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The 11th Hour...

Remembering Those Who Served on Veternas Day ~ 11-11-12


of events set to honor veterans. Page 6

SPORTS: Lakewood

football advances to state. Page 10

Trafton celebrates Fall Festival BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

TRAFTON — At the end of September, the Trafton Community Co-Op commemorated its first anniversary and the centennial of the former Trafton School that serves as its facilities. At the start of November, barely a month later, the former Trafton School was packed with families again, as the Trafton Community Co-Op staged its second annual Fall Festival on Saturday, Nov. 3. “We’ve had about 75 kids so far, running in and out and around,” said Pastor Gary Ray of the Oso Community Chapel, who coordinates the Trafton Community Co-Op with his daughter Randi. “We just wanted to offer something fun for the whole family

for not a lot of expense. It’s small and simple, but there’s a lot of variety here.” Indeed, the four-hour festival took up space on both floors of the former Trafton School. On the ground floor, Allen Sheran practiced his golf putting while Kylie Barton did her best to keep her hula hoop circling her waist and not falling on the floor. On the upper floor, Kael Baker practiced his pitching with a velcro ball toss while Ryan Ray, son of Gary and brother of Randi, did his best to pass on his recently acquired juggling skills. “I just started doing this over the summer,” Ryan Ray said, and he demonstrated his moves to Triston Moss and Orion Webb, with varying degrees of success. “I SEE TRAFTON, PAGE 2

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Ryan Ray’s contribution to the Trafton Community Co-Op’s Fall Festival on Nov. 3. was passing on the juggling skills he learned this summer.

North Trailhead of Centennial Trail opens BY KIRK BOXLEITNER


Vol. 123, No. 48 Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

From left, Tom Teigen, Tyler Andrews, Mark Crandall, Rich Patton, Connie Reckord, Richard Meshlep, Mike Remle and Joe Adams cut the ribbon for the North Trailhead of the Centennial Trail on Saturday, Nov. 3.

ARLINGTON — The northernmost end of the Centennial Trail in Snohomish County was officially opened nearly 30 years after the Pathfinders Task Force first met to turn an abandoned railroad line into a community trail system that now spans 30 miles. John Wynne resided in Lake Stevens when he joined the efforts to pave the trail, which were picked up by the Snohomish-Arlington Trail Coalition. Although he now lives in Alaska, he came down from Juneau to take part in the dedication ceremony for the Nakashima Heritage Barn and North Trailhead of the Centennial Trail on Saturday, Nov. 3.

“The Pathfinders Task Force was only able to go so far, because the Snohomish County Council at the time wasn’t listening,” Wynne said. “That’s why we formed the SnohomishArlington Trail Coalition.” Wynne credited many individuals and agencies with helping carry on the work on the Centennial Trail, and noted that both he and Arlington resident Bea Randall are former chairs of the Trail Coalition, but Randall simply said of her role that “this was a marathon run and I was privileged to carry it in the middle.” Snohomish County Parks Director Tom Teigen served as the emcee for the morning’s program, introducing not only Wynne but also Beth Hill, SEE TRAIL, PAGE 2



November 7, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe



ducked my head into one of the tents at the Stillaguamish Festival of the River, and they taught me. The trick is to keep your arc consistent every time you throw the ball, so that you’re not running all over the place just to catch it.” While Ryan Ray’s onthe-spot juggling training proved to be one of the more popular activities for the older kids, Gary Ray echoed several parents who deemed the cakewalk and the “fishing booth” the busiest attractions among the younger children. “My youngest is 21, so my own kids are well past this stuff, but I’m still going strong with it,” said Cherene Graber, a 26-year member of the Oso Community Chapel who supervised a few of the day’s games. “I want there to be a positive place for our youth, where kids can be kids. Just seeing their smiles when they do things even as simple as throwing velcro darts is amazing.” Casey and Noelle Blacker brought their two sons, 8-month-old Aaron

one of the original “Housewives from Hell,” so named by former Snohomish County Executive Willis Tucker, who addressed the crowd on horseback. “It took the citizens to see the potential here,” said Hill, who not only shared credit for pushing the issue of the trail with Wynne, but also echoed Wynne’s praise for his fellow Pathfinders Task Force member Betty Bauer. “We helped raise awareness and money and talked with legislators. We would not let this go until it was finished.” Hill also thanked the Nakashima family for donating their farmland for the trailhead and parking. “I grew up in the Fife Valley, which had a great Japanese community,” Hill said. “A lot of them were removed from their homes during World War II and not compensated for it, which you don’t hear about as much in the history books, so it’s appropriate that this trailhead should be named after the

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Kael Baker practices his pitching with a velcro ball toss at the Trafton Community Co-Op’s Fall Festival on Nov. 3 while Daryn Sedenias looks on. was even more effusive in his praise. “When the whole community can get together for an event like this, that’s what makes America America,” Shanks said. Gary Ray anticipates that next year’s Fall Festival might take place in September rather than October, to take better advantage of the Trafton School house’s outdoor playfields. You can find out more or “like” the Trafton Community Center online at TraftonCommunityCenter.


and 2-year-old Collin, and while Aaron was perhaps a bit too young to fully appreciate the activities, his big brother was more than ready to enter into the spirit of the event. “Collin’s at the age where he likes throwing things, and not necessarily at targets,” Casey Blacker laughed. “There’s just a friendly atmosphere and a hometown feel here. It’s great when you can take the kids out and just let them enjoy each other.” Darrell Shanks, who brought his own three sons,

Nakashima family.” Former Snohomish County Council member Ross Kane praised a number of fellow elected and government officials, both past and present, for their roles in bringing the Centennial Trail closer to completion, and pointed out that the real estate excise tax helped fund the project, “so everybody who bought and sold a house in this county in the 1990s, thank you,” he laughed. Teigen expressed his gratitude to Connie Reckord of MacLeod Reckord for their landscape architecture and design services, former King County official Tom Exton for his expertise on developing trail systems, and the Tulalip and Stillaguamish tribes for working with Snohomish County Parks and Recreation to ensure that any cultural artifacts that were unearthed during excavations were handled appropriately. “A mile of road costs between $7 million to $8 million to lay down now,” Teigen said. “A mile of trail costs $1 million, and when you include the costs of mitigating wetlands and the

like, that price tag grows exponentially.” Teigen estimated that Exton was paid approximately $7,000 for his advice, but in return, yielded “$150,000 worth of ideas that we can use for the next 30 years.” Rick Schranek did double-duty, speaking as both the current chair of the Centennial Trail Coalition and the vice president of the B.I.K.E.S. Club of Snohomish County. “I’m living proof that anyone can ride a bike, but it’s not much fun to do it with cars and trucks driving by,” Schranek said. “I hope Arlington will finish the last section of this trail next year, and I hope we’ve lit a fire that will see Skagit County continuing this trail.” Schranek invited community members to attend the Centennial Trail Coalition’s next meeting on Thursday, Nov. 15, from 6:30-8 p.m. in the Oso Fire Hall, located at 21824 State Route 530 NE in Arlington. The Nakashima Heritage Barn and North Trailhead of the Centennial Trail are located at 32328 Highway 9, north of Arlington.



