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The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
July 23, 1953     The Arlington Times
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July 23, 1953

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PAGE SIX THE ARLINGTON TIMES, ARLINGTON, WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1953. r|h1 toI, i111P t IIA Word From i Successor to || qr | | _ 'mE X-XALLER'rIMES ----- , t] lne uovernor [ VoL LXVI. Thursday, July 23, 1953. . ~o. ]:J[I By Arthur B. Langlie I ~-- " ....... " " * " ^ " .... h I THERE HAS BEEN A great deal ~iwDmm'lpuon trice ~z.~ rer xear; ~,~~ per xear outside .~no O-[of misunderstanding about the 2mimh County Issued every Thursday. Published at Arhngton,[discussions over the size of the Washington, by " O1 .... N CO ymplc l~anon. THE ARLINGTON PRINTI G , al Park, partita- J. C. CARPENTER -- FRANK MARSH ~. C. CARPENTER ...... Editor & Mgr ~red as 2nd Class'matter: in the Post Office at Arlington, Wash. ~mgton, under the act of March 3, 1879. EDITORIAL THE MT. LOOP Gradually Snohomish county's tourist road is becom- ing a highway. Recent developments on the Mt. Loop, the regrading from Verlot to Red Bridge, and from Silverton: to Big 4, have been completed, and when the road is black- topped it will undoubtedly attract many more tourists than it does now, although at present the week-end traffic is tremendous. We have visited National Parks, where the scenery is in no way superior to ttmt seen along the Mr. Loop... Last Sunday evening a party drove the forest road from Darrington up the Sauk, marveling at the rugged scenery, the tumbling white water, the campers along the stream in the many lovely camping spots.. Driving down the narrow grade from Barlow pass, the road at times entered defiles of closely-growing trees. It was dark within the timber, but suddenly the road came to an opening, and it was daylight again. The great mass of Big 4 mountain was within a stone's throw. The last rays of the setting sun cast a peach glow on a cloud mass, and a few wisps of cloud drifting over the peak added their tint of peach coloring against a blue sky background. Several cars stopped, while their occupants viewed the phenomenon. It grew dusk, and in several pla s along the river bright camp fires glowed where picnickers remained, reluctant to leave the enchantment of the mountains, the timber, and the stream. The Mt. Loop leads to a great forest playground, which, in future years will attract thousands of tourists its environs. The money spent on its development in no way inter- feres with county and state roads, as it comes from federal sources, and is raised for road development within na- tional forests. " iness Continues In District Women In Congress Not Talkative larly since Ex- President T r u- man enlarged . the area by near. ly 48,000 ac~es on January 6, 1953. Conservation- ists don't want any reduction in the present size, G - -- which is within or. ,-angue 1,500 acres of its authorized maximum of 898,292 acres They want the entire area preserved in its primitive state. They are charging the lumber and commercial interests with wanting to denude thousands of acres of forest areas in the park for selfish, monetary purposes. The supporters of a smaller park contend that the present boundaries contain vast areas which are primarily commercial rather than recreational, forest areas. They say that over one- half of the present park consists of commercial land. $ , $ ~,BOUT FIVE YEARS ago Mr. J. W. Girard, who spent 32 years in the United States Forest Ser- vice and was employed as a spe- cialist on five national park cas- es, issued a study report in which he said a sufficient area could be released from the park with- out any damage to the. park, to give employment to 2,000 work- ers and support 8,000 to 12,000~ people. Mr Girard was talking of the vast amount of commercial tim- ber included in the park which could be harvested bn a selective cutting basis under supervision of the United States Forest Ser- vice. Present discussions "about the size of the park have nothing to do with turning any park areas over to private industry The on- ly thing being considered is the possibility of restoring some of the commercial timber to the United States Forest Service where mature timber can be har- vested on a selective basis in- stead of allowing it to go to waste from aging and disease. IN ORDER to get at all the facts, I have appointed a com- mittee of 16 to