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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I ARLING-T0I TIMES, THUPSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1925. ii i f t k" [ NEW LUMBERJACK SWEATERS New Lumberjack Sweaters for tile Holidays, at-- $7.75 $9.00 NEW PRINTED CREPE DE CHINE WINDSOR TIES ]]xtra wide and long; $1 00 at ................................ Collar and (_ufJ' Sets $1 00 at . ... , ....... . ........ ......... RAYON VESTS in Orchid, Honey Dew and Pink $1.00 $1,50 RAYON BLOOMER, in Pink, Orchid and l]oneydew; Glove Silk Envelope of heavy quality ( an at; .............................. l)J Lg U  CSpen; 54 inches wide; at yd ......... : : _- SPRING OF 1926 PRINTED CREPE DE CHINES for Dresses, Blouses or Scarfs; new designs of Blue and Tan ; Tan and Brown, Green and Tan : $2 39 39 inches wide; at yard .............. * BED SPREADS--Large assortment of new patterns. White crochet with plain hem and cut corners scalloped; priced $2 50 to $3 50 at .................. " SATIN BED SPREADS in plain hemmed or cut corner, scalloped; novelty Rayon Spreads, in yellow, pink or blue ......................... $9.00 nd $12.50 GLOVE SILK LINGERIE SETSKayser (two star) heavy glove silk vests $3.50; Bloomers $5.00. WOMEN'S CORDUROY ROBES Wide wale are these cheerfully colored robes of Rose, Flame, Cherry and Orange $5 95 at ........... * Same cloth by yard ........ 95c Large assortment of colors. HOLIDAY LINE OF APRONS Hand e ,}n ,deled, on good quality of gingimm; new de- s,gns and colors; sizes 34 to 44 $1 95 al ................................. Lxtra sizes at . .............................. $2.25 loveltv A1)rons with new flared skirts, of percale and ginghams; $1.00 to $1.50 t, . .................... Children's Aprons at .................... 50c and 75c Rubberized and Cretomle trimmed 75c to $1.50 Aprons, at ............ Heavy l)ure rubber aprons in 85C $1.50 brigtt sddes, at .......... (]ingham Checked Bungalow Aprons; small, *D1 L'O 10: medium and large sizes, at .......... A A. M. NELSON, Jeweler, Quits Just a few days left to sell the balance of this stock ' " .... "" i i lillllllll iiiiiliillill  - miiiiii|iiiiiiidD1iiiiidii|ai - i tol Will llUll i i  i ,n oPPortun,tvo00,,,0000t,m00 11 azlaiHllmXlllillllmaelazlaZa, llaelmll/lll/lmlsxlllmlmlmaamiml=lNiglim Ill= . . I lU" ..... ,2' ,== . ix=llaillli=mmli mliaimmmm imailliimllazmaamlimizaHilililUlmmlimmamnlm To buy such high grade goods at your own price. Here Where $1.OO is Equal to $5.00 axae|aimm|aellnlailiglilelxllxa|giaalaaaeeiliaikliD! COME EARLY WHILE THERE IS A GOOD SELECTION T " " " his Stock consists of very h00gh grade Jewelry, D.la- mends, Watches, Silverware., Cut Glass, Hand Paint- ed China., Japanese Goods and hundreds of other ar- ticle00 too numerous to mention. BUY THEM AT YOUR OWN PRICE 2 Sales Daily, 2 p. m. and 7:30 p. m. FREE PRIZES DAILY DIAMOND RING GIVEN AWAY FREE ON SAT. COME EARLY, cOME OFTEN A.M.N LSON, JEWELER Arhngton, Wash. M. STIIN, Auctioneer The origin and op- eration of Skaggs Stores Community pride and community interest are highly commendabl  traitsthe fountain-heads from which spring better homes, better schools better churches, roads, civic improve- ments andbetter citizens. Rapidly changing conditions--due, in large part, to modern methods of communi- cation, transportation and distributlon are responsible for the compara- tivzly recent development of former;y isolated points into thriving, content- ed and beautiful centers whose people have and enjoy all of the conveni- ences and luxuries of the- larger cities. Good roads, the automobile, radio and modern methods of merchandising SATURDAY FEATURES Popcorn (Guaranteed to pop); 4 lbs. 39 for ......... C Pullet Eggs (guaranteea fresh; 2 Doz. 69 for ....... C ',weet Potatoes; 2ile 6 Lbs ...... Best l,oeal Potatoes; Per 100 $2 98 Lbs... have practically eliminated the cross- =..=..=...=...=,_.