November 7, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


Car show benefits Pilchuck Hot Rod Academy

SMOKEY POINT — The Pilchuck Hot Rod Academy raised more than $2,700 at their first car show on Saturday, Oct. 27, and hosted more than a dozen vintage and hot rod models. “Considering the rain, we had a great turnout,” said Kate Otey, event organizer. “We made $2,783 total,” said PHRA co-founder Dave Grinnell. “These funds are going to help pay the rent on our building.” Dozens of business and community members donated to support the fundraising effort. Local businesses included Brava’s Pizza and Pasta, Udderly Sweet Frozen Yogurt, Stocker Farms, KO Embroidery, Sandblasters Inc., Terry’s Transmission, Bill Barnes Award Services, Rex Rentals, Accurate Lines Collision and Custom Repair, Franks Doors, Kitchens Plus and Snoqualmie Gourmet Ice Cream. Live music was provided by Chris and the Steaming Logs Band. The car show marked the first for the academy, which aims to help young people who struggle in school learn the trade of restoring cars and ultimately find a job in that field. The PHRA was started by Grinnell and his business partners

Marcus Hansen and Otey. “We work with the Northwest Regional Learning Center, which gets kids from 14 school districts,” said Grinnell. “They get these kids that are having the worst time in school and those kids miss out on all the educational opportunities of the regular classroom. Here they can learn the vocational skills they need.” Grinnell and the rest of the academy directors don’t require that students get a high school diploma or GED, but they heavily encourage it. “We are supporting every effort it takes to get them there,” said Grinnell. “The words on our sign are diploma, GED, hot rods.” One success story from the PHRA is Steven McMichael, a 16-year-old student. “He’s 16 and he’s working at Accurate Lines Collision and he’s getting his GED,” said Grinnell. “He has a job, he’s getting the job skills, earning money and completing his schooling.” The PHRA helps a lot of students in special education classes as well. “I have to work one on one with them,” said Grinnell. “But the only school environment they have is right here.” People who are skilled in a specific area of car restoration are

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

Angie Skeeters admires an antique Ford Model A at the Pilchuck Hot Rod Academy Car Show on Oct. 27. invited to contact the PHRA for teaching opportunities. “If someone wants to teach a class they can, and the kids can learn something from them,” said Grinnell. The car show won’t be the last

event for the school, which plans to host a 1950s Valentine’s Day Ball the weekend before next Valentine’s Day. The Pilchuck Hot Rod Academy is located at 16319 Smokey Point Blvd. in Marysville and is open

Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. For more information, call 360658-3891 or 425-268-0693, email dave@pilchuckhotrodacademy. com or log onto

669366 696244


648208 656113



The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

November 7, 2012

Hatcheries critical to salmon management


love this time of year. The chinook, coho and chum are coming back and we’re filling our smokehouses and freezers for the coming winter. I am proud to say that a BILLY FRANK JR. good number of those returning fish came from our tribal hatcheries. We produce more than 40 million young salmon every year. Last year we released about 14 million chinook, 6 million coho, 20 million chum, 125,000 sockeye and 650,000 steelhead. Most tribal hatcheries produce salmon for harvest by both Indian and non-Indian fishermen. Some serve as wild salmon nurseries that improve survival of juvenile fish and increase returns of salmon in our watersheds that spawn naturally. At a time when the state is cutting back on hatchery programs because of a huge budget shortfall, tribes are increasingly picking up the tab to keep salmon coming home for everyone who lives here. Tribes are doing everything from taking over the operation of some state hatcheries to buying fish food and making donations of cash and labor to keep up production. That’s because we believe hatcheries play a critical role in fisheries management. Without them, our treaty rights would be meaningless because there would be no salmon for harvest — by anyone. Hatcheries must remain a central part of salmon management in western Washington for as long as lost and degraded habitat prevents our watersheds from naturally producing abundant, self-sustaining runs. We can’t allow hatcheries to be an excuse to walk away from protecting and restoring habitat. In fact, we can’t have hatcheries without habitat. That’s because once a salmon leaves a hatchery it needs the same habitat as a naturally produced salmon. Both need plenty of cool, clean water, good instream and marine nearshore habitat and access to and from the ocean. Because every watershed and its salmon are unique, we believe that the use of hatcheries should evolve over time depending on the health of our watersheds. Those with little or badly damaged habitat will likely need long-term or even permanent hatchery production to provide salmon for harvest and stock restoration. For watersheds where habitat can be restored, hatchery production may be reduced over time as the habitat is able to support abundant, naturally spawning runs. Hatcheries are a tool. Nothing more. Nothing less. We have hatcheries because of choices made in the past and choices that are still being made today about how we treat our environment. We think hatcheries work best when they work hand-in-hand with good harvest management and are combined with protecting and restoring habitat. That’s because hatcheries are not a substitute for plentiful, high-quality habitat and never will be.


Billy Frank Jr. is the Chairman of the Northwest Indian Fisheries Commission. THE MARYSVILLE


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Combustion upsetting natural balances


gassed up at the Smokey Point Costco for $3.97 per gallon. That hurt, but anything short of four bucks per gallon was a bargain. The per-gallon cost was only the out-of-pocket cost. Add exhaust stink, lung-searing pollution, water contamination and greenhouse gases to approach the total cost of a gallon of gas. President Obama announced new automobile fleet requirements of 54.5 mpg, effective 2025. Wow. Can it be done? Yes, it’s reachable, mainly because that number wasn’t based on average driving habits. The government’s testing standard assumes steady highway speeds that ensure optimum efficiency, not my driving. Add running errands and idling at stop-lights and watch that 54.5 figure plummet. The president okayed the 54.5 number because of real reasons that make it reachable. Improvements in engine technology, lighter vehicles and more hybrids will help to close the gap. Add a growing proportion of electric cars to the mix and the goal may be reached before 2025. Of course it will take more lean machines to counter the 638 hp Chevrolet Corvette and the 650 horse Ford Shelby. Luckily, European guzzlers like the Bugatti Super Sport, at 1,183 hp won’t be our problem to ponder. On the home front, one gallon of chainsaw gas cuts a lot of wood. Gas-cans hold portable energy that can be used in lots ways other than transportation. Gas powers outboard, motorcycles, trimmers and power-washers. Gasoline’s portability and storability ensure that it will remain the favorite fuel for internal combustion engines. The downside is that gas engines are only 25 to 30 percent efficient which is dismally low in these energy-conscious times. That’s not too bad when compared with the 6 percent efficiency of steam engines. But when tested



