Newspaper Archive of
The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
April 30, 1953     The Arlington Times
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April 30, 1953

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PAGE TWO THE ARLINGTON TIMES, ARLINGTON, WASHINGTON, THURS., APRIL 30, 1953. % The Office of Defense Mobili- sic allocations on averages of po- ~Ltion today announced plans lio cases within each state over ~r distribution of Gamma Glob-I ~lin as a poliomyelitis proven- a five.year period. Additional al- ~tive. Under their plan, recom- locations will be made when cas- raended by the National Research es exceed this average. GG will ~.ouncil and State Health Offi- also be provided within limits of ers and other ageneies, State :Health Departments will be sole distributors of Gamma Globulin (GG) for polio innoculations to ~local health departments and l~rlvate physicians. This arrangement placed the l~sponsibility for distribution of ~each state's supply of GG in thei ~hands of the State Health Offi-I ~oer. No other agencies are au-4 ~a'ized to distribute GG withinI the state. State Health Depart-I ~ents already are the sole dis-I dbuttng agents for GG, which :has been used for innoculations! -for measles and hepatitis. ~ . The distribution pattern is aimed at providing State Health Departments with as much GG as possible by the start of polio ~asoru The Office of Defense ]Mobilization will determine ba- available supplies for communi- ty-wide innoculations in areas where polio is epidemic. Plans now formulated provide GG to other members of households in which polio occurs, particularly persons under thirty and preg- nant women. About 57% of GG will be distributed on the basis of this formula. An additional 33 per cent of the total supply will be available for mass prophylax- is and 10 per cent will be as- signed for contingencies. The plan is "completely flexible and can be modified as experience dictates during epidemic months. Gamma Globulin, a blood deriv- ative, is being made available through the American National Red Cross blood collection pro- gram, and the National Founda- tion for Infantile Paralysis. Fmarth Annual Jersey Show May 2 "l%e Snohomish County Jersey ~Cattle Club will sponsor its Fourth Annual Jersey Show at the Agricultural Center in Marys- vllle, Saturday, May 2, 1953. This will be a one day show and ani- mals are to be in place, ready to be Judged, by 11 a.m. All ani- Trials exhibited should be accom- panied by a health certificate or be from an accredited herd. 4-H and F.F.A. members are invited to exhibit their project animals at this show. No prizes will be paid, but ribbons will be awarded for First, Second, Third, Fourth and Fifth place winners.i To defray expenses, adults will be charged $1.00 per animal ex-i hibited. 4-H and F.F.A. members van exhibit without cost, regard- less of the number of animals they exhibit. The public is invited to see some of the finest Jersey cattle in the Northwest, which will be ex- ]libited by Snohomish County Jersey breeders. John Klein says there will be several milking contests staged for the spectators. One contest will be between the present may- or and the ex-mayor. O I~UNERAL SERVICES FOR WILLARD RUNYAN Funeral services were held at Olympia at 9:30 a.m., on Wed- nesday, April 22, for Willard D. Runyan, who died Monday, April 20, following a brief illness. The service was held at St. Michael's Catholic church, and burial was in Calvary cemetery at Olympia. Mr. Runyan, who was a me- chanic for a lumber company at Darrington, was born at Sprague, Wash., Dec. 22, 1905. He is sur- vived by his wife Leonor, at home in Darrington, two daugh- "tots, 3errie Anne and Jean Ms- vie; four brofhers, three sisters and a sister-in-law. O ~NAH-NAH-BAY There was a birthday party for Kay Elder. She brought ice cream and cake. We played Seven up. Mrs. Russell told us that we were going to make some books. -- Darlene Underwood. O WONDER WORKERS 4-H We had lots of fun Friday night, having a hot dog and marshmallow roast. We are send- ing Helen Hurn to Pullman. The last meeting was at Mrs. Ralph ttershaw's. The next meeting will be at Mrs. Roy Anderson's on May 22. O BUSY BAKERS ~WILL BAKE BREAD The Silvana Busy Bakers held their regular meeting April 25 at Vonnie Erickson's house. After a short business meeting we worked in our record books and Vonnie Erickson gave a demon- stration on how to measure. Baking powder biscuits