Newspaper Archive of
The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
Lyft
December 31, 1953     The Arlington Times
PAGE 4     (4 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 4     (4 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
December 31, 1953
 

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




I AGE FOUR THE ARLINGTON TIMES, ARLINOTON. WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, DEC. 31, 1953. Arliuglnn i imv Successor to THE HALLER CITY TIMES Vol. LXVI., Thursday, Dec. 31, 1,)o3. No. 36 i~at~tiption Price $2.50 Per Year; $3'.00 per Year outside Snoho- County. Issued every ThursdaY. Published at Arlington, Wa~llngton, by THE ARLINGTON PRINTING CO. J. C. CARPENTER --FRANK MARSH By EZRA TAFT BENSON SECRETARY OF AGRICULTURE (Second and Final Article in Two-Part Series) Any effective solution of to- tives: We chn make a real effort day's farm problem must provide to move surpluses out of ware- ill ~ CA_RPENTER ......... Editor & Mgr methods for reducing our huge houses and into stotnachs by pro- as 2nd Class matter, in the Post Office at Arlington, Wash- stockpile of agricultural com- muting greater public cofisump- ~n, under the act of March 3, 1679. modities and at the same time tion of some commodities. We . prevent further burdensome ac- i can push forward in our research | cumulations, programs to uncover new uses I ~'3 ~ 7" fry ~ D 7 A 7" Getting rid of these surpluses is /or farm goods. We can throw our | /~ .L~ I .~ ~ /~ I ~l..LM only half of our problem. Even entire weight behind plans for | if we were able to bring them expanding 15resent foreign mar- J down to manageable proportions, kets and finding new outlets we would soon acquire new overseas. KEEP THE MILL WHEELS TURNING hoards of wheat, corn, .cotton and Such methods, while they will T ., " " " "" -'-- - '--- "n rowth butter under the existing system not produce results as quickly as in me constant cnan ,es ma~ take place ~ e ~; ^, ...~ ......... ~ .......... -- -- , .... .~ . ~,L pt,u= ~,ppu,t~. oumplng or ues[roylng Iooa, oiler ~Cl oevelopment ot a reglon~ some strange Inlngs nap- We already have approximate- a far sounder approach to our pen, and policies established to correct injustices or dis- ly $2.5 billions tied up in !oans basic problems:. . ~- , ~, , ., ,. o ] ~ , ..... on iarm commoalues, in aofllHon Along I:nose lines I can report INN~EIOIIS become tneulsetves tile OD~eC1; OI neeoe(1 cnaIige, to an equal amount invested in that our promotional campaign Those neo le who have lived a half century in the goods which we own outri'ght~$5 undertaken with the meat indus- . *- " billions in all try and food stores, is producing Pacific Northwest saw the thriving lumber industry, at _ " ..... Our nresent uro ,ram does not real resul[s, we are consuming " " " 7 '' ,, x" ~-- e~ . Its height. They the cut-out and get out era, in encourage the production shifts beef this year at the rate of 75 which villages mushroomed into active towns, and then]which, are required to meet the pou~dstPer person, the highest in .... cnangIng market aemanus xor ~" declined ,as their mdustm _ _plas"ed out because of lack of] various" commodities. Farm. ........ exports have turned up- s'" "- "~ w ould destro warn since JUly l, rellecHng our umoer, tgi course, e c Y emphasis upon expanding trade. Then came the era of "conservation," the movement some of our surpluses. Remem- Continued high employment at ber the government s potato has- by the National Foresters which created a consciousness co of a few years ago? home, with national income at of the value of "Timber as a Crop," a policy that h,as Or we might plow under every record levels, means a strong demand for farm goods in the - .... ..... 