Newspaper Archive of
The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
Lyft
June 25, 1953     The Arlington Times
PAGE 2     (2 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 2     (2 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 25, 1953
 

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




AOE TWO THE ARLINGTON TIMES, ARLINGTON, WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1953. Val y Gem Cow ]Roger A. Funk ,Big Producer I At Fort lewis ! VthR Peterborough, N.H.--A register- | eserves .,eft Guernsey cow, Valley Gem Triumphant. owned by .Valley Farms, Arlington, Wash., ~put 12101 pounds of milk and 611 pounds of butterfat into the ,~ountry's breadbasket. This is ac- cording to the official Advanced! l~gistry record released by The ,american Guernsey Cattle Club. '~'riumphant" was a junior two- 3~ear-old and was milked twice daily for 365 days. Guernsey cows on official test ~have steadily increased produc- tion over the years. The average ~ow in the United States produces ~ly about one-half as much as the average purebred Guernsey 'on official test. The sire of "Triumphant" is Valley Gem Resolute. Fifteen ~ughters of this bull are listed fin the Performance Register of "The American Guernsey Cattle Club. This record was supervised by .~a~e College of Washington. o In Arlington - Phone 1344 KILLOUGH CLEANERS for ALTERATIONS Enlisted reservists from the Pa- cific Northwest area this week ~June 14) embarked on a rigor- ous two.week training course at Fort Lewis, Wash., under the ac- celerated Army Reserve program. Joining with other enlisted re- servists from Washington, Utah, Idaho, Oregon and Montana for this "basic training" program is Roger A. Funk, Arlington. He is employed at Boeing Aircraft. His father, Alton F. Funk, was last year's chairman of the Commun- ity Chest in Arlington. Conducted by veteran combat. hardened officers of the 6210th Replacement Training Center, "super training school" of the re- serve, the program places partic- ular emphasis on instruction in: the use,of basic weapons, in rail-i itary discipline, and in the! "school of the soldier." LOYAL n HEIGHTS WORK DAY The Loyal Heights Sewing Club will hold a work day Sun- day, June 28th, at the Commun- ity Club. A Beautiful 5x7 PORTRAIT of your BABY- FREE Photographed In Our Store NO COST -- NO OBLIGATION Age 3 Months to 12 Years (Other Ages and Groups on Request) FOR EVERY MOTHER IN kRLINGTON AND VICINITY This Newest and Finest of Clfild Photographic COMMERCIAL CLUB members enjoyed the accommodations of the Rainbow room at the Blue Bird Care, last week. The club will continue to make this their meeting place the third Tuesday of each month. officially set for August 23rd and, rather than being observed in one church or city, will be observed in every Methodist Church in the Pacific Northwest Conference, ac- co~'ding to action thken by the Conference in Tacoma. The date was set to come clos- est to the first regular service at Steilacoom, which was held Aug- ust 28, 1953. The same year saw a service held at Coupeville. By Conference action, Bishop A. Raymond Grant was requested to name a committee to arrange a uniform Order of Service for use on the anniversary day. A ser- mon outline will also be pre- pared, designedprincipally to give Methodist pastors back- ground materialfor their ser- mons honoring the beginning of Methodism in this area. The Rev. John F. DeVore was the pastor of Steilacoom and the State Historical Society has the official minute book of the church, which officially notes the date of the first service. The church was complete the follow- ing year. A monument was erect- ed some years ago on the site of the first church. Services are now held in Steilacoom under Con- gregational leadership. The town of Steilacoom will be holding its ~entennial observance at that time and a special service is be- ing planned in the church, with representatives of both the Meth- odist and Congregational church- es~ participating. Members of the Pacific North- west Conference, which includes all of Washington and the Pan- handle of Idaho, felt that the Of Velara Thomas Callahan on May 25, 1953 at Los Angeles, Calif. She was a daughter of Net- tie B. and E. M. Thomas. Mrs. Callahan spent most of her child- hood in and around Arlington. She was a member of the local I Free Methodist Church until she i moved to California in 1927. Her i passing followed man~/ years of ill health. I Velara Thomas