Newspaper Archive of
The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
July 16, 1953     The Arlington Times
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July 16, 1953

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W. D. Larson, East Stanwood, had ier supplies of potatoes and low- an average of 48.6 pounds of fat er prices than last year are in from 13 cows. prospect for this summer. :Mr. Albert's herd of 21 cows av. >------------- eraged 1,195 pounds of milk and 56.5 pounds of fat. Other herds in Milk Base Price this group included those of Ted l-he Rieci, 26 cows and a fat average I$ $4.96 For of 47.0 pounds, Elmer Klein, 21 Nicholas L. Keyo~k"~, market ad- cows and a far'average of 45.6 ministrator, Puget Sound-Wash- pounds, Otto Klein, Marysville, ington marketing area, has an- 26 cows with a fat average of nounced that the minimum prices 44.9 pounds and Geo. Davies to be paid producers,for deliver. Monroe, 25 cows, and Harold ies of base milk in the month of Gamble & Sons, Snohomish with June, 1953 is $4.96 per cwt. for and his willingness to subordin- ate his personal interests and work long arduous hours beyond the normal call of duty has re. sulted in great benefits to his or- ganization. Lieutenant Crandal- l's initiative, resourcefulness and exemplary devotion to .duty re- flected great credit upon him- self, the Far East Forces, and the United States Air Force. Silvana 4-H Prepares For Annual Fair Park at Lake Stevens After lunch they watched the water skiers. The lake was well dotted with fishing ,boats On the way home they explored some not so well known roads between Lake Stev- ens, Granite Falls and Marys- ville. The County Park is a nice swimming place for children. Many of our neighbors are bflsy with their hay. They prob- ably awoke Monday morning a little disgusted with the rain, but we hope it passes over and clears until all th~se with hay out get it in. TO THL MANY PLOPLL I:IO HELPI D MAKL ARIAN (,TON S JU], OLRTH SO St (,(LSS U L, AND GAVE GENEROUSLY OF THEIR TIME, WE 33 cows both had a fat average of 44.7 pounds. Mr. Stocker s herd of 43 cows averaged 1,540 pounds of milk "and 48.3 pounds of fat. Other herds in the large division in- eluded those of Harold Fjarlie, East Stanwood, 60 cows with an average of 42.8 pounds of fat,i Christofferson & Van Patten, Arl- ington, an average of 422 pounds of fat from 43 cows, Sven Larson, Stanwood, 44 cows with an aver- age of 422 pounds and Duane Kuhlman, Snohomish, 51 cows and an average fat of 41.2. In high individual production for the lactation period, Don Ce- dergreen, Monroe, had a 2-year old that gave 13,220 pounds of milk and 561.0 pounds of fat, Mr. Stocker had a heifer that gave 13- 950 pounds of milk and 529.0 lbs. of fat and Mr. Cedargreen had another that gave 13,630 pounds of milk and 528.0 pounds of fat for her first lactation. In the 3-year old class, Harold Fjarlie had a cow that gave 17- 780 pounds of milk and 660.0 lbs. of fat. Mr. R. U. Herzog, Snoho. mish, had one that gave 14.850 pounds of milk and 625.0 pounds of fat and Earle Bailey & Son, Snohomish, had one that gave 17,310 pounds of milk and 600.0 pounds of fat for the lactation period. In the 4-year old group, Mr. Iterzog had a cow that gave 16- 470 pounds of milk and 532.0 pounds of fat. Duane Kuhlman had one that produced 8,790 lbs. of milk and 5030 pounds of fat. Svend Larson had one that gave 10,610 pounds of milk and 491.0 pounds of fat for the lactation period. In the age group of 5 years and older, Robert Bosse, Snohomish, had a cow that gave 11,690 tbs. of milk and 607.0 pounds of fat, C. R. Cedergreen, Snohomish, had a cow in this age group that gave 10,193 pounds of milk and 58.3.1 pounds of fat, and Earle Bailey & Son had one that gave 14,510 pounds of milk and 5660 pounds of butterfat for the lac- tation period. ARNOLD Z. SMITH, Courlty Extension Agent O FREE METHODIST CHURCH Rev. B. T. Root, District Supt of the Free Methodist church will preach Sunday morning at 11 a.m. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m The annual conference will con- vene at Bu~;lington camp ground July 22 to'Aug. 9. Everyone is nvited to attend. SAND & GRAVEL Plaster and Mortar ~and, Concrete and Road Gravel. READY-MIX VERN BJERKAKER Phone 1012 Arlington Dr. W. Glen Bitter OPTOMETRIST 310 Olympic Arlington, Wash. . novas - Phone 9:30 to S:00 p.m. 3131 CLOSED TUESDAYS 4 per cent milk; for excess milk At the Silvana Bo's 4 H club Mrs. Louise Wallitner visited producers will be paid a mini- -- ~ " .1- o .