Newspaper Archive of
The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
Lyft
August 27, 1953     The Arlington Times
PAGE 8     (8 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 8     (8 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
August 27, 1953
 

Newspaper Archive of The Arlington Times produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




PAGE EIGHT THE ARLINGTON TIMES, ARLINGTON. WASHINGTON, TttURSDAY, AUG. 27, 1953. Mrs. tlorace Enyeart, After many years of operating T the process of being moved. in Darrington the Sauk River Some of their equipment consists Logging Company is moving totof 2 yarders and duplex, 2 triple Skykomish. This huge logging drums on a cat, a new boom, new outfit is believed to have origin- 3led, 2 shovel loaders, 6 donkeys, ated in Darrington about 1922. 3 cats, 7 logging trucks, 3 gravel The first camp was located in al- trucks, 2 bulldozers, and one most the same spot it now occu-lshovel. They employ on the pies, with about three other moves during the years between. The company was and still is Revised Schedule For Swimming Due to the starting of school, the swimming schedule has had to be revised. The new schedule is as follows: Adults from 1-2 p:m. 1st & 2nd grades from 3-4 p.m. 3rd through 7th grades from 4-5 p.m. : Adults and children with par- ents from 5-6 p.m. Teenage from 6-7 p.m. Family hour from 7-8 p.m. (Children with parently 'Only') There will be' absolutely no average of 80 men. Some families swimming for two consecutive are moving to Skykomish and hours by any person, or said per- nearby places and some are stay- son will be barred from the pool. owned by Mr. Nell Jamison of Se- attle. Dave Mallonee was one of the first superintendents and held that position for many years until Ahe went to Marysville. His forem~ln, Burl Ensley, became su- perintendent taking Dave's place. Rich Jones held the position for a year, after which Henry Hanson took it over in 1946 and is still with it and is going on to Sky- komish with the company. This is one of the very largest logging outfits ever to have been in Darrington and after thirty- one years of operating in this area, and will be greatly missed by the town. The equipment is in ing in Darrington. Some of the men are now having to work for other employers for the first time in their lives. The Sauk River Lumber Co., in its early operations, built a rail- road up the Sauk valley from Darrington, the rails penetrating almost to Sloan creek, 24 or 25 miles above Darrington. They also logged the Dans creek water- shed andthe Peek-a-boo lake dis- trict. In later years the railroad was abandoned and truck log- ging continued the harvest. The~ company owned considerable timber of its own, as well as log- ging on the national forest. Janice Barnhart Bride.of Lewin Barker Miss Janice Faye Barnhart, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Barnhart and Mr. Lewin Barker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Findal Bar- ker of Darrington, were.united in marriage Saturday, August 22, at 8 p.m. The beautiful candle- lighted, double ring ceremony , was performed by Rev. E. E. Sandvig in Our Savior's Lutheran church in Arlington. The candles were lighted by Patty Barnhart, sister of the bride, and Louise Mathis, a friend, who wore iden- tical dresses of street length, blue taffeta, trimmed with pearls around the neckline, gold slip- pers and pink rosebuds and gold ribbon corsages. The bridesmaids, Sandra Barnhart, sister of the bride, and Sharron Barker, sister of the groom, wore bright blue net and satin, ballerina length dresses and carried bouquets of small pink and white gladioli. The matron of honor, Mrs. Alice Tinbrink, of Port Townsend, "a very dear friend of the bride, was dressed in a blue lace and net gown of ballerina length and carried a large bouquet of gladib- li. The bride looked lovely as she walked down the aisle, wearing a pretty white lace and net bal- lerina length gown, with long sleeves and a high neckline. Her fingertip veil was held by a headband trimmed with pearls and rhinestones. She ~lso wore white and silver brocade pumps. Her large white bouquet was