Newspaper Archive of
The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
August 3, 1983     The Arlington Times
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August 3, 1983

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4 - The Arlington TIMES . Wednesday, Aug. 3, 1983 r. Heard ab0utt0wn l Headley 435-2064 Eastern Star news Annette Randall, worthy matron, re- minds regular and visiting members and their families of the picnic, to be held August 3 at 6:30 p.m. in Terrace Park here. Please bring table service and a dish for the potluck. In case of rain, the picnic will be in Masonic Temple. The officers will meet on Tuesday, Sept. 6, at the home of Mrs. Randall, 210 N. French at 1:30 p.m. and the first fall meeting will be held Wednesday, Sept. 7, at 8 p.m. in Masonic Temple. OES members are also invited to a picnic in Masonic Park, Granite Falls, August 10 to be for residents of the M~sonic Home at Zenith, and also the Emma P. Chadwich Home. it starts at noon. Went camping The weekend of July 17 the Masonic , Travel Club was camping at the Roy Strotz picnic grounds on the Stillaguamish River, with eight trailers of campers attending. Among them were Lewis and Margaret Wright, Bernard and Vi Paterson and , Albert and Elsie Bowles. ~ 15th birthday "" Mr. and Mrs. Run Almli entertained Sunday at their home on Meadow Ridge, , Kackman Road, for their daughter, Connie, who was IS. About 60 guests ' attended, among them Mr. and Mrs. Jim Stalter of Mesa, Ariz., Mr. and Mrs. Ed Almli, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Jones of Darrington, her great aunt, Doris Nelson of Puyallup, Violet Huddleson of Everett, Mr. and Mrs. Vance Key of Lynnwood, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Andrews of Seattle, Mr. and Mrs. Kim Wilson of Wenatchee. Kim Ranger, Karen Donalind of Marys- viile, Marlene Trautman and sons Michael and Seth of Granite Falls. Century farmers wanted At the Monroe Fair, starting August 27, families will be honored who have stayed on the same farm 100 years or more and will Century Farm Certificates at the opening ceremony. They must date back to 1883 and include a minimum of 40 acres, and current owner must be related to a person who owned the farm 100 years ago. Application forms and information can be obtained by calling Snohomish County Farm Bureau, or Ellen Dodge, Arlington. 652-9262, or Dorothy Lundvall, Everett, 334-2227. Fair dates are August 27 thru September 5. Soloed on birthday To celebrate her 16th birthday July S. April Oppegard soloed in a 1944 Taylor- craft L2 plane at Arlington Airport. Her family members watched as her father, Nick Oppegard, a captain with Wien Air Alaska videotaped the event. She com- pleted a ground school course and logged 8'/2 hours with instructor, Bob Southern, and plans a career in aeronautics. Yakima trip Mrs. Lewis Latta and daughter Lynnca Duncalf, and her mother, Mrs. Marion Starkel of Seattle spent last week in Yakima where they stopped at the Holiday inn and spent the time touring the area. They had a.great time in the pool and got a good suntan. Vacation trip Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Chadwick Sr. and children Tina. Maurice Jr.. Joseph. Sarah and Hannah have had a vacation recently. They were in Wenatchee for a brief time but the mosquitoes drove them away. Then they were at Ocean Shores State Park where they swam and had a wonderful time. Navy Chaplain' Lt. Gerald Hamblin, U.S. Navy Chap- lain aboard the 7th Fleet guided missile cruiser Stcrett, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Hamblin of Arlington. The 547 foot cruiser has 450 crew members and Gerald, 35, is home-ported at Subic Bay, Philip- pines, with his wife and small son. FOR YOUR WATERBED! We manufacture innerspring and foam mattresses in special sizes that fit waterbed frames--7" or 10" thick. SAME LOW FACTORY DIRECT PRICES! LI. Gerald Hamblin, USN The Baptist minister feels he get as much out of helping others, as the people he helps. His service is in three basic areas: divine services and Bible studies; spiritual guidance; and counseling in areas of marriage, personal problems and financial management. Much of his time is given to "The Chaplain's Presence" and he makes regular rounds throughout the ship, in fact he learned in chaplain's school that the chaplain's presence, alone, is very important to the morale of the crew. The challenges of the job get easier with experience, but one area of his job does not: counseling men who have suffered the death of a close friend or family member. He recently counseled three crewmen and he must exert himself completely with each person, and at times the best counsel is to say nothing. Often, all a man wants is a good listener to share his sorrow' with. As most of Steretrs crew are enlisted, Hamblin's past as an enlisted sailor is a great help. He understands the pressures involved with the job, and can deal under- standingly with young sailors new to the Navy. He can help with problems on an individual basis, whereas their super- visors arc too involved with the ship's overall mission. Hamblin says his job is like that of a doctor or a lawyer, whose expertise is governed by the priorities of the job. He deals primarily with people, not the ship's operation, so his priorities come from the people's needs and his number one concern, much like a doctor's, is the welfare of the crewman. In chaplain school they are taught to viex~, their job from the side of the collar that displays the cross, not from the side of the collar displaying their rank. The clmplains are unique from most sailors, who are