1 Cur s--i bi timber ownin~'[third row of cotton and kill little United Ctates. ,a~'~u auul, tt:u ~,j ~ ~,~ ~ - ~ ~ ~ ~[uigs Remember the mid-1930's? e neerns; and the management of the natmn,al forests o I Actually, we would not even Our population is growing at a rate of more than 2,000,000 per a multiple-purpose, sustained yield basis, consider such wasteful practices, year, which means that by 1975 This policy saw the comeback of lumber mills in We are attempting to ~ move there will be 200.000,000 Ameri- ......... I surplus Iooa anu noer imo 1or- cans. Our future farm problems al'tMt~ eonHguous I;o natlon~tl Iores1;s, where, on a sus-[eign markets. World prices, how-may involve questions of short- rained yield basis these operations are assured timberlever, are well below thefligures ages, rather than surpluses. , ,. . t~L w,,~u wc a,:,~,,,cu ~,,~ ,-,~,- We cannot wait for an ex- ior ume to come. [modities under our price support panding population to solve our In the management of the public resource, timber, itl! operations. This means that we immediatean interimtrubleS'programhwever'to We . will be forced to take substantial is necessary to so manage that timber be not wasted.llosses on whatever we sellneed en- courage shifts to other crops. We "When there is a blowdown because of severe storm, ittabroad, must halt further build-ups of seems only good sense to have that timber salvaged be-I Atthefiame time,, we must government stockpiles now. .... " in n me avoia ou~rignt uumpmg wmcn Our urgent need is for a price fore determrates. While tins has been go g O to SO I would disrupt normal trade chan- support program which can be extent, yet because of lack of sufficient help to muke**thelnels and bring down upon us the adjusted in terms of production .... wrath of other friendly countries and demand. One which will ef- surveys and arrange the sales, there less achvlty m the] There are these other alterna" fectively reduce surpluses, with logging of such timber than there should be. a minimum of government con- Then, too, under the present policy on timber sales,I LAKEWOOD I trols. That is our immediate goal. sealed bids must be presented by prospective bidders, I Mrs. Hilde, CUFF | Such a program will be offered Phone 2117 then the bids are open for competitive bidding, il I to Congress by this Administra- or sale to the highest-bidder" has become an es-i Holiday guesthat:h Ray Ly-tion in January ..... ons nome were . . - tabhshed pohcy, and seems, m the interest of the pubhc,: ter Joppe of Edmonds, Mr. and to be the just method of disposing of the publio timber. Mrs. Orlin Merklin of Mt. Vet- ]However, it is entirely possible that some injustice can non, Mr. and Mrs. William Mc- Lachlan of Bellingham, Mr. and Mrs. Calvin McLachlan of Aria- occur and the public resource become virtually the prop- cortes and. Mr. and Mrs. Olin erty of a few. Neal of Everett. For instance, it is possible at this time for large up- Miss Bonnie Swimme is spend- erators, with great reservoirs of their timber, to en- ing the holidays at her home Mrs. Lottie Alstrom and Mrs. ter bidding just to keep the p i'iceup and nmke the opera- George Rauch entertained the lions of lesser organizations more expensive, following guests on Christmas How such practices Can avoided is difficult to say, but it would certainly be far from the original purpose, if the great timber resources:of the national forests, be- cause of certain regulations Virtually become the private holdings of a few large corporations.' ] GETCHELL | Mrs. Willis Hilde, corr. I Telephone 2117 