of their style, quality, workman- ship and pricings-- $15.00 to $55.00 Russett, sport model, in pressed plaid Bolivia $18 Brown pressed Bolivia, fur collar ........... $25 Rust colored Bolivia, mink color ........ $42.50 Navy Blue Nutria trimmed ........ ,. Black Bolivia, squirrel collar, crepe de chine lined .................................. $55.00 SKIRTS The shipment also includes some exceptionally ,striking sport sldrts, priced from $6.00 to $12.00. BLOUSES The turn-back cuffs and round collars of these Blouses foId back smartly over the sweater coat. They are well-tailored, from white dim- ity, some with touches of blue or red in their embroidery, others with self-color embroidery and fine plaiting at side fastening. Adl in over- blouse style, with long sleeves; at .......................... $2.39 ies to Match Blouses at 59c and 69c Brushed Wool Sweat0000l:s Slipover models in Orange, Tan, Tan with Brown stripes, Tan with Orange trim. Coat Sweaters of Brushed Wool, Brown, Green mixtures $7.50 ...... d :iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i:i i i i i i; Given by li .e, Pl:fliA/!:1111 I1NI: MIINTH K. Hillstrom at tional Church, Arlingt I| vnumvnnuuln avmm vmlummo 1,,,,,I,.. Monday II .... RD GO-ER For appointment wri  We are giving away one IRONING BOA14 OV | AND PAD with each Westinghouse Electric Iron. Come SlLVANA nil| early as we .have only a limited number. || A surprise party of a miscellaneous [i ARLINGTON [L[CTRIC SflOP given to Mrs. V. H, .. Thursday, by,,the la, m, c o. HAGE. community. BabM || very re. ntly to k u || .......... ....... ence in Silvana and ]] 'tOW 7ZZ 2rnngmn wash. It I i, ASK YOUR GROCER FOR" PRIMROSE ELECTRICALLY BAKED MILK BREAD PHILIP K. HILLSTROM Vocal Instruction, Philip K. Hitlstrom at Congrega- Arlington, every For appointment write 2919 A, surprise party in the form shower was given to Mrs. V. H. Dawley on Thursday by the ladies of the Billy," ,who very recently took up his resid- chose Mr. and Mrs. Dawley as his parents, was the "guest of honor" and received many beautiful gifts. A II social afternoon ending with a bounteous luncheon ended a very happy occasion. Miss Inca Jensen, who has been visiting the last two months with her brother, Anton Jensen and her sister, Mrs. E. L. Wahl, will leave soon for Seattle where she will visit a few days before leav- ing for Los Angeles. ARLINGTON , n n o, rim|  . The following Silvana boys took in the County Fair at Gran- ite Falls last" Friday: Albert Brak- hus, Carl Jackson, Ernest Jack- son, Vernon Haroldson, Andrew Brakhus and Ingvard Stenson. They report a good trip. The "Daughters of Norway" were entertained by the "Sons" last Saturday. The men had pro- vided a batchelors' lunch," they called it, for the ladies--and as entertainers for the evening had asked Judge Ewing of Kent to address the gathering. After the lecture and luncheon the remain- der of the evening was spent in- formally in various ways as suit- ed the guests and when at a late hour all left for. their respective homes they expressed profuse ap- preciation of the hospitality of the "Sons." The two organiza- tions expect to put on the annual Bazaar again this fall. This is really the chief financial attra- tion ofthe year, so all members are requested to begin plans for the booths. Tom Husby brought in four wrecked cars Saturday evening for repairs. William McDougal leaves Wed- nesday for the Oregon Agricul- tural College. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Louise Hovig Sunday, Sept. 21. Norn Reese left for Seattle last week where she will attend school. The young Peoples Society of the Zion church held the first meeting since the summer vaca- tion Sunday, Sept. 21 in the school house. As all of the old officers were supposed to hold over, there was no election * of officers, the business turning on plans for the future. It was de- cided to extend an invitation to the Young People's Society of the Free church to be their guests at some future meeting. It was also decided to sell tickets in Silvana for the Skovaard concert to be given under the auspices of the Young People's Society in Arlington. Rey. Wogter, who will conduct the bible class at future meetings, gave an introductory lecture on the "Apostle John" It was a .masterpiece