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The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
October 26, 1961     The Arlington Times
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October 26, 1961

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0 ,; " " JMI I XXIII., N(). 7. P Arlington,, ast., Thursday,. Oct. 26, 1961. ABOV n L1 ar 1 tenor To , the Llbraman s counter whmh faces |the E are views of the ew "br y "~ " -- p . " . "..' , " | entrance door, and from which every sector of the Liorary is VlmOle. .The second picture shows the main Library reading room. ~ is the_Children's section, Stowe ]Tuberculin Tests]Lions Hear : I{" ! " ] About Cml'" Defense etire To Be Given Mary -qt we who hasI Iv o o I Walter Hunt, co-ordinator of ~ ~anager of~'th'e Arlington [ ]1o ~. oemors I volunteer activities, Snohomish Lln~, | ,-~- xT ..... *,~r 7th under lCounty Civil Defense, showed Jrt ~"quor Store, announces[ o..~::..,:'h~='-'~-~~ ,ruh~reulosis[a motion picture at the Arling- .~ :~e Will retire voluntarily[~"~.u.''~'~v o'2~.'~.~...~'~--bo-unt" |ton Lions Club Monday night, ~.'ne Positron as of October [ in oo oneration with the [ same deahng with nuclear fall- :i~' - I ~. ~ " ~- ........... nt I out, and its effects and indi- county l-lealtn uepa*t*n~ , . . ' . ~1~. o, I .............. iv ]catmg the necesmty of family It [' ~towe, who succeededliilgn bcnool bemors wm ue g " [ ~holterq ~i C ........ ~' " ~Sba en the tubercuhn tea. !~itlaSband, the late Earl[ The test will be given by l Mr. Hunt also left a number ~F(~Lquor store manager, I Mrs Helen Scales, public |of pamphlets on shelter con- ~'~ ;2al: ~OSltlOn ior me }health nurse, and will be given ]struction. :~ger ~or [~'i~lvlf'--~-t.ewe was] county-wide" to High School[ He informed the club mem- :~ her.~ ~ ~ ' ~". Y - .~'-2 ! Seniors I bers that volunteers are being , or Irom AU ust IUDD ')~h(a~ .... g t The iest is simple, and con-[trained for various Civil De- '~',~ 8t~':" . ! slats of nutting some clear fluid [ fense tasks He stated that the ,,we llas civil service " ~ . " :~: I~u~t' ~ ........ ]called tubercuhn between lay-l federal government is partlci- )~-re~irta~es t~na~tlsne ~o[ers of the skin, usually on the [paring in the C.D. program and '(:.~ ~'~,~or 11-2 t" .............. - I forearm I furnishes the- county with fall- i ta I The nurse will examine the [ out detection equipment ac- ~(~l~he ~:.," ..... .o~Y. ...... .~!skin where the test has been I cording to the number of train- l".her s'~,'Jl pro~amy remain[ made from 2 to 4 days later|ees capable of handling such. I~.~sor is names. [ When the doctor or nurse has [ equipment. Members of the ~[]} ~ Ichecked the" size, shape and|Arlington Fire Department, he mark the student w l J. elnecke I color of the .... [ said, ere receiving such train- ~._ I will be told whether the tes~ I ing " ts omt~ve or negative ~:]h~'~U[laWSt [" P "" " " "'v [ He also stated that there is ~l~a~~ "~ ] Should the test proye .posl.u e, [ a fairly complete setup in :;~'a (FHTNCl---Partlei-!it does not neeessaruy, muleam[county.wide communicaUons. ~i~t~Xercise "Warm-Up",[ that the person has tu~er.culos-I He indicated that there is a ~,paval-marine amphib- I is, according to authoriues on |growing awareness of the need ~h~tion in the Okinawa [ the subject, but only that germs [ f~or mor~e attention to Civil De- ~v.[~'~e serving aboard thelhave entered the bouy a} one|fense and the shelter program. h ROUte 1: East Stan:[doing any damage. However, a[a tepped-up program "in the ~'~.6~2" I chest x-ray should be made to | counties. :~th~"l~nial, a unit of the[ be sure--it can show ~vnetner . I~o~eet, is one of the [ or not any harm has been done.[~ ,, ao o :~[~eX'e~Pnents participating[ , o--------- [aur/s Air oervlce v ."ase with units of the * . , '~'~!'~based Third MarinelChange In Delivery I Budds Hn _a_oar__ _ , Servme at P.O. [ A new 8-unit airplane hangar [ L]2~,~i~ .......... D^.._rtmentl was completed the first of thiSl lne l~OSt UIIlCe t~p~ i ...... , -- " ' has announced that City Deliv-[ weeK. ~or _me ~r~{Sng?o~rpmne[ Ias..:!remens . Hal- cry Service has been extended],}.h~t ~un~lding ~vas con:] .