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“My kids thought I should have won the contest, which is the most gratifying thing.” STEPHANIE DICKSON, ARLINGTON
122 S YEAR G
A R LI N GTO N
Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo
SPORTS: Lady Eagles
Arlington High School juniors Dana Canaria, left, and Colton McCoy receive student achievement awards and scholarships from the Arlington Masonic Lodge 129 on April 27.
working toward a trip to state. Page 12
Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo
Stephanie Dickson helps 10-year-old daughter Elizabeth with her homework.
SPORTS: Local mountain bikers among the best in the state. Page 12
INDEX CLASSIFIED ADS 18-21 14-15 GO GREEN 11 LEGAL NOTICES 4-5 OBITUARIES 6 OPINION 11 PUZZLES 12-13,18 SPORTS 17 WORSHIP
Vol. 122, No. 43
Arlington mother places second in ‘Super Mom’ contest BY KIRK BOXLEITNER firstname.lastname@example.org
ARLINGTON — “In our eyes, you won, Mom,” 13-yearold Anastaya Dickson told her mother, Arlington’s Stephanie Dickson, after she’d received the call from KING 5’s “New Day Northwest” producers. “In 10 million people’s eyes, you won.” Dickson, an active mother of six, made it to the final three in the TV show’s “Super Mom” contest, and while the phone
call she received on the afternoon of the show’s May 4 taping informed her that she hadn’t won first place, she still walked away with second place and is set to receive some gifts from the TV producers. “It’s amazing how much she does for people,” Anastaya said. “She’s always there for us too. She’s a really loving kind of person. How could she not win?” Dickson herself took the news in stride, and was grateful simply to have been nominated at all.
“I don’t think I’m the best mom out there,” Dickson laughed. “It was nice to get all those good wishes from my friends and family, though.” To qualify for the contest, prospective “Super Moms” needed to be at least 18 years old and involved in community service in addition to mothering. Dickson has had four children and adopted two others, one of whom has special needs that include “global SEE MOM, PAGE 2
Masons honor local students BY KIRK BOXLEITNER email@example.com
ARLINGTON — Out of 27 nominees from Arlington and four nominees from Darrington, the Arlington Masonic Lodge 129 had to choose two students from each school district to receive its student achievement awards and scholarships on April 27. Boyd McPherson, worshipful master of the lodge, recognized all of the more than 30 students for their scholastic accomplishments. He acknowledged that the Masons faced a tough decision in narrowing their financial awardees down to just one boy and one girl from the junior class of each school district, due to the excellence of all the scholarship applicants. Ultimately, Dana Canaria and Colton McCoy were chosen from Arlington High School, while Andrew Forrest and Sarrah Peterson were selected from Darrington SEE MASONS, PAGE 2
May 11, 2011
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lauded Dickson for organizing volunteers into distributing two tons of produce to 200 families twice a month. “Anything that you give your attention to, you’re going to get better at,” said Dickson, who also serves as a lay minister and instructor at her church, and uses her teaching degree to homeschool her children. “I’ve improved as a mother over the years by focusing on it and learning tricks from other people.” Dickson noted that she’s
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he most common of joint disorders, osteoarthritis (or socalled “wear-and-tear” arthritis), is associated with the breakdown of cartilage. As a result, there is more friction between bones at the joint, which causes pain, stiffness, and loss of mobility. While no dietary/ nutritional regimen has ever been shown to alleviate or prevent osteoarthritis, exercise can help. The insidious thing about osteoarthritis is that joint stiffness and pain may make sufferers want to avoid exercise. However, doing so can only lead to stiffer joints. Inactivity weakens the muscles that stabilize joints. Thus, exercise is needed to maintain strong muscles. The chiropractor may assist in this effort by helping osteoarthritis sufferers increase the range of motion of affected joints. Professional chiropractic care can be especially helpful in relieving pain for osteoarthritis, facet joint injuries, and sacroiliac joint dysfunction. Call us at 360.435.3900 and find out how chiropractic care can enhance your well-being and help you enjoy your life to the fullest. At ARLINGTON FAMILY CHIROPRACTIC, we are dedicated to providing you with a care program designed for you. We’re located at 20218 77th Ave., NE, Suite A, where we work with you to restore your health and guide you in a personalized approach to overall wellness. Doctor is available 24 hours. Early morning, late evening, and weekend appointments are available. Most insurance accepted. Be sure to visit our web site for more information.
not the only hard-worker in her house, since she enlists her children in helping her deliver The Arlington Times. While a small stipend of that money goes to the children themselves, the rest funds the family’s annual vacation trips. “Last fall we went to Disneyland, and last June we visited in-laws in Illinois,” Dickson said, before laughing, “The Arlington Times paid for my son’s school trip to Florida.” The May 4 taping of “New Day” became a small family trip to Seattle, with Dorrel taking the day off and Stephanie getting more and more nervous the longer she waited in the green room. She respects the community service work of her fellow “Super Mom” nominees, but when it came time to introduce herself to the TV audience, Dickson chose to speak about her adopted children instead. “It’s easy to get sad over
orphans in Africa, but there are thousands of kids without parents right here in Washington,” Dickson said. “Africa might be too far away to fix things for those orphans, but these kids are so close to us. When you adopt a child, you change their whole world.” Even as she did her errands around the house later that day, Dickson’s children took the time to share quiet hugs with her, as both 10-yearold daughter Elizabeth and 6-year-old son William described “cuddling” as one of their favorite things to do with mom. “My kids thought I should have won the contest, which is the most gratifying thing,” Dickson said. “When it’s the people who see you every day, even when you’re not at your best, that’s when it really means something.” “She’s practically perfect in every way,” Dorrel laughed.
MASONS FROM PAGE 2
“I’m full of love for this community,” said McCoy, who commutes from Lake Stevens. “I want to thank the JROTC, because without that program, I wouldn’t be the person I am. I wish I lived in Arlington.” AHS Principal Brian Beckley praised the parents in attendance for the role they played in the student nominees’ academic successes, before presenting AHS English teacher Erik Heinz with the lodge’s educator of the year award. Beckley credited Heinz with establishing the school’s video production department, blending the arts and sciences in ways that engage students’ minds, and balancing them with a demanding coaching schedule.
High School. Both Canaria and McCoy are cadets in the AHS Air Force JROTC. Canaria has been a member for three years of the Respect Team and one year on the Recycle Team. She’s played two years of varsity soccer and three years on the select soccer team, including as captain, as well as one year on the girls junior varsity golf team. McCoy has served three years each on the unarmed Drill Team and Civil Air Patrol, the latter of which has included a stint as flight commander. He’s also put in a year on track and field.
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• OLYMPIC THEATRE • • 107 N. Olympic • Arlington • 360-435-3939 • • 7:30pm may. 11 to 19th • • y Fantas • n Actio • (PG13) enture dv A “Kung Fu • • + 5pm Fri, Sat, & Sun • Panda 2” • + 2pm Bargain matinee Sat & Sun • • • Admission! *Special Engagement: • Matinees - All Ages - $4.00 • • Evenings - Adults - $6.50 NO BARGAIN TUESDAY • Children & Sr. Citizens - $5.00 • www.olympictheatre.net •
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as the program director for the Mt. Baker Council of the Boy Scouts of America for the past nine years. Dickson explained that her Boy Scout work tends to focus on planning activities and training staff for its annual Camp McKinley, while Cruikshank
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developmental delays.” Stephanie and her husband, Dorrel, adopted the two children four years ago, after the death of the children’s birth
mother. Family friend Diane Cruikshank nominated Stephanie not only for her hectic home-life, but also for her leadership roles in the Arlington produce co-op, which Dickson started in the fall of 2009, and her service
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MOM FROM PAGE 1
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Residents invited to attend Marysville University classes MARYSVILLE — Marysville University invites you to register for a free one-night civics class that will provide attendees with an opportunity to help the Parks and Recreation Department develop its next comprehensive plan to articulate the vision, future goals and strategies for the parks system. Marysville University will meet from 6:30-9 p.m. on Wednesday, May 18, in the Council Chambers, 2nd Floor in City Hall, 1049 State Ave. Information gathered at this community class will help elected officials, the Parks and Recreation Advisory Board and staff identify short-term and long-term community
needs to keep pace with our growing city, manage resources and provide quality park and recreation services for the benefit of individuals, communities and the environment, says Jim Ballew, Parks and Recreation Director. The evening will kick off with an overview of the Parks and Recreation Department as shared by recreation services, classes, athletics and maintenance staff. The night will then give attendees time to complete a vital Parks and Recreation needs survey that was mailed to 500 randomly-selected community members in April. “MU provides an informal classroom-style forum that brings people from
the community together to gain a better understanding of how their local government functions, inspires them to become part of the solution-seeking process, and informs them about City programs, services and projects,” said Mayor Jon Nehring, who reinstituted the classes last fall. Please call City Hall at 360-363-8091 by May 11 to reserve your seat, or email Executive Asst. Lynn Schroeder at lschroeder@ marysvillewa.gov. Be sure to include name, phone, address and email address. For more information contact Community Information Officer Doug Buell at 360-363-8086 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
‘Cruzin for a Cure’ in Smokey Point SMOKEY POINT — The “Cruzin for a Cure” car and bike show returns for a second year to the Weston High School campus on May 21 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. The entry fee is $20 for car and bike owners, and all proceeds will go to the American Cancer Society. The event will include free coffee and donuts for the entrants, raffles and silent auctions to win gifts, trivia questions for prizes, food, a dunk tank, booths selling numerous items, and other activities including putt-putt golf.
“Our awards are like no other shows’ awards,” event spokesperson Mark Lilgreen said. “Even if you don’t enter a vehicle, you can still come and bring the kids to have fun at our mini-carnival, since spectators get in for free.” Weston High School is located at 4407 172nd St. NE in Arlington. For more information, contact Lilgreen by phone at 360659-9507 or via email at 2010cruzin@gmail. com, or log onto the event’s website at http:// sites.google.com/site/cruzinforacure.
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May 11, 2011
M-P hosts concert for Young Life MARYSVILLE — The Marysville-Pilchuck High School auditorium will host a concert to help support at-risk area children. Hannah Michelle Weeks is a recording artist and songwriter who’s shared stages with country music stars Kenny Chesney, Darius Rucker, Rodney Atkins and Eric Church, and on May 20 starting at 7 p.m., the M-PHS auditorium will serve as the stage for her benefit concert for Young Life of North Snohomish County. Mark Wagner will open the show for Weeks, and has performed with artists such as Brandon Heath, Paul Wright and Rachel Lampa. Wagner has sung in front of thousands of high school students during his volunteer work with Young Life, an organization that he believes can give hope to the hopeless. “This is where my heart is at,” Weeks said of her work for programs that support teens and young adults. “Experiencing kids opening up
about their lives has been amazing, and has played a big part in shaping who I am.” This show will help send middle school and high school kids to camp this summer at Washington Family Ranch Creekside and the Malibu Club in Canada. Young Life is a nonprofit organization that provides high-risk kids in those age groups with adult mentors, with whom they can build positive, lasting relationships and invest in their own lives. Through these relationships, they also share the gospel. This summer, the program will send 133 kids to camp, and aims to offer scholarships to those kids who wouldn’t be able to afford it otherwise. North Snohomish County Young Life is currently active in Marysville, Arlington, Stanwood, Lakewood, Granite Falls and the Tulalip reservation. General-admission tickets are available online at www.brownpapertickets.com. There will be no reserved seating.
