Newspaper Archive of
The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
February 19, 1953     The Arlington Times
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February 19, 1953

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THE ARLINGTON TIMES, ARLINGTON, WASIIINGTON, TttURSDAY, FEB. 19, 1953. PAGE FIV Lose to ilh, Burlington League Standing v L 10 2 9 3 5 7 25 2 10 was a lost as far as the Arlington concerned. Coach cagers dropped ames, losing to Marys- ton court Fri- to 51, and then ton for a 51 Saturday night. also suffered twin de- hands of Snohomish llForest Service m BY ] Air Operations -- -- BILL QUAKE ,,]0fficer Named .... :J Appointment of M o n t e K. • . w T . IO. !/ / Pierce as air operations officer varrington opsets oteemeauers for the Pacific Northwest region t~ ........... of the U. S. Forest Service was uak Hrbr., LaConner , 6ettlng Ash ~nr~°s~r~e~ ~dr~Yertb~t2neeg.i°nHal Coach Vern Simmons Darring- Game Protector Zimmerman fills the position left vacant by ton Loggers ended their season renorts that Steelhead fishermen the retirement last fall of Law- in a blaze of glory last Saturday ar~ meetin~ with nrettv good rence J. Sohler. night when they dropped highly luck, as the weather has co~oled In charge of forest service air regarded Oak Harbor 59 to 50• It off and the streams have cleared was the second defeat handed up. He reports checking fisher- the Haborites by the Loggers this men with the following results: season, and the first loss suffer- ed by the Oaks on their home Feb. 13th, Sauk River, eleven floor. The victory enabled Dar- fishermen, nine steelhead. rington to finish in a tie for third Feb. 14th, Stillaguamish river place with Oak Harbor, both[ 21 fishermen, 4 steelhead. trailing Monroe and Concrete in! Feb. 15th, N. F. Stillaguamish thus setting the a possible play-off to who will play Everett and final District berth alloted to League and Sno- teams. led all the way le Eagles, boasting an lead, which the narrowed to 32 to 29 at The highly re- pulled stead- the final half as the for a 36 to 28 halftime bulge. They were never again headed• The Loggers, paced by Parris' sixteen points and Thomason's fifteen, made 49 per cent of their shots• In a game played at home last Friday, the Loggers downed the lowly LaConner Braves 54 to 45. Darrington took a 21 to 8 first pe- riod lead, boosted it to 30 to 10 and then had to stop a deperate LaConner rally that trimmed the margin to six points in the final to threaten• Tom period. Thomason tallied thir- thirteen and Dick teen points before fouling out in a dozen points, led the final stanza. Parris and and G01d attack. Larry Green were close behind with high for the game eleven and ten counters• Ellis of for the winners. LaConner was high for the con- test with sexenteen. 51 Pos. Marysville66 (7)..F ...... Pilon (11) (12):.._F...::::_ McCoy (13) O" Arlington Wins ........ C ........ Olson (14) (1) .G .......... Lane (8, Jr. Hi Crown (5) .G .....Dotson (10) lirigtoni Goerlich (2), The Arlington Jr. Hi cage club T. Erickson (13), D. had the 1952-53 Snohomish Coun- (1), M. Olson. ty Jr. Hi bunting all to them- Parker (5), Ledford selves after last week's games were played• The Jr. Eagles dumped Marysville on the Eagle floor 39 to 33, while Snohomish 14 to 7 at the end of was disposing of North Jr. of Ev. quarter at Burhng ' nva . • " erett Arlington s closest " 1. ngton Eagles threw The 'decisions gave the cham- ~- _ .the big Tigers by pionship which they shared last ~CY kn the second period year under Ralph Gunderson y omy 28 to 26 at0half, with South Jr of Everett, toI ~a" Eagles tried, but[Coach Ralph pistorese's quintet. I atcl~ the lwcumuflinlOnly one game remains, Snoho-I ~lers during the. third lmish coming to Arlington on l ., 2g'39to 34at me ena[Thursday' Feb. 19, and the ,$~u. lVlc~laumn pourea[Eagles enjoy a two game lead. ~r°ug~e~nes2et Tou~e. Larry Gilbert's thirteen coun- ter Arlin-ton "lter second half insured Arling- "ton'ston's victory. Gilbert was also (40) Burlington (Sl) [ high for the game with 18 points. (11) FMcGlauflin (22) The Eagles led 20 to 10 at the ........ F ........ Ovenell (1) half and 29 to 18 entering the (3) ... CBenson (4) final period. Reserves finished (3). GFitzgerald (7) the game as Marysville closed (1)...:::GI:.. Highland /5) the gap somewhat. '" E.Arlington: Lindquist Lineups: rickson (1), Peterson Arlington (39) Marysville (33) Jacobsen (4) ..F ............ Hilton (2) ~"~~'-----'----I Jn. Larson (2) F ............ Ibsen (3) Smith (7) ........ C ........ Smith (10) TO EARTH l M°se (6) .......... G.... Mitchell (12) Gilbert (18) .... G..... ..... Creslie (3) By Quake [ Subs.: Arlington, Rosenbach, n tied for-the bottom Borseth, Olander, Lindquist (2), ]e Class A ladder, Ar- Jack Larson. Marysville, Them- Eagles and the Ed- ets, Thomson (3), Latimer, E. An- ers still have a chance derson, Hill Hanson, Surgen, D. the fast approaching Anderson• o------------- Tournament being • !llingham next month• Nine Schools at ,w this chance comes erett Hi, in order tOGirls, Playd 'the tourney, plays the aj" v ranking Snohomish The Girl's Athletic Association am in the second di- of Arlington High School played :he Northwest League• hostess to over 150 girls repre- romish and Marysville senting nine schools at their en- Vying cinched a fir3t nual county-wide basketball rth, Arlington and E - playday last Saturday. st battle it out to see es above the other. If After registration and a wel- end up in a tie, which come address by Girl's A.A. at is very probable, a president, Donita Liddle, the large group .was broken into [ one game will be smaller groups, which partici- termine who will op- :ft. Arlington closes pated in basketball, tumbling, this week-end against ping-pong, dancing, and other at Arlington, on Fri- group activities. The winning oing to Snohomish for basketball team played the )n Saturday• Edmonds coaches for the mythical county mgton at home and championship, with the coaches rysville for their final again winning and holding onto 1 tied Saturday night, their aged crown. and Edmonds will Schools represented were Dar. lay, February 23, at rington, Lake Stevens, Marys- Snohomish gym. Se- ville, Snohomish, Edmonds, Sul- is will be used. tan, Skykomish, Monroe, Twin • * * City and Arlington. Arlington of the Snohomish girls serving as group, leaders Association are and chairmen who weee respon- 33 fishermen• Hazel area with 14 steelhead. Pilchuck creek, 11 fishermen with 2 steelhead. "Fishing has been very good in Sauk river and should contin. ue to be good for the rest of the season" says Zimmerman. Protector Zimmerman also fur- nishes us with a list of plant. ings of legal length fish during the past week from the fish i planted from Arlington hatch- ery: 4,000, Serene lake; 8,000, Crabapple lake; 3,000, Lake Lo- ma; 10,000, Bosworth lake. Also 125,000, Lake Goodwin, from Sew- ard park, Seattle, not legal. For next year season. Whatcom County Comparisons In ICounty Clerk "Telegraph Road" Barn Cleaning . !Kept Busy In '52 In the days before Whatcom Snohomish County dairymen~ A r ~ r th,~ ice ot • " h .... e~o t from ~..,. off County bmlt. its own roads, t. e[will be. interested, m comparing. C,-,~.~nt,v .~.~rk¢'/o ......... A,~,~ Andersen, only mare thoroughfare leading,the time it takes to clean hls[indlonto~ thnt thnt nffi~ was " "- r sen ........ ' ............................. irom rne p e t cl~y oi ~emng- barn, with dairymen in other see-[kent busy durin~ the year 1952 ham. was a "road" which at one tions of the country. I hanctling'and f'~inl g tl~ev v.u.~.-"*'**:" time was headed for Europe. The state of Wisconsin h a S}business that ground through the Here is the story: made time studies of several dif-lcounty court hOuse. Efforts had failed twice to lay ferent methods followed byI There were 1,769 cases handle~ an Atlantic Ocean cable to Eu- :dairymen in that area. Theselfor the Civil department, dealing rope. The next inspiration was studies were made on the time with di¥orce, annulments, fore- that of stretching a telegraph required to clean stanchion type closures, titles, and numerous line to Europe--but by way of barns, other actions. There were 100 of Everett, presi- Pistorese, Arlington, Bill Quake, Ar- and Everett :, and Ken Jim Hopkins of Ev- ,board of Directors. Bill Quake, have been select- District B Tourna- Snohomish County. starts Monday, and is being held at I. Chet Solie and, g~ both of Everett, the District A Meet a week later at Bel- lie will represent officials at the in Seattle. bowling in the Mt. Vernon, con- paced by Bill Pale, over 500 points in and a 492 in scores are Ness, 435; N. Sig- McClure, 388; B. Rochon, 475. 442; Sigvartsen, re, 349; Pale, 492; 448; Sigvartsen, re, 428; Pale, 511; sible for the success of the play- day were: Chairmen. Donita Lid- dle, Donna Gunderson, Nancy Tate, Betty Olson, Margie Turk- ovitch, Doris Bergevln, Martha Gruwell, Delaine Sele, Violet Blackefi, Marilyn Nelson, Donna Speed,. and Janice Erickson, Group leaders were Elaine Law- son, Jeanne Knfldson, Shirley Jacobs, Irene Berg, Margaret An. not, Marlene Holm, and Yolanda Rosenbach. Ruby L. Norman is the Girl's A. A. O LEAGUE STANDING BOYS' CLUB LEAGUE Boys' Club 6 0 Mukilteo Edmonds 4 2 Snohomish 3 3 Falconners 3 3 Arlington 2 4 Marysville 1 5 Naval Reserve 0 6 Use '~I~mes" classlDed ads effective salesmen. O 4-H'ERS TO CLEAN VISTA VIEW The Vista View 4-H Club held a meeting Feb. 11 at the home of Mrs. Swimme, leader. It was decided that the club have for a project the cleaning of the Vista View grounds. A potluck supper was enjoyed by the ten members present. Two were absent.