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Your 2013 Guide to North Snohomish County


INSIDE: City Governments • Tribal Governments Local Schools • Parks • Annual Events Community Services • Local Businesses

Published by

March, 2013



The Tulalip Tribes were organized under the Indian Reorganization Act of 1934. The Tulalip Constitution and Bylaws were approved January 24, 1936, and a charter ratified October 3, 1936. The governing body is the seven-member Tulalip Board of Directors. The Tribes provides many services to its members including early childhood development, higher education assistance, health and dental clinics, a pharmacy, a state-licensed chemical dependency recovery program, senior retirement home and cultural activities. We collaborate with the Marysville School District on the education of our youth. The Tulalip Tribes provides oversight to the Tulalip Housing Authority, which provides nearly 300 housing units for tribal members, and to the Tulalip Utilities District, the primary provider of water and sewer services. Of the 3,200 employees working for Tulalip Tribes, more than two-thirds are working in the Tribes’ business enterprises: Tulalip Resort Casino, Tulalip Housing, Tulalip Broadband, Tulalip Marina, Tulalip Liquor & Smoke Shop and the Quil Ceda Village Business Park.

Sheryl Fryberg

General Manager

Ruby Lotan

Administration Executive Director

Wendy Fryberg

Adult Services Executive Director

Mike Alva

Interim Housing Executive Director

Deanna Muir

Deputy General Manager

Lena Hammons

Norma Razote

Deputy General Manager

Jackie Hansen

Teri Nelson

Behavioral Health Executive Director

Chief Financial Officer

Youth Services Executive Director

Niki Cleary

Angela Davis

Wendy Church

Communication Director

Gus Taylor

Public Works Executive Director

Central Employment Executive Director

Scott Powell

Health Clinic Director

Tribal Court Director

Ray Fryberg

Natural & Cultural Resources Executive Director

Tulalip Community Services • Tulalip Public Works • Tulalip Family & Alcohol Services • Tulalip Preschool/Daycare • Tulalip Recreation • Hibulb Cultural Center and Natural History Preserve Tulalip Health Clinic • Tulalip Elders/Senior Center • Tulalip Archaeology Projects • Tulalip Fish Hatchery • Tulalip Fisheries • Tulalip Cable Vision • Tulalip Resort Casino • Tulalip Liquor Store

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Table of Contents Political Representation. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-5 Marysville Government. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-8 Marysville Schools. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-11 Marysville Parks. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14-15 Marysville Community Events. . . . . . . . 16-17 Arlington Government . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18-19 Arlington Community Events. . . . . . . . . 20-21 Public Art in Arlington. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23 Arlington Schools . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24-25 Arlington Parks & Trails. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26-27 Lakewood Schools . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28 The Tulalip Tribes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 29 Stillaguamish Tribe. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30 Libraries and Museums. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31 Places of Worship. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 32-33 Community Service Opportunities. . . . . . 34

[360] Production Team Editorial Content. . . . . . . . . . . . . Beckye Randall, Teri Lemke Graphic Design. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Carrie Harris Advertising Manager. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Sue Stevenson Advertising Sales. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Brenda Felder Sales Assistant. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Debbie Glidden Page Design & Composition . . . . . . . . . . . . . Beckye Randall Cover Design . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Carrie Harris [360] Photography. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Garrett Clark Additional Photos. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Outlook Staff Published by North County Outlook, Marysville, WA

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Political Representation The 2013 session of Washington’s Legislature began on Jan. 14 and will end on April 28. The North Snohomish County area is comprised of Districts 10, 38, 39 and 44. More information and contact information is available at the legislature’s hotline at 800-562-6000 or the website at

10th District

Stanwood, Camano Island, Oak Harbor, parts of north Snohomish County and south Skagit County

U.S. Senate

38th District

Includes most of Marysville, the Tulalip Indian Reservation and Everett

Senator Barbara Bailey (R) – Oak Harbor E-mail: Office: 360-786-7618 Before gaining her current Senate position, Bailey had served in the House of Representatives for the 10th District since 2002.

Senator Nick Harper (D) – Everett E-mail: Office: 360-786-7674 Harper has served in the Senate since he was elected in 2010.Harper is a Snohomish attorney who deals with land use and housing policy issues.

Rep. Norma Smith (R) – Clinton E-mail: Office: 360-786-7884 Smith has served in the House of Representatives since 2008.She had previously worked as a special assistant to U.S. Congressman Jack Metcalf.

Rep. John McCoy (D) - Tulalip E-mail: Office: 360-786-7864 McCoy has served in the House of Representatives since 2002. He is also the chair of the National Caucus of Native American State Legislators.

Rep. Dave Hayes (R) - Camano Island E-mail: Office: 360-786-7914 Hayes is a new member of the House of Representatives this year. He is taking the seat formerly filled by Barbara Bailey, who is now a State Senator.

Rep. Mike Sells (D) – Everett E-mail: mike.sells@leg.wa.govv Office: 360-786-7840 Sells has served in the House of Representatives since 2004, and was a teacher in the Everett school district until 1991. He also served on the Snohomish Co. Labor Council and Everett Education Association.

Sen. Patty Murray (D) 2930 Wetmore Avenue, Ste. 903 Everett, Washington 98201 Phone: (425) 259-6515 Fax: (425) 259-7152 Washington state’s senior senator, Murray has served in the U.S. Senate for nearly 20 years and is the first female chair of the Senate Budget Committee.

Sen. Maria Cantwell (D) 2930 Wetmore Avenue, Ste. 9B Everett, Washington 98201 Phone: (425) 259-6515 Fax: (425) 259-7152 Cantwell was elected to the U.S. Senate in 2000 and again in 2006. She is chair of the Aviation Operations, Safety and Security sub-committee.

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Political Representation 39th District

Arlington, Monroe, eastern parts of Snohomish, Skagit, and Whatcom counties

44th District

Parts of Snohomish County including Lake Stevens, Snohomish and Mill Creek

Senator Kirk Pearson (R) – Monroe E-mail: Office: 360-786-7676 Pearson had served in the state House of Representatives since 2000 before being elected to the state Senate. He replaces Val Stevens, (R) who retired.

Senator Steve Hobbs (D) – Lake Stevens E-mail: Office: 360-786-7686 Hobbs has served in the Senate since 2006. He currently serves as a member of the Washington Army National Guard and has served in Kosovo and Iraq.

Rep. Dan Kristiansen (R) – Snohomish E-mail: Office: 360-786-7967 Kristiansen has served in the House of Representatives since 2003. Kristiansen worked for many years in the construction industry and has experience working on company budgets and fiscal planning.

Rep. Hans Dunshee (D) – Snohomish E-mail: Office: 360-786-7804 Dunshee served in the House of Representatives from 1992-1994 and then from 1996-present. He is a former small business owner and a former volunteer firefighter.

Rep. Elizabeth Scott (R) – Monroe E-mail: Office: 360-786-7816 Scott is a new member to the House of Representatives, taking up the seat that Kirk Pearson left. Scott has had a long teaching career.

Rep. Mike Hope (R) – Lake Stevens E-mail: Office: 360-786-7892 Hope has served in the House of Representatives since 2008. Hope has worked for 14 years as a Seattle police officer and detective.

U.S. House of Representatives Rep. Rick Larsen (D) 2nd Congressional District 2930 Wetmore Avenue, Ste. 9F Everett, Washington 98201 Phone: 425-252-3188 Fax: 425-252-6606 Larsen is serving his seventh term in the U.S. Congress. He serves on the House Armed Services Committee and the House Transportation and Infrastructure Committee.

Rep. Suzan DelBene (D) 1st Congressional District 22121 17th Ave SE, Bldg E, #220 Bothell, WA 98021 Phone: (425) 485-0085 Fax: (425) 485-0083 DelBene, an experienced technology entrepreneur and business leader with over 20 years experience in the private sector, is serving her first term in Congress.