against electric motors, gas engines suck — suck fuel, that is. Even diesels that post 40 percent efficiency don’t come close to electric motors. Small electric motors convert about 80 percent of every kilowatt into useful work. Bigger motors in electric cars are above 90 percent efficient. Electric motors are the efficiency winners but can electricity be packed around or stored as easily as a can of gas? If so, then what are we waiting for? Let’s make the world a more efficient and cleaner place by junking all gas and diesel engines and replacing them with electric motors. Of course nothing is that simple. If we made an across the board switch from fossil-fuel vehicles to electrics, it would overwhelm the nation’s power grid. If everyone stopped paying gas tax we couldn’t support a highway system. If Harleys ran on electricity, how might riders replace the precious roar from gutted-out mufflers? Changing technology addresses some of these issues. New widespread small energy producers make an updated grid less vulnerable to domino-effect brown-outs. Germany attacks the car-tax problem by billing car-owners based on satellite readings that track the kilometers traveled by every vehicle. As to Harleys, noise-addicted riders could try clipping playing cards to the spokes of electric bikes with clothes pins. All this clean-energy talk has the fossil fuel industries in a dither. BP’s TV ads show happy tourists frolicking in the Gulf while claiming the company is the biggest private investor in American infrastructure. No

matter that most of that money was payment of fines for the Big Spill. Switch channels and you get the coal industry touting a Clean-Coal-Now message. No mention that much of the American coal they’re mining is being shipped overseas to fuel Chinese factories. The fossil fuel lobby works to sabotage alternative energy programs while new energy advocates document their pollution and safety issues. How this plays out will certainly have some effect on future designs for energy consuming devices. But American consumers don’t seem to feel any sense of immediacy to change habits. Figuring tomorrow won’t be much different from today, we sit back. We figure it’s the government’s responsibility, not ours. Besides, how much would my votes or personal choices affect the amount of coal burned in China? Voting where the polls never close always counts. I vote whenever I buy energy consuming things from energy consuming industries. And before I buy, I should keep in mind that America is the biggest energyconsumer in the world, therefore the most logical candidate for re-thinking its energy policy. It all boils down to one thing, combustion, and its effect on the planet’s future. Nearly all efforts to combat air pollution target combustion. With earth’s population now five times what it was a century ago and all of us burning more fuel than we did back then, combustion is upsetting natural balances that sustain us. The problem isn’t just coal or petroleum but natural gas, open fires, fireworks, cigarettes, backyard barbecues and wildfires. They all add greenhouse gases. Painting coal and oil interests as villains avoids targeting the real issue. It would help to reframe the issue in terms of combustion. Comments may be addressed to

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Marysville holds All-City Food Drive

MARYSVILLE — This year’s All-City Food Drive for Marysville generated 6,063 pounds of food donations and $1,243 in cash and gift cards on Saturday, Nov. 3. April O’Brien and her son Trey were joined by Mary Vermeulen and her grandson Aden at the Fred Meyer for the day’s 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. shift. “The first shift collected six boxes full of food, which is not the norm,” April O’Brien said. “There’s usually hardly any take early in the day on the All-City Food Drive. O’Brien noted that toothpaste and dog food seemed to be especially popular choices for Fred Meyer shoppers to give away, along with the standard assortment of canned fruits and vegetables. “People have just been so generous overall,” said Mary Vermeulen, who agreed that their collection site had probably taken in at least 400 pounds of food between 9 a.m. and noon. “We appreciate that generosity.” The Marysville Pilchuck Volunteer Crew’s adult Dave Bodach and students Ashlynne Wright and Emily Ternes were hard-pressed to guess at how much food

had been collected at their site at the Marysville Safeway since the start of the day, but by 12:30 p.m., they figured they’d taken in about $200 in cash. “The donation amounts don’t seem noticeably less or more than previous years, but I do notice that our club has been doing more of these types of drives per year over the years,” said Bodach, who’s been taking part in such food drives for roughly the past dozen years, right around the time that a close relative found herself on the receiving end of such aid. “She needed the help she got. I’m aware that I’ve always been pretty blessed, so this is one way of giving back.” Members of the Marysville Kiwanis and Key clubs tried to figured out between them how much money and how many pounds of food they’d collected at the Albertsons by 1 p.m. “Has it been about 200 pounds?” asked Vicki Steffen of the Marysville Kiwanis Club. “No, more like 300 pounds,” said Alwyn Galang, president of the Marysville Getchell High School Key Club. “Probably more than that,” said Elaine Ferri, secretary of the Kiwanis.

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

From left, Sean Overcash, Alwyn Galang, Vicki Steffen, Elaine Ferri and China Zugish represent the Marysville Kiwanis and Key clubs at the Marysville Albertsons during the Nov. 3 AllCity Food Drive. “It’s nice to see the community turning out like this,” said China Zugish of the Key Club. “It’s rewarding to pile up all this food for the needy.” “And it’s exciting to finally have a Key Club here in Marysville,” Steffen said. “We can use the extra manpower.” Volunteers from the city of Marysville, Marysville Fire District, Kiwanis and Lions clubs, Soroptimist International, Lakewood High School, Girl Scouts and other local youth groups collected donations at the Fred Meyer, Albertsons, Grocery Outlet, Haggen, IGA and Safeway stores in Marysville

and Smokey Point. Red barrels have been placed throughout the Marysville community since Nov. 3 and will continue collecting food and toys throughout the holiday season. Donations can also be dropped off at the Marysville Community Food Bank, located at 4150 80th St. NE, behind St. Mary’s Catholic Church. For more information, contact Tara Mizell at 360363-8404 or at tmizell@ Volunteers for the toy store should contact JoAnn Moffit at 425-8761010 or moffittbusichio@

AHS food drive runs Nov. 5-16

ARLINGTON — Monday, Nov. 5, marked the return of the annual food drive at Arlington High School. Each year, the AHS Leadership class develops a theme and coordinates the collection of non-perishable food items and money for the Arlington Community Food Bank. This year, to increase participation, the high school Leadership students have implemented a new focus and set of activities for the food drive. This year’s theme is “Feed the Family,” and AHS Leadership students are asking each student at the high school to bring one food item for each member of his or her family. The Leadership class has scheduled a series of activities requiring students to bring items or money to participate. These activities include “Just Dance” and “Minute to Win It” competitions pitting students against school staff members. This year will also mark the return of the familiar favorite, “Stop Mr. Ballew from Singing,” during which


students must pay a certain amount of money, or bring in a certain number of items, to stop AHS English teacher Ben Ballew from singing and playing annoying songs. In addition, the class has organized two “Blitz Nights,” during which students will go into Arlington neighborhoods to collect donations. The AHS Leadership class food drive runs from Nov. 5 through Friday, Nov. 16. The “Just Dance” competition and first “Blitz Night” will take place Friday, Nov. 9. The “Minute to Win It” competition is slated for Tuesday, Nov. 13. “Stop Mr. Ballew from Singing” and the second “Blitz Night” are both set for Thursday, Nov. 15. “The AHS Leadership class and student body are primed, excited and ready to go,” said Andrea Conley, public information coordinator for the Arlington School District. “The spirit of servant leadership is alive and well at Arlington High School, and we expect the ‘Feed the Family’ food drive to be the most successful food drive ever.”




