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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Downtown Stanwood 629-2141 Smokey Point, Lakewood 659-8525 or 652-7555 Darrington n by Una Faulkner Bible Study at Church at 12:30 p.m. lunch at the at noon at the firehall at Celebration at p.m. Dedication class at 8:45 a.m. at .. Firemen at 7 p.m. ambulance. th chairman. Services wishes U.S. Dept. of (cheese) will be Y, Wednesday and from 10 a.m. also wish to thank Doug Jones for this time and to storage space. this job for the publicly, but appreciated just has been found standards, they are to this area. The the butter but not office at the open from 9 Doty is If you wish or over you may zou will be have jobs to rment center to negotiate with the services. 436-1575 Assembly of God Thursday at 10 a.m. is Women's Ministries and at 7 p.m. is Bible study and prayer. Saturday at 7 p.m. is "Prime Time Prayer." On Sunday, School of the Bible is at 9:45 a.m. At 11 a.m. is morning worship with Pastor Hagen's sermon "Digging the Wells Again" from Genesis 26. At 6:30 p.m. is Evening Celebration of Praise where Holy Communion will be served. Dates to remember include the 40th General Council of the Assemblies of God in Anaheim, Calif. August 14. The Rev. Orland Marr will have the services in the morning In the evening (live from Anaheim) the great Sunday evening service from the General Council will be telecast and will be shown at the church. Church of the Transfiguration' The Feast of the Transfiguration is August 6 The congregation of the Episcopal Church of the Transfiguration, which was named for this feast, feel that this is an appropriate time to rededicate the building and the altar and for a reaffirmation of baptismal vows. The church was started and named in the 1950's by Father Walter McNeil who is now the Venerable Arch Deacon, retired. The people used two old bunkhouses put together from the old Sank River days for the church. Starting this spring vacation, Daren Wagner, 17, started working on ti~e church in his spare time. He has put new siding, a new roof, refurbished and rebuilt the altar, added new skirting, new facing boards and a new front design on the church which won't be finished until the last few days before the dedication. The design and workmanship are his own. Wagner was featured on "Super Kids' on PM Northwest last April. On Saturday, Aug. 6, at 5 p.m. will be the Celebration of the Feast of the Transfiguration and the rededication of the church, with a potluck following Anyone who wishes to attend is welcome. Some who are planning to attend are the church's own bishop, the Right Reverend Bishop Robert Cochrane of the Diocese of Olympia, The Venerable Arch Deacon Walter McNeil and Father Robert McNaul who substitutes quite often. Classroom re-assignments Several changes in elementary class- room assignments will take place this fall resulting in new faces in old places. Following is the tentative planning for the 1983-84 school year: Kindergarten, Katie Fischback; First, Jan Ring, First-Second, Robin Tuntland; Third, Dorothy Donnelly; Third, Clarita Navidad; Fourth, Nellie Motes, Fourth-Fifth, Sara Wood; Fifth, Mary Requa; Fifth-Sixth, Jerry Harding; Sixth, Tim Cousins; and Seventh, Dan Bakker and John Pershall. Students were assigned to their fall classrooms at the end of their school year. Parents who feel that it would be in the best interest of their child's education that their boy or girl not be placed into the grade he/she has been assigned have three avenues by which to bring their petition for a change after August 29. First, parents need to contact the teachers involved and request that a change be made. If a satisfactory solution cannot be made, step two may be followed. Second, parents need to ~contact the principal who will assist with the decision to change or not to change the assignment. If this decision is not satisfactory to the parents, step three may be followed. Three, parents may contact the superintendent who will render the final decision. ! Darringt0n Well-Child clinic Aug. 11 The monthly Darrington Well-Child Clinic will be held at the Darrington Community Center onAugust l lth from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. 