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City of

Jon Nehring, Mayor

Michael Stevens, Pos. 4

Jeff Vaughan, Pos. 1 Mayor Pro Tem

Rob Toyer, Pos. 5


Donna Wright, Pos. 2

Stephen C. Muller, Pos. 6

Jeff Seibert, Pos. 3

Kamille Norton, Pos. 7

Marysville’s Form of Government The City of Marysville is a Council-Mayor form of government. Seven residents, elected at-large, make up the City ­Council. The non-partisan terms are staggered, with elections for ­Positions 5, 6, 7 and the Mayor held in the same year, and Positions 1, 2, 3 and 4 elections held two years later. All elected city officials serve four-year terms. The mayor, who serves full time, presides over all meetings of the council and is recognized as the head of the City for cere­monial purposes. The mayor also has the power to supervise the other executive and administrative officers in the performance of their official duties, although these duties are most often managed by the city’s Administrative Officer. The Council selects one of its own members to serve a one-year term as Mayor Pro Tem. The City Council appoints the Chief Administrative Of-

ficer, who is responsible for the ongoing day-to-day operation of all city services as set forth by the Council. The Chief Administrative ­Officer also works closely with the mayor and council to assist them in formulating policies and programs. The City Council conducts work sessions the third Monday of each month, and holds regularly scheduled business meetings the second and fourth Monday of each month, excluding holidays. Meetings start at 7 p.m. All meetings are conducted in the Council Chambers, 2nd Floor in the City Hall, 1049 State Ave. The Council does not meet in the month of August. The public is invited to attend City Council meetings and to address the councilmembers and mayor on issues of importance. Agendas and minutes from previous meetings are available ­online at; select Mayor & Council from the navigation bar.

Marysville, Washington

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Welcome from Mayor Jon Nehring As Mayor of Marysville, it is my pleasure to greet you as a member of our diverse, vibrant community. Whether you are a citizen or newcomer, I extend a warm welcome on joining our community. As you settle in, we are sure you will be continually pleased with your decision to call Marysville home. If you’re visiting and this is your first time in Marysville, we hope that you will take time to enjoy the wonderful amenities of our friendly and welcoming city. Marysville is ideally located near major metropolitan areas, family wage job centers, mountains, waters and wilderness. At 61,360 people, Marysville is the second-largest city in Snohomish County. Our citizens and business people value a way of life that provides opportunities to prosper, while preserving the unhurried qualities we have all come to appreciate in our fast-growing region.

As a full-service city, Marysville takes care of its needs for today while building a better tomorrow. We invite you and your family to enjoy the best we have to offer: affordable housing, quality schools, low crime rate, solid community values and a quality of life unsurpassed in north Snohomish County.

Everett. In fact, Marysville is home to many military families either permanently or temporarily stationed in the area, as well as retired military who have chosen Marysville as the place to enjoy their golden years. They contribute to the social fabric of our community, and we are indebted to them for We are working to posi- their service. tion Marysville as a regional While enjoying shopping, hub of economic opportu- dining and events in Marysnity in north Snohomish ville, don’t forget to get outCounty, through downtown side and play in our extensive and waterfront revitalization, 527-acre park and trails sysand new manufacturing and tem. Our Parks and Recreaerospace investment in the ation Department sponsors Smokey Point area, the latter plenty of family entertainserving as the epicenter of fu- ment and educational events ture family-wage job creation each year. Favorites include in our region. With great the annual Marysville Strawneighbors including the Tu- berry Festival and Grand Palalip Tribes, and the cities of rade, Fishing Derby, Healthy Arlington and Lake Stevens, Communities Challenge Day, opportunity abounds. Father-Daughter Valentines We are proud to be home Dance, summer movies and to the regional Marysville concerts in the park series’, Armed Forces Reserve Cen- and closing out a busy year of ter and Navy Commissary- activities, the Merrysville for PX serving Naval Station the Holidays winter celebra-

tion downtown and Holiday Tour of Lights at Cedarcrest Golf Course.

If you have questions related to city operations, stop by our website at http://, visit us on Facebook or Twitter, or call City Hall at (360) 363-8000. I encourage you to explore Marysville and get to know your neighbors. Marysville is committed to making our great city a premier place to live, work, invest, play and raise a family. We have a great story to tell. We invite you to add your own chapter. Experience Marysville— live, work, play.

1049 State Ave. Marysville, WA 98270 (360) 363-8000

Marysville Welcomes You! Experience Marysville – Live. Work. Play.

Visit us today at @WA_Marysville facebook

Get city alerts in your Inbox

Marysville, Washington

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City of Marysville Departments

Located at 1049 State Ave. unless otherwise noted Executive Department Gloria Hirashima, Chief Administrative Officer (360) 363-8000 Administrative Services Sandy Langdon, Finance Director (360) 363-8000 Finance Department Sandy Langdon, Finance Director (360) 363-8000

Community Information Doug Buell, Community Information Officer (360) 363-8086

Community Development Department 80 Columbia Ave., Marysville Gloria Hirashima, Community Development Director (360) 363-8100 Marysville Fire District 1094 Cedar Ave., Marysville Greg Corn, Fire Chief (360) 363-8500

Marysville Police Department 1635 Grove St., Marysville Rick Smith, Police Chief (360) 363-8300

Parks and Recreation 6915 Armar Road, Marysville Jim Ballew, Parks and Recreation Director (360) 363-8400 Public Works Department 80 Columbia Ave., Marysville Kevin Nielsen, Public Works Director (360) 363-8100

Lori Brannan, Linda Buchanan; Robyn Warren, CPA; Kathy McCone, CPA

4027 80th St. NE Marysville



Fax 360.653.0105

Boards and Commissions

Marysville residents are invited to serve on the city’s boards and commissions, which help to formulate policies, review spending plans and set goals. Planning Commission Meets the 2nd and 4th Tuesday each month, 7 p.m., Marysville City Hall, 1049 State Ave. Marysville Hearing Examiner Meets as needed, Marysville City Hall, 1049 State Ave. Marysville Fire District Board of Directors Meets 3rd Wednesday, 7 p.m., Fire Station #62-Shoultes, 10701 Shoultes Road. Parks and Recreation Advisory Board Meets 2nd Wednesday, 7 p.m., Jennings Park Barn, 6915 A ­ rmar Road on odd-numbered months of January, March, May, July, September and November. Cable TV Advisory Committee Meets as needed, 2nd Wednesday, 3:15 p.m., City Hall, 1049 State Ave. Library Board Meets 2nd Thursday, 4 p.m. in January, March, May, July, September and November in the Marysville Public Library, 6120 Grove St. Public Works Committee Meets 1st Friday, 2 p.m., Public Works Building, 80 Columbia Ave. Finance Committee Meets 3rd Wednesday, 4:30 p.m., City Hall Executive Conference Room, 1049 State Ave. Public Safety Committee Meetings TBD, Public Safety Building, 1635 Grove St.

Marysville Schools

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Retiring School Leaders Superintendent Dr. Larry Nyland and assistant superintendent Gail Miller have both announced their retirement, effective at the end of the 2012-2013 school year. Both have served in the Marysville School District for nine years. A search for a new superintendent was launched, and six semi-finalists were selected for board interviews. The public was invited to meet the semi-finalists and three finalists chosen from this round in late March. An official announcement of the new superintendent selected to lead the Marysville School District is expected in mid-April.

Dr. Larry Nyland Superintendent

Marysville School District Mission: Every student… • 100% proficient in literacy and math. • Graduating on time. • Prepared for success in college, career, and responsible citizenship.

Chris Nation President, Dist. 1

Cindy Erickson Director, District 2

Wendy Fryberg Vice-President, Dist. 4

Pete Lundberg Director, District 3

Dr. Tom Albright Legislative Representative, District 5

District Service Center: 4220-80th St. NE Marysville, WA 98270 (360) 653-7058

The Marysville School Board meets the first and third Mondays of each month at 6:30 p.m. at the District Service Center, 4220-80th St. NE in Marysville. Public input is always welcome.

Marysville, Washington

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Marysville Public Schools High Schools (Grades 9-12) Arts and Technology High School Principal: Terri Kaltenbach Mascot: Penguins 7204-27th Ave. NE, Marysville, WA 98271 360-653-0664 Heritage High School Principal: Shelly Lacy Mascot: Hawks 7204-27th Ave. NE, Marysville, WA 98271 360-653-0690 Marysville Getchell High School Mascot: Chargers 8301-84th St. NE, Marysville, WA 98270 (360) 653-7058 Academy of Construction and Engineering Principal: Shawn Stevenson 360-657-6374

n Marysville-Pilchuck High School is home to the Pathways of Choice small school and the M-P Tomahawks.