November 7, 2012


November 7, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Variety of events set to honor veterans

“We hope the community will come on out to honor the troops who have fought and sacrificed for their country. That support shows what America is all about.”




Worship Directory


the Marysville-Pilchuck High School Naval Junior ROTC paraded the colors, the LHS choir sang “The Star-Spangled Banner” and all veterans in attendance stood to receive a standing ovation. Students who had loved ones in the service stood to be recognized as well, and when the applause faded, the room went dark save for a single candle, lit to honor America’s fallen heroes in a moment of silence. A single violin played a somber rendition of “Amazing Grace.” When the lights came back on, the choir sang “Unsung Hero” with a piano accompaniment. Downtown Arlington can once again expect a

main street parade and a hearty meal for its former and current service members on Veterans Day. The members of Arlington American Legion Post 76 will be lining up entrants at 9:30 a.m. on Sunday, Nov. 11, for their veterans’ parade starting at 10 a.m. ChurCh “It’s just a short and simple parade,” Post 76 Sergeant-at-Arms Dave Delancy said. “We’ll stop at the memorial in Legion Park to pay our respects to the troops who went on before us.” The truck with the World War II and other older veterans has long been a mainstay of the parade, but Arlington Legion members strive to represent every era

of veterans in the procession, including Vietnam veterans. LAKEWOOD — As in previous years, the Whether you’re in parade will proceed south Marysville, Arlington or on Olympic Avenue and Lakewood this weekend, conclude in time for the you’ll have a number of noon meal at the Post 76 opportunities to commemDave Delancy Legion Lounge, located at orate Veterans Day this 115 N. Olympic Ave. Sergeant-At-Arms year. Veterans eat for free, and Arlington American Legion Post 76 of Christ Methodist Lakewood High School, members of the general at 17023 11th Ave. NE, public pay $5. Marysville Free Methodist Church 11th month — 11 a.m. on lect worn-out American will serve as the site for an Oriented — Bible Centered” Also, as in years past, a Nov. 11 — “Family in recognition of flags for proper disposal. 6715 Grove St., Marysville • 360-659-7117 assembly and brunch for all number of older veterans the sacrifices that America’s “The American Legion Hillside Christian Preschool 360-659-8957 veterans on Friday, Nov. 9, will be honored during veterans, Classic Worship Celebration . . . . . and . . . . . . . . .performs . . . . . . . . . . . . . a . . . dignified . . . .8:15a.m. and active duty in honor of Veterans Day. Kidz’ Zone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10:00a.m. the dinner, and the tradi- reserve military members, to Casual Worship Celebration . . . . . . . . . . . . . .respectful . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .ceremony . . 10:00a.m. The brunch is slated to tional ceremony honoring and Student Ministries (Jr . High-Wednesday) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6:00 p.m. burn American flags that their families have Student Ministries (Sr . High-Thursday) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6:30 p.m. run from 10-10:30 a.m., missing-in-action military made Hillside Christian Preschool Enrolling for the 2012-13 School Year have become too frayed and throughout theNOW hiswith the assembly schedmembers will once again tory Groups for Children, Youth, College/Career, Young Marrieds, Families and Seniors worn to be useable, ” Post of the country. uled to follow from 10:30be conducted. Everyone within the 178 Cmdr. Ken Cage said. 11 a.m. The event is free, “We hope the commu- community is welcome, “You won’t miss the mailand no reservations are 1 6/26/12 3:00:30 PM nity will come on out 626497_MSVLFreeMeth0704.indd to and there’s no admission box’s bright red color. We required to attend. honor the troops who have fee. The doors will open at ask that, if possible, folks At last year’s ceremony, fought and sacrificed for 10:30 a.m. for those who who drop off their flags pin their country,” Delancy wish to arrive early. stories to them about where said. “That support shows The Marysville American those flags were flown and what America is all about.” Legion is located on the any unusual circumstances The dinner is free to all corner of Cedar Avenue about them.” Larr y Gail Barker 615953 veterans, whether they’re and Second Street. For The Applebee’s restauAugust 8, 1947 — October 28, 2012 Legion members or not. It’s Baptist more information, you rant at 3702 88th St. NE also one of the few days may contact Mike Forrest in Marysville also invites Larry Gail Barker passed He is survived by his away unexpectedly on Oct. that members of the gen- at 425-221-7484. daughter Amy, brother Dennis, active-duty military and 28 of congestive heart failure eral public can hang out in sisters Sharon and Suzie, veterans to dine for free Last year’s Veterans Day at age 65. This was a man TheKathy Smokey Point the Church Christ Post 76Of Lounge. girlfriend McIntosh in Marysville marked the from 10 a.m. to midnight. who loved chocolate cake, Marysville and special step mother-in-law 8526 – 35th Ave. NE, Arlington, WA, 98223American “We do have a bit of a inauguration of Marysville apple pie, Fords, living in the (7/10her mile north ofJohn, Smokey Point off of Smokey Pt. Blvd.) Legion Post 178 will be American Legion Post limited menu for the free Emily and children, country, being a mechanic and 360-939-2080 Mary, Barbara, and Patty, hosting its annual Veterans 178’s freshly decorated meals, and we won’t be driving fast cars. During his along with numerous aunts, Day chili feed on the 11th mailbox, that has been used serving breakfast that day,” younger years he had a Ford uncles, cousins and friends. other hour of the 11th day of the throughout the year to col- said Brittany Humphrey of Fairlane, “Big Block:”, which CoMMunity caused him a lot of trouble, but A potluck memorial service the Marysville Applebee’s. he loved it! and storytelling will be held on “We would also prefer if Larry was born in Monroe Sunday, November 11th at 1:00 the military members or WA, on August 9, 1947 to pm at the Arlington Heights veterans could present an parents Lloyd & Bonnie machinery and spent the last Improvement Club at 12221 Barker who preceded him in 25 years working at D&D ID or show up in uniform.” death. He was a 1965 graduate Excavating, plus he was the 228th St. NE, Arlington. Vintage at Everett Holiday Bazaar Mike Kossak, owner of In lieu of flowers, donations of Arlington High School. owner of Larry Barker’s the Golden Corral restauSaturday November 10, 2012 10 am 4 pm His employment started with Construction & Remodeling can be made to the Arlington rant at 1065 State Ave. in 615965 Heights Fire Department. Calkins Equipment on big Co. Marysville, will once again Ornaments ~ Jewelry ~ Arts & Crafts be inviting veterans to eat and More for free from 5-9 p.m. on 701865_LarryBarkerObit1107.indd 1 11/6/12 9:04:01 AM “Military Monday,” Nov. 12, Enjoy a Hotdog for Lunch to observe Veterans Day. You are Sure to Find Treasures for Your Gift Giving “This is our 12th year 1001 East Marine View Dr., Everett of doing this, and over the course of the past 11 years, our Marysville 615967 Golden Corral has averaged about 450 free ‘thank 701446_VintageAtEverett1107.indd 1 11/5/12 8:41:37 AM CatholiC you’ meals a year to veterans, and between $700 to CTK Arlington $1,000 donated each year 10:00am Sundays to the Disabled American Presidents Elementary 505 E. Third said Street Kossak, Veterans,” Pastor Rick Schranck who added that the Golden 1-888-421-4285 x813 Corral chain as a whole has served 3.2 atmosphere million “thank Bible teaching, upbeat music, friendly and casual 600661 and you” meals to veterans, 615927 helped donate $6.1 million lutheran non denoMinational to the DAV, during that same time. Pastor Rick Long & Pastor Luke Long Kossak assured veterans that they don’t need to bring ID cards or uniforms to eat for free — just themSunday Worship - 8:30 and 10:15 am Weekly Bible Studies Youth Ministry selves. “It’s always an awesome night,” Kossak said. “The 615937 atmosphere is great. My wife and I are honored to do this.” BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