cen- te~ted with a corsage of baby or- chids. She was given in marriage Party Visits Beautiful White Pass Miss Edith Bedal and her, sis- ter, Mrs. Jean Fish, returned Sat- urday, August 22nd, at 3:20 p.m. from White Pass, where they spent a ten day vacation with Mr .and Mrs. Kenneth Caltahan and son Tobey and Mr. David Pe- rine of Seattle. Mr. and Mrs. Cal- lahan went in to White Pass in advance and the two boys went in with Miss Bedal and Mrs. Fish with' the pack burro. On Sunday, August 16, their Sunday ~visitors at White Pass were a rid- ing party of five from Granite Falls and Marysville. On Friday, August 21st, the Mazama from Portland, a group of nineteen, ar- rived at White Pass from Lake Wenatchee en route to Glacier Peak. Other arrivals at White Pass were members of the trail crew and Mrs. Grace Tucker and Mr. Dutch Tollenaar. With the exception of two nights of fog and wind the weather was good, b the meadow country looked like green velvet and the alpine flow- !~rs in brilliant dicplays Mr Cal- ,lahan, Tobey and David Perme ]went on to Blue Lake for a" two ] days' fishing trip. All members of I the party saw goats and deer in !numbers and the boys saw a cou- gar at Blue Lake.-Jess Leedle hauled the pack burro to Sloan creek and back for the party. Bridal Shower For Miss Barnhart A lovely Bridal Shower was given for Miss Janice Barnhart, Tuesday evening at the home of her aunt, Mrs. James Sawyer by her father. Gene Sawyer, with another aunt, Mrs. Carl cousin of the bride, and Pearline Rathjen as co'hostess. There were Crawford, niece of the groom, i:fairty-four guests who enjoyed carried a basket of flowers. TheI [he evening, playing bingo and little girl wore a pink lace dress visiting. The bride-to-be received and the little boy wore a navy many lovely gifts. Cake, ice blue suit. The little ring bearer, ]cream and punch were served. Duane Barnhart, brother of the~ bride, was dressed in a blue suit and carried a white silk pillow trimmed in lace. Miss Carole Smoke, friend of the bride, sang "Because," ,accompanied by the church organ. She wore a long brown taffeta dress, white gloves and a white corsage. Everett Barker was best man for his Robin~n, Yr.0 C~lled"by Death Dave Robinson, Sr., of Sedro- Woolley and formerly of Dar- rington, passed away early Fri- day morning at the Arlington Hospital. He is the father of Wal- ter and Dave, Jr., of White Horse, gob of Japan, Glenn of Idaho and brother. The ushers were Gary Mrs. John Lewis, Yr.. of the ~tilla- Barnhart,. brother of the. bride ~,,~,,,.~,-.~. Country Club, all for- and Edwin Crawford, frmnd of l~erlv of Darrington. the groom. All the men had white i" - carnation boutennieres, tLarry Thorne The bride's mother wore a t Goes to Massachusetts brown.crepe dress with brown.he-. Mr. and Mrs. Gene H0oper and eessorms and a corsage of pink[family, Mrs Hazel Jasper, Chet rosebuds The groom's mother " ." .-. . t Thorne, Mmhael Hamilton and was dressed In an aqua crepe] Rob Thorn~On ~nd ~ ~rxz 'rhn~,~,~ dress and wore a baby orchid .............. J ....... , / ~ l all drove to Bow Lake Airport corsage The church was oeauti- ]Tric]nxr niaht whar~ I ~-r~v q~hn~'n~ fully' deex)ratcd" with candles and ....... ~ ..-~, ............... a ........ . [boarded a plane for Massaehu- a number of bou.q.uets of wh|te[setts' where he will be stationed and pastel giadloh A r~aS~:tion ~as" held in the]fr about 18 months. They were P " d" ]]oined at the airport by Mr. and basement of the church ]mme ceremony'[Mrs.. Charlie Thorne of Seattle. ately following the The table was decorated with Charivari candles and a floral centerpiece. The wedding cake, in the shape of a cross, was made and decor- ated by Mrs. Leo Sygitowicz, and very beautifully done with wed- ding bells arid a dove carrying two wedding rings. After the tra- ditional first cut made by the' ,bride and groom, the wedding cake was cut and served by Mrs. Ruth Barker. Mrs. Carl Ralhjen, aunt of the bride, poured the cof- fee and Carole Smoke and Jean Haga, friends of the bride, poure~ the punch. Mrs. James Sawyer, aunt of the bride, was in charge of the gifts and the Guest Book. There was an attendance of about one