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The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
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October 12, 1961     The Arlington Times
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October 12, 1961
 

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:. i * i 0 The Arlington Times Thursday, October 12, ! 96 i. Washington ,Wins Top Hunter Award y p'a, Washington -- The State of Washington has re- ceived international recognition and the top award for its record of hunting safety, it was an- nounced last week. The award was given by the International Association of Game, Fish and Conservation Commissioners at its meeting this month in Memphis, Ten- nessee. Washington's program was judged as best of all similar programs of the 50 states, 12 provinces of Canada and Mex. ico. Chairman of the Awards Committee for the Internation- al group, Harold Glassen of Michigan, said that selection of the top state this year was us- ually simple, as Washington's program was so clearly out. standing. The hunter safety program in the State of Washington has cut the number of fatal hunt. ing accidents in half during the last three years, according to the report furnished the Asso- ciation. /~eceiving the award on be. half of the state, John A. Biggs, director of the Game Depart- ment, credited all citizens of Washington with earning the international honor. Washington's excellent record in juvenile firearm training had much to do with the winning of the award, according to Biggs. This training would not have been possible without the unselfish cooperation of the nearly 3,000 private citizens who have donated their time to serve as instructors. State agencies such as the Game Department, and~ many private groups have stressed safety through literature and billboards reaching all groups of citizens. In addition to giving credit to sportsmen, civic and the many other groups in the state who have taught hunting safety Biggs credited the individual hunter. Washington's radio, televi- sion and newspaper operators have also contributed greatly by Carrying the hunting safety] message. Tffe State Legislature has carefully considered and put into effect many regula- tions which have promoted safe hunting. In the final'analysis, accord- ing to Biggs, it's up to the in- dividual hunter to put safe hunting into effect. That they have done a good job of this iS clear from the award given by the International Associa- tion. O GEMS OF THOUGHT Reason is the most active hu. man faculty. -- Mary Baker Eddy. I see men ordinarily more eager to discover a reason for things than to find out whether the things are so.---Montaigne. Reason is nothing but the analysis of belief.--Franz Schu- Smoking Fires On Hst Matches and smoking cause about one fourth of the Na- tion's fires says the Seattle- King County Safety Council. Why? Well, 400,000,000,000 cig- arettes are smoked each year- about 800,000 every minute! One misplaced cigarette in each 2,000,000 smoked is enough to cause 200,000 fires each year. The best course to follow is to regard each cigarette you light as the one in 2,000,000 which may cause a fire. These Precautions Will Help Stop Smoking Fires 1. Keep plenty of ash trays and use them. 2. Never toss a lighted match or cigarette carelessly away. At home or in your car, use your ash tray. In the woods, make sure smoking materials are cool to the touch before you discard them. Do the same when emptying an ash tray into any container for disposal. 3. Before going out or retir- ing for the night, make a brief inspection of the premises to make sure no cigarette has dropped on a chair, behind a sofa cushion or on a carpet. 4. Never smoke in bed. Scott Paper Lands Open to Hunters Scott Paper Company's wood- lands continue to be open to hunters this year, according to T. R. Sheldon, West Coast Woodlands Manager for the Company. This is consistent with the Company's continu- ing program to cooperate with the public in the year-round use of Scott woodlands wherev- er possible. , In Skagit and Whatcom counties, hunters are welcome on the Scott-Skagit Tree Farm in areas identified as: Day Creek, Finney Cretk, Illabot Creek, Jordan Creek, Jackman Creek, Canyon Lake, Cub Creek. These areas are open through- out the wetk and over week- ends. The Scott area north of Hamilton and