make a complete and impartial study of the Fed- vit A 1920 in ation [iGood E nd in the archives of C. L. Marsh was the following 7 1 invitation to the ninth (1920) Reunion of the Stillaguamish [[ A report on road, trail and Pioneers. It is interesting, if somewhat sad, to note that all Ilfishing conditions as released by of the officers and committeemen named in the invitation, the Mt. Baker National Forest, with one exception, have since then gone over the Great Di- for the Monte Cristo district, is vide. The invitation follows: given as follows: Fishing Conditions The summer fishing seems to , have arrived at last. If the weath- er stays seasonable, fishing should improve still more over its present fairly high level. The South Fork of the Stillaguamish is being quite generous with its yield over its .whole course through the Monte Cristo District of the Mt. Baker National Forest. There seems to be no "best" place to fish. Small flies of con- (Wcmhington Pi-on-eers) The Stillaguamish Valley Association of Wash- ington Pioneers of Snohomish County cordially in- vites you and family to attend the Ninth Annual Reunion Picnic to be held in Clam's grove, two blocks northeast of the High School in the City of Arlington, on Thursday, August 12, 1920. Pioneer Address, Congressman Hadley; Historic Sketch of Stillaguamish Region--D. Carl Pearson, official historian, and short talks by other pio- neers. Report of Memorial Committee, Win. Whir- field Musical Festival of old and new songs by solo, quartet, chorus and community voices. Bring Basket Dinner The committee will' sup- ply coffee and "de trimmins." Also bring old-time pictures of people and places and interesting rel- ics of pioneer day~. D. S. BAKER, Sec. MRS. ROSE ARMSTRONG, MARION GOODING, C. L. MARSH, Invitation Com. tionof circumstances, a common contributing factor being the im- proper handling and use of flam. mable and explosive commodi- W. S. OLIVER, Pres. munity in fire prevention activi- ties, but to be effective in this activity they need the backing of a suitable fire prevention code. servative pattern and light leaders, and eggs or periwinkles are all good. All lakes have sent "JUST BEING FRANK" You'll have yourself alone to thank When, through the things you say, You lose a friend "Just being frank." So, there's a better way: Just be sincere, yet kindly, too, In all your honesty;, Have, in the things you say and do, A bit---of sympathy O QUOTES... "I gave up the attentions of several men for the inattention of one"--Unhappy Bride. "Vacation--that's sleeping on your own time."~--Bill Cullen. "Tariffs are no assurance to anyone that a ready-made mar- ket awaits the manufacturer." -- Charles R. Sligh, Jr., president of NAM. "A pessimist is a guy who sees a cloud in every silver lining." --Galen Drake. "First I was a waitress doing part-itime acting; then I was an actress doing full-time waiting." --Joyce Bryant re Hollywood ex- out good to fair catches is the slow lake at Heather Lake a fair Ro~d Conditions The Mountain Loo in the best shape it for a number of years. ping will soon start tion between Red Perry Creek. This should not interfere with travel. Pilchuck Mountain to Heather Lake Trail Benson Creek Road Canyon Lake Trail Deer Creek Creek Trail. i Green Mountain use it on week-ends logging trucks aren't to be argued Trail Conditions Silver Lake Trail has worked but is travel only. Pinnacle Lake mostly snow free. thrown timber. Twin Lakes Trail snow. Coal Lake considerable down trail. Boardman Lake except for the last which has some last part is not best for Canyon Lake three miles. More done on it. All the trails not mentioned and in much use. The Monte Cristo had its first fire. was small when was because the day and the humidity hi fuel type was such t was a creeper. Luckily covered before it got where it would run. It crept along for noticed and then caused considerable the beauty of the ( rounding Silver Lake. ;ties, thus showing the need for "Few cities are in a position to perience. Yes, you guessed it. effective municipal controL" prepare a code of this nature, so less camper left oil that a suitable model fire pre- "Although most girls' bathing pletely extinguishing suits aren't as big as a postage fire. vention Code is the answer to stamp, they still deliver the Moral: Don't leave their needs," the board declared, males!"