Newspaper Archive of
Stillaguamish Valley Pioneers
Arlington, Washington
December 3, 1925     Stillaguamish Valley Pioneers
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December 3, 1925

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THE ARLINGTON TIMES, TRSDAY, DECEMBER'3, i925. m q ll,ll .. i n. i ,i i i i We invite you to celebrate with us our anniversary of a quarter of a century of service in the community, on Thurs- day, December 10th, 1925. We will hold open house from to the regular business hours. 7:30 to 9 p. m. in addition ByC. H. Cashier BAZAAR TO INCLUDE UNIQUE FEATURES For some days past the Ladies Aid of th M. E. church have been busily at work making prepara- tions for their Annual Bazaar, which will be held at Mrs. Ker- naghan's on Saturday, December 5th. If well directed and stren- ous efforts count for anything, it will be a safe guess to forcast a very successful affair at that time and place. The Ladids have taken great interest in their new vocation of turning out home-made baskets; and they will have on hand for disposal many beautiful ones of rare shapes and bright colors. Another new featue will be the joyful array of nifty dolls which have been rounded up for the occasion. They are said to be as cute and cunning as young foxes. And of course there will be some very fetching doll garmets to go with and keep comfortable the baby elves. If little girls in Ar- lington homes are not well rem- embered and supplied against the coming Christmas time the fault will all be yours. It goes without saying that there will be on hand a worthy supply of fancy work novelties, rugs and candy; also the inevitable grab- bag, full of all sorts of valuables, at the wee-price of ten cetns per grab. Speculators are invited to try their hands. If fortunes are not made the Ladies assure that none will be thrown into bank- ru,ptcy. Hunger will not be allowed on the premises not if a near-West lunch can ,prevent. 'Cheerful ser- vice will be rendered in this re- gard between the hours of 11 a. m. and 2 p. m., and aganifrmo m. and 2 p. m., and again from 5 p. m. until 7 p. m. The rare Japanese lady will serve tea in the afternoon. She will not claim to be a daughter of the Mikado, from the Flowery Kingdom, but she will be at once a high-born lady and a willng servant, who wel lknows the dif- ference between green tea and black, and good and bad. So bear the occasion in mind, take down that long face, unlim- ber and go prepared to chip in, as well as to receive a cordial welcome and a prompt exchange of good values. HAGE ELECTRICAL SHOP OCCUPIES NEW QUARTERS The tile building erected by C. G. Hage for the accommodation of his electrical business, is now practically completed, the re- CONCERT AND BALL GIVEN BY THE EVERETT LEIDERKRANZ Thursday, December 10 8:15 P. M. VASA HALL, ARLINGTON Mixed Chorus of 35 Voices With Special Vocal and In- strumental Num'ers, including A YODLING SOLO BY MRS. JOHN GUMPSY, OF SNOHOMISH LUNCH WILL BE SERVED Admission ..................................... 50c maining work consisting of in- stalling glass in the front and painting. The structure is 20x75 feet in size, there being ample space for the accommodation of he business and for living quar- ters in the rear. The front is made attractive by a large and nicely i arranged show window and recess- ed entrance. The tile work in the front will be covered when weath- er ,permits, with a stucco finish. Mr. Huge has moved his stock t othe new location and expects to have his show room complete and stock in orderly shape by the end of the week. Aside from reg- ular electrical supplies he car- ries suah household equipment as sweepers, electrial irons, wash- ing machines, etc. He also does general house wiring, reporting quite a satisfactory business. HEAVY SNOWFALL IN SNOQUALMIE PASS SEATTLE, Nov. 28Although nineteen inches of new snow was reported at Snoqualmie pass to- day, the highway through the pass still was open and indica- lions are that it will remain so for a few days at least, state highway officials said. The fall at Snoqualmie ,pass brought the depth there to about 26 inches. A crew of men, with a snowplow, was sent to the pass to keep the road open, if further heavy snows do not stop the work. Under nor- mal conditions the road is closed about Thanksgiving day and last year it closed on November 11. It is hoped to keep it open this year Ior at least another week. A cold wave which affected the entire country is reported to be moving eastward. Mrs. W. C. Hoseason, who re- cently underwent an operation at the