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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STAR ROUTE PROTEST 1 BRINGS RESPONSEI Jones, Hadley, Postmaster Gener- al and Inspector Make Prompt Response. -- Hadley Shows a Personal Knowledge of and In- terest in Situation. The night letters which the local Commercial club recently ordered sent to various officials in protest against the proposed Star Route mail service between Arlington and Darrington brought prom,pt and courteous responses from the various persons address- ed, these including Senator Wes- ley L. Jones, Congressman Lin H. Hadley, the fourth assistantpost- master general and S. T. Pinkham post office inslector. The note from Senator Jones transmitted a letter received by him from the acting postmaster general giving the department's views on the subject in hand. The letter fol- lows: Letter from Acting P. M. General November 20, 1925. Hen. Wesley L. Jones, United States Senate, My dear Senator Jones: Reference is made to your let- ter of November 18, with which you transmit telegram received by you from Mr. H. G. Foster, secre- tary of the Arlington Commercial Club of Arlington, Washington, protesting against star route mail service from Arlington to Dar- rington, Washington. After an investigation by a rep- resentative of the Department it was recommended that the rural route from Oso, Washington be transferred to the office of Dar- rington, Washington. to the fact that the route from Oso duplicated rural route No. 3 from Arlington 5.3 miles and re- trace, as well as the carrier on route from Arlington traveling to the Oso post office. Star rout No. 71375 Darrington to Arling- ton was also reported as duplicat- ing with rural delivery service for approximately 22 miles. For the purpose of eliminating tiis duplication an advertisement was issued for a star route from Darrington to Arlington 28 miles and back six times a week, the cmtractor to be required in ad- dition to usual box delivery and coilection service, to sell stamp supplies, deliver registered mat- ter, etc., the date of expiration be- ing December 8, 1925. It is impossible "Co state at this time just what action will be aken, but your letter will be plac- ed with the other pmpers .and I shall be pleased to inform you as soon as practicable after ex- piration of the advertisement of he action contemplated. The proposed transfer of route from Oso to Darrington which is included 'in the report of the in- spector will also have consider- ation after December 8. Sincerely yours, Acting Postmaster General The other responses, aside from that of Congressman Hadley, were of a formal nature, but Mr. Had- ley goes into some detail show- ing a personal knowledge of and interest in the matter. He says: Mr. Hadley's Letter Washington. D. C. Nov. 18. Mr. H. G. Foster, secretary, Arlington Commercial Club, Arlington, Washington. My dear Mr. Foster: I have received your telegram protesting against proposed star The inspector called attention route mail service between Ar- ]he days are becoming shorter and the number of shopping days less. Look over our stock--Ask how to get a doll free. Mansfield THE DRUGGIST Railroad Ave. Phone 643 OPEN FOR BUSINESS NOW We have everything in the electrical and appliances. Les us figure your wiring for you RADIOS Come in and get acquainted And, Use Your Credit The End of Tire Trouble Goodyear is putting an end to the tire problem simply by putting the highest quality mileage into Goodyear tires making a Goodyear tire for every need and every purse--and offering the whole line at a 10w price. R, &. H. TIRE-SHOP line THE ARLINGTON TIMES, 211URSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1925. =- ,:: On Display Now---The Most Complete Line of Choice Holiday Gifts We Have Ever Shown lington and Darrington, wherein you also request retention of pres- ent route 3 from Arlington and serving remainder of proposed star route by daily rural route out of Darrington to meet Arlington route 3. f In reply I will state that last l i, June I had u,p with the Depart-]i ment the question of mail service l out of Arlington, at which tim=  i I protested against any change  in route 3. Under date of June 6 l was advised that consideration was being given the question of transfer of rural route from Oso to Darrington, but that no recom- mendation had