hundred and fifty people. The bride wore a brown tweed suit with brown accessories and an orchid corsagd for her going away outfit. The young couple left immediately for Whidby Is- land, where they spent their hon- eymoon. They returned home Monday. They will make their home at the motel near Clear Creel Out,of-town wedding guests were Mr. and Mrs. John Lee and two children, Phyllis and Henry, of Mead, Nebr. They are cousins of the bride and arrived Friday. Also Mr. Chris Larson of Anacor- tes, the bride's grandfather. They are visiting at the homes of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Barnhart and family, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rath- and family and Mr. and Mrs. $ames Sawyer and family. Rev. Charlie Brown will be back in the Baptist church next Sunday to resume his duty as pastor after a three weeks vaca- tion. The newlyweds. Mr. and Mrs. Gerry Paul, were honored with a charivari Saturday night. Many of their friends called on' them and had a Wonderful time. Homer Elford .Killed in Woods Homer Elford, age about 40, of East Stanwood, was killed in- stantly Monday about 8:30 a.m. when a logging truck backed over him, up on North Mountain. He was brought to the hospital in a truck but was dead upon arrival. He leaves a wife and~ three small children. Married in Everett Miss Mildred Jones and Clay- ton Reece were married in Ever- ett Wednesday, August 19th. Their attendants were two friends from Everett. The bride wore a gray suit with white accessories. They left immediately for Yel- lowstone Park for their honey- moon, returning Sunday. They wilt make their home in Darring- ton. Overnight guests-------~at the home'1 of Mr. ar}d Mrs. Elmer Wood and[ children Saturday night were[ Mr. and Mrs. Robert Clayton and[ two children of Vashon Island.[ They were also Sunday. dinner[ guests at the home of Mr. and[ Mrs. Tom Ashe and family. Visiting at the home of Mr.] and Mrs. Owen Wells and daugh-I ters is Mrs, Wells' nephew, Mor-[ ley Ness of Ferndale. He arrived[ Sunday and wlll stay until| Thursday, when his parentg plan I Also there wilt be no swirnming allowed without two authorized supervisors in attendance. this year they were able to take their lessons right here at home in the heated pool. There were about 130 persons taking the les- sons for a period of two weeks. Each person paid the very small amount of one dollar, which paid the instructor. Miss Athena Franks, also the girls' P. E. teach- er in Darrington, had five one- hour classes daily. She gave in-! structions to beginners and ad-! vanced swimmers. Children ofi five years and up and adults were included. There is a possi- bility that instructions in swim- ming will be given again next summer. A little girl's red jack-shirt, about size 10. was found near the White Horse Home Grocery Sat- urday morning., The owner may, call John Cloer s residence, 568.! Visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Howard and son Roscoe on Sunday, August 16[h, Mr. and MrS. Harry Carlson of Acme, near Bellingham. On Mon- day evening, Joe Wetch and Joe Haggerty of Wapato stopped at Edmonds, where they got Greg- ory Armstrong, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie Armstrong, and all spent the night at the Howard home. On Tuesday, the two men left for their home, taking Janie Wetch, who had been visiting with the Howards for the past three weeks with them, and }Hso taking Gregory back to his homeI at Edmonds. Dinner guests onI Wednesday of the same week, i were Mr. and Mrs. Ben Bourne and children of Mount Vernon: and their daughter Bernadette, who stayed up for a few days' visit. Saturday evening dinner guests were Mr. and Mrs. Ronatd McDonald and daughter and Mr. and Mrs. Date Messenger. Mr. and Mrs. Howard took Bernadette home on Sunday, and accompan- ied Mr. and Mrs. Bourne and other children, Jim Raby and Tinker Hutchinson went to Ca- mano Island for a picnic and smelt raking. Mrs. Frank Miles took her two daughters Beverly and Jacque. line and Janice McArthur to the Snohomish County 4-H Fair in Marysville, Saturday and stayed for the style show in the eve- ning, in which Beverly partici- pated. Conducting