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The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
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June 4, 1970     The Arlington Times
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June 4, 1970
 

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6 ~ The Arlington Times Arlington, Wash. 98223 Thursday, June 4, 1970. WILLIE KINNEY going over the low hurdles in the 560 low hurdle relay held at Hertz Field Tuesday, May 26. Arlington placed third in this event. -Photo by Jim Wardell Arlington wins Eagles make tracks in relays May 26th Last Tuesday night at "Hertz Field" the Arlington Eagles won the annual Arlington "Lions Club" relays. Arlington scored 78 points, followed by Lake Stevens 60, Anacortes 53, Oak Harbor 36, Sedro Woolley 12, Mount Vernon 8, and Snohomish 2. This relay meet which is sponsored annually by the Ar- lington Lions Club, whose members work as officials, is an invitational meet open to all the schools in the Northwest League. Also, featured in the meet were four special events, two for high school girls and two for the junior high school boys. These event winners received ribbons, but did not count in the team scoring. Following are the meet results: 360 High tturdle Relay: LS, OH, Arl., Ann., Time (50.8) Shot Put Relay: IS, Arl., SW, OH. Dis t~mce (126'8") 440 Rd. Relay: Arl., LS, Arm., OH. (46.1) 680 Yd Relay: Arl., LS, Ann., OH. (1:36.9) 2 Mile Relay: Arm., OH, Arl., Mr. V. (6:35.3) Mile Relay: Ann., Arl., Mr. V., SW. (1:36o3) Javelin Relay: Arl., Ann., OH, Mt. V. (442'11" High Jump Relay: Arl., Ann., I_S, Sno. (17'1") Pole Vault Relay: Arl, OH, SW, Ann. (22'6'0 Low Hurdle Relay: L.S., OH, Arl., Ann. (1:06) Two-Mile Run: Bowers (Ana), Bowlin (LS), Fuller (OH), Storm0 (LS) 9:56.1. SPECIAL EVENTS: Freshman i00 yd. Dash: Anderson (SW), Burt (Arl) Bosket (Arl) Kikup (SW) (10.5). Freshman 440 Yd Relay: (Arl), SW, Mr. V. Arl "Br', (47.1) Girl Mile Run: Tern Reagan (Arl) Melody Sullivan (OH), Terri Yost (OH) Sharon Kofed (OH) (6:07.8) Girls 440 yd. Relay: Arl, O.H., Marysvllle, (56.4) Stilly League highlights Tuesday night, May 26, Near Ford defeated Meiers 12 to 4. Olsen was the winning pitcher and he also hit a home run. Wednesday night, E.T.&R* won over Cady 7 to 1. Ken Smith had a very bad third inning when ET&R scored all of their runs. Steve Erlckson was the winning pitcher, his sixth win in a row. JohnSpeed had a perfect night at theplate with three hits and a walk for ET&R Don Smith had a double for Cady. Thursday, the Lakewood Larks easily beat Winkes 26 to 0. Jim Jacobs was the winning pitcher. He also hit a home run. Also on Thursday, Cordz won over the Arlington Heights Aces 19 to 11. Rick Love was the winning pitcher. Friday, ET&R won their eighth game In a row 18 to 5 over Stlvana. John Speed was the winning pitcher. Also, he had a perfect night at the plate with five hits for five times at at bat. Tim Ludeman also had four hits for ET&R* C. Lincoln had a triple and single for Sllvana. Cady easily won over ~he Bryant Braves, 18 to 2. Mike Larson was the winning pitch- er. Dallas Speed had three hits for Cady. Near Ford slaughtered the Bryant Chiefs 37 to 1. Swensen was the winning pitcher. Also Friday, with the best pitching efforts of the season, Meler's won over Oso 5 to 0. Tim Howell was the winning pitcher with 17 strike outs. Greg Wiersma of Oso struck out 14. Monday night, Winkes lost to Meier's 18 to 3. Jones hom- ered for Meiers. Brian Foster was the winning pitcher. STANDINGS TO JUNE 1: W L ET&R 8 0 Cady 7 2 Melerrs 7 3 Near Ford 4 4 Cordz 3 5 Winkes 0 10 Game Scores May 26 to June 1. Near 12 - Meiers 4 ET&R 7 - Cady 1 Lakewood Larks 26 - Winkes 0 Cordz 19 - Aces 11 ET&R 18 - Silvana 5 Cady 18 - Bryant Braves 2 Near 37 - Bryant Chiefs 1 Meiers 5 - (3so 0 Meiers 18 - Wlnkes 3 Darrington Well Child Conference June 11th CASCADE PARTS 1108 State Street Marysville, Wash. Phone OL %6553 or OL 9-1619 Open Weekdays' Monday thru Friday 8:30 a.m. p.m. Saturday, to 5 p.m. The monthly DarringtonWell Child Clinic will be held at the Darrington Community Center Thursday, June ll from 9:30 a.m. to 12 noon. These clinics are held on the second Thursday of each month. They are conducted by the Snohomish Health District and are for the purpose of examination, immunization and health supervision of well Infant and pre-school children. Please call Mrs. Dorothy Welch of Darrington, HE6- 2743, or the SnohomishHealth District, AL9-9386 for your appointments. These clinics are sponsored by the Darring- ton