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Come Join the Fun!

November 7, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Whooping cough shots given at EvCC Nov. 13

Courtesy Photo

Old Dog Haven Executive Director Judith Piper, center, receives a financial award from Petco District Manager Thom Brennan, left, and Lakewood Petco General Manager Kyle Matson.

Old Dog Haven receives $11,000 from Petco

dental, any needed vaccines, parasite screening and treatment, and microchipping. “Most of the dogs come to us in really poor physical condition, which is why we budget $1,000 for each dog’s initial medical expenses,” said Judith Piper, executive director of Old Dog Haven. “So the Petco Foundation has made it possible for us to take in 11 more homeless old dogs, and make them comfortable and as healthy as possible. We got the initial $1,000 for being in the top 100, plus the $10,000 for being in the top 10.” For more information on Old Dog Haven, log onto

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gone out to elementary, middle and high schools, as well as youth sports, weekend events, daycares and other activities. These community clinics are part of the Snohomish Health District’s ongoing fight with an epidemic of whooping cough in Snohomish County. The Health District will provide about 300 adult doses of pertussis vaccine, made available through the state Department of Health. A limited amount of flu vaccine will also be available. Compared to total whooping cough vaccinations in the first four months of 2011, Snohomish County residents have gotten about twice as many shots in the same period this year. Download vaccine information sheets and consent forms in English and Spanish at the Snohomish Health District’s website at



Globe and The Arlington Times have been named the best or second best newspaper in Washington in their circulation groups a combined 16 times since 2000.

Contact your health care provider or pharmacy to make sure you and your child are fully immunized. Children’s vaccines are free or low-cost. Vaccines for adults may be covered by private health insurance or Medicaid, or offered at reduced cost at the sites listed at Whooping cough, also called pertussis, is a highly contagious respiratory disease that is spread by adults and children, and is particularly harmful to infants, who have no immunity. Children and adults become sick enough to miss school and work for several days, up to two weeks. As of Oct. 26, the Snohomish Health District confirmed 535 reports of whooping cough in 2012, although most cases go unreported, especially in adults. Letters notifying parents that their child may have been exposed to the disease have

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receive a $1,000 donation each. Additionally, Petco LAKEWOOD — In honor and the Petco Foundation of surpassing $100 million let pet lovers nationwide in funds raised to help ani- vote for 10 of the 100 charimals, the Petco Foundation table partners to receive an awarded Old Dog Haven additional $10,000 each. Old Dog Haven of $11,000 to help pets in the Arlington was one of the local community. The Petco Foundation, 10 charities awarded the a non-profit organization $10,000, and the check which has sought to serve presentation took place on as a voice for companion Saturday, Oct. 20, at the store format in Lakewood. TIMELY Our weekly animals acrossCOVERAGE: the coun- Petco money with our websites The enables us to will bringhelp afford try combined since 1999, recently the opporyou thethe news you million want, whenOld youDog needHaven it. exceeded $100 tunity to provide its senior mark for funds raised to dogs Current with much-needed helpAWARD-WINNING animals. To celebrateSTAFF: staff vet care. Those costs averthe members milestone, Petco Globe of Ththe e Marysville and Th e Arlington age about $1,000 per dog Foundation and Petco Times have received more than 45 international, store associates selected and cover getting the pet national and statewide awards for news, sports 100 charitable partners to out of the shelter and a full including blood work, and editorial writing, design,exam photography, special sections and more. BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

EVERETT — Lowincome, uninsured college students and other adults will be offered free whooping cough shots from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. and from 4-6 p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 13, in Room 105 of Everett Community College’s Whitehorse Hall. Those under 18 years of age need a parent or guardian’s signature for permission to vaccinate. Everett Community College is located at 2000 Tower St. in Everett. For directions to the college and parking information, see The Snohomish Health District encourages all adults, especially those who have contact with infants, to get vaccinated against this preventable disease. People of all ages need booster shots to maintain their immunity, and most adults are not current on their shots. A single shot known as “Tdap” prevents tetanus, diphtheria and whooping cough.


November 7, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Choir forming to perform ‘Messiah’

ARLINGTON — George Fredric Handel’s “Messiah” will soon fill the rafters of the Linda M. Byrnes Performing Arts Center in Arlington. All area vocalists and instrumentalists are welcome to join the Arlington Community Choir, which forms every two years

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to present this musical classic. The choir will rehearse the nine well-known Christmas selections of “Messiah” on Monday nights, from 7-8:30 p.m. in the Arlington High School choir room B-113. It already started on Monday, Nov. 5.

While the choir has traditionally been a large group of experienced area singers from Everett to Bellingham, participation is open to all. The choir will combine with a community orchestra for a Sunday, Dec. 9, performance at

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November 7, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

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that they’re able to find the records that are available to those who know where to search. Eric Stroschein is a well-known professional genealogist and is particularly knowledgeable about researching military and land records from numerous sources. Stroschein will explain to attendees how to use the resources of the National Archives in


ARLINGTON — The Stillaguamish Valley Genealogical Society will provide a free hour-long presentation on Civil War pensions and other records on Tuesday, Nov. 13, at 1 p.m. at the Arlington Free Methodist Church, located at 730 E. Highland Dr. This presentation will assist anyone with ancestors and families who were involved in the Civil War, so




THE SPORTS PAGE The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Lakewood football advances to state BY LAUREN SALCEDO