Callahan was born in Bevier Mo., on July 18,1 1900 and died in Los Angeles, Calif., on May 25, 1953. She was married to Wilfred T. Callahan in Arlington, Wash. To them were born two sons, Wilfred Thomas Jr., and Willard Stewart. Besides her son Wilfred, who is in the U. S. Army, she is survived by two grandsons, four brothers: Ralph, San Francisco, Calif., Eth- ra, Auburn, Wash., Harold, Pros- ser, Wash., and Charle~ of Arling- ton, and two sisters: Mattie Scott, Seattle, Wash., and Aletha John. son of Los Angeles, Calif. Rev. Zurcher of the Pasadena Free Methodist Church conduct- ed the services at the "Church of the Recessional in Forest Lawn Memorial Park, Glendale, Calif., where interment followed. O State of Washington Office of Supervisor of Water Resources Olympia NOTICE OF AMENDED GROUND WATER RIGHT APPLICATION NO. 2051 TAKE NOTICE: That L. C. FR~.ESE of Darrington, Washington on July 30, 1951 flled appli- cation for permit to withdraw public ground waters through a well situated within the SE~ of Section 14, Town- ship 32 N., Range 9 E.W.M., in Snoho- mlsh County, in the amount of 100 gallons per minute, subject to existing J: l | L~,Cu~')men*" Produces maz:n Results Centennial anniversary could be purposerights continuouslY,of domestic eaChsupplyyearforfOrcom.the most fittingly observed by hold- munlty. THURSDAY, FRIDAY & SATURDAY ing a special service in each Any obJ~ions must be accomoanled church in addition to the special by a two ,Aollar ($2.00) recording fee and filed wl#h the State Supervisor of Water Resources within thirty (30) days[ JUNE 25, 26 & 27 service, at Steilagoom. WHITE HORSE ttours 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. BRINC A FRIEND- COME EARLY And DRESS YOUR CHILD FOR A PORTRAIT We have ()ur ()wn Exeh]sive Chiht Photographer DEWEY DUNNING Phone. 632 .. Arlington, Wash. Thousands of miles of concrete highways 25 years and older are serving dependably and carrying weights and volumes of traffic undreamed of when they were built. They have shown that when you bdild a road with con- crete it's truly here today--and still here tomorrow Concrete roads--whether expressways or federal, state or county highways--actually deliver this out- standing service at less cost to highway users, who pay for roads with license fees, gas and other taxes. Here's why: Mrs. M. Fleming, corresponding. Pete Larson Injured Pete Larson had the misfor tune to have his face badly cut and bruised last week when an alder tree he was falling fell over some brush and the butt flew up and hit him. He was taken to the doctor, where sever- al stitches were necessary to close the wounds. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Tucker and family of Bellingham w e r e week-end visitors at the H. V. Tucker home. Word from Mrs. Angentte Tur- ner tnee Baldwin)-and son Jerry was that they had arrived in Honolulu via Transoceanic Air. lines. They are on their way to join Mr. Turner, who is stationed in Tokyo. Mrs. Alen White and two chil- dren, Sandra and Dale of Seattle, are ,~i~ing at the Pete Larson home.'~lso visiting with the Lar. sons on Saturday were Einar Wicklof and children of Everett, and Sunday visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Emil Sparring of Marysville. Dorothy Ann Robinson, daugh: ter of Mr. and Mrs. Walt Robin- son of Swede Heaven, is em- ployed at the Arlington hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Avery Wiggins of Walla Walla were last week vis- itors at the Fred Tait home. Av- ery is employed with the State Patrol in that city. Mrs. Klement Breaks Arm Mrs. Mae Klement, had the mis- fortune to break her arm near the elbow when she slipped, and fell while visiting at the Bertels home. M~s. Gladys Trayler and son Dale were neighborhood visitors one day last week. Bill Deeter is erecting a large swimming pool at his home at Squire Creek. The forms are all in and ready for the pouring of the cement. Mr .and Mrs. Ules Parris, chil- dren of Grays Harbor, were in Concrete is moderate in first cost yet can be designed accurately for any axle load--and will keep its load- carrying capacity for life. It costs less to maintain, as proved by average costs of 28 State Highway Depart- ments that have reported maintenance by type of sur- face. It lasts much longer, as shown in studies reported by the Highway Research Board. Moderate first cost low maintenance cost -- long life ffi /ow cmntm/cost. CEMENT ASSOCIATION 9Q3 Seaboard Bldg., Seattle 