= n: roads "country store"and all of the ...................... lack of progress which it symbolized - - - and substituted therefor the upto- date small city wherein are available practically all of the worth-while things that the larger cities have to offer. It is both natural and desirable then, that communities should be jealous of their resources and It is perfectly right and prop.r thatnot- withstanding the undeniable benefits and advantages they provide:he citizens of such communities should ask of "'chain" organizations like Skaggs stores, "Where do the Profits Go?" For. it is neither morally right nor economically sound tha one com- munity should be "bled" to enrich a few men in some distant and. possibly, larger center. Because of the essentially co-opera- tive plan of thetr operation, Skaggs stores are "local" stores in every sense of the word and the profits from them go back to the source iron which they came--the same or like communities in which they were earn- cdby as simple and natural a pro- cess as the return of the products of the soil to the land again, for its fur- ther enrichment. The manager of each individual Skaggs store is, indeed and in truth a "local" merchant, vitally interested in community development and com- munity growth. In nearly every casz he owns stock in the company and in every instance he depends, for a part of his earnings, upon the ne profits which his store produc.=s. He and his men live in the community have their families and their homes thereand expend money for their support and education exactly as any other merchant would do. In many cases he has more of his own actual money ventured upon the success of his company than is represented by the total investment of the average so-called "Independent" retailer. Therefore, for the same reasons in. cluding the purely selfish which gov- ern the actions of others, Skaggs store managers are d..=eply concerned In the welfare and prosperity of their commt'n|ty:and ' anything NhlCWmlght adversely affect them will arouse their instant opposition, just as any movement which will react to, its benefit and make it a rfiore desirzble place in which to live will enlist their h-arty support. For the surplus profits, accruing af- ter the manager has received the divi- dends on his stock, his share of the net profits and his salary and after the salaries of other helpers in the store, the rent and all other expenses have been met, an even broader and more beneficial use Is reserved. Such surplusses go back into new stores. in new communities, offering a new service and a merchant of high in- tegrity who is also interested in com- munity growth and community de- velopment. And, best of all, they pro- vide opportunity for those honest, am- bitious, hardworking young m.n with- in the organization who have devel- oped to managerial capacity and who are eager for their hard-won golden spurs. In this manner new stores are be- ing constantly opened, the service of Skaggs stores constantly broadened and extended, and Ioyal-herted, for- ward-looking men within the organi- zation are assured that they will have their "day in the sun." It is this abso- lute assurance of the certain reward of merit that accounts for the spirit and willingness of Bkaggs men wher- ever you find them, and welds into one harmonious whole the more than 300 widely scattered units. Nxt Week"How Much Profit We Make." HARD WHEAT BIIE IN: PATENT Per Bbl ..... Per 98 Lb. bag ..... Per 49 Lb. bag ...... TOBACCO Prince Albert, Velvet, Union Leader or George $9.39 $4.73[ $2.391 CRACKERS, COOKIES AND CANDY 3 lb. box plain 53c plain sodas .. 6 lb. box I, htin P-L .t)l.a sodas .... '., lb. salted 53c Snowflakes . . Bulk mixed cookie. 35C per lb ........ inger Sla,,s; 45e 2 lbs ........ Fancy Cookies, all vari- eties; per 39c Lb .......... 5 LB. BOX ASSORTED C H O C O L ATES; A CHRISTMAS $2 49 FEATURE Christina,s Mixed Candy; 2 Lbs. 49c for ......... Fancy fresh cream 55C candy; 2 lbs. Plain cream ca/]- 49c dy; 2 l bs .... ream center choc-49C olates; 2 lbs .... Peppermint can- 49e dy; 2 lbs ...... Peanut Brittle; 55C 2 lbs ........ Special prices on all candy in 5 pounds or more. MISCELLANEOUS (( Skaggs best creamery butte,-'. $1.17 2 lbs ...... Bulk Cocoanut; 29c I per Lb ...... 2 lb. pkg. good 53C cocoa ........ All varieties brick 49c cheese; per lb. ;;eedless Raisins 47c 4 lbs. for ..... Washington smoking to- bacco Maximum bluing or Am- ;2 25c onia; 2 ,, for .......... 10c for .... oc tuxedo smoking: Maximum S']i'ti,;es 35C per tin ...... in oil; 2 for ... 1 pound tins of Velvet or Campbell,s' Soups, all fla- Prince Albert $1 09 vors; per 10 for ....... C can ......... George Washington or Fels Nal)tha so'p 78c 10 bars ...... ranger; lb 79C Palm Olive Soap; 25c tins for .... Star, Horseshoe or Cli- 3 bars ....... max Chewing To- 69C bacco; per lb... FRUIT AND Days Work Chewing To- VEGETABLES bacco; 63c Grape Fruit . , "l"--OOC full pound plug. ,,;,,,., ; , ........ 