Bio-Med Academy Principal: Angela Delgado 360-629-1891 International School of Communications Principal: Angela Hansen 360-658-0695 School for the Entrepreneur Principal: Dave Rose 360-651-5702

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Marysville-Pilchuck High School Pathways of Choice Principal: Andrew Frost Mascot: Tomahawks 5611-108th St. NE, Marysville, WA 98271-8898 360-653-0600 Mountain View High School Principal: Dawn Bechtholdt Mascot: Rebels 4317-76th St. NE, Marysville, WA 98270-3723 360-653-0628

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9611 State Ave., Ste. F • Marysville K Mart Plaza • 360-657-4444

Marysville, Washington

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Middle Schools Elementary Schools (grades K-5) (Grades 6-8) Allen Creek Elementary Cedarcrest Middle School Principal: Sheila Gerrish Mascot: Timberwolf 6400-88th St. Marysville, WA 98270 360-653-0850 Marysville Middle School Principal: Susan Hegeberg Mascot: Wildcat 4923-67th St. NE Marysville, WA  98270 360-653-0615 Tenth Street School Principal: Rob Lowry Mascot: Bulldog 7204-27th Avenue NE Marysville, WA. 98271  360-653-0665 Totem Middle School Principal: Robert Kalahan Mascot: Thunderbird 1605-7th St. NE Marysville, WA 98270  360-653-0610

Principal: Janelle McFalls 6505-60th Dr. NE Marysville, WA 98270  360-653-0660

Cascade Elementary Principal: Teresa Williams 5200-100th St. NE Marysville, WA 98270 360-653-0620 Grove Elementary Principal: Jeanne Tennis 6510 Grove St. Marysville, WA  98270 360-653-0647

n The entrance to Cascade Elementary School.

Marshall Elementary Principal: Kelly Sheward 4407-116th St. NE Kellogg Marsh Elementary Marysville, WA 98271 Principal: Sharon Anderson 360-653-0630 6325-91st NE Marysville CooperaMarysville, WA 98270 tive ­Education Program 360-653-0643 (MCEP) Marshall Elementary Liberty Elementary 4407-116th St. NE Principal: Scott Irwin Marysville, WA 1919-10th St. NE (360) 653-0630 Marysville, WA. 98270 360-653-0625

Pinewood Elementary Principal: Breeze Williams 5115-84th Ave. NE Marysville, WA 98270 360-653-0635

Quil Ceda-Tulalip Elementary Principals: Kristin ­DeWitte, Anthony Craig 2415-74th St. NE Marysville, WA 98271 360-653-0890 Shoultes Elementary Principal: Chris Sampley 13525-51st Ave. NE Marysville, WA 98271 360-653-0640

Sunnyside Elementary Principal: Rhonda Moore 3707 Sunnyside Blvd. Marysville, WA 98270 360-653-0645

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n Totem Middle School - the Thunderbirds

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Marysville, Washington

Page 12 n Photos of Marysville (clockwise from left): Downtown 3rd Street, Healthy Communities Challenge Day activities, the Marysville Historical Society’s temporary museum location.


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A Collection of Great Little Secrets!

Downtown Marysville Much More Than a Pharmacy! Northwest Specialty Foods Garden Gifts Bath & Body Fragrances Gourmet Gadgets Greeting Cards Cookbooks Baby Gifts Candles Toys

Showcasing Fine Craft, Art, Plants and Produce


Fri, Aug 9 - 10-6 • Sat, Aug 10 - 10-6 Sun, Aug 11 - 10-3

Pharmacy • Gifts • Gourmet

Corner of 3rd and State • Marysville


Oosterwyk’s Dutch Bakery Old-Fashioned, Scratch Bakery... from a Cookie to a Wedding Cake.

Fabulous Lunches! Tuesday-Friday 11 a.m.-2 p.m.

Fresh bread piled high with your favorite deli meat. Homemade soup!

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Kuhnle’s Tavern 204 State Avenue 360-659-9910

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Marysville, Washington

Discover Marysville Parks

Parks and Recreation Office 6915 Armar Rd. • 360-363-4800

n (Above) Ken Baxter Community Center at Comeford Park.

Jennings Memorial Park and Jennings Nature Park

6915 Armar Rd. Jennings Park is situated on 51 acres of land and offers Centennial Trail something for everyone in the community. The rolling The Centennial Trail begins in Machias and winds its way landscape of Jennings Nature Park provides a playground north through Snohomish, Lake Stevens, Marysville and and walking trails against 17 acres of wooded wetlands. Arlington, all the way to the Skagit County border. The trail The nature park can be accessed via SR 528 and connects is perfect for walking, running and cycling and even has a to Jennings Memorial Park by a bridge. Jennings Memorial parallel equestrian trail. The trail has multiple access points Park has two more playgrounds. More walking trails wind with parking. Marysville residents can access the trail on through the park, and residents can e­ njoy covered picnic 67th Ave. NE just north of 152nd St. areas, a baseball field, rose garden and more.

Comeford Park

514 Delta Ave. (pictured above) Home to the Ken Baxter Community Center, Comeford Park boasts a playground, picnic area and gazebo. The community center can be rented out for weddings or parties, and the park plays a role in many community events, including Marysville’s annual Strawberry Festival, the Multicultural Festival, and Merrysville for the Holidays.

Deering Wildflower Acres Park

4708 79th Ave. NE Once used as an outdoor laboratory and nature conservancy by Western Washington University, the school donated Deering Wildflower Acres Park to the City of Marysville in 1997 with the stipulation that the city maintain the park’s natural state. The forested wetland spans over 30 acres and boasts extensive trails. The park is available Tuesday through Thursday 12 p.m. to 6 p.m., and on weekends and holidays by appointment only. Appointments can be made by calling Marysville’s Parks Office at 360-363-8400 or the Deering Wildflower Acres Park’s caretaker at 425-397-6325.

Cedarcrest Golf Course

6810-84th St. NE 360-363-8460 The golf course was built in 1927 and was last remodeled in 1997. This beautiful course has several natural water features and plenty of evergreen trees to keep your game interesting. The entire course is just under 6,000 yards with a par of 70. During the month of December, the course is transformed into the Holiday Tour of Lights, a fun family event that features lighted displays accessed by a miniature train ride.

Strawberry Fields Athletic Park

6100-152nd St. NE Strawberry Fields provides three lighted soccer fields, trails, picnic areas, and restrooms. Dogs are allowed leash-free at the adjacent Strawberry Fields for Rover, which is maintained by the nonprofit organization Marysville Dog Owners Group, or M-DOG, and is the home for Poochapalooza each summer. The park is open from dawn until dusk and is used on a first come, first served basis until after 4 p.m. when the fields are scheduled.

Marysville, Washington

Neighborhood Parks Hickok Park

67th Ave & SR 528 This park features a grassy play area, climber, slide and swings.

Foothills Park

58th St. Spread over 11 acres, this park consists of a playground, picnic areas, walking trails and grassy play areas.

Northpointe Fitness Park

71st Pl. and 71st Ave Just off the 1.6-mile Northpointe Park Walking Loop Trail, this woodsy park provides a playground for children and fitness equipment for adults. A small playing field lies just a short walk down the trail.

Northpointe East Park

7818-70th St. NE A soccer kick wall, half-court basketball court, and playground are available at Northpointe East Park. The park also has a grassy play area running north and south. The city plans to turn part of the play area into a walking trail extending from 84th Street NE to SR 528.

Verde Ridge Park

52nd Dr. NE & 71st Ave One of Marysville’s two outdoor full-court basketball courts is located at Verde Ridge Park. The park also includes a playground, walking trail and picnic tables.

Tuscany Ridge Park

Getchell Hill Rd. Donated by the Tuscany Ridge developer, this park features pirate ship play equipment and a half-court basketball court. The placement of Tuscany Ridge Park also allows an impressive view of Marysville’s lowlands.

Youth Peace Park

67th Ave. & Grove St. The idea for Youth Peace Park originated from Marysville Middle School’s Leadership/Life Skills class and was developed by volunteers for “Make a Difference Day” in 1998. The park consists of a climbing wall, swings, and picnic areas.

Page 15 Harborview Park

4700-60th Ave. NE This park includes a playground, swings, spring toys, picnic areas, nature trails, a basketball court and a soccer field.

