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Teens get ‘Chopped’ at Arlington Library
122 S YEAR NT
BY KIRK BOXLEITNER firstname.lastname@example.org
SPORTS: Arlington tennis duo takes fifth in doubles tourney. Page 10
Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo
Abigail Palmer mixes her ingredients with care during the Oct. 20 cooking competition in the Arlington Library.
COMMUNITY: Inslee visits Silicon Energy. Page 3
INDEX CLASSIFIED ADS 16-18 9 LEGAL NOTICES OBITUARIES 11, 13 6 OPINION 10 SPORTS 15 WORSHIP
Vol. 123, No. 15
ARLINGTON — More than 30 area teens descended on the Arlington Library for the second in a four-month series of programs designed to give them a taste of something new. “Chopped: A Library Foodie Competition” made its debut in September of this year, with 12 participants and another dozen people serving as spectators, and on Oct. 20 the program’s second session maintained at least as many audience members while more than doubling the number of teens who took part in cooking up some surprisingly elaborate dishes with relatively simple ingredients. “The team that won was four girls who made miniature chicken sandwiches and ginger snaps, but they were only one point removed from the next runners-up,” said Jocelyn Redel, teen librarian for the Arlington Library. “They were all quite tasty.”
On Oct. 20, Redel supplied an entire table full of ingredients, from fruitflavored breakfast cereal to nacho cheese, from which the young gourmands could pick and choose, plus three mystery ingredients that weren’t revealed until all her aspiring chefs had gathered round. On that Thursday, the mystery ingredients turned out to be canned chicken, Ritz crackers and peperoncinis. “Wikipedia lists the challenges for the ‘Chopped’ TV show, so that’s been a big help,” Redel said. “This is my first year doing the ‘Chopped’ competitions here at the library, and they seem to be pretty popular. I knew cooking competition shows were popular with teens, but I was wondering whether this would work, which was why I originally scheduled it for just four months, from September through December.” SEE CHOPPED, PAGE 2
Candidates face off at DABA meeting BY KIRK BOXLEITNER email@example.com
ARLINGTON — Barb Tolbert was asked about her record with the Arlington Fly-In, while Steve Baker answered for how the city of Arlington has handled the fallout from events such as the annual Drag Strip Reunion, during the outset of the Downtown Arlington Business Association’s mayoral candidates forum on the morning of Oct. 19. When asked by forum moderator Debora Nelson,
herself a former candidate for mayor, why the Fly-In has occasionally contracted the services of businesses outside of Arlington, Tolbert explained that Fly-In organizers buy local when it’s possible. “We’ve done business with Arlington Hardware and Lowe’s,” Tolbert said. “We’re a nonprofit, though, so we have to live within our budget.” When asked about the skid marks that attendees of this year’s Drag Strip Reunion left on Olympic Avenue on
Sept. 9, Baker acknowledged that he hadn’t expected it, because the event had been on a smaller scale last year. As for the damage that those cars have been accused of doing to the street’s crosswalks, he identified a different culprit. “That’s more due to the sand during the wintertime grinding up those crosswalks,” Baker said. “We’ll probably never put in crosswalks using that process again.” If elected as mayor, Tolbert stated that she had “no prob-
lem” with recusing herself of decisions involving the FlyIn, while Baker expressed an interest in seeing more of a police presence in downtown Arlington to help deter criminals. At the same time, Tolbert described the FlyIn as one of a number of vital tools for the economic development of Arlington, to help bring visitors into town, while Baker hesitated to open up too many parking spots in front of stores on Olympic Avenue. “There’s not any one section that’s more important
than the others,” said Tolbert, who pointed out that the Fly-In runs courtesy shuttles from the Arlington Airport to businesses downtown. “People should see all that Arlington has to offer.” “If nobody’s parked on main street, visitors are going to think there are economic problems,” said Baker, who suggested that business employees park behind their stores. “When the streets are more full, cars tend to stop.” Tolbert and Baker agreed SEE DABA, PAGE 2
October 26, 2011
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Given the increasing turnout for the teen cooking competitions, Redel expects they’ll continue past that four-month window at the Arlington Library, although she acknowledged that conducting the contests has been a bit of a learning curve. “From here on out, I think we’ll stipulate no more than two dishes per team,” Redel laughed. “One team managed to make about half a dozen dishes out of this month’s ingredients.” Shelby McLachlan, a 13-year-old from Arlington who was a member of that team, learned some lessons of her own. “It’s really fun to throw a lot of ingredients together to try and make something yummy without tasting it before it’s judged,” McLachlan said. “You have
DABA FROM PAGE 1 that keeping downtown businesses open later in the day could create more retail traffic, with Tolbert adding that community members should do more to promote the appealing aspects of their hometown, especially its walkability and smalltown charm. “Island Crossing could be a gateway to our city,”
to think about what might go together and what wouldn’t. You also have to keep in mind if one of your judges doesn’t like olives,” she added, referencing fellow teen Cameron Heys, who taste-tested the dishes alongside Redel and Marysville’s Julie Berst, another adult judge who was filling in for her mother this month. While some teams had as many as half a dozen members, some had as few as three. Justin Weinstock is another 13-year-old from Arlington who’d never entered the “Chopped” competition before this month. “It made me hungry,” Weinstock said. “If it wasn’t for the half-hour time period, we might have been more ambitious or used a more complex recipe.” Weinstock nonetheless looks forward to testing his culinary mettle next month, as do many of his fellow budding “foodies,” even if many of them
Tolbert said. “It’d be nice if the sidewalks didn’t roll up at 5 p.m.,” Baker said. Baker touted his record of working with fellow Council members to ease regulations and fees, as well as to shorten the licensing process, in order to attract new businesses, while Tolbert cited her time on the Arlington Airport Commission and the consistent year-to-year growth of the Fly-In as evi-
took vastly differing messages to heart from the experience. Hannah Wood and her teammates agreed that prospective chefs should read their food labels carefully and “not just throw things together randomly,” while teammates Destyn Hancock, Kenny Williams and Talon Pomerlake offered their own advice. “You shouldn’t care what anyone else will think,” Hancock said, as he, Williams and Pomerlake argued over whether the taco sauce, bacon bits or nacho cheese were the key toppings for their Ramen noodle-based dish. “It’s great that we can engage their creative processes like this,” Redel said. “It’s a wonderful way for kids to come together and meet new people.” The next “Chopped: A Library Foodie Competition” is set for Nov. 17 at 3 p.m. in the Arlington Library, located at 135 N. Washington Ave.
dence of her ability to market Arlington’s benefits to businesses. While Tolbert and Baker also agreed on the importance of forging and maintaining partnerships outside of the city, Tolbert highlighted her connections to the Snohomish County Tourism Board, while Baker noted the number of Legislators with whom he’s familiar. To help the city save
money, Baker proposed an idea incentive program for city employees, while Tolbert put benefit cuts for elected officials on the table. When asked if outsourcing the city’s police or fire services was also on the table, Baker and Tolbert reluctantly agreed that all options needed to be considered, while at the same time touting the importance of maintaining those services locally.
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October 26, 2011
Inslee visits Silicon Energy in Marysville BY KIRK BOXLEITNER firstname.lastname@example.org
MARYSVILLE â€” U.S. Rep. Jay Inslee has written about the potential for a clean energy economy in America, and on Oct. 21, the Democratic candidate for Washington state governor got a firsthand look at how one local company is striving to make solar energy efficient and accessible. Silicon Energy became the stateâ€™s first solar panel manufacturer when it started production at the Arlington Airport in 2009, and when the demand for its distinctive panels necessitated new equipment and a higher capacity for growth than theyâ€™d expected, it moved to Marysville in 2010. Gary Shaver, president and CEO of Silicon Energy, greeted Inslee at the companyâ€™s Marysville plant on Oct. 21, providing him with a guided tour that started with an explanation of what sets Silicon Energyâ€™s solar panels apart from their competition. â€œThereâ€™s no wires showing, either front or back,â€? Shaver told Inslee. â€œAt the same time, they can be accessed easily,â€? he added, sliding back one of the black metal plates, on the sides of the bonded double-panes of glass laminate holding
the solar panels within, to reveal the wiring. Shaver noted that Silicon Energyâ€™s panels can be mounted on roofs, on the sides of buildings, on car ports or as standalone modules, with durability enough to withstand snow or wind. He then invited Inslee to jump up and down on one of the encased panels, which Shaver estimated has withstood similar tests from approximately 2,000 people, some weighing as much as 300 pounds. When Inslee asked for further evidence of the panelsâ€™ durability in the long term, Shaver reported that, out of a group of half a dozen solar companies whose products have been tested continuously by the U.S. Department of Energyâ€™s National Renewable Energy Laboratory since November of 2009, Silicon Energy is the only one whose modules have not yet failed. â€œWe beat the best in the world,â€? Shaver said, elaborating on how NREL put all the companiesâ€™ panels through simulated aging, subjecting them to 85 percent humidity and temperature cycles of 85 to minus 4 degrees Celsius. â€œThe other panels heated up and lost electrical efficiency, while our panels stayed evened out and had a negligible performance drop, even
Gary Shaver, president and CEO of Silicon Energy, left, shows U.S. Rep. Jay Inslee the inside of the bonded double-panes of glass laminate used for their solar panels. after 60 years of simulated aging.â€? Inslee approved of Silicon Energyâ€™s policy of shopping for parts as close to home possible, which he asserted was deserving of a greater incentive benefit. The metal work for the panel modules is made in Seattle, while the glass comes from Washington.