the Young People's service Thursday night at the Pentecostal church in Darrington were Rev. and Mrs. Macke ~nd the Young People of Granite Falls. Visiting at the home of Rev. and Mrs. C. Andrews and family is Raymond Westeren of Brook- ingsi,Ore. Raymond will be re- membered by many friends, as he attended school in Darrington for several years. He arrived by bus Saturday evening and plans to stay fo~"two weeks. Also here on a visit in Raymond's twi~n broth- er Ronald, who will spend about two weeks visiting friends. They are the sons of Mr. and Mrs. Reidar~ Westeren, formerly of Darrington. A Youth Rally is being planned for Labor Day, to be held at 280~ Rockefeller Avenue, in the Cal- Wary Pentecostal church in Ever- ett, at 2:30 p.m. and at 7:30 p.m. Johnnie Bates, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Bates, celebrated his third birthday Thursday, first by having as his luncheon guests, two little friends Jimmie Faucett and Linna Buchanan. Later in the evening Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bates, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Pollard, Mr. and Mrs. Orville Pollard and two gons Wayne and Lestbr and Johnie's parents and two brothers enjoyed a party of ice cream cake and coffee. The party was also in honor of Mr. Orville Pol- lard's birthday. Arriving Saturday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bates were Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Pear- son and daughter Patti of Rich- land. They plan to stay for a week. Rev. Lem Carter of Seattle preached the morning services at[ the Baptist church in Darrington[ last Sunday. He was also a Sun-] day dinner guest at the home of[ Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bates.. [ Mr. Walter Morgan arrived[ home August 16th, where he will[ be on leave until August 30th, at[ which time he will report to Fort] Lewis for special basic training. [ Week-end guests at the hOme'* of Mr. and Mrs. Mel Garton were Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Overbey of Seattle. Visiting from Friday until Sun- day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gladsjo and sons were Mr. and Mrs. James E. Hays and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Hays of Tacoma. Mr. and Mrs. James Hays lived in Darrington years ago, leaving here 21 years ago. This was their first trip back and. they were very much impressed with the way it to come after him. . has grown. Two Light Cases 0f Polio Reported Darrington has two cases of polio, neither of which i,s report- ed as serious. Kenneth Allen, 20- months-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Allen, was taken to the Orthopedic Hospital and ex- amined on Tuesday with the re- sults showing that he had had polio for some time. Since he was past the contagious stage, he was allowed to be brought home, where his parents are giving him exercises and hot water treat- [ments. His left foot has been af- :fected, but it is believed that with treatments and exercise, it will again be normal. The other case is that of Linda meade, 9-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Reade. She Mrs. Hanson Passes Mrs. Art Wright's mother, Mrs. Margaret Hanson of Seattle, pas- sed away in her sleep, early Sunday morning, August 16, at her home. Overnight guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gladsjo and family Monday night were Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Woods of Ea- tonville. ~ John Davis, of E ve r e t t, preached the service at the Bap- tist church Sunday evening. John is going to school in Portland, Ore., at the Multnomah. He is formerly of Darrington, having attended the schools here, and was active in the Baptist church affairs. Visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ferman Henson and family over the week-end were Miss Helena Haga and Bill Jenkins, both of Seattle. Mr. and Mrs. Elon Holm and family spent the week-end at Maywood. Nell Hooper, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Hooper, celebrated his 8th birthday at his home Tuesday, Au~ust.18th. Guests of the party were Rhonda and Brenda Bryson, Patsy and Bruce Bryson, Brian