Shasta Ridge Park

3907-82nd Ave. NE Donated by Belmark Homes in Marysville, Shasta Ridge Park overlooks Puget Sound and includes a full-size basketball court, fitness station, picnic areas, playground and grassy play areas.

Additional Parks Facilities Ebey Waterfront Park and Boat Launch

1404-1st St. Not only does Ebey Waterfront Park provide a colorful, maritime-themed playground, but it allows access to the Snohomish River Delta and Port Gardner Bay. The park provides boat access, a short-stay moorage float, restrooms, public fishing and picnic areas, walking trails and parking for cars and trailers.

Marysville Skatepark

1050 Columbia Ave. The Marysville Skatepark provides 10,000 square feet of ramps, steps, bowls, pyramids and handrails for the skateboarding novice and pro alike. The park is open 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. seven days a week with weekend mornings reserved until noon for skateboarders 12 and under and their parents. The park also includes a spectator area.

Ken Baxter Community Center

514 Delta Ave. The Ken Baxter Community Center provides activities for all ages. The center is open Monday through Thursday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Friday 9 a.m. to noon. Citizens can rent the community center for special events and meetings by contacting the Parks Office.

Marysville, Washington

Page 16

Annual Events in Marysville Shred-a-Thon/Clean Sweep Week • Shredding Saturday, April 20, 2013, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. • City Hall, 1049 State Ave., Marysville • Bring your old personal records for safe and secure shredding, all for free! Co-sponsored by the City of Marysville, HomeStreet Bank, North County Outlook, Windermere Realty and American Data Guard. As part of a citywide “clean sweep” week, look for opportunities to recycle electronics and appliances, donate old clothes, participate in street cleanups and graffiti paint-out and more.

It’s Raining Art

• Friday and Saturday, April 26-27, 2013 • Friday 4 to 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. • 1410 Grove Street (former Dunn Lumber building) • The Marysville Arts Coalition hosts the second annual art show and sale. Featuring local artists and artisans, live music, and wares from a craft brewer, vintner and distiller.

Fishing Derby

cluding Market in the Park, a Funtastic carnival, the Grand Parade down State Avenue and a fireworks display. This year’s theme is “Fiesta!” More information about Strawberry Festival events is available online at


• Saturday, July 13, 2013, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. • Strawberry Fields for Rover, 6100-152nd St. NE • Like a country fair for dogs! Returning this year are the popular Pooch Pie Eating contest and the Fashions and Rescues Runway Show. More information is available at

Rodz on 3rd Car Show

• Saturday, July 13, 2013, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. • Third Street in downtown Marysville Sponsored by the Downtown Marysville Merchants Association, the second annual event features classic and show cars, live music, much more. See the Facebook page for info.

• Saturday, May 4, 2013 • 8 to 11 a.m. • Kiwanis Pond at Jennings Sounds of Summer Concert Series Memorial Park • Thursdays, July 11-Aug. 18 • Children from age two to 12 Thursday evenings in July and August mean free outdoor are invited to participate in the concerts at Jennings Park. Residents can bring blankets to sit 18th annual Fishing Derby. A pancake breakfast will be served in the grass and enjoy a free show. Concerts begin at 7 p.m. from 8-11 a.m. at the Red Barn in Jennings Park, at $3 for Popcorn in the Park Outdoor Movies kids and $5 for adults. • Saturdays, July 13-Aug. 17 Healthy Communities Challenge Day Free family-friendly movies are presented each Saturday • Saturday, June 1, 2013, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. evening beginning at dusk, at Jennings Park’s ballfield. Bring • Allen Creek Elementary Field, 6505 60th Dr. NE your lawn chairs or blankets, non-alcoholic beverages and A fun-filled free community event focused on healthy snacks. living in Marysville. Sponsored by the Community CoJunk in the Trunk alition, Healthy Communities, the Get Movin’ Program, • Saturday, July 13, 2013, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. YMCA and many more. Take part in activities and demon• Municipal Court parking lot strations, all with the focus on fitness, nutrition, gardening, • Sellers load their vehicles with items for sale—crafts, furrecreation, community support and healthy living. niture, appliances, vintage items, whatever.

Strawberry Festival

Night Out Against Crime

• Friday, June 7 - Sunday, June 16, 2013 • Tuesday, August 6 • The Strawberry Festival began as a one-day celebration • Comeford Park of the strawberry fields surrounding Marysville. The festival now includes a series of events over more than a week, in- Focus on public safety through education and displays.

Marysville, Washington

Page 17

Annual Events in Marysville Marysville Street Festival


• August 9-August 11, 2013 • Fri. & Sat. 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.; Sun. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. • A marketplace showcasing local produce, artisans, musicians and artists. All handcrafted, homegrown-nothing commercial. Formerly called Homegrown.

• September 14, 2013, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. • Asbery Field, 1605-7th St. NE, Marysville • Explore police cars, construction vehicles, fire trucks and other service vehicles.

Merrysville for the Holidays


• Saturday, Aug. 17, 2013, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. • Strawberry Fields for Rover, 6100-152nd St. NE • Scrub-A-Mutt is an annual fundraising dog wash with 100% of the day’s proceeds benefiting area pet rescue groups. Visit with local rescue groups like Old Dog Haven, NOAH, the Everett Animal Shelter and more. Vendor booths, K9 demonstrations, raffles, food and fun!

• Saturday, Dec. 7, 2013 • Comeford Park • Marysville gets merry the first Saturday in December with food and music as locals gather in Comeford Park to watch the water tower lighting and electric lights parade.

Holiday Tour of Lights

• Begins December 5, 2013 • 5 to 9 p.m. Thursday, Friday and Saturday • Cedarcrest Golf Course, 6810-84th St. NE • The city’s newest holiday event transforms the municipal golf course into a wonderland of twinkling lights and festive displays. Free admission, although a donation is suggested.

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Page 18

Barb Tolbert, Mayor

Randy Tendering, Pos. 4

City of

Steve Baker, Pos. 1

Marilyn Oertle, Pos. 5

Arlington City Departments


Chris Raezer, Pos. 2

Dick Butner, Pos. 6

Debora Nelson, Pos. 3

Ken Klein, At-Large

Parks and Recreation Department 360-403-3448 Unless otherwise noted, all city departments are located at Sarah Lopez, Recreation Manager City Hall, 238 N. Olympic Avenue in downtown Arlington. The city operates 17 parks that include over 183 acres and about eight miles of trails. The city provides a variety of Community Development recreational opportunities for the community and visitors. 360-403-3551 Includes the Permit Center, Natural Resources, Code Public Works Enforcement, Building Division, Planning Division and 360-403-3421 Economic Development. Includes Water, Wastewater and Stormwater Management; Solid Waste and Recycling; Engineering; Maintenance and Executive Department Operations. 360-403-3441 Allen Johnson, City Administrator Public Safety The City of Arlington operates under a Mayor-­Council Fire Department/EMS form of government. The mayor serves as the Chief Execu6231-188th Street NE • 360-403-3600 tive Officer of the city. The City Administrator, under the Bruce Stedman, Fire Chief mayor’s direction, oversees all city operations, implements Police Department policy direction established by the mayor and City Council, 238 N. Olympic Ave. • 360-403-3400 and manages the daily operations of the city to ensure city Nelson Beazley, Police Chief services are effectively and efficiently provided.