at Maple Falls, however, will be open on week- ends only because of logging operations. Also, roads have been closed at several points because of felled timber and unattended equipment in op- erating areas. Scott woodlands open in Sno- homish County are part of the Scott-Stillaguamish Tree Farm. These areas, open throughout the week and over weekends~ are identified as: Jordan Hill, Pig Knuckle Ridge, North Mountain (Darrington), Duffy Creek, Wallace River (Gold, Bar), Studebaker Hill, Deer Creek (Oso). The Canyon Creek and Jim Creek stctions of Scott prop- erty are open over weekends only because of logging opera- tions. Gates here will be open- ed at 6:00 a.m. and closed at 6:00 p.m. Road maps showing Scott woodlands in both counties are available at Camp offices in Hamilton and at Granite Falls. Maps are also available at main gates to the hunting areas and at the Company's mill office in Everett. Scott~officials emphasize the fact that although hunting par- di ties are most welcome, it should [ .... ~.~ | ~_d~.~Ir~O#~ ] Reason, alas, does not remove i~[[[~mm~ ~k~ J w] [ mountains. It only tries to walk '4hl.~./~:Tgr]k _ v. l around them, and see what is Irons oren! ~,J]l~.~'f---llU" Transparen: ion the other side.---G. W. P~s- _ [] Plastic ] sell. STORM I Reason is tool.--F. W. ~~,.~ ~ W|xuOW I N ietzche. ~~ KIT I Perhaps pure reason without " =~= I heart would never have thought 36"X ~'~' II Feet 3S ~-.'s,, s,,,, ,,m Mo,,..e * u~. [[ of God.---G. C. Lmhtenberg. | ImaDv vo vAcm ,~- I[ ~ WINKES I RUBBER ST^MPS -W~nWARE | Arlington P nting Co. ........ | Phone GE 5-2498 1961 Hunting [ Predicted I Outstanding I Olympia, Wash. -- The 1961 [ deer seasons may be the sec-| and best on record, and pheas- ant hunting may harvest a near | record number of birds, accord- | ing to Burton Lauckhart, chief ] of the Game Management Di-] vision far the State Game De-[ partment. [ "The best deer season in[ Washington on record was in] 1955 when 90,400 animals were [ harvested. With four mild win- ] ters in a row, deer populations ] have now built up to the point | where 80,000 animals may be[ harvested this year," Lauek-] hart said. | The deer harvest in Washing- [ ton for the past four years is [ Holstein heifer from Julias and Hilmer Sather herd, Silvana to go to as follows: 1957, 52,500; 1958, [ Regional Show and Sale at Portland October 18. 64,700; 1959 69,400; 1960, 71,-I .......... --:--- ...... 800 _ /Animal Fr-- ,cific International Livestock Zx-[900 lbs. fat. A maternal sister The best nheasant season to | OH1 I position in Portland This out- [ to Maxine is in the Nels Walen date was in 1958 when 514900 io al_ Fb || 11 I standing senior yearling heifer[herd. She is classified Very birds were harvested in Wash-[oamer PrOSe nero ]will also be exhibited at the] Good 89, and produced "as a ington. This' year Lauckhart|~_ ~tw ~ eq [ Western Regional Holstein show ] five- year-old in 305 days, expects the pheasant harvest to I~#~P In | |. ~. ,~|A [ to De neld Tuesaay, uct. 17, at [ 23190 milk and 826 lbs. za~ on be 500 000 or better /.... o,.o.,...,.. ,,~.,.,,,~.. [ the P.I.L.E. [ C.T.A. test. Nea~:lv all of the state's un-[ A Registered Holstein heifer] The consignment, Stillvale[ The Western Regional Hol- ~ f .... land bird species will nrovide | ram the herd of Sather Broth- [ Wm Maxme, Is from a Sather [ stem Show and Sale at Portland better hunting this vea~ than[ers, Silvana, has been selected[ Brothers cow family that is[on Oct. 17 and 18, will climax last Favorable sprint and [ as one of twenty-five Registered [ considered by some experts as [ the 1961 show season. 160 head ~,~-~m,,r w~ath,~r h~" i~:~.,~o~/Holsteins throughout the Pa- [ one of the better breeding Hal- [ will be shown from Washing-I s~'a~ew]~le'popu~lation o~'cl~u~:':. |cific Coast and Intermountain ]stein cow families in the na. I ton, Oregon, Idaho, Utah and ar~ ,,.u ~nd ~,, ~ ~ ....... "lStates to be consigned to the[tion. Maxines dam, Stillvale[British Columbia. Only 25 se. ,-~',~ ~T~,~.'~.i'~* .~ [ Western Regional Holstein Sale ! Pontiac Rose, produced as a ] lect animals will be sold the l .... - .................. I to be held Oct. 18, at the Pa-I six-year-old 22225 lbs. milk and l following day. I - To complete the state's ex-]~...