Newspaper Archive of
The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
February 26, 1953     The Arlington Times
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February 26, 1953

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AOE FOUR THE ARLINGTON TIMES, ARLINGTON, WASIIINGTON, THI RSDAY, FEB. 26, 1953. ~ A ~t ~i~ II ]~URN HILL 'l]~OlO i! your house? If it does, and if you O. J. Strand's Place .... 1:55-2:15 area the bookmobile P rlin ~ P~ klrn?b e o have exhausted your supply of Getchell School following places on Successor to ~cneoule ior opting books for the little f61ks, there is and Community ...... 2:30- 2:55 March12, and succe, ........... ~ ........... ~ ..... relief for you in the form of the THE HALLER CITY TIMES I Goldsberry Johnson, I "M~rn~ .^~A .........,,, r~,,,~o Painter's Berry Farm .. 3:00- 3:20 nate Tnursoays: Snohomish County Library book- . .k - -~ -- ......~ ~,~ ~.1 Victor Damaske SN.. arrivedI this demand ever echo through mobiles. Here you can find books Robe Old School ........ 4:00- 4:25 Wllham's.Roal's Gar~ LXV. Thursday, P e'b. i~o. -~]in San Francisco last week from J ................... with many pictures and very lit- On Wednesday, March 4, and! S.C. Arhngton .......... =- " r ide Snoho Honolulu He is currently at the ~l~crlption Price $2.50 Per Year; $3.00 ..per Yea.outs . . ~ "]Public hosoital and exnects to be]Cant.Peterson tie reading--jUst right for the succeeding alternate Wednes-Ivy Rock Farm ............ ~m~h County Issued every Thursday rumisneo a~ Arling[on, ..... "-_ .,_ -- . _. i x r small youngster who wants to days, the stopping places in the:Then Swimme's Place ~'--~'-- t n "b " i,ume very soon is the gmusomelrl , t follow the story in the pictures Ariington area will-be: Trafton School and ~amamg o , y,~ ........ r,~, ,a,~,,~,.,~,~_ ,,t~ !word received by his parents, Mr.ll eiurns from Japan as you read. Stories about bears, Edgecomb, Post Office 1:00- 1:15 t;ommunl[y .............. s~, ~.,,,~,~,.,,, ,,,,,,,,.,,., ,,v. ~ "~ Mr 'laude Damaske l RSH an,. s. ,~ j cats, dogs, cowboys, ducks, boys Airport Road ................ 1:20- 1:35 Lloyd Casner's Place .. J. C. CARPENTER -- FRANK MA [ ........... ] Kobe, Japan--Capt. Vernon . Jo C. CARPENTER ......... Editor & Mgr.] Mrs. t'. L.. ~Lols t'ar-[Peterson, whose parents, Mr. and and girls, are all on the shelves Robb's Tire Service, YOrKS t:orner ................ ~red as 2rid Class matter, in the. Post Office at Arlington, wash-lsonsj recelveo a wire Irom[Mrs" Walter Peterson live at Ar- of the bookmobile. Mothers or west of Arlington .... 1:45- 2:00 M. A.. Hartley's Place, 4,m~..... ~, fha ~ot nf M~roh 2 1879 [husband. He reached ZweiorueeK-fHn~,ton w~h has' left Camn fathers can register very si/nply One bookmobile will spend the ArHng[on Hts ........... ............................ [en, Germany Feb. 18. He will lko e j',,~a'n~f'o'r the V S and re= by filling out a card at any of entire morning on Alternate Charles Spencer's PlaC [[send for his family as soon as hetassignm~nt. His wife," Settey, the following places. On Mort- Thursdays, March 5 and thereaf- ~. Arlington Hts ....... .:-. ~ "r ~ f~ ~ "Jr .a 7" []can arrange accommodations forland their two daughters, Scarlett day, March 2, and every second ter, at the Lakewood School For ~:ommunity kiall, Arii~ Monday thereafter, the following the benefit of the adults in the ton Heights .............. ~'~" ~ ~ ~ "~ ' ~ ~ ~'~ ~ '/-! 1.M [[them. rney expect ~o resme m[M., 5 ,and Patricia, 2, accompan- stops will be made: area stops will be made on the Hanson-Wold Corner.. At.M ~ .L .L XJ .~. ~.a. ~..a..