Mx. and Mrs. Ralph Bosworth ~entertained the following guests Christmas day: Mr. and Mrs. J. :]~/h, ertson and family of Seattle, l~r. and Mrs. Vernon Bosworth and family, Mr. and Mrs. Rudy ~ydow and family, Mrs. R. S. Gexxlrich a~ldren, Mrs. Blaine Bergam,----7-~mer Hughes and Betty Bosworth. ~lr. and Mrs. E. Swanson, Mr. Jm*m Lindborg, Mr. and Mrs. ~mes Kausky, all of Renton, May horseshoes surrround were guests at the Fred Lindborg home Sunday. The Junior young folk of the your every endeavor in Getchell Sunday school enjoyed a New Year's party at the C.E. 1954, bringing your deai- Haaland home Tuesday~night. I Mr[ and Mrs. Keith McKenzie visited at the A. C. Westlund est dreams to fulfillment. home Sunday. Mr: and Mrs. John Larson i That is our good wish for spent the Christmas holiday at I Ferndale. Sunday evening they called on the Art McGrews. I all of you who have been Sunday dinner guests at the ~ill Kluin home were Mr. and I so good to us throughout Mrs. Andrew Klein of Arlington and Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Haaland, ~ the year now depa~ing. ]Rose and Dick. On Christmas day they entertained Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Stensrud. Mr. and Mrs Herb Olco~t en- tertained the ,following relative~s Christmas day: Mr. and Mrs. Iver Hildef Auburn'Mr" and Mrs"I* Lester Hilde and Linda of Clear ~w Lake, Mr and Mrs. Mandel Hilde of Everson, Mr. andMrs. Arnoldl"~NACK ; Hilde and Cathy of Mt. Vernon, Mr. and Mrs. Willis Hilde and ] qka~HOP family, Mr. and Mrs. Mark Olcott of Kirkland, Mr. and Mrs. Alan Gray of Seattle and Jimmy Hilde of Auburn. Don't forget the Civilian De- fense meeting to be held at Get- GEMS OF THOUGHT , chell school, Jan. 4. RESOLUTIONS Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Stensrud were visitors at the Bill Kluin No greater hope have we than home Christmas day. inright thinking and right act- Mr. and Mrs. Walter B~iley ing, and faith in the blessing of day: Mr. and Mrs. Harold Peter- son of Renton, who were over- night guests; Mr. and Mrs. John Johnson and daughter from Ta. coma; Mr. and Mrs. Orvie John- son and children of Portland, Mr. and Mrs. John Peterson of Monroe, A1 Larson of Renton and Miss Dean Loman of Mis- soula, Mont. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Erickson and Mrs. Amelia Hasko spent Christmas day with Mr. and Mrs. William Hasko. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Scott accom- panied Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Scott and Sandra and Mr. and Mrs. Hal Norris and Vicki to Se- attle Saturdhy, to spend the day with Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Blair. Mr. and Mrs. Max Scott of Marblemount were also pres- ent. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Dunn of Wenatchee and Mr. and Mrs. Ar- thur MeGrew and children of Getchell were dinner guests of the Mark Dunns Christmas day. Mr.**and Mrs. John Tanac of Everett and Mr. and Mrs. Steve :Skyta called on Mrs. Amelia Hasko Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Bjorn en- tertained the following guests at their~ome Christmas eve: Maryi Ann Bjo~n of Seattle, Mrs. ThinaI Bjorn, Mr. and Mrs. Einor Olson] and family, Mr. and Mrs. ArnoldI Bjorn and son Alan, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Bjerkaker and familyl and Mr. and Mrs. Art Brevik. I Mr. and Mrs. Willis SwimmeI spent the Christmas holidays inI Lynnwood with Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Fortin. I Mr. Emil Iverson was a guestt at the Bjarne Olson home Christ-] mas eve. I Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Bjorn di- vided their Christmas eve, firstI going to the K. Gronning