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â€œWhatâ€™s your take on what happened to Solyndra?â€? Inslee asked. â€œThey worked with the Department of Energy, but it was the wrong approach,â€? Shaver said. â€œThey did it top-down. The government should provide incentives,
like Washington, and guidance, but they should force us to be innovative without strangling us.â€? Shaver touted the minimal environmental impacts of Silicon Energyâ€™s panel modules, which use no heavy metals and are designed to
be long-lived to help cut down on the number of them that will need to be disposed over time. â€œYou can put these modules into landfills without anything getting into the water supply or the soil,â€? Shaver said.
October 26, 2011
Halloween candy buy-back returns MARYSVILLE — Area orthodontist Dr. Jason Bourne is bringing back his Halloween candy buy-back program for the eighth year starting on Nov. 1. This year, Bourne is paying $4 for each pound of Halloween treats surrendered to his offices, with $2 going to the child and the other $2 being donated to the local Boys & Girls Club and the YMCA. Last year, Bourne Orthodontics collected more than 1,700 pounds of Halloween candy, allowing them to donate more than $3,400. The donated candy is sent
to American troops serving overseas, local homeless shelters and humanitarian groups for trips to Africa. Since its inception, the Bourne Orthodontics Halloween candy buy-back has donated almost $10,000 and 5,000 pounds of candy. “We love this program because the kids still get to have fun ‘trick-or-treating’, plus they get money and save their teeth,” Bourne said. “When we can give back to our community and the troops, it’s a lot of fun.” Halloween candy can contribute to tooth decay, and some candy can even damage orthodontic patients’
braces. Bourne aims to aid kids avoid injury to their braces and teeth by buying back their Halloween candy. Bourne explained that some candies are permissible for orthodontic patients, including plain chocolate or soft, chocolate-covered peanut butter cups, but he nonetheless cautioned that patients should brush and floss thoroughly after indulging in treats with a high sugar content. Bourne recommends that children who wear braces avoid these foods or candies: ■ Caramel and taffy.
■ Hard candy. ■ Bubblegum. ■ Hard pretzels. ■ Peanuts. ■ Taco chips. ■ Un-popped kernels of popcorn. Parents of children who wear braces may want to check out their children’s
Halloween candy and eliminate these potential “bracebusters.” Bourne noted that the days immediately following Halloween are usually an orthodontist’s busiest time of year for emergency calls. B ot h B ou r n e Orthodontics offices will
accept children’s Halloween candy during normal business hours, on the following dates: ■ Nov. 1, 3, 7 and 9 in the Marysville office at 815 State Ave., Suite 3. ■ Nov. 2, 8, 10 and 14 in the Lake Stevens office at 9633 Market Pl., Suite 104.
Dr. Jason Bourne has bought back almost 5,000 pounds of Halloween candy in the past eight years, to help his orthodontic patients and the community at large.
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 45 international, national and statewide awards for news, sports and editorial writing, design, photography, special sections and more.
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October 26, 2011
Level 3 sex offender moves to Arlington
From left, Marysville Fire District mechanic Josh Farnes, firefighters Grant Elsworth and Steve Neyens, Capt. Matt Campbell and Battalion Chief Scott Goodale don pink T-shirts in support of breast cancer awareness.
Marysville firefighters wear pink for cancer awareness MARYSVILLE â€” You wonâ€™t see any pink fire engines, but members of the Marysville Fire District will don pink T-shirts through Oct. 26 in support of breast cancer awareness. The International Association of Fire Fighters and the Washington State Council of Fire Fighters are both encouraging all their members to participate in the â€œCares Enough to Wear
Pinkâ€? campaign, to help raise funds and awareness for all women who are battling cancer. â€œIt is important that we as firefighters join together and help lead the way in portraying an image of hope, strength and courage to those women who worry about being alone in their battle for life,â€? said Marysville Fire Capt. Jason Schoonover, president of Marysville Fire
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ARLINGTON â€” David Christian Stout, a Level 3 sex offender, has moved into the 8600 block of 172nd Street NE in Arlington. Stout is a 32-year-old Caucasian male who stands 6 feet tall, weighs 175 pounds, and has brown hair and blue eyes. According to official documents, Stout pled guilty in Snohomish County Superior Court on Nov. 4, 1999, to one count of child molestation in the first degree, for which he was sentenced to 68 months in prison. The victims in this case were two boys, aged 7 and 10 years, whom Stout had only known for a short period of time. Stout was spending the night at a friendâ€™s residence where the two victims were also spending the night. The three were sleeping in the living room when Stout sexually assaulted both victims throughout the night. Stout has admitted to as many as 24 victims between the ages of 2 and 10 years, both male and female. Stout met many of these victims through church activities and some of the sexual assaults may have occurred on church property. Stout was found non-
amenable and did not participate in the sex offender treatment program while in prison. He is no longer on supervision and his only requirement is to register as a sex offender. At this time, there is no plan to host a community meeting, although mailings are being sent to Stoutâ€™s neighbors. For more information, log onto the Snohomish County Sheriff â€™s Office OffenderWatch webpage on Stout, at www. icrimewatch.net/offenderdetails.php?OfndrID=1126317 &AgencyID=54487.
David Christian Stout pled guilty in 1999 to child molestation in the first degree.
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IN OUR VIEW
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he Arlington Times and The Marysville Globe have been strong advocates of using techSCOTT FRANK nology, in conjunction with our print MANAGING editions, to help us better inform the EDITOR communities we serve. Both of the award-winning newspapers have websites that are updated regularly, both have Facebook pages, all editorial staff members have Twitter accounts and both websites have apps for mobile smart phones. And now we will be using QR Codes (see example below) to help our readers connect to local businesses and to help those local businesses get their message to the community. Businesses can now include a QR Code in their advertisements which appear in The Globe and The Times. Readers can then use their smart phones, whether it’s an iPhone, Android or Blackberry, with a free barcode scanner app (available at the app store) to scan the QR Code. Scanning the code will allow readers to access instant information as they will be directed to a SPARQ.me page which is a mobile friendly website that can include a variety of information about that business. It can include contact information such as links to call or email the business; photos of the business or its products; coupons and discounts; directions; hours of operation and much more — instant information via smart phones to help customers make their buying decisions. In this tight economy, community members are looking for the most current information to help them save money and local businesses want to connect with their customers — and the technology being used by The Arlington Times and Marysville Globe can help make that happen. Scott Frank is the Managing Editor of The Arlington Times and The Marysville Globe. He can be reached at 360-6591300 or email him at email@example.com.
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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Huleatt for Arlington School Board This letter is an enthusiastic endorsement of Dr. Jeff Huleatt for the Arlington School Board. During the 30-plus years I worked in public education, I have known hundreds of school board members. Jeff Huleatt is one of the very best. Dr. Huleatt is conscientious, rarely misses a meeting, and always prepares by reading the volumes of background material carefully. He approaches every decision in a thoughtful manner and asks questions that reflect a solid understanding of the issues. He listens carefully and is respectful of all viewpoints. He brings the prospective of a scientist and a businessman to our local schools. The Arlington community is fortunate to have a highly functioning School Board that is committed to keeping their focus on the success of our students through these difficult economic times. Jeff Huleatt is a crucial member of that team. I hope you will join me in voting to re-elect Jeff Huleatt. Linda Byrnes Arlington
City must pay fair market value for property We have received a couple inquiries regarding the purchase of private property by government and specifically a concern that the city of Marysville overpaid for a property acquisition. When a public agency acquires property it is required by state law to utilize a fair market value for purchase. Fair market values are estab-
lished by utilizing an appraisal process. The intent of this is to protect the public, and ensure the property purchase is conducted in a fair manner. This protection is to ensure that government neither under or overcompensates the seller. It has been suggested that the city of Marysville should have compensated based on County assessor’s values, instead of utilizing fair market appraisals and in doing so, would have saved taxpayers considerable money. That would have been illegal. In addition, the city of Marysville, like most public entities tries to treat the seller fairly and equitably when pursuing a property purchase. While government has the tools of eminent domain and condemnation available to it, we are loathe to utilize these methods, instead wanting to reach a settlement where the seller is treated fairly and receives a value supported by market appraisals. County assessor values have been historically lower than market values and in an unstable real estate market, as we are currently experiencing, are frequently out of sync with real time market conditions. If any citizen has any questions about a specific property acquisition, please feel free to contact me. Gloria J. Hirashima Chief Administrative Officer Marysville
Retain Mayor Nehring I have known Jon outside of his Mayoral capacity for years, and have always respected him as a person. I know that Jon Nehring and his family have been heavily involved in making Marysville a better community long before he held elected office. I have personally provided service in the community for years as well, through church, Boy Scouts and other activi-
ties, but have never seen a Mayor as supportive as he is, in recognizing citizens for their volunteer work. Jon knows how to garner support from the community to get people involved in their local areas as well. You see Jon everywhere promoting Marysville, its businesses, and in support of the many great projects and organizations in our city. I have attended many City Council meetings, and have found that Mayor Jon’s many years of private sector business experience as well as his City Council and Mayoral experience have proven to be a huge asset as he leads Marysville at such a critical time. I was encouraged and proud to learn that Marysville is one of the few cities that is sound financially, has plans for significant traffic infrastructure improvements, and also has a plan to attract manufacturing jobs to our area. These things can only help our city grow to be even better. I feel using Mayor Nehring’s leadership and experience is the way to keep Marysville on the right track. Please join me in voting to retain Jon Nehring as Mayor. Scott Sherwood Marysville
Wright brings leadership I’m supporting Kelly Wright for mayor of Marysville. Kelly has experience with local government all over the world and has correctly identified issues with the city’s current leadership which must be addressed. In a recent Herald article, Kelly accurately pointed out that a new Highway 9 WalMart will hinder traffic. He also correctly stated that most Marysville residents thought the project was dead. Although the SEE LETTERS, PAGE 7
October 26, 2011
LETTERS FROM PAGE 6 current supporters of the current mayor mock him for this, he was spot on with his comments. Kelly feels deeply about democracy and wants to ensure we all have a say in things like annexations. I think most of us in Marysville — and most Americans — would agree. Not the current mayor, though. He says most people are happy with it because that’s what they told him after the fact. Maybe, maybe not. Either way, a vote would have been appropriate. Finally, Kelly holds the city accountable for its purchase of the old Coca-Cola bottling plant. The city paid $3.75 million for the property worth much less, then decided it didn’t want the property after all. Only $2.3 million has been recovered, but the city counts a tentative purchase option and the remaining property as assets to cover up the loss. Talk about fuzzy math. Once again Wright hit the nail on the head. Change is never easy, but it is sometimes necessary. I believe Kelly Wright will bring better leadership to Marysville. Please join me in voting for Kelly Wright. Wanda McConnell Marysville
Support Rankin for City Council I first met Jim Rankin after he had been selected to serve as our Fire Chief here in Arlington.
