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The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
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February 26, 1953     The Arlington Times
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February 26, 1953
 

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No. 44 Arlington, Wash., Thursday, Feb. 26, 1953. Consolidated with Ai'lington Chronicle April 3, 1915. Ward Death Ward, 56, 909 Fifth died in the Ar- Sunday morning illness• He was February 4, 1897, in Arlington since Ward was a veteran of I and a member of tl fraternity at the Uni- Washington• include his wife, Jr., San Fran- Mrs. Annette . a brother, ard of Seattle; two Irene Hawel of Se- Gertrude Marble Ore., and one services directed by Home of Arling- at 10:30 a• m• at the Home Under- Superior rating was won by the Arlington High School a Cappella Choir at th~ Music Corn- spiny, Seattle• Creme- petition Festival, held in Seattle Saturday, Feb. 21. The Arlington musicians won many high tat- 'e(. ings at the festival. Photo by Budd's Studio. / " • A.H.S. Musmans ,', ,,, • -,, Arlington Schools[ vpen vvmnrer- lYOL-O,. q... . , , I,,,. ,,. h Rati Ry Will H. Verd Kecewe Aware twin mg ngs Feb. 17, 1953. ~cus --- purple-white and yellowI Freedoma--•Foundation Awards/ Four Superior ratings in the Lriend Robert In,ram I flowers; orimroses--uurole and,were presented at Valley Forge,[senior division, ten excellent and tst December "I ~havelyellow flo'wers; came'llia'--a rose IFeb 22nd, by Vice-President[ ........ ,~d wore won hv hrlin~- e talk about an openI flower; snowdrops --- a lovelyl Richard M. Nlxon. These awa ds,~,,, m,h ~ohonl m,,~i,,i,ne last E I have never seen lwhite flower that curtseys in the lwere presented to indiviouatsI ....... 8 .................... Robert, "All things wind" heather--a white and rose and groups who had contributed ISaturday at the School Music a Who waits." Here itl flower; hellebotous, " Christmasl much towards understanding thelCompetition Festival, staged at ' 17th and no winter rose--a beautiful white flower; I American Way of Life• I Jane Adams High School, Seattle, We will have snow stock--pink flower; alyssium--a Eighty-eight schools across thelin which students from seven- aps in March, but it lwhite flower; jasmine--a yellow l nation receives special awaraslteen high schools were entere(1. ~day and be aone to-I flower i for their outstanding citizenship The superior ratings were • ~" J • I • • p • • , ere will be snow onl ............ ,teaching programs during the ~ awarded to Arlington Highs a t rne aatman DUOS nave swm 'lls andcold winds l ....... i past year. Arlington High School lCannella Choir; Joyce Brose, mez- 15th D not ex ect len so mey are reaay m oioom ~ "-~ • o P any time • than that. But "' lived to see and The lawn grass is a beautiful winter, friend green and needs cutting, but we will let it stand for a time to in our-arden protect the roots. However we .. ~ I will nut some fertilizer on ~he nowers; cro- -- . - [lawn to kill the weeds and • strengthen the grass roots• Also we will make a hole with a bar l in each mole hill (which came into being last summer) on the of the Arlin~ lawn, then sift some napaline in- ~"lto the hole likewise among the Were honored Monday tulips Vhen the association We'should be truly thankful anders' Day session at for a lovely fall and winter, With Mrs. Clifford even though it did rain every eat, presiding• Each~day and night in January• We executives attending can look forward to lovely, beau- Led with a corsage or]tiful, colorful flowers in April, '. Past presidentslMay, June and all through the C. L. Johnson, Mr. summer and fall of 1953. srao, Mrs. Dan Hun-' "~'~WILL H. VERD. Smith, Mrs. Jack Cyra, Mr. Charles Ed Soper, Mrs. son, Mrs. Clifford John Lindquist. Nold served four ~re on not long enough to a Past president• , The 70 voice Concert Choir --- included a dis- ' Central Singers"--from the Cen- demonstration of tral Washington College of Edu- led by Mrs. Violet cation, Ellensburg, is touring ran. Those demon- Western Washington March 17, Mrs. Reed--pri- 18, and 19, 1953. The Choir is ~s Ingrum --high ~cheduled to appear at High Albert Kuhn -- School Auditorium, Arlington, on Hergert--speech; Tuesday night, March 17. a report on the The "Central Singers" are a ton" students re- 3elect group of voices from the music festival lasl ~ota*t choir of over 125 vocalists at Central. The Choir has been the program re in existence now for fifteen served in the under the direction of their Le group joined in)resent conductor, Wayne S. o~ nder's Day song{ertz, Chairman of the Division WOrds were spoken by of Music at the College• Mem- Past presidents, bers of the choir have earned the privilege of making this tour ~hrough strenuous tryouts and auditions.. and Gold Cub Throughout the past fifteen Pioneer