from every point of view. The class will be- gin the study (if the "Gospel of St. John" and the butline and the hints for the course will be given at the next bible class meeting. Each lesson is so exhaustive and closely affiliated with the one previous and following that it will .be a distinct loss to the stud- ent to miss any. one of these les- sons. Without-doubt Rev. Wogter is one of the most able bible in- structors in the-county and the maw come tle greatest blessings community if only the community will respond. Ws do a good deal of talking now days about 'the value of bible study. Here is a chance to act! A little."boosting" from the par- ents would go a long way in keep- ing the young people interested. Mr. John Furness and daughter Dolly and Mr. Hugh Blakely of Seattle spent Sunday with Mr. Stigern of Slaytons Point. Thoralf Storwick leaves Sun- day for Seattle to attend the Uni- versity. Dolly Furess leaves Sunday for Bellingh to complete her Normal course. Nora Reese:left for Seattle last week where she Will attend school. Mrs. Olaf Renmen captured 1st and 2nd: prize for fancy ork at the Granite fair. Ole ts recentlyleas- ed Ramsey place near Arlington. Mr. an4 B. Reese and Mr. Ole of Wessington Springs, South Dakota, motored to Anacortes Sunday where they visited at the home of Mr. Charles Henry, = : Mr. John Sliper, Halson John- son, and John Liabo of the Nor- man store fPce were entertained at dinner at te Furness home on Wednesday. Mr. John Thompson, who mov- ed to Lakewood last year from Silvana, visited friends here on Tuesday. They are highly pleased with the ranch they bought and are getting along spendidly. All members of the Seattle Milk Shipers Association are call- ed to Seattle to attend an import- ant business meeting Saturday. Mrs. Furaess and daughter Dolly called ?at the De Soucy home at Arlington Wednesday. Next Sunday afternoon a large number from the Silvana churches plan to attend the afternoon ser- vice in Rev. Norgaards church on Hoyt ave., Everett. Elmer Re, ten left Wednesday morning for Minneapolis, Min., where he will enter the Angsbury Seminary. Mr. Alex ttaroldson is the ha'p- py owner of'a bran new Togen- burg nanny goat purchased re- cently from Mr.. Andrew Stappe- lund. GRAND VIEWDOINGS While enratite to St. Martin's Hot Springs 'early Monday morn- ing of last week, Charlie Berg- dahl, in order to avoid running into a group of cars that had stopped on the highway near Sil- ver Lake, swerved his Dodge and I   n n, n n I , What man doesn't thrill with the success of his shooting? Get your equipment out. See that your outfit is in first-class shape for the season. Choose the needed supplies now from Sporting Headquarters. Ammunition, guns, hunting coats everything in the sporting line. Remington Duck Load, Super X Shells and Selby De Luxe; 12 Gauge per box ............................................. $1.35 Also Ecomny Load, 12 Gauge; per box ........................ $1.00 AO MOLL For Hunters' Supplies crashed .into a stump, which re- sulted in serious damage to the dar. Bergdahl was unhurt. The accident was due to the heavy fog and a previous accident on the highway. Mrs. Albin Johnson of Seattle. with her three children, spent a few days visiting with her sister, Mrs. Elmer Nelson. A number of people from this neighborhood took advantage of the auction sale on the Benson place at Cooper's Spur last Sat- urday. They report a big crowd and things selling fast. Mrs. Walfrid Bergdahl and Mr. Arnold Benson were in Everett Thursday. Mrs. Robert Wickstrom was pleasantly surprised by a few friends last Wednesday, the oc- casion being her birthday anni- versary. After an afternoon spent ents were serv- .ladies: -Mrs-:' oscar Oquist, Mrs. W. Bergdahl, Mrs. G. A. Heimer, Mrs. Marie Udeen, Mrs. Fred Solberg, Mrs. S. Landberg and the honored guest, Mrs. Robert Wickstrom. Mr. and Mrs. L. Nelson and Mrs. Nelson's mother, Mrs,. Mc- Guinness, of McMurray, are vis- iting with Mr. Nelson's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Nelson. OSO NEWS The Oso Sewing 'Club exhibited their work at the fair at Granite Falls. Eleanora Aldridge demon- strated the making of flowers, and Myrtle Armstrong darning. Among those from GaG attending the fair were Mrs. Hopkins, the Club