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The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
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October 26, 1961     The Arlington Times
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October 26, 1961
 

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, Full Day Of Inspiration At [Free Meth: Church he Free M thodist Church l~vas the scene of a full day of ~inspiration and education on "|: missionary work on both the I| local and foreign fields. "School .~| Days" being the theme. Each .[ Conference officer presented --| some promotional program in |their particular office. This was received with interest and [enthusiasm by those in attend. lance. _ c, ett recent ~. Mrs. Margaret .~oli , - -----'~!Y returned from her work in ~RUanda-Urundi, Africa, gavee a Blllessage on the work and pr s- ~nt conditions there. They are ~aot too far from the areas of ~prisings and changes are com- ~i~g rapidly to Africa. mR There were 125 present corn Secretary John Lovegreen of the Cow Testing Association gives the following report for IhaoPconditi establm" " - " to this but do have a suggest- These official production ree. on bu. ,o s 'oo wo o Wa . ~. ency is completely self-sup- for those labor and cost saving ington State University. iIJrting, and provides income ideas that other dairymen are '-------------o ~011ars to its workers instead eli using. In this regard a meet- oSas. men u"Lar son ~aktng it necessary for them to ing has been scheduled foE" Wceive welfare funds. Wednesday evening, November . -------------o , 1at 8:00 in the Everett PUD On U S S Bennmgton The finest words in the world auditorium. This meeting will * * * only vain sounds if you be devoted to showing slides of San Diego, Calif. (FHTNC)-- mt understand them.---An- county buildings and equip- 3ames A. Richardson, aviation France. ment that has meant a saving boatswain's mat6 third class, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. i James A. Richardson of Route 1, Arlington, Wash., participat- ed in operation "Sea Shell" off the West Coast of the United States and Canada, Oct. 2-13, while serving as a crewmember of the anti-submarine warfare support aircraft carrier USS Bennington, operating out of the month of September: For September, 1961, the Cow Testing Association reports 118 herds with 5976 cows on stand- ard plan testing. Average milk production was 896 pounds; average butterfat 36.3 pounds. In addition, 63 herds with 1570 cows were reported on owner- sampler testing. Highest average butterfat production among all classes i Gadberry, Grade Jersey, 11,290, 696.2; Tom Thomas, G. H., 18, 950, 689.4; Don Thomas, G. H., 19,810, 668.3; Don Thomas, G.H., 17,600, 651.6; Elbridge Walker, G. H., 18,080, 644.2. Group 3--4.Year-Olds: Nels Walen, Reg. Holstein, 23,190, 820.3; Don Thomas, G.H., 18,- 950, 689.4; Ellingsen Brothers, G.H., 16,390, 661.4; M. & B. Egbert, G. G., 12,660, 640.6; Har- old Fjarlie, G.H., 17,530, 638.5. Group 4 --- 5-Year-Olds: Roy Solberg, Grade Holstein, 21,872, was 56.9 pounds made by the 786.3; Albert Brekhus & Sons, registered Holstein herd owned R. H., 18,330, 668.1; Don Thomas, by Nels Walen of Silvana. G. H., 18,230, 654.4; Boushey Other herds topping fifty lbs. lBrothers G. H., 17,990, 654.2; of butterfat were owned by Wil- ~ Don Thomas, G. H., 14,400, bur Eppinga, Monroe, 55.4; ] 640.3. George Wolden, Mr. Vernon Group 5---Six Years and Over: from the followin~ 54.3; Arnle Gustafson, Carna. Victoria, Vancouver lion, 50.9; Sather