Hall. years Ihe "Central Singers" has Fire Father earned the reputation of being Banquet, at one of the finest college choirs 'h, 7 p.m. in the Northwest. They have y~'-- been able to do this by theirI ability to sing choral literature[ n of all periods and'styles in theI traditions of the original inter- pretations. The choir resorts toI )lUmn is provided to glv~ not "tricks" of vocal production, I events or functions tha :lal In nature. All even~ but instead, it sings with full-] ~lon fee Is charged• o bodied, natural singing, main-I Is advertised will apl~a~ taining great depths of tone I~ln• The charge will b~iquality in a wide range of dy- or a minimum of $1.00 namics. !gton Heights Girls' Each year the choir goe~ on is having a Candy tour, singing before high school 'hie Sale this Satur- audiences, civic groups, churches 28, in front of Pen- and radio stations. This year [P us send a delegate the "Central Singers" will sing :-H Club Camp! before the Northwest Music Edu- cators Convention at Bellingham American Way of Life:" The o t b e r 2 Washington Schools included Yakima and Puyallup. The work submited was judged by a National Awards Jury com- posed of distinguished citizens. one third of them state supreme court justices, the others elected heads of national patriotic, ser- vice club and veteran organiza- tions. u Tom Scott has taken one of the four Sermons from "God's Trom- bones," by James Weldon John- son and has set it most realisti- cally with choral background• The story of the Creation of the World has always been one of great interest and in this form, there is the greatest of dramatic appeal• cobs, Clarinet Solo; _Dale Bur- goyne, Flute Solo. Winning Good ratings were: Brass Sextette;Trumpet Trio; Donita Liddle French Horn;! Joella Wilkins,Soprano Solo;: Boys' Octette (Vocal); Girls' En-i semble; Bob Peterson, Trombone Solo. Entries who could not partici- pate due to illness: Barbara Ar- not, Flute Solo; Jerry~arter, Ten- or; Bonnie Slayton,, Soprano. Some of the interesting side- lights as reported by Roy Larsen, music director, are that although besieged by illness Arlington still went on to win high places. ~Jerry Carter, scheduled to appear with Joyce Brose in a duet, lost his voice, and with but twenty minutes practice, Glenn Tissue substituted, he and.Miss Brose winning the superior rating. Mr. Larsen st~ated that there were only two superiors won,in voice, Joyce Brose being one of 'Comin' Round the Mountain,"l • "I LUTHER LEAGUE arranged by James Rlddel; ........ Got Rhythm," by George Gers.h,,[MOVIE SUNDAY NIGHT .vin; and "Carousel Selections, [ The Luther League of Our Sa- by Rodgers and Hammerstein. [vior s Lutheran Church, is spon- Guest soloist with the choir soring a movie Sunday night at .vill be Joseph Haruda, Baritone, the church basement as a project a member of the faculty at Cen- to assist in sending two delegates tral and Assistant Director of the of the Luther League to Fargo- Choir• Mr. Haruda will sing a Moorehead for the annual league group of solos including repre-convention. I sentative numbers for baritone The program will start at 8J soloists• Student soloists are Ted There will°be a short devotionai l Turner, baritone, who comes meeting with a singspiration. Re-[ ~rom uranav|ew, ano ,rank rra- freshments will be served after! ther tenor, from Arlington• The the meeting I College Male Quartet will also be 'Cotton and overalls, }, Feb. 28. Mt. Wheel- Hall, Oso. Benefit Family. Admission . Everybody wel- Feb. 28th, Vasa ~roe, 9:30 to 2. Janice accordion and or- for dancing new addi- it a bigger, bet- Tavern at Silvana. Saturday night. Bob, Wanda and Guild will sponsor at the Con- at Church Saturday, Club Of the De- a Bake Feb. 28, in front of Dept. Store. The at 11 a.m. e under the super- ne Vognild, as- Steckelberg. Visits Arlington, Family Legend On Monday, Feb. 23, while Ar- lington business houses were ob- serving the Washington birthday holiday, a visitor came to town to see at first hand, the town that was a family legend, the basis for many fireside tales while he was growing up. Walter Jurgensen, 54, assistant to the president of the United American Life Insurance Com- pany, dropped in to the Times office and informed us that as a growing boy he had heard a lot about Arlington. His father, Pe- ter Jurgensen, a .plasterer-brick- layer, he said, came to Arlington in 1892 to work for Thomas Moran. With a family of five children, the panic of '93 caught them here without work. Mr. Moran i gave Mr. Jurgensen train fare to l take the family back to Ne- braska, and Mrs. Moran pre- pared food to see them through. Moran also gave Mr. Jurgensen; a total abstainer, three pints of whiskey, which came in handy in pursuading porters to arrange sleeping quarters for the chil- dren. Walter Jurgensen was born in Nebraska. He says that this is his first visit to Puget Sound, and he