May 11, 2011
Highland Christian presents ‘Pilgrim’s Progress’
ARLINGTON — Highland Christian School is presenting “The Pilgrim’s Progress” as a play on May 12, 13 and 14 at 7:30 p.m., with an additional matinee showing at 3 p.m. on May 14. May 12 tickets are available for $6 per person or $20 per family. May 13 and 14 tickets are $10 per person, including dessert.
Tickets for the May 13 and 14 showings are being sold in advance in the Highland Christian School office, but tickets for all showings are also available at the door. This play is not recommended for children under 5 because of violence. “Taken from the text of the same name by John Bunyan, this play is a
unique twist on the original story and not what one would expect,” said Denise Macklin of Highland Christian School. Highland Christian School is located at 135 S French Ave. NE in Arlington. For more information, call the school office at 360-403-8351 or email novergaard@hcswa. org.
New gym at Marysville Care Center MARYSVILLE — The Marysville Care Center invited city officials, care center residents and physical therapists to celebrate the grand opening of its new outpatient therapy gym. Marysville Mayor Jon Nehring took part in the gym’s ribbon-cutting ceremony on April 14, which was followed by an open house showcasing the facility’s benefits to the community. “Our new gym will help allow us to see more patients on an outpatient basis,” said
John Hovey, director of marketing and admissions for the Marysville Care Center. “It’s much larger than our previous gym, and is also located at the front of the building with its own private entrance, giving it easier access for outpatients.” Hovey touted the new gym’s state-of-the-art equipment, weights and home appliances which are designed to aid patients with the activities of their daily living. It even includes a Wii system, which Hovey characterized as “a fun ther-
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John L. Clay passed away peacefully at home on April 25, 2011, following a long and valiant battle with cancer. John was born on July 4, 1946 in Great Falls, Montana to Charles and Elizabeth (Lou) Clay. John and his wife, Linda, were married for 39 years and had three sons, John Adam (Sara), Ryan (Jess), and Nathan (Heather). He was owner/operator of Clay Electric on Camano Island for nearly 25 years before going to work as an electrical inspector and building official for the cities of Lynnwood and Mountlake Terrace. A Memorial Mass will be said for John on Friday, May 13th, 5:30 PM at Immaculate Conception, 1200 East Fifth, Arlington, Washington. A reception will follow. A guest book is available online at www.asacredmoment.com Donations in his memory may be made to the non-profit Disabled American Veterans at www.dav. org/donate or Seattle Cancer Care Alliance at www. seattlecca.org/scca-makea-donation.
May 11, 2011
Serving up a taste of the South BY KIRK BOXLEITNER email@example.com
LAKEWOOD — The Lakewood High School Drama Department will be bringing a taste of Southern-fried culture to their auditorium this month, when they stage two weekend showings of “Steel Magnolias” as a student play. LHS seniors Tasha Bartol, Karen Christiansen and Britney Martin will be joined by juniors Kristina Ryan, Kaitlin Jones and Melody Costley in recreating the famous cinematic classic of female bonding in hair salons, and according to drama teacher Rebecca Winsor, it’s already been a rewarding experience for all involved. “The last time I staged this play was in 1999 in Chesapeake, Va.,” said Winsor, a self-described “li’l ol’ Southern gal” who’s since made the Pacific Northwest her home. “I used tapes of my own Southern accent to help the girls get a feel for it, so that they can stay in character and maintain their accents through the play.” Although some of the girls have struggled not to let their accents drop at certain points, Winsor praised them all for doing very well, and singled out Bartol in particular for the authenticity of the Southern drawl that she’s created. “Tasha hasn’t had any problems,” Winsor said. “I spotted her two years ago in one of my classes and knew that I wanted to work with her. All of these girls have been great to work with. They’re very capable, reliable and talented.” Winsor has had plenty of time to develop a rapport with her performers, since three of them have worked with her for three years on school plays, and Jones is the only student whom Winsor hadn’t worked with before “Steel Magnolias.” After audi-
tions on March 7-8, the cast hit the ground running with rehearsals starting March 10. The LHS Drama Department will perform “Steel Magnolias” starting at 7 p.m. on May 13, 14, 20 and 21. While the play alone runs for $7 a ticket, or $5 with an ASB card, the May 21 showing offers a tasty bonus. Those who show up to the LHS auditorium that night at 5:30 p.m. and pay $25 per ticket will be treated to dinner and a show, courtesy of Church Lady’s Catering, which is run by Christiansen’s mother. Those who pay for the 5:30 p.m. dinner will receive front-row seating for the 7 p.m. show, and will get to choose from a menu of authentic Southern cuisine including barbecued chicken. The LHS auditorium is located at 17023 11th Ave. NE in Arlington.
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Britney Martin’s character dishes out some down-home truths in the Lakewood High School auditorium on May 3.
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Elizabeth Schell A. Elizabeth Schell, 103, passed away May 3, 2011 in A rl i ng ton, WA . She was born to Alfred and Clara Blumfield May 2, 1908 in Sunland, CA. Elizabeth graduated from Glendale Union High School of Glendale, CA in 1926 and attended Occidental College of Eagle Rock, CA. Her career was as a homemaker and support to her husband Clarence and the family fruit farm. When he passed she ran the farm with the help of her children. She was a member of the Society of Mayflower Descendants of Washington State. Elizabeth enjoyed writing family memoirs, recording genealogy, writing and speaking Spanish and classical music, especially playing it on the piano. She was a strong, quiet devoted wife and mother; dependable orcha rdist and an encourager of education. Preceding her in death was her husband Clarence Schell in 1959, son Robert Schell in 1984,
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brother William Blumfield in 1983. Elizabeth is survived by her children, Annalee (George) Boulton of Arlington, Joyce (Roger) Torgerson of Coeur d’Alene, ID, Kathleen (Eric) Schuster of Tumwater, WA, daughterin-law Neva Schell of Cashmere, WA, 10 grandchildren and 15 greatgrandchildren. Viewing will be held Monday, May 16, 2011, 12:00-6:00 p.m. at Weller Funeral Home 327 N. MacLeod Ave., Arlington, WA. A memorial service will be held that same day at 4:00 p.m. across the street at Arlington United Church. A graveside service will be held Tuesday, May 17, 2011, 11:00 a.m. at Cashmere Cemetery, on Pioneer Ave., Cashmere, WA, conducted by Community of Christ Church of East Wenatchee, WA. Memorial contributions may be made to the Cashmere Museum 600 Cotlet Way, Cashmere, WA 98815
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WEDNESDAY, May 11, 2011
Before taking too much water, ensure it’s there
basic rule of natural resources management today is that you don’t take too much of something unless you have a good idea how much there is to begin BILLY FRANK, JR. with. That was the point behind the Squaxin Island Tribe’s effort to protect water resources in the Johns Creek watershed, and a Thurston County Superior Court judge recently agreed. The tribe had petitioned the state twice in two years to stop water withdrawals in the Johns Creek basin until scientific information could be gathered to determine impacts from the multiplying wells. The state said it just couldn’t do that. Budget problems, they said. For as much as we don’t know about how much water is available in the small Johns Creek watershed, there’s no doubt that the creek is mostly fed by groundwater in the basin. Flows in Johns Creek have dropped steadily since records started being kept in the 1950s, and every year the shortage has increased. Since 1984 when its stream flow was formally protected, more than 200 “permit-exempt” wells have been drilled close to Johns Creek. State law allows these wells to be drilled without a permit and pump up to 5,000 gallons of water a day. Decades ago this type of well provided homeowners and others with easier access to water. Today those wells number in the thousands in western Washington and more are being drilled all the time. “While we seek cooperation first in all of our natural resources management efforts, there are times when we must go to court to protect our culture and treaty rights.” That’s what my friend, Andy Whitener, natural resources director for the Squaxin Island Tribe, had to say. He’s right; this was one of those times. Our treaty rights include the right of protection of natural resources. We will not stand by as those rights and resources are threatened. The Legislature should provide the necessary funding for the state department of Ecology’s water resources mapping and assessment program. The money would be used to create comprehensive maps that would allow more science-based decision making about water availability. This would help avoid the kind of litigation that Squaxins were forced to take. The fees necessary to support such an effort would add only about $200 to drilling a well, a small amount when you consider the investment in a new well is often more than $10,000. A couple hundred bucks per well isn’t too much to ask for the kind of information we need to make responsible decisions about how much water we’re taking out of the ground. About half of all us who live here in Washington rely on groundwater for our drinking water. That’s a lot of people who deserve to know how much water they have. The Legislature should help make that happen.
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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR A call of support to the residents of Marysville Saturday, May 14, is the annual Letter Carriers Food Drive. The donations raised through this event provide a major portion of the food required to serve Marysville families in need throughout the summer. Last year thirty-two thousand pounds of non-perishable food was gathered during the drive, 8,000 pounds short of the 2009 figure. With the volume of families visiting the Food Bank up 5 percent for the year to date, it is important for the community to rally together this year to ensure our neighbors are fed. Your support is greatly appreciated. Dell Deierling Director, Marysville Community Food Bank
Don’t miss upcoming forums at PAC I recently read some survey results provided by the Snohomish Health District about the health habits of sixth, eighth, tenth, and 12th-grade students in Snohomish County. Use of alcohol and marijuana is still very prevalent; bullying is definitely an issue for our youth and statistically one-fifth of tenth graders reported they considered suicide in the past year. On Sept. 24, 2009 my husband and I received the phone call in the middle of the night that every parent fears: the call from someone telling you your child has
died. Our 22-year-old daughter Jessica had taken her own life. My daughter didn’t have a history of depression, didn’t drink or do drugs, and was never bullied or mistreated by family or friends. She was a very high achiever and had just graduated with honors from WSU. But just when she started a master’s program at the U. of W. a storm of negative feelings and extreme anxiety overcame her in a very short period. She spiraled into a state of extreme panic and she was not capable of pulling herself out from it. We couldn’t comprehend how this horrific tragedy could have happened. We have since learned that suicide is the third leading cause of death in youth between the ages of 19-24 and that a suicidal state can come on quickly and suicidal actions can be impulsive. At upcoming free forums information will be presented about risk factors that may lead to suicide. If you have children or interact with youth in your life, please consider attending these forums in May where talented speakers will educate our community about the following topics at the Byrnes Performing Arts Center in Arlington, 18821 Crown Ridge Blvd. from 7:00-830 p.m.: ■ Abuse of Alcohol, Street and Prescription Drugs — Wed., May 11. ■ Bullying and Violence - Its Forms and Effects — Thurs., May 12. ■ Self-Esteem – Depression – Anxiety Attacks – Expectations — Wed., May 25. ■ Abusive or Violent Relationships: Dating, Family, or Friends — Thurs., May 26.