--Joan Blinco, re- porter. activities in Oregon and most of Washington, Pierce will provide technical assistance on aerial matters for the 19 ntional forests in the region a n d the Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Ex- periment Station• His duties will include inspec- tion a n d approval of contract pilots for fire prevention a n d :control work, supervision of maintenance f o r forest service :aircraft, and assistance of smoke- jumper projects at Illinois Val- ley airport near Cave Junction, Oregon and Intercity airport near :Winthrop, Washington. He also will act as technical consultant in seeding of range areas and forested lands on t he national forests and in aerial surveys of blowdown and insect-killed tim- ber. Pierce served 6 years in the Army Air Force during World War II, rising to t h e rank of Colonel• He ha~s logged several the Pacific Northwest and Si- It was reported that the old beria. , wheelbarrow and plank system When the construction m e n required 70 seconds per cow per had reached Whatcom County it day. With the use of the track was necessary to have a road in mounted litter carrier, the time order to bring up equipment and was reduced to 56 seconds. supplies• An old trail which When the manure spreader was once led to°the Fraser River gold driven through the litter alley fields was used, running from and loaded by two men the time Bellingham to Sumas. It featur- average was 55 seconds per cow ed a ferry trip across the Nook- per day. With one man loading sack enroute, then turned into it took 71 seconds• the interior of British Columbia. The telegraph line construction thousand hours of flying in pri- vate business during which time he has trained pilots and done much mountain flying in the United States and Canada. A native of South Dakota, he w as awarded a BA degree in Business Administration f r o m Washington State college in 1937. Since 1946, he has been owner- operator of the Sky Harbor Avi- ation School and Charter Serv- ice in Seattle. The use of a drag shovel pulled by a cable hoist cut the time to 28 seconds, while a standard motor-operated gutter cleaner, of almost 400 miles inside Can- ada when the unpleasant news reached them that a cable had at last bee n successfully laid across the Atlantic. The construction stopped, but for many years Whatcom County residents knew the oil trail by no other name than "the Tele- graph road." 'passports granted and 40 Natur- alization Certificates issueff, ac- cording to the report, and in the probate department were record- ed 611 estate probates, 111 adop- tions, 119 guardianships, 107 mental illness cases and 188 juvenile cases. There were a total of 134 crim- inal cases filed in 1952. U Perfection is immutable, but for things imperfect to change is the way to perfect them.--- Owen Feltha~,.'~" • • All things change, nothing perishes.---Ovid. which requires a flip of a switch, requires an average of only 13 seconds per cow per day. Earl B. Hope, County Extension Agent, suggests that Snohomish County dairymen anlyze his own methods of claning the barn and maybe there are other ways thai: will take less time. i iil ,m , " I, Our Farmers Pro, !!If il 'I c I I re and More F ' 1 : In 1910 each farmer produced enough food for eight people throughout the year. In 1930, through production efliciencies, he provided food for eleven people the year. By 1950 each farmer was producing food for fifteen people. Statisti- cians estimate that by 1975 our farmers will be called on to feed an additional 40 million people. How can our farmers keep pace with these demands for ever increasing production? They are accomplishing it through mechanization of their farming operations and devising better management methods. This means better, more commercialized farms for greatly increased production..• more food more tables.., an ever expanding market for American farms. And while our farmers have been achieving these goals, their membership in Washington Co-operative Farmer's Association has been making them MORE money through improved methods and greater efficiencies in cooperatively process- ing and marketing the products of their farms; and by purchasing their essential farm production supplies at a saving. By using,their Washington Co-Op marketing aild purchasing services these farmer-members are able to devote gll their time to managing their farms. The more they use their Association the ore they benefit from its' many services. Their customers and communities benefit too, because Washington Co-Op members will meet the demands for more food for more people, and at greater profit to themselves. This makes them even better customers of the businesses mad professions in their communities. 36 Years Bu|ld|ng Washington Agrlculture During the current four-month period Washington Co-Op members have, or will, receive payments as follows: $1,608,173 patronage savings from 1952 operations. These funds to be released in finance fund certificates in March, 1953. $167,500 poultry and turkey spe- cial building reserves to be paid ia cash in March, 1953. 19,812 annual interest paid De. cember 22, 1952. $2,095,485 total payments being returned to Washington Co-Op mem. bers in additiop to the regular pay- ments they receive for their products marl eted. L II