ACROSS 1. Old gold coin 6. Gray wolf 10. Increase, with “up” 14. Biscotti flavoring 15. Missing from the Marines, say (acronym) 16. “Major” animal 17. Dextrality 20. In-flight info, for short (acronym) 21. Minor player 22. Union soldiers 23. Fix, as a pump 26. Dumfries denial 27. Japanese immigrant 29. Cross 31. “The Turtle” poet 35. Pyrena 37. Amazes 39. Formerly known as 40. Dictionary features 43. Propel, in a way 44. South American monkey 45. Naps 46. Clarified butter 48. Bad marks 50. Horizontal band across a shield 51. Backstabber
While visiting one day, I asked him to join our local Arlington Kiwanis Club; he enthusiastically joined our group and has been a hard working member ever since. He is currently our Vice President, and will assume the role of club president this next year. Last year, he co-chaired our committee for our participation in the Arlington Relay for Life. We ended up having 100 percent of our membership involved in the Relay. That doesn’t happen very often, but it did with Jim’s leadership. Incidentally, we raised over $4,000 for the event. After giving more than 50 years of service to protecting our communities as a firefighter and Fire Chief, Jim decided to retire. His definition of retirement may be a little different from most of us. He said, “Great, now I can volunteer in our community more than I could when I was working.” He currently serves on the city of Arlington Civil Service Board. Our community, like most in America, is facing a future filled with challenges like we haven’t seen for many years, if ever. Difficult choices have to be made, and complex problems are facing our community leaders at every turn. We need City Council members with proven leadership skills. We need Council members with the “steel” to make those decisions, and also have the wisdom to make wise ones. I remember that in my youth I had believed I had most of the answers, and that most things were black and
53. Stroller (2 wds) 55. Ben-Hur’s wheels 59. Blue 60. Density symbol 63. Revised chords 66. “Not on ___!” (“No way!”) (2 wds) 67. “I had no ___!” 68. “The Canterbury Tales” pilgrim 69. Chancel 70. Masked critter 71. Facilitates DOWN 1. Bell the cat 2. Condo, e.g. 3. Where coronas are bought (2 wds) 4. ___ Wednesday 5. Most easily irritated 6. Encampment encircled by wagons 7. Control 8. Soul mate 9. Poisonous Eurasian evergreen shrubs 10. Submerged 11. Certain surgeon’s “patient” 12. “___ quam videri” (North Carolina’s motto) 13. Hail Mary, e.g.
white, and that it should be easy to see the advantages and disadvantages to choosing one path over another. Come to find out over the years, it isn’t that easy. I’ve come to believe we need leaders who have as much experience as we can find. I believe we need leaders who have demonstrated over time their commitment to the well being of the community. I know Jim Rankin is one of those leaders, and I’m going to be voting for him. I hope you will as well. Denny Byrnes Arlington
Wright is the obvious choice I must respond to a series of comments and letters regarding the current appointed mayor of Marysville and his challenger, Kelly Wright. The appointed mayor enjoys financial support from a number of individuals who have business interests before the city. One of his contributions even came immediately before the contributor was appointed to the Planning Commission. That’s not how I want city business done. Kelly Wright’s support comes from those who know him not only in Marysville but also those who have worked with his in places like Iraq, Afghanistan, Pakistan and Yemen, Those individuals have no reason to support Wright other than their high respect for his character and leadership. A simple glance at the appointed mayor’s endorse-
18. Clod chopper 19. Genetic information (acronym) 24. Congers 25. Idling 27. Concealed identity, shortened 28. Twill-weave silk fabric 30. “I ___ you one” 32. Lineages 33. Oozes 34. “Siddhartha” author 36. Three per molecule 38. Conscious of own thoughts and actions (2 wds) 41. “Yadda, yadda, yadda” (abbrev.) 42. At no time, poetically 47. Slips 49. Carried by the wind 52. Balloon filler 54. Child of your unc 55. Complain 56. Daughter of Zeus 57. “Beg pardon ...” 58. ___ list (2 wds) 61. Lifted, nautical 62. Aces, sometimes 64. “The Matrix” hero 65. Oolong, for one
ments shows Kelly Wright is not supported by political insiders. If you are looking for an establishment politician who will keep the status quo, then by all means vote for the appointed incumbent. If you are looking for change, someone who will conduct city business in an open, transparent manner, someone who will bring a new approach and fresh perspective, someone who is respected for his work around the world, then please vote for Kelly Wright. To me the choice is obvious. JoAnn DeLazzari Marysville
Experience counts for Arlington City Council There are several very important choices on the general election ballot this year that need special consideration. One of them is for the “at-large position” for Arlington City Council. The candidate of choice should be Jim Rankin. Jim brings the most experience with him from a career of working with volunteer as well as paid fire department personnel and EMS staff. Jim was a valuable leader in the development of the Emergency Preparedness Partnership plan for the Arlington School District, Cascade Valley Hospital and the city of Arlington. This is how our tax money is saved from duplicate programs.
His knowledge of how city departments often struggle with budget constraints is invaluable. This Arlington City Council position should not be a “learn-as-you-go” position. Jim is not that kind of a candidate. Jim is the best choice and will serve the citizens of Arlington with dedication, energy and time that we all deserve from our Council members. Please vote for Jim Rankin. George Boulton Arlington
Thanks for supporting Twilight Meet The cross country teams at Marysville Getchell and Marysville-Pilchuck high schools want to say a huge “thank you” to the Marysville community for their support of our fifth Tomahawk Twilight Meet this past Oct. 1. Over 1,500 athletes from 54 high schools and nearly 2,000 spectators from around the state converged on Cedarcrest Golf Course to run in an event unique to our area — a cross-country race “under the lights” in a beautiful fall setting. Special thanks go to Cedarcrest Golf Course head pro Dave Castleberry and maintenance director Mark Harpring for allowing us to set up 25 light towers, more than 25 portable toilets, dozens of directional flags and cones, and to paint white
directional stripes to guide the runners. A huge thanks to Marysville School District Athletic Director Greg Erickson, who is tireless in his efforts to make this event happen. Thanks also to Jim Ballew with the Marysville Parks and Recreation office for his support, and to the great staff at Bleachers restaurant at Cedarcrest who set up an outstanding outdoor concessions table to serve the crowds. Special thanks to Grace Community Church and Marysville Free Methodist Church for allowing us to park buses and spectator vehicles on and near their properties, and to the residents of the greater Cedarcrest area for patiently enduring congested streets and bright lights on a Saturday evening. We could not make this event happen without the student, teacher and parent volunteers who dedicate the best part of a Saturday to support our athletes. Several schools return to our meet each year and tell us that the Tomahawk Twilight Meet is the first one they schedule for their season. We accept this as a compliment to all of our supporters, and we again say thank you for all you do for our student-athletes. Randy Edens, Head Cross Country Coach, Marysville Getchell High School Jeff Riechel, Head Cross Country Coach, MarysvillePilchuck High School Assistant Coaches Melanie Kreiger and Brian Kesler
October 26, 2011
Marysville names Employees of the Month MARYSVILLE — Mayor Jon Nehring has announced Goldie Landis and Jeanne Wilson are the community Volunteers of the Month for September for the hours of friendly service they provide visitors at the Ken Baxter Community Center. “Goldie and Jean have truly have been great ambassadors to the center’s patrons,” Mayor Jon Nehring said at the Oct. 10 City Council meeting where the two were honored. “This dynamic duo helps keep the center vital and available to seniors and all generations in our community.” Since they began giving their time in 2009, Landis and Wilson have volunteered a combined average
of 60-75 hours a month, not counting the time they spend just to drop by and see friends. Their nominators, Recreation Coordinator Maryke Burgess and Program Clerk Jane Shafer, said Landis and Wilson’s volunteer styles mesh well, with each one bringing something special and unique to the center’s many services and activities. Landis is a take charge, “nuts and bolts” volunteer willing to keep things running smoothly, traits she developed after a working life that included stints as a Design Engineer under contract with the Navy, and an apartment manager who brought a “human touch” to the supervising, mainte-
nance and finance side of the job, Landis took over the Thursday front desk shift in 2009 after a much-beloved volunteer, Mickey Shroyer, passed away unexpectedly. Landis is adored by her Thursday morning patrons, often receiving dinner invitations from them, Nehring said. Away from the center, Landis swims regularly at the YMCA, enjoys day trips and spending time with family and friends, and she is a talented sketch artist. Jean Wilson asked about volunteering one day at a Mariners game on a Parks and Recreation outing, and she has been with the center ever since, said Nehring. Wilson is no stranger to helping her communi-
ty. As a cook, she served thousands of children through the Marysville School District lunch program until her retirement. Wilson jokes that sometimes she sees her “lunch kids” come by the center looking for information for their parents or coming in to announce their own retirement. Wilson has three children that she raised in Marysville. Among her interests, Wilson enjoys trips to Peoria, Ariz. to cheer on the Mariners during cactus league spring training camp. She has a great fitness regimen that includes walking at least a mile a day and attending Zumba Gold twice a week. Both ladies volunteer for
Mayor Jon Nehring, center, presents community center volunteers Goldie Landis, left, and Jeanne Wilson with their Volunteer of the Month certificates at the Oct. 10 City Council meeting.