~ ..... i cellent hunting prospects this| Weverhaenser either-sex season ending Nov. I year, black bear have shown l J 21. ,u v~. ~ |1 some increases, according to T,,, ~'~ | ,-J, Garey explained that el- amp rnre l~ews I reports from Game Department a~ ~u~l~;~ ~ll~ though hunters are welcome on [ all Weyerhaeuser land, a few ! Kiloda Camp Fire Girls. field men. The reports do in- dicate, however, that the ex- cellent berry crops in the high country may hold the bear at higher elevations and make hunting for bruin a little tough. er this year than last. Elk hunting prospects are as good or better than last year. During the 1960 season 7,760 of these animals were taken in Washington. A heavy harvest of deer will Cover Your Win& and Doors CRYSTAL CLEAR, SHATTERPROOF not only b~enefit the state's hunters, bur may be necessary in some areas of the state, Lauckhart indicated. "The mild winters have al- lowed this most popular big game animal to become too numerous in some areas of the state," he said. "If the hunters do not adequately harvest the deer, and should a hard winter concentrate them in the low- lands, damage to agricultural crops in some regions of the state could be great." One of the areas of the state where the deer hunting pros- pects are better this year is in the Kittitas - Yakima county area. Biologists point out that deer herds are at the 1955 level and should snow conditions come earlier than normal, the deer kill might be increased by as much as 25 per cent. In many parts of this region deer have been reported this year in marginal areas where they occur only when populations are extra high .... Prospects are for a better than average kill in the Oka- nogan, Chelan, Douglas county area also. In the northwest, around Ski- git county, deer hunting pros- pects are reported the best they have ever been. In the King, Snohomish, Kit- ONLY sap county area all state game protectors have reported see- ing more deer this year, not only in the high country but~ in low areas also. Deer populations are report- ed outstanding in the Pierce, Lewis, Thurston county are~ be understood that lands are subject to closure if dry weath- er produces fire hazards. Also, visitors are urged to use cau- tion with fire and firearms, and to obey signs. Hunters art asked to help keep the Company's record of deer kills by marking tally sheets at the information box at each gate, or by advising gate watchmen. Keeps Out Cold Holds In Heat also in 28" and 48" wldh~ SavesTo uP 40% On Fuel Costs So Little... Anyone Can Afford It Compare the low cost, light weight, convenience and weatherproof qualities of Warp's Flex-O-Glass with expensive, breakable glass. So Easy .. Anyone Can Do It It takes only a few minutes to put up any of Warp's Shatterproof Window Materials. It's so easy that even the womenfolks enjoy aoing it. Don't let cold weather catch you unprepared! Get W~ Flex-O-Glass no . WYR-O.OLASS, GLASS-O-NO', SCREEN-GLASS, FLEX.O~PAN~ POLY-PANE & EASY-ON KITS are aim made by Warp '|rok, Chicago $|, Nt. To Hunters Some of the best deer country in the state will be opened toI the hunting public by Weyer- haeuser's Company when deer season opens Saturday. Carl Garey, manager of Wey- erhaeuser's Skykomish Tree Farm, stated that in accord with company policy every acre of land owned by the company in Snohomish, Skagit and What- cam counties will be open to hunters. Gates on practically all company roads will be open October 14 through the special and in southwest Washington. Peninsula counties report deer populations the highest in years. Excellent hunting is pre- dicted in all counties from Clal- lam south through Pacific. "Considering all species, the 1961 seasons could well offer the best all-round hunting the Washington hunter has ever had," Lauckhart said. gates will have to remain lock- ed because company roads be- hind them are not safe for ve- hicular traffic. To help hunters, Weyer- haeuser has printed maps show- ing company roads, as well as main highways and other pub- lic and private roads in Sno- homish County. Any hunter desiring one of these maps may obtain one free of charge at the Skykomish Tree Farm Office. Located just west of Monroe on U. S. Highway 2, the office is open Monday through Friday from 8:00 to 5:00. Garey cautioned sportsmen hunting during the week that because logging trucks use many of the company roads, drivers will have to use ex- treme caution. "And in some of our thinning operations we have contract loggers using horses", he added. "I hope we can get through the hunting Season without losing any of these animals." Leader--Helen Bergen. Asst. Leader--Dorothy Yost. The Kiloda Camp Fire Girls started the year by each girl giving two hours of service to the community. The girls spent i one hour at the swim hole on l Pilchuck Creek picking up the papers, empty bottles and cans left by the summer swimmers.