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The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
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September 17, 1953     The Arlington Times
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September 17, 1953
 

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PAGE SIX THE ARLINGTON TIMES, ARLINGTON. WASttINGTON, THURSDAY, SEPT. 17, 1953. Mrs. Horace Enyeart, From the Ranger Station comes net volume of from 30-35 rail- the following report on the Suiat-41ion board feet and hor)e to have tie district: Due to the relativelY[the sale read," for advertisement ~cool, wet weather, our fire organ-I - i " " .......... /next spr ng or early summer. izatlon has been alsoanaea, lVl.ln-[ ......... ,~r)c Pirl~o -.~nd C:r~n MoHn ;" [~isnlng in tne majcr streams ....... ~,.. a ............... tam, lookouts have been closed and/continues '~o be good. However, unl~a wP h~vo n r~dir~l ehan~e[ high lakes, especially those pro- • _ ,~. .... ,~.... ,~,.~,. r,.._~..,,;~ tected f om tile warm southerly 111 ill~" wt~atllCl, W~,IIUIt~* JFq=~th YVIII: " ~. ,~''~ • •. "~ . ~i be closed within the next two:wines' are Still partially cove, ea w^--'-~ "~--- Cui---l- GuardSta ~with ice. Hila Lake at an eleva- ~E]gL~• lJl~ O aLL ~ " I , . ' tlnn t_~ now being, uned as a tmn of approximately 5500 feet, ............ ° --- i e nl aroun - work center for our trail and s op n o y d tne edges. A slash crews. Thanks to the fay- few of the lucky "400" are on the orable weather and the fine co- operation of all forest users, our fire record to date (Sept. 13th) is clear. In spite of the drop in the log market the timber continues to "roll out." Preparations are be- ing made for broadcast burning approximately 200 acres of clear cut slashing. Cruising has been completed on about 600 acres of blowdown timber in the White, Creek area. We anticipate a totali district matching wits with the wily mountain goats. Sulphur Mountain seems to be the focal point of their attention. However, no kills have been reported as yet. We wish to take this oppor- "tunity to thank all forest users for their cooperation in keeping the campgrounds clean and the forests green.--By Pat Wick, Su- iattle District Ranger. Hot Rods Give Race Demonstration A large crowd of spectators en- joyed the auto races held at the Ski Area Sunday. This is the first race of its kind to be held in Darrington under" organization. The object of these events is to keep the drivers from racing on the streets. It has been approved by several prominent citizens in- eluding the Town Marshal Vic Gilmour. The Fire Department has given permission to use the~ ski area and the Forest Servicel furnished P. A. system. Safety rules and regulations are being made and must be obeyed or the violator will be punished ac- cordingly. The cars were regis- tered as follows: Edwin Crawford ---1938 Pontiac---Car No. 1; Clay- ton Reece---1936 Ford---Car No. 2; Hike to Higgins On September 6th, Lyle Bryson took Mrs. Sylvia Hollingsworth and son Calvin and Mrs. Frank Faulkner to where the Mt. Hag- gins trail begins. There they met Audrey Allen of Arlington, Rosa- lie and Winifred Skeers of Fort- son and Bernie Bertels of Arling- ton Route 3, and hiked in to Myrtle Lake. The lake was warm so the girls went swimming. The following day, the party hiked to the lookout. On the trail they Visited with Mr. and Mrs. Kent Pompella and two small sons Ben and Jeff, who hiked all the way up and back the same day. The trail is reported to be very good and not too steep. ~irl who arrived at the General Anthony Reece---1935 Ford ---Car Hospital in Everett Tuesday, Sep- No. 3; Mack ttyatt---1937 Ford.--Itember 8th, at 1:29 a.m. She Car No. 4; Don Engels --- 1936 weighed 5 pounds 12 ounces and ~. ,,T.. r. has been named Diane Louise Chev---Ca, ~,o .... ~ ...... • ....... ~, . - tne maternal granaparents are -rime ior quallIyin~, laps were~ ....... ¢ . ~- . .. ...... 