Bros., Silvana, New Westminster, Canada, 50.9. ralia Bothell, Englemorel , Top producing herds in the tle First, Ballard, East WATERMELONS--'Topsy" variety -- they "just growed." Arlington-Silvana area other de, Burien, Rainier Ave., The melons pictured above.grew on the M. M. Williams place, than those above were owned reenlake, Auburn. Olympia, just south of the city. Asked as to the variety Mrs Williams iby Carl Wikstrom 'with an av- t'nnwood, Bellingham, Mt. , explained that she did not know--They are volunteers" that grew erage of 47.6 pounds of butter- ernon. Anacortes, Day Creek, out of the compost pile. The largest melon weighed 18 pounds, !fat; John Engstrom, 41.5; Lyle :dro.Woolley and Arlington. it was pink, but not sweet. Another 16 pounds proved to be ~Lindquist, 40.4; John Kroeze, Door prize was given to the sweet and edible.---Times photo. 36.7; Carsten Broderson, 45.0; lctoria, Canada W. M. S. for ~.~-_~_.~ !Tom Mills, 44.2; Claude Gad. ~e most man miles traveled to ~lV| t"! i berry, 44.0; Robe~ Rothrock, tend the meeting. I ......... ...... i]lMeln uuernse,,- 42.9; Elmer Klein, 42.3; John ~o I Imlllllb.l|V ll~gldT J .yo !Wold and Son, 45.2; Gib Foster, LOO{IWIII i UUUII/I MUL.||I [ lm / !11- 11 n 11 i412; Guernsegold, 39..7. , I maxe toga necorus ; Ten cows made tlie Toppers 'olhction Nov. 1 I P_flUUi:MTe I Peterborou-h N H "~ :Club for the .month in total I UUmlIlli.lliO ] Khin AE'i g'' "... '-T.~erge production of milk and butter. Goodwill Industries, which [ . I is :~the o~i~l:rgt2?'twoWaSt~linsgtn3 ifat" They were owned by Sa* ps handicapped and older ] By AI Estep | G ............... ~s .... "Y.~ ther Bros, 4-year-old registered uern~eys tnat nave reeenny u..,~+.~.. "o~r.n ~,a ~,z ~. Robert ple by providing them with completed official HIR product-R'o3~lr~*k "6'~ear'ol~l*'GIlernsey, s and training, will collect Are you milking more cows ion records accord" ~ *,~ *~o : "" ~ ...... . , m~, ......2310 ana 1155; t~llvert ~oster, :hing and household articles but enjoying it less. It seems Amerlean Guernsey Cattle Club[~ ...... ,.~ ~::~,o~,, ~.4oo and e on Wednesday, November ,~._+ ~ ~... ~f .,~ ..... c here , o-:,.:,:,.-,.,.,.. .~,..~.~,, ........ Mrs. Paul Wangsmo, Good- ~ .............. y,,e, m one-.. ". ....... [108.0; Richter Bros., 3-year-old ~,nm;~, o .... , ...... aa;.~, ~ f.~luiaup OUIEe Anus Jan, a ~Holstein. 1755 and 1088, Don representative here, serves ...... ,~,, ,~vu,,~ ,~,'~ ,~,~,..,,~ ~, ~,_w ....... " ....... junior mree-year eta proauced !Thomas," 4 year old Holstein, the contact person with cows to try ano meet tne cos~ 14,424 pounds of mil'k and 69412940 and 108.8; Ray Hagen, 7. n pick up requests should squeeze tney nnd tnemseivespounds of fat in 365 days. She vear-old Holsteih, 2130 and laced. nated articles are brought in at present. They often do was milked two times daily. 106 5; Wilbur Eppinga, 5-year. the plant where they are this with very little additional Meadowmarsh Dasher Cry- old" Holstein, 2~ and 105.8; in hnilclincre or on,,inmont nnrlstal, a junior two year-old, pro- W R Williams, 51year-old Hol- d, cleaned and repaired as ~sary More than 350 pet-- find themselves working harder du.ccd 9,191 pounds of milk and stein, 2000 and 102, George are'now working for Good- than they would like. I am 2, pounusof_rat in 6u~ hay, s, wolden, a-yfiar-ota reglsterea under the sheltered work- sure I don't have the answer bne was mEl~:eo two times sally. Guernsey, 1DR ana lt~.o; mn Venn0 4-year-old Holstein (29 days), 1972 and 98.6. The report on the high herds in the various groups, is as follows: Group 1--25 cows or less: Nels Walen, Silvana, ~16 cows, 1,461 milk, 56.9 Ibs. butterfat; Gee. Wilson, Mt. Vernon, 23 cows, 937, 54.3; Sather',!Bros., Silvana, 24 cows, 1,286, 50.9; Carl Wik. strom, Arlington, 14 cows, 1,- 181, 47.6; John Engstrom, Ar- lington, 14 cows, 720, 41.5; Ed- win Tanis, Lal~ Stevens, 25 cows, 1,033, 41.