~, ......... her son Lawrence Walhtner and mum price of $3.57 per cwt. for meeting held Ju,~ o ,,c,= ,~,~ ,~ -' ~ family, at Marysville Saturday milk testing 4 per cent. The an- discussion about the Community v i nounced base price for this month Fair which will be held Aug 15 e en ng. ' " lvir. and Mrs J. B. Carey s is 31.4c below the Class I price; on the school grounds. It will be . , biggr ana bettor than~ ev,~r ~e daughter, Mrs. Margaret Dam, in the previous month the uni .......... - c(f~ing to nlans and granddaughter, Mrs.. Walter form base price was 33.2c below "- ' a ~ " This was the ~cond meotin~, nf Maloney nd Kathy Ann left l~rl- the price paid by handlers for the grouo since~ the closin'~,~" of day for their home in Seattle, af. Grade A milk utilized in Class I. ~ "- ~" ter spending the week With the school. On June 17 Mrs. Jarl Ses-I . I A year ago the uniform baseby served, and at the July 8 meet- Careys of Lake Riley. I price was 327 per cent below the ing Mrs. Carston Larson served -------------o Class I price This indicates that It was decided to hold the an-l| |] |] the percent of base milk used in nual picnic Sunday, July 19. It |lJ~BJ, d r~r~lllkl |I ]] m|l|l || || h]lll |~]wd il I Class I is fairly constant compar- will be pot luck dinner for Boys[| mr| ~ I q qml,,, |u I t ~qI ed to previous month and previ- and Girls 4-H clubs and families.J.~|,lfgll~t~11~|l|lD]ffDHlU~l-~ill~l[ ous year. The next.meeting will be Aug.]ffizrffiffi~ffi~,~o ~tn~r~ffiffira~i June production of Grade A 12.---Bob Madson, reporter, lW|~I~ ~IA~D~A~ milk in the Puget Sound-Wash- ington marketing area was 67,- Use Times classitied ads _/jPhone 643 ArlingtonI 401,742 pounds. Average ,daily busy, effective salesmen ' production in the marketing area I or the month of June decreased 503 per cent from the previous month, and increased 11.7 per cent over June of the previous year. Utilization of Class I products in the month of June changed very little on a daily basis from May of this year. Overall Class I sales were down 1.17 per cent. The sales of cream were larger in proportion to the other products I than in previous months, and the total butterfat in these Class I sales increased 16 per cent. 54.09 per cent of total producer receipts was classified as Class I, and 52.11 per cent of butterfat re- ceived from producers was classi- fied as Class I. Average test of producer milk was 4.018 per cent; this is slight- ly above the average test for May 1953. An average of the tests of producer milk for the first six months of~ this year was 4061 per cent and for the same period a year ago was 4.137 per cent. This trend of lower testing pro- ducer milk is in accord with the l demand for Class I utilization that resulted in producer milk classified as Class I for this same six months period testing 3.847 per cent~and 3.876 per cent last year. O Double Funeral For C. Tillman, Emil Frberg Double funeral services were held Tuesday at the Free Metho- dist church for C. A. Tillman and Emil Freberg. Mr. Tillman, 66, R. 2 Arlington, died suddenly at his home last Friday morning. Mr. Freberg, 86, father of'Mrs. Till- man, died early Saturday at a Sedro-Woolley hospital. Mr. Tiltman, who had been a resident of Arlington Heights for thirty years, and is well known here, was born in Sweden De- cember 11, 1886. Surviving are his wife, Mable, at home, two daughters, Mrs. Helen Rise, Grandview and Miss Marilyn Tillman, at home; a son, Donald Tillman at home; a broth. er and sister in Sweden, and three grandchildren. Mr. Freberg was born in Swe- den June 27, 1867. He came to Washington in 1906 and to R. 2 Arlington in 1936. He is survived by the. one daughter, Mrs. Till- man, a sister in Sweden; three grandchildren and three great- grandchildren. The Rev. E. B. Seymour offi- ciated at the services, and bur- ial was in the family plot in Arl- ington cemetery. WANT T() EXPRb, SS ()LR SIN( LRL THANKS. F .mu ean eag a GENERAL MOTORS LOWEST PRICED EIGHT Pontiac stands alone in its ability to match features and quality with the finest cars--at a price right next to the lowest. Beauty-wise, Pontiac gets ad- miring glances everywhere, and this same fine styling carries through to its luxurious inte- riors. Under the hood there's power to spare--and Pontiac handles so WEBER PONTIAC Fifth and Olympic Arlington, Washington easily, it's the closest come to effortless driving. But Pontiac's greatest value is in its reputation life, deper dability and cal operation. In short, no car offers so: quality at so low a cost.' minutes in our showroova few miles behind the all the proof you'll need.