1.7~tvlr ana ~Irs uen ~ eyers or t)ar- as lOlIOWS• t~ar 1~o 1--1 mln o • " - - •-- ", . • "~ -" '~ ~" ' ~-" C" I rlngr°n ana tile palernal grana- see.; uar ~o. z---i mln. ~.1 se .; ) "v " " .......... rI arents h e m North Carolina. uar l~o ~--~ mm. lz.~ see.; ua " " " " .... Car No [~ Mr. and Mrs. Bob Evans have 1~0 q---I rain IUb sec, i ..... ~ baby son who arrived at the 5--1 man. 11.1 sac. [General Hospital in Everett Fri- The main event, 10 laps, wast.lav. Sept. 11th. The young man won by Mack Hyatt• ~ve'ighed 7 pounds 4 ounces and There will be another race next| has been named Harold Dean. He Sunday, Sept. 20th, at 2 p.m. J oins a little girl Luanna, 2 years t old. The Sophomores gave a partyI . - for the Freshmen Friday night. I Visiting at the home of Mr. and The Seniors are planning to Mrs. Martin .Olsen and family have a carnival Friday, Sept. 25. from Sunday morning until Men- There will be a special worltiday morning was Mrs. Olsen's party on the community build-lbrother, Arnold Kamm, of Seattle. ing "Saturday. A good turnout is~ Miss Ivalee Rensink and Miss hoped for as the roof must beIDorothy Robinson have enrolledI put or) the new addition before I in the Everett Junior College and the rainy weather sets in. I will start to school Tuesday, Sept. Mrs. Charles Barnhart spentl15th. Miss Robinson is taking up three days of last week in bed nursing and Miss Rensink isI with rheumatism I 'tudving to be a teacher. Funeral Services For Findal Barker Funeral services were held Sat- urday, Sept. 12, at the Baptist church at 2 p.m. for Findal H. Barker. Mr. Barker was born at Emminenze, Me., Dec. 14, 1907, and had resided at Darrington for 35 years. He is survived by his widow Fannie; three sons Lcuinl Everett and Carter, all of Dzxrington; three daughters, Mrs. Emma Lou Denton of Hoquiam, Mrs. Shirley Crawford and Miss ;(;herren Barker, both of Dar- 'ington; two brothers, William of 3arrjngton and Asher of Seattle, and four grandchildren. Ray. Breedlove, former pastor of the Baptist church, conducted the services. The pallbearers were Herin Adams, Ab Reece, Frank Hyatt, Shirlie Bryson, Paul Jones and Theodore Lewis. The sing- ers were Leah Reece, Ethel Rog- ers, Sam Bates and Bedford Blan. ton. There was a very large at- tendance and many beautiful flowers. Burial was in the Dar- rington Cemetery under the di. rection of Moll's Funeral Home of Arlington• Mr. Barker was killed instant- ly when he was struck by a snag, while working for Jones and An- derson Tuesday morning, near the Suiattle river. Out.of-town folks who attend- ed the funeral were Mr. and Mrs. Warren Logan, Mr. and Mrs. Carter Logan, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Denton of Hoquiam and Aber- deen and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hickerson and Mr. Dwight Hick- arson of Grayland, Wash., all relatives of the deceased; Mrs. Dorothy Marcy, Mrs. Rachel Beebe and Mrs. Frankie Blende and their families, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Fisher of Richland and Mr. and Mrs. Otis DeLong of Ho- quiam, relatives of his widow. Charles Tollenaar, son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Tollenaar, Sr., arrived home Friday night, after receiving a medical discharge from the Navy. Charles Enyeart and Dick Noble spent Friday and Saturday attending the Evergreen State Fair at Monroe, and spent Friday night at the home of Mrs. A. T. Enyeart. Week-end visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Anderson and sons were Mr. and Mrs. Ray Schmel and son Larry of Brem- erton. Mr. and Mrs. Matt Lean and daughter Gladys spent the week- end in Seattle visiting with an- other daughter and her family. Mr. and Mrs. John Bates and ~ons and Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Po~- lard spent Sunday in Seattle visiting at the home of Mrs. Dorothy Rule and daughter. Mr. Bates and son Danny attended the ballgame. Sunday afternoon, Ray. and Mrs. O. I. Borseth, Mrs. Adelinv Tatham and Mrs. Grace Tucke': drove to Hamilton and attenffed the Singing Festival, then to Mount Vernon and called at the Rowley