Childcare will be available for children ages 3-12. I encourage you to educate yourself about our youth’s emotional, physical, and psychological health. I would not have thought any of these forum topics applied to my child or family just as you might not think any of these topics apply to your child. That may or may not be true, but what about all the other youth you may also interface with in our community? Come to these forums and find information and resources applicable to helping youth in our communities. Joan Frable Arlington
Don’t bite the hand that feeds you Paraphrasing JFK, “Ask not what Boeing can do for you, ask what you can do for Boeing.” In a stunning move, the National Labor Relations Board, a “neutral” government arbiter in labor/ management disputes, has sued Boeing. Why? Because Boeing had the audacity to build a second production line in S. Carolina, a “right to work” state. So why isn’t the NLRB suing the state of Washington or the unions who through their actions have made Washington a hostile business environment? Why isn’t the government offering tax credits to Boeing for creating more U.S. jobs just like it does to GE for laying off U.S. workers in favor of creating more jobs in China? Politics simply have to be removed from SEE LETTERS, PAGE 7
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May 11, 2011
Working for a cleaner, safer community
ike clockwork, the first signs of the warmer, sunnier weather of spring and summer in Marysville awaken the active spirit in our community, as families, neighbors and outdoor enthusiasts get out and enjoy local parks, trails and sidewalk shopping. Unfortunately, this is also the time of year when Marysville, like many other communities, sees a pickup in graffiti, vandalism and general disorderly activity. It is frustrating and disgusting to see this, since we all want a cleaner, more attractive and livable community. The city through its Police and Parks and Recreation departments, Code Enforcement Office, Graffiti Task Force and leadership from elected leaders have all taken a proactive stance in responding to these quality of life issues. We have made remarkable headway in recent years, and we are continually adopting new approaches and activities to address these problems. But we need help, and that’s where you come in. We need to work together to curb these senseless crimes before they proliferate throughout the city and become an ever bigger problem. You can be an extra set of eyes and ears for our police. Be vigilant when you are out using parks, trails and enjoying the outdoors this spring and summer, as well as in your own neighborhood. If you witness an act of graffiti, vandalism or suspicious activity that might be vandalism, or you have information that can help catch the perpetrators, please call 911 immediately so that police can respond. Gather as much information as possible – time, date, place, suspect and
Guest Opinion Jon NehrinG Marysville Mayor
vehicle description. Photos are helpful, too. Graffiti is a serious problem that negatively impacts commerce, reduces property values, creates blight and increases the propensity for gang-related activity. The city has been aggressive in education and enforcement efforts that have cracked down on graffiti and tagging, but it remains a problem. Graffiti and vandalism are a sight that has become too common in recent summers. For Marysville, the damage adds up to an ugly, expensive problem. In 2010, it cost city taxpayers more than $22,250 to address property damage caused by vandals — this does not take into account the costs associated with law enforcement and code enforcement response. The City Council has spent a great deal in recent years to develop parks, trails and provide important community facilities. Destruction of parks and parks equipment add an extra cost burden on you, the taxpayer. This year, through efforts of the city’s hard-working Graffiti Task Force, various departments and the City Attorney’s Office, we have developed some new initiatives to deal with graffiti and vandalism. Graffiti usually pops up in public places such as on playground equipment and street signs. Another common spot for graffiti is on homeowners’ fences
LETTERS FROM PAGE 6 government’s opinion of business. GE’s favorable tax credits in spite of destroying U.S. jobs, may have a lot to do with its donations to particular politicians. So, why do politicians, union employees and union management insist on “biting the hand that feeds them?” Politicians, Boeing employees, and all other concerned citizens who depend on a healthy business environment should be begging to speak to Boeing executives about how to keep Boeing jobs in the great Northwest. Why aren’t these same individuals “shutting down Olympia” in protest to get laws and regulations to help Boeing create new jobs and products in the Northwest? Wouldn’t that better serve the unions and their employees? There will be politicians who will claim to have “saved your job today” but who will not tell you that they “destroyed your job tomorrow” because they support this government intrusion. Why does Boeing have to spend a dime
facing streets. Graffiti and the blight it creates is self-perpetuating — if it isn’t removed promptly (within 24-48 hours), studies show that the frequency and amount will increase. City laws in force since 2007 require removal from property within 48 hours of the city receiving notice of a violation. The city realizes that this can place an undue burden on homeowners. To that end, the city is reaching over the fence to help neighbors get rid of graffiti speedily in order to deter recurring graffiti vandalism from becoming a lingering eyesore. Under a new Graffiti Abatement Program, the city will ensure removal of graffiti from fences at no expense to homeowners. The main focus is fences that are visible from streets and high-traffic areas prone to attacks by taggers and graffiti vandals. In order to participate, residents must sign a Consent to Enter Onto Property to Abate Graffiti granting city workers permission to enter the homeowner’s property to remove future graffiti from their fences at no cost. Essentially, city workers only need access to frontage outside the fence facing a street. A letter also accompanies the form asking residents to choose from three colors of paint that will best match their fence. The city’s Code Enforcement Officer has already mailed the information to more than 200 homes. If you are interested, visit the city website at http://marysvillewa.gov to download the forms, then mail or drop them off at the City Community Development Department, 80 Columbia Ave. The city is also planning to fight back against graffiti through
to defend itself against the tax supported NLRB’s lawsuit? What happens to your city, community and “job today” if the company is driven out of Everett, Renton and Seattle? Have you seen Detroit lately? Catherine Paxton Arlington
Education shouldn’t be a game of chance Marysville School District has eight small learning communities (SLC) that serve high school students. The eight SLCs are International School of Communication, School for the Entrepreneur, Bio Med, Academy of Construction and Engineering, Pathways of Choice, Marysville Mountain View, Arts and Technology and Heritage. Each SLC community specializes in unique core classes geared toward specific industry. Example: If you are interested in business your SLC of choice would be School for the Entrepreneur. The SLCs are not equal; the curriculum focus and electives are different for each SLC.
a first-ever community-wide Graffiti Paint Out. Join the city of Marysville, active duty members of Navy Recruiting District — Seattle and others as we mobilize neighbors to eliminate graffiti “hot spots” around our community. Volunteers will gather at 9 a.m. on Saturday, July 16 in the Cedarcrest Middle School north parking lot, 6400 88th St. NE, to receive painting materials and location assignments that will direct them to several places around Marysville and street-side fences where homeowners have been victimized. We want this event to send a clear message to graffiti vandals and taggers that our community has zero tolerance for graffiti. We hope you will join us in eradicating the unsightly blight that it creates along streets and in our neighborhoods. To sign up for the Graffiti Paint Out, or other volunteer opportunities, contact Parks Maintenance Manager Mike Robinson at 360-363-8406 or e-mail email@example.com. You can also visit our website any time to report graffiti using our Graffiti Online Reporting Form, which also lets you attach photos of the damage, helpful intelligence for police and city workers who can respond with cleanup. Police and Parks officials have one more added tool this summer to address issues that occur in our parks system. A Park Code was developed and adopted into the Marysville Municipal Code by way of the Park Board and City Council. These new laws and policies will let park visitors and families recreate more enjoyably knowing
Each year the school district asks current eighth-grade students to review each of the eight SLC curriculums and choose their top three choices. Students not only have to think about what classes interest them, they have to think about career choices. The district provides information to parents and students through pamphlets and information fairs. Once the student make their choices they complete their SLC form and turn it in; the district then assigns each student an number and these numbers are plugged into a computer-driven lottery. Students do not decide where they will attend, the lottery does. The lottery has made education a game of chance. If the student is unhappy with the SLC given they can file an in-district transfer. Transfers are only honored as space becomes available; if space does not become available students remain in the SLC given regardless of preference. Never does MSD consider why the student made their first choice or ask what courses at the SLC they need to gain academic rigor. MSD is requesting that eighth-grade students make challenging choices about their future career paths and spend the next four years
that police and Parks personnel have more tools now to deal with vandals, trouble-makers and scofflaws who can disrupt an otherwise pleasant day at the park. The code covers several areas of concern including defacing of property, littering, unleashed or abandoned animals, weapons, and trespassing by scofflaws who have already been banned from a park or are there after closing hours. The laws help police officials and park administration in enforcing current policies, and establish civil infractions and police enforcement and/ or administrative sanctions that can range from expulsion from a park for a week, up to a year for more than two offenses, or harsher penalties. Violators are subject to a civil infraction and police enforcement and/or administrative sanctions, with immediate expulsion from a park ranging from a seven-day ban for a first offense, 90 days a second time, and a year for more than two offenses. A wide range of illegal disorderly behavior can turn a park into an unwelcome, unattractive and ultimately unsafe public space that carries added public safety and park maintenance costs. As a community, we must not tolerate the senseless activity of graffiti and vandalism. Let’s work together to address these ongoing problems, to ensure that our neighborhoods and parks are clean, attractive and safe places where families and kids can relax and enjoy a better quality of life. Mayor Jon Nehring can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
studying in this pathway; however there are no safeguards to make sure each student receives the needed curriculum to attain their future goals. Marysville School District states in No. 7 of its vision statement, “We believe that it is critical to ensure that all students are prepared for work and post secondary education and training.” Yet you can be an eighth-grade student who has met the challenge to think about your future, made a definitive decision and not receive the SLC of choice. They ask that you compromise your goals, settle for coursework and classes that were adequate but not geared towards the academic rigor you requested. When you serve 3,200 high school students with about 800 of them freshmen the lottery is a necessity, but Marysville School District needs to stand back and review their SLC selection form and the lottery procedure. MSD needs to amend its procedures to ensure that every student is the lucky winner of the lottery. Laurie Dunston Marysville
May 11, 2011
Marysville Mayor honors Dan Steffen
MARYSVILLE — Mayor Jon Nehring is proud to announce Dan Steffen as community Volunteer of the Month for April for his volunteer coaching and mentoring of students in the Marysville-Pilchuck High School NJROTC air rifle marksmanship program, and his leadership with the Marysville Kiwanis Club. “In Marysville, we have become accustomed to hearing about the stellar achievements of outstanding cadets in the NJROTC program at MarysvillePilchuck High School,” Mayor Jon Nehring said at the April 25 City Council meeting where Steffen was honored. It is less common, he said, to hear about the adults and mentors behind the NJROTC program that instill in cadets responsibility, commitment to community service, respect for
authority and a chance to development leadership qualities. Steffen is one of these mentors. Steffen, who was nominated by NJROTC Cmdr. Randy Brasfield, (U.S. Navy Retired), has “gone above and beyond expectations to earn this honor,” said the Mayor. Steffen has served as a volunteer air rifle coach for the NJROTC Air Rifle Team for three years. During the competitive season from October to June, Steffens volunteers 36-48 hours a month, with team practices up to four hours a day four times a week, with occasional day-long shoulderto-shoulder competitions. Outside the competitive season, Steffen helps to improve the range and maintain unit air rifles. Steffens brings a level of marksmanship experi-
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ence that few people have, Nehring said. His coaching experience reaches into Olympic and national level competitions, and he is able to provide marksmanship participants with fine tuning that improves their scores to competitive levels. Through coaching and training that Steffens offers, cadets gain the expertise to expand their marksmanship skills by recognizing problem areas and providing solutions that increase their scores, Nehring said. The self-confidence, selfdiscipline, time management and life skills the students pick up along the way carry over into school and home. In other community service, Steffen serves as President of the Marysville Kiwanis Club. He and wife Vicki, also a Kiwanis member, were joined by a half dozen club members at Steffen’s recognition ceremony. Kiwanis has partnered with the City in numerous ways over the years. Kiwanis Pond in Jennings Park, site of the annual Fishing Derby on May 7, bears their name, as does a small park in the Soper Hill-Sunnyside area. Some of the group’s more
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MILITARY ANNOUNCEMENTS CRYSTAL G. MOLLETT Air Force Airman Crystal G. Mollett graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas.
Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force.
