Newspaper Archive of
The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
June 3, 1981     The Arlington Times
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June 3, 1981

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ii/i iiiii .... "1Dist ict 21 meets +. +.+wo.,,-- +, ,., I ng goalsr Vocational counseli + e,e u,ar oomm,ss,on+ s' m t,n+ of Snohomish County Fire Protection District No. 21 is changed to Wednesday, June 10, byDiane Schmidt and Debbie Rickard instead of its regular date of Tuesday, June 9. q, , . u The meeting is at 7:30 p.m. in the ,. Arlington Heights Fire Station, 12131 Dan, ington Search and Rescue The Darrington Unit of Snohomish County Volunteer Search and Rescue meets the first and third Tuesday of each month. The minimum age to join the rescue unit is 16. Arrangements can be made with the schools to have student members released fi'om class during emergencies. Members are covered by insurance. Diahlo trip ,lerry Harding's fourth/fifth grade class yon a trip to Diablo during the classroom t:ompetition for the PTSA Jog-A-ThoR. l'hey leave June 3 for the trip to the lake. The students took a large Washington map, measured a route around the state and completed the mileage around the map twice, outdistancing all other classes in the competition. First grades on field trip Robin Tuntland's first grade went to the Country Charm Dairy May 21 for a tour to review milk processing. The class had been studying good eating habits and laming how milk and milk products fit into a balanced diet. Monday, June 1, Katie Fischbach's first grade took the same tour. Health Care Seminar Thursday, June 4, an asthma and allergy health care senfinar will be held at the Darrington Clinic from 7:30 to 9:30 'p.m. Dr. Reynold Karr, Everett rheuma- tologist and immunologist and consulting physician to Arlington's Cascade Valley Hospital. will present the seminar. Dr. Karr specializes in pediatric and adult allergies. Dan Medeiros, Cascade Valley Hos- pital's respiratory therapist will be available after Dr. Karr's presentation to do lung functioning tests for anyone interested in this procedure. A lung function test is a simple diagnostic procedure used in screening for asthma and other breathing problems most people are not aware of. Volunteers still needed Volunteers are still needed to help with cleaning, preparation for and cleanup after the remodeling of the multi-floored section of the elementary school. See Mike DeLuca or contact the elementary school office if you can help. Lynnwood High School band visits DHS Lynnwood High School band students visited the Darrington School system May 20 and played for elementary school and high school students. The 36 band members played selections taken from John Phillip Sousa, Fiddler on the Roof and Rondo Prince. An 11 piece jazz band also entertained students with such selections as "Here and Now", "Where 1 Came From" and "Take Five". The jazz band consisted of four trumpets. two saxophones, two trombones, one drummer and one electric guitar, The main band concluded with selec- tions from the "Spirit of '7b'" and "Twenty-Three Skidoo". The Lynnwood musicians entertained the Darrington students for nearly, an hour. This was the second band to visit DHS within the same week that playi.d the sounds of the big bands. Moving up exercises Eighth grade moving up exercises will be Tuesday, June 9, at I p.m. More information will be coming. Search and Rescue presentation Eric Gustafson, Search and Rescue coordinator for the Darrington area, ran a four-day workshop with the sixth and seventh grade students regarding safety fundamentals in the outdoors. About 30 students attended the outdoor workshop where they learned about the function of" search and rescue, the training and activities of the organization and the funding of the group. Survival skills were touched upon, such as, how to stay warm, how to prepare for an emergency and what to do when lost, First aid and medical equipment were explained as essential factors in the search and rescue opera- lions. "'Be Prepared" was the emphasis to the students who were told to become well equipped with knowledge, equipment and the abilities to encounter the great outdoors and enjoy it safely. School menu June 3: Fishwich, potato salad, salad, fruit and milk. June 4: Chef salad, hot rolls, vegetables buttered, orange wedges and milk. June 5: Vegetable soup, egg salad sandwich, peanut butter sandwich, cake and milk. June 8: Hamburger gravy, whipped potatoes, green beans, vegetable stix, fruit and milk. June 9: Hot dogs, potato salad, baked beans, apple wedges and milk. June 10: Last day of school - no hot lunch! Chamber of Commerce The Darrington Chamber of Commerce met May 19 in the Seattle-First Bank building. Meeting was opened by Presi- dent Charles J. Evans, minutes of the previous meeting were read and approved without revision by secretary, Ruth Haase. Treasurer's report and correspon- dence were dispatched succinctly. There had been much discussion the last t'ev~ meetings about the brochures needed to advertise the Darrington area. General content of the brochures and prices offered by different printing outfits were discussed. Motion