~uueraoebat., uct. to the following areas ~irstlvl "- ...... ~" ..... C^ | xnt Gra " " ish structea ~y the ~c~mu u., nge Hall Street, east from Stfllaguam: . . Pr~izes. Ave., Hamlin Ave., South Stfl-[ spec~a!mts )n pletioannd corru ] ,._ ~ eet gatea iron couauuc u~ laguammh Ave. to Maple Str , s v- _ r~lendar ~ Save -- ............... ~,,e to[ Mr. Burr, owner of the .er I a for annual ~ortn ~lllaguaHll~:t s,~v . _~ Smor- ~,..:.~ c .... ~ ~..n oll of High [ ice company, states that he has I ~t Arlington Lu- ~u no~ ........ [ plans for three more such [ rch. Due to ihis extension and[hangars, ann expects to get me | the ch n es in er &SEngar [ 1:30 a m Will some me pres n p [ , c - an Americ" receive their mail earlier andI has_ been contra tedn fotr b~/ an Le wners accord g o " some will receive their mail la- plane o , '/ ter This change will become Itiurt.. , ..... / " ~ The hangar ~s jqst west or me, 8murday nigh! effective Monday, October. 30, -,- ..... *,~,'g is in the old gllvana Good 1961, states Postmaster l~ooert a.uv,. .......... Meier. Arlington's new Library build- ing was officially opened to the public last Saturday after- noon, when over 200 citizens at- tended and signed the register, and witnessed the brief cere- mony, inspected the Library fa- cilities and enjoyed refresh- ments served by members of the Arlington and Arlington Heights Home Demonstration Clubs in Kesling Hall. J. C. Carpenter, master of cer- emonies, briefly sketched the history and financing of the building, and presented mem- bers of the old Library Assort. ation, and present board mem- bers, who in turn introduced State and County Library offi- cials. He also introduced Archi. tect Ivan Meyers, General Con- tractor Vern Pickett, shelving contractor, Bernard Peterson. The ceremony was brought to a close with the presentation of the keys to the building by Mayor Woodrow Willey, to Chairman of the Board, Mrs. H. G. Foster, who in turn present- ed Mrs. L. C. Palmer, who was for many years 'the president of the Library Association. Mrs. Palmer cut the ribbon, and the Library was declared open for service. Memorials i Attention was directed to the bronze plaque, which appears on the outer wall, at the Library entrance, "In Memory of Dr. and Mrs. W. F. Oliver," they having been the donors of thei original gift which formed the: nucleus of the funds used in construction of the building; also the lettering designating "Kesling Hall," the latter fac- ing on McLeod avenue. This is a memorial to the late Dr. O. G. Kesling, the gift from the Kes- ling family being used to com- plete the auditorium. Introduced were the two daughters of Dr. Kesling, Mrs. Paul Shew of Everett, and Mrs. Marjorie Jackson, of Arlington. i Former Library Association :trustees who were presented were Mrs. Martha Sessoms and Mrs. Willow Healy. Library Board member and treasurer Mrs J. P. Mathews in- troduced State Librarian Miss Maryann Reynolds, and other State Library officials: Miss Dorothy Coulter, Miss Dorothy Doyle, field consultants; Miss Mildred Hill, State reference librarian; Miss Josephine Par- dee, director of north central regional library, Wenatchee. Board member Curt Hammer introduced County Library of- ficials Emily C. Wilson, county ,librarian; Mrs. Gertrude Eich- elsdoerfer, formerly assistant librarian, county staff; Mrs. Giadys Barnes, county staff; Miss Nelda Corbin, assistant Librarian; Miss Dorothy Lar- son, supervisor of bookmobile Miss Mac Schoenrock, bookmo- bile librarian; Miss Beth Law- ton, children's librarian; Ed. Jones, chairman of the County Library board He also presented Mrs. Foster with a handsome bouquet, which was the gift from those who constructed the building: Architect Ivan Meyers, General Contractor Vern Pickett, Shelv- ing Bernard Peterson, and Painting, Burke Heaton, Land- scaping, Harry Sargent. Mrs. Foster responded with thanksand a welcome for the guests and said the building project, with its many prob- lems, proved to be a wonderful experience. Board member Mrs. Otis Allen extended an invitation to the public to inspect the Library fa- cilities and to join in the coffee hour in Kesling hall. Mayor Woodrow Willey, who presented the keys to