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The Arlington Times
Marysville, Washington
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November 18, 1981     The Arlington Times
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November 18, 1981
 

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2 - The Arlington TIMES - Wed., Nov. (O ......... ,,, THELETTERS,,EDITOR,,, TO ,,,, ,,,, "'~/ F~litor: Now that the voters have spoken out decisively on the swimming pool, 1 hope the Stillaguamish Park and Recreation District will get off the issue and devote some time to doing the job for which they were elected: providing recreational op- portunities for all the citizens in the district, within funds available, The group has not been a recreational district since it was formed. Anyone attending their various meetings would know they've been a "swimming pool district" from their inception. There are a lot of things they can do for citizens of the Arlington area which will not cost $2 million. Athletic fields for youth and adult soccer, baseball, softball and football, for instance. Hiking and riding trails, horse facilities, a small handball and gymnasium complex -lots of different things that are relatively inexpensive, as compared to a white elephant swimming pool. The voters have spoken; let's get on with the job at hand. Sincerely, Wayne Kruse Arlington Police report Malicious mischief A front window was broken and the bottom half of the door kicked in Saturday, Nov, 14. at the custodian's building in Arlington Cemetery. The interior appear- ed untouched but a $50 American flag was taken from the front seat of a pickup parked near the structure. Attempted theft An attempted theft of either a twin engine aircraft and/or radio equipment inside was reported Saturday. A door to the plane, owned by Ed Audette and tied down at Arlington Airport. had been pried open. Burglary One large fire extinguisher was taken from Arlington Plug Mill November l I in conjunction with an incident in which unknown subjects squirted fire extin- guishers and took joy rides on fork lifts at the mill. Damage to one lift is estimated at $100. Thefts Stillman Ayars, 314 N. French, reported November 10 that a small garden type wheelbarrow had been taken from the backyard of his residence. Reported November 9 was the theft of a tailgate from a pickup which was parked in the driveway at 117 W. Gilman. Vandalism Two male subjects, ages unknown, took one or two bundles of kindling from the front of Bill's Superette and scattered it on 3rd St. at Olympic Ave, Karen Schoos, 224 E, Hailer, reported November 15 that vandals had broken windows in a shed near the alley to her residence and foil had been unwrapped. Accidents There was an estimated $2,000 damage to a train signal on the west side of 67th Ave. NE in an accident November lS. Cindy R. Ibsen of Marysville was driving a 1973 two-door car south when the vehicle failed to neRotiate a curve and struck the signal head-on. The in)pact caused the rear of the car to swing east before it came to a stop across the railroad tracks, ibsen was transported by ambulance to Everett General Hospital where she was treated for back and neck injuries and released. Damage to the vehicle is estimated at $2,500. The impact was so great there is steel embedded in the concrete base of the train signal and it is pushed out of the ground. There was extensive damage to both vehicles involved in an accident at the intersection of French and 1st St. November 15. Carl Lee Larson of Lynden was eastbound on 1st St. in a 1978 hatchback and Gregory E. DeHaan df Lynden was westbound in a 1982 two-door car when Larson negotiated a left turn and the two vehicles collided in the inter- section. Hit and run A white picket fence on the property of Vic O. Engstrom, 618 West Ave., was damaged in a hit and run incident early Sunday morning. A suspect was question- ed later and restitution is pending. Newspaper taken Gary F. Legler. 