other Parks and Recreation activities including the craft and art shows and as
coat check ladies for the Father-Daughter Valentine Dances.
NEWS BRIEFS Marysville students abridge the works of William Shakespeare in whirlwind comic play MARYSVILLE — The Marysville-Pilchuck High School POC Drama Club will be condensing some classics in November. “The Complete Works of William Shakespeare (abridged)” will kick off at 7:30 p.m. in the M-PHS auditorium on Nov. 3, 4 and 5, as well as Nov. 10, 11 and 12. Director Roy Klementsen explained that the play’s cast of nine students — Madison Pickard, Kristen George, Zach Wells, Carly Wilson, Mikko Juan, Anna Mudd, Kiera Sorenson, Sage Fairbanks and Casandra Gramstad — will perform all of Shakespeare’s plays in shortened form, for a total running time of less than two hours. “Some highlights include a ‘Romeo and Juliet’ parody, ‘Titus Andronicus’ as a cooking show, ‘Othello’ as a rap, a perfectly Scottish ‘Macbeth’ and at least three versions of ‘Hamlet,’” Klementsen said. “The cast play themselves as Shakespearian actors, and audience participation is a certainty.”
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Klementsen promised that the comic farce would make for six memorable nights of theater. “Even if you’ve never read a Shakespearian play, you’ll delight in the mayhem,” Klementsen said. Admission will be $6 for adults and students without ASB, and $5 for students with ASB and senior citizens.
Online survey to gauge Centennial Trail uses by community ARLINGTON — With the recent completion of Centennial Trail’s 1.2-mile gap between 172nd and 152nd streets along 67th Avenue NE, the Snohomish County Parks Department is now seeking input on its trail plan through an online survey. “This short survey is an important tool for learning about how people use the trails in Snohomish County,” said Tom Teigen, parks director for the county. “The information gathered by the survey will help the Parks Department plan future improvements and develop other funding sources for future trail connections to other parts of the community.” The goals of the survey are to develop a trail-user profile, look for ways to improve safety, discover specific ways
people use the trail and determine how Centennial Trail benefits the communities it serves. The link to the online trail user survey is www.surveymonkey.com/s/P8QNVYY and will be available through the end of December. Community members and community organizations that use the Centennial, Interurban and other trails in Snohomish County are encouraged to respond. For more information on the county’s parks system, log onto www.snocoparks.org.
Charges dismissed against suspect in Marysville stolen dog case MARYSVILLE — Last week, all criminal charges against Susan Kush were formally dropped in Marysville Municipal Court. Kush was originally charged with theft in the third degree, criminal trespass in the second degree and animal cruelty in the second degree as a result of the theft of Takoda, a Siberian husky, from its yard in Marysville on Sept. 24 of this year. “Following the original arrest, investigators obtained additional information from Ms. Kush and other individuals that led us to believe that Ms. Kush was not responsible for the theft of Takoda,” Marysville Police Cmdr. Robb Lamoureux said. “All charges were dropped and we are continuing to investigate the case.”
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October 26, 2011
5IF"SMJOHUPO5JNFTt5IF.BSZTWJMMF(MPCF NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING CITY OF ARLINGTON Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held before the Arlington City Council on Monday, November 7, 2011 at 7:00pm at the Arlington City Council Chambers located at 110 E. Third Street, Arlington, Washington. Purpose of the hearing is to take public comment and testimony regarding the proposed increase of utility taxes on electricity services, garbage services, water services, sewer services, and stormwater services in the City of Arlington. Copies of the proposed utility tax increase ordinance are available to the public by contacting the City Clerk at firstname.lastname@example.org or by calling (360) 403-3441. Kristin Banfield City Clerk Published: October 26, 2011 #537593 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF PIERCE JUVENILE DEPARTMENT THE STATE OF WASHINGTON TO 1. RICHARD OTTENS, presumed father of LIGYA DANNER; DOB: 9/9/01; Cause No. 11-701531-2; A Dependency Petition was filed on 7/7/11. AND TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: A Fact Finding Hearing will be held on this matter on: November 15th, 2011 at 1:30 P.M. at Pierce County Family and Juvenile Court, 5501 6th Avenue, Tacoma WA 98406. YOU SHOULD BE PRESENT AT THIS HEARING. THE HEARING WILL DETERMINE IF YOUR CHILD IS DEPENDENT AS DEFINED IN RCW 13.34.050(5). THIS BEGINS A JUDICIAL PROCESS WHICH COULD RESULT IN PERMANENT LOSS OF YOUR PARENTAL RIGHTS. IF YOU DO NOT APPEAR AT THE HEARING THE COURT MAY ENTER A DEPENDENCY ORDER IN YOUR ABSENCE. To request a copy of the Notice, Summons, and Dependency Petition, calls DSHS at 1-800-4236246. To view information about your rights in this proceeding, go to www.atg.wa.gov/DPY.aspx. DATED this day of October, 2011 by DEBRA BURLESON, Deputy County Clerk. Published: October 19th, 26th, and November 2nd, 2011 #535543 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH IN RE the Custody of: Josh Myers-Dean David and Pattrise Dean, Petitioner, and Unknown Father, Respondents. No. 11 3 01856 5 To the Respondent:
The Petitioner has started an action in the above court requesting custody of the children listed in paragraph 1.3 of the Nonparental Custody Petition. You must respond to this summons by serving a copy of your written response on the person signing this summons and by filing the original with the Clerk of the Court. If you do not serve your written response within 60 days after the date of the first publication of this summons (60 days after the 4th day of December, 2011), the Court may enter an order of default against you, and the Court may, without further notice to you, enter a decree and approve or provide for other relief requested in this summons. If you serve a notice of appearance on the undersigned person, you are entitled to notice before an order of default or a decree may be entered. Your written response to the summons and petition must be on form WPF CU 01.0300, Response to Nonparental Custody Proceeding. Information about how to get this form may be obtained by contacting the Clerk of the Court, by contacting the Administrative Office of the Courts at (360) 705-5328, or from the Internet at the Washington State Courts homepage: http://www.courts.wa.gov/forms. If you wish to seek the advice of an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, may be served on time. One method of serving a copy of your response on the Petitioner is to send it by certified mail with return receipt requested. This summons is issued pursuant to RCW 4.28.100 and Superior Court Civil Rule 4.1 of the State of Washington. Dated Signature of Petitioner Print Name File Original of your Response With the Clerk of the Court at: Snohomish County Clerk MS 605, 3000 Rockefeller Everett, WA 98201 Serve of Copy of Your Response on Petitioners: Joey Bighouse DSHS 840 North Broadway suite 340 Bldg A Everett, WA 98201 Published: October 5, 12, 19, 26, November 2, 9, 2011 #529717 In the Superior Court of the State of Washington for the County of Snohomish IN RE Summons by Publication Mark V Becker, Petitioner, and Deana S Becker, Respondents. No. II 3 02364 0 To the Respondent: The Petitioner has started an action in the above court requesting custody that your marriage ordomestic partnership be dissolved. You must respond to this summons by serving a copy of your written response on the per-
LEGAL NOTICES of the claim and filing the origison signing this summons and by filing the original with the clerk of nal of the claim with the court in the court. If you do not serve your which the probate proceedings written response within 60 days were commenced. The claim after the date of the first publicamust be presented within the lattion of this summons (60 days af- er of: (1) Thirty days after the perter the 4th day of December, 20 sonal representative served or 11 ), the court may enter an order mailed the notice to the creditor of default against you, and the as provided under RCW court may, without further notice 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months to you, enter a decree and apafter the date of first publication prove or provide for other relief of the notice. If the claim is not requested in this summons. In presented within this time frame, the case of a dissolution, the the claim is forever barred, except court will not enter the final de- as otherwise provided in RCW cree until at least 90 days after 11.40.051 and RCW 11.40.060. service and filing. If you serve a This bar is effective as to claims notice of appearance on the un- against both the decedentâ€™s prodersigned person, you are enti- bate and nonprobate assets. tled to notice before an order of DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: Ocdefault or a decree may be en- tober 19, 2011 tered. Your written response to Dennis Rieger, Personal Reprethe summons and petition must sentative be on form WPF DR 01.0300, Re- Attorney for Personal Representasponse to Petition (Marriage). In- tive: David E. Duskin, WSBA #5598 formation about how to get this Address for Mailing or Service: form may be obtained by con- P.O. Box 188 tacting the clerk of the court, by 22422 S.R. 9 N.E. contacting the Administrative Of- Arlington, WA 98223 fice of the Courts at Court of probate proceedings (360) 705-5328, or from the Interand cause number: Snohomish net at the Washington State County Superior Court, Courts home page: Cause No. 11-4-01351-6 httn;//www.courts,wa.gov/forrns. Published: October 19, 26, NoIf you wish to seek the advice of vember 2, 2011 #534913 an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING your written response, if any, may CITY OF ARLINGTON be served on time. One method Notice is hereby given that a of serving a copy of your re- public hearing will be held before sponse on the petitioner is to the Arlington City Council on send it by certified mail with reMonday, November 7, 2011 at turn receipt requested. 