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 infants and pre-school children. These clinics are sponsored by the Darrington Parent-Teachers Association. For information, please call 436-1055. CCC picnic Aug. 10 All former Civilian Conservation Corps members and their wives are invited to a potluck picnic Wednesday, August 10, starting at 11 a.m. at Jennings Memorial Park, Marysville. Bring your own table service, coffee furnished by Chapter #78, Everett, NACCCA, sponsors of the event. " CALL 435-5757 The Arlington TIMES - Wednesday, Aug. 3, 1983 - 9 WE OFFER COMPETITIVE INTEREST ON INSURED CHECKING AND SAVINGS ACCOUNTS "The bank for all masons" IRS postpones d fiend stat budget in , new withholding Internal Revenue Service announced budget growth less than that it is granting to all payors of interest 70 and dividend income an automatic one- V /t= month extension of the requirement to withhold tax scheduled to begin on July l, Means Chairman Dan negative, down 2.9 percent, doubled during the last decade, but actual stated M~c.hael J..Quinn, Seattle 1RS ntlre DISIrlc[vlrector lfle automallC one released documents "The new budget restores most of the growth in uninflated dollars for the e " - ry to popular opinion, cuts and nothing more in terms of total state budget grew 13.4 percent. Between month extension is being granted to -~nding has grown less spending," Grimm said. "The differences 1972 and 1982, state tern sonai incomealleviate ...... any undue hardship to payors. m the last decade, are found within the budget in innovations grew 23 percent excldding inflation. Thts actton is bemg taken m hght of the :ation. which allow us to get more bang for fewer State employment has been reduced by June 16 Senate action to repeal the with- rn state government bucks." over 2 S00 since 1981 accordino to the holding provtslons which were enacted by are too high ignore Grimm conceded that liberals might be report,' and has declined- nine percent in the TaxEqui~ and Fiscal Responsibility federal support and more upset with the new figures than seven vears on a her canita basis Act ot tvaz. tjuinn noted that there nas me growth," Grimm conservatives, but defended the Demo- ~ ~ Y " been no final action concerning repeal. cs can be used to cratic budget as socially responsible. lure of state govern- "Changes in programs and priorities ~llMll~llMMlHMM~lMMMl~|lMlll~Ml~ll~lllllllll~l~lll~lll~ll~lllllM~l~l~MM~l~lM~l~ll~lllMMl--= :n is totally at odds allowed Democrats to restore funding for i ON YO O R WAY ere STOREMon..Fri. 7-gHOURS _~ ,~=__- ~. education and high education while i ............ ' SOt 8"9 11 1~ --- state spending and develo~aing programs to stimulate the 'een growing out of state's economy," the four-term Puyallup EI~.e31"~L'Iz'lL'~3:l~a a-C ~-~ ,,OPEN 7 DAYS Sun: 9-8 II !n,- -=- Uced figures showing legislator said. "These numbers show the E i I NESBFrr's SODA $ ~A WEEK. ~~ \/~__ =-- ).er $1000 of income -- legislature has done well at keeping taxes ij~~-fia-~.s...$1.49 ~'~,~,-r'X '~~t~ ~'j inflation and income down and services intact." automatically. Grimmpointed tothedifference - tate expenditures perbetween the state portion of general fund ~rthelastdecade,was growth over the last decade (8.3 percent iI ,. ...... , ,Ts.L I = Grimm said. 'The for each $1,000 of income) and the i WE tARRY PROPANE GAS Wf J - cat federal support all-funds figure (2.7%) as evidence that all of the state tax Reagan administration policies cause state enacted in recent tax hikes. a decline in total the initial Republi- to the Democratic fund budget two documents, in actually down 1.8 line were the only Democratic budget is tighter than document before the many L" Grimm said. spent per $1000 budget is five 1981-83 bud- growth, which m population, was "Discounting inflation, federal funding has fallen dramatically and state and local governments have had to pick up the slack," Grimm said. "Federal tax cuts are a hoax if federal aid to vital programs is cut simultaneously, causing state and local taxes to be increased to offset lost federal revenue." "For instance, in 1973 the federal government picked up 81 percent of the $12 million vocational rehabilitation bud- get, but by 1983 the program cost $21 million and the state's share was 49 percent," Grimm said. "The program teaches new skills to the disabled and helps them get off welfare, so we can't just turn our backs on these people." Other new statistics show raw dollar per capita expenditures from state taxes LbenefitSoo are going up soon ben k a emphasized that claims establish- tt e will increase ed prior to July 3 will continue to be paid Was announced by at the old rate. Commissioner Nor- The average annual wage for covered is effective workers advanced to $17,553 for 1982. ffter July 3, 1983. This amount was $698, or 4.1 percent, maximum weekly above the 1981 average. ants 55 percent of in employment :e. 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