301 S. McLeod, reports that papers are being removed from the Arlington Cub Scouts' recycling box across the street from Thrifty Foods. Anyone with information which might lead to the arrest of those responsible is asked to contact the Arlington police since Legler wishes to press charges. Motorcycle stolen A 1979 motorcycle, dark and light green with orange pinstripes, was stolen from the yard of the residence of John L. Anderson, 20102 -67th Ave. NE November 13. A large chain through the rear wheel and frame of the vehicle had been cut and Arlington Cemetery fence behind his mobile home park site had also been cut. Cultural Fair . Elcena Standish prepares her project for the Arlington Middle School Cultural Fair scheduled Saturday, Nov. 21, from 1 to 5 p.m. at the middle school. Admission is free and along with the students exhibits will be live bluegrass music by the Carolina Foxfire Boys. Prize winners will be announced at 4:30 p.m. School cultural fair this Saturday 18, 1981 After seven weeks of research and hard work, the eighth grade students at Arlington Middle School will present their projects for display this Saturday at the fourth annual Arlington Cultural Fair. The fair will be held at the new middle school at the east end of Fifth Street and will be open for free admission to the public from l to 5 p.m. A committee of parents will sell ethnic foods, desserts, coffee, tea and juice throughout the fair and the Carolina Foxfire Boys will perform live music in the bluegrass tradition. Over the past three years the cultural fair has become a popular celebration of the culture and history of the Arlington community. Each year over 150 student projects arc presented in the categories of family roots, ethnic foods, arts and crafts, hobbies, music and local culture. Example of project titles for this year include: Camille Barton, A Leaf on the Family Tree: Tonia Koch, Davey Crockett- My Ancestor: Dave Kraski, My Ancestors on the Oregon Trail: Cherry Riebe, Horse- shoeing Today: Dave Bohanan. Finnish Sauna; and Jeff Hartman, Something from Everywhere I've Lived, A panel of nine judges will score the projects and prizes will be awarded to over b5 students in recognition of their excellent work, Prize winners will be announced at 4:30 p.m. during the fair. The entire Arlington community is encouraged to stop in this Saturday to view the students" projects, have some refreshments and listen to the music. A very special "'thank you" from the staff and students of the Arlington Middle School is extended to each of the following businesses who were so generous in their donation of prizes for this year's cultural fair. They are East/West Dell. Arlington Pharmacy. The Shoe Bird, Radio Shack, Action Sports. Grandura Styling Salon, Country Charm Dairy, Thrifty Foods, Sears Catalog Store. Rotten Ralphs, 7-Eleven Store, Hair Fair. Cady Drug. Frailcy Mt. Pottery, Weller's Chalet. Trafton Grocery, Norm's Bryant Store. Ellis Studio, Melady Lanes, Harrison Jewelers, Perfection Cleaners. Flowers By George, Montgomery Wards Catalog Store and Olympia Pizza. Also, Vienna Bakery, Meier's Clothing, Mode O'Day. Arlington Stationers, Blue Bird Cafe. Village ('utter. Western Auto. Arlington Fabric. Somethin' Special. Electronics Unlimited, Don & ,lackie's, Arlington Hardware, Stilly Auto Parts. The Steak House. Copcland Lumber Yard. Safeway Stores, Gift Gallery and Town & Ranch Ftrrniture. Others include Jennifer's Pet Groom- ing, Cinderella Beauty Salon. Arlington Variety. Genie's Beauty Salon, Olympic Theatre. Arlington Trading Post. Murphy Feed and Farm, Western Farmers. Arlington Feed & Farm. Sea-First Bank. A & B Sound. Hillside Antiques, Pioneer First Fedcral. Arlington Appliance, Ar- lington Floral. "Clark Photo. Bank of Arlington. Pilchuck Tree Farm. Jordan General Store. Gerry Newcomb Potters. Rosalic's and Cozy i-tcating. Community involvement sought By John Berglund In an effort to provide the best possible program in the Lakewood area, commun- ity schools coordinator. John Berglund. is in the process of locating people interest- ed in forming an advisory committee. The purpose of the committee is to aid in the development of classes and activities for the residents of the area. and provide access to the Lakewood school buildings. The first meeting has been set for Monday, Nov. 30. in the Lakewood school board room