Newspaper Archive of
The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
June 4, 1970     The Arlington Times
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June 4, 1970

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4 -- The Arlington Times Arlington, Wash. 9B223 Thursday, June 4, 1970, TIiE BIBLE SPEAKS TO YOU "WHAT IS YOUR INCOME?" Listen Sunday morning. June 7 to the Christian Science Ra- dio Series for some in depth lmslght~ on this question The frGgram is broadcast over the ollowlng stations: KRKO Everett ...... 8:15 a.m. KXA. Seattle ....... 8:45 a.m. KBRC Mr. Vernon.,,9:15 a.m, You are cordially Invited to services at First Church of Christ, Scientist, 4th & Dun- ham, Arlington .... Sundays at If:gO o'clock and .Sunday School at the same hour . . Wednesday evening testimonial meetings at 8 o'clock . . . ]Read- ing Room in the church, open Tuesdays, Saturdays. 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Shop the T" ,mes Adverli rs! .................... HURRY SIGN UP NOW! Summer Ceramic Classes FOR CHILDREN ARE FILLING UP 2rid Graders 6 Up $2.00 Lasso,., Includes greenware, fir- ing and use of paints. Pick Your Class Day 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Monday, Wednesday, Thursday or Friday Drop In or Call 435-4381 BUSY BEE FLORAL & CERAMICS 303 N. Olympic au m GRAVESIDE SERVICES were held in Arlington Cemetery Saturday, May 30, in observance of Memorial Day. Taking part in the services were personnel from the U.S. Naval Radio Station, VFW Post 1561and Auxiliary, the American Legion Post 76 and Auy41iary with Cmdr. J. Rork of the SENATOR HENRY M. JACK- SON has been unanimously selected by his congressional colleagues to be the featured speaker at the Democratic Candidates' Night dinner to be held June 6 at the Olympic Hotel in Seattle. MAKE GRADUATION A 'W.tc5' W ord 'll be proud +o give ::r favori'e gradoa+ o~ch from our ou~- oanding selection! CARAVELLE Watches for men. from $10.9S Watches tar women. from S12.95 Haven's Jewelry 331 North Olympic Ave. 435-2791 ,,, , m Screen Doors Wood From. $1195 2'8"x6'8" ................................................. Aluminum . ................................................. $19.9S Aluminum Storm $349S & Screen 2'8"x6'8" . .................................. $4.95 Fiberglass For Patios Per Sq. Foot 27 Decorative Plastic Panels--K Lux 2'x6' Special Prefinished Paneling 4 Different Finishes--each ............................................. $3.88 4x8x3/8 Sanded Plywood $2.69 / J w COPELAND l FOR YOUR CON "ENIENCE I T II IIIII II1~ II I U.S. Naval Radio Station, Jim Creek, delivering the address. Preceding the graveside services, was a parade down Olympic Ave. with the Arlington High School Band and the above mentioned organizations. 4-H Club news notes AN ACTIVE Silvana Lads and Lassies 4-H Club has a record enrollment for the 1969-70 project year with 38 youngsters participating. Lads and Lassies took part in one of the largest 4-H Rally Nights ever held in Area H April 10 at Viking Hall, Sil- vans. 4-H jackets were pre- sented to Larry Haller and Jim McAuliffe. It was an- nounce~l that senior member Chris Moe had received scholarships from the Everett Elks and theSnohomish County Builders. Chris is alsoa final- ist in competition for the State Dairy Achievement Award. A new Crafts Club with Mrs. Lela Reese leading and Bonnie Laffin as assistant Junior Leader, has already begun work on many craft items for display at fairs th}s year. Craft Club officers elected for this year are Bonnie Laf- fin, president, and Maryanne McAuliffe, secretary- treasurer. The club meets on the first and third Mondays of each month. A tractor-automotive group under leadership of George Laffin Jr. and Leland Reese will begin project work in the near future. Seven boys have already signed up for this project. Twelve Dairy Clubmembors participated in the recent Hope Memorial Dairy Judging con- test held May 2 in the Silvana- Stanwood area. Blue ribbons were garnered in this event by Jim Lane, Larry Haller, Jim McAuliffe, Maryanne Mc- Auliffe, Joan MCAuliffe, Viv- inn Vinson In Holsteins; Shelly Smith, Larry Haller, Mary- anne McAuliffe in Ayrshires; Jean McAuliffe, Shelly Smith, Marilou Lovgreen, Becky Husby, Patrick McAuliffe in Jerseys; Jim McAullffe, Lar- ry Haller, Maryanne McAulif- fe in Guernseys. High scores won a spot on the Snohomish County Judging team to the PNE in August for Juniors Maryanne McAuliffe, Larry Haller and Vivlan Vinson. Jim McAuliffe won a spot on the senior team to the PNE. Mary- anne McAuliffe received a special award for top junior written reasons. Lads and