2 far ....................... )ranges, medium size ; All Cigarettes; 25c 2 pkgs ........ Per 48c Doz ......... Canned Goods Bananas; 45c 4 lbs. for ... Lemons, per 39c If It is Maximum it is the Doz ........ Be3t Lettuce ICalifornia iced Maximum Yellow 49C heads): 2 25C corn ; 2 ..... for ......... Maximum White 39c Best local potatoes 33C corn; 2 for ... 9 lbs. for ..... Maxim.urn Early 49 Squash, all vari-21/2 June Peas; 2 .. C eties; per qb. C Maximumid ,pack):Pumpkin (sol- Cranberries; 3 63c Lbs. for .... 53C Celery (large yellow 3 for ........ Maximum Pine- 65c stalks);2 25c apple (sliced) 2 for ........ Maximum Saeur 53C Beets. carrots, par, snips, kraut; 3 for .. turnips or rutabagas; 7b, 25c Maximum Spinach ooaC I 3 for ................ for Maximum Peaches, in ]Staymen Winesap apples heavy syrup; sliced or per $1.49 halves ; 7-O ] box ...... 2 for ........ "I A Mixed Saek of these Maximum Apricots in vegetables; 2A per lb .... syrup; 75c Grapes (3'. 2 to4 39c 2 for . ....... Maximum Bartlett pears; Lbs.) baslet 2 for ........... 00URAL MAIL SERVICE led tha an annual .saving of $1,- 61.3,040 was accomplished by the discontinuance of these offices (Continued from Page One) while the elimination of star, or contract routes is estimated to tober 1, the same year the first ex- save $3,482,670 per annum. perimental rural delivery service When the service was first in- wa, established simultaneously augurated the salaries of rural en three routes in West Virginia, carriers was only $200 a year. one from Charlastown. one from They may now get as much as Uvilla, and one from Hallown. '$2,160 a year, depending on the From this smatl beginning, nine length of the routes, while the months later found the service op- motor routes of 50 miles or more crating on 82 routes eminating pay salaries of $2,450 to $2,600. from 43 post offices in 29 states. Under the administration of H. Twenty-eight years later, or June H. Billany, present fourth assist- 30, 1924, the Rural Mail Service ant postmaster general, a marked had grown to 44,260 routes with increase in rural delivery facili- a total mileage of 1,205,714. ties has been made, the number In comparison with the insig- of routes climbing from 43,649 to fificant appropriation of $10,000 ] 44.;60; the mileage from 1,159,239 made by Congress more than al to ],205.714 and the number of in- quarter of a century ago o in- dNiduals served from 29,113,883 augurate the service, it now re- to 29,921,123. quzres an annual ependiture of I]linois leads the nation both in $89,250,000 to keep it functioning, the number of rural routes and The first county to be complete- in mileage, there being 2,637 ly covered by Rural Mail Service rotvtes covering a distance of 70,- was Carroll County, Maryland, 677 miles in that state. Washing- where county service was estab- ton has 415. routes with a mile- ]ished December 20, 1899. There age of 11,544. are very few counties in the coun- try today that are not honeycomb- Arlington Grange No. 528 had ed to the uttermost corners with as guests at their meeting last free mail delivery, night twenty-seven members of By 1915, 26,080 fourth class Fidelity Grange and eleven mem.. postoffices had been discontinued bers of Kellog Marsh Grange. The as a result of the extension of the former delegation brought with Rural Mail Service: It is estimat- them the "traveling gavel," Dane- ing and refreshments were enjoy- ed after the meeting. On the 19th the Arlington Grange will visit Sisco Heights Grange and .the "traveling gavel" will be taken with them. Miss Mnley was in Seattle on Sunday. CARD OF THANKS We desire by this means to ex- press our sincere thanks to all the kind friends and neighbors who lent their assistance and sympathy ]n our recent bereave- ment in the loss of our beloved baby son. Mr. and Mrs. Ch'arles Bergdahl. WINTER CARE OF CAR Prepare the car now against the coming cold weather and be protected against any sudden drops in temperature, is the text of the warning broadcast by the Ford Motor Co. to Ford car driv- ers in cold climates. To eliminate as far as possible annoyances of winter driving, the service de- partment of the company has out- lined a set of s'imple precautions against freezing : They are in brief: Add anti- 'reeze solution to radiator. Be dis- creet in use of choke. Conserve battery current.