7:00pm at the Arlington City This summons is issued pursuant Council Chambers located at 110 to RCW 4.28.100 and Superior E. Third Street, Arlington, WashCourt Civil Rule 4.1 of the State of ington. Purpose of the hearing is Washington. to take public comment and tes_9-1-2011 timony regarding the proposed Dated Signature of Petitioner 2012 property tax levy for the City _Mark Becker _ of Arlington. Print Name Kristin Banfield File Original of your Response City Clerk Serve of Copy of Your Response Published: October 26, 2011 on Petitioners: #537595 With the Clerk of the Court at: City of Arlington Snohomish County Clerk Notice of Public Hearing MS 605, 3000 Rockefeller The Arlington City Council will Everett, WA 98201 hold a public hearing on the date Published: October 5, 12, 19, 26, listed below. The purpose of the November 2, 9, 2011 #530406 hearing will be to hear public testimony regarding the adoption of SUPERIOR COURT OF the updated Shoreline Master WASHINGTON FOR Plan and FEMA Floodplain OrdiSNOHOMISH COUNTY nance. IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE City Council Hearing: Monday, OF: November 7, 2011 DWARES T. RIEGER, Hearing Location: Council Deceased. Chambers, 110 E. Third Street NO. 11-4-01351-6 Project Name/No.: Shoreline PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS Master Plan - Final Draft of Master RCW 11.40.030 Plan and Shoreline Critical Areas The personal representative Ordinance, FEMA Floodplain Ornamed below has been appointdinance ed as personal representative of Applicant: City of Arlington, 238 this estate. Any person having a N. Olympic Ave., Arlington, WA claim against the decedent must, 9 8 2 2 3 before the time the claim would Project Location: Shoreline and be barred by any otherwise apFloodplain Areas pli-cable statute of limitations, Project Description: The City of present the claim in the manner Arlington is required to update its as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by Shoreline Master Plan. The City serving on or mailing to the persubmitted its draft plan to Desonal representative or the perpartment of Ecology on January sonal representativeâ€™s attorney at 31, 2011. The City received comthe address stated below a copy
ments from Department of Ecology on July 28, 2011. The City submitted a draft improved floodplain ordinance to FEMA in response to new requirements associated with the FEMA BiOp. The draft was approved by FEMA and requires formal adoption by the City. The Planning Commission held a Public Hearing on October 4, 2011 and heard testimony. The Public Hearing will be held to review the documents and provide an opportunity for public testimony. Staff Contact: Bill Blake, Assistant Director Community Development 238 N. Olympic Avenue, Arlington, WA 98223 360.403.3440 email@example.com Any interested persons are invited to either testify orally at the hearings, or provide written testimony at or prior to the hearings. If you would like written testimony to be included in the Commission or Council packets, staff must receive it at least ten days prior to the date of the hearing. Anyone wishing to review the project file may do so during normal business hours (9 AM-5 PM) Monday-Friday, at City Hall, 238 N. Olympic, Arlington, WA. Staff reports will be available to the public 6-7 days prior to the hearings. Published: October 26, 2011 #537146 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING CITY OF ARLINGTON Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held before
the Arlington City Council on Monday, November 7, 2011 at 7:00pm at the Arlington City Council Chambers located at 110 E. Third Street, Arlington, Washington. Purpose of the hearing is to take public comment and testimony regarding the proposed formation of a Transportation Benefit District encompassing the city limits of the City of Arlington. Copies of the proposed Transportation Benefit District ordinance are available to the public by contacting the City Clerk at firstname.lastname@example.org or by calling (360) 403-3441. Kristin Banfield City Clerk Published: October 26, 2011 #537596 NOTICE OF MEETING CANCELLATION PUBLIC HOSPITAL DISTRICT NO. 3, SNOHOMISH COUNTY d/b/a CASCADE VALLEY HOSPITAL & CLINICS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by Tim Cavanagh, the presiding officer of the Commissioners of Public Hospital District No. 3, Snohomish County, State of Washington (the â€œDistrictâ€?), that the Commissioners have canceled the First Monthly Board Meeting scheduled for Tuesday, November 8, 2011 at 7:00 a.m. Dated this 21st day of October, 2011 /s/ Steve Peterson Steve Peterson, Secretary Public Hospital District No. 3 Published: October 26, November 2, 2011 #537987
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Arlington spikers can’t overcome the Bearcats BY JAKE MCNEAL email@example.com
ARLINGTON — Secondplace Monroe trailed Snohomish by only a league win for the Wesco 4-A North lead on Oct. 18 when it hit the road for a game against a last-place Arlington team that was hungry for a win. “We’re athletically talented — everyone can compete,” said Arlington coach Melissa Thompson of her team that had been prone to lapses in execution all season. “We have depth, but we need to be mentally tough.” The Bearcats had found great success despite having only three seniors, while Arlington had struggled all season despite having six. “Our seniors are a big base of strength,” Monroe coach April Munoz said of her Bearcat juggernaut. “We try to throw the other teams’ blocks off and attack from multiple places so they don’t know where it’s coming
from.” Monroe would soon find that this Arlington squad is not one to roll over. The Eagles took the first two points and jumped out to a 5-1 lead before Monroe tied it up at 9-9. Arlington led 17-13 when Munoz called for a timeout and demanded that her team play better defense. The Bearcats answered the call and outscored the Eagles 12-3 to win the first game 25-20. Monroe’s post-timeout momentum carried over into Game 2 as the Bearcats clawed Arlington for a 11-4 advantage before Thompson called timeout. Monroe stayed strong and cruised to win Game 2, 25-12. “I told the team not to focus on the score — focus on the game,” said Thompson of the timeout. “Play with a sense of urgency.” The teams traded points to a 4-4 tie in Game 3 before the Bearcats clamped down and took a 9-5 lead that
would be cut down to a 7-6 lead because of illegal substitution in which Monroe players came into the game without having been cleared for entry, therefore voiding the points earned in that time. The break seemed to be just what Arlington needed because they returned from a 12-6 deficit to within a point at 13-12 and fought to keep that margin until they tied the game at 19 apiece. The sides traded points again until Arlington seized a 22-21 lead after a Monroe serve sailed out of bounds. The Eagles led 23-21 until the Bearcats finished them with four straight points to win Game 3, 25-23, and sweep the match three games to none. “I was proud of our kill percentage and servereceive,” Thompson said after the match representative of her team’s season. “But our mental toughness has to be worked on — it has to improve.”
Arlington senior middle hitter Alyssa Walker, left, powers a shot past Monroe middle hitter Diedra Miller.
Snohomish shocks Arlington tennis duo takes the Eagles, twice fifth in doubles tourney Arlington falls short in tiebreaker, fails to make Districts BY JAKE MCNEAL firstname.lastname@example.org
ARLINGTON — Arlington football needed a road win Oct. 21 against Snohomish to lock up the No. 2 seed behind unbeaten Lake Stevens in the District playoffs. Instead the resurgent Snohomish, who once stood 0-5, scored a 34-16 win to create a three-way log jam between Arlington, Monroe and itself at 3-2 in Wesco North league play. It was to no one’s surprise that Snohomish did what they do best — pound the rock. “They were running the ball very well, and stopping the ball has always been a weakness of ours,” Arlington head coach Greg Dailer said. “We just had some problems moving the football through the air with (senior wide receiver Colton) Hordyk out.” The seeds were to be resolved Saturday morning, when Arlington
would get another shot at the Panthers in Game 1. The next morning’s tiebreaker followed an overtime format in which both teams would have alternative offensive possession. The team that scored and stopped the other team from matching the points would be the winner. Snohomish killed Arlington’s drive in four straight plays and scored on a third-and-goal to win Game 1 and move on to face Monroe. “We stayed up and watched the film from Friday night’s game, but we didn’t execute and we didn’t stop them,” Dailer said. If Snohomish beat Monroe, they would take the No. 2 seed and Monroe would fall to a tie for No. 3. That would mean Arlington would then play Monroe with the victor capturing the No. 3 seed — so the Eagles found themselves cheering for Snohomish to do them the favor. Snohomish matched Monroe’s 18-yard touchdown with its own touchdown to tie the score at seven apiece. Monroe stopped Snohomish on the second overtime set and scored to win and banish Arlington from the postseason.