were then judged. We are going to bake bread for our next meeting, to be held at Patsy Haysager's May 9. A delicious lunch was served by the hostess, Mrs. Emil Erickson. ---Robin Monson, reporter. Goodwill Truck Here May 8 Goodwill Industries will collect household discards again on Fri- day, May 8, Mrs. Frank Hollis. local representative, says. Per- sons who have things to give should call her at 231. An average donation of cloth- ing and other articles will pro- vide a day's wages for two han- dicapped people, Mrs. Hollis ex- plains further. A large number of the persons employed by Good- will would be welfare,cases if public support of then agency did not make their jobs possible. o COOKING SCHOOL WELL ATTENDED The cooking school held at the Winkes Hardware last Friday was well attended, Mr. Winkes reporting that there was consid- erable interest displayed by the women of the community in the various demonstrations given by Alyce Hazeltine, G. E. demon- strator. He states that other similar events will be held in.the near future. o LOSES FINGERS Donald Wicken, 21. R. 3, Ar- lington, home on leave from the] Navy, lost the index and middle fingers of his left hand Tues- day evening, in an accidental discharge of a shotgun, accord- ing to a report made by Marshal Parker. He was brought to the hospital by his parOnts for treat- ment and later transported to a navy hospital in a navy ambu- lance. O Report of Condition of THE CITIZENS STATE BANK of ArlingtOn in the State of Washing- ton at the close of business on April 20, 1953. ASSETS Cash, balances with otheI banks, including reserve balances, and cash items in process of collection .... $482,978.92 United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed ........................... 1,064,175.05 Obligations of States and political subdivisions ........ 13,486.16 Loans and discounts (in- cluding $44.37 overdrafts) 867,985.50 Bank premises owned $7,- 131.16, furniture and fix- tures $8350.58 ........................ 15,481.74 (Bank premises owned are subject to $...None......lier~ not assumed by bank) Real estate owned other than bank premises .: ...................... 1 0r Other assets ........................... 2,309.25 TOTAL ASSETS .................. $2,446,417.62 LIABILITIES Demand deposits of Indi- vlduais, partnerships, and corlSor ations ......................... $1,136,517.38 Time deposits of individuals, ~artnerships, and corpora- tions .......................................... 1,020,482.16 Deposits of United States Government (including postal savings) ................... 18,941.07 Deposits of States and po- litical subdivisions ............ 79,699.97 Other deposits (certified and officers' checks, etc.) ........ 0,45638 TOTAL DEOSITS ...... $2,262,097.36 Other liabilities ...................... 15,012.74 TOTAL LIABILITIES (not-- including subordinated obligations shown be- low) ...................................... $2,277,110.10 CAPITAL ACCOUNTS Capital* ........................................ $50,090.0C Surplus 50 000.0( Undivided p~oflts .................... 69,307.52 TOTAL CAPITAL AC- OOUNTS ............................. $169,30'/.52 TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS ....$2,446,417.62 0 *This bank's eapltalcon ~rrv~.~ ,~ n~w~ A If [ sists of: Common stock **v ~ .~..*~ ., w .....-. with total par value of The club met at the home of ~,,~00 Lois Sundquist April 22, after ........ ~EMORANDA school. We showed our sewinglaesets pledged or assigned boxes and also the girls dis-I ~or ot~err p~rabmetsl~..._a.n..,d $225,000.0 played hand and dish towels7 Loans as shown above Some of the girls do not have] are after deduction of " " e reserves of ...................... 5,952.69 theirs yet, but will next time. W I d Palmer vice resident oi .... I, Howar ' "P l are to try and have material Ior the above-named bank. do solen~a y our peasants aprons swear that the above statement is true Lois served Cool-Aid and cook- and that it fully and correctly repro- .... T~e Sun, d sents the true state of the seversJ lea as reiresnmenIs, n ~ "~matters herein contalnod and set forth. quists' television served as'enter-to the best of my knowledge and be- tainment The next meeting will]llef" ~,~r~ ,~a,.~ be at Marilyn Stedmans.