~; Lyle Lind. qulst, Arlington, 20 cows, 1,023, 40.4; John Kroeze, Arlington, 21 cows, 725, 36.7; W. D. Larson, Stanwood, 23 cows, 734, 36.5. Group 2,--26 to 40 cows: Ar- nie Gustafson, Carnation, 40 IN A FEW HOURS --POUR IT --LEVEL IT, --AND YOU'RE DONE! You'll be warm in winter, cool in summer. Adds more fire resistance to your home. -- the money you save on will pay for insulation in a few yem's. BUY NOW ON OUR NO CASH DOWN TERMS 55 Per Big 4 ,Cu. Ft. Baq JUST Coverage: 17 Sq. Ft. 3 Inches Deep 13 Sq. Ft. 4 Inches Deep FOR TEMPOBARY STORM WINDOWS Water White, Good Quality San Diego, Calif. The Bennington, flagship of an anti.suhmarine hunter-killer group, participated in the joint Canadian-American operations with 150 other ships, sub- marines and aircraft. cows, 1,334 lbs. milk, 50.9 lbs. butterfat; Carsten Brodersen, Arlington, 32 cows, 1,034, 45.0; George Stecher, Everett, 52 cows, 1~240, 44.4; Tom Mills, Ar- llnRton, 36 cows, 810, 44.2; Claude Gadberry, Arlington, 28 ]6" width, per running ft ....... 24c width, per running ft ....... 33c PHONE GE 5-2266 o cows, 847, 44.0; Roy Solberg, Times Classified Ads, GE 5-249~ Carnation, 40 cows, 1,112, 43,5; . .. Robert Rothro~k, Arlington, 37 m. time or.money., cows, 997, 42:9; Elmer Klein, u~en. Loafm9 Sh~ . . . Arlington, 36 cows, 1,004, 42.3; inls mea mr a new rest snea Kenneth C Hereth, Sneho~, that saves bedding and time i38 cows, 1,102, 41.7. ov~aSsd:nVewl32gd bHYe Awd?/fhbgioen[] Group 3---41 to 60 cows: Wil. ; bur Epplnga, Monroe, 51 cows, hand to answer questions when ] 1,491, 55 4; Idale Jersey Farm, pictures of his shed shows up Stanwooci, 41 cows, 859, 48.2; on the screen. There will also Bill Venn, North Bend, 57 cows, be pictures of other sheds built or converted to this type of loaf- ing. Floyd McKinnon will be present to discuss his conversion and what he has found in this type of loafing. There will be pictures of sheds built by Gee. Stocker of Snohomish, Barney Hewitt of Monroe, Ed Stucky !of Monroe, Oliver Nelson of Monroe, Clarence Klein of Ar- lington, Sid Staswick of Ever- ett, and others if the films ar. rive back in time. There is a lot of these buildings going up and we hope that those who have this type of loafing will be willing to pass along in- formation to help others. Gilmore Parlor Gar Gilmore of Stanwood has converted his stanchion barn over to a stanchion milking parlor with a low level pipe line. This I reported in an earlier column, and there has been a lot of interest shown. We will have pictures of this parlor and Gilmore will be present to go over some of the details and answer questions. G. M. Elliott of Arlington liked the idea well enough that: he is now in the process of build- ing an entirely new building along this idea. There should be a picture of this also for the meeting on November 1, There will also be other pictures of low level pipe lines in oper-i ations in other type of parlors. Milking parlors will be one phase of the discussion at the Dairy Building meeting. Feeding Ar~mgements Lloyd Barker has on his farm near Arlington one of the best hay feeding racks I have seen for saving hay. I will have pictures of this and Lloyd will be on hand