Arlington .General hospital for removal o fa tumor, is report- ed to be recuperating nicely. Mrs. Ralph Keller, with her young son, Fredrick Walter, left Sunday for her home at Edwall, after having spent a month with her parents at this place. TRADING UNION FEED MILL DOING NICE BUSINESS The new feed mill at Silvana, operated by the Silvana Trading Union, which has been in oper- ation now for about three months, is doing a very nice business, according to B. g. LaFlamboy, manager of the business, who also states that the .hay and feed business handled through the Silvana office of the Great Nor- thern R. R. for the month of Nov- ember was as great as the entire business of that depot for the year 1924. While Mr. Walen, agent at Silvana, was unable to confirm the figures exactly, he states that he was quite sure that the state- ment is correct. COMBINATION MILL BEGINS SHIPPING The auto road which connects with tlt leading lto .the Ebey camp, was .built by the mill com- pany at a considerable expense, it being found necessary inasmuch as nearly all of the crew are local men who desire to drive back and forth between the plant .nd their homes. A system of two and three-inch .pipes are being laid for fire pro- tection, ample pressure to be fur- l nished by three pumps and a ]gravity tank at a suitable eleva- Lion. The company has expended about $30,000 and with the addi- tion of a planing mill, which is to be added at an early date, will have a very complete and cred- itable ,plant. The industry, exclu- sive of the woods crew, employes Plant of Eyre Shingle Co. on Jim about thirty men, and its value Creek Reservoir Now in Full to the community ]s enhanced by Operation.Has Daily Capac- the fact that the large majority ity of 25,000 Feet of Lumber ! are heads of families living in this and 60,000  .Shingles"  vicinity. The combination mill of thel GOUNT-00ICEY GETS SL Eyre Shingle Co. located on the Jim Creek reservoir is now oper- I ating at full capacity with a daily output of 25,000 feet of lumber! OF FORESTRY FUNDS and about 60,000 shingles. The!:; first shipment of lumber were / Snohomish cou l]ty through i!i John Haugen, county auditor, I , Friday last received a check t! for $16,312.29 from the state tress- [ urer at Olympia. the amount rep- made this week and included two cars of Jap "baby squares"4 1-2 by 4 1-2, 13 and 20 feet long. The plant is working on other orders bringing the total for immediate shipment to six cars, the major portion of which goes to the east coast. The shingle plant, which was placed on a producing basis slight- cutting 18-inch shingles exclus- ly in advance of the saw mill, iz. ively in the Perfection and Eureka grades. The dry kiln, with a cap- acity of about 1,000,000 shingles, was placed in operation last wek, but some previous shi!pments of green shingles had been made. - Substantially Built This plant is very substantiaIIy built on a sightly location on the shore of the pond which affords ample storage and sorting aom for logs and shiIlgle bolt Lhe. prese'nt supply being .i elose'i proximity to the water. The mill is reached botl 55, an automobile road and a spr track of the Marysville & Arlnlrton railroad, over which sIipmens: reach the transcontinentv2 roads; resenting the county's a-pportion- merit of forest reserve funds for 1925. The sum was distributed .among the road and bridge fund and the various school districts of the county by the commission- .er, s at their session Monday -morning. The check ,is the largest to be received by the county from the federal source. It is based on the amount of and in the county in- cluded in federa forest reserves. The check for 1924 totaled $10,- 962.97 of which $10,900 was di- verted by the commissioners to the road and bridge fund and the re- mainder to the schools. It was indicated that the road and bridge fund would get the ma- jor .portion of the 1925 apportion- ment, s the fund has a very small balance at the present time, because of the large amount of emergency work faced by the county. ffear nqer- kvr Zez  I  t/ to get quality--but what's i i -- the use when you get it in Star Brand Shoes.  ---,.r--. Bank the ther dollar" ARLINGTON 00S00HOE SHOP aterials Vor The Ages: There' as much difference in :the qaality of building" materials as there is between light agd day. :But to ssure our patrons that om':s will width- stand t/he .ravishes of time, we offer' raft)" he first quality. Whether it be Lumber, Cement, Lime or ot'her building necessities we have it at prices that are quite moderate. Massar Lumber Company TELEPHONE 481