home] in Everett and then to the Clif-I ford Bjorns at Lakewood. I Miss Mary Ann Bjorn returned to Seattle Sunday evening, t where she is employed, after spending the holidays at the* home of her parents, Mr. andi Mrs. Clifford Bjorn. She was ac-I companied by her sister Ardetta,I who will spend a few days vis-i iting with her. f Mr. and Mrs. Willis Swimmet entertained Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Swimme, Jerry Swimme of En. fiat, Harold Tillisen and Bonnie Swimme on Sunday night. BY == == == BILL QUI Darrington Eagles to Play Arlington Wins a Pair Bellevue, Nooksack Lose to Mt. Coach Larry Coach Vern Simmons' Darting- The Arlington Eagles, still ton Reserves dropped ton Loggers picked up their . fourth and fifth straight wins of hurting from lack of players, ond game of the the year with a 51 to 35 Tri- traveled to Bellevue last Tuesday Baker last week, County win over Granite Falls night, Dec. 29, tO take on the It was the third and a 63 to 38 non-league romp Wolverines in a non-league year against four wins second team over the Kittitas Coyotes. game. The following night, Paced by Duane Smi~ The win over Granite Falls was Tuesday, Dec. 30, the Eagles will Hughes, the Reserves Darrington's t h i r d straight entertain the Nooksack Valley game close all the w~ league win, and put the hust- Pioneers in another practice af- held quarter leads of ling Loggers on top of the Tri- fair. Arlington swamped the 25 to 23, and 32 to 3( County loop standings, along Bellevue club in the season's Tyler, and Bowhay c~ with Coupeville, Monroe, and opener but fell before the Pio- points between them Twin City. Darrington broke in- neers at Nooksack. Arlington winners while Smith a: to 23 to 17 lead at halftime, but does not play another league tallied ten apiece. the taller Tigers stayed within game until Friday night, Jan.'8, Starting ]ineups: range of the winners until the fi- when the Eagles wi,ll go against Arlington (40) Mr. ] nal period, when a dead-eye Mount Vernon in a league fix- guard, Scott Parris, led the Log- ture at Arlington. Jacobsen (6) ._f ............ gers on a scoring spree that Mose (4) .......... f ........ cinched the contest. Parris and ~ Smith (10) ...... c ...... T~ Tom Buress of Granite Falls Eagles Lose To Hughes (10) ..g .......... headed the scoring parade with Larson (4) ...... g ............ fifteen. Smokytrailed Parris with Mt. Baker 55 to 53 Subs.: Arlington, I fourteen. , B,rrow, : Starting lineups: Mt. Baker gained revenge on Ih. ] t. Bake: Darrington (51)Gr. Falls (35) Arlington's short-handed Eagles (1),Rauch, Hammerly, Bearrow, (2), Borseth. Mt. Bat Athearn (1), Rauc Edwards (4) ...... f.. T. Buress (15) last Wednesday night, taking a (10), Mullen (3). Tiland (6) ........ f ........ Weber (3) 55 to 53 thriller from Arlington~o~ Smoke (14) ...... c._Schmadeka (7) on the losers' court. Arlington Jr. Hi Loses To Green 16) ........ g .......... Acton (4) had previously gained a 44 to 42 Parris (15) ...... g ............ Bond (2) double-overtime win at Deming. Twin City 40 to Subs.: Darrington, Mount (1), Coach Ernie Ludwick, hard up Sanford ,5). Granite Falls, Lar- for ball-players, came up still Coach Ralph Pistore son (4), 1V~acomber, M. Buress. shorter when Run Thompson looking for someone t] Playing last Monday night, sowed up with a sprained ankle, Hi team can beat, tt Darrington walloped a tired Kit- a result of the Edmonds game. dropping a 40 to 27 pr titas club easily. The taller Coy- To make matters worse the Er- stun at Twin City last ' otes weren't able to cope with ickson brothers fouled out, Dick lington scored thirteen the fast break and race horse early in the second quarter, Tom- the opening canto to l, style of ball put up by the small my lasting until the third period. 