Parents-Teachers As- sociation. Board adopts PSE agreement The Darrington School Board met Monday evening with all members present except Arthur Wright. Under old business, Ann Rankin moved and Robert Bernard seconded to accept the negotiations agreement w i t h the public school employees, said agree- ment to be a part of the policy handbook, subject to item"b'r on the agenda. It was also duly carried to accept statement made under "Transportation", to be part of the policy handbook, al- though it is not in the negotia- tions agreement: "Failure to accept assignments other than regular d a i 1 y r u n s will be grounds for disciplinary ac- tion". Mrs. Rankin moved to ac- cept the negotiations withDar- rington Education Associa- tion, to be placed in thepolicy handbook. On mottondulycar- ried, negotiations procedure with the Darrington Education Association will be renewed, with the change that negotia- tion team for the board of directors will consist of two board members ... School calendar for the year 1970- 71 was accepted as presented. Bernard reported as out- going president on the last meeting of Intermediate Dis- trict No. 109. Under newbusi- hess, Bernard moved to adopt resolution 10-70, requesting and affixing the date of a special levy election which failed previously, to Septem- ber 15, 1970. Motion was duly made and carried to approve teacher contracts for 1970- 71. Larry Jones, CWSC gradu- ate was offered a teacher con- tract covering social studies in the junior high. Letter of resignation was dully accept- ed from Mrs. Diane Lekberg. Dean Farley reviewed the 1970-71 budget, of $506,357. $43,696 above 1969-70 Fail= are of the $60,000 special levy in early May makes it necessary to draw $40,000 from reserves to meet an- ticipated expenses. The dis- trict will be on a cash basis if the special levy passes on Sept. 15. As Farley stated, the budget figure will make it necessary to pinch pennies constantly. Budget was ac- cepted by the board. Anthony Reece met with the board and asked that school buses be checked more thoroughly due to exhaust fumes leaking into the buses. The building needs commit- tee met Tuesday night and the board approved an estimated $13,000 budget. $5,000 will go for a portable, for the special education class at Darrington High School; $5,000 will re- furbish the Darrington High School shop instruction de- pertinent, and $3,000 was ear- marked for bleachers and landscaping of the newathletic field. The board discussed the need of a wrestling mat. Reports were heard from LyleChrist- ensen and Paul Jevne on the reading program. It was de- scribed as a success. BEGINNING Sunday evening, June 7, there will be non- denominational gospel tent meetings held at the corner by the Mt. View Drive-in. Meetings are slated nightly at 8 p.m. except onSaturdeys. The speakers will be Gerrit Bergsma of Vancouver, B.C., George Styles and John Klein of Arlington. All are cordially invited to attend these meet- ings. There will be no col- lec tions. Darrington news by RUTH M. HEADLEY -- 435-2064 VALLI PETERSON JAMES SHULER AT COMMENCEMENT - Miss Valli Peterson, saluta- torian of Darrington High School graduating class spoke May 28 on the subject "One Fainting Robin." James Shuler, faculty chosen speaker, covered the subject "I've Gotta Be Me." This was the class song. Also speaking was Joan Morgan on the subject "One Small Step" and Craig Phillips, valedictorian, covering the subject "The World Before Us." Steve Brooks, David and Diane Carver, Robin Fleming, Brett Galbraith, Marlene Getsch- mann, Randy Jones, Kyle Knutz, Jeff Motes, Carolyn Nysether, Jerry Reece, Sarah Reece, Charles Robison, Michel Robison, Karen Shuler and Jimmy Wyatt. THE EIGHTH grade gradu- ation program was held June 3 at 1 p.m. The student speak- ers were Cindy Fry, Mary Henry, Greg Rathvon and Bryce Christensen. "Every- thing Is Beautiful" was the graduation theme and the ex- ercises were followed by a luncheon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Forrister with the graduates and their fam- ilies as guests. SCHOOL will be dismissed June 5 at 1:30 p.m. and report cards will be given out that day. All students who have lostI or mistreated, or otherwiseI damaged library books andI textbooks are reminded thatI fines are due and payable be- fore Friday. STUDENTS are encouraged to think positively and con- structively during the summer months to be ready for school to resume on Monday, Aug. 31. Happy summerI RESULTS of Northwest Dis- trict Track Meet held in Blaine May 21: C Division placed third as a team in the meet. 40g d d E1 Gaucho. A Divlsion - Bill West, fourth , , ra uate Dick Anderson held open in 100 yard dash; fifth in 220 house Thursday evening after yard dash. ~~:~ graduation at the home of his B Division- Mike Smith, in Darri.