to explain how it works. This was built by Pete Poortinga of Marysville when he was on the place Barker now owns. There will also be slides of different types of sil- age arrangements from the drive through feeders to those used as perimeter feeding. This should give a good idea of some of the types of feeding being done in the county. Daily Buildings Meeting The meeting will be held in the Everett PUD Auditorium on Wednesday, November 1 start: ing at 8 in the evening. The men coming have a lot 'of answers on different type of buildings because they live and work with them every day. Dairymen builders and others interested are invited to come to the meeting and hear their friends and neighbors discuss dairy buildings. 1,104, 48.0; .John Wold & Son, ArllnRton, 50 Cows, 830, 45.2; Adolph Glen, Stanwood, 48 cows, 1,184, 44.7; Ellingsen Brothers, Stanwood, 43 cows, I,- 070, 44.3; C. D. Cyr, Sultan, 50 cows, 809, 4~9; Sam Deswartz, Monroe, 47 COWS, 1,024, 42.9; Gib Foster, Arlington, 51 cows, 1,078, 41.2. Group 5----61 cows and over: S. Sinnema, Stanwood, 88 cows, 1,166, 45.9L Don Thomas, Sno- homish, 190 cows, 1~28, 45.8; John Oosterhof, Mt. Vernon, 92 cows, 1,39oJ, 45.0; Harold FJarlie, Stanwood, 92 cows, 1,219, 43.7; J. P. Langsjoen, Stanwood, 80 cows, 1,1~8, 42.9; Van Ess Brothers, Monroe, 121 cows, 1,-] 138, 40.5; Guernsegold, Arling- [ ton, 76 cows, 802, 39.7; Butts &[ Norgaard, Stanwood, 77 cows,[ 1,078, 39.6; Boushey Brothers,~ Everett, 69 cows, 950, 39.0. [ Group 1--2-Year-Olds: Gee. I SteCher, 17,485 lbs. milk, 655.5[ lbs. butterfat; Robert Rothrock,' G. H., 13,590, 624.2; Robert Roth- rock, R.H., 14,420, 564.3; W. D. Larson, R. G., 9,920, 536.0; John Hawkins, G. M., 12,290, 529.3. Group 2~--3.Year-Olds: Claude LONESOME BOOT A fine, new hip boot, is lone- some for its mate. Found last Saturday, the boot was brought to The Times office. Owner may claim by bringing in the oppo- site number. buyer often call the FIELD IN~ SURANCE AGENCY, Z~ No. Olym- pic, right from the dealer's show room. The buyer wants ~ te make ure he proper Insurance before he driveS one foot and he kno~s we'll treat him fal~ xnd on coverage and ec~t. Why don't you call on us? Jus ask for one of the big ' W.S.C.S. Meeting The Woman's Society of Christian Service met on Wed- nesday, Oct. 18th at the home of Mrs. Lawrence Munizza. Mrs. Marvin West assisted Mrs. Munizzza in serving lunch to the 25 ladies present, prc- ceeding the meeting. One important piece of bust. hess was the planning for' the annual bazaar, dinner and bake sale on Friday, Nov. 17th in the church parlors. The Fellowship Pot-luck din. her will follow the morning service on Sunday, Oct. 29th. It was announced that the UNICEF program will be spon- sored by the Congregational Church and the chihh'en should meet there for authorized con- tainers and I)rogram to follow. Seven ladies attended the: Fall Seminar at thc~ Stanwood Methodist Church on Thursday, [A h II W l The Arlington Times 3 a,v.,*o [ "I'hursday, Oct. 26, 1961. Mrs. Mer('y J. (~ridlcy, pres-| .... ident, and Mrs. Mary Gates, | WEATHER REPORT immediate past president, of [ By Ruth Wa~ner Arlington Cimpter A. A. U. ~,V., |Tues,, Oct, 17--Temp, t-n. 56. low 311. Wind" Calf Scattered clouds attended a luncheon at the Leo- [Wed Oc " " - " " i " / . ~ 18--.Temp HI 56 IOW ;I~ pold ttotel n Belhngham Sat- wt~d Ver li ht easterE 'Mo-~'-- urday, October 21, honoring | tog,afternoon clear, Mrs. Pelagit|s Williams, Wash- ington State's first president of the American ,Association of University Women. The October