BY JAKE MCNEAL email@example.com
STANWOOD — Arlington’s top tennis team of Trent Sarver and Tyler Bradford made the Wesco 4-A North Division Tournament ready to build upon their designation as the Eagles’ No. 1 and No. 2 and battled to a fifth-place finish. The result was a good one according to Arlington coach Sean Cunningham. “They got a fresh start in tourney,” Cunningham said. “I told them, ‘These are guys you can play with — these are No. 1 and 2 guys, and you’re our No. 1 and 2 guys, but you have to maintain your composure. Don’t show intimidation or they’ll take advantage of it.’” The pair defeated Monroe’s David Garrison and Hope combo in day 1 of the tournament, but fell to Stanwood’s Riley Swenson and Frank Medlicott 6-2, 6-4 in the next match. They eliminated Lake Stevens’ Andrei Arevalo and Grant Shultz 6-4, 6-2 in the consolation bracket and finished Lake Stevens’
Arlington’s Tyler Bradford prepares to return a volley in the Wesco 4-A Division Tournament Tyler Storz and Kramer Hansen, 6-3, 3-6, 6-4. Sarver and Bradford would have faced Swenson and Medlicott again for third place, but Stanwood’s pair took the prize automatically because they had beaten the Arlington unit in the regulation bracket. Sarver and Bradford took fifth place automatically because they
were rematched with Storz and Hansen, whom they had defeated just two matches earlier. Fifth place in the North tournament is good, but the road to State is a much tougher competition. “It’s a tall task for any North players to make it to State because the South is so strong,” Cunningham said.
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Henry â€œHankâ€? Stoecker of Arlington Wa born 4/27/23 in Brooklyn NY. He leaves his beloved wife of 65 years Jean, his four children JoAnn (Tom) DeLazzari of Marysville, Charlene (John) Everett of Wisconsin, Henry â€œChipâ€? (Diane) Stoecker of Virginia and Terry (Don) Conyers of Bothell along with 10 grandchildren and 22 great-grandchildren. In lieu of flowers please make donations to Arlington United Church or Light of the Cross Lutheran Church in Bothell.
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October 26, 2011
Arlington readies for Hometown Halloween ARLINGTON — A full day of events is scheduled in downtown Arlington the Saturday before Halloween. The annual pumpkin carving contest will be held at Arlington Hardware & Lumber, located at 215 N. Olympic Ave. Contestants are encouraged to drop off their decorated pumpkins and register on Friday, Oct. 28, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. or Saturday, Oct. 29, from 7-10:30 a.m. Judging of the pumpkins will take place on Oct. 29 at 11 a.m., with a drawing for a bicycle from all entries at 11:30 a.m. The Downtown Arlington Business Association is sponsoring the annual pumpkin pie contest. Bring your homemade specialty pumpkin pies to the gazebo at Legion Park, located at 114 N. Olympic Ave., from 11 a.m. to
noon on Oct. 29. Winners will be announced at 12:30 p.m. The new downtown clock purchased by DABA will also be dedicated to the city at 11:30 a.m. that Saturday. For more information, log onto www.arlingtonwa.org. The “October Hunt” garage and vendor sale is also happening that day. Visit the downtown Arlington parking lot to hunt for new and used treasures. For more information or for a vendor form, log onto www.arlingtonwa.org. Arlington United Church is hosting a “Harvest Party” on Oct. 29 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. The church is located just east of Olympic Avenue, at 338 N. McLeod Ave. The free events include a bouncy house, a fun house, a rummage sale and games. For more information, log onto www.auc1.org.
DABA is also sponsoring trickor-treating along Olympic Avenue, at participating businesses, that Saturday from noon to 1 p.m. At the same time, Lifeway Foursquare Church is hosting “Trick or Trunk” in the Arlington City Hall parking lot. A costume contest will follow at Legion Park at 1 p.m., with prizes provided by the Arlington Arts Council. Special guests “The Pirates of Treasure Island” invite you to visit their pirate ship that same day near Legion Park. The pirates will be judging the costume contest and will also be hosting a benefit with the Arlington Kiwanis Club for Kids’ Kloset and the Arlington Food Bank. Please help by bringing a pair of new children’s shoes and food items for the food bank. The pirates will be available for visits from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
The “Great Pumpkin Roll” is making another comeback, with Lifeway Foursquare Church sponsoring the event. Bring your pumpkin and register at the top of First Street Hill at 1:30 p.m. The roll starts at 2 p.m. and all ages are welcome. New this year is the Arlington “Zombie Walk.” Zombies will meet up at the parking lot near Julie’s Styling, located at 413 N. Olympic Ave. Zombies can pay $5 to participate in the walk. Artscape Photography will be setting up a temporary photo studio in the Petite Sweet Bakery and, for a $5 donation towards the school art fund, will take digital photos of any zombies and trick-or-treaters who wish to be documented. At 3 p.m., the zombies will travel south on Olympic Avenue and congregate at Legion Park. Once
the shamble reaches its conclusion at Legion Park, there will be a judging for the best zombie. The winner will receive a complimentary “Brain Bauble” crown built to their specifications from Fogdog Gallery. For more information, log onto www.fogdoggallery.com. For more information about these events in Arlington, please call the recreation office at 360403-3448 or log onto www.facebook.com/arlingtonwa. The Arlington High School Future Farmers of America will also get into the Halloween spirit with a “haunted house” on Oct. 28-29, from 6:30-9:30 p.m. on both days, in the AHS greenhouse. Adults pay $5, while kids 12 years and younger pay $3. On the “Kids Day” Saturday, from 3-5 p.m., kids pay $3 while parents enter free with their child’s admission.
Halloween events slated for Marysville area BY KIRK BOXLEITNER firstname.lastname@example.org
SMOKEY POINT — While a number of Halloween-themed community events will kick off during the weekend before Halloween itself, the Downtown Marysville Merchants Association will be commemorating Halloween on Oct. 31. From 4-5 p.m. that Monday, participating merchants on Third Street will dress up for the occasion and hand out candy to trickor-treaters for free. “It’s great for kids who are toddlers up to 10 years old, and their folks,” said Mary Kirkland, owner of Hilton’s Pharmacy on Third Street. “You don’t have to line up in any particular order, either. Just come on by and enjoy.” The Marysville Rotary’s “Pumpkins for Literacy” pumpkin patch, at the Plant Farm at Smokey Point, will run through Sunday, Oct, 30, one day before Halloween, to give local
families a chance to pick up their choice of jack-o’lanterns. Their pumpkin patch is open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily through Oct. 30, with pumpkins priced by size. Field trips to the Plant Farm at Smokey Point can be scheduled through Whidbey Island Bank by calling 360-657-3100. The Plant Farm is coated at 15022 Twin Lakes Ave. in Marysville, and is online at www.theplantfarm.com. Third-generation farmer Gary Biringer and his wife Julie have replaced the former Biringer Farm Pumpkin Patch with this year’s new Black Crow Pumpkin Patch, located at 2431 Highway 530 in Arlington. Their pumpkin patch is open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily through the month of October. Visitors can bring family and friends to picnic in the old covered wagon, while kids can enjoy a hay bale maze, a slide and a skeleton graveyard. A trolley will take visitors to the patch’s
PROMOTE YOUR BAZAAR Published in both The Marysville Globe & The Arlington Times CALL FOR INFO: Teresa Lemke 360-659-1300 x2050
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“you-pick” pumpkins and “you-dig” carrots, as well as its decorative gourds, corn stalks, local honey, fresh apple cider, honey crisp apples and kettle corn on the weekends. Weekday tours can be arranged by appointment by calling 360435-5616. Foster’s Produce and Corn Maze, located at 5818 Highway 530 NE in Arlington, and Strotz’s Country Feed, located at 21713 27th Ave. NE in
Arlington, are also welcoming visitors through Oct. 31. Foster’s Produce and Corn Maze, with its giant pumpkin patch, will be open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily, while Strotz’s Country Feed, with its “you-pick” pumpkins, will be open from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Mondays through Saturdays, and from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Sundays. For more information, log onto www.fosterscornmaze.com or www.strotzscountryfeed. com.