$o. first in long jump. Dave Green, , s ~ Anderson. The young people tied second in high jump; fifth ' Randy Ashe was emcee at came and went during the in 330 yard run. graduation exercises held May evening having refreshments C Division - Skip Peterson, " ' 28 in theDarringtonCommun- and visiting. Dick is presi- fifth in shot put. BryceChrls- ~.~(~1~1~2~_ ity Center, leading the flag dent of the Student Recrea- tensen, third, pole vault; first, salute and introducing the tional Association and will 50 yard dash; first, 100 yard ~.~" speakers, James Shuler, help on that program at the dash. Hayes Nations, second, chosen by faculty; Joan Mor- Grange Hall. His sister, Mrs. 50 yard dash; fourth, 100 yard gan, Valli Peterson, salute- Carolyn Angeles flewout from dash. Darrington locM items THE U.S. FOREST Rangers' office is now open from 8 a.m to 5 p.m. sevendaysper week. MR, AND MRS. Gerald Cope have named their first son, Darrin Dean. CONTRIBUTING photo- graphs to the 1970 Grope, Lln- field (Oregon) College literary magazine was Robert Broten, son of Mr. and Mrs. Willard Broten. TERAH REGAN won the Girl Mile Run at the Lions Club Relays May 26 at Hertz Field. Terah's time was 6:07.8. This was the first time that girls were permitted to enter the relays. -Photo by Jim Wardell Every torian, and Craig Phillips, valedictorian. Gary Little, Assistant Attorney General of Olympia was speaker of the evening. John Rantschler, principal, gave out the awards, andDean E. F a r 1 e y, superintendent, presented the class and Char- les Pittson Jr. presented the diplomas. Mrs. Shuler played the processional and reces- sional. Rev. Henry Bridgman gave the invocation and Rev. Paul Poehlman pronounced the benediction. Members of the class of 1970 were Kenny Allen, Richard Anderson, Randy Ashe, Wayne Barker, Mark Bell, Max Brad- ley, Tom Brown, David Bu- chanan, Mike Cabe, Jerrle Crawford, Dennis Dearinger, Linda Faucett, Lee Fowler, Michelle Galbraith, Kris God- win, Mike Green, Rick Green, Alice Hen r y, Jerie lumen, Mike Kennemer, Linda Loren- zen, Nadine McArthur, Joan Morgan, Mike iVlutschler and Diane Nations. Also, Valli Peterson, Craig Phillips, Sally Sawyer, James' Shuler, Deborah Stone, Mike Szekely, Kathy Van Arnum, Sayra Walter, Linda Weisen- burger, Lois Weisenburger, Cary Wiggins, Cathy Wiggins, Belinda W i 1 s o n, Lois White and Michelle White. The top ten scholastically were Jerry Crawford, Linda Faucett, Jerie Inman, Nadine McArthur, Joan Morgan, Valli Peterson, Craig Phillips, Deborah Stone and Kathy Van Arnum. Darrington school news HIGH SCHOOL Deana Allen took part in the Snohomish County Pepsi Cola contest, winning $25 for her- self and $25 for the school by writing a letter on the subject "Why I Have A Lot to Live." Following graduation on Thursday night, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Peterson and daughter, Valli, Monty Richter, Becky Peterson, Carl Sutton and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Richter drove to Seattle for supper at the Springfield, Ill. toattend grad- uation. She will remain here until the end of next week when Mrs. Anderson and children, Rebecca, Arnold and Walt Jr will accompany her home by train. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Green and Mrs. Marion Gun- ter came over from Yakima to attend the graduation of Randy Ashe and spent several days with Mr. and Mrs. Louie Ashe. DARR. SCHOOL NEWS: GRADE SCHOOL Forty-two school patrol stu- dents traveled May 27 to the Fun Forest at Seattle Center, accompanied by Paul Dunn, Mrs. Melvin Cook and Mrs. Anthony Reece. May 21, about 36 fifth graders were at the Seattle Science Center, being classes of Joe Gloman and Paul Dunn. THE KITCHEN workers had a picnic May 26 at French Creek campgrounds with 59 children and adults enjoying the outing. FIELD DAY, postponed be- cause of rain Friday, was held June 1 with grades three and four and grades five and six competing against each other in track events, etc. JUNE 1 at 9 a.m. an awards assembly was held. School patrol members receiving awards were Ricky Booker, Douglas Bradley, Vonda Broom, Tommy Bryson, David Casuer, Jon Christensen, Connie Cook, Jerry Ensley, Marry Fleming, Kathy Ford, Nancy Forrister, Nicky Green, Barbey and Marlene Getschmann, Myra Goettsch, Stacy Hurn, Randy