Mrs. Fos- ter, expressed appreciation of the public support of the Li- brary project by their voting of the $6,000.00 bond issue. Mrs. Palmer, on cutting the ribbon, stated that she recalled the day shortly after the forma- tion o]~ i'the Arlington Library Association, when she as a newcomer to Arlington, was in- vited by Mrs. W. G. Letson to attend a meeting of the Asso- ciation. She said that at that time she decided this was an (Continued on Page 6) The PTA buzz sessions, held Millard Lord's high school Monday night el this week at session., devoted considerable 8, in the Lincoln multi-purpose time tea l~brary problems, arid ;room, were declared'a success to credi{~xi~luirements for grad.- by program Chairman Pete nation, also some of the collbge Newell, who plans to repeat entrance requirements, particu- this type of meeting later, larly as related to foreign The parents and teachers met languages Principal John Dan- in separate rooms for sessions ubio, in answer to a query on in four grade levels: Primary, driver training, explained that intermediate, junior high and it is Offered to 22-24 students high school. Discussion leaders each semester, or about 45 a were Miss Doris Marsh for the year. Mostly girls seek this primary group; Mrs. Eva Fris- course, he said He added that sell, intermediate; Mr. Tom Da- (Continued" on Page 6) vidson, junior high, and Mr. --- Millard Lord, high school ..... o- __ ,t | Mr. Newell reported an cape- ,OUgo Wesuano cially lively discussion in Tom a / " #,, Davidson's junior high grou~, ,~~ I:' ~ ~ " where high interest was brou~fi{~ ..... "~"*"',~* ~" "~'~ , ~. O to hght by questions on posm- ~t~.~ ~m~ae bility of night classes in for- ~,~,,~,au,~o a#~,a,~a,,~,,~ eign language and typing; also "The United States," said on a change in the school Congressman Jack Westland, "is nours in junior high and high[the strongest nation tn the school to 8:00 a.m.-2:30 p.m.,[world today, and in any dis- from the present 9:00-3:30. Dis-~cussion of ~he Berlin situation, cussions pointed out that if[ is dealing from a position of the new hours were adopted,[strength, not weakness." He non-acaaemic subjects could ]was talkimt to" members of the be taken after 2:30, a full school ] Arlington "~,namber of Corn- day thus remaining open for[merce at the Monday noon academic work. It was also[meeting. brought out that fewer buses[ The C0naressman described would be required, since most [ ~om,~ ,~:~:~" ........ t ~he dis- of the carriers could make two[ ~osa'l ~,.~'*~.~"~"'~-,~,~-i~od 'mn eca m a ds W l is wou 'd stil" be .- Y aen s [ clear submarine and gave some -i .... "~ n }he ~:~u-~:~o [ indication of its terrible de- ,o, % uy2? on on night/structive power. One such sub- tyv n.g c a pes, the answer was/marine, he said, can deliver t,aat mere is a~ooa possl.~ilitY~as much explosive force as all ma~ SUCh comu oe scneome~ the bombs dronped by both if the demand" warrants the ....... redes in the second world war.. class., AlSO a.lseussea was a He Said there are several of parent s .quesuon on .Ieasividty these craft roamir~g the oceans or .o~x,erlng. ~ore~gn languages today and more under con- in jumor mgn .... - ........ ~,--. _ structio~. He said he had via- __ ited missile bases in various ];veot''t" ' countries throughout the world, a~a o t~,m~ nd a a , ls0 the numerous air bas- A..-$'---- |.jr L|__ es, with planes equipped and ~'~M~;MI~Ii last N~ ready to fly, and said that he n* t~ ~r~ ~as sure the Rurssians know Blg o enm ray that should they attack the U.S. "" , ~ ~" ~ it would be impossible to knock Wasnington's newest and out all our retaliatory ability most modern public livestockand that which remained would market, which is located just be sufficient to destroy the ag- two miles south of Smokey gressor. Point, on old highway 99, look- Mr wo~t~und ~aid that while ed like the Chicago stock yards thor~" ",~'-h"~- -differences of Tuesday this week, when the "-: ...... " .... opinion In congress on certain first sale was staged, and park- issues when the nresident ing space on the adjacent acre- udont~ u nr"ngrarn in fo'reBzn re. age was. completely filled up by lations---'~-- -both*'--~" ......... political