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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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10 - The Arlington TIMES - Wed., April 22, 1981 Lake fishing opens Sunday With spring time temperatures finally arriving, Washington anglers are pulling out their fishing gear and getting ready for the big day. April 26 is the season opener for the lowland lakes fishery. Game department biologists are expect- ing the 1981 season to be very successful, barring any more major eruptions of Mount St. Helens. Last year the mountain virtually wiped out much of the season because anglers were concerned about traveling through the ash-ridden areas, Many of the lakes which were seriously affected by the eruptions have now rehabilitated themselves and will be able to support fishing pressure. This is also a good time for anglers to make use of other lakes throughout Washington which often are overlooked. i i iii iiiii ii i i iiii Many of the onflying lakes received so little pressure last year that there should be some prime carryovers this season. High gas prices are continuing to keep many anglers close to home, and the gpme department has changed its trout-planting allotments to favor easy-to-reach metro- politan lakes. This began last year on an experimental basis and was quite effec- tive. Most urban lakes throughout Washing- ton, were able to withstand the increased fishing pressure, providing good success to area anglers. The new eight-fish trout limit has also worked well in spreading out fishing pressure and extending Success further into the season. The change in the trout limit and anglers' traveling habits has increased the popularity of spinyray fishing. Game department biologists believe this rising pressure has helped many spinyray fisheries and will continue to do so. Generally, the popular bass. perch. crappie and walleye fisheries should once again provide some great fishing. Some Snohomish County lakes Armstrong: This 3I-acre lake is an excellent prospect for eight to l l-inch rainbow, some seven to 10-inch silvers and cutthroat later in the season. Cassldy: Best for mixed species and includes silver salmon. Small legal plants .of rlinbow. A 124-acre lake. Contains a large population of large-mouth bass. Crabapple: Should be good for eight to 10-inch rainbow. This lake is fished hard on opening day and slows rapidly after that. A 36-acre/ake. Ebey: Fly fishing only. Seven-fish limit. r t '1 Out - Tracy Lason of the Arlington High School baseball team slides into third base during the Eagles 9-3 loss fo Stanwood High School April 15 at Evans Field. near the Arlington Airport. Lason was called out which drew sharp protest from the Eagle bench. les come alive The weather seems to dictate the performance of the Arlington High School baseball team. April, the Eagle baseball team's play was just as cold as the temperature. Errors and the team's low run production took them "out Of several games early. After absorbing the warm temperatures for three innings, during the April 20" afternoon doubleheader against Sedro Woolley. the Eagles thawed out. Gone were the clumsy defensive errors and quiet bats. Defensive plays came naturally to the players, who weeks before hurled wild throws and bobbled ground- ers. The offense ignited with an explosion of hits. The Eagle's three-inning wait during the first game of the doubleheader was just a fraction too long. Sedro Woolley hung on to win the contest 6-3. With the bases loaded and two outs. Tracy Lason. the Eagle's leading hitter, sent a Sedro Woolley outfielder to the wall to catch a long drive for the final out. Sedro Woolley scored a single run in the second and fo~ runs in the third before the Eagles began to play good baseball. The Eagles pounded out five hits in the final two innings during its comeback attempt that ended three runs short. Brett Davis pitched the first complete game for the Eagles. Having a strong defensive team behind him r during the final four innings made the job easier, than the error riddled games in the past. Davis allowed seven hits and struckout eight batters. Arlington hitters: John Hannah 1. Lason 2. Troy Dawn !. Davis 2 and Torsett 1. Arlington exploded for a