Newspaper Archive of
The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
January 26, 1983     The Arlington Times
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January 26, 1983

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I i I i cherrier lead,,; March of Dimes .... Heard about town ' Mrs. Frank Cherrier, president of the Arlington VFW Auxiliary #1561, will again be the local director for the March of by Ruth Headley 435-2064 Dimes drive. She will be assisted by :lorence Pryor. Mrs• Cherrier has lead the AAUW meets .......... Just visiting Deal drive for 13 years. The Stanwood-Arlington Branch of the On January 24 friends from Seattle and The Snohomish County March of Dimes ?oster Child (pictured here) is Tony Havford of Everett. Despite suffering from cerebral palsy, she attends Garfield Elementary School where she is a student in a regular fourth grade classroom. Mrs. Joan Kellogg, owner of Melady Lanes, is sponsoring a "BowI-O-Rama" to assist the drive which began Sunday and ends January 30. Volunteer marchers are needed, please call 435-2700 or 435-4270,. TONY HAYFORD County March of Dimes Poster Child I • IJl Janet Liming, formerly of Route 3 (Oso). Arlington, is now serving in the U.S. Peace Corps in Fiji. She attended Oso grade school, Snohomish H.S. ('66) and Washington State University ('70), where she earned a teaching certificate. She is now a certified public accountant and is teaching book-keeping to high school students near Suva. Fiji. Here are excerpts of a recent letter: (now summer in Fiji). "Summer school is really a good learning experience for me -- the students are so different from American kids. They are too bashful to ask questions in class; and if you ask them if they understand, they always say "yes" because they are very polite, and they feel they are insulting the teacher to say 'no'. "Their papers are exceptionally neat, and they draw all lines with rulers; but it takes them all period to do a problem that should take 10 minutes. The traditional learning has been by memorization, and it's hard to try to teach them why they use particular methods and apply it to something. We have no textbooks for summer school, so a lot of time is spent typing out handouts and running them off on old-fashioned ink dittos. "Four people out of our original group of 35 have now gone back to the States. They were either home-sick or had different expectations or had other problems. That is not too bad for such a large group. 1 really admire these young volunteers who are just 21 or just out of college, Their maturity and ability to adjust really impress me." Janet is teaching at the Rewa Secondary School, outside Nausori, on the southeast corner of Viti Lavu (the big island), 30 miles from Suva. Her address is c/o U.S. Peace Corps, P,O. Box 1904, Suva, Fiji. She is the daughter of David and Doris Liming of Snohomish. Tilleson celebrat, 95th Itan~ 'lillestm celebrated his qJth birthda\ ,hmuarv 23 with a party given by Mr. :lint Mrs. I'tarold Tilleson. H~NS 1 II.LtSON I!nio~in/e the btd'fet luncheon were Mr. and .Mrs. Frank Pulliam. Mr. and Mrs. Rill Roal. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Severson and Mr, and Mrs. Gary Arnold and children. %issv and l)enny, Mr. and Mrs. I~tltt.13 t.indlcv. Mrs. Ella Evans, Penny l illcson. Harold ('lark. LaVon Quake and daugJHer, Candy, and Herb (;lark. Mr. lillcson ~ as born in Oslo. Nor~ay on Jan. 2,t. 1~8~;. lte moved to the United ~,latcs i, 1~()5 and ~as a gold miner in \laska nntil I952. He, his wife an~t son moxcd to Arlinglon in 1043 but he continued mining in Alaska until his rclirenlent. Pederson honored Dairy Women plann=ng farm show Feb. 22-24 The Snohonfish County Dairy Women are busy this year helping put together the Dairy and Farm Equipment Show sched- uled for Feb. 22-24 at the Monroe fairgrounds• Highlights this year include a purebred Holstein sale, an information workshop and appearances by the state and county dairy princesses. The show also offers a look at the latest, most modern farming equipment and the many new services available to the agriculture industry. ' The 6ai~ s~ortcourse~,ponsored by the Extension •Service, will be held Feb. 17 and 18 at the Everett Pacific Hotel. A large variety in topics and speakers is planned. Plans are also underway for the 1983 Dairy Princess Coronation Banquet to be held April 9fh at the Everett Elks. Any young woman interested in competing please call Anita Klein at 435-5300 for details. The Dairy Women's next meeting will be at O'Brien's Manor on Feb. 8 