LAKE STEVENS — What should have been a sweep for the Cougars turned into a nailbiter on Friday, Nov. 2, as they faced Sedro-Woolley at Lake Stevens High School, managing to clinch a 21-14 victory over the Cubs and advance to state. Lakewood football was undefeated for most of the season and despite their strength, the Cubs came ready to win and gave the Cougars a bit of a scare. “I want to congratulate Sedro-Woolley for this game,” said Lakewood head coach Dan Teeter. “They outcoached us, they out-played us. They deserved to win this game more than us.” Coach Teeter and other members of the coaching staff told the team after the game

that they will have to make some changes if they are going to be competitive in the state tournament. “We are going to play Capital or W.F. West. W.F. West beat us last year and Capital were state champions,” Teeter told the team. “We can’t make these mistakes.” Some of the issues that had coaches rattled were turnovers, fumbles and interceptions — had only one or two plays gone differently it could have changed the outcome of the game. Teeter noted that a few players missed practice because of colds. “They are going to need to suck it up and practice,” he said. Despite the close call, the Cougars still made some great plays, with running back Donovan Evans rushing

more than 160 yards during the game and scoring two of their three touchdowns. Quarterback Justin Peterson scored a touchdown in the first quarter as well and threw a 63-yard pass to Evans for the first touchdown of the night. Lakewood’s defense had a good night as well, keeping the Cubs from scoring in the first quarter. “We are the first team in Lakewood history to go to state in back-to-back seasons,” said Teeter. “I’m proud of them for how they’ve played so far, but we still have a lot of work to do.” The team now faces Capital in the first round of the state tournament on Nov. 10 at Goddard Stadium in Everett at 7:30 p.m. For updated schedules visit

November 7, 2012

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

Lakewood running back Donovan Evans runs the ball around the Cubs’ defense during their Friday, Nov. 2, match-up against Sedro-Woolley.

Arlington, Lakewood runners compete at state BY LAUREN SALCEDO

Photo courtesy of Randy Ordonez

Arlington sophomore Cassidy Rude, right, runs in the home stretch of the WIAA State Cross Country Championships on Saturday, Nov. 3, finishing in 48th place out of 141 athletes.

PASCO — Four local runners, from both Arlington and Lakewood high schools, took advantage of their opportunity to compete in the WIAA State Cross Country Championships on Saturday, Nov. 3. Arlington’s freshman Emma Janousek and sophomore Cassidy Rude qualified for state at the district tournament on Saturday, Oct. 27, with Janousek finishing in 10th place at 19:07.7 and Rude finishing in 15th place with a time of 19:10.1. Lakewood’s state qualifier, Ariel Jensen finished in 14th place at districts with a time of 19:56.4, while Douglas Davis finished in 13th place with a final time of 16:38.2. “[Janousek and Rude] have been about as consistent as you can get,” said AHS head coach Mike Shierk. “They have a simple race strategy — don’t go out crazy that first mile and as the race progresses, others will slowly fade out. They go out conservative for the first mile and they’ll be in 35th place there, but by the end they are placing in the top 10 or 15. They’ve been so confident that they do it at every race.” Rude stayed consistent at the state meet, finishing in 48th place with a

time of 19:27.6, while Janousek took 70th place with a time of 19:51.3. Lakewood’s state competitors also ranked highly at the championship race. Out of 141 runners, Jensen finished in 54th place with a time of 20:37, while Davis took 29th place with a final time of 16:30.7. “I thought they both did really well,” said Lakewood head coach Jeff Sowards. “Ariel’s race was off, I know she was in shape to finish a minute faster. It’s really the only bad race she’s had all season, so it’s unfortunate that it happened at state. But we are really proud of the accomplishments she’s made, especially coming back from her sophomore year when she was really sick. We are proud of her. Douglas had a fantastic race at state. He set a lifetime personal record and finished in 29th place. We are really pleased with him and this puts him in the top 15 all-time performers at Lakewood.” Although only the top two girls from Arlington’s cross country team made it to state, Shierk was eager to express pride in both his girls and boys teams this season. His top boys team runner, Jameson Wren, missed state qualification by only six spots. “We were very proud of him, we can’t ask for anything more,” said Shierk, who also commended the

efforts of the girls team as a whole. “If you know anything about cross country, you know a big thing is the team top average. The best [girls] team average I’ve seen was in 2009 when the group finished with an average 20.39. This year’s team was 20.08. Any other year we’d be qualifying for state as a team. We are in the toughest bi-district. This is by far the best team I have ever coached. Our whole goal all season was a 20.20 average at districts and then we beat it by 12 seconds? That’s incredible.” What’s perhaps most exciting about the success of Eagle runners this year is that the team is fairly young. “These kids want to be state champions,” said Shierk. “The beautiful thing about this is that if you work hard and challenge yourself you can be in the elite group of runners.” Lakewood’s teams are also set to improve next season. “With our top runners, we only lose one boy and one girl next year,” said Sowards. “The season ended really well for our varsity teams. Kids were running their best times at the end of the season, with personal records at districts. We are really pleased with their times, their extra effort and their attitude, and we are really looking forward to next year.”

November 7, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

AHS presents ‘Arsenic and Old Lace’ critic Mortimer Brewster, a serious young man trying to decide whether he should ask the woman he loves to marry him, which is no simple question considering Brewster’s unusual family. This farcical black comedy finds Mortimer wondering if it’s fair to bring his lovely fiancé into a family that includes one brother who thinks he’s Theodore Roosevelt, a second brother who’s changed his identity with the help of a gangland plastic surgeon and now looks like a horror film actor, and two doting maiden aunts who murder

lonely old men by treating them to a glass of elderberry wine served with arsenic, strychnine and just a pinch of cyanide. “Arsenic and Old Lace” was first staged in 1941, and ran for three and a half years and more than 1,400 performances, before being adapted into a 1944 movie starring Grant and directed by Frank Capra. AHS Drama teacher Scott Moberly selected the play after spending hours upon hours thinking of the best production for his students. “Every year we lose some talented seniors, but gain

younger students who are eager to participate in our shows,” Moberly said. “Every student is unique, and I select our productions based on all of their special qualities. This year, once again, I have a group of students who can handle the quick timing and sometimes deadpan deliveries that this script requires of its actors. It’s a terrific play for building the skills of young actors.” Junior class veteran actresses Grace McWatters and Greyson Baden will play Aunts Abby and Martha Brewster, while fellow junior Hailey Thomas will play

needed. Fifth, the full-time firefighters agreed to a 6.5 percent salary concession. All of these elements combined resulted in eliminating the $380,000 projected deficit and Arlington’s EMS program will operate in the black in 2013.

“I am extremely proud of the level of commitment each of these groups showed in helping balancing our 2013 EMS budget, while limiting any negative impact on the service level to our communities,” Stedman said. Arlington Assistant City

700731_AdvancedManagement1107.indd Administrator Kristin Banfield described the concessions made by all parties as evidence of “an incredible act of selflessness to ensure that the residents and visitors of the greater Arlington community receive the best care possible in an emergency.”