Hospital, where Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cabe are patients. They had dinner at Burlington. Mr. and Mrs. Elige Mathis left Sunday for a visit with their son Talmadge and family of Everett. This demonstration was worth You're "sltting pretty" behlnd 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 engine and you're ready to go. many hundreds of dollars to me! i thought only a higher-prlced car would suit me. But then I found out how much more Chevrolet offered for how much lessl You can see all around You look out and down through a wide, curved, one- piece windshield. The pane- ramie rear window and big windows provide a clear in all directions. You get more power on less gas "I'nat's because Chevrolet's two Bleat valve-ha-head engin~ are high-compression engines. In Powerglide* models, you get the most powerful engine in Chevrolet!s field -- the new 115-h.p. "Blue-Flame." Gear- shift models offer the advanced • 108-h.p "Thrift-King" engine. ,Biggest brakes for smoother, easier stops An easy nudge on the pedal brings smooth, positive response -right nowl Chevrolet'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- Let us demonstrate all the advantages of buying a Chevrolet now! MOIRE PEOPLE BUY CHEVROLETS THAN ANY OTHER CAR I PHONE 871 - ARLINGTON, WAflH. Pat Kelly Recovering From Accident Injury Pat Kelly, youngest son of Mrs. Elizabeth Kelly, who was a victim in the bus accident on Kellogg Marsh road, underwent an operation on on his leg Wed- nesday. A silver plate has been inserted in his left leg above the knee. Except for a heart ailment which is giving some trouble, he is doing fairly well. Return From Camping Trip Mr. and Mrs. Harry dullen and Mr. and Mrs. E: C. Thurlow of Se- attle returned home Saturday af- ter spending two weeks camping at Sulphur Creek. Others in their group were Laverne Slater stay- ing from Friday until Tuesday, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Butlen and daughter Sherrie of Seattle and Miss Barbara Bullen, who were with the group at different times. Mr. and Mrs. Wiltard Broten attended the wedding of Pauline Toneli and Peter Mathison, held ~n Bellingham Friday night, and visited friends.They returned home' Saturday. Mr .and Mrs. J. P. Christensen ttended the Evergreen State Fair at Monroe on Thursday i Saturday's visitors at the Christ- ;ensen home were Mrs. Axel Nel- son of Bremerton and her daugh- ter, Mrs. Knutsen and daughter Evelyn of Seattle, also Mr. and Mrs. Matt Lean of Darring~on. Mrs. Nelson is a former owner of the Miller's Store at Bennettville, many years ago. " ........ [ lVIr. and Mrs. Ralph Collins I Mr. and Mrs. Ben Bryson and daughter spent the week-end at Lyman. On Sunday, they were accompanied home by Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Claybo and son of Hamilton• Merle Long, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Long, celebrat- ed her fifth birthday Thursday afternoon with a party at her home. There were ten children and eight mothers besides the honored guest's mother and grandmother• Visiting for the past three weeks at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Long and family was Ronald Westeren of Brookings, Ore., formerly of Darrington. Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Long and family were Mr. and Mrs. Fackler of Bellingham. Call. ers in the afternoon were Mr. and Mrs. Earl McQuesten, Mr. and Mrs. Nalo~ and Mrs. Mable Hunter, all of ~rlington. Mr. and Mrs. Nalor resided in Darrington about thirty-five years ago. Mrs. Lloyd Duvall will enter- tain the Bridge Club at her Sunday visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Peavey were Mr. and Mrs. LesSer Smith of Se- attle and son Jack. Jack had just recently returned from Ger- many. Mr. and Mrs. Don Walters and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Deeter spent the Labor Day week-end on Or- cas Island. Week-end guests at the Walters home were Mr. and Mrs. Ray Meyer and Connie Rae of Springfield, Ore. They took Curtis. Mrs. Walter's son, back with them. Sunday visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie White and family were Mrs. Grace Cox and daughter of Edmonds, Mr. and Mrs. Curt Larsen and two chil- dren and Mr. and Mrs. Ted Tour- tleof and daughter, all of Alder- wood Manor. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wolfe went to the Evergreen State Fair in Monroe Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Woods and The birthday club Saturday night at Mr. and Mrs. Gene honor of the Eddie Woods and Runyan. Those "present and Mrs. Woods, Mr. Pat Clark, Mr. and Mrs. lund, Mrs. Lenore Run Mr. and Mrs. Val John Johnson and Mrs. Edl~ the hostesses for the ev~ Mr. and Mrs. Gene Ed and Mrs. Pat Clark oJ Duane Clark Marlene 1~ Arlington and Mr. and Bryson spent Sunday Mount Baker. Several friends gatheI home of Mrs. Eddie Wednesday for a party ofh,er birthday. Thos were Mrs. Eva Edlun, rie Jones Mrs. Stina Jean White, Mrs. Mal Mrs. Ester Wright, Bryson and Mrs. Mar~ Mr. and Mrs. Val J, Mr. and Mrs. Pat Clark of Fort Mr. and Mrs. son spent the Labor Day week- two sons Daryle and end going up into Canada over spent Sunday fishing home, on Tuesday, September the Hope-Princeton Highway and eight salmon. 15th. coming back through Grand Cou- Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Knowles lee and Soap Lake. Use Times ~ffectlve, economical. were host and hostess at a sal- Sunday dinner guests at the -------- men barbecue at Clear Creek, ~ home of Mr. and Mrs. Eddie ~~ Thursday evening. The guests Woods and family were Mr. and were Mr. and Mrs:. Dewey Lough- Mrs. Leaf Johnson and son Jerry "ur. "n. Glen nan, Robert Green, Mr. and Mrs. of Lakewood. Jerry is staying up Stanley Ruskowski and two chil- dren and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Loughnan. The Darrington members of Fi- delity Chapter, Order of Eastern Star, in Arlington are members of the supper committee for Wed- nesday. Thursday evening d i n n e r for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Art Wright and son spent the week-end in Seattle visiting with Mrs. Wright's sister 310 Mrs. Brazell. ' ..... }l Mr. and Mrs. Harold York spentll __.._Arlinaton, the week-end in Everett at the home of Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Tie- rhann and on Sunday both - HOURS - 9:30 ~.m. to 5:00 p.~ C.LOSED Wish and daughter Marjorie attended the rodeo at the Evergreen State Fair at Monroe Saturday and spent Saturday night and Sun- day visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Dowan and two children of Camano Island. Mr. and Mrs. Collins and daughter spent the Labor Day week-end at Friday Harbor rabbit hunting. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cogdill and son guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ferman Hensen and chil- dren were Mr. and Mrs. George Campbell and Mrs. Guy Strick- land, all of Seattle. Sunday din- ner guests were Mr. and Mrs. Tom Northington and two chil- dren and Mrs. Sophia Wilson of Seattle and Mr. and Mrs. Burke Hanson of Darrington. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cassida and children of Skykomish, formerly Kenneth of Marysvitle. of Darrington, visited here over Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Freese the week-end. and family went to Sultan Wed- Visiting at the home of Mr. and nesday. On their way home they Mrs. Joe Paul is Mrs. Paul's stopped at Lake Roesiger, where father, Bill Castle of Wapato. they visited Mr. and Mrs. EdlMrs" Paul will enter the Arling- Dahl. couples went to Sunrise Park on Mt. Rainier. On September 13th, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Faulkner, Mrs. Sylvia Hollingsworth and Mr. Lyle Bry- son drove to Everett and visited Mrs. Sam Bates at the General Hospital. From there they drove north to visit Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Long at Sedro-Woolley, then to Darrington by way of the Da]les bridge. Private Abe Green, son of Mr. and Mrs. Avery Green of Swede Heaven, is home on a twelve-day leave• He is spending the time visiting friends and relatives in and