1, Wash. A national organization to improve and extend the uses of portland cement and concrete . . . through scientific research and engineering field work from date of last publication, June 25, 1953. Witness my hand and official seal this llth day of June, 1953. CHAS. J, BARTHOLET, State Supervisor of Water Resources. Date of first pub., June 18, 1953. Date of last pub., June 25, 1953. the vicinity on Sunday looking after their property at Squire Creek. Mr. and Mrs. Don Ashe left J Saturday for the Navy base att Alameda, Calif., after a weeks1 visit with Don's parents, Mr. andI Mrs. Gerald Ashe of Squire Creek. !;;!1 I ! ~11111 Ill~.11 ~ Illl t~llll~l ~i l~l 9 WINKES HARDWARE Phone 643 Arlington Cicero-Tra/ton Mrs. Iver Engstrom .Phone 301J4 Mrs. Harold Ottem has been about the busiest person in the neighborhood. A week ago her sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Markwood from Yakima, spent the week-end at the Ottem home. On that Sunday she enter- tained with a dinner for them, her sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Iver Iverson, a brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dux and her son and family, the Ed Ot- terns. Another sister and hus. band, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Reiten- our, were guests for the past week. Last Sunday found the Ot- terns gathered for dinner in ob- servance of Father's Day. During her spare (?) time Mrs. Ottem has been cooking for a silo-fill- ing crew. Sunday guests at the Alvin A1- exanders were Mrs. Alexander's nephew and family, Mr. and Mrs, Charles Forsman, Karen and Carol Leigh from Seattle and Mr. and Mrs. George Culmback from Everett. Mrs. Southern enjoyed a visit Sunday with her sister, Addle Montgomery, from Snohomish and her niece and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Birdain from Everett. GRANDSON FOR SUNDAY SCHOOL DR. O. G. KESLING PARTY TUESDAY A telegram from Massachu- The Methodist setts Saturday night, informed will have their Dr. O. G. Kesling that he has a Tuesday, June 30, grandson, a son being born that the church basement, day to his daughter, Mrs. Charles time the losing side O. Jackson t Marjorie). Mrs. Vir- tain the winners. ginia McGhie, another daughter of Dr. Kesling, and her two bridge, Mass. daughters are visiting at the The Jacksons Jackson home in Lynnfield, Mass. daughters, the new Mr. Jackson is the freshman the Keslings' first crew coach at M. I. T., in Cam. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Thorsen from Seattle joined the Homer Thor- sens for a Father's Day dinner at the John Toftagers in Bryant. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond (Bud) Smith, Kathleen and Colleen from Imlay, Nevada, left Monday following a week's visit with the L. R. Palmers. Bud, who attend- ed high school here, enjoyed many visits with his friends while here. Mr. and Mrs. Ivar Engstrom and family joined the Oscar Engstroms and Mrs. Ida Lund at a Father's Day dinner at the Clarence Engstroms in Everett. Carl Engstrom returned with them for a week's visit with his cqusin Jimmie. , ....... Mr. and Mrs. Don Prather and l~memNA J~I"ICK sty~ son Ross from Seattle called on ~, m~ Jn .,~,. t ~,, ~ the Con Giebels and the Joe La- width, AAAAA to mies last Wednesday. 9.95 And 10.95 Multi Stitched and Underly patterns. Sizes for all the family. $4.95 To $14.95 All America is getting into cowboy boots l Just try them on . . . and you'll quickly see why these sturdy, comfortable Acme Cowboy Boots ore so popular for playtime/ New =e/ection of distinctive Western designs jn rich, glowing colors. Styles for the entire family. Everett Everett 2812 Colby, Next one answer... -2 ,4 Fleet operators, farmers, independent truckers--truck users buy more Chevrolets than any other make. There can be only one for that: Chevrolet truck offer more of'what you want. As the official registration figures keep roll- ing in, they keep telling the same positive story about truck popularity and truck value: Again in 1953, for the twelfth straight pro- duction year, truck buyers show a clear-cut and decisive preference for Chevrolet trucks. If you're a truck user, this fact is mighty important to you. Why? Well, as trucks are built and bought for reason--to do a job. So isn't it that since Chevrolet trucks outsell they must do a better job at T'pat's why it will pay you to see us before you buy your next MORE CHEVROLET TRUCKS IN USE THAN ANY OTHER PHONE 871 - ARLINGTON, WASH.