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Marysville Globe
Marysville, Washington
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March 19, 1959     Marysville Globe
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March 19, 1959
 

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i ,,v:ond Section will be started r. 20, for residents in the newly an- of the city. Reg- a 30-gal can in for the D will be onFriday. MarysvLUe is can each week charge of 85, is made for official arc missiles of the public of Boeing made an address Chamber of dinner at the B &bl. ,xous types of with on the is being manu - in Seattle. compared the rein- '- required to launch t e.nemy aircraft get it into attack the can be made of seconds. and in this day second is im- has radar guides the The said prepara- ; insta I1 ! at Paine Field. i various commit- ! jured are! n mcm 00thoorga00i00-i raises ruckus of 00om-up} late at nigl00 ff completed inWenat- Mrs, K. O. Barnes has reason parade, to be glad the night police force ] is on duty to take care of unruly s golfing situations. high school art; A man, injured in an accident t design for the i north of town, was brought to her or further home for treatment. Dr. Barnes by committee was not at home and while Mrs. and C ofC Barnes tried to reach another physician by phone, the "patient" t becarr unruly, being obviously ! intoxicated and anti*social. at Rt. 1 Marys- After being persuaded to leave 31 years sold it he house the man returned. A ' and Mrs. Clar- I neighbor. Don Foxe then sum- Ketchican. i maned Police Officer Bud Balam who took pos- who took the man to the hospital week. Mrs. Curb- i and then to the local jail where in her lhe was held overnight and re- Marysvilie. i leased on haft. State patrol officers investiga- I ted the highway aecident inwhich "|hLututau, i the man' s car was involved near Gins-Ply, north of town. Greater M'ville calls meeting Corporation papers, approved I by the state, have been returned to Greater Marysville, Inc. These I will be presented at a meeting of the organization next Monday i evening at 7:30 in the board room of the school. Each organization in the com- munity is asked to submit a list i of members to officers of Great- er /vlarysville, Inc., with sug- gestions. for committee assign- ments. It is planned to include a i member from each organization i on the various committee.s. Frank Johnson, chairman of the queen contest for 1959's :, Strawberry Festival. has re- i ceived several applications from queen candidates. The contest !will be held earlier this year. it iis said. Any girl in the area between the ages of 16 and 21, i unmarried, aspiring for the queen.ship, may make application to the queen "committee. 00QQe eeO 000 000000 You af the... FIREMEN'$ BALL 00ha'day, March 21st Motors Showroom IA and DUSTY e Starts at 9:00 p.m. 000 000 000 000 BINARD CARTER andl,AIE are new omtm and operators of blarysville Builders Swly, located on the corner of Star. and Grove. Both have had much experience in the lumber business. Large comes from Everett where he has been engaged in the building contracting business. Carter formerly operated a lumber yard in Seattle. The firm will serve contractors and do-it-yourself buikiers with a complete line of hardware, buildingsupglies and lumber. A new innovation in the area will be the uction of pre- fabricated house panelu.  diet. Imvm'al houseplans that may be corrletely constructed with the paras.is, with a iow building cost, A new building is to be constructed to the rear of the present store and plans are to use several new empioyee.s to meet the building demands. Council hears profesfs over advertised 'adult' movies Protestors from the clergy and PTA groups attended city council meeting Monday evening to voice opinions on a movie advertised locally for adult Hewing only. These spokesmen were advised by the council that patronage of the better type of movie would tend to raise standards since the theater must consider the taste of the public ff it is to survive. The council heki that its action would consist of a notification to the theater management of the i opinions heard with request to i choose better type of pictures. Spokesmen were the Rev. Ed McConneil, the Rev. E, dwin Swan- son and Mrs, Vernon Moore. The water and sewer commi reported detailed studies of the Federal grant of $51,000 for sewer construction. The com- mittee recommended that the grant be accepted, even with its attached strings, ff the town's financial arrangemems for the project qualify. In case the Fed- eral money is not madeavaLlable it was pointed out. the sewer project wflllWoc anyway, Councilrnan Wallace T.Rounds as spokesman for the commit- tee, recomnmnded acceptance of an offer from Ha, CoLlier & issac, enjneers, to prepare a comprehensive plan for trunk line storm sewers. TlmworkwLU include surveys, "maps of various schemes for handling the situa- tion, with cost information and recommendations ,on which the council may base its decisions. Cost of this preliminary service is to be $I000, paid when maps are preseed. A letter from te state high- way commission indicated that some aid may be available from that direction in maintenance of Fourth Street. especially if tl!at street becomes part of the b_igh- way system, or ff plans for al- teration of the Fourth St. inlmr- change include expanded use of space on Fourth. A letter from Lawrence Radio of Everett provided information on costs of makinga change-over of the city communications system to a 5 kilocycle channel. The ietter quoted $200 for the five pieces of fire dept. equip- ment (two already comply), and $120 for altering police dept. eqnipmera. A bill of sale was accepted from J. B. Hayes for a water constructed in the Hayes addition i of new homes. Water ala)lications were granted to Elnmr E. AIlen, Arlington Highway; J. B. Hayes, i Hayes Addition; andJ.A.Siegert, Mileview T.rrace. A letter from the state census board suggested anannual censua of Ma rysville.The council decided to wait for the Federal census in 1960. An agr relative to an easemem for maintenance of water line on Weiser property south of Flrst Street was approved for signatures. A letter from the Snchomish County Industrial Bureau asked MarysviLle's reaction