p~arties" sales time, and parked cars will back him fully. were backed up on both sides He gaid that he was glad of the old .highway for a mile ~ha--t Pr'es~den'-t--Kennedy -had on either sine According to Manager T. Bay ~2~e2tm~72gleY o~ ~PP~an the prices were good, top being to the U.N. He said that he re- for a truckload of 16 fat steers gretted the announcement had ranging from .2310 to .2370. not come in time to forestall Total animals consigned for a statement by Mr Stevenson, sale was around 700 cattle, 50 our U.N. repr'esent'ative, indi- sheep and 75 hogs rating that Red China's admis- The sales pavilion was crowd, sion was inevitable. ed to capacity during the early Answering the question as to part of the sale and bidding whether the people should was brisk, build fallout shelters, the Con- Auctioneer was Ted Bay, and gressman said that in case of N. E. Dalrymple office manag- nuclear war the shelter is nec- er. A well trained crew operat- cssary. He said, however, that ed in the sales pavilion, and pa- he felt this is a matter that is per work by experienced office up to the oeoole, that he didn t help speeded transactions, think the -government could fi- Another sale of considerable nance the building of private interest, will be the Calf and shelters. Feeder sale to be staged on Sat- He also said was his urday, Nov. 4, at 12 noon. This opinion that both the East and sale is put on by the Skagit, West are so familiar with the Snohomish and Whatcom Cat- terrible destruction that would tlemen s Association. It is ex- follow, that h~ feels there will pected 500 head :er more of beef be no nuclear war. He said that cattle. Holsteins and cross- Plans to acquire a new post office in Arlington, Washing- ton, were announced Monday by Postmaster General J. Edward Day, according to word received here by Postmaster Robert Mei- er on Wednesday morning The building in Arlington will be located on the North- west corner of First street and McLeod avenue The Depart- ment holds an assignable option on this site. Preliminary plans call for 1,814 square feet of floor space, with an ar~a of 4,- 232 square feet for parking and movement of postal vehicles. When completed, it will re- place the present inadequate fa- cility on the east side of Olym- pic avenue between First and Second streets. Plans and specifications for the new building, as well as bid. ding forms and other pertinent data, will be made available to prospective bidders at an early date, at which time the Post Office Department will adver. tise for bids. The site option will be trans- ferred to the successful bidder who will purchase the land, con- struct the building and lease it to the Department on a long term basis. O Thos. Almli Kil!ed in Woods Th mas A hill, 73, of 410 So. Olympic Avenue, Wa~ kill- ed in a logging accident in the Woods on the Burn Hill some time Tuesday afternoon. The accident was discovered when a son, Walter, went to the woods to Investigate when his father failed to ap- pear at dinner time. Mr. AImH wm~ working alone at the time. He k~ survived by i:our .~)ns, Ed., 210 So. McLcod, Walter, 329 So. Olympic, Oscar, Marysville, and Tom, Jr., Ev- erett, and two daughters, Mr~ Iver Drivstuen, l~ 1, Arling- ton, and Mrs. Chas. Major, Stanwood; 15 grundchildren and 7 great grandchildren. Mrs. Almll pa~sed away in April, 1959. Funeral servi~ will be at our Savior's Lutheran Church, Arlington, Saturday at 2 p. m., the l~,ev. To!lefson officiating. Addressing a sizeable group, about half Kiwanians and half visitors (D), at this week's Tuesday noon luncheon, was United States Senator Henry M. Jackson, who honored the club with a stop here while making a series of appearances in the county. His appearance was arranged for through the com- bined efforts of Precinct Com- mitteeman Dave Helms and Ki- wanis program chairman, J. Boyd Ellis. The Senator's address dealt principally with the Russian threat to the security of free people throughout the world. "Khrushchev and Russia, with a show of military, economic and political pow- er," said Senator Jackson, "'are seeking to intimidate, threat and blackmail the people of the free world~ "The Russians," said the