Lassies Dairy Club members recently traveled to the Enumclaw Junior Dairy Show held May 16 at Enum- claw. Jim McAullffe received blues in Type and Fitting and Showing on his Guernsey Senior Heifer Calf. Maryanne McAuliffe received blue rib- boas in Fitting and Showing and a Reserve Junior Champ- ion in Type with her Semor Yearling Jersey heifer. Pat- rick McAullffe won a Reserve Champion Fitting and Showing rosette and a Reserve Junior Champion on his Senior Year- ling Brown Swiss heifer, Each year the club honors graduating senior members with a gift and a special cake. This years seniors, Club President Jeanne Lane, B0n- Ill IN l A " t Bank of rllng on YOUR HOME O NED INDEPENDENT BANK, IS ON THE GROW IN GROWING SNOHOMISH COUNTY. WE OFFER: DRIVE-UP BANKING 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday thru Thursday ieae~ bqm~te~ tram I~1 m ll~k~O0 FDI 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Fridays ALSO AMPLE FREE PARKING, 2 LOTS. Bank of Arlington 52~i N. OLYMPIC AVENU~ ARLINGTON WASHUNGTON 98223 MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM A FULL SERVICE BANK THE POST OFFICE IS ACROSS FROM US! IHI mill I I 1 I J nie Meng and Chris Moe were honored at the May club meet- ing. Silvana Lads and Lassies 4-H Club is open to all young- sters residing in the Silvana Fire District and the general club meeting is held the fourth Monday of every month. Any- one interested can get more information by contacting a local 4-H leader. -Pi~oto by Jim Wardell /~/OS,' " DISPLAYED FOR4-H LEADERS - Dwight Wales, Route 4, Arlington, is shown holding a hand carved sign made at Chatcolah in Idaho last month. He displayed the sign at the May 19 meeting of Area I 4-H leaders. He also showed slides on camp. Wales attended Camp Arrah Wonna Wemme, Ore., April 29 through May 1. A PUBLICATION of the Oklahoma Gas & Electric Company noted that, "Out of every dollar of revenue re- ceived by investor-owned electric power companies, 22 cents is for federal, state and local taxes, compared to 3.5 cents in taxes out of each dol- lar received by government- owned or financed power agen- cies." STATE DIRECTOR of Agri- culture Donald W. Moos has been appointed to the National Food Inspection Advisory Committee of the U.S. De- partment of Agriculture. The appointment was announced by U.S. Secretary of Agriculture Clifford M. Hardin. PATNONIZE OUN ADVERTISERS ol SS number needed for employment Getting ready for gradua- tion? And for that full-time job? A vital first step, before you draw a single pay check, is to be sure that you have a social security number and that your employer has it ac- curately recorded, says Marc Pratt, d i s t r i c t manager of social security in Everett. The Everett social security office at 1410 Broadway, is open Monday through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The phone number is 259- 0241, Extension 381. College news briefs GREGORY P. SCHROEDL and Patricia Marie Jones, both of Arlington, were among nearly 175 University of Wash- ington 1969-70 graduating sen- iors initiated into Phi Beta Kappa, n a t i o n a 1 scholastic honorary at the annual campus dinner of the Phi Beta Kappa Association of Puget Sound May 28 in the ballroom of the Student Union Building. Selection for the honorary is based on a minimum cumu- lative grade point average of "B-plus" and scholastic records strong in the liberal arts. PHI KAPPA PHI, national honor society, recently held initiation ceremonies for 107 new spring semester mem- bers of the Washington State University chapter, including Vends S. Olson, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold T. Olson, Route 3, Arlington. Founded in 1897, Phi Kappa Phi was the first honor society to recognize superior schol- arship in all fields of study. Eligibility requires a stand- ing in the upper 10 percent of a graduating class, with a minimum grade point average of 3.25 on a scale of 4.0. DEGREES and certificates will be conferred upon 421 graduates at the 28th annual Commencement of Everett Community C o I 1 e g e Friday evening, June 5. Among those graduating with high honors will be Anne- Karine Bush of Arlington. De- grees of Associate in Arts and Sciences will be presented Miss Bush and ten other Ar- lington students including Janet Louise Dellwing, Mich- ael Lawrence Fleming, Nicho- las Gardner, Steven Earl Hanke, Curtis Dean Helgeland, James A. Hordyk, Elaine Rose Hey, Dennis Lloyd Kjolson, Ursula Ann Schmid and Linda Gaff Sorensen. Claudia Jo Linth of Arling- ton will be granted the degree of Associate in General Studies. A degree of Associate in Technical Arts will be