Firefighters make salary concessions 1

11/2/12 9:15:13 AM

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.

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 16 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.


ARLINGTON — When the initial projections for the 2013 Arlington city budget were being made, Arlington Fire Chief Bruce Stedman recognized the city had a problem. With property values declining again and the economy still recovering, the city’s EMS system was going to be $380,000 short in 2013. So in early July, Stedman brought all the players that make the EMS system run in Arlington together to solve the problem, including the city’s EMS partners, the Arlington City Council, the full-time firefighters and the volunteer firefighters. After discussions that lasted a number of weeks, a five-prong plan was developed to address the shortfall in order to continue providing essential services to the greater Arlington community and the town of Darrington. First,Classified# the EMS Budget for 2012 and 2013 would immediately6x6 be reviewed, with an eye to reducing all city line items. Second, all of the city’s EMS partners — including Fire Districts 19, 21, 24 and 25 — amended their current service contracts with the city to provide additional funding to the EMS program. Third, all fire administration personnel agreed to a 5 percent salary concession in 2012 and 2013. Fourth, all volunteer firefighters also agreed to a 5 percent concession of the daily stipend they receive for volunteering their time to protect the community and provide aid when

old aunts.” The play’s show dates start at 7 p.m. on Nov. 9, 10, 16 and 17. Ticket prices are $7 and $10, and may be purchased online at Tickets may also be purchased at the door on show nights beginning at 6:30 p.m.

Mortimer’s almost-fiancé Elaine Harper. “It’s quite a different experience for me to play a daffy old lady,” McWatters said. “In most of the other plays I’ve been in, I’ve played a younger person. It’s great to stretch and work hard to become one of Mortimer’s


ARLINGTON — When Mario Mirante joined the Arlington High School Drama program, he never thought he’d be filling shoes previously occupied by movie star Cary Grant, but that’s what the AHS senior will be doing when AHS Drama presents its production of “Arsenic and Old Lace” starting on Friday, Nov. 9. “This is such a fun role,” Mirante said. “It’s fast and funny. I’m having a great time acting the straight man to all the goofball characters that surround me.” Mirante is playing drama


November 7, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

DEATHS (Through

LEGAL NOTICES 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 “District”), that the Commissioners have canceled the First Monthly Board Meeting scheduled for Tuesday, November 13 at 7:00 a.m. Dated this 29th day of October, 2012 /s/ Steve Peterson Steve Peterson, Secretary Public Hospital District No. 3 Published: November 7, 2012. #696649 SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE ADOPTION You are hereby notified that on October 15, 2012, the City Council of the City of Arlington, Washington, did adopt Ordinance No. 2012-018 entitled, “AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF ARLINGTON, WASHINGTON AMENDING THE ARLINGTON MUNICIPAL CODE REGARDING THE SMALL WORKS ROSTER” This ordinance is effective five days from its passage and publication. The full text of the ordinance is available to interested persons and will be mailed upon request. Kristin Banfield City Clerk City of Arlington Published: November 7, 2012 #697551 SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF: JEANNE DAILEY,

Deceased. NO. 12-4-01428-6 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: O c tober 31, 2012 James G. Dailey, Personal Representative Attorney for Personal Representative: David E. Duskin, WSBA #5598 Address for Mailing or Service: P.O. Box 188 103 North Street Arlington, WA 98223 Court of probate proceedings and cause number: Snohomish County Superior Court, Cause No. 12-4-01428-6 Published: October 31, November 7, 14, 2012.

#695762 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 19, 2012 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 City of Arlington 2013 preliminary budget. Copies of the budget are available by contacting the City Clerk’s Office or at the City’s website . Kristin Banfield City Clerk Published: November 7, 14, 2012 #700851 Superior Court of Washington County of Snohomish In re the Marriage of: SELENE J. SKARISKY Petitioner, and ARTURO HERNANDEZ BRAVO Respondent. No. 12-3-02157-2 Summons by Publication (SMPB) To the Respondent: Arturo Bravo [Note to Publisher: Publish only those boxes which are checked.] 1. The petitioner has started an action in the above court requesting: [X] that your marriage or domestic partnership be dissolved. [X] the establishment or modification of a parenting plan or residential schedule. [X] the establishment or modification of a child support order. 2. The petition also requests that the court grant the following relief: [X] Approve a parenting plan or

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residential schedule for the dependent children. [X] Determine support for the dependent children pursuant to the Washington State child support statutes. [X] Dispose of property and liabilities. 3. 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 7th day of November, 2012 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. In the case of a dissolution, the court will not enter the final decree until at least 90 days after service and filing. 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. 4. Your written response to the summons and petition must be on form: [X] WPF DR 01.0300, Response to Petition (Marriage). 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: 5. 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. 6. 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. 10/31/2012 /s/Christopher Kerl Dated Christopher Kerl, Attorney for Petitioner WSBA No. 36139 File Original of Your Response with Serve a Copy of Your Response on: the Clerk of the Court at: [X] Petitioner’s Lawyer Snohomish County Superior Court Clerk Christopher Kerl, At-

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SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF: LARRY GAIL BARKER, Deceased. NO. 12-4-01494-4 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: November 7, 2012 Amy R. Barker, Personal Representative Attorney for Personal Representative: David E. Duskin, WSBA #5598 Address for Mailing or Service: P.O. Box 188 103 North Street Arlington, WA 98223 Court of probate proceedings and cause number: Snohomish County Superior Court, Cause No. 12-4-01494-4 Published: November 7, 14, 21. 2012 #701489

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November 7, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Bloodmobile collects for Sandy victims

Marysville schools get more Impact Aid



Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Erin Espedal, a phlebotomist with the Puget Sound Blood Center’s Bloodmobile, is all smiles while drawing a patient’s blood at the Smokey Point Cycle Barn on Oct. 31. for a Halloween blood drive, so why not? I’ve never had to use their services myself, but it’s necessary for us to take care of each other.” Although Anderson’s plans for a blood drive at the end of October were hatched well in advance of Hurricane Sandy, Osborne agreed with him about the importance of donating blood even when emergencies aren’t occurring, since each pint of donated whole blood can save three lives, by being broken up into platelets, plasma and red blood cells. “New York City and New Jersey are down on their


blood supplies, so we’re shipping blood out to assist them,” said Gayle Richards, donor resources representative for the Puget Sound Blood Center. “The way things are going, we may be doing that for a while. We’ll always supply our local blood needs first, but we’ll continue to supplement them for as long as they need, until they can get back to normal.” Richards explained that the Puget Sound Blood Center already serves more than 70 hospitals and clinics in Western Washington with more than 900 pints of blood a day. “Our donations are generally down during the holiday season,” Richards said. “People tend to be busy

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or out of town from now through the New Year, but our need remains.” To that end, Richards announced that the semiannual Carbajal family blood drive would be returning to Arlington, this time in the Arlington City Council Chambers on Saturday, Dec. 1, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. “In this day and age, especially with this tough economy, helping each other out needs to happen,” Anderson said. Those in Arlington or Marysville who wish to contact Richards to set up a Bloodmobile appointment at their locations may call 425-740-2911 or 888-4754022, or email gayler@psbc. org.