12 at that point Fron~ but fast Loggers. Vern Simmons' Even at that, the Mountaineers the Eaglets picked up club pulled into a 9 to 2 lead had to go at top speed to stay points against the early in the contest and from ahead at the final gun. zone defense. Arlingt then on it was no contest. Parris Mt. Baker led at the end of ev- 19 to 16 at halftime ar and Gerald Green picked up cry period, holding a 12 to 10 at the end of the third thirteen and twelve points for lead at the first quarter and 26 Starting lineups: the winners. Marshall, with six- to 23 at the half. It was 39 to 34 Arlington (27) Twin teen, led both clubs in the scor- at the third period mark. Arlin~- Russell (5) ...... f .... Kj ing. Darrington romped to a 52 ton missed ten foul shots in the Borseth (2) .... f ...... t to 33 preliminary win over the second half, most of them in the Rust (3) .......... c ...... l same club final three minutes, as the tired Jensen (4) ...... g ........ Starting lineups: Eagles began to fade Tryon (4) ........ g ...... S Der~rington (63) Kittitas (38) Mt. Baker made twenty-one Subs.: Arlington Edwards (2) .... f .... Sorenson (1) shots good from the floor and Krause, Land (1L Tiland (7) .... f Christenson (1) converted thirteen out of 26 foul Gentry (4), Riley, Smoke (9) ........ c .......... Hayes (3) shots. The winners were paced cobson. Twin Cit G. Green (12)..g ...... Eslinger (1) by the efforts of Run Erickson Dalleske, Restil, .i Parris (13) ...... g.. Marshall (16) with nineteen points, and Smith Warner (2). Subs.: Darrington, Mount (6), with a dozen. Arlington could --~" Sanford, Gilbert (10), Estes (4), pick up but fourteen field goals, You may be whal B. Green. Kittitas, Rhodes, Me. but converted 25 to 38 foul shots solve to ,e--tet Nutt (4), Lyie (6), Edwards (3), to stay within threatening dis- something in the Kve, 7:15 p.m., Sat. Mat. 2 p.m. Mausperger (3!~._. tance. Tommy Erickson netted will be nlneteen points while he was in the game', with Dick Schuh hit- THU.-FRL-SAT., DEC. 31, JAN. I-2 Nor e ting eleven foul shots to go with ~ J_'_ his single two-pointer winding "MAN FROM manmngs up with thirteen. THE ALAMO" Team Won Lost For Agst. Schuh performed excellently Julia A di~ms~ - Glenn Ford Anacortes ...... 2 0 122 85 on the boards, turning in a fine Snohomish .... 2 0 122 9'7 rebound game. Ludwick had to h~'Technicolor : Mount Vernon 2 O 120 8~t reach into thesecond team ranks ARLINGTON .. 2 0 106 92 to fill out his squad, using Gary CO-FEATURE Edmonds ...... 0 2 96 106 Rose and John Jacobson, promis. Burlington .... 0 2 96 143 ing sophomores. Bryce Earnheart 'THE SEA AROUND US" Marysville .... 0 2 86 101 and Ed Borseth, along with Gary ~dro-Wool. .. 9 2 80 120 Duskin, had their chance to play ARLINGTON 48, Edmonds 47 i ... . . Sedro-Wool. .. 0 n recnnicolor A~LIN(-.q" N ~ most of the contest, and all per- A-- ......... - Results:'" " formed creditably Last Weeks **.a,, SUN MON ~AN 3 4 Anaeortes 77, Burlington 49 Starting lineups: "" ...... ~ " Mt. Vernon 62, Sedro-Wool. 35 Arlington (53) Mr. Baker (55) ,, ,h~A~f~..i.~ o.r Xr R Snohomish.56, Marysville 50 " T. Erickson, 19 f..R. Erickson, 19 At this season, as the ""'~""*~" "?"--~ ~' No league' game scheduled D. Erickson, 3..f ...... Salisbury, 6 THE BIG TOWN" until Jan. 82 Schuh 13 .... c ........ Seutvick, 5closes, we wish to e: With The Northwest League is di-Ea~nhseea(~, :----g .......... Smith, 12 all those who have ....... . - vided into two distinct divisions, "S " , .... g .......... Murray, uonam ~ connor - ~mcy ~uildthe unbeaten and the winless uos.: Arlington Duskin (3),make this a successful .... " Jacobson (1), Muse (4) Mt Ba This class distinction will go_. - (2), TUES.