Newspaper Archive of
The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
September 3, 1953     The Arlington Times
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September 3, 1953

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(PAGE TWO ILl TtIE ARLINGTON TIMES, ARLINGTON, WASttINGTON, THURSDAY, SEPT. 3, 1953. ,4-H Girls Win Penney Contest --Three 4.H girls showed their ability as seamstresses when they won the sewing contest sponsored by J. C. Penney stores in Everett, Snohomish and Ar- 3ington. Winners were: Marianne Wells Marysville; Margaret Haselton Snohomish; and Margaret Man. ken, Edmonds. They will get an expense-free trip to the 4-H Club camp at Washington State Col- lege in Pullman next June. The contest was judged on the basis of selection of fabric, work- manship, design, coordination of fabrics and colors and versatility. ] The outfit had to be composed ofi four pieces, l Miss Wells' cotton crepe outfit! was for bedtime wear. It consist-[ eel of robe, pajamas, slippers and[ headband. A sports outfit won[ Miss Haselton honors. In sail-I cloth she made a dress, shorts, short skirt and blouse--especial- ly designed for wear on the ten- nis court. For wear Miss Monken made a cordu- roy outfit with skirt, weskit, jack- et and blouse. The girls have all been enrolled four years. The outfits were judged by the Snohomish County extension office. Use '"rimes" classltled ads -- effective salesmen. ml Dr. W. Glen Bitter OPTOMETRIST 310 Olympic Arlington, Wash. - HOURS - Phone 9:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. 3131 CLOSED TUESDAYS Schedule M. E. CHURCH RECREATION ROOM . Competition open to all juniors of the community, and members of the hostess club only. DECORATIVE DIVISION---Competition in 2 groups and judged sep- arately: Section 1---Novice GrouI>--Any member who has never won a blue ribbon in a show. Section 2---Amateur Grout>--Any member who has never won Sweepstakes. Class A--Arrangement for mantel or buffet, depicting theme of show. Class B--Centennial arrangement using old fashioned container (free standing). Class C--Arlington's 50th Anniversary tea table arrangement, monochromatic in yellow. Class IN-One kind of flowers with any foliage (no accessories) for informal luncheon. Class E---Arrangement for hall table--autumn foliage predominat- ing. Class F--All green arr'angement--no accessories. Class G--White flowers in white, crystal or silver, fol!age and centers subordinate. Class H--Arrangement for a patio supper. Class I--Arrangement illustrating a song or poem. Title must be displayed. Class J--Arrangement using weathered wood and any material. Class K---Arrangement of dried material. Class L--Arrangement of flowers, fruit or vegetables for informal harvest dinner. Class M--Arrangement with a figurine predominating (not a fig- urine holder). Class N--Exhibitor's Choice. Section 3---Advanced Group--Former Sweepstakes winners are invited to enter 6 arrangements of their choice (.need not be on this schedule). Will not be judged. JUNIOR DiVISION---Competition in 2 groups---Cash awards. Section 1---Juniors under 12 years Of age. Section 2---Juniors over 12 years of age. Class A--Horticultural Specimens (see Schedule). Class B--Figure made from one or more vegetables (print its name on 2x3 inch card). Class---Figure carved from one vegetable (print its name on 2x3! card). Class D---Arrangement of flowers and foliage. HORTICULTURAL DIVISION-- Section A---CHRYSANTHEMUMS--Foliage must be left on. Class 1--Early English---3 blooms of a kind disbudded, stems 12" or over. a. White, b. Pink, c. Bronze, d. Lavender e. Red, f. Yellow. Class 2--Singles--1 spray. Class 3---Buttons---1 spray. Class 4---Collection--1 each 6 or more varieties. Section B---DAHLIAS--Buds showing color count as flowers, stems in proportion. Class 1--Large Decorative---over 8"--I bloom any color, dis- budded. Class 2---Large Cactus or Semi-cactus--1 bloom any color, dis- Class 3--Pompom~flowers not over 2"--3 blooms same color not disbudded. budded. Class 4--Miniature--flowers 4" or under--3 blooms I varlet and color. Class 5--Ba~l--flowers 4" or more--1 bloom, disbudded. Section C--GLADIOLUS---I spike in good proportion, all blooms left on. Class 1--Large--floret over 4"--any color. Class 2--Medium---floret over 3"--any color. Class 3--Small--floret under 3"--any color. Class 4--Collection--1 spike each of 6 or more colors or