at noon. For more information call Anita Klein or Bobbi Walker at 629-2229. The following babies were born recently at Cascade Valley Hospital, Arlington: A daughter was born January 14 to Glen and Kathrine Bunkelman of Arlington. A daughter was born January 14 to Dale and Gayle Hille of Marysville. A son was born January 16 to Robert and Stephanie Nelson of Arlington, A son was born January 16 to Diana L. Jenson of Arlington. A son was born January 16 to Wallace and Linda Farley of Arlington. Virginia Pederson of Arlington was honored as an outstanding volunteer by chapter four of the American Diabetes Assn. Pederson is active in the parents support group of the ADA in Snohomish County, She was honored at a dinner for all outstanding volunteers held January 19 in Everett. Arlington Library hours Monday through Thursday, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The library is located at 135 N. Washington Avenue. American Association of University Wo- men will meet Thursday evening, Feb. 10, at 7 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Penny Buse in Warm Beach. There will be a presentation on travel in Red China. Mrs. • Marjean Denby, secretary, invites any women graduates of a four-year university to the meeting. For directions to reach the Buse home, please call Mrs. Denby at 652-8756. Bryant Grange More than 200 people attended the kick- off potluck at Bryant Grange Hall on January 16. including Jack Silvers of Seattle, State Master. Dates of June 19, 20 and 21 were announced for the State Grange Convention in Everett Civic Auditorium and various committees made plans to host the convention. People attended from King, Island and Snoho- mish Counties and Franklin, Bernice, and Sigmund Hanson and Inga Paul were there from the Stillaguamish Grange. Please save the dates. NW District Beekeepers The Northwest District Beekeepers will meet Sunday, Jan• 30, at Jennings Park, North Marysville. Potluck will be served at 12:45 p.m. followed by the business meeting, with Chauncey Christofferson, president, presiding. There will be a film on "Bee Management, Fall, Winter and Spring". All members and people wanting to learn about bee care are cordially invited to the meeting. New residents Mrs. Julie Fullmer and children Fer- hondo and Christopher arrived recently from Iowa and are living with her sister, Mrs. Ntis Husby (nee Louise Mueller) and husband at their home on 91st Ave. HE. Christopher is now well following a bout with pneumonia recently in Cascade Valley Hospital. He attends kindergarten in Arlington. Degree of Honor The Degree of Honor met Thursday night in the Arlington Library. There was installation of officers, with the following women seated: Darlene McDaniel, presi- dent: Marie Baker, past president; Maxine Hinkle. vice president; Adaline Holm, second vice president; Shirley Helgeland, treasurer: Janet Welborn. secretary: Ester Teague. usher: Sena Thompson. assistant usher; Ethel Shank. inner watch: Nellie Berton. outer watch; Cecelia Sabo, first assistant; Nellie Berton. second assistant: Mary Stowe, pianist: Ella Evans. color bearer. The next meeting will be the executive club on Thursday, Feb. 3, with Ella Evans and Adaline Holm. hostesses. Refresh- ments were served after installation with Shirley Helgeland and Janet Welborn. hostesses. Fidelity Chapter 78 Fidelity Chapter No. 78, OES, had a • shot'tl~tisiness m~eting on January IO and about lO0 members went later to attend Friends" night at Stanwood Chapter DES. The next Fidelity Chapter meeting will be February 2 at 8 p.m. in the Masonic Temple. It will be men's night and Grace Buell. worthy matron, invites all regular and visiting members to attend. Visitors Mr. and Mrs. Charles Althouse of Everett spent Sunday. Jan. lb. with Mr. and Mrs. Burton Smith• They went out to dinner and later in the afternoon, called on Ruth Headley. Order of Rainbow for Girls Arlington Assembly, Order of Rainbow for Girls will have installation of officers on Saturday evening. Jan. 29. at 7:30 p.m. in the Masonic Temple• Leanne Husby will be seated as worhty advisor. The public is invited to attend. Football player honored Husky placekteker, Chuck Nelson of Everett. was selected the P-I's Sports Star of the Year Monday night at the 48th annual dinner in the new Sheraton Hotel, Seattle• Over 1,000 attended with Wayne Cody. emcee. ,.z- Bellevue gathered for lunch at Rotten Ralph's and visited local friends. They included Gwen Showell Wrede, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Fowler, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Bowman