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She is the daughter of Kerri Mollett of 104th Place N.E., Marysville, Wash., and Mark Mollett of Mitchell St., Aberdeen, Wash. Mollett graduated in 2007 from Marysville-Pilchuck High School, Wash.
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CALEB J. BATES Air Force Airman Caleb J. Bates graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare
Volunteer of the Month program is available on the city website, in the media, and forms/background are available at City Hall, Marysville Public Library and other locations.
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The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills.
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Mayor Jon Nehring presents Dan Steffen with his April Volunteer of the Month certificate at the April 25 City Council meeting.
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principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. He is the son of Jon Bates of 66th Drive N.E., Marysville, Wash. Bates graduated in 2004 from Arlington High School, Wash.
CASEY J. NUNES Air Force Airman Casey J. Nunes graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Nunes earned distinction as an honor graduate. He is the son of Jack Nunes of 55th Drive N.E., Marysville, Wash., and Tracy Harris of 109th Ave., Puyallup, Wash. The airman graduated in 2007 from Mount Tahoma High School, Tacoma, Wash.
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Reflecting on a lifetime in forestry BY KIRK BOXLEITNER email@example.com
ARLINGTON — Earl Ingebright’s devotion to forestry can be measured in decades. The 93-year-old first purchased what would become the Valhalla Tree Farm in 1959 as a summer home, but it wasn’t until 1993 that he began tree-farming in earnest, 20 years after he’d retired from the U.S. Postal Service. “I was always interested in forestry, and I even went to college for it at the University of Washington,” Ingebright said. “My ambition was to be a forest ranger, and I only started working at the Post Office parttime, until I realized that I was making more money there than I would in the Forest Service.” As a newlywed at the time, taking care of his family took precedence. Ingebright has been married to his wife Laurine for 73 years, and as their children have grown up, the family has been able to help take care of the now-75-acre tree farm. Earl and 58-yearold David live on the farm,
for which they applied for farm certification. Earl and David wrote a forest stewardship management plan and took a forestry class from the Washington State University Extension office in Mill Creek in order to be considered for the title of Washington State Outstanding Tree Farmers of the Year by the Washington Farm Forestry Association, a title which the Ingebrights won last year. “He had a great time here as a kid, since it had places he could dig holes and go fishing,” Earl Ingebright said of his son. “As he grew up, he took an interest in taking those courses.” Expanding and developing the property in the years prior to its inauguration had given Earl Ingebright experience with clear-cutting trees and planting replacement seedlings, during which he took care to prune away the surrounding vegetation for at least five years after their planting. Valhalla has had three harvests since becoming a tree farm, and its diversity of terrain has made it especially important that Ingebright choose the trees most suited to each
area. “It goes from moist and swampy to dry and rocky,” Ingebright said. “Part of our management plan was making sure we were matching the right types of trees and soils. I plant western red cedar seedlings in the wet parts of the land, because Douglas fir doesn’t do so well there. The Department of Natural Resources has been great about sharing their knowledge with us. If you’re at all serious about forestry, you should take the WSU class. I thought I knew some things about forestry before, but I found out that I didn’t know much.” Ingebright uses an all-terrain cart to survey his own property, which often hosts church and youth group meetings, but his age hasn’t slowed him down. “It’s improved my health,” Ingebright said. “I’m more active than I would be otherwise. I just love the outdoors.” The WSU Extension Puget Sound Forest Stewardship program is staging its spring social in Everett on May 13, and has already opened registration for its fall Forest Stewardship Coached
Local Information You Want, When YOU Need It. TIMELY COVERAGE: Our weekly format combined with our websites enables us to bring you the news you want, when you need it. AWARD-WINNING STAFF: Current staff
members of The Marysville Globe and The Arlington Times have received more than 40 international, national and statewide awards for news, sports and editorial writing, design, photography, special sections and more.
HISTORY OF EXCELLENCE: The Marysville Globe and The Arlington Times have been named the best or second best newspaper in Washington in their circulation groups a combined 15 times since 2000.
COMMITMENT TO COMMUNITY: The Marysville Globe and The Arlington Times have each been serving their communities for more than 100 years. Current staff members have a combined total of more than three decades of service to our communities working on the Globe and Times.
May 11, 2011
PUBLIC AUCTION Treasures From the Past
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May 11, 2011
LEGAL NOTICES 3
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SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF: ESTHER L. WARWICK, Deceased. NO. 11-4-00456-8 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 The Personal Representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and RCW 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims
against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: April 27, 2011 David L. White, Personal Representative Attorney for Personal Representative: Steven J. Peiffle, WSBA #14704 Address for Mailing or Service: P.O. Box 188 22422 S.R. 9 N.E. Arlington, WA 98223 Published: April 27, May 04, 11, 2011. #482300 SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF: CHRISTINE W. SAVADKIN, Deceased. NO. 11-4-00499-1 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in
which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and RCW 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims
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To place a Legal Notice, please call 360-659-1300 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org View all legals on-line at: www.arlingtontimes.com
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against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: April 27, 2011 Ian Lane, Personal Representative Attorney for Personal Representative: Steven J. Peiffle, WSBA #14704 Address for Mailing or Service: P.O. Box 188 22422 S.R. 9 N.E. Arlington, WA 98223 Published: April 27, May 4 and 11, 2011. #483590
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THE SPORTS PAGE
WEDNESDAY, May 11, 2011
Lady Eagles working toward a trip to state BY SCOTT FRANK
Kirk Boxleitner/staff photo
Arlington’s Veronica Ladines’ run for first base didn’t reach home, but her team nonetheless edged out Stanwood on May 4.
ARLINGTON — Having already clinched a spot in the upcoming Districts playoffs, the Arlington Eagles girls softball team faced off against Stanwood, May 4, and battled back from an early deficit for a 11-10 victory. “Our defense had a really tough game,” said head coach Lonnie Hicks. “We had eight errors today which is unbelievable for us.” And while it may have been a tough day defensively for the Eagles, their offense came alive for 21 hits, getting the game-winning run in the seventh inning. The Eagles are battling the Marysville-Pilchuck Tomahawks for the top spot in the Wesco North League as the regular season winds down and Districts approach. “When you’re in first or second place, everybody is gunning for you,” said Hicks about the remaining regular season games, including a May 6 game against M-P. “It’s going to be a really exciting game,” said Hicks referring to
the game against the Tomahawks. “When we played them last time [April 1], they had a really good inning and we had to come back from a five-run deficit. We battled back and handed them their only loss of the season. They’re certainly going to want revenge for that loss.” In his first year as head coach, Hicks credits the team’s maturity for the success the Eagles have had this season. “I walked into the program with my own style and ideas,” said Hicks. “The transition was a little hard for both them and me, but we worked it out together and now I think we have a very, very strong team mentally.” That tough mentality helps the team overcome difficult situations according to the coach. “They just don’t get down when bad things happen, like today when we had eight errors,” Hicks said. “They just didn’t get down on each other, they stay up with each other, pulling for each other so they give themselves a chance to win.” The Eagles’ final regular season
game is May 11 against Monroe, and the Districts playoffs begin May 17. “Moving into Districts we’ll be refining some of the things we find ourselves a little weak on, things that we can improve,” said Hicks. “It’s time now where we have most of the things set up, but there are still just some things that we need to implement to allow them to play at the next level.” Hicks said he also wants the Eagles to continue playing their game. “We’re pretty strong offensively,” Hicks said. “We’ve been hitting the ball really well all season so our strength is our offense.” Two Eagles are hitting the ball particularly well this season. “Veronica Ladines, a sophomore pitcher, is hitting over .600 for the season and she has six home runs,” said Hicks. “And senior Kalie Basher, who has been an anchor at first base, is hitting over .400. And defensively, when you throw her the ball she SEE EAGLES, PAGE 13
Local mountain bikers among the best in the state KIRK BOXLEITNER
LAKEWOOD — Most of the members of the new Lakewood High School Mountain Bike Club started without a cycling background, according to head coach Kristi Berg, but in two months’ time, they progressed from learning the basics of mountain biking to racing successfully enough to be recognized as among the best in the state. On May 1, the seven-member team of Lakewood, Marysville and Arlington students went to Joint Base Lewis-McChord to compete in the inaugural Washington State High School Mountain Bike Championships, and out of the 22 teams that had registered in the Washington state National Interscholastic Cycling Association this year, the composite Lakewood,
“They’re really good kids who just like to be outside. It’s been fun creating the team and seeing kids who didn’t know each other start to become friends and have something in common.” Kristi Berg, head coach Lakewood High School Mountain Bike Club Marysville and Arlington team placed third overall. “The girls raced 12K, while the boys raced 16K, on a course that consisted of dirt trails and paths that constantly changed in elevation, with short, steep, punchy climbs and whiteknuckle descents,” Berg said. “We are really proud of the kids on this team. What a first-year season.” Lakewood High School freshman Nicolle Ayers placed fifth for the girls, followed by Arlington High School freshman Hannah Mendro in sixth
and LHS freshman Jessica Scott in ninth. For the boys, Marysville’s Tyler Carr, a freshman at the Montessori School, placed eighth, followed by LHS seniors A.J. Cope in ninth and Eddie Mitchell in 15th. Mitchell finished the race with only his front brake, after losing his rear brake halfway through the first lap. Although thrice-weekly practices quickly helped the kids build their ability to handle their bikes off-road, a few of SEE BIKERS, PAGE 13
Arlington’s Hannah Mendro pushes herself uphill during the inaugural Washington State High School Mountain Bike Championships on May 1.
May 11, 2011
BIKERS FROM PAGE 12 them have had to borrow bikes that are safe enough to ride in such conditions, as they save up to buy new bikes from team sponsors Stanwood Velo Sport in Arlington. Berg also credited Action Sports in Arlington with assisting the team with bikes, parts and equipment, and team clothing. She praised both businesses for making the team’s accomplishments possible through “their dedicated support,” and likewise characterized the team itself as surmounting its challenges through positive attitudes and mutual support. “They’re all really good kids who just like to be outside,” Berg said. “It’s been fun creating the team and seeing kids who didn’t know each other start to become friends and have something in common. Unfortunately, with budget cuts and the poor economy, kids are not getting as many opportunities to participate in sports, as programs are dropped and high gas prices limit transportation to events.” Berg sees cycling as a productive response to such circumstances, not only by developing greater physical fitness,
but also by giving students another avenue for transportation to and from school and work. “And cycling is something that you can continue to do at a recreational level, or racing, after high school and college in our local communities,” Berg said. “It’s a sport you can continue for the rest of your life.” Because this was the team’s first year, its shortened season has included only two races so far, but Berg anticipates her young cyclists will take part in four races from March through May of next year. On May 22 of this year, they’ll be conducting a four-hour “Milea-Thon” fundraiser, to help compensate the kids for the fees and costs they’ve paid by pushing them to complete as many miles as they can. “There are also local races throughout the state that we’ll encourage the kids to compete in on their own, to keep up their fitness throughout the summer,” Berg said. If you are interested in sponsoring the team or learning more, email Berg at kristi@ cycleu.com. More information about the Washington State High School Mountain Bike League can be found at www. washingtonmtb.org.
EAGLES FROM PAGE 12 catches it and makes the play.” While not taking anything for granted, Hicks said his team ultimately has its sights set on making it to the state tournament. “The whole team wants our seniors to make it to state,” said Hicks. “Arlington hasn’t been to state since 1997. The last couple of years they’ve been close but didn’t make it, including last year when they were just one pitch away from making it.”
