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The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
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May 21, 1953     The Arlington Times
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May 21, 1953
 

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W ASI]INGT()N, THURS., MAY 21, 1953. THE ARLINGTON TIMES, ARLINGTON " PAGE THRE Rates Anglers Turn Out Tax Payers Urged A "potlatch" was. an IndianI Washington has six counties Whidbey Sailors Divide All-In-One Charity Funds "party" at which unneeded pos-inamed after presidents. sessions were "loaned' and the! Entire Northwest was at one. h For Opening Day To Check Valuations The military and civilian era- Checks in small amounts were ployees of the U. S Naval Air mailed to Muscular Distrophy, Station, Whidbey Island, this Catholic Charities, Boystown, week's Times hit the Opening day of the fishing C.L. Barlow, Snohomish Coun- week presented checks totaling Cerebral Palsey, Crusade for !he merchants and season on the streams and up- ty Assessor, urges all interested i Arlington became land lakes found many anglers Snohomish County tax payers to $18,205.61 to representatives of Freedom, CARE, YMCA and Seat- ant everybody reads out trying their luck, and park- check their assessed valuations, local Scout and charitable or- tle Good Neighbor Fund ing space at favorite holes was at for their 1954 tax, oetween now ganizations. $1,609.50 was set aside for en- Lr afternoon coffee a premium, and July 1st. The fund was raised in the tertaining Orphan Children on Ir business men were The State Game department Mr. Barlow states that this can second annual All-in-One Char- board the Naval Station during aore "figgerin' " than reports that anglers met with be done either by a personal call ity campaign aboard the Naval the coming Christmas season. ne since their school fairly ~ood luck on opening day, at the Assessor's Office or by Station. Unanimous approval of --------------o . : to determine how the following reports being made mail. The tax payer must pre-the All.at-Once idea at Whidbev'lq t !~ s *Uld cost to irrigate by local protectors: sent the legal description of his is evident by the fact that thi~si|aKe rar[ In Under the rates as Norman Mattson, Everett Area. property at the time the request amount is three times that of a ~ . ~ . i' High lakes poor, many partly is m?de. Th~s C~nsbreiObtoainefdr:Y comparablearate drives yearfor ineachWhiChcharitySep uDerauon. ealum . _ [ ~ed to ask if,we were frozen over. South Fork Stilla- copy g _ " " P ~ b were conducted aboard the Naval Pacific Fleet (FHTNC)---Tak- ance~he city s activi-iguamish River, hot early, with this years tax statement or Y Station ing part in "Operation Seajump," 01 water department!300 limits estimated by 6 a. m;, presenting the tax statement. Cantain W O Gallery Corn a large scale amphibious train- estimated 6000 fish taken, 7-10 . If the tax payer feels that his ~" "~/'i-er ~ :~:~ -.-~ ing exercise off the coast of manolng u~t c o~ l~A~ anu . . . it all hnnnpnod be- Afternoon and evening slow. assessed value is erroneous and Ca-'tain J R Van Evera Chief of Southern Cahfornla, is Leonard 01 thoo_~ ~,~,"r-o~l~in~-mi.~- Woods Creek, 32 anglers,. 101 cannot reach an agreement, with _. ~... - ar Admira" 7" lbert S Pumphrey Jr seaman USN son ! "10ft' digits and the cutthroat, 6-9," 79 rainbow, 6-9"; the Assessor, he can then file an ~tatz mr lxe 1 t)e . ,. :, "' . '.. = Cornwell Commander Fleet Air o[ lvlr. ann lv~rs. Leonara t,: rum- [ ~1.50 for the first 30(k High Rock Beaver Ponds, 41 ang-application to the July Board of ..... , ented th - -s in' pl]rey of Route 3 Arhngton ,'next "73(I cu ft 10c' lers 216 rainbow and cutthroat, Equalization for a review of his ~eatue, pres e cnecK ' . ' ....... ~.o ~.. ~h,~ ~...,.,..,~ ,.~ :Wash., aboard the minesweeper OVer 1,000cu. f't. 7c ~ner 6-10"; Wagner Lake, checked 150 assessment, fice.~ ..................... ~ ........ " USS Zeal, and Morris" N. Tnomp-'- boats, 2 to 3 men per boat, many )lugged the tele-limits at 5 a.m., average 10"; off for the beach Skykomish River, below Skyko- i mish, fair, with few migrant " " V lks, for the sum- steelhead 8-9 taken, abo e Sky- ay 17 to Sept. 17, komish very slow. One steelhead, cu. ft., $1.50; the 30 inches, taken below Sunset Falls; Wallace River, 13 anglers, 7e per 100 cu. ft.; 19 cutthroat up to 14," 1 steel- ., 7c per 100 cu. head, 26 ; North Fork Wallace lpos tar sal~s the River, very good for small cut- the front office, throats; South Fork Skykomish below falls very good. Protector R. P. Zimmerman huve any article Stanwood: Lake B o s w o r t h not In use, try ad ON checked 158 anglers, with cut- throat running % to 1 pound each; Sauk River, 9 anglers, 6 cutthroat and 4 rainbow; North Fork Stillaguamish River, 11 anglers, 4 rainbows and 3 cut- throat. Protector Ole Eide, who has charge of Whatcom and Skagit counties, reports that on the Little Pilchuck 44 anglers were checked, they having 75 Rain- bows, averaging 7 inches. Nine- teen anglers were checked at the Cavanaugh Beaver Ponds with 76 Brooks, 10 ins. , Mr. and Mrs. Britt Dudek re- turned from California on Sun- All I~tt~M day. true that wheneverMr. and Mrs. Seymour Shoul- of a person you ~tt to mind, you tes accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. ," I of identifying Samuel Busby and daughter Lor- l smile, the twinkle raine attended the dedication of a voice and the the new Bryant Grange hall on There are Sunday. Little Linda Sowards celebrat- ed her 3rd birthday on Sunday, May 17. Those helping her cele- brate were Mr. and Mrs. Vern Sowards and family, Mrs. Doro- thy Lord and children of Ever- ett, and her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sowards. Mr. and Mrs. James Menzies returned to their home at Lowell after spending a week with Mrs. Evelyn Dudek. Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Mounger and children of Seattle visited Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Shoultes on the week-end. Rl' HBER STAMPS ARL;NGTLJN PTG. CO.. PH. 493 and at- '. and the sum total cam- worth re- in- exerts. v name is even more valuable to the it is a cam- of several per- your fami- it carved in a monument. FOWLER, WASH. 721 lal Woodworkers of are in the process whether to strike employers to and fringe benefit to accept the em- 0ffer to renew con- demand for logs h~ve declined). 3. On April 3 the employers formally proposed dropping a!1 demands by both sides and offered to renew con- tracts without change for another year. At the same time the IWA-CIO scaled down Its original demands but left a I2~c hourly increase plus increased vacation and paid holiday benefits before the employers. 4. About this same time, a large IWA local in Southwest Oregon (No. 7- change in labor Situation which re- 140) withdrew its negotiating au- Careful thought by thorlty from the IWA top committee and settled locally with about 15 r~ workman in- ' companies on substantially the is to be the gener-I same contracts as before. S~nce then ~( :h managementI we know of no final settlement~ of le ; that if a strike!5 any kind In the five-state region. ff the deadlocked . on April 17 the committees again met in Portland and the industry this year it renewed its offer ~o sign contracts without change. The IWA stayed on its revised demands of April 3 but offered to submit the case to arbl- and costly one. strike in West- lasted a full and 1952 economic far more favor- than they tration. This was turned down by the employers g.s being Inconsistent with the contracts and collective bargaining procedures established over many years. 6. During this 4-month period the union has been negotiating with the Pine operatm's in the ".Inland Empire and Klamath Basin, the Oregon Coast Operators at Coos Bay, sever- al large independents including Weyerhaeuser Timber Company and f~)pening and prices off from last operators in : and What- Lave been hopeful e| :i~,nal Negotiat- n Portland would to renew the which has union ever since contracts provide Wage opening on and should al- to workers ,as were to makers in instead decid- Workers tell them )allots sent to indi- with a return Eight IWA Dis- five Northwest and presum- Would be indus- Each IWA to vote owes it to ,east a in time to be Sumn~arized Will b'e no misun- to the respective and un- .