around Darrington. He has Roy Cook, who is in the Provi- dence Hospital in Everett, un- derwent an operation on his back Tuesday and is now getting along fine. Last week's visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Burke Hen- sen were Mrs• Bill Stauffer, Sr., Mrs. John Halseth, Pete Halseth and Miss Mary Hensen, all of .Seattle, .and Mrs. Bill Stauffer, Jr., of Knoxville, Tenn. And on Sunda~, Mrs. Sophia Wilson and Mr. and Mrs• Tom Northington and children of Seattle. Miss Josephine Hollingsworth underwent an appenedeetomy Monday night at the Arlington Hospital. She returned home Fri- day and is feeling fine.' Mrs. Sam Bates entered the General Hospital in Everett Thursday for observation and checkup. Visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Newman and daugh- ters this week is Mrs. Newman's brother, Bill Edwards of Saimm, Arm, B.C. ton Hospital, Wednesday, Sept. been in training for the army in 16th, where she will undergo California and from here will go surgery. She expects to be there to New Jersey. about a week or ten days.were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brown and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Paul son spent the week-end in Ta- honored dinner guests at the[ coma visiting with Mr. and Mrs. home of Mr. and Mrs. Doug[Walter Morgan and Mr. and Mrs. Wieken of Hazel, Tuesday, Sept.[Bill Weber and daughter. They 8th. The dinner was in honor of also visited with Mrs. Goddard Mr. and Mrs. Paul's 25th wed- in Puvallup. dang anniversary. There were Mr. and Mrs. George Bowman about ten or t~velve persons and son have returned to Dar- present, rington after having spent sever- Visiting at the home of Mr. al months in Idaho. and Mrs. Lloyd Phillips and fam- Mr. and Mrs. Gene Edlund and fly on Sunday was Erling Beck son Lyle of Darrington, Duane of Seattle. Clark of Fortson, Miss Marlene Mr. and ~Irs. Tom Stoney went Metzger of Arlington, Mr. Ed to Edmonds Friday to see Mrs. Howard and son Gerald spent Stoney's son, Harold Norman. Labor Day week-end camping at who is ill. White Pass. For boring.., for cutting burls, twisted grain.., f~ ! crosscutting hard or frozen for any tough felling can't beat genuine GON Chipper Chain on saw. This fast, sturdy, handles any cutting job, Saw'A efficiencX. YOUR CHAIN DEALER HAS I1"! OREGON Saw Chain Corp. SAW CHAIN SPECiALiSTS 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 Powergllde* A lot finer performance on a lot less gas. That's what you get with the new Powerglide automatic transmission. There's no more advanced automatic transmission at any price. And it's the lowest-priced lind" A demonstration will show you that Chevrolet offers just about everything you could want. Yet it's the lowest-priced llne in the low-price field. *Combination o/ Powerglide auto- matic transmission and llS-h.p. "Blu#-Flame" engine 'optianal on "Two-Ten" and Bel Air models at extra cost. The electric industry plays its part in traffic safety, by providing good lighting of street and road intersections. In this way, good lighting and good driving unite for greater safety. THE FOLLOWING SiX SAFETY SUGGESTIONS WERE EMPHASIZED AT OUR REGU- LAR SAFETY MEETINGS HELD IN AUGUST: Slow to 15 m.p.h, when passing a school or playground. Be especially alert near school areas in the early morning and afternoon hours when boys and girls are travelling to and from school. Keep a sharp lookout for children dashing into the street near schools and from vacant neighborhood lots. Obey ell instructions of schoolboy patr®lmen. Remember -- they are in full charge of corner crossings. Come to a full halt when school busses are loading or un- loading passengers. You mui=t stop when approaching or following a school bus on a two-lane highway and when behind a stopped school bus on a multiple-lane highway. Proceed only when signalled by the bus driver. Pass busses only when you have a long, clear, straight sffetch of high- way. Watch for bikes on the highway. They will be on the in- crbase now that school is open. N0. ! of I II