Newspaper Archive of
The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
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April 22, 1981     The Arlington Times
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April 22, 1981
 

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John Otto takes a table employee Larry Espe and library janitor Stillrmm Ayars moved haul furnishings from the old the library furniture April 18. The library opened April 20. to the new location on Washington -Photo by Rick Nash t-of public property Don Vanney, city N ew city library opens doors, shes larger.book selection met ~n~ it ght delay. new facility. Week or two. SUpplier's facil- ative shelving rlington City S & R a 30-day complete the at Second and and is spread estimated cost construction grant. selectioin old Second Also. and magazines A public meeting room. Kesling Hall. a browsing area. an employee lounge and sufficient staff work spaces is provided in the new facility. The Arlington Library Board and Friends of the Library group are seeking assistance to finance certain items ex- cluded from the building contract. Groups or individuals can help finance landscap- ing, furnishings equipment for the meeting room and other needed pur- chases. Library members Roberts Lothian. chairwoman. Millard Lord. Ellen Grewe. Charles Amy and Henry Spencer will discuss the project with members of the community who contact them. T~x deductible donations may be sent to Arlington Friends of .the Library, ll01 Parkhill Drive. Arlington 98223. The facility is expected to save the city money because architects. Ridenour. istrict move sought children in the Petitioning on to join school age district are Lakewood on their a 640-acre between ame children Lakewood he committe6 nilies desire~ serve 16 of the and points, Everett are presently.in route to most of the families shopping, jobs, churches and other community activities. -many parents feel Lakewood's district has better facilities and less discipline problems. Arlington School District superinten- dent "Richard Post accepts only the first reason as legitimate. He said several students" from" the area are enrolled in Arlington schools because of Lakewood discipline problems. All the families are not in favor of the move. Out of the 43 persons eligible to sign the petition, only 27 did, Post said. The amount was over half the persona in the area so it goes before the committee in the Everett School District Administration Center at 8:15. The eight-member organization corn- mittee makes a recommendation to the State Board of Education after the hearing. Cochran and Lewis of Bellevue. designed it as an energy efficient structure using solar energy and an earth shelter. The structure's masonry walls are buried in landscaped earth berms with an exposed concrete slab over a buried network of ventilation ducts. Stable ground temperatures will lower inside telnperature in the summer and increase the temperature in the winter. Warm outside air is funneled through the duct under the floor, in the summer. transferring heal to the ground and flowing through the interior at an estimated 70 degrees Fahrenheit. The above normal ground temperature created in the summer helps reduce heating requirements the following win. ter. Conventional air conditioning systems cost $5.000 more than the library system. It's expected to pay for itself'in reduced electrical and maintenance costs in lS years. lendar Pancake -~1 p.m., $2.50; $1.S0. Ammdmg Grace Christian books and handcrafts. Men., Wed., Fri., 10 to 6 p.m. 31st Ave. NE. Smokey Point. 659-5866. D'Ann's Beauty Salon, perms including cut. styling, condition, shampoo-set and comb-out. 435-5473. poptest removal Supply sl~oes, and Sat., 10 Smokey Point on trees, All Jennifer's Pet Grooming, 419 N. Olym- pic, Arlington. Mon-Fri. 9-5. Pb. 435-4424 t .......... every Wednesday, 12 noon; Friday, 7:30 p.m.; Sunday, 7 p.m. Lake Goodwin Community Club. To place Sears orders, 435.2101 or fx52-8600, 9 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. * Ca~ for Jn~ cars, tractors and trucks. 435-4774 or 691-7986. To phwe Mmtgmmry Ward orders - Local. 435-5535. Darrington call collect,. Also 652-7577. Sat. hours~ 9 to 3. ..... : .... : F,~very Tmmday, 1i:45 a.m. - Friday, 7 p.m, Stillaguamish Senior Center, 1 nil. N. Smokey Point, Old 99. Electric lights are the primary heat source. When sufficient light and heat come through the south facing insulating glass, the light level can be reduced. A small gas furnace will be used as a back up system. --Arlington Volume 92, Number 35; Wednesday, April 22, 1981 Arlington, Snohomish County, Washington 98223 Business license proposal needs further community input The proposed ordinance designed to license Arlington businesses was sent to committee for review by the Arlington City Council at its April 20 meeting in city hall. The two-man committee, made up on councilmen Jim Jones and Jim Senff. will present a recommendation on the pro- posed ordinance at the council's next meeting May 4. The committee plans to discuss the proposal with the Arlington Chamber of Commerce. Supplying the city with a list of business owners, so in case of an emergency the proper person is contacted, and withhold- ing the renewal of the license to force compliance with codes were the two main reasons for the proposal. Jones introduced the proposal at the council's April 6 meeting. After holding up the Arlington 7-Eleven Store's liquor license application at the last meeting, the council removed its objections and plans to notify the state liquor control board to process the renewal request. City Code Enforcement Officer Bob Mulligan told the council, problems over original occupancy agreements have been worked out with the Southland Corpora- tion. the store's owner. The council was satisfied with Mulli- gan's report that the corporation will complete the agreement by paving an alley behind the store. A surprising fact turned up during Mulligan's investigation into the 7-Eleven problem. The store's parking lot exit onto SR-530 received city but not state approval. The safest channeling of traffic. at the store's intersection, is to be investigated by the state department of transportation. Tom Murdock of the Snohomish County Planning Department opened the council meeting with a presentation on drainage utilities in Snohomish County. Murdock gave a slide show on how development in the county can destroy streams, cause property damage and ~,,~ ~ecrease the fish population, if