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The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
April 2, 1953     The Arlington Times
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April 2, 1953

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w THE ARLINGTON TIMES, ARLINGTON, WAStIINGTON, THURS., APRIL 2, 1953. PAGE FIVB ,m Inflation's Okay Here! Anne Meugniot Phone 152J1 Mrs. Don Backstrom parents of a little Rae, at the Arlington March 26. are Mr. and Farrell and Mr. and Backstrom. Linda a sister, Mary Kathar- Mrs. Robert Booth of Seattle are the of a little girl, Lucinda Wednesday, March Swedish hospital. She Bobby, aged Ed Mitling is the grandmother. and Mrs. J. Y. down to see the new baby Monday. Mrs. Roy Galde of are the parents arry Norman, born He . joins a I. The grand- are Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln and Mrs. Rolf Galde of Circle of the Con- church will meet ~, April 8, at the home Pierson, 215 Burke, P' m. dessert. Mrs. will be the co- 'old photographs" at meeting of the H.A.T. interesting pictures and other Arlington presented for iden- Giersch entertain- tp with a six-thirty home on Division that all officers their same stations year, Elaine on the Centen- of old costumes and in Mt. Vernon. read the history connected with A contest which dentifying members photograph end- proving that make changes. women who attend- :ing of the Northern the Archdiocesan Catholic Women, in Thursday, were Mrs. Mrs. Victor Wrobliski, West and .Mrs. Shower Jacobsen gave a be- Visit in Bellevue Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hafner were overnight guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Millner in Bellevue Sat- urday. On Sunday they joined the Millners and other relatives and friends for a pot-luck dinner and a baby shower honoring Mrs. Hafner. This affair was held at the home of Mrs. Hafner's aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Garrett. Others present were Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Sill and Mr. and Mrs. Cal Major and children Of Stanwood, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Borgen of Route 1, Ar- lington, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Gleason and Laurie, and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gleason of Everett, and Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Bramm and children and Mr. and Mrs. Merle Bramm and children of Bellevue. Many View. One lesson in the Red Cross survival swimming course being taught Scandinavian Exhibit to servicemen covers improvisation of life-preservers by inflating cloth- On Tuesday afternoon and ing, as demonstrated here. RedCross expenditures last year on water evening and on Wednesday mar- safety, first aid, and nursing services totaled $6,398,995. ning a number of interested people dropped by the Paul Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Victor W angsm0 home to see Sonja's Wrohliski last Wednesday were!Thees Kackman Scandinavian exhibit On Tues- Mr. and Mrs. Ira Stuart of Ever- day evening appropriate refresh- ett, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence John- ments were served. The guest son of Mt. Vernon and Mr. and list included Mrs. Floyd Heaton, Mrs. Roy Meston of East Stan- Mrs. Bud Nold, Mrs. Hazel Jack- wood. son, Mrs. Mable Frisinger, Mrs. Mrs. J. T. Nobles, her daugh- J. P. Mathews, Mr. and Mrs. Will ter t~[elen Louise, and Miss Paul- Verd, Mrs. Clifford Rod who was ine Nelson of Anacortes were Sonja's ~advisor, Mrs. Rudie guests of Mrs. L. A. Wheeler Sat- Johnson, Mrs. Bollinger, Mrs. urday. --,- John Danubio, Mrs. Charles A visltdr at the home of Mr. obs, Lois Parker, Karen Taylor, Mr. Harry Dunn is leaving Fri- Peggy James, Mr. J. C. Carpenter ~ay for Detroit, where he will Mrs. Jack Barney, Mrs. Loweli ioin his daughter and son-in-law, Mr and Mrs. E. R. Fargusen, for Beath Mrs. Arthur Thompson the summer. and Margie Thompson. On Saturday, March 28, a num- ber of neighbors gathered at the Mrs. Roy Erickson was honored home of Mrs. John Olson to eel- Was Pioneer Settler 87, "When Thees* Kackman, [ passed away on Thursday morn-[ ing, March 19, his deat~f~arked] the end of a long and ugef~ul rest-] dence of 67 years on t~e Kack-[ man road, which takes its name1 from this honored early ~ettler. Mr. Kackman was born in Hgnover, Germany, tVlarch 2, 1866, and came to the United States in 1883, and to the Stilla- guamish valley in 1886. He jour- neyed up river :~ from Stanwood by canoe and trail and home- ~teaded 160 acres, which is now the family home. Mr. Kackman developed his farm, worked on roads and in --------- camps, tie proved to be a pro- gressive citizen, served many years on the school board of the Loyal Heights School district. he was one of the original stock- holders of the Arlington Cream- ng s! for Mrs. ue.