--Re-'correct--Attest: ...... For Opening of Special Program Keystone Service Seasonal ferry service on the Port Townsend-Keystone (Whid- bey Island) route will begin on May 1 and special festivities are being planned to mark the op- ening. The Port Townsend Chamber of Commerce will sponsor the op- ening program, which will in- clude a clam feed for local resi- dents and guests who are being invited from various northwest Washington cities. Olympic Ferries, Inc., has op- erated the Port Towns0nd-Key- stone ferry in May to October service during the past several years. Traffic has increased each year, particularly since the firm purchased the ferry Defiance to replace the old Fox Island A new Port Townsend landing is under construction at the foot of Quincy Street and will be in readiness for the May 1 open- ing. Officials of the company said use of the new landing is expected to speed up service. In prior years the landing was at the Union Dock slip, where the ferry corflpeted with Puget Sound Navigation Company vessels. The ferry will offer six round trips daily starting May 1, leav- ing Port Townsend at 8 and 10 a. m. and 1, 3, 5 and 7 p. m. and departing from Keystone at 9.10 and 11:10 a. m., and 2:10, 4:10,o 6:10 and 7:40 p. m. Rates will in- clude $1.70 including tax, for car and driver, and 35 cents for pass- engers. - The company plans a wide publicity campaign to attract travelers over the Port Townsend route, only Puget Sound crossing north of Edmonds. It affords easy access between the north Olym- pic Peninsula and Whidbey Isl- and and the northwest Washing. ton mainland via the Deception Pass Bridge and Columbia Beach Mukilteo routes. c F urnipseed is coo II valescing at home Says she isI Mrs Bessie VICTORIA BRYANT feeling fine " -a : .... l ls o CK at ner Ola Mrs. Lynn Danielson, Alice Thomson ]i Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smoke[to stay after sn~ correspondent. Phone 250W3 ]]ealled .... on Mr. and_. Mrs. Herb~ [ two yei'ar~- ,,~-- ~=a~=c^"%:'" Community Club The wedding reception for Mr.StJermaln bunaay aIternoon, bun-, ~f hot ~m l~].nrt ]: ind Mrs. Don Hoffman at the]day evening callers at the Smoke]come-h~-~i-'~g-~'i'~ -It Hears ot Blood Typin Grange Hall last Friday nightlhme were Mrs. Smoke's no-'soe you~ ............ phew Donald Kemp and family -'/ "- " -- " l was really one of the social[from'south of Everett ..ine .Loyal. n ely Preceding the Victoria eommun- events of the season. Over 200/l-~oy....... tiall went raCK" to" WORK" clubhouse~lU Will meetBerniceMaY ity meeting held at the Victoria attended. Wedding cake, ice]on Tuesday last week after be- and Emma An !hall Friday evening, Ernest Lan-' dry of East Stanwood gave an in- cream and coffee were served, ing. home since February with hostesses. teresting talk on blood typing, dancing from 10 to 12. an injured back. ~ Leigh Brendemuhl Mr. Landry told about the way . I lvirs. Mary e uns returned home in his snare time n the blood bank worked and also B,rthdm/ Club [last Friday after a week's visit cars *" " On Tuesday April 21, the la- in Seattle "~i'lber" ~" " w explainedstanwood theLionsSyStemclubof theor EaStthe dies from Roel~ Creek to the Jan-{ Saturday callers at the J. B. w~d "fi ~. ~ero "walking blood bank' which !co home met at the G. P: Reng- Thomson home were Mr. and O~: A~ranplan:: pu shows how important it is for ev-ler nome [oorganlze a^ o~n..n~ay Mrs. John Van Meter of Sunny- get electricity in the eryone to have their blood typed ClUO. Ten ladies_ ann ...... ~u ennuren side. Sunda-':~ call~rs~ w"-~,~ ~v~r.~"- t ~ture in case of emergency, making attended. The first olrmuay and Mrs Har--I"~ Uuo~'.. --~ ~--* " the various types easily, traced.~ party will be at Mrs. Fulls May Stanwood, M~ and ~IYrs.~*O~ear arMr~ha:d rMor~ L)earnea Following the secretary and 12. Carlson and Mrs. Elsie B0wles .... n ~9 p .... P- b~ treasurer's reports, the business ~ d " . ~ ................. {FELLOWSHIP , an children of R. 4, Arlington. fore noon Monday, /t meeting was held with the boun- The Ladies' Aid of Our Savior s The Kkiciyanowe Camp Fire the Burlington hospit dary lines of the community be- Lutheran Ch~arch is planning a .group and the Nite Owl Blue- doing fine Mrs. Shi] ing outlined. Incorporating the Fellowship dinner to be held oims with their leaner, Edna former Patty Wood Community Club was discussed, Thursday, May 7, starting at Brendemuhl and assistant lead- The (nuilt'Club will but was tabled for further dis. 6:30. There will also be a short or, Irene Wahleithner, attended .,~,~,'~ ~,,~ ~ o~ cussion at the next meeting. Cof- program during the dinner hour the Grand Council Fire Friday Tho~r~as h*'om~e ~,~e"~ fee and cake were enjoyed after Members and friends are invited, evening, April 24, at the Arling- Br-ant "- the adjournment of the meeting. There will be a free-will offer- ton High School. J " m It is nice to hear Mrs. Elmer ing. Schei is improving at the Rowley hospital in-Mt. Vernon and it is For hoped she will soon be home. SHOVEL DRAGLINE Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hansen or Hoe~- Work and family attended the flower Call show in Everett Saturday, also S.V. LEDBETTER visiting the Merle Hansens. On Phone 322W5 Arlington Sunday they were to the tulip -----~---~ show at LaConner, being dinner ~~~ guests at the Barrys of Mr. Ver- non Dr. W. Glen B ffer Mrs. Kuhnhausen visited Mrs. OPTOMETRIST Pigort Thursday Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Danielson of East Stanwood and Cliff Dan- 310 /'h7_. __2 ielson of Mr. Vernon visited at ueymp'tC the Lynn Danielson home Sun- ~ 7o ~ Wash. day afternoon. ,artmg~on, O DISCONTINUE EARLY - HOURS - Phone SUNDAY SHOWS 9:30 com. to 5:30 3131 The management of the Olym- Closed Tuesdays pie Theatre announces that the early Sunday shows will be dis- Evenings by Appolnlmenl continued as of May 1st. MOBILGAS ECONOMY RUN III Scoring a blazing victory for Ford's dollar-saving gas economy! Ford's high-compression Mileage Maker "6" with Overdrive beat every car entered in this year's Mobilgas Economy Run, regardless of size or weight, to sweep the sweepstakes! Ford's winning average was 56.70 ton-miles per gallon.* And Ford's high-compression ll0-h.p. Strato-Star V-8 with Overdrive was right up there in economy, too, with a record of 48.55 ton-miles per gallon! The winning Ford was a regular production car, just like thousands of other '53 Fords you see on the road today. This 1,206-mile trip from Los Angeles to Sun Valley covered all types of driving conditions. The route threaded through city traffic, where stop-and-go driving tests an engine s fuel economy under the toughest conditions.., and out along the highways of four weste sta . The Fo~d Mileage Maker--""6 took all this in stride, maintaining a speed above the required 44.25 m.p.h, minimum, to finish 1st in the ~rter, Janet Seymour. L.c. p~r~,V.R, sweepstakes! What better proof is there that Ford is the thriftiest car* O. G. KEELING, of all.]?~What better way to show why Ford is worth more when you E. M. ADAMS, St., Directors. buy it.. worth more when you sell it! State of Washlng~n, County of Sno- { homlsh, ~: I Sworn to and subscribed before m~{ this 27th day of April, 1953, and I] ,Value Test ~rJve hereby certify that I an~ not an offi., , See or director of this bank. l J. P. MATHEWS, ] Notary Public. My commission expires April 15, 1957. Complete Sign Service the WINNER Save! On Installed Blown Wool, or Blanket Type ROOI:ING and SIDING All Work Guaranteed NOTHING DOWN Low Monthly Payments Williamson Bros. @ Truck Lettering @ Highway Bulletins Show Cards Located at Cod-O-Co Mill Shop Ph. 1674 Art Brownlow Home 2313 Phone 309W2, R. 2, Box 316 (Burn Hill), Arlington The Bluebirds will meet at the Grange hall after school Wed- nesday and the Camp Fire group will meet after school Friday af- ternoon, May 1. A wedding ring was found at the Bryant Grange Hall after the opening dance April 11. Own- er can have same by identifying Mrs. James Miller again and is in the oral hospital. Her brother-in-law, Mr. Ross Jantzen of to see her Sunday. daughter, Mrs. and son of Tuesday and will at the Miller home. Tit's Fun To Skate" at SKATELAND ROLLER RINK CALIFORNIA STREET,. EVERETT, WASH. Open only Friday and Saturday nights. 8 to II p,m. and Saturday and Sunday afternoons, 2 to 4 p.~ Special rates to Scouts, P.-T. A., Civic, Church groups. For information call Bayview 010~L Economy Winner 4 Years in a Row! OFFICIAL PROOF[ 101-H.P. MILEAGE MAKER ''6'' WITH OVERDRIVE TON-MILES PER GALLON* Ford is the first car in its weight class.., in the his- tory of this nationally recognized economy test .. to win top honors in ton-miles per gallon regard. less of size and weight. This is a tribute to Ford's modern engineering.., dollar-saving gas economy. ~,~ The AAA Con,eft Board de~ermines the winner by e "ton-mile per gallon" formu/a to insure ~'~, car~ in each regard/el# of i/z. and weight. Ton-miles per galJon equals the car welsht (includin! in ton~, mu/flp//e~ by number of milel traveled, divided by number of gallons Of gasoline consumed. "Arlington's Friendly Ford Dealer Since 1931" %