Lewis, Junior Booker and Ronnie Howard, also Mrs. Burger Bryson, Mrs. Farris Bryson, Mrs. Clyde Lewis, Mrs. Hazel Jasper and Mrs. Sella ~ooper of Birdsview, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Thorne and family of Seattle and the honored guests, parents and brothers. Visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A1 Howard and family last week-end were Mr. and Mrs. George Copell and two children of Coeur d'Alene, Idaho. Mrs. Co- )ell is Mrs. Ho~vard's sister. Mrs. Frances Jones entered the Arlington hospital Wednesday evening and underwent an ap- pendectomy at 8 o'clock Thurs- day morning. She returned home Sunday afternoon. She sends her thanks to every one who sent flowers, cards and gifts. Mrs. Bill Suthern of Cicero took care of the family while Mrs. Jones was away. 4-Hers Exhibit At County Fair Darrington 4-H members who entered exhibits at the ~noho- mish County 4-H Fair at viarys- ville, Saturday were: Ann Long, Patsy Riddle, Rose Hasenyager, Lola Weisenburger, Patty Giles and Joanne Hollingsworth, en- tering clothes exhibits; Tommy Doan, Wayne Pollard and Patty Giles in the garden exhibits, and Patty Giles, Rose Hasenyager, Lo- la Weisenburger, Janice Reece, and Delores Jones were in the Style Show. Janice Reece took first prize in the College and Bus- iness Outfits, Delores Jones in the Cotton Dress division and Lo- la Weisenburger in the Tailored Outfits. And many other ribbons were won, too numerous to men- tion. Either these members are very apt stufients or they have very good leaders or is it a com- bination of both. Rose Hasenya- ger and Lola Weisenburger played an accordion duet during the program of 4-H Fair Friday night. Week-end guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Orville Pearson and son Dickie were Mr. and Mrs. Willard Lord of.Chelan and Mr. and Mrs. Everett Pearson and family of Seattle. Mrs. Lloyd Phillips and two daughters Wilma and Sharron, spent last week at Lake Goodwin. Visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Phillips and family this week are Ben Napier of Ev- erett, Mr. and Mrs. Tom George and Mr. and Mrs. Benton George of Seymour, Mo. Spending this week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Reade and family is Miss Boyka Dincov of Redmond. Mrs. Alice Younkin of Belling- ham, formerly of Darrington, worked at the Darrington hospi- tal for ten*clays while Miss Edith Bedal was away. Visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Reece and family from Sunday until Thursday of last week was Miss Lorraine Pauls of Abbotsford, B.C. Sunday dinner guests were Mr. and Mrs. Merril Metzer and children of Arlington, Duane Clarke of Fortson and Rick Connacher of Arlington. The din- ner was in honor of Mrs. Metz- ger's birthday. Mr. affd Mrs. Cleo Riddle and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Riddle and family and Mr. and Mrs. Doy Riddle and daughters had as guests over the week-end, Mr. and Mrs. Ross Brown and family of Port Townsend, Mr. and Mrs. Darrel Riddle and family, Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Northrup and family* and Mrs.~H. R. Riddle, all of Sumner. The men caught a lot of fish and everyone enjoyed a big fish fry at Clear Creek Satur- day evening. Mr. and Mrs. Doy Riddle and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Riddle attended the wedding in Arlington Satur- day night, of Janice Barnhart and Lewin Barker. Wednesday visitors at the home of Mr. ~and Mrs. Paul Woodward and daughter Nancy were Mr.[ and Mrs. Russ Cameron and1 daughter Patty of Marysville. Patty spent the night with the Woodwards. Fire Dept. Called The fire department was sum- moned to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bennett, Monday while the family was away. The deep .well cooker of the electric range had been turned down low. Meanwhile a passerby was attracted by the smoke coming from the house and called the fire department. The bottom was burned out of the cooker and the house was full of smoke but as no flames had as yet broken out, there was little damage. Mr. Bennett is a member of the rice department. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wilson and Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Atter-i bury and family attended a pic- nic at Deception Pass Sunday. Week-end visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wilson were Mrs. Gene Wilson and chil- dren of Arlington and 'Don Loth of Everett. Mr. Loth is Mrs. Wil- son's nephew. Visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Vognild this week are Haakon Vognild of Sil- vana and Dick Segale of Seattle. Mrs. Henry Vognild visited the mother of a friend Sunday, at the Danish Old. People's Home in honor of her 92nd birthday. Miss Joyce Mattson of Mukilteo was a week-end guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Woods and family. Mrs. Woods" nephew, Jerry Johnson of Lake- Visiting friends in Darrington Sunday Mrs. Art Anderson niece of Seattle. The i lived in Darrington years before movin Mr. and Mrs. Roe to the Fair at Lynden Miss Aflna Berg former Darrington er and a friend, Miss of Seattle, spent until Thursday and around Darringto ited at the home of Fred Rensink nesday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred family drove day, also visited returned home Frank Lock has ing the ~old on the corner of Emens streets. This weeks guests of Mr. and Mrs. and sons are Mr. Johnson and three Ellensburg. Mrs. Whittal's sister. They a wonderful time relatives and friends. Mrs. A1 Howard went to Lake in honor of her seventh birthday. overnight at the Lloyd Phillips and of Darrington and man and family of wood, is here for this week. Having Sunday dir Miss Sharrie Meyers had as home of Mr. and luncheon guests at her home Sat- I Knowles was Mrs. urday, Miss Charlotte Riddle, lf Bellingham. Miss Joann Davis, Miss BernieI Spending the week- Bertels, Miss Alice Mac White, lhome of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cabe, Miss Janet Ashe, ILoughnan were Mrs. Miss Annell Spence and MissJson and Miss Joyce Dorothy Robinson. [of Seattle. IT'S GOOD NEWS! In God will I praise his word: in the Lord will I word. In God have I put my trust:. I will not be afraid can do unto me. Thy vows are upon me, O God: I will render thee. For thou hast delivered my soul from death: wilt deliver my feet from falling, that I may walk before! the light of the living? Psalms 5.POINT FEATURE Faor/t *3.95 to s6.95 2812 Colby Next to Newberry's this :ration! You're "sitting pretty" behind the wheel Take this Bel Air model. First thing you'll notice is the qual- ity of the interior. Rich-looking appointments. Roomy seats with foam rubber cushions. Turn the key to start the ~ngine and you're ready to go. I figured on paying about $200 more for a new car.., until I discovered all that Chevrolet offered me. You can see all around You look out and down through a wide, curved, one- piece windshield. The pano- ramic rear window and big side windows provide a clear view in all directions. You get more power on less gas That's because Chevrolet's two great valve-in-head engines are high-compression engines. In Powerglide* models, you get the most powerful engine in Chevrolet's field -- the new 1 15-h.p. "Blue-Flame." Gear- shift models offer the advanced 108-h.p ,"Tkrift-King" engine. Biggest brakes for smoother, easier stops An easy nudge on the pedal brings smooth, positive response --right now! Chevrole~'s im- proved brakes are the largest in the low-price field. It's heavier for better roadability , YoU're in for a pleasant sur- prise at the smooth, steady, big-car ride of this new Chev- rolet. One reason is that, model ,,for model, Chevrolet will weigh up to 200 pounds more than the other low-priced cars. You get greater getaway with the new Powerglide* A lot finer performance on a lot less gas. That's what you get with the new Powerglid~ automatic transmission. There's no more advanced automatic transmission at any price. And it's the lowest-priced line A demonstration will show you that Chevrolet offers everything you could it's the lowest-priced low-price field. *Combination o! "matic transmission and "Blue.Flame" engine "Two-Ten" and extra cost. Let us demonstrate all the advantages Of buying a Chevrolet now Y mORE PEOPLE BUY CHEVRoLETS THAN ANY OTHER CAR PHONE 871 - ARLINGTON, WASH. I