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The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
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February 15, 1951     The Arlington Times
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February 15, 1951
 

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B PAGE EIGHT THE ARLINGTON TIMES, ARLINGTON, WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, E . 15, 1951. Mrs. Itorace Enyeart, The high water caused some damage and a lot of inconve- nience to many. The Sauk Riv- er did more damage on the town side, cutting away a con- siderable amount of the John Lewis, Sr., farm. Fred Blanton also lost some land. The Fred Rensink farm was under water. On the Prairie side, Morris Long lost some land and Fin Barker s house was surrounded by'water. Mel Gartner and family were all packed to move out of their home when the water began to ~ede. ' The Sauk River Lumber com- pany bridge went out between 10 and 12 o'clock Friday night• Earlier in the evening, a log jam was blasted and the bridge was cabled to the bank, in an effort to save it. However, when the Sauk River runs wild, there's not much can be done to control it. The most of the bridge on the town side was torn loose, with an estimated 90% loss. The huge stringers under the bridge were found, hung up in the brush along the~ bank, not far from where the bridge once stood. The bridge will be rebuilt soon, in the same location about one-half mile from town, up- stream. Some of the residents on high- er ground got a little water also. A large stream ran through the yards and gardens of several homes at Spar. The larger part of Dr. Riddle's garden was under about 8 inches of water, with 3 or 4 inches in the basement of his home. Mr. and Mrs. Je~s Leedle were marooned in their house Friday and Saturday. They ,were completely sur- rounded by water. They piled their furniture as high as pos- sible and sat up Saturday night to watch. At 2 o'clock a.m., the water stopped rising, but by that time had risen to within 3 inches of the floor level• By 3 o'clock ge dence Hospital in Everett Tues- day. tie enterefl the Hospital at • 2 p.m. and went to surgery at 5 p.m. He returned home Sun- and daughter Elaine are visiting with friends in Chehalis this week. and Mrs. Mack Angel, Miss Edith Bedal, Mrs. Ann Meyers, and Mrs. Fred Manus. They enjoyed looking at slide pic- tures. A "Valentine party" lunch was served. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hunter, Jr., recently returned from a week's vacation, taking them to Van- couver, Wash., where they vis. ited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Martin G. Christofferson and daughters, continuing on to Eu- gene, Ore., where they spent Mr. and Mrs. Arver Hooper some time at the home of Mr. have a lovely home on Camano and Mrs. Robert M. Larson. Mrs. Island where they have moved• Larson being Mr. Hunter's sister• They have one of their children, On their way home they visited Karen, with them. The two boysi at the home of Mr• and Mrs. ]are still with relatives• Mrs.iPete Danielson at Selleck, Wash. Hooper is able to be up and] During a limited inspection of !around some. l~ut still returnsi the roads in the National For- to the Hospital to have bandages] ests, a lot of damage was dis- changed, covered. .Mr. Bob Jones was an over-i Work is being done on the !night guest at the home of Mr. telephone lines in Darrington. and Mrs. Bob Gibson of Arlington The service crew is putting up Friday, whe~ he was unable to additional cross pieces on the get home• poles to carry the extra load of Mr. and Mrs. Boyd White and the new lines being put up. I d sineerety nope we have better __n and Mr. an_ Mrs. Lester Me- . . . Mahan and children were all day servme when they get fmmhed. visitors Friday at the home of . some. of the. pnone numbers M ~ v nave oeen cnanged wayne ...r and Mr . Gu, MeMahan. ." . - ........ Woods' new number is 665 and ~¢Lr. anu Mrs. DlCK ~ougnnan~irma Hilton's is 662 have moved back to Darrington. ..... " They have been in Boise, Idaho, l,.