Anna Lockhart A n n a Lockhart, 105, passed away October 20, 2011 in Arlington, WA. She was born January 28, 1906 in County Cork, Ireland. She did lots of volunteer work in her life and was a very devout Catholic. She remained so actively involved in the Immaculate Conception Church in Arlington that Father Jim Dalton named her the “official matriarch” of the church a few years ago. Anna was a strong, outgoing, faithful, caring and loving mother, grandmother and greatgrandmother. Preceding her in death was her loving husband Joseph Lock-
hart in 1967, son Ja mes Lockhart in 1994. Anna is survived by her daughter Maureen (Frank) DeP uy of M a r ysv i l l e, WA, 2 grandchildren and 8 great-grandchildren. A memorial mass will be held Saturday, October 29, 2011; 10:30 a.m. at Immaculate Conception Catholic Church, 1200 5th St., Arlington, WA 98223. The family wants a special thank you to Cascade Senior Living, in Arlington, for all the care and support over the last years. Memorial donations may be made to Evergreen Hospice (www.evergreenhospital.org/hospice)
Loren Van Loo searched for just the right spot to place the next pumpkin for the Marysville Rotary’s “Pumpkins for Literacy” program.
N. Lois Baxter of Bothell, WA Lois was born January 20, 1912 in Tekoe, Washington to Rev. M.L. Root and his wife Della in a Free Methodist parsonage. She accepted Christ into her life at age 10, taught her first Sunday school class at age 13 and kept teaching most of the rest of her life. Lois met Richard L. Baxter at the Sunnydale Free Methodist Church and they were married in 1934. They lived happily together for 64 ½ years with Richard serving Free Methodist churches both as Pastor and Evangelist. He preceded her in death in 1998 as did her brothers Burton, Paul, Eldon and Elmer. She is survived by her children, Robin, Bellevue, WA; Richard (Betty), Bothell, WA; grandchildren,
Jennifer Baxter, Virginia Beach, VA; Christopher Baxter Stanwood, WA; Lisa (Kevin) Coghill, Arlington, WA; greatgrandchildren, Anastasia and Alexander Baxter, Stanwood, WA; Rory and Toran Coghill, Arlington, WA; brothers, Merle (Beulah)Root, Mount Vernon, WA; Myron (Minta)Root, Wilbur, WA; sister-in-law, Maxine Helton, Temecula, CA; numerous nieces and nephews on both sides of the family, grand-nieces and nephews and cousins. A Funeral Service will be held on Saturday, October 29th @ 3:30 PM at the Arlington Free Methodist Church. Viewing will be on Friday, October 28th from 1:00 to 3:00 PM at Weller Funeral Home in Arlington, WA.
October 26, 2011
Tobacco Joes opens in Marysville BY KIRK BOXLEITNER email@example.com
MARYSVILLE â€” Michael Thorn opened Marysville Tobacco Joes two months ago with an eye toward helping his customers cut down on the amount of their money that literally goes up in smoke. â€œWe all know the price of purchasing smokes is through the roof,â€? said Thorn, the owner of Tobacco Joes on the corner of State Avenue and Fifth Street. â€œYou can save your money by rolling your own smokes, using our roll-yourown filling station.â€? According to Thorn, customers at Tobacco Joes can save as much as 50 percent on their cigarettes through the filling station machine, through which they can
roll 200 cigarettes within 10 minutes. â€œWe offer high-quality, 100 percent U.S.-grown tobacco with no additives or fire safety paper,â€? Thorn said. â€œThe customer simply purchases their tobacco of choice and the kind of tubes they want, and then rents the roll-your-own machine.â€? Thorn has lived locally for more than 35 years and pledged that customers who walk into Tobacco Joes will be greeted by friendly employees ready to help them learn how to roll their own cigarettes. The Tobacco Joes location at 450 State Ave. and 1508 Fifth St. was recently remodeled and designed specifically for this business. â€œFrom start to finish,
the whole process takes no more than 15 minutes,â€? said Dennis Stanley, manager of the Marysville Tobacco Joes. â€œMany people notice the lack of chemicals right off the bat. Iâ€™ve heard from several folks who say they like the taste better, and that it feels better going down. Weâ€™re already getting a lot of repeat customers already, and weâ€™re still growing through word of mouth.â€? Customers can either call ahead to reserve an appointment to use the machine, at 360-925-6548, or simply walk in. Marysville Tobacco Joes is open Sundays and Mondays from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., and Tuesdays through Saturdays from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. For more information, log onto www.joessmokes.com.
Marysville Tobacco Joes Manager Dennis Stanley shows off the roll-your-own filling station machine that allows customers to roll 200 cigarettes within 10 minutes.
Loyal Heights Community Club fetes 75 years BY KIRK BOXLEITNER firstname.lastname@example.org
ARLINGTON â€” How much history does the Loyal Heights Community Club have? Julia Lien celebrated her 100th birthday on March 11 of this year, and even she doesnâ€™t have the most seniority within the groupâ€™s
membership. â€œI joined in 1949,â€? said Lien of the sewing club, which was started in 1936. â€œIt was just a friendly group of people to sit with once in a while.â€? During her time with the club, Lien estimated that sheâ€™s sewn thousands of quilts, as well as assorted
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pillowcases, but on the clubâ€™s 75th anniversary celebration, what she remembered most was the friends sheâ€™d made and the lunches theyâ€™d shared. The Loyal Heights Community Clubâ€™s 75th anniversary on Oct. 15 coincided with its fundraising bazaar for this year, during which the works of Lien and other sewers were sold to help keep the 106-year-old Loyal Heights Hall in a state of decent repair. The club originally met in individual membersâ€™ homes until 1939, after theyâ€™d purchased the building from what was the Arlington School District at the time. Sharon Krogen explained that the hall has
already received monies from the Stillaguamish Tribe of Indians, which they used to renovate the roof and expand the bathroom to make it wheelchair-accessible. Male associates of the clubâ€™s members have also built a wheelchair ramp for its entrance. â€œThe school closed down in 1924, and it reverted back to a community hall,â€? Krogen said. â€œOur Sons of Norway Lodge met there for many years until it disbanded. Since then, itâ€™s been used for funeral luncheons, weddings, anniversaries, family parties and community meetings. Itâ€™s so lovely that people are amazed at how nice it looks inside.â€? While Krogen recalls
her husbandâ€™s family holding a family reunion of 350 in the hall in 1972, Betty Espe Williamsâ€™ memories and family ties to the hall and club run even deeper. Bettyâ€™s mother-in-law, Edith Williams, was president of the sewing club for many years, while Bettyâ€™s mother, Sylvia Espe, has become its sole surviving charter member. Sylvia was unable to attend the anniversary celebration. â€œThe meetings didnâ€™t always go smoothly, but somehow, when the day was over, everyone went home satisfied with the results,â€? Betty Espe Williams said. â€œEdith lived until the age of 103. She was a wonderful cake decorator and crocheted hundreds of baby clothes.â€? While the clubâ€™s 19 members take pride in their sense of community and preservation of local his-
tory, they wouldnâ€™t mind some young new members. At the age of 68, Patti Wright is one of the clubâ€™s younger members, which is why sheâ€™s taken it upon herself to help spruce the place up. The hall could still use funds and volunteers to replace its heating system, which currently runs on stove oil, which Club Treasurer Barbara Wood described as â€œa very costly item for our annual budget.â€? To rent the hall or for more information, call Wood at 360-435-2998 or Wright at 360-4358791. The Loyal Heights Community Club is located at 4406 269th Pl. NE in Arlington. The rental fees are a $150 daily rental rate and a refundable damage deposit rate of $100 per event, which is refundable upon cleaning up the hall up after your event.
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October 26, 2011
Worship Directory METHODIST
Marysville Free Methodist Church â€œFamily Oriented â€” Bible Centeredâ€?
6715 Grove St., Marysville â€˘ 360-659-7117 Hillside Christian Preschool 360-659-8957 Classic Worship Celebration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8:15 A.M. Kidzâ€™ 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
To be included in this Directory call
Word of Fire Christian Center â€œIs Not My Word Like A Fireâ€? (Jeremiah 23:29) Meeting at 1059 State St, Suite G Next to Golden Corral Restaurant Sunday School 10:30 -11:15 am Tuesday Night Bible Study 5 pm Pastors: Lee & Flora Rush 360-840-3755
SUNDAY SERVICE â€” 11:30am
Church of (Non-Denominational Christ & Non-instrumental) 4226 92nd Street NE, Marysville â€˘ 360-653-2578 Sunday Morning Worship Services 10:30 am Dennis Niva, Minister
Hear the Sunday Morning sermon on the web 92ndstchurchofchrist.org
SHOULTES GOSPEL HALL 5202-116th St. NE, Marysville â€˘ 658-9822 Sunday Monday Wednesday
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 â€˘ All Welcome
M OUNTAINSIDE F ELLOWSHIP
C OWBOY 360-386-8703 C HURCH
Wednesday 7 p.m. and Sunday 10:30 a.m.