was made and passed to buy the brochures. A motion was made and seconded to suspend meetings for the summer. All motions carried. Graduation High school graduation is June 5 at the l)arrington Community Center. Festivities begin at 8 p.m. Baccalaureate was May 31 at 7 p.m. Eighth grade graduation is at 1 p.m. June 9 in the elementary school gymna- sium. Reception following in the Darring- ton ('omflmnity Center. Carl DeLuca and Steve Nations are co-valedictorians. Tracy Robinson is master of ceremonies. Darrington undefeated Darrington swept the state finals to become the State B baseball champions for 1981. May 22 at Chehalis, Darrington won a close game ~ith Brewster. Doug Lenker allowed only two hits and struck out 14. May 23. Darrington held Warden in c~eck to take a 3-2 win at Chehalis. Fate Shuler allowed only two hits. Warden made a valiant effort with a double, bunt and a sacrifice to tie the game. Darrington Loggers then came back with one run, when Don Korr hit a double to bring in Ken Terhaar. May 30, the Loggers beat an error harassed Ritzville b-1 to give the Loggers an undefeated 18-0 season. Doug Lcnker pitched a four hit, eight strike out game. Lenker also hit a triple bringing in John Julian and Fate Shuler. Coach Nancy Snyder is exceptionally proud of the Loggers' teamwork. Memorial Day services lawrence Bryant, Commander of Post 1S61, Veterans of Foreign Wars, conduct- ed services May 25 at the Darrington Cemetery with the help of VFW Post 1561; VFW Auxiliary of Post 1561; Dean Petersen, Cub Scout Master and his cubs Kevin Brooks. Clifford Morgan (North- west Scout of the Year) and Tanny Burckhardt: ,Jerry Terhaar who played taps and ('lyde Lewis, Darrington Ceme- tery Association president, who arranged to have small flags placed on the graves of all veterans. A list is kept of the names of the veterans so a flag can be put on each year. If you know of anyone who has been missed be sure to let Lewis know about it. Trafton School news by Andy Bounds, First Grade ,, The first graders are learning Spanish. They will be dancing "La Raspa" at the Parents' Day Program June S. We would like to invite eyeD'one to our Parents' Day Program beginning at 10 a.m. June 5. The whole school will do an operetta called "Old MacDonald's Farm" with the music teacher Joyce Janet. The first graders will also do some songs in sign language and the fourth graders will get their "Graduation" awards. This year the first graders have learned sign language and some Spanish. First grade was fun! The second grade students made a volcano, We put a small can in a hill of dirt. Then they put water, baking soda, dishwashing soap, vinegar and a few drops of red food coloring - Poof. pretend pink lava made a mud slide down the mountain. They had some real pictures of the eruption of ME. St. Helens. The third graders are studying ge- ometry. They have finished learning about six body systems. Read The TIMES Job preparation Diversified Occupations helps juniors and seniors prepare for entering the world of work. The class is taught by Dennis Long- meier. In the class the students cover employability, economics, free enterprise, job orientation, and business math. Also banking, taxes, human relations, com- munications, safety and career awareness. Other things covered are consumerism and leadership activities. One of their activities include the display case in the commons. General work skills are taught on getting and keeping a job. The students obtain two credits per semester, one for the classroom and one for a job. The students must have 200 hours of work per semester. Problems that occur on the job are the main issues delt with in the class. Longmeier does periodical evaluations on each student. Anyone can take D.O. whether their career interests are in agriculture, busi- ness, office or whatever. Agricultural fields Agricultural classes are taught by Steve Van Valkenburg and Keith Sarkisian. There are many different agricultural fields: A animal science - this class is open to the freshmen, they get an overall view of all animals, nutrition, record keeping. FFA and livestock judging. Horticulture - is another class offered. In this class students learn about green- house management and landscaping. Agmechanics - they learn basic weld- ing, metal work, carpentry, there are beginning and advanced agmechanics. The beginning class is a prerequisite for the Skill Center. the advanced class is for doing large construction project and equipment repair. Forestry - this is a two-hour class, one hour is spent in school doing basic classroom work. the other hour is spent out in the school forest. Another two-hour class is Agco-op, this is opened to juniors and seniors who are employed in a agricultural related job, such as on a farm, in a greenhouse, feed store or flower shop. Students are in class one hour and on the job for one hour. -228th Street N.E. Liquor is a lubricant only if you happen to be going downhill. Two major goals of vocational counsel- ing are: to help students identify their goals and to help students plan to reach their goals, said Geoffrey Trembley, an Arlington High School counselor. Some of the things that are being done