and Eveb;n Olson Smith. Birthday Grandson and grandfather have some- thing important in common -- they share the same birthday. On February 17 Justin Cahuya and Lyle Nysether will blow ou.t the candles together. Justin will be one year old, while Grandfather Nysether will celebrate his 46th birthday. Justin's parents are ('huck and Cathy Cahuya and his grandmother is Joanne Nysether. Happy birthday fellas! Returns from month tour The Reverend Ronald and Mrs. O'Neel, pastor of the Warm Beach Free Methodist Church returned December 2 from a month's tour of Free Methodist mission fields in Asia, including Japan, Taiwan, Hong Kong and the Philippines where they fulfilled speaking and singing engagements. While in the Philippines they purchased a car for the mission there with money raised by Sunday school classes in the Warm Beach congregation. The automo- bile will be used by Dr. Robert Cranston and his wife Carolyn in their work. Dr. Cranston is Southeast Asia Area Director tk~r the Free Methodist denomination, with his headquarters in Butuan City on the Island of Mindanao, Philippines, In recent years. Mindanao has been a center of rebel activity• Fundraising for the car was part of an aggressive New World Missions program, begun at the church over a year ago. It has produced an 800 percent increase in annual giving to third-world nfinistries. In 1982 the congregation funded projects totaling $93,000 in evangelism, church planning, education, medicine, agriculture, child support and famine relief. In addition to involvement in the finances. 25 people from the denomination will go to foreign countries this vear for short-term missionary service rang'ing from construction to medicine. In the New World Mission program. Arlington Drs. Ben Burgoyne, Norman Zook. Garrit Stanley, Jerry Rusher and Dale Thuline have all served the mission field in Greenville, Africa. National Boat Show Among those attending the 36th annual Seattle National Boat Show in the Kingdome during the weekend were Sparky Ronning and Dave Helms. The show opened Friday for a IO-day run. with Bayliner displaying 11 new models. There were workshops and seminars presented on boating safety, chartering, etc. and the 400 exhibitors had over 600 boats on deck. Chef of area restaurants demonstrated galley cooking. Show hours are noon to l0 weekdays: 10 a.m. to I0 p.m. Saturdays and 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Sundays. Tickets $4 for adults. $1 for children b to 12. Cub Scout's Pow-Wow Sharon Dickson and Pam Winter were among the Iocalites attending a Cub Scout Pow Wow at Marysville-Pilchuck High School Saturday• They received new ideas for Cub Scout leaders to enable them to offer the best program possible. Lunch was a "'Blue and Gold Banquet" in brown bags, Golden Anniversary Lorin and Alice Love of Redmond. and Larry and Dorothy Love of Arlington hosted a party on December 29 at the Frontier Village Restaurant, in honor of their parents' golden wedding anniver. sary, Raymond and Lorna Love. Grand. children attending were Debra Ferguson of Oregon, Vickie and Richard Love of Arlington. Amy Love and Lise Love of Redmonds; also, great grandchildren, Josh Ferguson and Peter Ferguson. Mr. and Mrs. Love were married December 22, 1932 in Seattle. Haugen names local contact Tenth District residents interested in contacting Rep. Mary Margaret Haugen in Olympia can contact local liaisons. Haugen's local assistant can be reached by calling Ray Brandstrom at 629-3018 for residents in Snohomish County and Camano Island. ¢ It's Driveway Repair Timel , , PtT RUN... yd 4.00-5.50 4) DELIVERED 4) , CRUSHED ROCg, .... YD. 8.50-9.50, DELIVERED TOPSOIL yd: 8.O0-8.15 10 yd. m nimum delivered tAiiTv "n ,0 8.SOl ' ~ELIvERED" 12 yd. minimu~ WISE'S TRUCKING ** 691-7059 ng planting. ~ototilling. ekends. ape garden- p and yard , Estiamtes. basement ing, decks, mes. No lob "'S iRVICE | ring JEANS windows, painting. )mmercial. ded. Sue, fter 6 p.m. EM$? Call Company. g & repair = Insured. a business, fl tax help? fly. r winch, 15 words......... $3 22,500 Homes -5757*653 CU. ft., 65 -6 32. CAMPIN( 1000 Trail: tions; s' boating, 659- :85. SHORT St living rool $900 - : 659-0 6. FOUR F¢ lto fit 8 lU, !after 5:30 USED TV Arlington Olympic,, USED ~A $99.95 eac used TV $. pliance, ington. NEW EUf - hurry, s ington APl plc, Arlln[ 1979 HON must sa anytime. USED C/~ red~ 1 pin~ good cond: BOYS '1t 659-1 5 at FOR SAL: swivel r~ typewrite' 659- 12 New arrivals Everett General Hospital: Steven and Victoria