~., [[t~ermany a~ mast two ann may~e[ied him. following day at: E.fioper sPlace, ' I[three years. I Peterson who arrived in the~ Cicero, Peterson's Store10:30-10:45 Lakewood Store 10'00-10"15 ~oruan ~oau ............ [ Mr. and Mrs. Dale.Steckelberg[Far East 'Command in AugustlM. W. Baker's Place....10:50-11:05 j. N. Torreys Placel ....... " Regular borrowers ~v~a POLITIOAL HAY [entertained with a birthday par-J1950, served 15 months in KorealOso School .................... 11:10-12:05 Blacken Road .......... 10:20-10:35 note that there has bo --~'~'" , . ,~ ~. ~.. . ~ ~_ _~_ ~ ,, .... [ty for Mrs., Hugh, Putnam, MrS.lbefore coming to Camp gobe, I -, ,, "l~nere coInes ~o.llle '~'.ll~es.?~l~?rlal tle~t~ a ucw. ~lSte.e~mDerg s m.omer: ~r~aay ev:]where he was assigned to var-i Oso Post Office ............ 12:10-12:30 Along the road to Darrington change in time for th, l~t~r'" Irom ,lylnpla, WhiCh lllUs[ra~es now certaln]~r~2g~h~Ul~StSc~nCw~uaen ~V~nan~[ious capacities. Halterman,strom,s PlaceN" E. ............ Nord- 1:20- 1:30 and .... in the Arlington Heights ~stps" events can be used and twisted by a politician w th lns[from Granite Falls, Mr. and MrS.[A/apta nF:berterson19 t red:Hazel .............................. 1:40-2:00 eyeon the next election, to help his cause. [C~rlLpau~g:ndJhnandzMarvin']serv~ce in Europ~ in World WarSwedeFrtsnHeavenMill' StoreRoad, ...... 2:15- 2: 5 IT'S GOOD N~WS! The opening paragraph of the letter goes hke th s:[ Moore Hugh Putnam [~I from 944 to 1947. Harvey Hyde's Place 2:50- 3:10 "" .... ' 1 force Mrs John Johnso ' r For his duty in Korea he wears Whitehorse, Home Praise ye the LORD. O give thanks unto the LORD; Leading the fight against Gov. Langhe s p an to I . " . n was hono edlthe Korean Service Medal with Grocery ...................... 3:20- 4:00 I Jake Kallicott's Place, higher taxation on property owners this week were Sun- :oamSU p se rtehn aY P~eYinh~rl five campaign stars, is good: for his mercy endureth forever. homish county Assessor Carrol Barlow and Rep. Herb arrived beaYing gifts~'and a~tove-]~ _ _, .... _o~--~--~. ~__ ~--_ Gardner Road .......... 9:35- 9:55 H. Kallicott's Place, Who can utter the mighty acts of the LORD? Who ca ..... , n h mi h " [ ly birthday cake. The first guests!] |] |] [~ | ~ ~[|~ | | ||| |~ Whiskey Ridge ........ 10:00-10:15 forth all his praise? ............ larrived in time to kibitz over the 1~-~4~1~ I~ Pm~|| PmlWld ' ' " b a , r, r tw ha Mr a in " ~ m ~'~ ~ ~ qm~.. mm ~ m ~ East Sunnyside School Let s see, wash t it a out ) ea o o ago t t .[m k g of cherry pies and a ...... I~", ............... ,~ ..... and Community ...... 10:20-11:30 Blessed are they that keep judgment, and he tha~ m ion noho game of Canasta. Guests were: Roberson's StoKe, Barlow went before the county corn ers of S -[Mr an-' *~ro Harr-" '~--~^-- *" righteousness at'all times. mish county asking for a special appropriation of $20,-[Wom Cond'er,~'Stella~Parsons~,"~Ir~s: WlNK HARDWARE SunnysideWhiskeYcom.Ridge ........ 11:35-11:50 000, or was it $30,000, so that he might undertake a re- assessment of the county, which by the way has been about completed, and resulted in such an increase in tax- es that when statements were received by taxpayers last week there was a loud protest heard in the Court House? Mr. Barlow was in Olympia at the time, and it was left to office deputies to take the brunt of the protests We do not take Mr. Barlow to task for the reassess- merit work; it was long overdue. -What e do object to, is trying to switch the blame for higher taxes. Eight now the State is in the "red" because of years of excessive spending without regard to the day of reck- oning. Oov. Langlie, as we understand it, is advocating a balanced budget. He is not necessarily advocating in- creased taxes for the local communities and school dis- triers, unless they wish t,o vote such taxes to support var- ious services. Washington, D.C.