drainage restrictions aren't instituted, With development increasing in the Arlington area. Murdock said. drainage regulations must be created so damage doesn't occur. Examples of developments causing damage in King County were shown. The Snohomish County Council holds a public hearing May "4. after which Murdock expects the council to authorize the county to enter into the drainage utility business. In other business, the council: -postponed the meeting with the Portage Creek annexation initiators until the May 4 meeting. The Portage Creek representatives were not ready to meet with the council. -held a public hearing on the vacation of an alley off Fifth Street. Discussion on the vacation continues at the next meeting. -placed the construction of curb cuts, at Olympic and Third Street and at the crossevalk by the merchant parking lot, on next year's budget priority list. -approved the Arlington Lions Club's application to sell fireworks while tabling Border dispute may end soon from the Cicero site for annexation last fall. A resolution was passed by the fire district approving the annexation October L Fire District 21 passed a resolution against the move October 22 sending the i~sue "before the board, If Fire Distri~ 21 (Arlington Heights- Trafton) doesn t appeal, the Snohomish County Boundary Review Board decision. to county superior court by April 24, a six month border dispute ends. The boundary board approved the proposed annex of a portion of Fire District 21 into Fire Dist~'ict 25 (Use) March 3 and officiJtlly'sigMd the ordinance April 14. Fire District 21 has scheduied a special meeting Wednesday, April 22, to d~cuss its option to file an appeal or accept the boards decision, "according to Sharon Langdon. a DiStrict 21 commi~ioner, said. The Arlington Heights Fire. Hall is the site of the 7:30 p.m. meeting.. Fire District 25 holds a public hearing, then approves the ordinance, if aft appeal isn'4 filed. The Snohomish County Coun- cil's signing of the ordinance, to change the county record, is the final step. The council's signing is just a forfnality, said Bonnie Collins, boundary review board clerk. The two Fire Districts near Arlington disagree over a proposed annexation of one square mile of land into Fire Diiltrict 25 (Oso) from Fire District 21, The square mile is)ocated in the Ckero area, west of the Stillaguamish giver. Thirty-six persons reside in the area.. The Fire District 25 received a petition Date ~ mvr Iti, Lo Rain April 14 3.57 70.3.9 April 15 4.05 65 =48 , April 16 4.29 65.35 April 17 3.91 64,32 April 18 4.28 65-36 ~ ,00 April 19 4.54 68- 45 ~ ,03 April 20 4.45 53 - 44 ~.24 " Boy Scout Troop 212's request until it is determined the outfit is from the Arlington area. -voted down the Arlington Airport Commisston's proposed rent increase for three residential homes at the airport. The council authorized the commission's pro- posed January 1982 rent fee to be implemented in July 1981. -authorized the mailing of a letter to the Bayliner Company. informing them an ordinance prohibits the serving of liquor on airport property. Bayliner had asked the council if liquor could be served during its company plcmc scheduled at the airport soccer field. -approved the airport commission's tie-down agreement recommendation. The airport no longer supplies tie-down ropes and airplane brakes must be left off so. in case of an emergency, the planes can be quickly moved. -amended East/West Deli's liquor license to allow liquor to be taken off the premises, if unopened. Poor participation forces changes Poor participation in the Arlington Elementary PTA by student's parents has caused school administrators, teachers and PTA officers to plan a re-organization. School personnel and the PTA officers meet May 1 in the small upstairs meeting roonl m Arlington City Hall at 1 p.m. Parent's input on what type of organiza- tion they want to have to keep communica- tion channels open with the elementary school is wanted. PTA president Robin Haas said. The preliminary-plan is to create a Parents Advisory Council rather than a PTA. he said. Parents would fill the president, vice-president and secretary- treasurer positions. Having one parent from each class as a representative is one suggestion the meeting participates are to discuss. The elementary, multi-purpose room 10 years ago was filled by parents at PTA meetings. Haas said. Today. 24 parents attended the first meeting this year. but at the last meeting. April 13, only four mothers showed up. For the past two or three years attendance has been poor. he said. "'Everyone can grip about school but won't get off their back end and do something about it." Haas added. Haas hopes the re-orRanization will get more parents interested in their children's education The new organized parents' group will deal with complaints, listen to suggestions and sponsor fund raisers. The group will be independent because it will no longer belong to the national PTA organization. Haas and the other PTA officers Pancake B~ - Bryant Firemen (from left to right) Jim Stutzman, John Gorsegner and Doug Peter~on will be a few of the firemen serving the pancake breakfast Sunday, April 26. at the Bryant Fire Station #1 from 2 a.m. to I p.m. The cost for adidts is $2.50, senior citizens $2 and children under 11 years old. $1,50. -Bob Williams photo volunteered to take the officer positions this year. after no one would show any interest. Next year. Haas is unable to hold the president position because he'll be in the Marysville School District. Haas doesn't expect the other members to serve another term. The May 1 meeting is to get a parents" group organized before next year. Persons unable to attend the meeting can contact Haas or Marvin Hendriekson. elementary principal, if interested in becoming involved with the new organiza. tion. D YLIGItT , " .Y vtNO$ TIMt BEGINS... -~ April 26 .~ Don't forget to spring ahead this weekend. Set clocks and watches ahead one hour Sunday. April 26. An extra hour of daylight will be added. beginning at 2 a.a~. Sunday, April 2b. when daylight savings time begins for 1981. " Benjamin Franklin originated the idea of daylight savings bul its n~n:lern developmegt is due to Englishman William Willett (186S-1915L who advo. cared it in his pamphlet "Waste of Daylight" in 1007. . Seen through the trees in Arlington's expected to be completed in June, Terrace Park is the Hafadai Homes apartment project at 725 East apartments will have an excellent view of Ptfth. Sixteen apartments and two remodeled homes are