-WED .... JAN. 5-6 nheU el ~e~erF~d~YoseJa:wi?] ~Trcl Rathjen }3!' us, our sincere ap "THE GOLDEN SLADE" "w ;k Arlington Continued Resolve to be thyself: and ana to e tena the, Rack H~:: E~ia~: Laurie ] tOn~Urrpr~dt!:gh~rn~!recnot~! wki:fe~W.r@dth~thseelf, loses his ,or a success,ul and Ernie Lu " e " M HAPPY atthew Arnold In Technicolor to 47 win at Edmonds, a nice ~_ -------.-__ Christmas package for Arling- -----~-------~------~.---- NEW ] ,.-- ..... - _ t on. Up North Anacortes beganHow Christi .... an ~clence t~eals .HUIL-FRI.-SAT. JAN. 7-8-9 to make noises like a flag con- Rhonda Flemin- "an St lin tender with a one sided win over "MAKING g- j er g weak Burlington, Mount Vernon "PONY EXPRESS" broke up a close first half con-A FRESH START" ..... test with Sedro to pull away and K JR, Sunday, Jan. 3rd, 9 a.m. in iecnnlcoior. win handily in'the final periods, ,-. r- . and Snohomish picked up anoth- ~o-reamre er win with a close decision over ~ ~--- ........ ''T~g'%C~'I~ T~T Tg%I~TT%~'~T,," a luckless, but good, Marysville ,.,a~o-. ~.~ Z~l~.~l,~ club. -----o STORE OPEN SAT., JAN Leo Gorcey, Hunts Hall _ . _ In Arlington - Phone 1344 , ~ernara ~.,orcey KILLOUGH CLEANERS for ~~~]~:~~ Hat Blocking ana cleaning CALF FOOD OPTOMETRIST M BAyview 9015 2612 Colby Avenue Everett, Washington per case and family spent Christmas eve fidelity, courage, patience, and with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. grace.--Mary Baker Eddy. Ole Johnson. Christmas day they * * * motored to Monroe to be with Never tell your resolution be- Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Botnen. forehand.--John Selden. Dick and Rose Haaland, Bettyi Bosworth and Elmer Hughes ~i~eed joined friends at the Evergreen with a Christmas party for the bowling alley Saturday night, Pathfinder Club members and where they enjoyed the evening. Christmas dinner guests at the Fred Lindborg home were Mrs. Eob Borchgrevink, Mr. and Mrs: Henry Johnson and children and Mr. and Mrs. Val Lindborg. Mrs. Marie Moreland of Rose- burg, Ore., spent Christmas with her son and family, Mr: and Mrs. / "qral Moreland. ~,Tr. and Mrs. G. I. Rowley of -" :-'~!a spent the week-end at the C~c:~e ~'\rigyi~s home. their parents, at her home on Saturday night. The evening was spent in playing games, and pic- tures were shown by Mr. G. L. Hanson and also some by Mrs. Henry Johnson, of her recent trip to Alaska. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Dockendorf called on Mr. and Mrs. George Humphreys Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rollins have new renters in their house u.l Gc.c.tell l-All. Mr. Jerry Swimme is a guest at the Lloyd Swimme home. 12--1 qt. Cans Mr. and Mrs. George Rauch The bells ring out our best and family and Mrs. Lottie A1- strum motored to Monroe Christ- mas eve to be with Mr. and Mrs. wishes ]or a New Year ]ullo] John Peterson. Canned Whole Milk Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Bjo~n en- joy and good will to all. Happy tertained a group of 21 relatives atdinner on Christmas day. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Scott en- 195 / joyed Christmas in Everett with their daughter and family, Mr. ~: :'~ and Mrs. Hal Norrie. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Johnson and ARLINGTON family of Richmond Beach visit- ed at the Gower Hanson home Saturday afternoon. Sue Johnson CONCRETE PRODUCTS remained there to spend a few Phone 521 days with Euol!a Hanson, who is home on vacation from' Au:~t;rr , , Academy. i