--The repair chief at Union Station said today ~he weight of a modern locomo- tive could be supported by the :temporary wood floor which cov- t~rs 8,000 square feet of the sta- ~on's regular steel.concrete con- ~our~e floor demolished by a :~r~naway train Jan. 15. The Jan. 15 crash, in which no the station after the present re- construction~ is completed. According to McNally, station officials decided within minutes after the train crash that wood was the best material for the re- pair job. The reason: it could be obtained quickly, was strong and economical, and could be cut to the exact size needed right on, ]lives were lost, tore a jagged 80- the job. by-100-foot hole in the steel-con- McNally also credited the use ~te floor. However, within 72 of wood with saving tens of thou- 'hours after the accident, repair sands of train passengers pos- ~ews had bridged the chasm with two - inch tonge - and - ~roove wood flooring supported by heavy timbers. . Heavy timbers also were used to shore up weakened sections of ~Uhe concourse and a quick-dry- asphalt was applied over the wood floor. Harry J. McNally, who has e3harge of maintenance of way ~md structures at the station, said the new wood floor is de- :signed to support up to 160 ]pounds per square foot---onsid. ~evably more than the expected ~demand. "In fact," McNally added, "the :~v wood floor would even hold a locomotive if its weight was ~venly distribtued." The temporary wood floor will remain in place at least until ~ext summer. McNally said it will take that long to draw up ~nstruction plans for the per- maanent floor, obtain specially- designed steel beams and col- minus, and actually put the floor !in place. Meanwhile, he reported, "the performance of the wood floor ~as been excellent. There's no doubt but that the wood floor ~ould hold up considerably long- er than intended. However, Dis- ~xict of Columbia building code and fire regulations do not per- -roll this type of construction to be kept in place permanently." Approximately 100,000 board feet of lumber was required for the mammoth repair job. Vir- tually all of this was in the hands of station officials or en- route within 24 hours of the ac- ~.ident. The lumber was purchased fl'om a lumber yard in Baltimore, Md., and from a lumber treat- hag plant in Newport, Del., at a cost of about $25,000. McNally pointed out that this material will see "double duty" in that it will be re-used for other repair jobs and construction projects at Bible delays and inconvenience in entering and leaving Wash- ington during President Eisen- hower's Inauguration. The January train crash posed many unique problems for thei station's salvage and construc- tion workers For instance, Mc- Nally related, there were spans of up to 24 feet which had to be bridged before the top flooring could be installed. For 20 to 24-foot spans, repair crews used timbers measuring 10-by-24 inches. For shorter spans and for all columns, 12-by- 12-inch timbers were pressed into service. On top of these supports, con- struction workers placed 3-by-12- inch floor joists and then the two-inch tongue - and - groove wood flooring. The construction was braced with two-by-eight and two-by-ten-inch boards. With the application of quick- drying asphalt over the wood floor, normal station traffic was restored three days of the accident, o GEMS OF THOUGHT PERSISTENCE There is a strength of quiet en- durance as significant of cour. age as the most daring feats of prowess.