Lakewood’s A.J. Cope keeps control as he rattles down the rough dirt paths of the Washington State High School Mountain Bike Championships at Joint Base Lewis-McChord. T:9.8333”
Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo
Arlington’s Lynsey Amundson gets ready for the pitch from Stanwood on May 4.
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May 11, 2011
Arlington named ‘Tree City’
ARLINGTON — For the ninth year, the city of Arlington has been named a Tree City USA community, by the Arbor Day Foundation, for its commitment to urban forestry. The Tree City USA program is sponsored by the nonprofit Arbor Day Foundation in cooperation with the National Association of State Foresters and the USDA Forest Service. Arlington has once again met the four standards to become
a Tree City USA community. Such communities must have a tree board or department, a tree-care ordinance, a comprehensive community forestry program and an Arbor Day observance and proclamation. “We commend Arlington’s elected officials, volunteers and citizens for providing vital care for its urban forest,” said John Rosenow, chief executive and founder of the Arbor Day Foundation. “Trees pro-
vide numerous environmental, economic and health benefits to millions of people each day, and we applaud communities that make planting and caring for trees a top priority.” In addition to meeting the four standards, communities that earn Tree City USA recognition know that trees: ■ Promote healthier communities by filtering the air we breathe, by removing dust and other particles.
■ Moderate climate, conserve water and provide vital habitat for wildlife. ■ Reduce the heat island effect in urban areas caused by pavement and buildings. ■ Increase property values, reduce energy use and add beauty to our homes and neighborhoods. More information about Tree City USA can be found at www.arborday.org/ TreeCityUSA.
Projects such as the April 9 Country Charm tree planting have once again earned the city of Arlington the title of a Tree City USA community.
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Arlington resident goes off the grid BY KIRK BOXLEITNER email@example.com
ARLINGTON — Boeing engineer Tom Flandro wanted to get off the grid and wean himself from foreign oil dependency, so when he was able to convert his twostory home to solar power and purchase an electric car, he took advantage of the opportunity. Flandro explained that the Snohomish County PUD’s “Solar Express” program offers home owners a choice between a cash incentive of up to $2,500 for preapproved, qualified new solar panel systems, or a low-interest loan of up to $25,000 to finance the installation of the solar panel system, instead of the cash incentive. “With everything that’s going
on today, I can’t help wondering why everyone doesn’t do this,” said Flandro, who laughed as he acknowledged that the rainy Pacific Northwest might seem like a counterintuitive location for a solar-powered home. “Yes, it’s very cloudy here, but because of our latitude, the sun stays out longer during the summer months, which actually makes us more competitive than the traditional ‘sun belt’ of places like New Mexico and Arizona.” Flandro pointed out that these PUD “meter credits” from the spring and summer months can be used during the darker autumn and winter months. Northwest Wind & Solar installed the 22 SolarWorld modules with Enphase Microinverters, which are expect-
ed to generate approximately 5,000 kilowatt hours per year. “Since the solar panels were finished being installed about a month ago, the electrical bill for my house has gone from $100 a month to literally nothing,” Flandro said. “Since I bought my Nissan Leaf three weeks ago, I’ve already saved about $200 in gas money, what with gas shooting up to $4 a gallon. My Mustang gets 22 miles to the gallon, and I’d easily drain that tank within a week.” Flandro recharges the Leaf with a charger that he received government funding to install in his garage. He explained that each charge will last about 100 miles, and a completely drained battery can be recharged to 100 percent within seven hours, so he just
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home, he noted that Seattle has a number of such stations, “and more are popping up every day.” “It’s been a dream of mine to do this for a long time,” he added.
Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo
Garden Treasures CSA is an old way to get food- directly from the person who grows it. CSA shareholders receive a selection of produce every week for the growing season. Our program is 20 weeks from mid-June thru Thanksgiving.
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Tom Flandro stands outside of his solar-powered home in Arlington.
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May 11, 2011
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Baseball gear 8628 36th Ave NE lacrosse gear Marysville, WA 98270 golf CLubs 360.653.9777 PlayItAgainSportsMarysville.com fitness equipment Water sports bicycles Recycle Your Sports ...and more! ® and Fitness Gear.... It’s a bright idea
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May 11, 2011
Marysville Free Methodist Church
To be included in this Directory call
“Family Oriented — Bible Centered”
6715 Grove St., Marysville • 360-659-7117 Hillside Christian Preschool 360-659-8957 Classic Worship Celebration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8:15 a.m. Kidz’ Zone. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10:00a.m. Casual Worship Celebration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10:00a.m. Oasis Service, Family Style (Wednesday) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6:00p.m. Student Ministries (Jr . High-Wednesday) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6:00 p.m. Student Ministries (Sr . High-Thursday) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6:30 p.m.
Groups for Children, Youth, College/Career, Young Marrieds, Families and Seniors
or email tlemke@ MarysvilleGlobe.com
Church of Christ (non-denominational and non-instrumental) 4226 92nd Street NE, Marysville • 360-653-2578 Dennis Niva, Minister
For times and available classes
First Baptist Church of Marysville 81st & State Ave.
Sunday Services Sunday School ................. 9:45 A.M. Morning Worship ................ 11A.M. Evening Service .................... 6 P.M. Youth Group spring fall winter ..... 6 P.M. Youth-on-the-Run summer ... 5:30 P.M. Tuesday Prayer & Bible Study ........... 10 A.M. Wednesday Awana Clubs Sept-April ....... 6:30 P.M. Thursday 24-7 Ministry Sept-April ...... 6:30 P.M.
M OUNTAINSIDE F ELLOWSHIP
C OWBOY 360-386-8703 C HURCH
4411 76th Street NE • Marysville
firstname.lastname@example.org • www.msfcc.org
Wednesday 7 p.m. and Sunday 10:30 a.m.
PASTOR F RED M OORE
SHOULTES GOSPEL HALL 5202-116th St. NE, Marysville • 658-9822
Remembrance Meeting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9:30 a.m. Bible Teaching & Sunday School . . . . . . . . . .11 a .m . Evening Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 p .m . Family Bible Hour (Sept .-May) . . . . . . . . . . . 7 p .m . Prayer and Bible Study . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 p .m .
Non-Denominational • All Welcome
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James L. Eldred Jr., Associate Pastor of Youth & Family Ministries Daniel J. Wolff, Director of Music and Worship BAPTIST
First Baptist Church
5th and French, Arlington • 435-3040 • www.Fbcarlington.com Worship Service ............................................................ 10:30 a.m. Sunday School for all ages .................................................. 9 a.m. Nursery provided: Infants - 3 years old for both services Sunday Evening 6:00 p.m. • Wednesday Senior High Youth Sunday Evening 6:00 p.m. Wednesday: Awana Visitation Wednesday: Awana and and Senior High Youth
Pastor Bill Walker • Assoc. Pastor Jim Poyner Youth Pastor Mark Rittersbach
immaculate conception catholic church
www.siscoheights.com • 360.435.4384
ARLINGTON COMMUNITY CHURCH
p.m. p.m. a.m. p.m.
Meeting in Seventh Day Adventist Church 713 Talcott • Arlington
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You Are Welcome Here Now meeting at theLutheran old Arlington•HS auditorium on French Meeting at Peace 1717 Larson Rd in Street Silvana
201 N. Stillaguamish Avenue
Pleasing your spouse requires that you first learn what pleases your spouse, is it any different with God? Sometimes the things we do “for God” are really just things we do because we enjoy them, like the fellow who got his wife a new fishing pole for her birthday when what she really wanted was jewelry.
Let’s talk about it. Dave Hallman 360-939-2080
The Smokey Point Church Of Christ Simply Christians
8526 – 35th Ave. NE, Arlington, WA, 98223 (7/10 mile north of Smokey Point off of Smokey Pt. Blvd.) Sunday morning classes for all ages .......... 9:30 a.m. Sunday morning worship ........................... 10:30 a.m. Sunday evening worship ............................. 5:00 p.m. Wednesday night classes for all ages ......... 7:00 p.m. METHODIST
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1200 East 5th, Arlington • 435-8565
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Sundays 10:30am & Wednesday 7:00pm
pastor: Fr. Jim Dalton Reconciliation ................................ Saturday 4:30 Vigil Mass ...................................... Saturday 5:30 Sunday Morning Mass .................................. 9:00 Sunday Mass .............................................. 12:00
Bible teaching, upbeat music, friendly and casual atmosphere
Join us…building Faith, Hope and Love
Arlington United UnitedChurch Church Arlington Going deeper with Christ
www.auc1.org www.auc1.org 360-435-3259
Going deeper with Christ Sunday Worship Worshipat at8:30 9:00&&10:45 10:45AM AM Sunday SundaySchool Schoolat at9:30 9:30AM AM Sunday Youth(Discussion Group 5:00and PM Worship) Sunday Ventus VentusSundays (Discussion and Worship) at 5:00 PM at 7:00 PM YouthSundays Group 6:00 PM Sunday
Pastor Deena Jones Corner of 4th & McLeod Pastor Deena Jones Corner of 4th & McLeod
Life Points 9:30AM Sunday
Arlington Free Methodist Church
Celebration Service 10:30AM Sunday
Early Sermon …………………………………… 8:15 a.m. Sunday School for all ages ……………………… 9:00 a.m. Sunday Worship Service ……………………… 10:30 a.m.
Family Focus 7:00PM Wednesday
730 E. Highland Dr., Arlington, 360-435-8986
(Signing for the hearing impaired. Nursery Provided.)
Wednesday Dinner ……………………………… 5:00 p.m. Wednesday AWANA ……………………………… 6:10 p.m. Wednesday Youth Group ………………………… 6:15 p.m.
May 11, 2011
The benefits of exercise bands
hile experimenting with exercise bands, how many of you have gotten frustrated and now use them in place of bungee cords? Have they made you feel clumsy and entangled? Some of you may have used them on occasion, but feel they arenâ€™t anything to write home about. If you fall into one of these groups who have missed the benefits of exercise bands and tubing, please keep reading. First, to clarify the difference between tubes and bands, resistance tubes are round pieces of elastic and usually have handles; exercise bands are flat pieces of elastic that tend to be several inches wide. Resistance tubing and exercise bands are becoming a popular rehabilitation and training tool because they are safe, convenient, portable, affordable and effective. Even better is that anyone can get a great workout by using bands and/or tubingâ€” fitness novices and professionals alike.
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Does your job require you to travel? Do you live in a small apartment? No problem with bands and tubing. They are flexible, small, and can easily fit inside a purse or small travel bag. Not only are they convenient, but they are affordable. Depending on where you look, you can spend as little as $20-30 for a set of bands or tubing. Keep in mind that bands do
Levels of Resistance
GOODINGâ€™S GUIDE TO FITNESS
tend to stretch out, and they lose their elasticity with use over time, so investing in a quality set of bands or tubing is best.
Safe and Effective
Even though there have been few studies comparing the effectiveness of tubing vs. free weights, exercise specialists agree that exercise tubing and bands, when used correctly, are effective for strength training and for increasing range of motion and flexibility. Bands are also considered safe. If you happen to drop a band on your foot, it will not shatter a toe like a free weight might. However, like with all exercise equipment, there are safety factors to consider with bands and tubing. Before using an exercise band or tube, make sure there are no holes or worn parts which may cause the elastic to break while in use. Always make sure youâ€™ve securely anchored the tubing, and lastly, keep tubing and bands out of childrenâ€™s reach.