Sen- ator, "seek to excel in the edu- cational field, and the people are really putting forth a tre- mendous effort to succeed in this. They boast too, that they will have the highest standard !of living in the world by 1980. We must struggle hard to keep up in the race," he said, "and it seems too bad that our bet- terment must come in this way, but we will emerge a bet- ter nation because of Russian talk some more, that's part of their program, he added. While they talk they prepare An ex- ample of this, said the Senator, was their talks on banning nu- i clear testing, during which they prepared for the tests they are now making. Senator Jctckson d~ the Russians" opinioa of Americans: He a~id, are of the opinion we are soft, we're rich, we've got it made and want to retire and sit this one out. But." he added, "Russia ls wrong, we can become lean and hard. fit to compete, and we can succeed in the struggle for freedom." In answer to a query on dis- armament, the Senator expres- sed no confidence in agree- ments with Russia. "Agree- ments with the Soviets are merd scraps of paper," he said, "and this has been proven time after time" He added, "I would recommend such only when there are ironclad provisions for mutual inspection, and for enforcement. In other words," he said, "the agreement must be rascal proof." On the matter of bomb shel- ters and fallout shelters he voiced the opinion that fallout shelters, where a part of the home, in a regularly used room, competition." are all right, and probably He emphasized that we are should be encouraged. But bomb now in a real war, though shelters are useless, in his opin- termed "the cold war." Besides ion. He stated that there would their strength in the political, : not be time for a large group economic and military fields, of people to enter one. He felt the Reds are waging psycho- that in this matter, Americans logical warfare, said Sen. Jack- can set an example of sensihle son. And part of their battle is action, a course which will ira- talk. They'll talk, talk, an~ press other free people~ Young|Hun' ier Perishes In Mountait Storm Having strayed from his about 4 o clock in the afternoon, hunting companions and lost and finding the other two had his way, to be overtaken by a not returned; went back into the woods in search, and fired sic- heavy snowstorm, a Seattle nal shots to attract and direct youth. Timothy Williams, about 15, fell exhausted in the snow and perished some time Sun- day night. His body was found Monday afternoon by a search- ing party in the Segelson Pass area, in the Lamson Ridge re- gion, in the Darrington district the missing companions. Under direction of Dale High U. S. Forest ranger at Darring- ton, a search party was organ- ized Monday. McDonald made his way out Monday about 1 p.m. having followed down Deer Creek. (Segelson creek will be in Arlington of the Mt. Baker National For- and a branch of Deer Creek ~nete~ ~. 21~3t~m~ est. He, had wandered toga head in Segelson pass, flowing & Gunderson, st~nwood. point a short distance from a in opposite directions from the a ~~ logging area, from which he pass). He was suffering from Approaches To could have made his way out frost bite and exposure. by road. Williams was found by Matt BeRebuilt Williams, son of Bill Williams, Englert about 3:30. Englert 623 NW. 85th St., Seattle, had was with Art Ryals, Jim Met. Olympia--October 17 the gone into the woods with ritt, Emil and Keith F'egerberg, Washington State Highway George Englert, of Route 3, Carey Lewis, John Fowler. The Commission awarded a $48,- Arlington, and Keith returned to Darrington 147.00 contract to troy Con- also of Seattle, on Sunday about 7:30 Monday. The body struction Company, of Belling- morning, the latter a brother-was taken to Weller & Solie ham, for reconstructing the in-law of Englert. " Funeral Home, Arlington. timber bridge approaches According to the account over given by Englert, they had cited ]~'~.,,, ~f~],~,,,~.o,.