Arlington, Washington

Page 19

Welcome from Mayor Barb Tolbert Now that spring is here and summer is approaching, we begin planning for all the wonderful activities that happen in Arlington during this special season. Our community teams up to organize an amazing combination of activities, events and celebrations that I hope you will join me at! We have several exciting fundraising events that have been so successful in Arlington, including Relay for Life and the 25th Annual Rotary Duck Dash. The traditional Show and Shine Car Show, Street Fair, Fly-In and Festival of the River are all great events to include in your summertime planning. There is nothing like Fourth of July in Arlington--so many fun things that make you feel charmed by our small town. Arlington has something to discover every week; enjoy the trails, browse downtown shops, buy local vegetables and flowers from the Farmers Market, or listen to Music in the Park on a warm August evening. We are living in a vibrant and growing community. In 2013, Arlington will be a place of action. The City has planned a number of improvements to our local roads, water lines, sewer lines, and stormwater systems. These improvements and the disruptions they will cause will likely challenge even the most patient of us. Our goal during this season of construction is to use all of our available tools to keep you informed. The City’s website,, will be updated with the latest information, sharing our progress and what impacts you can expect. This same information will also be available through our weekly e-newsletter (subscribe at our website), as well as Citizen advisory committees are important to the City regular updates on our Facebook page (www.facebook. of Arlington. Residents who volunteer to serve a descom/ArlingtonWA) and our Twitter feed (www.twitter. ignated term on a commission, board or committee are com/ArlingtonWA). Improvements to our infrastrucinstrumental in recommending policies and procedures ture are not just important to our residents, but also to to the Council. To find out about serving, call 360-4033441. our over 800 businesses that call Arlington home. During this challenging time, we encourage you to continue Airport Commission your efforts to shop locally, even though it might take Meets every 2nd Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. in the meeting room at the airport office at 18204-59th Dr you an extra two or three minutes to get there.

Boards and Commissions

It takes effort from all of our citizens to keep our community of Arlington a vibrant and interesting place to live and work. Wherever your passion is sparked--in education, the arts, economic development, or citizen government--there are interesting volunteer opportunities just waiting. I urge you to become involved. It’s our City; our future is whatever we make of it. Join me as we move forward together.

238 N. Olympic Ave. Arlington, WA 98223 (360) 403-3421


Library Board

Meeting dates TBD, at 5:30 p.m. in the Council Library next to the Council Chambers.

Parks, Arts and Recreation Commission (PARC)

Meetings are held the fourth Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Council Chambers, 110 East Third Street.

Planning Commission

Meets in the Council Chambers at 110 East Third Street at 7 p.m. on the first and third Tuesday with the exception of Monday holidays.

Civil Service Commission

Meetings are held the first Monday of each month (excluding holidays) at 9 a.m. in the City Council Library, located inside the police department lobby at 110 East 3rd Street.

Arlington, Washington

Page 20

Annual Events in Arlington Arlington Stillaguamish Eagle Festival

Frontier Days/Fourth of July

• The first Saturday in February (Feb. 1, 2014) • Activities in various locations Learn about the local environment, watershed, and the majestic birds that call the area their winter home. Enjoy hiking trails with birding experts, see displays by wildlife organizations, enjoy art activities and contests.

• July 4, 2013 • Various locations Every year Arlington celebrates Independence Day in a big way. Events throughout the day include a pancake breakfast, the Pedal, Paddle, Puff Triathlon, auctions, entertainment, a Kiddie Parade, the Grand Parade, the Great Stilly Duck Dash and finally, a patriotic fireworks display.

Easter Egg Hunt

• Saturday, March 30, 2013 • 11 a.m. Grassy open space on the south end of the Arlington Airport. Enter airport property from 172nd St. onto 51st Ave. (at the traffic light). Sponsored by Cascade Valley Hospital & Clinics, for kids 12 and younger.

Memorial Day Parade

• May 27, 2013 • 10 a.m. • Olympic Avenue, Downtown Arlington A patriotic display of flags, bands, veterans and local community organizations. Sponsored by the American Legion.

Show & Shine Car Show

• June 8, 2013 • 9 a.m.-5 p.m. • Olympic Avenue, Downtown Arlington Sponsored by the Downtown Arlington Business Association (DABA). The main street downtown is closed to vehicle traffic to host this annual car show, filled with antique and classic cars.

Arlington Farmers’ Market

• Every Saturday, July 6- Sept. 27, 2013 • 10 a.m.-3 p.m. • Legion Park, 114 N. Olympic Ave. Fresh local produce and homemade products are on display in this openair market in downtown Arlington.

Arlington Fly-In

• July 11-13, 2013 • Arlington Airport The Arlington Airport hosts an array of experimental aircraft, vintage planes, military vehicles and even hot air balloons. Enjoy daily air shows, camping, outdoor movies, displays and workshops, and more.

Arlington Street Fair

• July 12-14, 2013 • Olympic Avenue, downtown Arlington Olympic Avenue is lined with booths showcasing arts and crafts, unique products and services. Enjoy entertainment, food, music and more! Free shuttle to and from the Fly-In available.

Outdoor Movies in the Park

• July 11, 18 and 25, 2013 • Starting at Dusk • Terrace Park, Arlington

Music in the Park

• • • •

Aug. 1, 8, 15, 22, 29, 2013 Starting at 6:30 p.m. Terrace Park, Arlington Visit city website

Festival of the River

• August 10-11, 2013 • Opens at 10 a.m. • River Meadows Park The Stillaguamish Tribe’s annual festival highlights tribal culture, environmental stewardship and northwest heritage. Free concerts feature nationally-known acts, and a traditional pow-wow is demonstrated.

Arlington, Washington

Page 21

Annual Events in Arlington Art in the Park

Veterans Day Parade

• September 14, 2013 • Legion Park The Arlington Arts Council presents displays by local artists and crafters, plus free entertainment and hands-on activities for kids and adults.

• Monday, Nov. 11, 2013 at 11 a.m. • Down Olympic Avenue • Sponsored by VFW and American Legion

Hometown Holidays

Dragstrip Reunion Car Show

• Saturday, Sept. 14, 2013 • At the Arlington Airport •

Hometown Halloween • October 26, 2013

Bring the little ghouls to downtown Arlington for trick or treating on Olympic Avenue, costume contest at Legion Park and a Pumpkin Roll on First Street Hill.

• Dec 7, 14, 21, 2013 Kickoff Saturday, Dec. 7 with festivities that include a parade, Santa’s arrival, tree lighting, crafts and activities for the family, free entertainment.

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Arlington, Washington

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n The gingerbread men (above) were created to create awareness of homeless students in the Arlington School District; residents have rallied to save the vintage Olympic Theatre, which is being forced to upgrade expensive equipment.

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Arlington, Washington

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Public Art in Arlington The Arlington Arts Council is a non-profit organization committed to bringing quality art experiences to the community of Arlington, Washington. The AAC holds an annual art auction that raises money for public art projects, most of which are created by local artists. Visit for information on membership and opportunities for support.

20th Annual Community Features Include: • Quiet Residential Neighborhood • Community Room • Laundry Facilities On-site • Meals Provided • Beautifully Landscaped

• Wall-to-Wall Carpet • Beautifully Remodeled • Weekly Housekeeping • Cable TV Available • Garden Setting • Utilities Included in Rent

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Lease and Security Deposit Required. Pet Friendly.

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Managed by Guardian Management, LLC This institution is an equal housing provider

Antiques & More! April 12 & 13 • Fri & Sat 9am-6pm Over 100 Vendors! SKAGIT COUNTY FAIRGROUNDS 1410 Virginia St. • Mt. Vernon Email:

Info: 360-336-9414 For Buyers: • Homes • Land • Condominiums • Commercial

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Free market analysis & maximum exposure Sue Stevenson, Broker

n Two eagles and a bear are featured on this pole that was installed in the roundabout at Division Street and Broadway. The pole was created by Dave Tremko and donated by Dave and Debbie Tremko. The base was supplied by AAC.

Cell: 425.418.7902 Office: 360.659.1253 Fax: 360.653.3346

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Page 24

Arlington Schools

Ursula Ghirardo, Pos. 3 President

Kay Duskin, Pos. 4 Vice President

Dr. Jeffrey Huleatt, Pos. 1, Legislative Rep

Bob McClure, Pos. 5

Jim Weiss, Pos. 2

Dr. Kristine McDuffy Superintendent Board meetings are held the 2nd and 4th Wednesdays at 6 p.m. in the school district’s administration Board Room, 315 N. French Ave.

n Student Advisors Olivia Curnett (left) and Russell Smithson

315 North French Ave. Arlington, WA 98223 360-618-6200

Our Mission: To educate all students, preparing and inspiring them to achieve their full potential

Our vision involves a focus on: 1. Student Achievement 2. A Safe and Caring Environment 3. Stewardship 4. Continuous Improvement

Arlington, Washington

Page 25

Arlington Public Schools High Schools

Weston High School Amie Verellen-Grubbs, Principal 4407 172nd Street NE Mascot: The Panthers 360-618-6340

Arlington High School Brian Beckley, Principal Mascot: Eagles 18821 Crown Ridge Blvd. 360-618-6300

Middle Schools Haller Middle School Eric Dejong, Principal 600 E. 1st St. Mascot: Hawks 360-618-6400

Post Middle School Yvonne Walker, Principal 1220 E. 5th Street Mascot: The Falcons 360-618-6450

There are those who want more than just a piece of paper when they graduate. They want a degree employers will respect. One that comes with a level of prestige, not a question. And when it’s all said and done, one that comes with a future.

n The Byrnes Performing Arts Center (BPAC) adjacent to Arlington High School hosts school and community events.