in vocational counseling are: you and your future class offered to all freshmen at AHS, achievement tests such as the DAT, ASVAB, the vocational interests, and WOIS program along with many others. The Vocational Interests test helps students to identi~, their abilities, inter- ests and make sure their goals match their achievements, aptitude, motivation, inter- pretation of tests and career search. The WOIS program is used by the students on a computer terminal, and the card method. By using these two methods it helps the students to eliminate job careers in their weak areas. The actual planning of scheduling the students for the up-coming semester helps them select courses which will be helpful to them in their future. Shop The TIMES Advertise Carelessness Most drivers know the rules of safety on the road. but too few practice what they know. Don't Miss Our Friday thru Sunday June 5, 6 & 7 Special A ffraction ! IC TRAVELING SHOW Rides & Games for all ages ..... sIDEWALK SALE TOWN JI Quality & 43! 401 N. PROPOSED ARLINGTON RECREATION PRO6 Subject to revisions The City of Arlington presents its 1981 Summer gram. Listed below are the activities that will be events will be held at the Arlington High School wise noted. Please check the programs you ticipate in and return this form no later than Arlington City Hall, 3rd & Olympic, Arlington, WA ~BASKETBALL (High School Gym), June 17 - July 2; Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday Instructors: Bill Sharp and John Scheffer 9:00 - 10:30 Boys & Girls Grade 5 and below 10:30 - 12:00 Boys & Girls Grades 6, 7 & 8 1:00-2:30 Boys & Girls Grades 9, 10& 11 F-1BASKETBALL LEAGUE June 17 - July 9 Monday, Wednesday and Thursday Instructor: Bill Sharp 6:00 - 7:30 p.m. High School age and adults DCHEERLEADING/DRILL TEAM June 17 - July 3 Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday 1:00-2:00pm. Boys and Girls all ages ~SOFTBALL June 17 - July 2 Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday 9:00- 10:30 Boys and Girls Ages 11, 12, 13 and 14 10:30 - 12:00 Boys and Girls Ages 8, 9 and 10 DSOCCER July 6 - July 24 Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday 9:00 - 10:00 Boys and Girls ages 11, 12 and 13 10:00 - 11:00 Boys and Girls ages 8, 9 and 10 11:00- 12:00 Boys and Girls ages6and7 ~TENNIS July 6 - July 24 Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday 9:00 - 10:30 Boys and Girls ages 10, 11, 12 and 13 10:30 - 12:00 Boys and Girls ages 6, 7, 8 and 9 ~ACTIVITY TIME (arts, crafts, games, etc.) July 13" J01y~ TUMBLING Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday 9:00-10:00 Activity Time- Boys& Girls ages6ar 10:00- 11:00 Tumbling- Boys and Girls ages6 11:00- 12:00 Activity Time- Boys and Girls ages 7, 12:00 - 1:00 Tumbling - Boys and Girls ages 7, 8, 9 1:00-2:00 Activity Time- Boys and Girls ages 11 2:00 - 3:00 Tumbling - Boys and Girls ages 11 and uP ~FLAG FOOTBALL July 27 - August 7 Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday 9:00 - 10:00 Boys and Girls ages 7, 8 and 9 10:30 - 12:00 Boys and Girls ages 10, 11, 12 and 13 ~ACTIVITY TIME (puppetry and dramatics) July 27 CREATIVE MOVEMENT (dance) Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday 9:00 - 10:00 Activity Time - Boys and Girls ages 6 al 10:00- 11:00 Creative Movement- Boys and Girls 11:00 - 12:00 Activity Time - Boys and Girls ages 7, 12:00 - 1:00 Creative Movement - Boys and Girls 1:00 - 2:00 Activity Time - Boys and Girls ages 11 2:00 - 3:00 Creative Movement - Boys and Girls ~FREE STYLE WRESTLING August 10 - August 21 Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday 10:00 - 12:00 Boys and Girls ages 10, 11, 12 and 13 ~ACTIVITY TIME (arts, crafts, games, etc.) August 10 Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday 9:00 - 10:00 Activity Time - Boys and Girls ages 6 10:00 - 11:00 Games - Boys and Girls ages 6 and 11:00 - 12:00 Activity Time - Boys and Girls ages 7, 12:00 - 1:00 Games - Boys and Girls ages 7, 8, 9 aRc 1:00 - 2:00 Activity Time - Boys and Girls ages 11 2:00 - 3:00 Games - Boys and Girls ages 11 and uP ~VOLLEYBALL August 10-August21 Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and FridaY 10:00 - 12:00 Boys and Girls all ages OSWlMMING (Marysville High School) August 5 - August 1J Participants will be bused to lesson FEE: $25.00 ($20.00 to Marysville High School, $5.( Beginner swimmers only - 25 participants only, to sign up will be allowed lessons. 11:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. - leave Arlington at 10:30 a.r~' August 5, 6, 7, 10, 11, 12, 13 and 14 ,,,,+'/ NAME ................................................. ADDRESS ..........'" PHONE .......................... AGE ......... GRAO~' Burback & Bollinger's Funtastic Traveling CAPTAIN FU ........ ...... YOU TO ..... i :-i+ii: :~i ..... .... q SMOKEY POINT RESTAURANT Now Appearinq: try our fantastic Smokey Point Mc " SALAD BAR WITH ALL DINNERS June 4th thru 7th tBcms ~....,. 9..D-- -- .... -- .... f ~1'" Additiona, Discount Coupons T ~ --~'~1'13e50 "" "HOMEMADE" ~ A QI~ J F] J Available at Participating Stores +---. The Carnival at Popcorn Price: . nnu TATnr WILL BE HERE FRIDAY JUNE I,,I.I....I,,. west off freewoy at Smokey Point oa " UO ~