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The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
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January 15, 1953     The Arlington Times
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January 15, 1953
 

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TIlE ARLINGTON TIMES, ARLINGTON, WAStIINGTON, TItURSDAY, JAN. 15, 1953. PAGE THREE the various classes of OWnership of forest lands, is one little known classi- has been exceeding- to the economy of of our counties. These called Forest Board Lands, lands which were formerly -~linquent, thus returned to )unties for non-payment of and then transferred to the for management by the in trust for the counties. lands were considered to )rthless at the time they turned over to the state, -~Y have returned in the )f products taken off, $3,- as of December 31, 1952. this money has come 1940. management of these is under the direction of Forest Board, made up Governor as Chairman, of the Department of and Development, Land Commissioner, of the College of For- at the University of Wash- and the State Supervisor try. The field manage- ~harged as a responsibil- e Division of Forestry in artment of Conservation velopment. Before any Lade, the field men of the of Forestry determine or not the sale should be details that should be written into the contract to pro- tect the best interesLs of the land Ior the future, the type of logging to be used, etc. Once the de- cision has been made for sale and the basis .for the carrying on of the actual operation, the sales process itself is handleO by the office of the State Land Com- missioner in the same manner as is the case with granted lands. When sales are made, the coun- ties receive 80% of the gross re- ceipts with a total of 20% going to the Forest Development Fund for administration, retrrement of bonds, and the payment of inter- est on the bonds. This is the highest percentage return to counties in the United States for sales of forest products off forest lanai. Listed below are the counties in which Forest Board Lands are held, giving the amounts re- turned to the counties since 1937 to December 31, 1952. The return to some counties has been phe- nomenal, though in other cases due to the lands being in much poorer shape, the return has been either normal or in some cases below normal. Under careful management, however, on an ex- tensive pattern,- many of the lands are just now beginning to produce the possibilities for ex- tensive cutting. The counties that have been low in the past will undoubtedly show a sharp up- ward swing in their returns dur- ing the next few years. Lands Deeded by Amt. Returned Per Acre Counties in Trust to Counties Return .................................... 94,060.32 $745,396.69 $7.92 27,074.91 115,213:15 4.26 10,425.38 59,930.38 5.75 Harbor ........................ 1,360.00 7,903.48 5.81 .................................. 13,152.82 " 1,803.91 .14 ........................................ 24,174.22 80,599.95 3.33 9,175.94 5,503.46 .60 ..-,. ............................ 20,752.16 384,671.01 18.54 37,596.69 174,120.92 4.76~9 ...................................... 27,545.39 21,660.99 . 15,494.84 46,216.00 2.98 8,869.53 717.72 .08 78,692.83 571,789.68 7.27 38,036.75 298,347.44 7.84 .............................. 60,585.84 108,986.02 1.80 21,504.58 52,094.35 2.42 ............................ 13,441.93 49,552.45 3.69 ................................ 36,590.20 319,698.73 8.74 $3,044,206.33 $5.65 .......................... 538,534.33 be noted that the aver- of local government that addi- 'n'per acre for all of tional acreages of forest land not ds for the period man- go into public ownership. Every effort should be made, however, $5.65, with a high of to block ownerships on an ex- Klickitat County, to a change of land for land basis of $.08 in Pierce County. private holdings and public cls do present problems holdings. The forest picture in ement in that for the the State of Washington is an they are badly scat- encouraging one. We have with- ~Y are also difficult to in our means the probability of *ecause in many cases actually attaining the sustained terribly abused before yield objective of growing what led over to the Forest we are cutting. An enlightened supervision, i public interest, an active pro- years the Forest gram by private forest manage- not followed an active merit, plus an alert State govern. program. Some par-ment can assure a sound finan- ng acquired for the cial base for our future economy. blocking up state Supervisor of Forestry. into managerflent B.L. ORELL, a considerable amount ,a,~ge of land with private ' Times classified ads get re aas been going on for ,ults Phone 49~ te purpose. It is a funda- --~ Policy of the" Board and ARN0tO'S ][WPLRY *ivision of Forestry, how- maintain the present of federal, State and ARLINGTON, WASR. OWnership This balance Authorized Dealer naost favorable of1 a state. It is essent'aln Hamilton Watches maintain the tax levels In a single day, you may use your telephone many times to run errands-make appoint- ments-visit a neighbor down the block- handle matters of business-and receive an important call from someone miles away. Day and night, around the clock, in good weather Ond bad, the telephone serves you. What other purchase do you make that provides so much all-around service and satis- faction at Such small cost? TELEPHONK COHPAIT Cicero- Tra Mrs. Iver En~,strom Pi3one 301J4 Birthday Party Lois Aylesworth was a ver busy little girl over the week- end celebrating her seventh i)irthday. Saturday she was host- ess at a party given by her moth- er. Those enjoying cake and ice cream and an afternoon of fun were Carolyne, Sharon and Billy Lewis. Karen Hopper, Jimmy Engstrom and her sisters Sandra and Diana. On Sunday she was guest of honor at a big turkey dinner at the home of her grand- parents, the A1 Garkas. Mrs. Walker and Johnny from Arling- ton, Mr. and Mrs. Osterlund and Duane Oman were all present to add their wishes for a happy birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Buchanan were happy and very much sur- prised to have their son Marshal and familv from Arcadia, Calif., drop in cluring the Holidays. They enjoyed a week of visiting GETCHELL j Mrs. Willis Hilde, corr. l'elephone 2117 Pictures will be shown at th :ommunity church on Wednes- day evening, Jan.1. Mrs. Sam Dockendorf spent a few days in Everett last week with her daughter and family, the Jack Boomers, where she un- derwent medical treatment. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Haaland spent Sunday with their son, Rev. Maynard Haaland, and family in Everett. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Smith spent Saturday evening at the Arthur McGrew home. Mrs. George Anderson enter- tained a group of ladies at a luncheon on Wednesday, Jan. 7. Guests were Mrs. Ray Butler, Mrs. Olive Girven, Mrs. Edith Girven, Mrs. Edna Jones, Mrs. Ray Lindsey and Mrs. Maude Moser. The afternoon was spent in bible study and prayer meet- ing. Mr. and Mrs. Willis Hilde en- with friends and relatives before tertained a group of friends at a returning to the southland, party on Saturday night. The Mrs. Clarence Engstrom of Ev- guests were Mr. and Mrs. Gower erett entertained the Ivar Eng- Hanson and family and Evelyn stroms with a supper party in Hebert of Lakewood, Mr. ,and honor of her husband's birthday, Mrs. Ralph Seaunier and Ed Wed. night. Seaunier, Rosaland Christenson, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Hillis are Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Kearn, Mr.[ the proud parents of a baby Storey, Mr. and Mrs. Jay San-[ daughter born. Sat. morning, born and family and Mrs. Tryon, I The little Miss weighed in at 6 all of Marysville, Elder and Mrs.I pounds 11 ounces, and has been David. Bauer aad three girls of named Eileen. She joins a sister. Everett apd Mr. and Mrs. BurnonI _ ____ Maier of Lake Cassidy. The eve- Patricia Hillis Weds ning was spent in playing games The many friends of Patricia with prizes and refreshments for Hillis will be interested in hear- ing of her marriage to Cpl. Chas. Grotheer_0f N.Y. The wedding took place Dec. 22, at the Sacred Heart Church in Washington, D.C. Cpl. Grotheer is in the air corp and plans to make the Army his career. Pat has been em- ployed in Washington , D.C. dur- ing the past year. We all join in wishing this young couple all the happiness in the world. Mr. and Mrs. Hjelmer Espe and children were Sunday evening callers at the Ing Nerlands. Deepest sympathy is extended to the Morris Giebels over the sudden death of Mrs. Giebel's grandmother, Christina Nelson. Mrs. Nelson formerly lived at Kellogg Marsh but had been making her home with her jranddaughter since last August. Funeral services were held in Marysville on Monday. To Organize Cub Scouts Attention of all interested par- ents is called to the organizing of a Cub Scout group to be spon- sored by the local P.T.A. All boys between the agnes of 8-9 years are eligible to join. The Cub Scout organizer from Ever, ett will meet with the boys and their parents Friday night, Jan. 23, at the Trafton school. The all. Mr. and Mrs. Fred McGrew were dinner guests at the Ar- thur McGrew home on Sunday. The Community Club held their meeting at the school orL Friday evening. O i , WONDER WORKERS 4-H CLUB The club met at the home of Mrs. Hurn. Dick Hershaw told about the Blue Ribbon achieve- ment dinner. Shirley Tate also told of the Achievement dinner, and Gene Zaretzke told about the pheasant dinner. Mrs. Hurn, Mrs. Loth and Mrs. Zaretzke furnished lunch. The next meeting will be held at Mrs. Loth's on January 30th.-- Millie Loth, scribe. In Arlington - Phone 1344 KILLOUGH CLEANERS for EXPERT CLEANING parents must be present in order for their boy to join. Weekly meetings will be held Friday af- ternoons during school, thus en- abling the boys to catch their bus home. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Canady enjoyed having relatives up from Calif., to sl~end the. holidays. They returned last week-end. LAKEWOOD Mrs. hllCLe, corr. Phone 2117 Mrs. Andrew Ladd and Mrs. ~v'alker of Seattle were Saturday callers at the J. N. Torrey home. Mrs. Lottie Alstrom was a din- ner guest of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ranclal at Marysville on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. George Rauch and family motored to Monroe on Sunday to visit with Mrs. Rauch's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Peter- son. Johnny Vybrial and fiancee, Betty Fairly, accompanied Ame- lia Hasko back from Vancouver, spending Friday and Saturday with her. On Sunday they were guests of Mr. and Mrs. William and family were dinner guest1 Hasko. Other callers on sunday at the Chris Simonson home in iwere Mr. and Mrs. Steve SkucY/Seattle on Sunday. and Kathie and Bobble of Easti , E~ erett. Mrs. Ida Vroman and Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Vroman and family of Ferndale visited with the Har, old Vromans on Sunday. Margaret Halverson returned home from the hospital on Fri- day, where she spent two weeks suffering with pneumonia. Callers at the Howard Swalling home on Thursday were How. ard's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Chris Simonson of Seattle. The George Siegel family at- tended the Ice Cycles on Satur- day evening in Seattle. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Swalling Dr. W. Glen Biffer OPTOMETRIST 310 Olympic Arlington, Wash. - nouas - Phone 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. 3131 Closed Tuesdays Evenings by Appoinln, m~ ARLINGTON Monday-Tuesday, Jan. 19-20 / car W wonder! . . . it's a perfect sanctuary of steel. Big. Sturdy. Safe. No wonder! . . . it gives you the feeling all Chrysler owners feel: that of complete car control! No wonder!.., its famous Spitfire engine will pull you out of any "tight spot" in a hurry! ... its new-type shock absorbers swallow up the worst road bumps. Wouldn't waken a babyl . . . it gives you the option of Full-t'ime Power Steering that turns and parks your car with the merest touch. Eliminating all "wheel fight"! No wonder! . . . it's so beautifully styled.' A delight to look at, parked at your front door! Give your wife the fun of driving this new Chrysler. Don't deprive her any longer. Or yourself, either! The beautiful -one of America~ first family of fine cars!