Jones, Ter- esa Jones, Dennis Kerr, Klint Kuntz, Bryan Lovedahl, Lynn Lovedahl, Krlsta Meece, Nine Green, Cheryl and Jason Morgan. Also, Loralne Moore, Ca/- vin Munro, Shellie Nations, Donna Parris, Jay Parris, Robin Peterson, Laurie Pol- lock, Floyd Reece, Michel Robison, Raymond Smith, Martha Trull, Susan Tucker and Brenda Weston Receiving perfect attendance awards were Dale Abbott, Becky Anderson, Larry Brad, Darrington local items MRS. CLINTON HOWARD and her husband attended the Washington State Convention of Star Route Mail Carriers Association held in Ellens- burg May 23 and 24. Land annexation given go signal Council voted Tuesday night to annex land at the west en- trance to Darrington, pro- viding three conditions are complied with: Owner must dedicate ten feet of the south side to the town for right- of-way; north and west sides of land must have screening to protect a one-story home from glare of lights; an exit must be provided onto SemanStreet from commercial improve- ment of the land. Attorney Richard Bailey is to draw up the deed and see that all condi- tions are met. Leroy Haseny- ager desires the annexation so he can build a care there. In other matters, council will ask for funds from the county to get a triangle of land at the town's west entrance for use as a recreation spot. It is now owned by the Lloyd Lar- sens. Already partly finished as a playground byDarrington High School students, with Marvin Kastning in charger Cards of Thanks To all our dear and faith- ful customers who estab. lished the Slack Shack's reputation, o u r heartfelt thanks We will miss you and especially those of you who so faithfully stopped in to say "hello" and chat with us We sincerely hope you will continue to support your Slack Shack and the new owners Our best wish- es go with you, Gerald and Johanna Howard -- Mrs Nancy Hudson, Mrs. Betty Rose body n d plans are to add more play Council material and fence to the hess to vacate an site. Funding is expectedtobe block of Petty $2,800 from the county and east side of town $700 in town funds. Mayor Ab- Bailey to make bott and Mrs. Floyd Wright documents, keeping ! feel the receipts from the right-of-way. sales tax would be enough to This was a pay the $700. council meeting. NON.DENOMINATIONAL GOSPEL TENT MEETINGS AT THE FORMER DRIVE-IN COMMENCING SUNDAY EVENING, JUNE 7, ly at 8 p.m., except Saturday. 1'4o collections. come and bring a friend and hear the old gospel preached by Gerrif Bergsma B.C.), George Styles and John Klein. As we deeper and deeper into today's strange new automation, higher mathematics, space probeSq tronics and drugs, an ever recurring question is: the age-old message of the Bible suffice for thl of modern man? Come and hear questions and many perplexing questions answered fl0e Bible, the Word of God. CHRIST JESUS CAME INTO THE TO SAVE SINNERS. Arc you p. aylng too !lttle for au insurance? Why splurge on a car and then get stingy insurance ? You could be left holding the ment coupon book. No-gap Safeco Auto Insurance costs you think. Call... PAT PITTSON WHITE HORSE AGENCY REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE DARRINGTON, WASH. 98241 P.O. BOX 256 PHONE -- 436-3951 HOME PHONE -- 436-3773 I ARLINGTON, P.O. BOX PHONE 435-4776 oc There's a milk for WHOLE MILK-Pure and simple, it's the all milk. Yet, an 8 oz. glass has just 165 all processed whole milk in Washington, known as "Homogenized," has extra Vitamin 2% MILK-About halfway between whole nonfat milk. Calories are down to 130 per 2% is fortified with vitamins and minerals. NONFAT MILK- All the milkfat here is leaving only about 90 calories per glass. or skim has all the nutrients the other cause Vitamins A and D are usually added. MILK IS NUTRITIONAL PROTEIN-These are the basic buildgag needed to keep the body in good repair, antibodies and fight infection. Milk has proteins your body needs. MINERALS - Milk is a good source of help keep bones, teeth, muscles, and nerves condition. For enough phosphorus and pie of different ages need 2 to 4 glasses each mil MILK HAS IMPORTANT VITAMINS Three of the most important vitamins fou~d are Vitamin A and D and Riboflavin. form good tissues, such as skin and the respiratory and digestive tract. Vitamin needed to see in semi-darkness. Vitamin D I to most milk is necessary to form strong teeth. Riboflavin is necessary to help the foods into energy. MILK IS A GOOD FOOD VALUE Milk is a good buy in the terms of money spent. Dr. Miriam E. Nut MARILYN SCHARPF WASHINGTON DAIRY PRINCE~$ Miss Scharpf's clothes courtesy of the Bon M~'"