to a pro- posal to inchate this area "in a greater Seattle metropolitan area for population purposes. The city's reactionwas expressed Inn teaegram sent by Mayor G. A. Dudley to protest such an in- clusion. The council voted to have in- stalled eight new street lights in the recently annexod area eastof Liberty Street. A re.solution will be drawn by City Attorney Walter Duncan to limit parking to two hour periods along Fifth Street near the post office except where shorter per- lads are now posted. Four girls from the freshmen class of the high school were present to view localovernment in action. One asked about the rrmssy appearance of the south approach to the town. As a re-i suit. council is directing an in-i quiry to the county commis- sioners as to responslbtlity in keeping dikes repaired to pre- vent or correct such a situation. Boat racing enfhusknts mee00 President Harold Barnes of the Greater Marysvi_Lle Racing As- sociation has ca11 a meetin for Friday "(tomorrow) night, March 20. The Log Cabin in Memorial Park has bnenobtained for the eight o'clock meeting that is expected to bring a lar turn out. AU boating enthusiasts of the area are invited to attend. The main order ofbusinesswill be to discuss the formation of a Marysvllie Outboard Club that will embrace aU aspects of this ever-increasing activity. The immediate objective is the pro- rootion of the Ebey Slough Races to he*held in conjunction with the Strawberry Festival. Other ob- jectives include outboard cruis- ing. water safety, help in the im- provement of boat lanchingfaci- lities, moorage projects, channel marking, plus good fellowship and varied assistance to all boat owners. At the last meeting Barnes was elect Commodore, Harry Up- ton vice Commodore, William Ford, secretary and Bob Buulm, treasurer. Directors will be el- ected and commiuees appointed as soon as the cinb organizing is completed. LOCAL CHAPTER of Gold Seal ChLra:hilla Ass'n. Inc. held a business meeting March 15 at the Veteran's Hall. Marysville. Among .those attemling were Mr. and Mrs. Howard Ingraham. Rt. I, Marysville. Marysville GLOBE MARYSY|LLE, 5NOHOMISH COUNTY, WASHINGTON Vol. 68, No. 12; Thursday, March 19, 1959 STIL&WIII|Y FESTIVAL TOWN Firemen's Ball Saturday nigM; proceeds for new equipment Saturday night, March 21, the annual Firemen's Dane.. will be held In Walsh-Platt showrooms on State Street. This is theannuai effort hy the volunteer firemen to ratse money for equipment nec- essary to protect our community from dlsasterous fixes. Support of every cRLzen in the community is nessary. Their envelopes. containing dance tickets sent to residents, carry the slogan; "You come to our dance, we'U cometo Residents are asked to send their ticket stubs and money to. the fire department before the dance Saturday night. This will assure your ticket stub being available for the prize drawing of a $50 US Savings Bond. Music will be furnished by Nor- ma and Dusty. The dance starts at 9 p.m. Bob Martin v01unteer [iraman, says "Join us for a lance and fun, we'll join you to your fire. "" 'ight disaster." Manager o/Marysville PUD Erllng S. Kaistad assumed duties as local manager of the Marysville PUD office effective March 16 according to an anno made by A. Sd. Steele, manager of, the district. Kalstad started working for Puget Sound Power & Light Company as a memr reader July 29, 1929, and has worked continuously in various classifications in the utility business since that time, with the exception of one year during which time he was on leave of absence on a special assignment. In addition to his various working assignmts he was instrumental in forming an eanployees' organization which is now known as the Public Utility District Employees" Association, and served as its first president. Kalstsd was born in Michigan and moved to Everett with his family at the age of seven years. He atended the Washington School, the old Central School and graduated from Everett High School. He is married and has one daughter. Linda, livLag at home. The Kalstads are presently living in Everett; however, they plan to move to Marysville in the very near future, and are looking forward to taking an active part in community affairs. -Morrison Studio Photo- Good Friday, Easter Sunday plans complete Union Good Friday services wiU be held March 27 in the Methodist ChUrch at Fourth and Columbia. Ma rys vil1 bUnister ial Association will presenf this traditional service ce.nmrlng on the seven "last words" of Jesus as He spoke from the Cross. Several local ministers wiU participate. Music will be pre- seined from Bethlehem Lutheran Church, Assembly of God, and the Junior Choir of the Mhodlst Church. The service, from 12 to 3 p.m., is planned so that all may come and participate In a portion, or. the entire service. A joint Easter Sunrise Service is also being planned Lq thetrad- itional rnammr by theMlnlsterial Association. Charles Acld/ of the Marine bledical Mission Ires been invited to speak at this time. Several rnirdsters will participate in the program which i will be held In City Park from 6 to 7 a.m., Easter morning. ] ] NEW STUDENTS at Cascai School are Carol Bradley, Ev- ere.R; Roger Graafstra, ShouRes; i *'Scorpte. Moon, Yakima; and Judy Lassen. who speaks both Danish and English. Churches plea mnrise rites Easter morn Pastors and committee mem- bers of the churches of theLuth- eran Hour from Everett, Snoho- j mish, Monroe and MarysviUe are making final preparations for an Easter Sunrise service to be held at the Marysviile Thunder- bird Drive-In Theater. The Rev. Carl Bensene, Seattle, district president, wLU be the guest Slmaker. Local committee members are Rev, Clemens Peru, pastor of Messiah Church, Ted Schacht- shnelder and Percy Emmerson. People in, the community are invRed to attend. Pastor Peru reports that the audience remain In their respective cars during the service, which begins at 6a.m. BUTTONS AND BOWS 4-H club met March 6, at the home of their leader, Mrs..Alder 5wan- son. and welcomed two new mem- bers to their club. They are Marsha Schuhart and Marflya Gesme. Susan Dek gaveadem- onstration on ttw-a chopstick cas- seroie. Refresm.were ser- ved by /anice Swanson and Maureen Akers. The next sche- duled meeting will be March 20 at the Swanson home.