six-run second inning to romp Sedro. Wooiley in the second game of the doubleheader 10-5. Jay Carlson hurled the second complete game for the Eagles. He gave upeight hits am .struck out only two. Carlson forced the Sedro Woolley hitters to pop the ball up or drive it to infielders, who threw them out at first. Carlson held Sedro Woolley to single runs in the first and third. In the fifth he showed signs of tiring and the Sedro Woolley hitters were able to drive home two runs. The Eagles gave up one more run in the sixth. Kevin Shepherd started the Eagle's s'tx-run second inning with a double, two Eagles reached base on errors. Scan Hartsock walked, then Davis and Carlson singled home the first few runs. The Eagles scored a single run in the third, one more in the fifth and two in the sixth to complete the scoring. Arlington hitters: Lason 2, Shepherd 4. Dawn l, Davis I. and Carlson 1. Edmonds stops Stilly The Stillaguamish Soccer Club (19-over) suffered its first setback of the spring season. April 13, as they were turned back by a well prepared Unigard Life Club from Edmonds 3-1. The score did not reflect the actual competitiveness of both teams. A late Unigard goal took Stilly out of position for a possible tie. Stilly controlled the ball for most of the final half but could not muster a single goal for its effort. Unigard opened the scoring at the 20- minute mark when a well.placed head shot escaped the reach of Stillaguamish keeper Mark Randall. Stilly fought back hard and scored the equalizer when Steve Wood's shot was blocked by Unigard's netminder, but it deflected back onto the field where inside forward John Speed volleyed it into the open net. An early second.half goal put Unigard Life back on top tostay. A tie, was quite possible until a late Unigaru Life score crushed any hopes for a Stillaguamish' rally. Keeper Mark Randall had four saves as did alternate keeper John Purtteman. i I 1 I HOME IMPROVEMENT .. PROFESSIONALS* COMPETITIVE PRICES'- OUALITY ,;.'O!~KMAP,'St~IP UNFINISHED* 14' x 20' (EXAMPLE) Includes: Siding, Roofing, Insulated Window, High R. Value Wall Sheathing, Wiring, Plans, Permit, Electrical and Labor. I I STILLAT s5150, ,go. 1 1980 PRICES lus Tax FINANCING ADDITIONS GARAGES STEEL BUILDINGS KITCHENS BATHROOMS SIDING ROOFING SPAS SWIMMING POOLS SAUNAS CALL US NOwW FOR EXi~P--R~E$----] l!~l -,d~l.L. ~'::f'lt'~lN ~l~(l_._b')rCl, . . olO" t. /,tGV. ~:' [ Turning in solid matches were deep backs Mike Larson, Wayne Ohlemeier. Tom Evans, as well as frontliners Rick Love, Steve Wood and Clarence Kohl. The loss evens Stilly's spring record at 1-1. Contest tied Arlanco, one of Arlington's mens soccer teams, plaxed to a 3-3 tie with Lake Stevens. The game, played at the airport field, was evenly matched with Arlington scoring first. Highlighting the match was a blocked penalty shot by Arlington's goalkeeper. Some cutthroat available. Varies three to 25 acres. Gmrdwln: Good prospect for silver salmon and for fry-planted cutthroat and catchable rainbows. Usually best fishing in May and June. Some iunkers to six pounds taken from this large (547 acre) lake. Howard: Slow opener. Some eight to 10-inch rainbow early in season. Cutthroat fishing improves as water warms. Small lake, 27-acres, small access, Kh Good fishing for eight to l 1-inch rainbows. Some carryovers to 13 inches. A 97-acre lake. Lama: Looks fair for eight to 10-inch rainbow. Planted rainbows. Small, 21-acre lake. Martha [Warm Beach]: Prospect fair for rainbow eight to 10-inches and an occasional large cutthroat. Access area developed, A 58-acre lake. Riley: Good for fry planted rainbow and silver salmon eight to 10 inches. Also eight to 10-inch rainbow. A small (30 acres) lake, but a good prospect. Developed access area. ,Roesiger: Small access area on lower lake, usually crowded. Prospect fair for eight to 10-inch rainbow. Good for silvers and kokanee later in summer. G6od cat- fish and largemouth bass lake. Three lakes connected by canals, totals 352 acres, speed limits on lake. Shoe.raft: Fair prospect for eight to 10- inch rainbow from fry plant, also receives plant of catchable rainbow, 137 acres. 