-z-.A, ~ung where Mr. Loughnan has been go- ] The Parent Teachers Associa- ing to school. He plans to go in-ition met last Wednesday at the to business for himself as an High School. In honor of Boy accountant. Scout Week, the Cub Scouts gave . terMt:Sn P~em~lr~'dgK:e~nbwilt1 ~e ~:n 'ffl?ge~al~tee "liTh~n cirec~ch home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Engles Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Burke Henson and Mrs. Willard Runyan drove to Seat- tie Wednesday to meet a friend of Mrs. Runyan's, Mrs. Ray Rod- gers of St. Croix Falls, Wis. She was an overnight guest at the home of Mr." and Mrs. Runyan. She left Thursday to make other visits• Mr. Charles Barnhart, who is building roadsin Anacortes, was unable to get home Friday eve- ning. He finally made it Sunday and upon returning to work Monday morning he found he was unable to get through to Anacortes. He returned to the Arlington Airport, where he got his plane and flew home again. key. Potts plans to have all his belongings moved into the a.m. the water began to drop. Baptist Parsonage by Thursday. About 3 miles from town out on Visiting at the home of Mr. the Arlington.Darrington high. and Mrs. Harold Bennett this way, there was a stream run- week are Mrs. Wayne Miller and mg down [ne roan for aeout tau ..~ v^.,.. ......... baby dauffhter ,.,~ ru~. zee[ netween b anu ~ mcnes aeep. 1Virs Henry Vo~nild left f-r The flooding on higher ground Califnrnla "Ph .... d~, Mr~ q~: W S d .................. ~ ............ as cau e oy some oz tne .... Allen of Marysville is staying in streams, .usually. too small .to the house while Mrs. Vognild notice, ~]rKs i~aKe aria bqmre [ is away Creek overflowing their banks . ~k~ ~..~ ~. ....,,,: .... Approximately 150 feet of raft- left Friday night for Silver Lake. roan [rack was washed dUE near he w r " ^_.~ ....~. r~_^ ._ ]T ate in the r,,,~u ,,~., ,_,~t, the approach to Br]age 13 at Hal- was so high it came inside terman Spur. There will be no] their car They had nlannod t,~ train service for several days. [sta- overni-h{ at 'th: home of The stage was unable to makelMr.~ and ~I~s. J. E. Winter of its usual run to Darrington Sat- Silver Lake, but stayed on un- turday, til Monday, visiting other rela- tives and friends in Redmond Roscoe Howard, son of Mr. and and Seattle. Mrs. E, L. Howard, underwent Mr. and Mrs. Bob Cook and an appendectomy in the Provi-daughter Sherry visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry l Cook in Bellingham from Tues- day until Friday when they started home. They reached Ar- lington Friday and returned to Everett, where they remained until Sunday. Grcmge Dir~ner The Grange members pre- pared and served ~a delicious ham dinner Friday rdght at the Grange Hall. Due to the bad weather conditions there were only about 50 persons served besides the Grange members. The beautifully hand crocheted bedspread rrrade by Mrs. John Fortner was raffled off. The Grange at this time, wish- es to thank the Junior 4-H Girls and the Cub Scouts for the help in selling tickets for the bed- spread. Frank Miles, Jr., in Den 2, sold the most tickets for the Cub Scouts and Patsy Riddle sold the most for the Junior 4-H Girls• The bedspread was raffled off at the Grange dinner Priday night at o 7'clock, and was won by Mr. Joe Moran. Mr. and Mrs. Verco White have returned from their trip to Min- nesota. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Olsen and family drove to Marysville Friday, where they spent the night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Woodward and daugh- ter, when they were unable to return home. Mrs. Hugh Peavey and Mrs. 3urke Henson attended the District meeting of the Garden Club heid in Mount Vernon last Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Howard and son Ronny spent Wednesday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arver Hooper on Camano Island. They enjoyed digging clams. Sunday visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Miles day. Mr. E. L. Howard (Biddle) got a piece of rust in his right eye while working last week: Dr. Riddle treated it first and sent him "to Everett for further care on Saturday. He was driven to Arlingtor~ in a Jones and An- derson logging truck and met by Bob Jones, who took him to Everett to Dr. Hasler. Upon re- turning to Arlington, they left the ear and rode home in the truck. He returned to work Mon- day wearing a bandage over his eye. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Faueett spent the week-end at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Faucett. Mr.'and Mrs. Verne Hilton and two daughter spent the week- end in Seattle at the home of Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Hilton• Mrs. Joe Paul, Mrs. Jack Fa~- eett and Mrs. J. H. Boehmer, all of Darrington, were guests at a birLhday party Friday after- noon, given in honor of Mrs. Dale Wieken's birthday, at her home. Mrs. N. C. Riddle entertained Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Cabe at hei home with a dinner given in honor of their thirty-third wed- fling anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Ole Harvey are the parents of a new baby girl, who arrived Friday evening at about 7 o'clock, at the home of Mrs. Henry. She weighed 6.z£ pounds and has been named Aletha Marie. Mrs. Harvey at first took pneumonia, but is get- ting along nicely now. Mrs. Jim Blende is stayihg at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Tollenaar, Sr., until her husband finds a place for her in Paso Robles, where he is going to work. Mr. and Mrs. Cedric Lewis were Mr. and Mrs. Ed Smith Miss Berg, Mrs. Harold Rea'de',[ and family of Seattle, Mr. and /dr .and Mrs. John Ireland andl Mrs. George Martin of Bremer- Mrs. Harry Edwards are attend- ing the concert in Everett Mon- day night. MrS. Jim Reece is keeping lit- Ue four-year-old Dean Nelson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Nelson of Redmond, for a few weeks. Mrs. Reece kept Dean for sev- oral weeks when he was just nine months old. Mrs. Nelson and Mrs. Carter brought him up Friday. Miss Edith Bedal went to Ev- ton and Mr. C. A. Smith of Se. attic. District Rangers Harold Engles and Warren Fressentin attended an all week Rangers Conference at Bellingham. They returned Friday night by way of Granite Falls• They were forced to leave their car at Hazel, on the Arlington side. They telephoned Mrs. Engles to come after them, which she did. They walked up the railroad track to where she met them with her car. Mrs. Frank Locke and Mrs. Harold Engies are attending clmssesat the Everett Junior Collegein Everett every Mon- day night. Mr. and Mrs. Mack Angel spent Sunday aIternoon visiting with Miss Barbara Riddle in Ev. erett. Mrs. Frank Faulkner enter. tained with a Valentine part~" at her home last Tuesday mght. Guests of the party were Mr erett Friday on the bus. Upon returning to Arlington she found there was no bus run that night, so went to the home of her sis- ter, Mrs. Jean Fish, in Seattle, where she stayed until Monday morning. Mrs. Bob Hilton, Sr.. went to Seattle Saturday to visit her new great grandson. The mother i~ the former Barbara Chase da'aghter of Mr. and Mrs. Very Chase. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hilton, Jr., and gave the Law of the Cub Pack. All the Cubs sang "Ho Ho to the Pack." Mrs. Maude Kar- ger's room put on a play which was very good. During the bus- iness part of the meeting a "Postal Sale" was Rlanned to be held at the next meeting, which will be March 7th. It was decided to find something you have at home already, that may be sold for 25c/,wrap and mail send or bring it to the next meet- ing, to be sold. Mrs• Karger's room won the room count. Lunch was served by Mr. Sim- There was a national assem- blies program last Monday, which consisted of a pianist and a baritone, who were very good. Washington Veneer will start logging next Monday, if no more snow falls• The Sauk River Lumber Com- pany planned to start work next Monday, but will be unable to do so, due to the washout of the bridge. Heap Big Rain The total rainfall between Wednesday and Saturday night mons and Mr. Btauman. was 8.28 inches• The unusually The Basketball game between heavy rainfall, plus the melting Darrington and Langley and snow in tne nills, caused the played here Tuesday night was high water:.. won by Darrington with the TWO smat~ boys were taken to score of 58 to 25- Everett by Town Marshal Bob Darrin~ton won the -ame °at ,Itilton, Sr., last Tuesday, after ~; ~ o - • ......... I they had broken into the home uraay at ~oupev~ne oy [netof "'r and Mr .......... • • ~vt . s ~oraon wmttai score of 67 to 39 J~mm]e Reeee a - ~ - " .... was hi~h "oint man wi*" 2"t na [aKen a smart amoun[ oI -dints Sand~ Walter Ho~]un~lmoney and a Watch. They were v - , • - ~ I pla~ed in the Juvenile Detention maue ~ points. Ho e nti " ....... , ] m u l~Sunday, when their ine ~raae bcnooi game with]father