been made as to the discontinuance of rural route 3 from Arlington. Since zhat time I have had cor- respondence with the Department relative to change of route from 0so to Darrington, which I was advised was-desired by all pat- rons affected, and I take it from your telegram that this transfer is also recommended by the Ar- lington Commercial Club. I will take the matter up again with the Department with a view to staying further action in the matter of establishment of star route mail service from Arling- ton to Darrington, and will urge that the plan outlined in your mes- sage be followed. Sincerely yours, LIN H. HADLEY. LAKEWOOD ITEMS (Too Late for Last Issue) Andrew Martirr left Thursday for Wallace, Idaho, on business pertaining to mining, and expects to be gone some time. Ronald Hagerdorn, who has been staying at the Will Powell home left for his home in Marys- vide Friday. Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Garrison of Nanaimo, B. C. were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. Rauch Mon- day of this week. H. Z. Webster of Bryant was calling on friends in Lakewood Monday. A number of neighbors and friends called on lV,s. Andrew Martin Saturday evening to help her remember her birthday anni- versary. Several nice gifts were received by the honor guest who served lunch to the following: Mr. and Mrs. John Iverson, Mr. and Mrs. Will Powell, and daugh- ter Edith, Mrs. John Thompson, son Ernest Mr. and Mrs. R. Mar- tin, Mrs. Mary Holm, Mr. and Mrs. Win. Wohlfeil and family, Miss Mabel Jensen and Carl Mar- tin and the hostess. motored to Nanaimo, B. C. Mon- day and visited until Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ross and Mr. and Mrs. 0. F..Garrison, MrK Oscar Waiters-went to her home in Beverly Park Thursday after visiting at the A. Rauch home for several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Gardner of Seattle were overnight guests of Mr. and Mrs. Will Powell Wed- nesday. Mrs. Gardner is a sister of Mr. Powell. There will be no meeting of the Ladies Aid Society of the First Lutheran Church in December, Mrs. Will Marshall, Mrs. Chas. Marshall, of Kruse and Mrs. Fisher of Olympia visited Mrs. A. Ranch Thursday of last week. The Aid Society of the First Lutheran church will hold a sale and supper in the church par- lors Saturday Dec. 5. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Reynolds of Seattle were week-end guests of relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. George Flowers and baby daughter and Mrs. Flowers' Mother, Mrs. Etta Ray- nolds, of Ne'braska were vek- end guests of relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Flowers are from Port Or- chard. Mrs. H. B. Battenfield return- ed Wednesday from a week visit in Seattle. Misses tuth Scott and Anna Mangis took part in a voice recital given by Mrs. Irma K. McMeekin at her residence-studio in Everett Sunday afternoon. Rev. J. F. Dunstan, who had been subjoenaed as a witness in the Wendell-Brown damage case, took adventage of the occassion to call on Arlington friends Fri- day last. He reports meeting with quite gratifying success in build- ing up his ,present charge at Port- ]and, the congregation planning a new church edifice. YULE TREE FOR EVERY FAMILY POSSIBLE WITH OUT HARMING FORESTS Forester States That by Cutting to Thin Forest Rather Than the Selection of Choice Isolat, er Trees, All Can Have Christ- mas Trees Without Damaging Young Stand. With the coming of the Yule- tide season comes also the "ever- green" question of the right or wrong of Christmas tree cutting. According to,Uncle Sam's forest- ers the cutting of Christmas trees ! A thousand beauti]ul and practi- cal gilts are conveniently dis- played and ready ]or your early  selection in our store. Varied gilts t to be chosen at your leisure--all  ,,---, acceptable tokens whose beauty ./-" and charm will thoroughly express your Christmas greetings and / remain as cherished possessions to adorn the home. / Our helpfui home-]urnishing assistance will make shopping easy, and an early selection will give you first choice ]rom our com- plete gilt stocks. iRs that [ndure Ihe 6it! for. Pireside Put Ihis Behind the ar gifts that give maximum Lounging Christmas Tree service and satisfaction for Suggestive of the large array After other gifts from the years to come. A cedar chest of exquisitely