a~rded Joseph Paul Carlson of Arlington. Linda L. Green of Darrington will receive a certificate in practical nurs- ing and a carpentry certificate will be awarded Samuel L. Nonemaker of Darrington. AN ARLINGTON senior at Eastern Washington State Col- lege, Frederick K. Morford, a candidate for a bachelor of arts degree in recreation and park administration, is to be commissioned as an Army second lieutenant through the EWSC Reserve Officers Training Corps program. Both events are scheduled for Fri- day, June 5. Morford, the son of Mrs. Dora S. Miller, Route l, a graduate of Arlington High School, is to be commissioned in Field Artillery and is to report tO Fort Sill, Okla. Aug. 9. AN INTERESTING observa- tion was made by the Ken- tucky Utilities Company in their publication "Employee' NEWS": "Forbid a chlld to stuff a peanut up his nose and he will stuff a peanut up his nose. Forbid an adult to read a certain book and he will read that certain book. The very d e ni a 1 o f free choice makes choosing that much easier. For that which is titled bad must be exper- ienced. Mankind remains a frail thing." FROMARLINGTON TO EVERETT AND BACK - Stylishly attired resident-of this area in 1916 enjoyed motoring to Everett and back via the Srlingion-Everett stagecoach pictured above. The trip apparently was most enjoyablYbut, judging from the roads, the ride must have been a bumpy one. -Courtesy of Mrs. Paul Wangsmo ientis name new editor tbr weekly newspaper The Christian Science Board of Directors has announced the election of Carl J. Welz of San Francisco as editor of The Christian Science Journ- al, the Christian Science Sentinel, and The Herald of Christian Science. Mr. Wlez will succeed Mrs. Helen Wood Bauman, whose request for retirement has been accepted ', reluctantly but with full understanding" by the Board of Directors. Mrs. Bau- man, who served as an As- sociate Editor from 1948 until 1959 when she became editor of the worldwide publications published in Boston, has held the post longer than any of her predecessors. Conference is attended by Ran DeMuynck Ran DeMuynck, representa- tive for Carnation Breeding Service from Arlington, at- tended a four-day sales con- ference from Monday, May 25 through Thursday, May 28, sponsored by the Carnation Breeding Service at Water- town, Wisc. Coordinatlngthis four-day event for supervis- ors, distributors and other representatives of the Breed- ing Service was M.J. Never- man, Company sales director. Theme for the four day ses- sions was "Beef Up" and the highlight address was given by Clarke Nelson, director of Carnation Farms and member of Carnation Company's board of directors. In examining the overall growth of the Los Angeles-based food company, Nelson emphasized the grow- ing role of the BreedingServ- ice as well as its improved share of market. Arlington TIMES 426 N. Olympic GEneral 5-2498 f Grads CLASS OF 1970 , TOILETRIES, ~amous brands for both men and women . BILLFOLDS, Idea| for anyone "k TIMEX wATCHES, A wide choice . ELECTRIC SHAVERS, His and ~ers , RUSSELL sTOVER cANDIES And of course, gra(lua- tion cards by RIVI~BICRN GBEETINGSi GE 5-2060 ARL Age 30 to 60? Paying muchforaut0 You May Save Big Money with Farme Married or single, qualified men and save as much as 30% on car insurance Farmers exclusive~30/60 Auto Package Call Today...To See If Qualify For Big Savin, A "For Instance"... 1967 Chev. to and from work, $30,000/ $60,000 $10,000 .............. BI/PD $ I 5,000/$30,000 ......... For Uninsured $5,000 .................... For Medical $30 Deductible Comprehensive Fire and $120 Deductible Collision - Towing & Road All hls in a 5440 package Semi- for only ...... Annu~ll~ Farmers Insurance LEN PI 435-3400 Evenings 659-6296 Days ....... ~ irl LAND SPECIALISTS 1 10 East 3rd Street Arlington, Washington 98ZZ3 Left'to right: Mr. Roy Hargrove, from Land Specialists, Mrs. Charles A. (Opal) Brooks, Sr., their son Timmy, Mr. A. Brooks, St., and Don Borseth, their builder. Mr. and Mrs. Brooks recenflv purchased their new 235R through Land Specialists, Realtors. They will soon trade height for another as their present residence is in Heights and the new one is in Arlington Heights. Mr. and Mrs. Brooks are long time residents of ArlingtOn plan to stay a mite longer. Mr. Brooks is employed by lington Plug Mill as a millwright and he enjoys the dual bility of a family and the hard but important task as a We thank you, Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Brooks, Sr., for you fidence in us, Land Specialists, Realtors, and the bright of the City of Arlington. "BUY LAND AND KEEP IT - IT WILL KEEP YOg''