Elementary Schools Eagle Creek Elementary School/APPLE ECEAP Preschool Kari Henderson-Burke, Principal khenderson-burke@asd. 1216 East Fifth Street Mascot: The Eagle 360 618-6270 Kent Prairie Elementary Kathy Engell, Principal 8110 207th St. NE Mascot: Coyotes 360-618-6260

Pioneer Elementary Karl Olson, Principal 8213 Eaglefield Drive Mascot: Trailcats 360-618-6230 Presidents Elementary Dave McKellar, Principal dave_mckellar@asd.wednet. edu 505 E. 3rd Street Mascot: The Panther 360-618-6240


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Page 26

Arlington, Washington

Discover Arlington Parks

Parks and Recreation Office 238 N. Olympic Ave. • 360-403-3448 Arlington Skate Park 18501-59th Ave., Arlington, WA Open 8 a.m. to Dusk • Featuring a concrete bowl, full pipe and street course.

Bill Quake Memorial Park 18501-59th Avenue NE , Arlington, WA Open 6 a.m. to Dusk. Lighted field open until 10 p.m. • Use of the athletic field must be scheduled in advance (call 360-403-3448) • 13-acre park includes restrooms, children’s play area, picnic tables, 2 soccer fields, 2 Little League fields. Centennial Park 200 Block of Division Street, Arlington, WA Open 6 a.m. to Dusk • Built for the Washington State Centennial in 1989. • Artistic water fountain designed to depict the Stillaguamish River and valley.

Centennial Trail Arlington Downtown Section: Lebanon Ave. to Haller Ave. (8 city blocks) 67th Ave NE Section: 172 Street to 204th Street (2 miles) Arlington, WA 98223 • An asphalt path that is handicap-accessible, popular for walking and bicycling. Country Charm Park 604 E. Gilman St., Arlington, WA • Newest addition to Arlington Parks and Recreation • 100 acres of open space, 40 acres of riparian habitat • Seasonal campground, beach area, trails

n (Above) Wide-open spoaces at Country Charm Park Forest Trail Park 18005 Oxford Drive, Arlington, WA Open 6 a.m. to Dusk • 2-acre neighborhood park in Gleneagle • Picnic tables, benches, sport court, children’s play area Haller Park 1100 West Avenue, Arlington, WA Open 6 a.m. to Dusk • Beach access (Stillaguamish River) • Restrooms, picnic shelters, picnic tables and benches • Children’s play area, public fishing

High Clover Park 19909-49th Avenue NE, Arlington, WA Open 6 a.m. to Dusk • 2-acre open grassy area at the entrance to the High Clover Park development J. Rudy York Memorial Park 3209-180th Street NE, Smokey Point, WA Open 6 a.m. to Dusk • Sport court, picnic tables, play equipment Jensen Park 7801 Jensen Farm Lane, Arlington, WA Open 6 a.m. to Dusk • Children’s playground equipment • Picnic shelter and tables

n Legion Park, located in the heart of downtown Arlington, is the site of many community events all year long.

Arlington, Washington

Page 27

Lebanon Park (Garden Club) 105 Lebanon Ave., Arlington, WA Open 6 a.m. to Dusk Next to the Centennial Trail in downtown. Site of the labyrinth and Waterline sculpture, donated by Arlington Arts Council. Legion Memorial Park 114 N. Olympic Ave. , Arlington, WA Open 6 a.m. to Dusk • Veteran’s memorial • Picnic tables, benches • Gazebo • Public restrooms, visitor center under construction River Meadows Park 20416 Jordan Road, Arlington, WA 98223 • Festival of the River event in August • Home of Yurt Village

Stormwater Wetland Park/Eagle Trail 1100 West Avenue, Arlington, WA Open 6 a.m. to Dusk • Opened in 2011 as part of the city’s new stormwater and waste water treatment plant. Terrace Park 809 E. Fifth Street , Arlington WA Open 6 a.m. to Dusk • Amphitheater hosts Shakespeare in the Park, Outdoor Movies and Music in the Park in the summer

Twin Rivers Park SR 530 at Lincoln Bridge, Arlington WA Open 6 a.m. to Dusk • Large county owned, city operated park • Soccer fields and softball fields, restrooms • Beach access, public fishing (Stillaguamish River) • Rotary Disc Golf Course W.E. Evans Park 18813 59th Ave., Arlington WA Open 6 a.m. to Dusk • Baseball diamond • Children’s play area

Wedgewood Park 17510 Gleneagle Blvd., Arlington WA Open 6 a.m. to Dusk • Neighborhood park of Gleneagle

Zimmerman Hill Climb Stairway begins at the south end of Crown Ridge Boulevard and continues down the hill to a path in the Farmstead neighborhood connecting to city sidewalks. Climb 2,000 feet long.

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Page 28

Dr. Dennis Haddock Superintendent

Lakewood Schools

Kelly Allen President, Dist. 2

Larry Bean Vice President, Dist. 5

Oscar Escalante Legislative Rep, Dist. 1

Greg Jensen Director, Dist. 4

David Kiefer Director, Dist. 3

Lakewood High School Dale Leach, Principal 17023-11th Ave NE, Arlington, WA 98223 Mascot: The Cougar 360-652-4505 Lakewood Middle School Crystal Knight, Principal 16800-16th Dr. NE, Marysville, WA 98271 Mascot: The Cougar 360-652-4510 Lakewood Elementary School Amy Staudenraus, Principal 17000-16th Dr. NE, Marysville, WA 98271 Mascot: The Cougar Cubs 360-652-4520 English Crossing Elementary School Bill Landry, Principal 16728 16th Dr. NE, Marysville, WA 98271 Mascot: Cougar 360-652-4515 Cougar Creek Elementary School Priscilla Brady, Principal 16216-11th Ave NE , Arlington, WA 98223 Mascot: The Cougar 360-652-4517

Student Advisors Delgerzaya Tsengelmaa (left), Taylor Studzinski

17110-16th Dr. NE Marysville, WA 98271 360- 652-4500 School Board meetings are held on the first and third Wednesdays of each month at 6 p.m. at English Crossing Elementary School, Portable 209.

Tulalip Tribes

Mel Sheldon Jr. Chairman

Deborah Parker Vice-Chair

Page 29

Board of Directors

Glen Gobin

Photo Not Available Chuck James The Salish word for Tulalip is dxwlilap, which means “small-mouthed bay” and refers to the nearly landlocked nature of the cove. History books credit Captain Vancouver with discovering Tulalip Bay in 1794, almost by accident when his ship “Discovery” ran aground on a sand bar. According to his own journals on June 4, 1792, when he came ashore he found the first inhabitants “…helpful and nonthreatening.”

Theresa Sheldon

Marie Zackuse

Marlin Fryberg Jr. The Tulalip Tribes are successors in interest to the Snohomish, Snoqualmie, Skykomish and other allied tribes and bands signatory to the 1855 Treaty of Point Elliott. The tribal population is about 4,000 and growing, with 2,500 members residing on the 22,000acre Tulalip Indian Reservation. The governing body is the sevenmember Board of Directors.

n The opening of the Hibulb Cultural Center and Nature Preserve was a milestone for the Tulalip Tribes, creating a central repository for the preservation and display of tribal treasures and artifacts. The center also offers classes on traditional crafts, storytelling presentations, and other cultural events.

Page 30

StillaguamishTribe The People of the River The Stillaguamish Tribe of Indians, a sovereign, federally-recognized native tribe, is committed to serving our members, preserving our culture, and continuing the stewardship of our native lands.

The Stillaguamish Tribe’s constitution, approved by the Tribal council on January 31, 1953, provides for the administrative responsibilities of Tribal government to be handled by the popularly elected six-member Stillaguamish Tribal Council. The Tribal Council is composed of a Chairman, a Vice Chairman, a Secretary, a Treasurer, and two Members.