varie- ties. Section D--TUBEROUS BEGONIAS--Do not remove side blooms. Class 1--Any type and color. Class 2--Best potted plant---any color in undecorated pot. Class 3--Collection---3 or more varieties or colors. Section E---ROSES--Good foliage and sturdy stems. Class 1--Hybrid Teas and Perpetuals--1 bloom disbudded. Class 2--Polyanthus and Floribundas--1 spray. Class 3---Collection---3 or more varieties or colors. Section F--ANNUALS AND BIENNIALS Class 1--Asters--3 blooms same color, leave on foliage, a. Cregol b. Sunshine, c. Single, d. Any other. Class 2--Marigolds--3 blooms Large, 6 stems Small. a. African b. French, c. Dwarf, d. Miniature. Class 3--Zinnias--3 blooms Large, 6 stems Small. a. Tall double, , b. Fantasy, c. Smaller types. Class 4---Petunias--a. Double or ruffled, 1 spraya; b. Single, 1 spray. Class 5.--Any other meritorious bloom not listed---size and kind determines number. Section G--PERENNIALS AND MISCELLANEOUS. Class 1--Phlox--3 stalks same ~ariety and color. Class 2--Hydrangea--3 stems same variety and color. Class 3--Lilies--J: stalk a. Rubrum, b. Tiger, c. Gold Banded, d. Any other. Class 4---Michaelmas Daisy----3 sprays same color and variety. Class 5--Golden Rod--3 sprays. Class 6---Helenium--3 sprays. Class 7--Japanese Anemone--3 sprays. Class 8--Carnations---disbudded. a. 3 blooms same color, b. Col- lection 6 or more blooms any color or variety, i Class 9--Fuchsias--a. Best potted plant, b. 1 spray each of 3 or more varieties. Class 10--Any meritorious bloom not listed, 3 blooms or stems.. Section H--HOUSE PLANTS--must have been in exhibitor's pos- session 3 or more months. Class 1--Foliage. Class 2---Flowering--must be in bloom. Class 3---Cactus or Succulent--1 plant in a pot. Section I---BERRIED or FRUITED TREES or SHRUBS--1 branch be- tween 12 and 36 inches. Section J---Best collection of dried material such as grasses, seed ---------- pods, etc. (no cones) that may be gathered in this locality for dried arrangements (need not be home grown) 9 or more va- rieties or kinds (not arranged). Section K--Any meritorious FRUIT such as Apples, Pears, etc. 6 of 1 variety on plate. Section L--Berries--such as Strawberries, etc.--12 on plate. Section M.--Any meritorious VEGETABLE---1 Large such as Cab- bage; 3 Medium such as Corn and Slicing Cucumbers; 6 such as Beets and Carrots; 12 Small such as Radishes. Section N--NOVELTIES. Section O---EDUCATIoNAL DISPLAYS--notify chairman for space --evereything named. Section P---CONSERVATION DISPLAYS---notify chairman for space ---use printed explanations. At the Arlington Garden Club Show, the out-of-town judges will select the most outstanding arrangement in any division un- der Class C--Arlington's 50th anniversary tea table "arrangement, monochromatic, in yellow. Because ot space limitations, and problems of makeup in get- ting the paper to press, it is often found necessary to omit church notices. We regret this, but be- lieve the necessary announce. ments can be published each week if the following rules are followed: Announcements to contain on- ly: Name of church, address, name of pastor, time of service and sermon subject. All notices to be in Times office by 2 p.m. Tuesdays. Arlington and Lakewood Methodist Churches J. P. Porter, pastor Morning worship at Arlington 11:00, evening worship at Lake. wood 8:00. Sermon: "When Youth Lives in Responsibility to God." Bible study Wednesday 8 p.m. at Lakewood. Thursday 8 p.m. at Arlington. Silvana and Lakewood Parish The Lutheran Free Church O. J. Haukeness, pastor Silvana: Saturday, September 5th---Con. firmants in parsonage 10 a.m. Sunday, Sept. 6th -- Divine worship 11 a.m. Lakewood: Sunday, Sept. 6th--Divine wor- ship 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Silvana.Lakewood Lutheran Parish J. H. Myrwang, pastor Zion Lutheran, Silvana: Sunday, Sept. 6--8:00 p.m.-- Family Night Social Meeting at hall. All invited. First Lutheran. Lakewood: Sunday, Sept. 6---10:30 a.m., Rally Day Services. Sunday School and Congregation meet in Church at the same time.