is well pleased with the country. He now has charge for his company of the Northwest territory, which includes Wash- ington, Idaho, Montana, Wyo- ming and the Dakotas. He says that he plans on retiring short- ly, and he hopes to make his fu- ture home in theSound country. O Clyde Parker, Night Marshal, Now on Job ~eformatory at Monroe, the last 2~ years being farm supervisor there. He holds a certificate from [he Law Enforcement Training 9rogram, sponsored by the State Of Washington, and supervised by Washington State College• Mr. Parker is a member of Eagle~ Lodge of Everett, and F. & A. M. 160, of Monroe. He is married, and has a son. Robert, 16. The Parkers hope to purchase a home in Arlington• Mr. Parker takes the position vacated by the resignation of Win. Uelan~l. on March 19 Also on their sched- heard in v " v o in~ • . a ariel of select ...... ,, , ,, ule is a broadcast on.the Voices. Directing .............. me ~entrm ~lngers of the Northwest" over Station its Wavn "m~n Di .. e S. Hertz, chair ........ - KOMO Seattle, on Sunday eve vision o , . . "[ " " f Music at Central• Mr. ning, April 5. The chm.r is a JHertz is well.known in the North. most active group aria will sing west n • , . I, ot only for his College over 30 concerts this y e a r Choir bu [ ' , t as well for his direc. tl~'roughout the State of Wash-ltion of large festival groups and ington, adjudication at the many music Included in the repertoire of the choir will be music of many eras. From the 17th century 3chool the choir has selected "Plorate Filii Israel," by Giaco- ma Carissimi (1604-1674) ; "He- die Christus Natus Est" by Jan Pieters Sweelinch (1619); and "O God. Thou Faithful God," by [ohannes Brahms (1646). From the great European composers the choir will sing "Salvation is Created," by P. Tschesnokoff; "It is a Good Thing to Give Tl~anks," by Constantine Schvedoff; "Come and.Let Us Worship,', by Alexan- "der Gretchaninoff; and "To Thee We Sing," by K. Schvedov. From the more recent composi- tions the choir sings "The Crea- tion," by Tom Scott. This is one of the most unusual and interest- ing numbers to be written for un- accompanied choir with narrator. festivals. Mr. Ilertz holds music degrees from the University of Illinois, North~vest University, and is now finishing his PhD in Music Education at New York University. Accompanists for the choir are Robert Dick, Soap Lake, and Joanne Anderson, Aberdeen. FOURTH OF JULY COMMITTEE TO MEET TUES., MAR. 3 A meeting of all those in. terested in a Fourth of July celebration this year will be held at the ~ity Hall on Tuvs- day night, March 3. The Am- erican Legion Post is consider- ing sponsoring the celebration this year. The meeting will start at $ p.m. O So.uire Creek Park Timber Disappearing Many attempts to save speci. men stands of timber in the Puget Sound region, so that fu- ture generations may have a chance to see what was the glory of the Washington Forests, have met with failure through one cause or another. As the timber grows scarce the standing t~ees become more val- uable, and reasons for harvest- ing are found. Twenty-five years ago the cit- izens of Arlington and Darring- ton raised cash to purchase a small tract of timber on Squire creek, on the Arlington-Darring- ton road, the dedication cere- mony occurred on Sunday, May 6, 1928, when groups from the two communities and the valley gathered for a picnic at the spot, and built camping sites and shelters, and turned the tract over to Snohomish county to be maintained forever as a public park. Squire creek is one of the county's finest streams, it runs clear as crystal over a gravel bed, and through the" park it winds its way among tall, straight trunks of fir. Camp sites have been developed along the stream and a trail follows its bank, from which one may look down into the deep pools, or raise his eyes and looking through the trees see the snow- topped peak of White Horse mountain nearby. But the glory of the forest is disappearing• The county has not taken too seriously its steward- ~hip, and it is apgarently only i through the watchful eye of ~nearby residents that the timber has been kept. Excuses to widen the road through the timber have been found, but so far success- fully fought. Then came the Seattle City Light, with its right to condemn for~ right-of-way. Last year, to construct a new line, a slice of timber had to be sold. For this the county received $1,200, but Squire creek park got not a cent of .this money--it went into the c~)unty's general expense fund. Because of the opening caused by City Light's logging, quite' a few trees were blown down in this winter's wind storm, and to salvage this a contract was let for logging the blowdowns. Again the county received over a thousand dollars, again it vent into the county's general iund. In the logging process, ap- parently not sufficient stumpage I Mrs. Dale