Tubes and bands come in different colors to represent different resistance; higher resistance is achieved by making the rubber thicker. Unfortunately, makers of exercise tubes have not corroboratively decided which colors represent specific resistance totals. Before purchasing them, it is best to test the bands or tubing to ensure you purchase the appropriate resistance for your workouts.
Exercises using Bands or Tubing
Essentially, any exercise you do with a dumbbell you can also do with elastic. By standing on a long exercise tube with handles, you can perform bent over rows, upright rows, overhead presses, lateral shoulder raises, and bicep curls. While standing on a shorter tube or band, you can add resistance to stationary lunges or plie squats. If you are able to attach the bands to a door or another stable and elevated place, you can perform lat pulls, pectoral flies and tricep pull downs. With a little imagination, you can invent safe, effective workouts of your own.
Combining Weights and Bands
Exercise bands can be used in addition to weight training. As many of you know, during exercises with variable resistance, the amount of resistance changes as you
This home is located on a culdesac and set back from the road. The home is close to schools and bus route. The home features 4 bedrooms and 1 bathroom. The living room with cozy wood stove is open to the dining room with built ins. The kitchen has a large eating area and sliding door to back yard patio. The back yard is private. The garage has been converted into a spacious master bedroom with a walk in closet. Home needs new carpet and paint.
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To be included in this Directory call 360-659-1300 or email tlemke@MarysvilleGlobe.com
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NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR 1 & 2 BR APT Meadow Park Apartments; 7527 51st Ave NE, 98270
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Get the ball rolling... Call 800-388-2527 today.
Approx. 1000 square feet 312 State Ave, Marysville
F O R S a l e : Ve r y n i c e manufactured home in 55+ community of Glenwood Mobile Estates in Mar ysville. New roof, plumbing, appliances, floor cover ings and paint. Large well landscaped corner lot. Well worth seeing! 5900 64th St. NE, Unit 144, Marysville. $37,500. 206-3038084
To be included in this Directory call 360-659-1300 or email tlemke@MarysvilleGlobe.com
for sale NEW HOMES â€œ0â€? DOWN $162,990! $15/hr Real Estate for Sale m ay q u a l i f y ! G ra n i t e, Real Estate for Sale Hardwoods, Decks, 4Island County Other Areas car Garages! Low PayOAK HARBOR ments....GOING FAST! 1 ACRE TETON county, C a l l 4 2 5 - 9 0 3 - 6 6 7 4 , Idaho; panoramic view Teton mountain range, Rene.email@example.com Grand Targhee ski area; great fly fishing, Jackson Hole close. $108,000. B E AU T I F U L F S B O (206)567-4179 Home in quiet Whidbey Get the ball rolling... Green Golf Course Call 800-388-2527 today. Community. 2003, 1,724 SF, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, plus den & open living/ dining areas. Plenty of extras! Upgraded kitchreal estate en/ baths with new floorfor rent - WA ing. Private patio with golf course view! $259,000. Get it before it goes to an agent and Apartments for Rent Snohomish County save! Call Loretta: 360675-1215. real estate
Commercial Space for Lease Call Peter for information 425-379-8969 or 425-405-8448
Angie Gooding is a certified educator, ACE certified personal trainer, IFPA professional figure competitor, published author, wife and mother. She lives in Marysville and trains in either a private studio, or at Power Alley Fitness Gym. Please find her on Facebook or inspirefitnessandtraining.com.
Real Estate for Sale Snohomish County
REAL ESTATE MARKET Great open floor plan with lots of windows overlooking an acre plus of land boasting a nice seasonal creek. This three bedroom rambler has been nicely painted and has a built in nook in the hallway. Large living room and kitchen with a breakfast bar adjacent the dining room and open to a large family room with sliders to a huge deck overlooking the back yard. Garage has been partially converted to a bonus room and separate storage area.
move through the range of motion. For example, during a dumbbell bicep curl, the tension on a personâ€™s bicep is less at the bottom and the top of the movement. To alter this, you can perform an isolated bicep curl using both a band and dumbbell by looping the band around the dumbbell and anchoring the band with your foot. By doing this, you are increasing the likelihood that the tension on your bicep will be more intense throughout the movement; in addition, you are required to control the â€œpullâ€? of the band on the way down, rather than just controlling the â€œdeadâ€? weight of the dumbbell. If the band is the right strength, you may find that the dumbbell and band work in conjunction to help you build muscle. What are you waiting for? Try using workout bands or tubes for your next workout, and please let me know how it goes â€” I love hearing from my readers. Best of luck, stay positive, and keep up the great work.
Real Estate for Sale Snohomish County
360-653-4716 WA Misc. Rentals Rooms for Rent
Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial STANWOOD
FOR RENT OR LEASE. Commercial space; 2400 SqFt total, 1800 SqFt warehouse, 600 SqFt office space. Additional 1200 SqFt mezzanine. $1750 per month. Call Corky; 360-629-4542
A R L I N G TO N A R E A R o o m F o r R e n t Find what you need 24 hours a day. $400/month, includes all STANWOOD utilities. For info call 360- FOR RENT OR LEASE. 652-7687 or 425-319- C o m m e r c i a l s p a c e 7083 suitable for storage or m a n u fa c t u r i n g . 4 0 0 0 Need to sell some ĂĽ"OTTOMLESSĂĽGARAGEĂĽSALE SqFt total; 3000 SqFt furniture? Call open production area, 1000 SqFt office space. 800-388-2527 to place your ad today. $2500 per month. Call Find what you need 24 hours a day. Corky; 360-629-4542
Cooks and Kitchen Assistants
wanted for a busy season at Camp Orkila on Orcas Island. Please apply in person or email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Reach readers the daily newspapers miss when you advertise in the ClassiďŹ eds. 1-800-388-2527 or www.nw-ads.com
May 11, 2011 Employment Media
Advertising Sales Rep for Snohomish County Newspapers
Must enjoy sales and people. Have reliable transpor tation. Experience preferred. Email resume to: email@example.com REPORTER Sound Publishing, Inc. currently has Reporter positions available at the following division:
As a Reporter for Sound Publishing, Inc. you will be expected to: â€˘ Follow AP writing style â€˘ Update website daily with stories that drive readers to our online edition of the paper â€˘ Take photographs to illustrate your stories and be comfortable using a digital camera â€˘ Shoot and edit videos for the web Qualified candidates will possess the following most highly valued traits: â€˘ The ability to be dynamic and seize interesting community news opportunities â€˘ An analytical mind and inquisitiveness that enables you to extract and follow genuine news stories â€˘ The ability to story tell in a manner that engages the reader â€˘ I nvo l ve m e n t w i t h a wide range of community groups â€˘ The ability to establish a rapport with the community and its leaders â€˘ Being a motivated, selfstarter Some evenings and occasional weekends required. At least one year of previous newspaper experience is a plus. Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer and offers an excellent benefits package: medical, dental, 401K, paid vacation, holidays and a great work environment. If you have a passion for community news reporting and are interested in joining our team, please email resume, cover letter and a max. of 10 writing photo and video samples to: firstname.lastname@example.org OR mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: REP Employment General
CIRCULATION ASSISTANT Sound Publishing, Inc. is seeking an individual who can be a teamplayer as well as be able to work independently to fill our Full-Time Circulation Assistant opening in Marysville and Everett. Duties include computer entry, route verification, paper set up & carrier prep. Must be compute r - p r o f i c i e n t , a bl e t o read and follow maps for route delivery, and able to lift up to 40 lbs repeatedly. A current WSDL and reliable, insured vehicle are required. EOE Sound Publishing offers a great wor k environment, excellent health benefits, 401K, vacationand sick time, and paid holidays. If interested in joining our team, please e-mail or mail resume with cover letter www.hreast@ soundpublishing.com or ATTN: HR/CA Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S., Kent, WA 98032
MACHINIST-CNC TECT Aerospace â€œEmployer of Choiceâ€? TECT Aerospace Corporation, a manufacturer of precision aerospace components, is seeking experienced CNC mill and Lathe machinists for 2nd shift at our Everett facility. Interpreting aeros p a c e d raw i n g s, p e r for ming geometr ic dimensioning and tolerance, and experience using precision measuring tools are all required. Proficiency performing set-ups preferred. TECT Aerospace offers medical, dental, vision, and 401k benefits. Company paid benefits include; PTO, Holidays, Employee Referral bonus, basic life insurance, shor t ter m disability, and long term disability. TECT AEROSPACE CORPORATION Attn: Human Resources 11002 29th Ave W Bldg. C-19 Everett, Washington 98204 Fax: (425) 551-4797 email@example.com Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V COLLECTIONS CLERK We have an immediate opening for a full-time Collections Clerk at our Everett office. Must be able to make collection calls by telephone in a professional and ethical manner. This position requires collections experience as a clerk or First Party Collector and Skip Tracing experience. Must have excellent verbal and written communication skills. Must be proficient with a computer using MS Word and Excel. Attention to detail and multitasking skills are very important. Must be team oriented, enthusiastic and flexible. This position includes excellent benefits; medical, dental, 401K, paid vacation and holidays. E . O. E . S e n d r e s u m e w i t h c o ve r l e t t e r a n d salar y requirements in PDF or Text format to firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to: HR/CC Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370
Home Services Handyperson
Health Care Employment
LOOKING FOR A GREAT PLACE TO WORK? ... WE ARE IT! C N A â€™s, va r i o u s s h i f t s available. LPN/RN with MDS exp., 11am-7pm shift. RN/LPN Charge Nurse - various shifts available. RN/LPN weekend coordinator. Apply in person; Regency Care Center at Arlington: 620 Hazel Street, Arlington, WA 98223 (360)403-8247 email@example.com
GEORGEâ€™S HANDYMAN SERVICE Quality work Reasonable rates
No job too small I do it all !! 360-436-1787 Office 425-231-0249 Cell
Place an advertisement or search for jobs, homes, merchandise, pets and more in the Lic. GEORGHS951MR ClassiďŹ eds 24 hours a day online at Get the ball rolling... www.nw-ads.com. Call 800-388-2527 today.
ISLAND CLEANING â€œWe Can Make Life Easierâ€?
$21/Hr Weekly, Bi-Weekly, Monthly or One Time Cleaning Homes and Offices Since 2005 Lic. ~ Bonded ~ Insured
Shop for bargains in the ClassiďŹ eds. From tools and appliances to furniture and collectables. www.nw-ads.com Open 24 hours a day.
Home Services Landscape Services
Home Services Landscape Services
FREE ESTIMATES Over 15 Years Exp
G&D LANDSCAPING H Free Estimates H
Pruning, Thatching, Bark, Rototilling, Hedge, Mowing, Weeding, Pavers, Retaining Walls, Pressure washing
Thatching, aerating, weekly/ monthly maint., cleanups, hydroseeding, new lawns, renovations, irrigation, drainage, bobcat and mini excavator services. Van Beek Enterprises
425-345-2643 Lic# VANBEE*0359J
Family owned 20+ years Lic/Bonded/Insured
Advertise your service
800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com
www.nw-ads.com WWWNW ADSCOM &INDĂĽYOURĂĽDREAMĂĽJOBĂĽON LINE Weâ€™ll leave the site on for you.