leader; Mrs. J. E. Arm- strong and daughter, Myrtle; Elenora Aldridge and Mrs. L. C. Bucklin. The Wynakia Camp Fire Girls gave a party at the GaG school house Saturday for their parents and friends. Musical games were played and the girls served a de- lightful supper. Mrs. L. C. Fry is spending the week in Arlington as the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Joe Hol- lingsworth. Fred Jenner made a business trip to Seattle the first of the week. George C. Dietz of Lake Riley was in Arlington Tuesday. Steve Richie and Steve Beebe of Darrington were in Oso Mon- day. Mr. and Mrs. Claire Cummins arrived Monday after a summer spent at Rainier. Melvin Jenner motored to Sil- vana Tuesday to call on his friend Einar Botten, who left Wednesday for Minneapolis, where he will attend school. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Fishback and Mr. and Mrs. Whitney of Se- attle spent Sunday in Oso. J. R. Hubbard who broke his leg in an accident at camp, is at home again after several days in the hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kamm of Toppenish left Monday for Van- .couver, where they were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. W.H. Turner. Mrs. Emma Kamm ac- companied them as fas as Everett where she called on her daughter, Mrs. Freida Parker. Mrs. Emma Kamm and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kamm left Wednesday for Top- penish. Mrs. Schwab and daughter of Tacoma and her sister, Mrs. Ross, and daughter of Everett, are guests of Mrs. Schwab's sister in law, Mrs. J, E. Armstrong; Reconditioned Used Cars ARE WORTH WmLE ,_ 1923 Star Touring ............................ $375 1923 Chevrolet Coupe ........................ $575 1923 Chevrolet ............................... $375 1922 Ford Coupe ............................. $375 1922 Ford Touring ........................... $250 1920 Studebaker ............................. $600 Some Cheaper Cars Chevrolet, 1919 ............................ $90.00 Ford 1916. $55.00 Ford 1916 ................................ $60.00 Stave's Garage & Service Station PHONE 641 BRYANT NEWS The recent showers will revive the dried-out pastures, iliminate fire danger and offer an oppor- tunity for a lot of needed road dragging. Stray dogs have been making it lively for poultry in this neigh- borhood, having killed five birds for S. D. Richey last Monday. Our women folks are busy can- ning fruit. The Hutton boys are hauling shingle bolts from the Herren works to the river. The Stimson Co. has reinstall- ed a telephone in their shop and are improving their railroad track in preparation for logging operations. Cecil Richey has received sev- eral inquiries regarding his horseradish crop. We wonder if the industry might not be devel- oped to a point of some import- ance. Oscar Carlson bought an appar" ently good mowing machine at the auction sale Saturday but smash- ed a wheel while bringing it home. METHODIST EPISCOPAL Robert H. Alien, Minister 9:45 a. m. Sunday School; 11:00 a. m., Morning Worship. Sermon subject, "What Do You Expect of the Church ?" 6:30 p. m., Epworth League, 7:30 p. m. Evening Song and Ser- mon, "The Kind of a Life Worth Losing." You will find our men's class at the Sunday School worth while. Try it at 9:45 a. m. Our aim is to make our services of public worship inspirational, interesting, and instructive. If you like to sing, join us in our twenty-minute song service a 7:30 p. m. John Reed, who went East to Chicago on a buying trip and thence to Cincinnatti to visit rel- atives, is reported as having an enjoyable time with weather warm and sultry. He will start tomor- row for the Coast. I l ill ,;i:t', at.--.[ . st. what Jones did, you can. Let me tell you how. Have homes to suit every purse. One of Arlington's finest 7- Iroom, modern homes; 3 lots, beautiful shrubbery, finest lo- cation; price, terms reasonable. Buy of and insure with A. M. WENDELL Teagar Bldg. Arlington, Wn. ,, ,, I| I I I The Ladies' Circle of the Con- gregational church made 'plans at their meeting yesterday for a ba- zaar to be held in December. Twenty ladies enjoyed refresh- ments served by Mrs. Carl Thomp- son and Mrs, Fred Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. George Murphy returned from their trip in East- ern Washington on Sunday.