--All parents urgently invited to at- tend. Catholic Church Father James H. Deady, pastor Sunday Massses: Arlington--9 a.m. every Sun- day. Stanwood---~ and 9 a.m. every Sunday. Congregational Church A. D. Brokaw, minister The Sunday morning worship, 11 o'clock. Sermon, "Labor, with Enduring Satisfactions." Fall opening of the Sunday School next Sunday, Sept. 13, 9:45 a.m. Our Savior's Lutheran Church Burke & Newberry Edwin Sandvig, pastor The Ambassador's Quartette from PLC will sing and spe.ak on Saturday at 8:00 p.m. Worship service at 11 a.m. Ser. mon theme: "Praise God In Christ," Luke 17:11-19. Free Methodist Church French and 5th St. !E. B. Seymour, minister Sunday School, 9:45. L. F. Sny- der, supt. Morning Worship 11 a.m. Young People's Meeting 7:45 p.m. Evening Service 8:00 p.m. Go to church Sunday and wor- ship God. All are welcomed. First Baptist Church 102 West Third Street Arlington, Washington L. C. Everett, pastor Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Worsh~ Service 11:00 a.m. Midweek Service Wednesday evening, 7:30 p.m. "Enter into his gates with thanksgiving, and into his courts with p r~se." Ps. 100:4. Christian Science First Church of Christ, Scient- ist, Fourth and Dunham streets. Sunday School 11 a.m. Sunday Service 11 a.m. Wednesday testimonial meet: ing 8 p.m. Reading room, Church edifice, open Monday 2 to 4 p.m. and Wednesday 2 to 4 p.m. and 6:45 to 7:45 p.m., except legal holi- days. The subject of the Lesson-Ser- mon for Sunday, Sept. 6th, is "Man." Golden Text: Genesis 1:26. And God said, Let us make man in our image, after our likeness. Church of Jesus Chnist, of Latter Day Saints Sunday School 10 a.m. at V.F. W. hall. Seventh-Day Adventist Church M. M. Mohr, pastor Sabbath School 9:45; Devotion- al services 11 a.m. Prayer Service Wednesday, at 8:00 p.m. Church located on corner of Burke and Talcott at head of Lincoln bridge. Siso Heights Community Church George Eylander, pastor .Sunday School at 10 a.m. Sunday services at 11 a.m. Eve- ning services at 7 p.m. Free transportation. O NOTICE! Our annual conference in Gos- pel Hall, ,3rd & McLeod, will be this week-end, 5th. 6th and 7th of September, to which all are wel- come. Any having rooms'to rent during our conference, please phone 183J2 or 183J5. 0 Times classl~led ads ge~ re sults Phone 493. W. S. C. Recognizes Outstanding Scholars With Scholarships Washington State College, Pull- man, Sept. 1.--The board of re- gents of the State College of Washington is recognizing and Evergreen Fair Constructive Project The publicity given the Mon- roe area through the riots and wanton destruction of property at the Washington State Reforma- tory will not affect the scheduled opening of the huge Evergreen aiding outstanding scholars of State Fair Sept. 9, 10, 11, 12, 13 at scores of communities of the state Monroe, according to Manager by granting 158 room scholar- Robert H. Follis. The twO institu-, snips, President C.. Clement tions (the fair and the reforma. ~rencn said todayL Ninety girls tory) are about a mile apart and ann b~ Days are in tne nst. [the officials at the penal institu- Each scholarship provides for] tion have worked with Fair offi- free occupancy of a room in the] cials to make the same a big suc. ] college dormitory system for onei cess. Follis pointed out that morei semester, and all are going to~ than 2000 boys and girls in 4-Hi outstanding graduates among the' Clubs and Future Farmer groups[ 264 accredited high schools in the' in high schools will have exhibi-I State of Washington and Alaska.[ tions or will take part in theI All of this group will be withlFair; this will give the peopleI the incoming freshman class, lvisiting the Fair the opportunity] reaching the campus for orienta.lof seeing the constructive efforts tion week, starting Sept. 13. Ac-lthis organization is doing in con- ceptances of the scholarshipsltrast to what happens to our] have been received from all youth when they travel the~ named. A few additional late ac- wrong roffd. ceptances of tendered scholar- ships may increase the list slight- ly later. All scholarships are for the first semester of the college year. They are going to high school va}edictorians and salutatorians with a limited few added in rec. ognition of championship debate prowess or other highly special accomplishments. Ten out of the group so honored are transfering from junior colleges of the state to continue their education a'~ WSC, these being selected for outstanding records by the junior college faculties. Only one on this year's list comes from Alaska. Among the group was Norita C. Tveit, of Arlington. O No. 55279 SUMMONS In the Superior Court of the State of Washington for Snohomlsh County. JOHN T. DALTON, Plaintiff, VS. EDWIN C. PAIOE and MILDRED H. PAIGE, his wife, Defendants. " THE