Applause Jasmine Iglesias
Marysville Pilchuck High School
As a NJROTC Operations Officer Cadet LTJG Jasmine Iglesias successfully executed and coordinated all activities within the Tomahawk Company ensuring quality results to include Basic Leadership Training, Annual Military Inspection, Military Ball, and numerous community service activities. She is a self starter who has learned to multi-task and uses her personnel to produce quality programs. Her sense of responsibility and dedication is outstanding. Cadet LTJG Jasmine Iglesias has an understanding and appreciation of patriotism and service to the nation. She is active as a member of the Unarmed Drill Team and Color Guard Squad 1 leader and has been actively involved in numerous community service activities. As Color Guard Squad 1 leader her sound judgment and initiative played a very key role in maintaining a positive atmosphere amongst the Color Guard Squad members. She has a positive attitude towards the NJROTC program, outstanding personal appearance, and leadership skills. Cadet LTJG Jasmine Iglesias plans to attend the Washington State University upon graduation Sponsored by: Bundy Carpet If you know a person that deserves an honorable mention please contact Teri at 360.659.1300 x2050 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Are you an Expert in your field? Would you like to share your knowledge with others? Call the Marysville Globe / Arlington Times at 360-659-1300 today, ask for TERI and you could be one of our EXPERTS!
TAX SERVICES Q: My uncle passed away last year and my three siblings and I inherited a money market account. The interest comes direct to me and I then it is shared equally with my siblings. Am I required to pay tax on the full amount since it is reported on my social security number?
All animals adopted from EAS are neutered, microchipped, vaccinated, wormed and treated for fleas. All cats are tested for FIV/FeLV.
See us and other pets at the
333 Smith Island Rd â€˘ Everett, WA 98205
NOTE: If the particular featured pet is not available, we have many great animals to choose from and you are sure to find the perfect pet for you.
DO YOU HAVE A FIRST AID KIT FOR YOUR DOG? A well-stocked first aid kit for dogs includes: t3PMMDPUUPOt4PNFDPUUPOCBMMTt(BV[FQBETt(BV[FUBQF t)ZESPHFOQFSPYJEF DIFDLUIFFYQJSBUJPOEBUF t)ZESPDPSUJTPOF PJOUNFOUt4DJTTPSTt&ZFXBTIt4JMWFSOJUSBUFt5XFF[FST t0SBMTZSJOHFTt1FEJPMZUFÂĽPSPUIFSCBMBODFEFMFDUSPMZUFGMVJE t#BCZGPPEoNFBUGMBWPSTXPSLCFTUt-BSHFUPXFMt&YBNHMPWFT tJODIXIJUFUBQF JOBEEJUJPOUPHBV[FUBQF t3PMMTPGFMBTUJDXSBQ t&NFSHFODZJDFQBDLt5IFSNPNFUFS CPUIPSBMBOESFDUBM UIFSNPNFUFSTDBOCFVTFESFDUBMMZ
Jill Czadek Enrolled Agent
A: No, you are actually considered a "nominee" for the actual owners of the interest that is not yours - that is, you received interest that belongs to someone else. The entire amount is entered on your tax return and the amount that belongs to your siblings is subtracted and identified as a distribution. In addition, a Form 1099-INT should be completed for each of your siblings. If you need assistance filling out the form, please call our office in Marysville.
1289C State Ave., Marysville, WA 98270
Name Reginald Name Lucky Animal ID 1282099 Animal ID 12728728 Breed American Bulldog / Mix Breed Domestic short hair Age 5 years Age 12 Years Gender Male Gender Male Color White / Brown Color Brown Spayed/Neutered Yes Spayed/Neutered Yes Size Medium
MARYSVILLE t 1340 State Avenue t 360-658-7817
May 11, 2011 Building Materials & Supplies
STEEL BUILDINGS Factory Discounted
1 RARE BURIAL Space left in The Garden of Assurance at Sunset Hills Memorial Park Cemeter y, Bellevue. Space 12, next to Open Book Of Scripture monument. Beautiful view for meditation. Last remaining plot, selling for $24,000 (per cemetery). Reduced to $8,000 fir m! Donâ€™t miss out on this great oppor tunity. (772)4868868
2 CEMETERY PLOTS Peaceful rest for your loved one or yourself. Gorgeous and locally operated establishment; Sunset Memorial Park in Bellvue. The Garden of Rest; side by side plots; spaces 1 & 2, lot 118. $20,000 ea. 1215 145 th Place SE 701-269-2890
Cemetery Plots BELLEVUE
SUNSET HILLS Memorial Park. Two beautiful side by side cemetery 24x36 Reg $13,700 plots in Heritage GarNow $9600 den. West facing looking 38x50 Reg $25,300 towards skyline of Lake Now $18,800 Washington, Bellevue 48x96 Reg $53,400 and Seattle. Valued at Now $38,800 $22,000 per plot. Will 60x150 Reg $112,800 sell for $6,000 each or Now $76,800 Miscellaneous $10,000 for both. 425www.sunwardsteel.com AUBURN Source# 08U SERENE VALLEY VIEW 746-6245 425-890-2130. 509-590-4615 near front gate in Moun- SINGLE CEMETERY lot S AW M I L L S - B a n d / tian View Cemetery in at Greenwood Memorial Chainsaw - Spring Sale - Build up your business Cut lumber any dimen- with our Service Guide Sell it for FREE in the Auburn. Have your af- Park, Renton. Resting fairs in order and your place of Jimi Hendrix. sion, anytime. Make Super Flea! Call resting place chosen. Well maintained. PeaceMoney and Save Money. Special: Four full S i n g l e l o t , a s k i n g ful, quiet setting in Holly 866-825-9001 or In stock ready to ship. weeks of advertising S t a r t i n g a t $ 9 9 5 . 0 0 . starting at $40. Call email the Super Flea $1,200. Call Leroy 213- Garden. Half pr ice at 347-2495. w w w. N o r w o o d S aw $4,500! Contact: at theďŹ‚ea@ mills.com/300N 1-800- 800-388-2527 to email@example.com or www.nw-ads.com soundpublishing.com. place your ad today. 578-1363Ext. 300N call (425)301-8289 Weâ€™ll leave the site on for you.
GLASS ENCLOSED Niche, 11â€?X11â€?, in Acacia Mausoleum located at Acacia Memorial Park, 14851 Bothell Way NE, Lake Forest Park. Valued at $3,190 (including endowment fee). Offering Niche and 2 unused Book Ur ns for $2,150. Will also pay up to $50 towards transfer fe e. Q u e s t i o n s ? C a l l : (425)949-7013 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
REAL BARGAIN, Family Plot, 8 Spaces. Garden o f Tr e e s , P u r d y a n d Wa l t e r s F l o r a l H i l l s , Lynnwood, WA. Valued at $9,500 each. Sell for $3,000 each or all 8 for $22,000 or best offer. Call: (253)854-5057 or email email@example.com OR (801)7631340 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
SUNSET HILLS Memorial Park Cemetery in BelSell it for FREE in the levue. Plot located in the ex c l u s i v e G a r d e n o f Super Flea! Call Rest, only available via R e s a l e ! Va l u e d a t 866-825-9001 or 2 2 , 0 0 0 . W i l l s e l l fo r email the Super Flea $$8,500 including transfer at theďŹ‚ea@ fees. Call for more inforsoundpublishing.com. mation, (425)228-6019 Find your dream home at pnwHomeFinder.com
AKC REG. LAB Puppies born 3/18. 2 adorable, loving boys, ready for your new home 5/13. Social with children and other dogs. Father: excellent upland bird hunter. Mom; on site. First shots, dewormed, certified hips/ eyes. Call today to pick your color; ye l l ow o r bl a ck $ 5 7 5 each. Enumclaw. 253261-9127.
3ELLĂĽITĂĽFORĂĽFREEĂĽINĂĽTHEĂĽ&,%! THEFLEA SOUNDPUBLISHINGCOM T WO ( 2 ) C E M E T E RY lots, side by side, Cedar Lawns Memorial Park in R e d m o n d . B o t h h ave per petual and endowment care. $4000 each or $7500 for both. Transfer fee will be paid by seller. Call (425)895- CHOCOLATE LAB Pup8 6 0 1 . I f n o a n s w e r, pies! Playful, loving and hand raised. 5 males, 2 leave message females, $275 each. No papers, will have first Home Furnishings shots! Both parents on site. Great family dogs; D I N I N G RO O M s e t , raised with children! Duncan Phyfe style with Started crate and potty 3 leaves (with custom training. Buckley. Ready pads), 6 roseback chairs May 18 th. Call 360-761and china closet, $800 7132. OBO. Beautiful condition! Dar k stain. 253- Great Dane 838-9241 9OURĂĽNEWĂĽJOBĂĽISĂĽWAITINGĂĽATĂĽĂĽ
WWWNW ADSCOM ,OCALĂĽJOBSĂĽINĂĽPRINTĂĽANDĂĽON LINE Jewelry & Fur
ELEGANT WEDDING/ Engagement Set. Custom Setting in Rare Half M o o n D e s i g n by Tu r geon Raine Jewelers. (1) Ladies Platinum and Diamond 3-Stone Ring, approx. 1.97 total Carats. (1) Ladies Platinum and Diamond Band with (9) Round Cut Diamonds, combined total of .63 Carats. Rings are Size 6 and soldered together. (1) Platinum and Diamond Menâ€™s Band. Satin Finish. Designed by Henrich and Denzel of Ger many. (1) Pr incess Cut Diamond, w e i g h i n g . 1 7 C a r a t s. Have original receipts showing purchase price of $20,000+. Asking $14,950 or offer. Will consider individual sale. Email: email@example.com with questions or for more pictures. Place an advertisement or search for jobs, homes, merchandise, pets and more in the ClassiďŹ eds 24 hours a day online at www.nw-ads.com.