~&,*~_ the Stillaguamish River on state highway No. 1-h. a deer, and had separated, after/t-~| ~,,|~OOM|~ll Work on the project will be- which Williams and McDonald ~_! .. ~I' ~ gin in about three weeks and failed to meet at the rendezvous I~Jec~on ~[OV. ~ will be completed within 85 poin~u~,~ ,,,~ ..... a ,^ h .... In a special session of the working days. ~-~' ....................... o " c~ty c uncll, held last Thursday night, the city council adopted H _ an ordinance setting Nov. 28 as .||~,~__ "q~||E | L~n "~ the date for the election to de- _ m. m~ termlne whether or not Arling- A|da N dy C "'- too will advance from fourth ee I i to third class status. = mm my m A petition bearing the names ue. y evening, October 31, children suffer|n~, from malnu- of~ 148 registered voters had ' r "~" - t previously been filed with the some of 50 of Arlington s child- t ition. Assisted governmen s ..... match the ld re at city clerk, asmng ~or the elec ren will be among more than a" ceived least .. " ~lOn 2,500,000 American boys .and two and a half times,'Mrs. Mc- girls who will devote -their l(inni~ ~rnnhu~d Polls will be open at the Li. Halloween's fun to have the --'~'f"~'; ~.'~'~'"~'~:~7." ~ ..... brary building from 8 a.m. until .~ ~er me couecuon, rne ITICK 8 n m on that date lives of other children in more or Treaters and their escorts To "~ua]if~ f~ "~h~.a ~ than lO0 countries aided by w" ' "* ~ ............. fll meet at the Congregatmnal status a cit,, m,,~ ho,,,~ .... UNICEF,children,s Fund.the United Nations Church for a Hall, owe'en .party ulation of a~ least~ 1~5~ I~e~I~l~. at.wmcn, t~me their 'treats[" o~ Arlington's population is given Under the sponsorship of the coins Will De countea. Mrs. officially as 2,050 Methodist and Congregational Dale Steckelberg will be in ,, ~_~ Churches, they will meet at the charge of a games session A F$~RM-CITY WFA~ Congregational Church at 7:00 movie entitled "A Gift to Grow Kiwanians are reminded by p. m. where they will receive on" depicting UNICEF projects Maurice McClellan, that he has stickers or tags and cartons, m a remote viuage in ~aexlco tickets available for the "Farm. They are urged to come in will be shown to the children City Week luncheon and pro- Hallowe'en attire., followed by refreshments serv- gram Slated for Nov. 7th. He "All participants in the pro. ed by the ladies of the Meth- advises members to invited a gram will have proper identifi- odist and Congregational farmer to the affair, and ob- cation," Mrs. M. A McKinnie, Churches. The children will be rain the guest ticket from him. chairman of the UNICEF corn- ready to leave for home by 8:30 The program will, feature the mittee said "Only children P.m. film, 'The Farmer s Dilemma." bearing the UNICEF symbol are authorized to collect con- ~ tributions to the Fund" Those who desire to write a check for UNICEF may make it OUt tO NEW CAR ? The United States Committee for UNICEF. Chlldrett are to be brought to the church at 7:.00 where they will be assigned ~o an adult , This for driver, They will go in small groups to an assigned area so LOW O08T AUTO LOAN that householders will not be solicited more than once. At the same time, over 11,000 other The difference i ,in YOUR favor communities will hold a sim- ilar program, sponsored nation, when you finance the pur~ase " ally by the U. S. Committee for of a new or late.mcxlal used car j~lllll UNICEF. Last year the small coins collected Trick or Treat- with ,an auto loan from us. The ~m~ ing for the Children's Fund totalled $1,750,000. cost is LOW. The terms are ~- [~ "This figure gets all its Ulltl~ heartwarming, gratifying mean- ranged to suit YOUR convenl. ing when it is translated into ence. The service is FAST and terms of UNICEF aid," Mrs. fl~hi McKinnie said. "A single pen. friendly. Come in soon and s~ ]~ ny can means the vaccine to protect a child from TB, a nickel whert we mecml can supply penicillin to cure a child of yaws, a crippling, highly contagious tropical dis- ease. A dime can buy enough DDT to protect a child from malaria for nearly a year, and ' " a quarter can mean the anti- The Citizens State ank biotics to have a child from the blindness of trachoma." I BANKING HOURS For $1.00, UNICEF can ship Monday th~ Thursday 10.8. Frid~ 10-$ and 4-6 enough dried skim milk for 500 glasses to areas where it is most YOUR HOME BANK SINCE 1907 -- MEMBER FDIE aeeded. A dollar also