Huber, who has ac- cepted appointment as captain of tl~e Red Cross drive organization announces the appointment of her assistants, who will aid in the drive which will get under way on March 1st. It is pointed out that the Red Cross has a tremendous program, not only in aid to the military i services, but also in foreign and domestic disaster relief• Last year the Red Cross served in 289 domestic disaster opera- tions, gave emergency relief and long-term assistance to 32,01111. families, in addition to the 27,- 000 families aided in the big Kansas. Missiouri- Oklahoma-n- linois floods of the summer of 1951. It spent a total of $19,I~,- 500 for relief, rehabilitation and disaster preparedness. The Red Cross, besides its aster relief, its far-flung ope~ ations with the armed serviee~ and service to service men's fam-~ ilies, etc., is responsible for fur- nishing blood to the sick and in- jured in our hospitals at home, and on the battle front ..... Blood for derivatives like ser- um globulin, the immunize~ against several virus ~liseases--- like gamma globulin, the new fighter against paralysis in polio...The Red Cross finan~ this vital program to fill the homefront needs for blood, be- sides serving as the procurement agency in collecting blood fir the military and for civil defense plasma reserve. Captains Captains as announced by Huber are: City--Mrs. Tony Bjorn, Mrs, Leo McCullough, Mrs. Arthur Thompson, Mrs. Leo Hall, ~ Frank Arnot, Mrs. Arnold Wangsmo, Mrs. Murino Skilling- stad, Mrs. Bill Fowler, Mrs. Frot Quistorff, Mrs. A. G. Veilleu~ Mrs. Taul Wangsmo, Mrs. Cla~, ence Hansen. Schools--Mr. Charles K. Er|ck- son. Business & Industrial --- Mr. Fred Thunberg. Granite Falls and Jim Creek-- Mrs. R. L. Currier. Bryant and Boulder--Mrs. C. F. Turnipseed. Edgecomb--Mrs. Victor IAnd- bloom. Radio Station--Chif Jones. Cicero---Mrs. Eva Main. O Large Crowd Sees Wrestling Matches A capacity crowd of enthusias- tic wrestling fans witnessed the bouts at the High School gym- nasium Wednesday night, when they saw their favorite Frank Stojack win his match in forty minutes from Honest John Cre- toria. In the first bout Hannah and Friddell wrestled to a draw, and Dick Hay~ ~f the University. of Washington took two successive falls from Gee. Drake. The program started off with a flag salute led hy three Cub Scouts in uniform, in the ring. Tony Bjorn, Bobble Buell and Johnny Knutsen. Officials were: Referee David- son, of V~toria, B.C.; Timekeep- er, Larry Munizza, Arlington High School football coach; An- nouncer Bob Leach• Proceeds of the event, amount- ing to abou~ $400, will go to the Cub Scout •treasury to finance . theyear's activities. erly guarded and a readjustmem .... • ..... ........ rne t:uo ~cou~ leaoers ana maoe with tne contractor Sc uts ex res .... ...... " " b o p s tnelr apprema- t~ew on me commissioner ]o , • ....... ut the tlon to all who co-operated to ~vlr ~rae~z inquires aoo '_ ....... make this event a success parK properly ana its mstory. , tie said that he will see that I, .--------~-o------------ the park is properly protected l , Centenmal and that improvements wi 1 be made this summer on the prop-l~h,i~vv=n,,A I~--,,, ~rty. Equipment, he said, will be ][x~ available, and at that time he lilt | ~ ~r~ expects to call upon representa- monoay, Mar. z tives in the Arlington-Darring-! . ...... .... he'r su--estions ~vtuslc wni pray an important to_n ClU(~Se/:t~o~ 41nl ma~gn~ im Irole in the opening Centennial anu c - p, ~ "lprogram~in the House of Repre- provements, sentatives at Olympia on the of- CENTRAL WASHINGTON COLLEGE SINGERS TO BE HERE MARCH 17 "CENTRAL SINGERS" from C. W. C. E,, Ellensburg, will be heard here March 17. The group will remain overnight in Arlington and will stay in private homes here, the housing being ar- ranged by members of the Arlington Lions Club, whicti organization is sponsoring the singers' ap- pearance here. ternoon of March 2, and back of one of these contributions is a remarkable story of community determination to be represented. When details of the program .were. first discussed by the Leg- :matlve Centennial Committee headed by Senator B. J. Dahl of Chewelah. the Senator said he [elt Slevens County, named for he first territorial governor, :bould be on th~tProgram if pos- dble and he was confident the i ttigh School band could be i brought to Olympia for the event. That was nearly a year ago and bringing the 72-piece band to Olympia this week-end meant a series of concerts, bake sales, Dances and just about every- thing anyone could think of to raise another buck. It meant about $1500 to underwrite the trip but Director %Vayne Sum- mers and his band will be on hand. Something decidedly new in the Northwest in the way of dramatic readings will be pre- sented by the Choral Readers of the College of Puget Sound of Ta- coma under the direction of Mi~s Martha Pearl Jones.