meeting of the Amel'ican Association of Uni- versity Women was held at the home of Mrs. D. T. J. Ball and it was a pot-luck dinner meeting. The meeting was to welcome new members. Mrs. J. P. Mathews was the speaker el the evening and gave an in- teresting account of the history of tile Arlington branch of tile A. A. U.W. Members who at- tended enjoyed seeing Mrs. Bali's beautiful dahlias, many of them which she cut and shared Thurs., Oct. 19---Temp. HI 52, low ~. Wind: Calm. Morning fo~, aftor- noon cloudyf. Frl,, Oct. 20--Temp. HI 52, low 4t}. Wind: Cahn. Cloudy. Sa~., Oct. 21--Temp. Hi 50. low 40. Wind: Light and westerly, lql~D,t scattered showers, daytime scatt~l clouds. R~lnfall .2 in. Sun., Oct. 22---Temp. Hi 48. low 3~. Wind: Gentle and westerly. Morn. lug scattered clouds, a, fterno~a. scattered showers. Rainfall .3 in. Men., Oct. 23--Temp. Ht 52, low ~. Wlnd: Light aIId northw~terly. Scattered showers. Rainfall .5 In. GMS OF THOUGHT WORDS The words of some men are thrown forcibly against you and adhere like burs.--Henry David Thoreau. H. Chris Hansen, G.H., 16,830, Oct. 191h: Mrs. Vories, Mrs. with the members. 781.1; Van Ess Brothers, G. H., Johnson. Mrs. McCollough, Mrs. o Words are an attempt to grip 13,250, 678.7; Don Thomas, G.H., Martin, Mrs. Buyer, Mrs. Ruth- RUBBER STAMPS and dissect that which in ulti- 18,110, 675.6; Roy Solberg, G.H., erford and Mrs. Pearson. Near- Arlington Printing Co. mate essence is as ungrippable 16,300, 671.0; Don Thomas, G.H., ly 200 members enjoyed the Phone GE 5-2498 as a shadow.--Samuel Butler. 19,140,653.7. programs. -- --F H-F i Those qualifying for the Top- The service foE' the Week of pers Club were: Sather Brothers,Prayer and Self-denial will be R.H., 2,350 lbs. milk, 117.5 but- held at tile church on Fridav, terfat; Robert Rothrock, G.F. Oct. 27th at2p. m. open to ai,. ~6GS) EO0$ i 1,310, 115.5; Gilbert Foster, G.H., The program for the after. ~ 2,400, 108.0; Richter Brothers,, noon was led by Mrs. Vories and G.H., 1,755, 108.8; Don Thomas, tin its I)resentation she was as. ~[ LARGE ~ SPECIAL ml I G.H., 2,940, 108.8; Ray Hagen, I sisted by /Hrs. Munizza, Mrs. ~, GRADEAA~ lU G,H., 2,130, 106.5; Wilbur Ep- Rutherford, Mrs, Fingarson, OCTOBER 28-29. Doz. ! pinga, G.H., 2,580, 105.8; W.R. Mrs. Martin and Mrs. Edson....|L|, SCORNER :;ERV"~E I Williams, G. H., 2,000, 1020; Christmas cards are for sale George Wolden, R. J., 1,520,by Mrs. McCollough. ~L~||~IJT~'D' 100.3; Bill Venn, G.H., 1,972,The Mary-Martha Circle will 98.6. hold its next mecting at the I[)ll(-(~ll~llqt'l" Mile -IV(st of l-A Oil (]otc]le]l Road , There were 63 herds with 1,- home of Mrs. Stanley Boyer on 570 cows on owner sampler Wednesday, November 1st at Phone OL 9-2592 | testing. 2 p.m. -- _ . ! You don't have to look twice to tell a '62 Pontiac, Nobody else has the beautiful, business-!!ke style of Pontiac's new twin-scoop grille. But that's just one reason why Pontiac is setting new sales records. Nobody else has Pontiac's road-wedded Wide-Track stance, either. Or the potent brand of power from Pontiac's Trophy V-8 engines. Discover all the new things that make owning a '62 Pontiac so rewarding. Shorter turning for deft handling. Finely fitted out interiors. You can spot a Pontiac a block away-and you'll want one the first block you drive it. Just look as far as your Pontiac dealer. WIDE-TRACK PONTIAC ] SEE YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED PONTIAC DEALER - - --= ...... ~,- ...... ~ -~-~-----~r~ .... VIC COX MOTORS 525 OLYMPIC AVE. ARLINGTON, WASH. m R ms