~gotiatlons to summary is ed by the IWA- actual negotla- for near= almost from the The July Board of Equilization meets on the 1st Monday in July, July 6th, and must meet for at least three days but not more than two weeks. This is the Board where the tax payer may present his case and ask for any reductions in assessments he feels justifiable. The Board can- not consider taxes, only assessed values. If the tax payer waits un- til he receives his tax statement next year, then decides his as- sessment is too high, he has waited too long. After the Board has certified the assessment rolls as correct and has adjourned, they cannot reconvene at a later date to consider assessments nor can the Assessor revalue any property after the Board has cer- tified the tax rolls. The Board of Equalization con- sists of the three County Com- missioners and the three Everett City Commissioners. The County Prosecuting Attorney is their le- gal advisor and the County As- sessor acts as Clerk of the Board. --- Applications for the July Board can be obtained upon re- quest at the Snohomish County Assessor's Office. C. L. BARLOW ~ -------O World Invocation Day Sunday, May 24 Men ond women of many dif- ferent races and creeds through- out the world will join in voicing a world prayer next Sunday, the second annual World Invocation Day, according to Lay Servers Group. "The Great Invocation," as the prayer is called, was sounded last :,'ear by individuals, groups and congregations in 48 lang- uages from 60 countries accord- ing to the sponsors.. Widespread distribution by vohmteers in the United States has gone forward in preparation for this year's massed appeal, when the prayer will again be used to invoke Di- vin~ Will to guide mankind thrdugh present world tensions and bring about right human 'elations. The group invites people ev- erywhere to unite for goodwill and true peace for all humanity by. voicing on May 24th this prayerful demand: From the point of Light within the Mind of God Let light stream forth into the minds of men. I,et Light descend on Earth. From the point of Love within the Heart of God Let love stream forth into the hearts of men. May Christ return to Earth. From the center where the Will of God is known Let purpose guide the little wills of men--- The purpose which the Master knows and serves. From the center which we call the race of men Let the Plan of Love and Light work out. And may it seal the door where evil dwells. Let Light and Love and Power restore the Plan on Earth. O Walter Hoghnd Amves in Korea the eight Oregon-Was..hing.ton _em- With the Korea Base Section-- prayer groups negogm~mg toge~ner .... "" "" "" " ~ --n The lndustry's position has been the Army rvt. waiter riogiuno, ~o same in all areas and in all braxichss[of Hilding Hoglund, Route 3, Ar- whether it be lumber, plywood, pulp linc, ton Wash recently arrived or logging, e> , , ", The last meetln~ with th~ ~t~ht.I in Korea for duty with the 153d 7 ...... ~ ............... ~ r'ati " -- "~ m an employer committees, Including *~ri- [T'anspo [ on k'orl: to p y. County Loggers, was held May 7-8. " " n I A [ The unlt is part of the Korea ,The W maintained its position of 12~,~c plus Improved vacation and Base Section which furnishes holiday benefits or, in the alterna- tive, arbitration. The employers again decllned by proposing that lo- cal contract openings not before the top committees could remain open ~for further negotiations but all em- ployer openings at all levels would be recommended withdrawn. This was rejected by the IWA committee. supplies, transportation, com- munications and services to UN fighting forces. The base section includes most of the major mili- tary installations in the south- ern portion of the Korean pen- insula. Hoglund attended Darrington ttigh School before entering the Army. O CEDARVALE- ! GRANDVIEW Helen Sheppard, corr. Mr. and Mrs. Art Mo.rison an VIr. and Mrs. Kenneth Stone were guests Sunday at the W. F. Pe- ~erson home. ] Sunday guests at the PI ~.. Sheppard home were the Frank Albin family and Timmie Shep- pard of Route 5, Arlington. Mr.] and Mrs. Gordon Thompson of Puyallup were also present. ' On the sick list this week are Miss Nancy Rogne and Mr. Jack King. Mrs. Betty Booker made a bus- iness trip to EverettMonday, May 18. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Paddock spent the week-end at their country home here in Cedarvale. O Employees Urged To Vote The IWA has now given the in- dividual employee the opportu.n- ity,.to ballot on the issues in- volved and thus help determine the future course of these vitally important negotiations in which employers, ~:orkers and general oublic have so much at stake ]~mployer members of this asso- ciation are urging their em- ployees to carefully weigh their decision and by all means VOTE! TRI-COUNTY LOGGERS ASSOCIATION, INC. P.O. Box 609, Everett, Wn. May 18, 1953. Note: Seventh In a series of factual re- ports on 1953 labor negotiations be- tween the IWA-CIO and Northwest timber Industries. These pald Inser- tions In ten selected daily and week- ly papers in the Tri-County area north of Seattle are intended as a service to the industry's employees and families as well as to the general public. Mimeographed copies of this report will be supplied free of charge on written request to the above address. son, Chief Quartermaster, U.S.N., The National Foundation frof East Stanwood, attached to Infantile Paralysis received the the staff of the Commander Mine largest amount, $5,098.69. !Squadron 5. Other charities and the! The climax of the exercise amounts presented were as fol- will be a full scale land assault lows: Washington State Chapter by amphibious forces supported of the American Heart Associ-by air units and helicopter ation, $1,010.85; Navy Relief So- landing attack forces, against ciety, $3,497.08; American~ Red an "enemy" entrenched at Camp Cross Chapters of Everett; Mount Pendleton, Oceanside, Calif. Vernon and Anacortes, $2,097.97; Oak Harbor Girl Scouts, $152.50; Naval units taking part in Sea- Evergreen Council of the Boy Scouts of America, o$100.14; Anti- TB League of Island County, $698.27; Oak Harbor Sea Scouts, $152.50; Oak Harbor United Serv- ice Organizations, $300.00; Or- thepedic Guild of Seattle, $59.50; Anacortes Salvation Army, $368.20; Cub Scouts of Oak Har- bor, $152.50; Veterans of Foreign Wars, Post 7392, Oak Harbor, $100.00; Island County Chapter, American Cancer Society, $1,- 601.97 and Oak Harbor Boy Scouts, $152.50. i For SHOVEL DRAGLINE or Hoe Work Call S. V. LEDBETTER Phone 322W5 A'.'I tngto~ jump include aircraft carriers and air squadrons, destroyers, submarines, minesweepers and various types of amphibious ships, landing craft and units. The exercise is designed as a means for providing advanced amphibious and land warfare training and improving the readiness of Naval and Marine forces of the Pacific Fleet. ',Even though many of the par- ticipating units are veterafls of Korea, they constantly engage in training exercises to maintain maximum proficiency in the use of combat tactics and special weapons Vice Admiral Harold M. Mar- tin, Commander First Fleet, is conducting the exercise which has been ordered by Admiral Ar- thur W. Radford, Commander in Chief, U. ~. Pacific Fleet. taken the position Outlook for 1953 tcreasing labor been refus- Viewpoint. (Note: period price and giving of a potlatch indicated time called New Georgia b~ ~.c~ ~ eaith. L Captain George Vancouver. "it's Fun T.o Skate" SKATELAND ROLLER RINK CALIFORNIA STREET, EVERETT, WASH. Open only Friday and Saturda~ nights, 8 to 11 p.m. and Saturday and Sunday afternoons, 2 to 4 p.m. 'Special rates to Scouts, P.-T. A,, Civic, Church and School groups. For information call Bayview 0102. SURE o When you have our policy d/ TITLE INSURANCE ou your home or other land, you can be sure: 1. That the records have been examined carefully. 2. That you are insured against loss up to the full amount of the policy if your title is ever attacked. 3. That we are financially able to pay any loss covered by the policy. Insist upon title protection by us. . , St Snohomish County Title Company ARTHUR A. ANDERSON, Manager 2915 Wetmore Ave. Everett, Washington Telephone Cedar 2164 AGENT WASHINGTON TITLE INSURANCE CO. HOW TO DISCOVER FOR YOURSELF... THE FINEST CAR AMERICA HAS YET PRODUCED 1. Look for Power. Not just "horsepower,"... but actual drive power. Here, in the Imperial, is a new kind of power found nowhere else except in some Continental sports cars. We invite you to try its absolute mastery. 2. Look for Control. Not just imita- tions of today's big advances in driving safety.., but the original Full-time Power Steering and Power Brakes. Here, in the Imperial, you ride, steer, and stop in new ways that keep you safer on the road. 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