STATE OF 'WASHINGTON TO: EDWIN C. PAIGE and MILDRED H. PAIGE, his wife, defendants. YOU ARE HEREBY SU1VIMONED to appear within sixty days after the date of the first publication of this sum- roans, to wit, within sixty days after the 20th day. of August, 1953, and de- fend the above entitled action in the above entitled court, and serve a copy of your answer upon the und~rsigned attorney for plaintiff, at his office be- low stated; and in case of your fail- ure so to do, Judgment will be ren- dered against you according to the de- mand of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. The object of the action is to recover Judgment against you in the sum of $137.29, plus costs of this action, for services Insofar as it may be satisfied by the sale of your interest in the fol- lowing described real property situate In Snohomlsh County, Washington: The South 101 feet of Lots One and Two, Block One, Hanbury's Sound View Tracts, said property having been heretofore attached herein. ROBERT C. BIBB, Attorney for Plaintiff. Office and Post Office Address: 337 Olympic Avenue Arlington, Washington. Date of Ist pub., Aug. 20, 1953. Date of last pub., Sept. 24. 1953. Supt. P. J. Squire advised Man- ager Follis that he would do all in his power to help out with the Fair and the same close cooperation would exist as here. tofore. The officer~ and directors of the Fair grounds have offered Mr. Squire the facilities of the Fair grounds after the exhibitions are over this fall, for the storage of equipment or for any other purpose which may help the re-! formatory in this emergency. Fol- lis ~tated that it was too bad that WINKES HARDWARE ARLINGTON everyone visiting the Fair could not take time to witness the re- sults of the terrible catastrophe which has taken place at the re. formatory, then see what society does for people in such construc- tive work as the Fair. I am sur~ that seeing this, everyone who has put money and time in an effort to make this great North- west Exhibition possible will be greatly pleased in their efforts. Again the Fair dates are Sept. 9, 10, 11, 12, 13. Make it a point to come ! 0 WSC's summer session recently closed had students enrolled from 38 out of Washington's 39 counties. In Arlington - Phone 1344 KILLOUGH CLEANERS for Hat Blockinff and Cleaninff No. 24094 NOTICE TO In the Superior Court of Washington in and for Snohomlsh. In the Matter of the LIAM BANNISTER, Notice is hereby given signed has been qualified as execu+rlx of the above-named deceased; sons having claims ceased or hls estate are to serve the same in the by law, duly verified, signed or J. P. Mathews Mathews, Jr., her attorne at the address belay same with the Clerk of titled court together with vice. within six months of first publication of thiS all claims not so served and said time will be barred. Executrix. J. P. MATHEWS and MATHEWS, JR., Attorneys trix, 315 Olympic Washington. Date of 1st pub.: Sept. Date of last pub.: Your Toaster No Toastie? Call TROUBLE SHOOTER WINKES HARDWARE PHONE 643 MONROE, WASHINGTON Y Y *Y Y A/ternoon and Evening John Peth & Sons Rodeo Every Afternoon, Big Grandstand Show Every Evening. Thousands of Exhfbits from the West Area of This State!! I This family can tell you why rural Snohomish County is Progress goes whereElectric Power goes - bringing a new standard of living to rural people - The Xavier Bueler family of Rt. 3, Snohomish, has been ,,going for over 30 years. His father was one of the original subscribers to local power line. The Buelers, pictureff above with daughter Cheryle, joy almost every available electrical household and farm appliance as Bueler says, "Service is very good. We just couldn't farm or home life today without electric power." At left, Bueler power drill in his tool shed. Because only electric power brings all these things for so little cost: Electric Lights Electric Washers Electric Dryers Electric Ranges Refrigerators Electric Freezer Television Electric Fencing Appliances Milking Radio Irrigation We are pleased to report The following statistics on expansion and im- provements to our system covering the past ~ twelve-month period: POLES INSTALLE~ ...................... 2448 MILES OF WIRE INSTALLED ............... 647.3 METERS' INSTALLED ......................... 3467 TRANSFoRMERS INSTALLED ................... 1005 See Our Display At The Fair. Evergreen State Fair, Monroe, Sept. 9-13 of Snohomish County