PASTOR F RED M OORE
First Baptist Church
Bible teaching, upbeat music, friendly and casual atmosphere
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 4VOEBZ&WFOJOHQNt8FEOFTEBZ4FOJPS)JHI:PVUI Sunday Evening 6:00 p.m. 8FEOFTEBZ"XBOBBOE7JTJUBUJPO Wednesday: Awana and Senior High Youth
CTK Arlington â€“ 10:00am Sundays Presidents Elementary - 505 E. Third Street Pastor Rick Schranck 1-888-421-4285 x813 CTK Lake Stevens â€“ 10:00am Sundays Team Fitness - 1109 Frontier Circle East Pastor Cary Peterson 1-888-421-4285 x811
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION CATHOLIC CHURCH 1200 East 5th, Arlington â€˘ 435-8565
Pastor: Fr. Jim Dalton Reconciliation ................................ Saturday 4:30 Vigil Mass ...................................... Saturday 5:30 Sunday Morning Mass .................................. 9:00 Sunday Mass .............................................. 12:00
p.m. p.m. a.m. p.m.
in Darrington at St. John Vianney
Join usâ€Śbuilding Faith, Hope and Love
www.siscoheights.com â€˘ 360.435.4384
It really is not important that you are happy with your religion, what is important is that God is happy with your religion. Are you tired of all the hype and materialism found in so many religious groups these days? God has already shown us what true religion is. At the Smokey Point church of Christ we are committed to the open study and honest application of Godâ€™s word. It may not be entertaining but it sure brings a rest from the burden of sin. Isnâ€™t that the whole point of religion? Letâ€™s talk about it. 360-939-2080
The Smokey Point Church Of Christ
Sundays 10:30am & Wednesday 7:00pm
ARLINGTON COMMUNITY CHURCH Meeting in Seventh Day Adventist Church 713 Talcott â€˘ Arlington
LUTHERAN Pastor Rick Long & Pastor Luke Long
Sunday Worship - 8:30 and 11:00 am Weekly Bible Studies Youth Ministry
Simply Christians 8526 â€“ 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
Sunday Worship 11a.m. - Noon A new and unique Christian Church designed with you in mind. S ENIORS
W ELCOME !
Pastor G.W. Oâ€™Neil â€˘ 360-445-2636 â€˘ 360-421-0954 NON DENOMINATIONAL Engaging Worship...Encouraging Message
Life Points 9:30AM Sunday
Sundays 10:00 10:30am am
Celebration Service 10:30AM Sunday
You Are Welcome Here www.falconridgefellowship.com Now meeting at theLutheran old Arlingtonâ€˘HS auditorium on French Meeting at Peace 1717 Larson Rd in Street Silvana
201 N. Stillaguamish Avenue
Family Focus 7:00PM Wednesday
Arlington Free Methodist Church 730 E. Highland Dr., Arlington, 360-435-8986
Early Sermon â€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Ś 8:15 A.M. Sunday School for all ages â€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Ś 9:00 A.M. Sunday Worship Service â€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Ś 10:30 A.M. (Signing for the hearing impaired. Nursery Provided.)
Wednesday Dinner â€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Ś 5:00 P.M. Wednesday AWANA â€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Ś 6:10 P.M. Wednesday Youth Group â€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Śâ€Ś 6:15 P.M.
October 26, 2011
Apartments for Rent Snohomish County
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Cute 2 bedroom one bath home with mountain views! This home has lots of potential. With a little TLC this home can shine again. Living room is good size, with wood burning stove, laminate floors and opens into a decent size kitchen. There is a huge utility /mud room. The back yard backs to a wooded area for privacy.
Very well maintained detached condo! This 2- story home is very clean and move in ready! Featuring an open floor plan, nice size kitchen, three bedrooms and 2.5 baths, master bedroom with 5 piece master bath with a soaking tub, and upstairs laundry. The backyard backs up to a greenbelt for privacy. Two car garage.
Wendy Smith 425-319-5036 To be included in this Directory call 360-659-1300
real estate for sale - WA
real estate rentals
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WA Misc. Rentals Rooms for Rent
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real estate for rent - WA Apartments for Rent Snohomish County
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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, and you could be one of our EXPERTS!
HEATING & COOLING
pets/animals Dogs 'REATĂĽ$ANE
Q: How often should I get my Equipment serviced? And what kind of equipment do you service at Andgar?
A: Manufacturers recommend once in the Heating Cheri Groves season and once in the cooling season. We have Comfort Advisor mainentance agreements that we offer for our customers with great pricing that we can come out once a year or twice a year whichever you prefer and we offer two types of maintenance â€œStandardâ€? which takes about 30 to 45 minutes or â€œDeluxeâ€? which takes about 1 Â˝-2hrs long. We service Boilers, Gas & LP Furnaces,Heat-pumps, Tank less water heaters, Standard Hot Water Tanks, Fireplaces, Ductless Mini- Splits, Electric Furnaces and wall units. We do Maintenance for Commercial & Residential. As long as you maintain it at least once a year you will improve the life of your system.
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PO Box 1041 Everett, WA 98206
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BUSINESS DIRECTORY To be included in this directory, contact 360 659-1300 and speak to a sales rep.
H A N D Y M A N
Handyman Dad â€œDAD CAN FIX ITâ€?
If in doubt, call to see if Dad can do it ! t'JYBOE3FQBJS*OTJEF0VUTJEF t'JYUIPTF#SPLFO)PVTFIPME*UFNT t3FCVJMEPS3FQBJS ,JUDIFOT #BUIT FUD t$BSQFOUSZ'JOJTI 'SBNJOH %PPST FUD t1PSDIFT %FDLT 'FODFT 3BJMJOH FUD
No Job Too Small
O O F I N G
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A N D S C A P I N G
A N D S C A P I N G
TIMMERMANS LANDSCAPE SERVICE QUALITY AT AN AFFORDABLE PRICE
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GEORGEâ€™S H HANDYMAN A N SERVICE
SOD, RESEED, WEEDING, PRUNING, HEDGE TRIM, BARK, THATCHING, ROTOTILLING, RETAINING WALL, PAVER INSTALLATION, SIDEWALKS, DRIVEWAYS, FENCES, PRESSURE WASHING & GUTTER CLEANING
FAMILY OWNED 21+ YEARS
360-659-4727 425-346-6413 Licensed â€˘ Bonded â€˘ Insured Lic. #GDLANC927MG
Quality Work, Reasonable Rates â€œNo Job 2 Small, I Do It Allâ€? t3PPĂĽOHt%FDLTBOE'FODFT t1SFTTVSF8BTIJOHt1BJOUJOH t)PNF3FQBJS.BJOUFOBODF t"QQMJBODF3FQBJS
A N D S C A P I N G
A W D U S T
(360) 436-1787 Office (425) 231-0249 Cell #POEFEt*OTVSFEt-JD
FIR ISLAND TRUCKING COMPANY
. SAWDUST & SHAVINGS . . HOG FUEL
S PLAYGROUND CHIPS
H A V I N G S
Deliveries from 45 yards to 125 yards
Phone: 360-659-6223 Fax: 360-659-4383
October 26, 2011
Kountry Krafters Winter Bazaar
Nov 4th & 5th
Silvana at Viking Hall Fri.10-4 and Sat 9-4
As always we will be having our free coffee, tea and cookies. We hope you can stop by and browse through all the great Christmas gifts and ideas.
Peace Lutheran Church Women
a kackman christmas holiday gift & craft bazaar Nov. 3rd, 4th AND 5th 10 A.M. TO 6 P.M.
â€œEarly Country Christmasâ€? Bazaar November 5 from 10 am - 2 pm 1717 Larson Road, Silvana.
at 5817 252nd St. NE, Arlington (Kackman Road)
Come early for lefse, rommegrot, vafflers baked goods, used treasures, crafts, harvest items, silent auction and quilt raffle.
EAST from exit 210 off I-5, follow signs. WEST off Hwy 9 onto 252nd St., follow signs.
Stay for lunch of soup, salad, roll, coffee and pie!
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wheels Automobiles Ford
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ĂĽ 4OYO T A ĂĽ 3 I E N N AĂĽĂĽ !UTOMATIC ĂĽ #$#ASSETTEĂĽĂĽ P L AYE R ĂĽ K ĂĽ ĂĽĂĽ # A L L ĂĽ ĂĽ ĂĽ &R E EWAY ĂĽ !U T OĂĽĂĽ Pickup Trucks Ford
To See Our Menu, Visit: www.bbqnmore.com
Located in Marysville Cell: 206.619.0528
$600 WORTH OF DIVORCE EDUCATION FOR $49
~ DIVORCE SEMINAR ~ All You Need To Know About Divorce Presented by Anthony DiPietro, an Attorney Specializing in Family Law for over 35 years Topics Will Include:
t.PEJĂĽDBUJPOT (Parenting plans, Support & Maintenance)
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BBQ & More
Hand Crafted Items Home Baked Goodies Jewelry & Quilts 4900 80th St. NE, Msvl â€˘ In Clubhouse
You Will Not Be Bored
Bazaar ~~~~ Nov. 4-5 9am to 4pm ~~~~
Nov. 17, 2011 â€“ 7pm Pacific Rim Banquet Center, Marysville $BMMGPSSFTFSWBUJPOTtXXXEJQJFUSPMBXDPN
With thousands of readers someone is sure to need your service soon! Your ad will run FOUR full weeks in ALL PAPERS and on the WEB! All for ONE LOW PRICE!
Name Ophelia Animal ID 14267604 Breed Retriever, Labrador / Mix Age 6 years Gender Female Color Black Spayed/Neutered Yes Size Large
Name Queen Sheba Animal ID 14267094 Breed Domestic Longhair/Mix Age 14 years Gender Female Color Black Spayed/Neutered No Declawed Yes
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?
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October 26, 2011
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October 26, 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