LaPierre, Arlington, girl, Decem- ber 29; Patrick and Dawn Arrington, Arlington, girl, December 29; Richie and Suzanne Flint, Arlington, boy, January 2. Report from Africa Miss Judy Strand, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Olaf Strand of Arlington Heights, writes from Nigeria, Africa on November 27. Here are some excerpts: Her greeting on arrival in Northern Nigeria was heat. Everything went well and a SIM mission- ary met her at the customs building and helped her enter the country. She followed instructions to the letter. After a night's sleep in a SIM's guest house, she traveled to Jos, observing the Nigerians sitting on mats or the dry ground with their goods for sale. After Jos she went to Gure for three weeks, a bush town where the Nigerian church operates a Bible school. She loved the friendly ,people and found them desperately wanting to learn. Most were young adults with small children, financing their education by farming rented plots during the wet season. May to August• Some cannot read and have very little knowledge of the Scriptures. but they learn well. In four years they leave to serve a year or more as a missionary, then work as pastors or teach Bible in public schools. Her hostess at Gure was Carol Edgar who does Fulani work. The Fulani are cattleherders and trust Carol. She sells them salt blocks and veterinary medi- cines. Judy went to one herd to worm some young stock. Just one injection of long-acting antibiotic will save a cow's life from a local tick-borne disease; others are saved with treatments for liver flukes and worms. However, there are difficult barriers of language and customs. She is very comfortable even though it is winter there (no rain till April) and wears a sweater. She wants to work with the Fulanis but travel is very hazardous. For six months she will study the Hausa language, with difficult pitch sounds and word order, much unlike ours. They have no tractors, only help available is a man with a two-foot long hoe. There are tomatoes, beans, yams. guinea corn. dryland rice, etc. Judy is joyously expressing God among the Nigcrians and learning more daily. Her mailing address is J.D.S.. P.O. #1, Arlington. WA 08223. New arrivals Everett General Hospital: Leslie and Toni Chapman of Darrington are parents of a daughter, born January 17, Bart and Kim Breeden, Arlington, are parents of a son, born January !! at the Birth and Family Clinic. II I II I I Marriage Receiving marriage Everett were Michael Janet Doreen Yost, Michael Allen Conway Haven, both Arlington; Marysville, and Barbara Arlington; Gary David Kathleen Joan Foley, Shannon Dale Atkinson and Karen Mari~ Dorothy and Harold honored at a golden celebration on Saturday Viking Hall, Silvana. were their children, Elefson, Jack and Gall and AI Hartman. The married on January 21, and have 10 Boy Boy Scout Troop 29 participate in a winter Paradise Valley, Mount January 29 and 30. couple of igloos and spend Five boys from Arlington, iers, Bill Randall, Tim Hagenston and Don Co with their Scoutmaster, The boys have built outing and will be joined by Stanwood with adults Don Gibson. The boys from Robbie Halley, Kip Weston, Steve Stedman, and Clifford Staylen. Meet the lnstrum~ The Everett Symphony Or~_ Stafford Miller, conductor,tU "'Meet the Instruments" pr0~ day morning in the Civic At~ was aimed to acquaint the y01~ I with various instruments withp| violin" solists. David Barnes '~a[theait~ w~th Steven Bye doing a ntn]l" " , ~OsI Youth Symphony with Paul ~-~- director, played alone and a~g ~ adult orchestra. Mrs. Paul~'~ Y here is in the orchestra and ! the Bellevue symphony. TOPS news Twenty-three weighed in 18th meeting of TOPS. Best week was Jean K. Meeti@ every Tuesday at 9:30 a.rn, Hall. 5th and N. French, by First Baptist Church, For more information ab~ meetings, call 435-5105 or 1 tl il 'e ir ) PROUDLY INTRODUCES FRANCES WRIGHT ( Formerly Village Cutter) barber, hairstylist to its staff. Frances will be accepting appointments starting Tues. Jan. 18. CALL 653-1032 OPEN: Monday thru Sat. SMOKEY POINT MALL -- I-5 EXIT 206 You Still Have Time For Deduction On Your 1982 TAX RETURN. Take Advantage of Our 30-Month "Fixed Rate" IRA During the Month of January for a on our INDIVIDUAL RETIREMENT ACCOUNT No Set-Up or Annual Fees DAILY mlm ndi l of M ereM Subject to Rules & Substantial Penalty for F, arly Withdrawal 1982 IRAs r~ln Omce " Your Deposit Insured Up to $100,000 by the FDIC 6623 Evergreen Way Everett, WA 98203 353-5599 2831 Wetmore Avenue Everett, WA 98201 r~lC 258-4261 . Unston OAlce 525 N. 435-2139