--Randy Merriman. the fire is DEAD OOQOQOOOQOOOQOOQOQOOQOO @! Business activity in the nation By Congressman Don Magnusen eral government's policies in re- and in Twelfth Federal Reserve _ Washington, July .22-y-The st- cent years regarding the park District continued at a nign leve~ lem sex in ~ongress is ~emam. boundaries We are deenlv inter-' Royal Chef ~ No. 2 [ ~v lWgnstil ~~il i~i~i~~~!!t~t~!!" Tender--delicious ...................... o 1.00 I Quality "Meats Wal]a Walla, ~ ''" 1;00 ] uCR0 ARDS. " " " lb.'E . peaks reached in the first quar- sex. They seldom take the floor, without ...... -. in onl briefl , - ............ ~ ........... Fancy cut spears ...................... Cans [ ~erof this year,.and increases [and then y y. [waste. The livelihood of thou- ~nsumer spending have so farI However much they may shine Isands of Washington families I prevented thecurrent record level,as conversationalists, they show]must be taken into consideration, " 11 I01/~"Oz" =00 SUGAR CURED ~}I inventories from becomingIadmirable restraint when it[too. Reliance Dinner ................ burdensome. In the Twelfth Dis-l comes to taking up the time of[ The committee making the CS ..... Ib, ~riet, the latest figures show. to- I the House needlessly. No filibust- ]study is headed by Dean Gordon ~aI em lo ment h~ h and rmmg, erers the Sonny Boy ..................................... ~ Cans P Y al lnc~gases contrib [ Y" D. Marckworth University of =,~ with season " "l Mrs Edith Nourse Rogers Mas.[Washington College of Forestry. utin to the u swln Construe ra Republican, 0' [ W~S~ , g P "g. idl-lSachusetts perhaps[Also on the committee is the NERS . . . . lb. ~[i~n authorizations rose P Y[should be cited as the one excep-[dean of the Oregon State College Kulshan, =I No. 30~ 0 in the first four months of 1953.t tion to the fact that women mem-[of Forestry. Other members rep. tender 3-sieve ............................................ " ........ | Cans - Automobile assembly has ex- h~re in ~,~neral do not take Jresent labor, snortsmen's =roans panded considerably; other dur-[muc~ "pa~"in debate. But Mrs.[the Audubon s-ocie, ty, Sta~ Fe~-' " ~ No. 303 .00 I PORK SAUSAGE ' . !1 doles continue to auvance, ' i Rogers has been in the House 28|eration of Women s Clubs, State ~hough more slowly than in 19511years and is the chairman of an]Forestry conference, the Ameri- Kulshan Fancy Cream ............................... ~l Cgms and 1952 There has been some .... [important committee, the Cure-]can Legion auxiliary, the Moan- / ~eeline In em lo ment m aezensel taineer [ P Y ...... mittee on Veterans Affairs. Her[ s, the State Parks and Rec- r~~]~ |~ Gerber's .................................. ~'__~ for =,,~[[ A s.~or~ed L?~ch Me~ ~ndustries, Governmem esmmisn-~leadershin of that ~roup requires [reation CommissiOn, forestry as- ~ments, lumber, pulp and paper, ithat she ~be quite ~ctive on the[sociations, and the press. A for- ~nd mmln " g. [floor. ]mer supervisor of the Olympic Grogan's L~e. ~T~A~ Swift's ~]~ 13.oz. American agriculture is cur- Five of the 11 women do not[TM Forest ~also is on the RIPE OLIVES Giant ........................ ~ Cans 1."U~ BEE ~IL~[~ 7 Steaks ....... : ...... Z.~ Cans 4 F .~ently faced with declining prices bear out the tradition that mere-[committee. 1 o ~nd mounting surpluses. This sit: bers of the fair sex are secretive[ ...... I~ ~VD||D In Piggy Bank Bottle, 12.Oz. 1 ~ OUlOR nD T||D~V Lynden's SV~-Oz. Lmtion is the setting for a seconalabout their ages These five in. Plre Underwriters I~ ulna. cane and maple..: ............... J s ! I I U||[UR! U[~ ,unn | Boned Jar :~iele,.whieh reviews three d?d[Clude their ages in the biographi-[.k .... [O ~esotagrmultura. poncy 1 1 i IDOGFOOD,, . - l eal data in the Congressional D-IDro,,, I;,,,o [',,,I.. I-- Tuxedo.l ( 6l/~'Oz".00 P1 , Tall :raises several questions as ~o itS!rectory. Gracie Pfost of idaho, 47;[ zav~ ...~, ~,..~; [" TUNA l'ght and dark meat ...... Cans a fair ................... 13~-, ~ourse in the future. Over the[Margt~erite Church of Illinois, 60;I New York'S---The National Board ]~l~ arsfarm ro ramshave oeen of Fire ye p g ,Cecil Harden of Indiana. 58; Ed-[" Underwriters this week[O 10~ [ ITREETEA designed to achieve one or m0re[na Kelly of New York, 47, and J announced publication of its/._ Gavin's, tint ' Black 1~ Brig 41~ three major objectives: mini-,Mrs Rogers, 72 ,newly-revised model Fire Preven. SALMON sockeye ........................ ~P Cnns JL*Vv 4-Oz. Pkg 32c .......... JL~l~ Pkg. ~mum safeguards for farme s] n~,,,, o~.. ,,~, ...... "~-o,~-,~ Bol-ttln Code. I~L ~gatnstemergencies and depres-,ton'of'~)%~o"~wh~se'son:~)~liver,, Safety.gineers and fire pro:J. Nal- I SNOWDRIFT ~sion; orderly marketing condi-,.,o_ , ..... ~,~-,,' *~" ttouse tection authorities have declaredl, CHILl CON CARNE ]ey,s ........ ~ cans .L'"- Shortening ...... : .......... ~.~ Can I I " ions; and equality or "parity" of[~ ~.~" ~"~.o'"~,~,'.~ ~'~'-r,,~,r,,eJit to be one of the most important[ ~~w " r t rso ................................. ,7 1~ [ [ WESSON OIL ~grmulture w,thothe sec Ob_.ecf[Of New York, Leonor Sullivan of]cdes a .city can adopt. They] 12-Oz. ~ne tn eeo] -],~, ......, .,,,~..Vhomnson oflPOlm our tna~ ,[ provmes me. PRUNE JUICE Sunsweet ............ | Cans il"vv ............................................ Qt. w c m atible .................. v ~ves are not al ays o p , ~,,,,~,~o,~ wu~,~ ~r,~,~ ,t w,,st[necessary safeguards a commun- ~ ..... r ~ ........ .......................... ~LU Standb Cans J[.~ [ [ Bteaches3bath 32c .............. ~j} ~nd raining farm prices to pa "[,r,..,..,~ o..a xro~ n,,,ma,~n of JztY must take to protect hfe and[~ D'|[: 1.~ SWEETHEART ~,. ~y" levels has been the predom- [ ~,s~':',:~', ~'~'~ ............ ]property from the hazards of~: NDED JUICE Y ........ 3 46.0z. Toilet Soap " riant goal of policy makers. "=B"a~dlar~'e the women morn [flammable and explosive-sub-[. 00] [ BLU WHILE white ............................ ~hen support prices are set l Y , g , . ..... "~stances and the many oceupancy[~, ,~above the levels that the market]bers snow. a, z n.teres~ in] hazards found in every ~odernl~ would establish, then surplusesinumam.mrmn mg~.muo~t. ~qrSs[cOmmunity. ]~ APPLE JUICE Standby 4'% 1 4 .................. Pl~s ~are likely to arise and will have ~ogers ]s a ngresy nen_ eo..e [ For instance, the code provides[~ ~m be dealt with in some man to aelenumg vegerans ~)enents : " " - ....... "]for safeguards against fire haz-[ :~aer if the Government is not to The corn.ely Mrs. I"IOS[, omY]ards and explosion from storage,[~ PI[ CR~$T makes 1 pie'. ............................. ...I.nn -o.~s~ . 'roZ ce ~ustaln difficulties and financial]Westerner ~n the group, nas, oeenJhandling and use of flammable[~ 7 Minit, losses throu h stora e o era/ re~erred to oy me press as rmn s : " g g p - ,, liquids and gases, hazardou~ I IBel, because of her spousal f'che--i ................... ,' -- ..... / ~l~ t:~llu anu e.plOSlVe.~, pros- | __ Spencer's No. 2 FI1R~I, RIPE Hells Canyon aam ~rs t'~os[ Far Western expansion from[ ..... _ . ~[tics, dusts and fumigants. Itpro-[~ BERR[[S Boysenberries ......................................... ]C~ 1 00 TOMATOES [aitnougn a iresnman, IS one Oil 1 1 1 surve ed in anoth redes as well for safe uards ~47 to 95 s y - in and most g I) Lb. er Review article, which makes, .... th'e "" se/against conditions hazardous to/ 12a the hardest work g FANCY SUNKIST energetic members OI ~ tlOU use of Census data measuring] "]life and property in the use or[* MARGARIN[:Phenix ............................................. 5Pk ,. 1.00 "valuo added by manu aeture Ily better than t, e nationl aver occupancy of buildings or prem l= - - - - ORANGES 'The value added figures indicate[age include primary metals, lists, such as garages, bowling al-l~ "that, in general, expansin n[transprtatinequipment (wherelleys' junk yards and places f[~ P[ACH[S Hunt'Syellow Clin~, ...:, ................................... 4CansN~'2x/~ 1.00 FRESH CRISP * * * * " Lb the Pacific Coast has been great-[the rise is mainly due to a sharp[assembly. / 2 No,.2 1UO'" ''T .,. na.on a w.o,o.l ,,cr a o oast a rcra t pro uc-, The at on's wee y re s. FRUll COCKIAIL Defense activity and continuing[tion), machinery and instru-[National Board of Fire Under-[~a ~ TUCE . . . . --H_ population growth have given[ments, paper, and chemicals. In[writers declared, regularly re-]~ Libby's ~he impetus for this rapid expan-~1947, the food industry led all]ports the death and destruction~ ~ Del Monte No 21/~ F_~T QUALITY stun. Industries in which the in-]Coast industries in value added;|caused by fire and explosion.|~' PINEAPPLE crushed ............................................. 3C~ 1.00 RADISHES . . .3Bin crease in value added on the Pa.[by 1951, lumber had passed foo~["These occurrences," it said, "are~ ~ cific Coast has been substantial-land was in first place. |usually the result of a combina-[ ~~ ----- ~ AT THEIR BEST ..... pi GREENONIONS..3B,,. ,, " "o 0 h i ' Oecldent im [] [] I " Aim T~ FOR DELICIOUS PIES USE ... .. ~ Brand Z '.D. .- [[ It. V b Sk. BLUEBERRIES . . .Bo :-.-?: ".:..- Yd:, ~:~