brought them home. They La.kewood was postponed untH lwil1 be returned later for a hear- ~eoruary 21st. They will play atling A[leingotOnn Friday, Feb. 16, in theI The rain stopped early, Sun, • [day morning. And we have en- The Darrington High School I joyed beautiful sunshiny days• will play Concrete here Friday,I o. Feb. 16th. [P.T.A. DANCE The next game will be with/ The P.T.A. Valentine Dance Oak Harbor here Wednesday, [ that was to have been held on Feb. 21st. I February 10th, but was post- Mr. and Mrs. Jim Reece and|poned because of the flood, will Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Jones attend-lbe held Friday, Feb. 23, at the ed the game at Coupeville Satur-[Pioneer hall. This will be a ben- day night• ]efit dance• Tuberculosis Assn. Seeks Return on Seals Although Snohomish and Is- land Counties are still short of 1950 Christmas Seal Sale quota, the Snohomish - Island County Tuberculosis Association, which conducted the Seal Sale, is hope- ful that the difference will be l made up soon by the late re- turns now coming in, according NOTICE OF Notice is hereby caucus will be held Hall of the Town of Washington, at the o'clock p.m. on the February, 1951 for of nominating three for the office of man to serve in for two years• Only voters of the Town and participate• Dated February 12, C.W. to Mrs. Edna Paulson, executive secretary of the association• Re- ceipts for Arlington to date amounts to $535.77. Last year CALL FOR the total was $665.50. . Bids will be on Many of the late returns, stud Town Council M~ Mrs. Paulson, are accompanied 1~ lq_~1 tn ¢,nvav th# by brief letters of explanation. ~'~.~ ~o~'~wn'"~-f For example, she added one .................... ...... ,.. ]for the next twelve n oonor wrote t regret thlS delay .... ,, ......... t ~ ~ ' ...... ' [ CULLII~.:II i~bcCl~'E~ 111 due z am consoled ]n my tarabIiect any and all bids ness by the fact that your asso-I" " o w ~4t1 elation works thte year round,I ......... not just during theChristmas "The campaign for season." ]our fight against t Delayed returns, "with or[in Snohomish and Is without explanation," -are still]ties is offieially cone as welcome," Mrs. Paulsonling the Christmas ~' stressed. ]the work of the associ "We wish to repeat that it is[limited to any one not too late for any county resi-]major projects includ dent to acknowledge his Seal[Education, Case-findi~ Sale letter," she said. "As a mat-]habilitation go on 12 ter of fact, we are counting on[the year. those delayed returns to meet[ Mrs. Paulson said our quota. The 1951 program of[and returns can be our association and its plans for[and addressed to: the necessary expansion of its[mish-Island Cou tuberculosis control projects de-[Association, 314 pend on our meeting that quota. / Everett, Wash. Was gton BUILD IND IE WASHINGTON CO-OP serves the commercial farming needs members--a majority of the farmers in this state--by marketing i eggs, poultry and turkeys, and procures for them, at a saving, feeds, seeds, fertilizers and essential production supplies. This combined operation stabilizes these industries, and as a increases farm income to members. EXTRA INCOME TO MEMBERS PRODUCING EGGS, FRYERS AND DAIRY PRODUCTS IN 1950 INCLUDES: $490.00 extra income to an egg producer with 1,000 laying birds marketed his eggs and poultry and purchased his production through this Association. $365.00 extra income to a turkey grower with 1,000 birds who his turkeys and purchased his feeds and production supplies through Association. $690.00 extra income to a fryer grower with 25,000 fryers raised the year if he marketed his birds and purchased his feeds and supplies through this Association. $170.O0 extra income to a dairyman-member with a herd of 20 who purchased his feed and production supplies through this Association. A Total of $1,600,000 Patronage Savings ALSO RETURNED WAS $308,765 annual interest on finance fund certificates paid December 21, 1950. $1,599,846 retirement of Washington Co-Op 1946 Finance Fund Certificates in cash January 1, 1951. These 1950 Savings Total $3,508,611 -evidence of the value of working together.., and providing to further build our industries for the benefit of these producers and communities. If you are a commercial farmer and are not now a member of thh Association, ask your nearest branch station manager for details.