1win Lakes: Fair prospect for seven to 10-inch cutthroat, with a few larger fish available. Entry through United States Navy Radio Station after showing proof of in force auto liability insurance. A 50-cent charge per car by the Nav, y is used for improvement of road, parking area and launch area. Combined acreage - 66 acres. Excellent summer-run steeihead an- gling is found on the Skykomish River and on the North Fork of the Stillaguamish River which is open to fly fishing only; main Stillaguamish River and South Fork Stillaguamish River open to bait fishing for summer-run steelhead fishing, as well as trout fishing during summer months. The lower mainstem Stillaguamish and Snohomish Rivers provide good and excellent sea-run cutthroat fishing in early spring and then again from mid-July on. Anglers are reminded of the special two- fish sea-run cutthroat limit on the Stillaguamish system. AHS Sports Schmtule Tennis April 24 - Monroe. here, 3:45 Softball April 24 - Mount Vernon, there. 2 p.m. April 27 - Stanwood. there. 3:45 JV Softball April 22- Darrington, here. 3:30 JV Baseball April 22 - Darrington. here. 3 p.m. Track April 25- Boys. Sedro Wooiley. there noon April 25 - Girls. Stanwood. there, noon Golf April 24 - Bellingham. there 2 p.m. Soccer April 22 - Langley.,there. 4 p.m. Baseball April 24 - Mount Vernon. there, 2 p.m. April 27 - Stanwood. there. 3 p.m. i ARLINGTON PHARMACY . Wheel Chair Rental * Crotches . Walkers :$410 West Ave. 435-5771 I ]1 P.O. Box 192 Sedro Woolley, WA 91~84 All aboard! The Skagit River Railway, a 48 mile round lrip uteam excursion ride is ready to roll in 1981. Powered by a 1928 Baldwin Prairie-typo steam locomotive, the Railway is /) non-profit corporation dedicated to reviving the Golden Age of railroading, and to promoting tourism in the Northwest. The Sk0giL River Railway needs your help! For a limited time the Railway is offering to the public an exquisite SILVER MEDAU.ION, skillfully engraved on both sides by the Nine Twenty Five Mint of Redn71ond, Wash. A limited casting (dies will be destroyed when offer it sold out), the stated price is for 2500 MEDALtlON$ only. Each ingot is numbered and corres- ponding Commemorative Certificate accomponies tim silver bar, .along with a FREE round .)rip pass worth $10.00. The Medallion ~s mailed to you in a rich looking brown suede packet, and is also available in necklace form, ~ ~mt* *twin m m m m mmm mmm m mmm mmllt ~ mmm~m atom n mmm m mmm m *ram mmm mmm mmm SILVER MEDALLION ORDER FORM Name ........................................................ Address City .......................................................... [] ~ 20" Sterling Chain SILVER MIDAI.LION [] 24" Sterling Chain MEDALLION ,AS HICKLACE $33.20 inc. post~ & tax $54,20 inc. Postage & tax Enclosed is check or money order made' out to $kagit River Railway, P.O. I~'X 192, Sedro Woolley, Wash. 911284. Cr it C~rdi~, i 11' i'11 ' '' l,,, Numta)r [, I I 1 I I ! I I i I 1--] American Express [] VISA [] Master Charge I-1 Diner's Club Expiration Dam ........................ 2._ North Carolina, often called "Golf State USA," has some 330 golf courses. TaAOlO Sales & WILL YOU BE THE VICTIM? FIRE - BURGLARY ALARMS Who needs them is not the question. Who IEVERGREBi SECURITY SBWICES feels every home, business, trailer, RV, boat, campground, park should. That is why Evergreen has lowered its prices and of equipment or installation. We have a system for your needs budget. Compare our prices before you buy or sign. Be satisfied. Business: 258-2114 HILLS RAINBOW Layaway for Mother's Day! , i "k JACKSON & PERKINS ROSES, Bare Root' -k TREE ROSES All on Sale! Highway 9 & 160th - 435-5297 KEEHN CHIROPRACTIC 11 DANGER SIGNALS *NERVE TENSION "RESTLESS NIGHTS i "DEPRESSION *NUMBNESS IN ARMS & HANDS *HEADACHES ePAINFUL JOINTS eSTIFFNESS OF NECK "PAIN BETWEEN SHOULDERS *ANXIETY IN THE CHEST .'TIRED HIPS & L:'GS eSTIFFNESS OR FAIN IN LOWER BACK If you or a member of your family have been sJfering from DANGER SIGNALS chiro?roctlc may watt be the answer to your CHIROPRACTIC CARE IS NOV/COVERED BY WORKMANg AUTO INSURANCES & MOST PRIVATE INSU 9432 OLD HIWAY 9"MARYSVIL Quit Mon keying A SUBSCRIBE TODAY TO Arlington P.O. Box 67 -- Arrmgton, WA 982'~ : =8.00 in Snoh0mish County - s10.50 0d =12.00 Foreign - s5.00 Senior (in Snohomish County ]Name [Address I I state. , I I ., New E1 Renew I , ,From