GREAT DANE Puppies, AKC. Males/ females. Every color but Fawns. Three litters half Euro, plus other litters. Puppies ready! All puppies $500 & up, health guarnatee. Licensed since 2002. Dreyersdanes is Oregon stateâ€™s largest breeder of Great Danes. V i s i t : w w w. d r e y e r s danes.com Call 503-556-4190
AKC HAVANESE Male Puppy! Ver y spunky & playful, ready to come home with you today! Pure white, 8 weeks old, up to date on shots & worming. Family raised with children and other dogs. Socialized with cats as well. Potty pad trained. $1,000. Arlington. 360-435-3078. firstname.lastname@example.org
garage sales - WA
LIKE NEW - 2010 Red Po w e r c h a i r. M o d e l : Jazzer. New batter ies from the Scooter Store. $2,000 or best offer. Call Peggy 253-709-6530 Or Gary 206-794-4365
Garage/Moving Sales Snohomish County ARLINGTON
BENEFIT FOR VCS Music & Ar t Program for disabled persons. Quality stuff, no junk! May 13 th , 14 th & 15 th , &INDĂĽITĂĽ"UYĂĽITĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT 8am- 4pm, 12012 240 th WWWNW ADSCOM S t r e e t N E , A r l i n g t o n Donations ac/PENĂĽĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAYĂĽ Heights. cepted, please email: ĂĽDAYSĂĽAĂĽYEAR email@example.com
May 11, 2011 Garage/Moving Sales Snohomish County
Garage/Moving Sales Snohomish County
36â€™ HOLIDAY Rambler N e p t u n e P D D, 2 0 0 4 . Class A Diesel, 2 slide outs, 300 HP Cummins, Allison 5 speed. 40,000 miles. Cruise control, air s u s p e n s i o n , ex h a u s t brake, automatic leveling, rear camera, 1500 watt inverter, Onan 5.5 diesel generator. LoadTACK & YARD SALE Count on us to get 5th Wheels ed!! Extended and tire May 13th-14th, 10amwarranties til 7/14/11. 3pm. Baked Goods, the word out 3 0 . 5 â€™ P R OW L E R 5 t h $68,000. Test Drive It Child Finger printing, Reach thousands of Halters Galore, Novel- W h e e l , 2 0 0 1 . 2 s l i d e TODAY! 425-948-7121 readers when you t y Ta b l e . M a n u r e outs, brand new tires, Automobiles Spreader, $800. Free excellent condition inadvertise in your Ford Horse Manure! Rain side and out! Sleeps 4 local community comfortably. Has 2 big Dates: May 20th-21st. 2000 MUSTANG, Millennewspaper and online! A l l B r e e d R e z - Q , l e a t h e r r e c l i n e r s a n d nium gold, show car, V6, 2415 116th Street NE, very nice davenport. Ta- d u a l e x h a u s t , 9 5 0 0 Call: 800-388-2527 ble and 4 chairs. Queen Marysville. Fax: 360-598-6800 size bed. Air condition- m i l e s . $ 7 , 5 0 0 n e g o E-mail: ing. Bath with shower/ tiable. (253)851-3863 Extra auto parts bring in tub combo. $16,000 or Need to sell some classiďŹ ed@ extra cash when you place soundpublishing.com an ad in the ClassiďŹ eds. best offer. 253-677-1400 furniture? Call 800-388-2527 to Go online: Open 24 hours a day &INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT place your ad today. nw-ads.com NW ADSCOM www.nw-ads.com.
ANNUAL GLENWOOD Flea Market! Bakery & lunch counter avail. Clothing, household items, books, etc. Saturday, May 14th, 9am- 4pm a t 5 9 0 0 6 4 th S t N E , Glenwood Mobile Estates Clubhouse, 98270.
E L E C O M M U N I C A T I O N
A N D S C A P I N G
C L E A N I N G
A V E L
1995 JEEP Cherokee L i m i t e d E d i t i o n . We l l maintained, automatic 4X4 with 5.2 litre V8 engine. Overall good condition with good tires, air Easy as ABC conditioning, sun roof, With just one phone leather interior and tow package. 100,000+ call, you can advertise miles. $3,200 OBO. Loin your local community cated in Aubur n, near M u ck l e s h o o t C a s i n o. newspapers and on Call 253-249-7094 for more info. the web.
Call: 800-388-2527 or go online to nw-ads.com today for more information.
Advertising doesnâ€™t have to break the bank. The ClassiďŹ eds has great deals on everything you need.
To be included in this directory, contact Teri at: 360 659-1300 or firstname.lastname@example.org
TIMMERMANS LANDSCAPE SERVICE
C L E Serving Snohomish County A since 1986 N KITCHEN & BATH CLEANING SPECIAL I 3hr Service: $75.25 N G
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The Right Touch Janitorial and Housecleaning is taking new
WE BEAT AND MATCH MOST ONLINE PRICES! t$SVJTFT"MM%FTUJOBUJPO5PVS1BDLBHFT Marysville t*OUFSOBUJPOBM%PNFTUJD"JS5JDLFUT t(SPVQT$PSQPSBUF Travel & t)POFZNPPO8FEEJOH4QFDJBMJTUT Cruise Monday-Friday 9 am to 6 pm www.marysvilletravel.com 360-658-8747
9317 State Ave. Ste. E, Marysville, WA 98270
Need extra cash? Place your classiďŹ ed ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day www.nw-ads.com.
T T O R N E Y
FREE CONSULT 360.386.8109
H A N D Y M A N
A N D S C A P I N G
A - JDK Landscaping
â€œDAD CAN FIX ITâ€?
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No Job Too Small
B O A R D I N G
A N D S C A P I N G
Whiskey Ridge Stay-n-Play Dog Care Serving Marysville, Lake Stevens, Arlington
Daycare and overnight kenneling email@example.com
425-358-6642 Licensed and â€œBone-a-fiedâ€?
Personalized, Attentive Care with lots of room to run
Mowing â€˘ Sod â€˘ Edge Fertilizing â€˘ Pruning Trimming â€˘ Weeding Aeration â€˘ Thatching Bark â€˘ Seed â€˘ Haul Retaining Walls
and all other landscaping needs 1-Time or Year Round Service Commercial/Residential Licensed/Bonded/Insured
Please Call 360-659-6735 425-232-2662
Handyman Dad If in doubt, call to see if Dad can do it !
1987 GMC Vandura 35 Box Van. Runs good, needs tabs and emission test. New transmission less than 100 miles ago. Tr a d e fo r a r u n n i n g , good condition Class A or C motorhome. $4,000 OBO. 425-999-0047 Whether youâ€™re buying or selling, the ClassiďŹ eds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, youâ€™ll ďŹ nd everything you need 24 hours a day at www.nw-ads.com.
clients on Fridays!
Over 20 years experience in house and business cleaning and I have green cleaning solutions on request, Please call Brigitte at (425)345-5771.
CLASS 8 1984 GREAT DANE 48â€™x96â€? Flat Bed Semi Trailer all steal. Apatong floor in fair condition. American Carrier air suspension (steel spring & air bags). Sliding tandem, good 24.5â€? rubber, large aluminum storage box, LEDs and 2 spares. Canada legal. $3,000. 360-240-1833 or 360-720-9043. Oak Harbor.
QUALITY AT AN AFFORDABLE PRICE
Vans & Minivans GMC
Your Local Store Front Full Service Travel Agency
2000 MECERDES Benz S500. One owner, only 80,000 miles & always garaged. Automatic, all p o w e r a n d s u n r o o f. Dealership maintained! Sweet pearl black paint job with light grey leather interior. Like new, excellent condition! $16,500. Seattle. Great cruiser, must see! Call for appt 206-619-2488.
Licensed Bonded and Insured, References
Sport Utility Vehicles Jeep
Lic. # JDKLA**983LEV
A W D U S T
FIR ISLAND TRUCKING COMPANY
. SAWDUST & SHAVINGS . . HOG FUEL
S PLAYGROUND CHIPS H A V I N G S
Deliveries from 45 yards to 125 yards
Phone: 360-659-6223 Fax: 360-659-4383
May 11, 2011
Food to Dine for. Experience it Here! The City of Quil Ceda Village is located on the Tulalip Indian Reservation on the I-5 corridor. Take exits 200 or 202. For more information: www.quilcedavillage.com
Please welcome Olive Garden Restaurant, who has joined Quil Ceda Village’s selection of diverse restaurant choices!
BOBS BURGERS & BREW
• 10326 Quil Ceda Blvd Tulalip, WA 98271 • Sunday - Thursday 11:00am - 10:00pm • Friday - Saturday 11:00am - 11:00pm • 360.653.5322
• 8822 Quilceda Pkwy Tulalip, WA 98271 • Monday - Thursday 7:30am - 10:00pm • Friday & Saturday Open ‘til 11:00pm • Sunday 9:00am - 10:00pm • 360.654.3605
• Located inside Tulalip Casino • Monday - Friday Open for breakfast 7:00am • Saturday & Sunday Open for lunch 9:00am • Sunday - Thursday Close at 10:00pm • Friday & Saturday Close at Midnight • 360.716.1462
• Located inside Tulalip Casino • Sunday - Thursday 5:00pm - 11:00pm • Friday & Saturday Open ‘til 12:00am • Lounge everyday 5:00pm - 1:00am • 360.716.1100 • www.tulalipcasino.com
May 11, 2011
Make Sure Mom hears every loving word Call us today and share your world
May is better speech and hearing month Arlington
20302 77th Ave. NE
118 S. 12th St.
1019 24th St. Ste. B
TAKE US EVERYWHERE. Visit your mobile device’s app store.
Cascade Audiology & Hearing Aid Center
A Cascade Medical Center of Excellence Gary L. Brown M.D. • James R. Gross M.D. • Kevin C. Harris M.D. Gary K. Johnson M.D. • Johnathon R Grant M.D. • David A. Riley Certified by American Board of Otolaryngology Certified by American Board of Facial Plastic & Reconstructive Surgery
out our Prices NEW HOURS:
Spice it Up,
Open 365 days
CASH KIOSK OPEN: 6AM - 10PM DEBIT & CREDIT OPEN: 24/7
Captain Morgan Spiced Rum
OPEN 362 days a year!
I-5 Exit 202 — 2832 116th Street NE, Tulalip, WA
CLOSED THANKSGIVING, CHRISTMAS & NEW YEAR ’S
625 Aloha Way, Edmonds
Signs give you visibility even when you aren’t open. • Locally Owned • We Deliver • Call Today for your FREE Estimate
Monument Signs • Magnetic Signs • Business Signs • Neon Signs • A-Frames • Banners • Window Graphics • Vehicle Lettering • Channel Letters • Backlit Signs • Sign Repair • Pole Signs
QUIL CEDA TULALIP
TULALIP LIQUOR STORE & SMOKE SHOP
Open Mon-Thurs 8am-10pm Fri & Sat 8am - 11pm and Sunday 9am-8pm QUIL CEDA 360-716-2940
I-5 Exit 200, Marysville
I-5 Exit 199, Marysville
May 11, 2011
REWARD... 2 Days Only!
31 People to try
the latest invisible hearing aid with digital technology. Candidates selected will Are you, or someone you know, struggling with hearing loss? We need 31 culty hearing, especially in noisy situations, to evaluate the new style in digital technology from Starkey. We will perform thorough hearing consultations FREE of charge to ALL callers. We will then choose ed candidates for this program. 31
Completely invisible hearing aid as low as $750!
Please call (360) 653-8500
3402 173rd Pl., Suite 102 Arlington, WA 98223
immediately to schedule your evaluation to determine if you are a candidate for this program.
receive tremendous savings due to their participation.
Thursday & Friday May 12 & 13
1500 a pair
3402 173rd Pl., Suite 102 Arlington, WA 98223 Please call immediately to schedule your evaluation to determine if you are ea candidate for this program!
Call (360) 654-4310 NOW!
Digital Hearing Aid Specialist
Allen Krebs The hearing aid for people who aren’t ready for a hearing aid.
The tiny NEW in yourar. e
ordable way to address your rst-time users, AMP is comfortable and is easily removable, so you’re in control of your hearing. And at just $1,500 a pair, you’re in control of your budget, too. If you’ve been waiting for ordable alternative to custom hearing aids, discover AMP. Fits up to 30dB hearing loss.
Please call (360) 653-8500 immediately to schedule your evaluation to determine if you are a candidate for this program.
Allen’s experience gives him tremendous insight into the problems and frustrations that accompany hearing loss and the exciting solutions that are now available. His time is dedicated 100% to traveling across the country to help people with all types of hearing loss.
Call (360) 654-4310 TODAY! Candidates selected will be asked to evaluate the latest in noise-reducing digital technology for 30 days.* Candidates that choose to retain their hearing aids may do so at TREMENDOUS savings by participating in this trial.
2 Days Only! Call (360) 654-4310 NOW! ed participants with payments as low as $60/month.