~ :is night. Those o Women Marilie -~ Mrs. Pat Armin- NancyOlson, Mrs. Friday night. Fire Threatens Officers IT ~]L.] ,Mrs. John Taylor, Mrs. Arthur Davis and daugh- l~ee~ea relyn Olson, all of ter Beverly of Vancouver, B. C., IiI,IL*,, ]~.,~ R]J, [ Applications for~!Women Ma- Ray McClure, Mrs. spent the week-end at the home , al||~ l-ca|Ill I, qu~. rine officer summer~training are Mrs. Bob M~arphy, of Mr." and Mrs. James Walker The Fire Department was now being accepted, announces nson, Mrs. Hal Fritz, and family. On Sunday, addit- called to the Wailis farm Wed-[M/Sgt. W. L. Stevenson, Marine Dunn, and Mrs. Gor- tonal guests were Mr. and Mrs. nesday evening about 6:45 when I recruiting sergeant of Everett. Sending gifts but Robert McCaulley and Marie of a fire threatened an apartment e) ~, nm h ovho . C_lleoe w____en w o are s _ - attend Were Mrs. Dale Lake Stevens and Mrs. Melvin in one of the farm buildings. [,-,,,~res Juniors seniors or ~rad- h. Charley Massar, Monty and children of Port An- . The apartment'is occupied bY[ua~tes 'a~re eligible to appVy if : Taylor, Mrs. John geles. tad Mrs. Merrill Peter ...... Mr. and Mrs. Henry Backstrom Mr. ana ~..irs. ,~loya walker, ana!they are between 18 and 27 and ...... [unmamed. If ac p 'are expecting Mrs. Backstrom's is in a ouiiaing mat nas oeen re, ce ted as officer - ~ cousin, Mr. Jorsten Mosesson of moae.ieu, once nawng been alcandidates, they will attend the ~hbration London, England, to arrive orooaernouse. . ...... ]summer training at Quantico, rne fire was mougnt ~o navelv~ whioh begins June 22 -------- Wood home of Mr. and Thursday for the Easter holidays, r ........ " been caused by an ave heated l "" " - .... at ! Honeycutt (Peggy Mr. Mosesson, a manufacturer, chimney. During the day, in|t nU2~evrograamU~Ss~trC~egne for J was the place of a:is traveling through Canada and cleaning up around the house] .e . - - g "s ally ~athering Sunday[the United States on business, rubbish had been burned in the]six weeks each, anu are comml - lion ol the birthday .of[ The Backstroms hope to take him old burner. The heat penetrated [ siT:dedat~ec?n~2dieu~e~a~t~n~P~n reutt and Mrs. Paulldown to Portland during his visit to the walls and the fire got Into[.~ , "_ , - Others present were here the attic, burning rafters and [tcWemlVessT:eeg~ iCmUe~?ata~u T~re :Smo Paul Wan~smo,[,. Mr. Ray Farrell entered the ld Mrs. Harold Carlson]Providence hospital in Everett running along the peal about/ ........ ~... ~.t., f~; t,/. 100 :feet. ' [ .........vt--~ ,--~ , ..... , Mr. and Mrs. Lowell{for observation" Monday. The fire was ex~guished years. children, Mr. and Mrs.[ Mr. and Mrs. Bert Mills had a without too much damage, al-[ Women Marine officers per- t, Mr. and~Mrs. Laverne long distance call from their though the dense volume of, I form a wide vakiety of adminis- ~d children and Sonja] daughter, Mrs. E. E. Jones, in Los smoke gave the impression that]trative duties at East and West and Shirley Jacobs. Angeles last week. She called to the building was doomed. Theicoast Marine Corps stations and tes left in the afternoon tell them her husband had been furniture was removed, but was]in Europe and Hawaii. a three-wegk vacation lpromoted to Lieutenant Cam-later replaced. } Further information may be Went to Fresno, Calif.,[ mander. ' Missouri. I Mr. and Mrs. Newton Field are Several holes were cut through]obtained by phoning CEdar-2721 Mrs. Dan Lund and now settled in thei~ home in the roof to get at the fire. . !in Everett or writing to Captain at several days last Victor Heights. It is the former ,, I Donald V. McCloskey, Armed friends in Newport, Iver Iverson residence. The