taught to be military men first. For him. he is now and expects to remain forever, a chaplain first. Production increased The American Society of Animal Sciences held the 75th annual meeting last week at WSU and showed great accom- plishments. In 1908 one cow gave 1763 quarts of milk and in 1983, 5,267. In 1908 it took three minutes, 42 seconds to produce 47 quarts of milk and in 1983 it takes 24 seconds to produce a like amount. In 1908 a hen laid 117 eggs and in 1983 she lays 239. Firewood available Two thousand five hundred cords of firewood are available to be cut in Darrington and Granite Falls areas. Cutters pay $5 per cord and must obtain a permit, either at Darrington Forest Service office, or Verlot, east of Granite Falls. Call the Darrington office, 436-1155, or Varlet, 691-7791. Shepherd-Taylor vows exchanged At an afternoon wedding on July 23, held at the Tacoma home of the bridegroom's parents, Jeff Taylor and Vela Shepherd were united in marriage. The bride appeared in a gown of candlelight white organza over taffeta and the bridegroom in a light grey tuxedo. The bride's uncle wrote a song and sang it to the couple as the bride came down the aisle. Jeff is the son of Barbara (Rice) and Robert Taylor. Arlington High School graduates, class of 1958. Attending from Arlington were Jeff's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Wiley and Mrs. Dorothy Rice. Also attending were former Arlington residents Mrs. Shirley (Rice) Bricker and daughter Sharlene Brickcr of Port Orchard, and Delores Rice of Montesano. I I I I ant credit ptanS monthtY P~r~d t Corporat'On al Elec~r c ' " LAUNDRY PAIR NOW! LARGE 1.4 CU. FT. CAPACITY MICROWAVE WITH ELECTRONIC TOUCH CONTROLS! Model RE963 now just LARGE CAPACITY WASHER & MATCHING DRYER! w__, s558 wt.moooa... $~o9. t FOR THE 'PAIR! Dryer NRldel DLB12~OB .... $249* ~a~ Dryer S gh W Higher [] 30" Range with self-cleaning oven Automatic oven timer ~ Plug-in Calrod" surface heating units ~ Oven START window door. AS A VALUE Moaet Ra~37A STAYS (School Appliance) A VALUE __Lj_Illl ...................... . ....... L 1315 STATE MARYSVILLE 659-0822 *SALE PRICES CASH ONLY --- FINANCING SLIGHTLY HIGHER Kentucky visitors Mr. and Mrs. Bearl Webb of Louisville, Ky. were recent guests of Jim and Edna Wardell. The two men, now retired, were stationed in Bayonne, N.J. and Norfolk, Va. while serving in the U.S. Navy and their families became friends. The Webbs . are enroute to Alaska then motoring back to Kentucky the end of Au'~ust. Birth Debra Grimmitt, Arlington, has a daughter, born July 25 at Everett General Hospital. Married Married June 25 in Our Saviour's Lutheran Church, Arlington, were Can- dace Mary Frye and Randall F. Taylor, children of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Fletcher of North Miami, Florida, and Mr. and Mrs. John Taylor of El Cajon, California. The bride dr'~duated from Santa Fe Community College in Florida and works for MarysviUe Escrow, Inc. The bride- groom owns and manages Taylor Enter- prises in Marysville. 80th birthday July 17th, Opal Layman of Arlington, was honored by 69 family members and friends on her 80th birthday. The celebration was held at the riverside home of her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. G.A. (Guy) Layman of Arlington. Also attending were daughters, Dorothy Moody of Marysville, Auril Johnson of Tulsa, Okla., Emogene Vickery and son Charles (Chuck) Layman of Edmonds. Other out-of-town guests were a brother, Jesse Nickerson and family of Paso Rables, Calif., Mr. and Mrs. Glen Bunch of Anderson, Calif. and Alice Barnett, Clifford and Carmoletta Peck of Vinita. Okla. Also grandson Stephen Layman and children from Phoenix, Ariz. Family and friends in Washington came from Port Townsend, Lynnwood, Everett, Auburn, Seattle, Tacoma, Winthrop, Spokane. Aberdeen. Monroe and Tieton. Marriage licenses Marriage licenses were issued recently in Everett to the following: Floyd Douglas Reece and Crystal Marie Moore, both Darrington; Joseph Gerard Luchraft, Marysville and Kathleen Ann Sather, Arlington; Bradley J. Marsh and Marilee Ann Moore, both Arlington; Dwight Ratcliff and Linda A. Petty, both Darrington; Robert E. Braswell, Marys- ville and Louise Shearer, Arlington; Darrell Gene Anderson and Becky Rae Lewis, both Arlington; Stephen Richard Sprague, Arlington and Jennifer Lynn Churchhill, Everett; Michael Wayne Hagins and Sherri Lynn Scofield, both Arlington; Ronald Ray Hudnall and Kimberly Dawn Hagins. both Arlington; James Carson Gerkins and Jeanne K. Appel, both Arlington; Rance Allen Molitor, Marysville and Dora Marta Megliorino, Arlington. Birth A dat~ghter was born and John Olson July: Everett General Hos lyn came into the and 20 inches, and father who called an hour of his child's great and her grandparents Ellen Bumgarner. The Northwest a picnic July 24 at the Helen Englc near business meeting went villa for a tour of the Factory, where Jake interesting 12 beautiful specimens, designs. Visitors are Crystal and 5ilverplate Two Piece Reg. $10.9,5 LIMIT TWO PER CUSTOMER SPECIAL THRU S~ JULY 30 IN THE K-MART SHOPPING CENTER n Quantities Limited 45" wide, Color coordinc dress weight Reg. $2.97 yd. SALE PRICES GOOD THRU AUGUST 7, 1983 KEEPSAKE QUILTS 45" wide, reversible e ' ' 45" wide reversible 100 % cotton face & back ' 50 % polyester, 100% polyester filling ! o . face Reg. $7.97 yd. Reg. $6.47 yd. AUNT LYDIAS RUG YARN 1 O0 % Kodel Polyester 70-yard skeins One 16"xl 6" cotton unbl, g needle, Finished size 1: Reg. 67' $4.97 WOOD FRAME KNIT STANDS Asstd. print covers. Solid color lining, 2 pockets. 14"xl 3 "x9" Reg. $9.97 659-8