--Tuckerman. Little strokes fell great oaks.- Benjamin Franklin. Genius, that power which daz- zles mortal eyes, ' Is oft but perseverance in disguise. --Henry Willard Austin. Success in life depends upon persistent effort, upon the im- provement of, moments more than upon any other one thing.-- Mary Baker Eddy. Do not turn back when you are just at the goal.--Publilius Sy- ruB. I Snohomish County NatiOnal Farm Loan Association 11:00 a.m.. I.O.0.F. HALL MARYSVILLE, WASH. John Amundson, accompanied by Scott and Mark Johnson-- Myrtle Ambrose, of Upper Pres- ton, and Mrs. P. L. Brentnell. That old flu bug kept Mrs. Cecil Preston, Mrs. Gust Zaretzke and Mrs. Estle Sundquist home. They sent their best wishes The afore mentioned bug kept some of our children out of school last week. Roy Williamson was out all week. Terry Johnson missed one day and Ronnie Alm- li was out of school a week. Mrs. Almli's father, Mr. Oscar John- son has been ill also. Mrs. Don Hale spent five miserable days in b~d and is now suffering wi~h ~:n infected wisdom tooth. Stella Parsons had as guests last week-end her sisters, Mrs. Elise Howell, of Bellingham, and Mrs. Myrtle Ambrose, of Upper Preston, and Mr. and Mrs. Ever- ett McGowan of Sumner, Mr. and Mrs. Arthus McGowan of Seattle. The McGowans brought colored slides of a recent trip to Europe, where they spent 4 months. They said of all the countries visited they were most impressed by, and enjoyed most Austria. Mrs. Ambrose came with Byron Par- sons Friday evening and return. ed with him Tuesday morning. Byron has changed jobs recently and is doing mechanical work, which he finds more varied and consequently more enjoyable than his former job with Boeing. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Johnson, daughter Beverly and son Kings- ley, of Seattle, with Mr. Ernst O1- son and Philip Olson of Jordan road, visited the Gust Zaretzkes Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Gust Zaretzke en- tertained with dinner for Mr. and Mrs. Martin Hogfors of Seattle Sunday. The Hogfors are prepar- ing for a trip to Norway, where they will inspect their property Mrs. Oscar Southermark has returned home. Her daughter, Mrs. Howard Johnson, of Taco- ma, is staying with her to aid her. We are hoping Mrs. South- ermark soon regains her health. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Beard and Mrs. Floyd Hartley called on her Tuesday afternoon bringing a lovely bouquet Mr. and Mrs. M. V. Robinson and daugh.ter Ilene and Mr, Row- Icy Vick, all of Seattle, visited the O. C. Robinsons Sunday. Mrs. Ethyl Pierson and Orville Paddock were the Robinson's dinner guests Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. John Amundson motored to Fortson Sunday for, a day with Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth J'ohnson ~and children. The Marie Holm family enjoy- ed the sunshine Washington's birthday at the Gregory Holmes i at Edgecomb. ! Mr. ~nd Mrs. Kenneth Fenner of Lake Stevens were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Makus Sun- day. Mr. and Mrs. Leander Amund- son and son drove to Everett Thursday for an evening with Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Zaretzke. Mr. and Mrs. Estle Sundquist entertained Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Teideman of East Everett Sun- day. Mr. andMrs. Ben Jenkins made a quick trip to Coos Bay, Ore., last week and intend to go to Helena and Butte, Mont., next Monday, all in the line of busi- ne~s. . Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Almli enter- tained Mr. and Mrs. A. Pearson and Miss Violet Pearson of Ev. erett and Mrs. Jack Culver Mon- day. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Almli were Saturday evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Putnam. Mrs. Dale Steckleberg and Mrs. Hugh Putnam went to the Home Show in Seattle Saturday afternoon and evening. They had dinner at the Norselander. Mrs. Putnam returned to Lake We- natchee via bus Sunday. Mr. Putnam will stay on a couple of weeks to look: after their proper- ty, their forh~er tenants Mr. ~nd Mrs. Harry Howe recently moved. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Steckleberg were Monday night dinner guests of the Edstroms. Mrs. Cecil Preston is devoting her time to the new grandson, Wayne Douglas Preston, second son of Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Preston. Somehow all this sunshine, the men beginning to till the soil again and this bumper crop of babies seems to fit right into the great scheme of things. And we Psalms munity ...................... 12:40- 1:00 Phone 643 Arlington Sunnyside School ........ I:00- 1:50 o-oo oo-e o o ooo oseooooooooo Pack every Lenten meal with appetite appeal! It's easy.., it's economical.., when you shop at June's Food Store because here you'll find oceans of values in Lenten Food Favorites . . . the catch of the season for grand.tasting meals! And you'll eat better for less money be- cause we make every price a low price every day. Plan wonderful meals| Pocket big sav- ingsI Come to June's Food Store for the tastiest A special Treat Avocados . . 3 Sunkist 288 Size Oranges . . Snow Whi~ Caulitlower. lb. Heavy Meated Celery . . . Eastern Washington Rutabagas.. Air Flown Daffodils .... Big Variety of 2-Yr.-Olds ~tch of Lenten food favorites, a~ ~;~l~os~s ea. TUNA Standby I.~trge 29c a~.~ ~-ffi Chunk Style ................ Can Maine ............ Big Variety of Bulbs SARDINES 3cans 28c Gladiolus . do . -Oz. SHRIMP Victor 5 can 37c Small .................. CRABMEAT Golden Mist ....... : ..................... ..Can 59c SARDINES King Oscar ........................... Can29c SALMON Friday Brand Tall 59c Red Sockeye ................................ Can SALMON Criterion Toll 43c Brand, Pink .................................. Can. -L~, CHICKEN Park Lane 3can 1.69 Whole Roasted ................ SUNNY ~IMTUNA AND ,Oz. Jar COTTAGE CHEESE ,,. CHEESE Pabst-ett 2 American .............................. COFFEE June Rose Free Balloon .................................. Lb. CHERRIES Rio Grande 2"j Maraschino ..................... 0UVES Rio Grande -Oz. Cocktail .................................. 2 ,o, 2 yr.--Field grown Rose Bushes ea.c /~_ft ROYAL CHEF CLAM "'HORMEL" Gladiolus Bulbs ...... doz. 59c Oube Size . 19c Butter dishes ea. "SUGAR CURED" CARSTEN'S 1~ qt size ~]tc Casseroles . .ea. O;7 Cre or 15c Sugar Bowls. ea. DOZ. QUICK DIP Instant Reg. 79c Silverware Cleaner ............ 98c ~ize SWIFT'NING Shortening .................... 79c MAYONNAISE Best Foods ...................... Pi., JELLO All flavors, "4 31c Make souffle salads .................... Pkg$. CATSUP Dennisons' 2 Bottles"'O" 25c MINCEMEAT Valamont .................... 29;o:; 33C AER0WAX For brighter floors 1.19 Pt. 37c -- Qt. 65c ............ 1/2 Col. SWEETHEART Toilet Soap .......... : ................. 4 rs 24c WAX PAPER Diamond -Ft Brafid .... 125:Roll 17c cio have a bumper crop. The lat- est are the Bob Sancrants, the O Prices effective at Arlington and Everett on February 27 and 28, 1953.--Every item uncondi- Carl Williamsons, Lyle Prestons. O tinally guaranteed. No sales to dealers. We reserve the right to limit. Some of the cutest little tax ex- emptions this side of Heaven. ~~~~~~~~ THIS WEEK'S JACKPOT WINNER: ELWOOD FALOR Route 5, Arlington, ARMOUR'S SKINLESS Alice Large 20-Oz. Jar