Tribal chairman Shawn Yanity

Current Council members are: Shawn Yanity – Chairman Eric White – Vice Chair Jody Soholt – Secretary Stacy White – Treasurer Tara Duff - Member Patricia Pecor - Member

Stillaguamish Tribe 2013 Grant Recipients With great thought, effort and time the following non-profit organizations were selected for funding. We are proud to be able to support the following groups: AHS Booster Club 2013 c/o Debbie Nield .................... $5,600 Arlington Assembly ...................................................... $2,000 Arlington Boys & Girls Club ...................................... $20,000 Arlington Dollars for Scholars..................................... $25,000 Bethany of the Northwest Foundation .......................... $3,500 Casa Camano Animal Shelter Association ..................... $2,000 Cascade Valley Community Connections .................... $25,000 Cascade View Elementary PTA Auction........................... $500 Clothes for Kids...........................................................$10,000 Darrington Community Club, Inc ................................ $5,000 Darrington Recreation and Education Foundation .................................................. $2,000 Domestic Violence Services of Snohomish Co ............... $5,000 Families and Friends of Violent Crimes......................... $5,000 Housing Hope .............................................................. $5,000 International Drop-in Center / Sean Taeschner ............. $2,000

KCTS 9 ........................................................................... $500 Lakewood High School Class of 2013 Boosters............... $3,500 Legacy 99 U-12 Boys Soccer (NSSC) .............................. $1,000 Neobots 2903 Booster Club .......................................... $3,000 New Moon Farm Goat Rescue ...................................... $5,000 NICWA ........................................................................... $500 Northwest Indian Fisheries Commission ..................... $30,000 Northwest Straits Foundation ......................................$10,000 Open Door Theatre ...................................................... $5,000 Operation Homefront .................................................. $6,000 Pacific Northwest Diabetes Research Institute ............... $1,000 Penn Cove Water Festival .............................................. $2,500 Quinault Nation 2013 Canoe Journey Fund .................$10,000 Safe Place for Newborns of Washington ........................ $5,000 Senior Services of Island County ................................... $5,000 Snohomish Conservation District ................................. $3,000

Stillaguamish Tribe – The People of the River Arlington • 360-652-7362 •

SPARC Skagit Preschool & Resource Center ................ $2,500 SV Thunder ................................................................. $2,500 The Community and Senior Center at Stanwood .......... $5,000 Twin City Elementary PTA .........................................$10,000 Village Community Services ......................................... $5,000 Warm Beach Senior Community .................................. $2,500

The Stillaguamish Tribe of Indians as per The Tribal-State Compact for Class III Gaming between the Stillaguamish Tribe of Indians and the State of Washington has made donations to certified non-profit and charitable organizations. Letters of request must be from local (WA State) certified non-profit organizations.

Celebrating Our Past... We Look To Our Future.

Page 31

Libraries and Museums Libraries

Arlington Sno-Isle Library 135 N. Washington Ave 360-435-3033 Mon.-Thurs. 10 a.m.-9 p.m., Friday and Sat 10 a.m.-5 p.m., and Sundays 1-5 p.m. Stillaguamish Valley Genealogical Society & Library 215 S. French Ave., Arlington Open Tuesday 12-4 p.m., Thursday 10 a.m.-4 p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Marysville Sno-Isle Library 6120 Grove Street, Marysville 360-658-5000 Open Monday to Thursday 10 a.m.-9 p.m., Friday 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sunday 1-5 p.m.


Gehl Home in Jennings Park 6915 Armar Road, Msvl. • 360-659-3090 Open for tours Memorial Day Weekend to Labor Day, 12-5.

Hibulb Cultural Center and Nature Preserve 6410-23rd Ave. NE, Tulalip (360) 716-2635 Tues.-Fri. 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sat.-Sun. 12-5 p.m. Marysville Historical Society 1508 3rd St # B, Marysville • (360) 659-3090 Open Tues., Wed. and Thurs., 10 a.m.-3 p.m.

Stillaguamish Valley Pioneer Assoc. Museum n An ancient carving on 20722 67th Ave NE, Arlington display at the Hibulb Cul360-435-7289 tural Center in Tulalip. Sunday, Wednesday, and Saturday 1-4 p.m.

Unemployed? Uninsured? Unable to afford health care? Compassionate. Affordable. Accessible.

You Shouldn’t Need to Put Off Seeing a Doctor Community Health Center (CHC) is here for you. We offer primary medical care and dental care at clinics located in North Everett, South Everett, Lynnwood, Edmonds and opening summer 2013 … in Arlington. CHC accepts Medicaid, Medicare, Healthy Options, Basic Health Plan, Washington Health Plan, Tricare, and insurance.

3 1 0 2 in on! g gt n i n rlin e Op in A

Ask about our discount fee program for medical, dental or prescription care.

Call today. 425-789-3789

Page 32

Places of Worship Arlington Assembly of God Assembly of God Arlington 201 North Stillaguamish Ave. (360) 435-8981


Fellowship Baptist Church 156 Smokey Point Blvd. (360) 659-5337

13810 Burn Road (360) 691-4944 Crossroads Fellowship Church 2425-200th St. NE Atonement Free Lutheran Church (360) 652-0470 Falcon Ridge Fellowship 6905 172nd Street NE (360) 435-9191 135 South French Avenue


Faith Lutheran Church 1424-172nd Street NE (360) 654-9819

Our Saviors Lutheran Church First Baptist Church of Arlington 615 East Highland Drive 426 North French Avenue (360) 435-8921 (360) 435-3040


Immaculate Conception/St. John Vianney Catholic Church 1200 East 5th Street (360) 435-8565

Church of Christ Smokey Point Church of Christ 18526 35th Avenue NE (360) 657-5643

Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Arlington LDS 17222 43rd Avenue NE (360) 651-7293

Jehovah’s Witness Jehovah’s Witnesses 6911 188th Street NE (360) 435-8616


Union for Reform Judaism 14724 184th St. NE (360) 435-9302


Arlington United Church 338 N McLeod Ave (360) 435-3259 Free Methodist Church 730 Highland Drive (360) 435-8986

Multi/NonDenominational Arlington Foursquare Church 135 S. French St. (360) 403-9118 Arlington Community Church 713 Talcott Avenue (360) 445-2636 Arlington Gospel Hall 323 South Stillaguamish Avenue (360) 435-3797 Bryant Community Church 26830 53rd Avenue NE (360) 435-8311 Burn Road Bible Church

(360) 474-8888

Hosanna Christian Fellowship 401 N. Dunham Ave. (360) 403-0995

Point Church 18722 59th Ave NE (360) 435-1616 Praise Chapel 17215 Smokey Point Dr. (360) 653-4777 Sisco Heights Community Church 15029 McElroy Road (360) 435-4384

Smokey Point Community Church www.smokeypointcommunity 17721 Smokey Point Blvd. Jake’s House (Keith Kipper Min- (360) 659-2844 istries) Orthodox 18824 Smokey Point Blvd # 105 St Andrew Orthodox Church (360) 659-8900 230 East Burke Avenue Lifeway Foursquare Church (360) 435-9769 104 S. Olympic Ave. (360) 722-5764 Seventh Day Iglesia Agape 17215 Smokey Point Drive (425) 322-9636

Mountain View Assembly of God ­Adventist 907 Lakewood Rd. Seventh-Day Adventist Church (360) 652-0400 713 Talcott Avenue Oso Community Chapel (360) 435-9381 22318 SR 530 NE (360) 435-6133


Baptist Allen Creek Baptist Church 8720-64th St. NE (360) 657-5007 Emmanuel Baptist Church 14511-51st Avenue NE (360) 659-9565 Fellowship Baptist Church 14125 Smokey Point Blvd (360) 659-5337

First Baptist Church/Marysville 4011-81st Place NE (360) 659-1242 Northwest Baptist Church 1211 Second Street (360) 658-7179

Page 33

Places of Worship - cont’d Lutheran Bethlehem Lutheran Church 7215-51st Avenue NE (360) 659-2022 Faith Lutheran Church www.smokeypointlutheran 1424-172nd Street NE (360) 652-9545