at 7 p.m. Berghmd reports that many classes have been confirmed for the winter schedule, but man,,, more could be added. Also, a method of publicizing these class listings needs to be discussed as well as tuition costs and instructor compensation. According to Berglund, the entire program can be put together without help. but without this input from community members, classes could be offered that would attract no one and classes that would be ideal for the community could be overlooked. Another function of the committee would be to x~ork tov~ards non-duplication of class oft\-rings. This last quarter, both community schools and the Faith Lutheran RESTAURANT & LOUNGE Lunch & Dinner Tuesday thru Saturday Sunday, 4 p.m. - 9 p.m. 10101 270th N.W. - STANWOOD 629"4494 Early Closure November 27 BANK OF ARUNGTON- 525 N. Olympic. Arlin:;:n~r4;:2;;9 - and - SEATTLE FIRST NATIONAL BANI' Arlington Branch- 501 N. Olympic-435"2191"u*r r.o i.e Will Be Closed Thanksgiving Day and Will Close at 3 p.m. Friday, Nov 27 (The day after Thanksgiving) ('hurch in I.akewood offered dancersise classes on the same evenings. And then Ihcl-c's the Stillaguamish Senior Center and its activities and the same with the local athletic club. With all the facilities in the area. an advisory committee is essential in getting the best possible use out of them all. Anyone interested in serving on this advisory committee, or who would just like to attcnd is urged to call Berglund at 052-7519. The Arlington TIMES Subscription price $8.00 per year; $10.50 per year outside Snohomish County. Issued every Wednesday. Published at Arlington, Washington by The Arlington TIMES, Inc. Sim R. Wilson III 426 N. Olympic Ave., Arlington, Wash. Telephone: 435-5757 USPS 032o140 RENA JEMEYSON ............... Editor Entered as 2nd Class matter, in the Post Office at Arlington, Washington, 98223 under the act of March 3, 1879. A CHIROPRACTIC CHECKUP is the first STEP towards good HEALTH EIS available on proposed development The Snohomish County Office of Com- munity Planning has issued a Draft Environmental Impact Statement (E1S) for a proposal by Hartford Fabricators, Inc. of Market input wanted The ad hoe steering committee organi- zing the proposed Snohomish County Farmers Market is seeking further input from area resideHts. Steering committee chairman Bob Wal- lis would like to see community residents meet together to exchange ideas about a farmers market, then send a representa- tive to the steering committee meetings in Everett. The committee is after commitments from persons wishing to supply produce at a market in the Everett area. A location hasn't been determined yet. Large su.ppliers are not what the committee m seeking, instead small growers interested in providing a produce stand every market day is sought. When the market will be held and between what months is yet to be decided. Several fishermen have already been organized to supply the market with a variety of seafood, Wallis said. Like the produce growers, the market is also planned to give the small-time fisherman an opportunity to sell his product. After a market is setup in Everett and running well, organizing small markets in communities around the county is another idea Wallis would like to see initiated. The steering committee of nine mem- bers was appointed at the last public meeting on the market October 20. The Senior Services Association, the Everett Downtown Association and the Everett Chamber of Commerce are some of the groups represented on the committee. Persons with input or questions on the proposed market should call Mike Hac- kctt. Snohomish County Extension Agent, at 259-9422 or attend the farmers market meetings. School Veterans Day ceremony Tuesday, Nov. 10, the Arlington primary and intermediate schools honored the veterans who have served in the United States Armed Services. The primary school had the opportunity to listen to Sergeant Bruce Smith of the U.S. Army. He explained what it was like being a soldier. The AHS Eagle Band concluded the assembly with several old-time favorite patriotic songs. Opening the intermediate assembly the A-O-Wa-Ki-Ya Camp Fire Girls presented the