Iver- RUBBER STAMPS I Forces Recruiting,.6tation, 110 stayed with the sons are living in the Wayne ARLINGTON PTG. CO., PH. 493 Union Street, Seattle, Wash. Groth home. EDITOR: GETS K-310 LOWDOWN Will Serve a Special lnduding SMOKED TURKEY CHICKEN -- HAM -- RIBS -* BEEF HOME-MADE ANGEL PIE For Reservations Call" arysville 5799 Eleven-year old Bill Reeves, editor o~f ~ the "Tiger Times," interviews two Chrysler Corporation Vice Presidents at Chrysler's "New Worlds in Engineering" exhibit in New Orleans. Editor Reeves, whose paper has a circulation of 13, questioned A. vanderZee, center, Vice Presi- dent in charge of Sales, and James C. Zeder, Vice-President and Di- rector of Engineerin~ and Research, about the K-310, the advanced- design sports coupe m the photo. In his weekly publication, Reeves commented: "It's a dream ear." , SILVANA Mrs. Irene Vognild, correspondent ~IJOLNER LODGE ENTERTAIN-c A large number of members and friends attended the social and entertainment sponsored by Mjolner Lodge, Sons of Norway, last Saturday evening in Viking !~all. The moving pictures shown by Jens Jensen of Arlington, were ,:ery entertaining and interest- ing. A clam chowder supper was served by the menfolk, and a so- cial evening was enjoyed. Thor- all Storvik was general chair- man and he was assisted by Clif Rod, Howard Vognild, Paul Mc- Cann and Bud Erickson. .~IRTHDAY PARTY FOR MR. DAVIES Mrs. George Davies held Open House at her home last Wednes- day afternoon and evening in honor of the birthdhy annivers- ary of her husband. A large group of neighbors attended Mr. Davies received many cards and gifts as a memento of the occa- sion. Mrs. Davies served delight- ful refreshments. Mrs. John Stensen observed her birthday last Friday afternoon when she entertained several la- dies. Guests attending we're Mes- dames Sena Dahl, Johanna Haar- sager, Lena Vognild and Mabel Stensen. A very fine lunch was served by the hostess at the close of the afternoon. SKATING PARTY Robert and'Robin Monson, Pat- sey Haarsager, Bob Madsen, Don- na and Jackie Madsen, Jerald Brekhus, Delores and Don Brek- hus, Skippy and Judyann Sesby, Gary, Janice and Denny Erick- son, Billy Kopp, Judy Peterson enjoyed skating at Skateland in Everett last Friday evening. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Jarl Sesby, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Brekhus, and Mrs. Elsworth Madsen. LADIES' AID.MEETS AT JOSEPHINE HOME The Zion Lutheran Ladies' Aid held their meeting last week at the Josephine Sunset Home in Stanwood, when a large number Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Erickson Sunday of last week were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Vin- gie and John Vingie of Seattle, Mr. and Mrs.'Ben Olsen of Ev- ergtt, Mr. and Mrs. R. Kylling, Mrs. l~mily Hansen and son, Kent, Mr. and Mrs. John Erick- son, Arlyn, Jackie and Linda. They all joined in celebrating the 16th birthday of Gary Erickson. Bud Erickson, who has been vacationing in California, has re- turned to his duties at the Sil- vana Mercantile Co. SO-~-AND DAUGHTERS TO MEET APRIL 7 The Sons of Norway and the Daughters of Norway will meet on Tuesday evening, April 7th in iViking hall at 8:15, promptly. i There will be important business discussed so all members are urged to attend. There will be re- ~freshments served and a social i time will follow Daughters are i urged to bring Folger's coffee can bands to this meeting. O Skagit Ranger Goes to Oregon Walfred J. "Fritz'"Moisio, rang- er on the rugged and remote 700,000-acre Skagit District, with headquarters at Marblemount, has been named to a like post' tion on the Siuslaw National For- est, H. Phil Brandner, Mt. Baker National Forest Supervisor, an- nounced this week. Moisio will leave Marblemount for Maple- ton, Ore., about April 5, A native of Astoria, Ore., and a graduate of Oregon State Col- lege with a B. S. degree in For- estry, Moisio began permanent government serice with the For- est Service in Missouri in 1934. His first ranger appointment came in 1937. He served in that and several other assignments in Missouri until his transfer to the Skagit District in 1946. Moisio has a wife and two daughters. He is a member of the Society of American Foresters. A successor