Catholic St Mary’s Catholic Church 4200-88th Street NE (360) 653-9400

Church of Christ

92nd Street Church of Christ 4226-92nd Street NE (360) 653-2578

Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Church of Jesus Christ of LDS 9215-51st Avenue NE (360) 653-3683


St Philip’s Episcopal Church 4312-84th Street NE (360) 659-1727

Jehovah’s Witness Jehovah’s Witnesses 4780-67th Street NE (360) 659-2992 Jehovah’s Witnesses 4400-136th Street NE (360) 659-5091

Messiah Lutheran Church 9209 State Avenue (360) 659-4112 Word of Life Lutheran Brethren 9028-51st Avenue NE (360) 659-6716


Marysville Free Methodist Church 6715 Grove Street (360) 659-7117 Marysville United Methodist Church 5600-64th Street NE (360) 659-8521


Abundant Faith International Christian Center 13917 Smokey Point Blvd. (360) 651-8016

Cascade Christian Reformed Church 13908-51st Avenue NE (360) 659-2680 Church of the Nazarene 8240-64th Street NE (360) 659-4629 Damascus Road Church 1050 State Avenue (360) 651-1726 Evergreen Unitarian Universalist 1607-4th Street (360) 659-6621 Grace Bible Church 8521-67th Avenue NE (360) 659-8517 Hillside Church 6529-36th St. NE (425) 835-3523 Marysville Christian Church 1636-4th Street (360) 653-1424

Reflections of Love Ministry 5809-78th Pl. NE (360) 658-1922 Shoultes Gospel Hall 5202 116th Street NE (360) 658-9822 Trinity Evangel Church 12012-51st Ave. NE (360) 547-3865 Tulalip Bible Fellowship 8029 State Ave. (360) 657-2709 Tulalip Church of God 1330 Marine Drive NE Tulalip, WA (360) 653-7876 Turning Point Community Church 1410-8th Street653-1822 Ukrainian Church “Light of Hope” Ministries 4159-76th Street NE (360) 658-2523 Victory Foursquare Church 11911 State Avenue (360) 651-1110

Marysville First Assembly of God Presbyterian Mountain View Presbyterian 4705 Grove Street Church (360) 659-2276 Mountain View Assembly of God 5115-100th Street NE (360) 659-7777 9015-44th Drive NE Seventh Day (360) 659-0445

Mountainside Fellowship Church Allen Creek Community Church 4411-76th Street NE 7314-44th Avenue NE (360) 386-8703 (360) 659-7335 North Country Chapel Calvary Chapel 1224-140th St. NW, Tulalip 9629-67th Ave. NE (360) 652-0634 (360) 658-3938


Seventh-Day Adventist Church 12012-51st Avenue NE (360) 653-2722

Page 34

Community Service Opportunities Strawberry Festival meets the 3rd Tuesday of every month at the festival office, 1259 State Avenue, at 7 p.m. Meetings are open to the public. For more information call (360) 659-7664 or visit

The Arlington Lions Club meets on second and fourth Wednesdays at the Arlington Boys & Girls Club at 6:30 p.m. For information, call Donna Knight at 360-435-9593 or Randy Tendering at 360-435The Marysville Kiwanis Club 3094. meets at 7 a.m. on Tuesday Friends of the Arlington Limornings at the Village Inn brary meet at 3:30 p.m. the secRestaurant. Come and see how ond Wednesday of each month we serve the community and its at the library, 135 N. Washingchildren. For more information ton Ave. The group supports call 360-653-2342. and promotes public awareness Marysville “Kloz 4 Kidz” pro- of library services and programs vides clothing for kids in need in the community. For informain the Marysville area. Call 360- tion, call 360-403-1011. 658-1021 for an appointment or to arrange for donations.

The Tulalip Lions Club meets at noon the 2nd and 4th Wednesdays of each month at the Tulalip Casino Cabaret. New members and visitors are welcome.

The Arlington Kiwanis meets at 7 p.m. the first and third Wednesdays of the month in the community room of the Arlington Boys and Girls Club. For more information, call 360435-5789. The Marysville Lions meet the first and third Thursday of each month at the Village Inn at 6:30 p.m. For more information, call Phil at 360-659-8484.

Marysville Sunrise Rotary meets every Thursday at 7:15 a.m. at Fanny’s Restaurant, 505 Cedar St., #A-1, Marysville.

Marysville Noon Rotary meets Wednesdays at 12 noon at United Methodist Church, 5600-64th St. NE, Marysville. Visit for information.

Soroptimist International of Marysville meets the first and third Tuesdays of the month at Fanny’s Restaurant at 7 a.m. Local business and professional women are invited to attend the open meetings. Contact Renae James at (425) 971-0031 for information.


day of the month at 6:30 p.m. at the Jennings Park Barn in Marysville. For more information, contact Cecelia Venolia at 425-377-9671.

Arlington Arts Council meets the second Tuesday of each month at 5:30 p.m. in the Community room of the Arlington Boys & Girls Club, 18513-59th Ave. NE. Artists who would like to share their art are invited to show up at 5 p.m. for an art show and tell. For information, call Jean Olson at 360-4355866.

American Legion Post No. 178 of Marysville meets every third Thursday of the month at 7 p.m. Social hour starts at 6 p.m. at the Legion Hall, located on the corner of 2nd St. and Cedar Avenue, Marysville. For info FOR SENIORS The Arlington Lions Club call Jeremiah Fort, 253-405- AARP Snohomish County meets the second and fourth 8175, or Lett Florendo, 425- Chapter #2308 meets the first Wednesdays of each month at 220-4940. Friday of each month at 1 p.m. the Boys & Girls Club, Hadley at the Stillaguamish Senior American Legion Post 76 meets Hall, at 6:30 p.m. from September through June. E-mail at 7 p.m. on the second Tuesday Center, 18308 Smokey Point for in- of each month at 115 N. Olym- Blvd. in Arlington. Enjoy free pic Ave., Arlington. For more entertainment beginning at formation. information, call Jim Barron at 11 a.m. with lunch to follow. The Friends of the Marysville For information, contact Jim 360-435-2492. Library is a not-for-profit volCummins at (360) 435-5788 or unteer organization providing Post No. 1561 Veterans of essential support to your lo- eign Wars and Auxiliary meet at cal library. The Friends of the 7 p.m. the first Tuesday of each Snohomish County residents Marysville Library meet at 1 month at the Stillaguamish age 60 or older can get informap.m. on the third Thursday of Center, 18308 Smokey Point tion and assistance in accessing mental health or chemical deeach month at the Marysville Blvd., Arlington. Public Library, 6120 Grove ARTS ORGANIZATIONS pendency services at the Older Adult Outreach Program, Street, Marysville. Guests and provided by Senior Services The Marysville Arts Coalition new members are always welof Snohomish County. Phone meets the third Wednesday of come. For more information, each month at 6:30 p.m. at Or- (425) 290-1260 or 1-800-422call 360-651-7030. namental Arts Gallery, 13808 2024 or e-mail lgonzalez@ssssc. Women age 39 and better are Smokey Point Blvd. in north org for details. invited to join the Old Bags of Marysville. The MAC is work- Senior Services of SnohomArlington, a non-profit philing to engage the community ish County offers a free Senior anthropic society. Activities in all forms of the arts, through Peer Counseling program for focus on children and famioutreach, activities, demonstra- those who are struggling with lies in need. Meetings are held tions and opportunities for in- life changes, losses or other isthe first Friday of each month volvement. Call (425) 308-4176 sues. Learn new ways to cope at the American Legion on for more information. with stress and improve wellOlympic Ave. Contact Sherry being. Call (425) 290-1252 for The Greater Marysville Artists Cox at 360-435-6996 or Marie information. Guild meets the first WednesJohnson at 360-435-5168.

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Marysville • Arlington • Smokey Point • Lakewood • Tulalip • Quil Ceda Village P.O. Box 39 • 1331 State Avenue, Ste. B • Marysville 360-659-1100 • Fax 360-658-7536 •

Why did we include color, comfort, art and a roof garden when we built the hospital addition in 2009? Because studies have shown that creating a healing environment that addresses all of the senses can have a positive effect on how fast you recover. When you get better more quickly, you can get back to what you enjoy in life. It’s just one of the many things that Cascade Valley Hospital and Clinics has done with you in mind.

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