fashioned up- joyladen boughs of the is just such a gift. For a holstered chairs, is the com- Christmas tree are eaten or worn, lost, broken or gone young lady nothing is more fortable fireside wing chaiz a beautiful bookcase placed acceptable. We are showing above. The fine proportions behind the tree as the su- a complete line this year. Se- and the attractiveness of the preme surprise will still be lecf a cedar chest now and many covers, recommend contributing full measure of daily inspiration, beauty and , usually attractive one in ear- ly American design and ma- are moderate, from $13.75 selections now. We'll deliver hogany finish-is priced at '( "to$14.00, at Christmas time. $63.00. may be a positive benefit to the forests. Far from forbidding the practice, they believe that the providing of this central symbol of the child's Christmas should be encouraged, under praper reg- zlation. "Conservation is wise use," said District Forester C. M. Granger, in commenting on this question. "Forest management grows suc- cessive crops of trees on the same land. I-f possible these tree crops should be used and not allowed to grow old, die, and rot." One of the important require- ments of forestry is the practice known as "improvement thinning" according to Mr. Granger. Nature starts six or eight trees in the forest for every one that survives. It is held to be good practice to from thickets, to give the hardier cut out the inferior seedlings trees a chance. For Christmas trees of average size in this re- gion, it is well not to thin to a greater distance than eight feet between trees. "Trees cut for improvement thinning are seldom symmetrica unless only the top of the tree is used," said Mr. Granger. "It is the demand for symmetrical trees which causes much of the abuse. Only the best of trees in open stands, or the tops of 20 or 30 year old trees are cut. If we could popularize the slightly misshapen Christmas tree, and create a de- mand for trees cut under proper forestry methods, it would do much to correct this abuse." The forest service believes that by proper cutting a tree could be provided for every family in Am- erica, without,,harming the future forest crop. They also point out that one forest fire often de- stroys more young trees than the entire annual Christmas tree harvest, and urge that those who are interested in forest conser- vation shoul ddevote their ener- MARK IT ON YOUR OALEZTDAR WEDNESDAY, DEC. 9TH RU RAL DAY AT EVERETT On account of the holiday rush later in tim mod;h the merchants of Everett," de- cided that Rural Day this month must be hehl early. An event that affords a re- markable opportunity for selecting merchandise for your own individual needs as well as for gifts. Tell your friends Rural Day this month is the 9th and l)lan to come yourself and share in these once a month bargain events. gies o the main issues of prevent- ing :forest fires. RESTLESS SLEEP DUE TO STOMACH GAS Gas pressure in the abdomen causes a restless, nervous feeling and prevents sleep. Adlerika re- moras gas in TEN minutes and brings out surprising amounts of old waste matter you never thought was in your system. This excellent intestinal evacuant is wonderful for constipation or stomach trouble. Don't waste time with ills or tablets but get REAL Adlerika action! CADY .DRUG CO, THE BURN (Too late for last issue) Mr. Willie Bourke and family and Mr. and Mrs. Dye of Seattle s.pent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. A. Bourke. Mrs. Chas. Chew, Mrs. Hugh Putman and Mrs. Glenn Putman attended the party given by Irs. Otto Bluemke Wednesday. Mr. Schleigh of Everett and Mrs. Berry of Seattle spent Sun- day with Mr. and Mrs. Stratton. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Granstrom had as guests Sunday Mr. 'and Mrs. Gladson and Mrs. Arthur Grandstrom and children, of Bur- lington. Mr. and Mrs. James Corbett of Everett spent Sunday with ME and Mrs. Glenn Putnam. H. Anderson and Mrs. Jones of Forbes spent Tuesday at the Simon Carlson house. Mrs. Stratton and Mrs. Ray Haskins were shopping 'in Ever- ett Thursday. Miss Eda Lung was called home from Naches by the serious ill- ness of her mother. Mrs. Lang is much better at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Des will spent Thangsgiving in Marysville. Mrs. Glenn Putman and daugh- ter, Betty, are visiting in Everett,