to Moisio as Ska- git ranger has not yet been nam- ed. Egg Production Shows Drop Egg production on Washing- ton farms during February was estimated at 66 million eggs, or about 10 per cent less than the 73 million eggs produced in Feb- ruary of last year, according to the report of the Washington Crop and Livestock Reporting Service The number of layers on hand, continues the report, for the month of February, this )'ear, was down 8 per cent from the same period last year. The egg production for the first two months of this year is likewise down 8 per cent under that of the same period of last ),ear. Flocks over the U. S. showed a drop of 6 per cent for the month under the same month of last year. This condition existed in all areas of the country except the North Atlantic states, where there was practically no change from a year ago. The flocks of the country, while producing less than the same month one year ago, showed an increase over the month of February of 9 per cent for the average of 1941-1952 per- iod. For the first two months of this year, tbe hens of the coun- try showed only a drop of 2 per cent under the same period of last year and a 15 per cent in- crease over the average for the first two months of the year, 1941-1952 period The report shows that the av- erage price paid for mash feeds for February 1953 was slightly lower than one year ago, and scratch feed was a little lower. The price received for eggs, for the producers of the state, was about one-half cent higher this year than last year and the price received for meat was about one- third of cent per pound higher this February than one year ago. The Bureau of Agricultural Ec- onomics states that egg produc- tion.will rise seasonally during the next month or two, but that the 4 per cent reduction from last year, in the number of po- tential layers now on farms will hold the output of eggs below that of one year ago. With de- mands from commercial egg breakers and consumers expected to continue strong, prices through the first six months of 1953 prob- ably will be higher than in the same period of 1952. Washington hatcheries pro- duced slightly over 3 million chicks during February 1953. This was 4 per cent above the February hatch of 1952 and 18 per cent above the 5-year aver- age for that month The state's total hatch for the first two months of the year was 3 per cent larger than for the same[ period in 1952. The number of[ eggs in incubators on March 1,[ the country over, was 4 per cent[ less than one year ago. [ ~LL IT--If you have any artlcl~ [ of furniture, no~ m use, try a' Times classified ad OARRINGTON CHURCHES: Darrington Met/mdist Church 0 I Borseth, pastor Sunday School 10 a.m. Wor- ship ll a.m. evening service 7:30 p.m. ~alholac Church (Darrington) Mass every Saturday at 9 a.m. Darrinqt0n Baptist Church Ch,~s. F. Brown, pastor Sun*day School 9:45 a.m.; Worshin, 11 a.m.; preaching sex- vice 8 p.m. Midweek service Thursday at 7:30 p.m. Calvary Pentecostal Darrington bunuay school, 10 a.m.; morn- ing worsh~p, 11; children'm church, 7 p.m. evangelistic ~ero vice, 7:30 p.m . o Use Times Classifiecl Ads -- effective, economical ~MOD|L/ /with All Gear Transmission- '~ 3 Forward Speeds and R[VEU[ New 5 HP Simplicity Model V provides selective transmi~iom, S forward speeds and reverse, plus "Quick-Hitch" forleu-than- a-minute implement change, without tools! New 10-inch mold- board plow and new rotary tiller ... plus full line of Simplicity attachment~ to do more than 28 farm jobs. let us show you Simplicity in action on your farm! It's Amav- ica's biggest utility tractor vahe. v- o.,v $309.00* 2 HP Model L-1 .......... S179.00" 3 HP Model M-I ........ $259.00* NEW ~ HP Model J -- los fhe Overage yard -- self-pro- IDelled ---maws lawns, plows snow, cuts weeds, cultivates . $109.00 *Implements oxtro ARLINGTON CASH FEED STORE DISTINGUISHED Wedding Invitations Indications of your own good taste-----the correct. hess and smartness of invitations printed to your order. PROMPT SERVICE Call 493 The Arlington Printin Co. ARLINGTON. WASH. THE DIVIIqE OF WORLD HISTORY . r THE REAL ANTI-CHRIST REVEALED Hear Wh~t THE BIBLE PREDICTS Night, 7:15 VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS HALL --- ARLINGTON COME EARLY!