flags, Mrs. Leslie Faxon's fifth grade class signed the PledRe of Allegiance. Tera Carlson. a fifth grade student from the A-O-Wa-Ki-Ya Camp Fire Group. read the meaning of armistice while the other girls sang the National Anthem. Three students. Todd Kuala, Cathy Jacobsen and Wendy Kuchera. from Ruth Moore's fifth grade class, read their essays on "Why I'm Glad to be an American". Two fifth grade classrooms. Moore's and Joy Lansdowne's. sang two songs. "All for One World" and "lt Happened on July the 4th", directed by Joyce Jantz. From Dorothy Jones' Eagle Program - the Arlington gifted students - Jennifer Cleaves. Jennifer Krause, Christopher Kellogg and Fred SIoniker, read what they felt Veterans" Day meant. The AHS Band concluded the assembly with a sing-a-long of patriotic tunes. Office closed The Department of Licensing reminds motorists that all driver licensing offices x~ill be closed Thursday and Friday, Nov. 2b and 27. in observance of Thanksgiving. The offices will resume regular working hours Saturday. Nov. 28. All offices are open from 8:30 a.m. until 5 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. except holidays. Mukilteo, to dewelop an Industrial Park on a 125 acre parcel located about 2V~ miles north of Marysville. The site lies on the north side of 136th Street NE about % mile west of 51st Avenue NE. The project requires county approval of Industrial Park zoning on the subject property. The site is presently zoned Rural Use and Suburban Agriculture 1 Acre. The property is designated Low Urban Residential and Open Space by the county's Marysviile Area Comprehensive Plan. The project will include rail served manufacturing/warehouse uses, as well as light industrial and general office usage. The Draft EIS is available through the Everett, Marysville0 Arlington and Sno- lsle Public Libraries, or may be reviewed or purchased at the Snohomish County Office of Community Planning's 4th floor office in the County Administration Building for $4.50 plus tax of 24 cents (mailed copies are subject to postage and handling fees of $2.50 each). Written comments from citizen groups. concerned individuals and public agencies are solicited and will be assessed when preparing the Final Impact Statement. Such comments must be received by December 9 and should be mailed to Gary Reiersgard, Snohomish County Office of Community Planning, County Administra- tion Building, Everett, WA 98201. Local food drive underway Five hundred and twenty-five people have been supplied with food so far this year through the Arlington Community Food Bank. Food is currently being collected at the Arlington Public Schools and Seattle First National Bank. The community is invited to join this drive by bringing food to either one of the schools or Seattle First National Bank. Fifty Thanksgiving baskets will be made up for local families during the Thanksgiv- ing season: The regular three day supply program of the Arlington Community Food Bank continues all through the year. 'Harvey' on Arlington High School a three-act comedy play this weekend in the high ium. Performances are schedu and Sunday, Nov. 21 and The play is about Elwood I) his best friend, a six-foot named Harvey that only he causes problems with the Dowd's family, Veta, and niece, Myrtle, to a sanitarium. When Veta committed all sorts of The cast includes Joellen Olson. Miker Dana Henken, Marne Boyer, Jeff P, edersen, Bobbi Shima. John Cavecy. OL )MPIC |r/in ton. 7:30 THUR.-FR Zany - Adventure PIus-- A comedy spies... CAROL BURNETTE & ALAN ARKIN IN of tWO o$O1~ol Thanksgiving is Thursday, November 26. Send our FTD 125o/15oo/175o Thankngiver Specially designed to "~ capture _ - all the colors of autumn. With fresh in an exclusive FTD Woven Fern Basket. send Call or visit FLOWERS BY GEORGE 335 N. Olympic - ARLINGTON - ,. l)llaing you rm it i S ubscribe To i The Arlington iTimes P.O. BOX 67 ARLINGTON, WASH. 98223 i s8.00 In Snohomish County s10.50 Out Of County i q2.00 Foreign i s5.00 Senior Citizens l in Sn.h.mi~h ('ount~ ONI.Y I .... [65 )ears & okicrt i Name e i Address, ...... JACOBSMEYER I .""- "" i New Renew Gift Chiropractic Clinic 415 N. Olympic-Arlington ; from ..... , .......