[ The second hour of service[ was given by each girl bring-i ing a rake and raking the ter-] races at Terrace Park. The[ girls participating were Chris-! tie Polo, Susan Bjorn, Hester Bergen, Peggy Swensen, Janice Robb, Elizabeth Nobel, Christie Strotz, Sandy Sargent, Laurie Stemple, Bellinda Bunkelman, l Glenda Campbell, Roberta Yost, ! Nora Whitley, Debbie Kireh- [ gessner. These girls are working on l the Woodgathers rank. Camp Fire Girls are support- ed by U.G.N. 1959 1960 HAZEL Club last Wednesday when Mrs. Nellie George, cor. group met at her home for ---------- ---- potluck dinner. Mrsl Mat V~reek-end visitors with Mr. Wicken and Mrs. Ruth Ba~ and Mrs. Albert Skaglund were prepared the delicious pies 1 Mr. and Mrs. Richard Johnson the dessert. Mrs. George Wh of Tacoma and last week vis- son of Marysville, a former lo< itors were Mr. and 'Mrs. Emil resident, was an honored gue Sparring of Marysville, Mr. and Birthday Dinner , Mrs. Velmer Sparring of Seattle Saturday evening, Mrs. Dee! and Mrs. Engstrom and son nie Pierson entertained with $ Clarence of Lake Goodwin. dinner in honor of Denn Mrs. Dennie Pierson was birthday. Those to enjoy hostess to twenty members of happy occasion were his m( the White Horse Community or, Mrs. Linnie Pierson of lington, Mr. and Mrs. Edw USHERS CLUB Soper, Mrs. Mary Gates, ELECTS OFFICERS and Mrs. John Main, Mr. The Arlington High School Mrs. Hal Sundberg, and : Ushers' Club has elected offi- and Mrs. Geo. L. Anders cers for its 1961-62 season. Pro- From Seattle were Mr. and ]~ siding over the meetings, Harvey Erickson, and also: which will be held in the sew- and Mrs. Pierson, the host ing room during activity period lhostess. Later in the even on Monday, will be Donna Gor- [ Mr. and Mrs. Herman Fry ton. Assisting her will be Deena [ Mr. and Mrs. Bill Muller jail Boone as vice-president. Secre- [ the festivities. The even tory-treasurer will be Judy] was spent in enjoying ( Claxton and point keeper will[time music and songs x~ |Mrs. Gates accompanying be Joyce Ream. The reporter.the for the club is Carrie Nordine. piano. The purpose of the Ushers'] Mr. and Mrs. Horace Enye Club is to sell tickets el; the [spent the week-end in K home games and to serve as [ with Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie ] ushers during any school func-[yeart. Lions which require them. Mere- ] Week-end visitors at bers are given ten points each [ George Mahlum home w time they work at a school]their daughters and their f$ function, and at the end of the ]ilies, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Me( year the points are totalled. If [ Jr. and children of Mountl~ a member earns 100 points in a ]Terrace and Miss Sylvia M year, she is entitled to wear an ] lum of Seattle, and were joi~ Ushers' Club chevron on her [ in the evening of Saturday sweater. Ushers' Club pins are [ Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Kuntz also available through the club. ' children from Darrington. Have your appliances repaired or home wiring by experienced electricians. We service ARLING- TON area every WEDNESDAY. Free Estimates on Electric Heat and Wiring CALL COLLECTAL2-31 JUDD & BLACK ELEC 1961 1908 Broadway EVERETT, WASHINGTON Intr?duclngthestyleoftheyearis geffingto be?habRwith Pontiac, One r/ght after another, the Wide-Tracks,have introduced the style that s been the year s most looked at and longed for. And a/ong comes the 62 with the kind of freshness and fineness that on/y Pontiac comes up with. New length. New twin-scoop gri//e. A crisp, /ow si/houeffe. C/ean/y curving taillights, You don't have to look twice to tee a "62 Pontiac/ And you on/y have to drive it once to know that nofhing else wi// do for you. Why not take the wheel of Ibis new "62 Pontiac and go Wide-Track~rig soon/ CATALINA . STAR CHIEF . BONNEVILLE . GRAND PRIX SEE YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED PONTIAC DEALER VIC COX MOTORS 525 OLYMPIC AVE. ARLINGTON, WASH. (