MARYSVILLE — The Marysville School District is one of six school districts in Northwest Washington state that U.S. Rep. Rick Larsen recently announced would receive more federal Impact Aid funding immediately. Because these school districts serve military communities and Native American tribes, they rely on Impact Aid funding to make up for lost property tax revenue. The U.S. Department of Education will now provide immediate payment of 70 percent of the amount due to school districts, instead of the 45 percent that was previously announced. “Impact Aid is a lifeline to school districts that keeps teachers in our classrooms,” Larsen said. “Too often schools are left hanging, not knowing when or if they will get the funding they need to keep operating. This announcement goes a long way in providing schools the certainty they need to operate this year.” Larsen authored the Impact Aid Timely Repayment Act to require the Department of Education to fully reimburse Impact Aid school districts in a timely manner to eliminate uncertainty for those districts. That bill has bipartisan support and was approved by the House Education and Workforce Committee earlier this year. The Marysville School District received $656,757.13 in Impact Aid funds in 2012, and MSD Superintendent Dr. Larry Nyland anticipated that this announced move

could represent “something more than $200,000” for Marysville. “A 45 percent reduction in Impact Aid would have been another major strain on our budget,” Nyland said. “Knowing that we will be getting at least 70 percent is great news.” According to Nyland, the Department of Education had been holding funds back in anticipation of sequestration, the automatic reduction in federal spending triggered on Jan 1, 2013, unless Congress agrees to a different spending plan. “Due to budget reductions at the state and local levels over the past several years, the Marysville School District has a very small cash reserve,” Nyland said. “Congressman Larsen has been a good supporter of federal Impact Aid, a significant source of funding for Marysville schools. His efforts are greatly appreciated.” “I am working to pass the Impact Aid Timely Repayment Act before the end of this Congress because it will allow our schools to better serve all of our students,” Larsen said. Public schools are required by law to accept all children from military families, Native American reservations and other federal establishments. Families in federal housing, however, do not pay local property taxes on this land, denying local schools their traditional funding source. This puts a severe financial burden on school districts that educate a significant number of federally-connected children.

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SMOKEY POINT — Short notice, a steady drizzle and some technical difficulties stalled out the Puget Sound Blood Center’s blood collection goals for its Bloodmobile’s visit to the Smokey Point Cycle Barn on Wednesday, Oct. 31, but Blood Center staff will continue to collect to help support those impacted by Hurricane Sandy on the East Coast. Adam Osborne, blood collection services supervisor for the Bloodmobile, explained that they began collecting blood at 12:30 p.m., more than two hours late, due to their generator dying. By 2:30 p.m., they’d received seven donors, whose contributions the Bloodmobile staff appreciated, but Osborne acknowledged that this made their previous goal of drawing blood from 36 donors at the Cycle Barn that day unrealistic. “There was just no way with the time we had left,” said Osborne, whose team stayed on site until 4 p.m., as previously planned. The Bloodmobile staff were nonetheless pleased to be working with the Cycle Barn again after a long intermission, since this was their first visit to the Cycle Barn’s current location. “The last time we had the Bloodmobile was years ago, back at our old building,” said Gregg Anderson, general manager of the Smokey Point Cycle Barn. “I got the idea a couple of months ago


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November 7, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Arlington, Marysville collect for Marysville sets hearing for Operation Christmas Child 2013 preliminary budget

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SMOKEY POINT — As many Americans prepare for winter holiday activities, Marysville and Arlington volunteers with Operation Christmas Child, the world’s largest Christmas project of its kind, are filling shoe box gifts with toys, school supplies and hygiene items for needy children overseas. This year-round project of the international Christian relief and evangelism organization Samaritan’s Purse, headed by Franklin Graham, is ramping up as local businesses, churches and community groups prepare to collect more than 600 gift-filled shoe boxes during National Collection Week from Monday, Nov. 12, through the following Monday, Nov. 19. Anyone can drop off a packed shoe box at the Marysville and Arlington collection sites, after which a variety of transportation options — including trucks, trains, boats, bikes and even elephants — will be employed to hand-deliver

the shoe box gifts to hurting children in 100 countries around the world. The Amen Christian Bookstore at 318 State Ave. will serve as this year’s collection site in Marysville from Nov. 12 through Saturday, Nov. 17, from 9:30 a.m. to 6 p.m., as well as on Sunday, Nov. 18, from 12:30-3 p.m. and Nov. 19 from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. The Atonement Free Lutheran Church at 6905 172nd St. NE will serve as this year’s collection site in Arlington from Nov. 12-17, from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., as well as on Nov. 18 from 12-2 p.m. and Nov. 19 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. More local collection sites can be found using the online ZIP code locator at www. In 2012, Operation Christmas Child expects to reach a milestone, by collecting and delivering shoe boxes to more than 100 million children since 1993. During that time, Operation Christmas Child has collect-

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ed more than 94 million shoe box gifts and hand-delivered them to suffering children in more than 130 countries. This year, Operation Christmas Child hopes to collect another 9 million gift-filled shoe boxes. For many children, the shoe box gift will be the first gift they have ever received. Operation Christmas Child uses tracking technology to allow participants to “follow” their boxes to the destination countries, where they will be given to children in need. To register a shoe box gift and find out its destination country, use the “Follow Your Box” donation form found at For more information about Operation Christmas Child, call 253-572-1155 or visit www.samaritanspurse. org/occ. National Collection Week for gift-filled shoe boxes is Nov. 12-19, but shoe box gifts are collected all year at the Samaritan’s Purse headquarters in Boone, N.C.

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SENIOR COMMUNITY (Over 55) Has an opening and is offering for sale a 1994 Manuf. Home. Doublewide, 2 bedroom and 2 bath with a den. New roof, new carpet. Large corner lot. $44,900. 7 Lakes Area. MIDWAY REALTY INC. Arlington Dorie J. Davis, 425-290- Beautiful Duplex Ram2591 bler on 3 acres. Spectacular view of Mt RainiReal Estate for Sale er. 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 1 with jacuzzi tub off MasOther Areas ter bedroom, refrigera20 ACRES FREE! Buy tor, glass stove top and two ovens. Large living 40 – Get 60 Acres. $0-Down $168/mo. Mon- room, dining room with ey Back Guarantee, NO va u l t e d c e i l i n g s. Te a k C R E D I T C H E C K S . Hardwood floors,and Beautiful Views. Roads/ n ew c a r p e t s. S u n ny Surveyed. Near El Paso, windows facing south. Texas. 1-800-843-7537 large screen enclosed Thermostat patio. trolled propane fireplace Renter responsible for Real Estate for Rent propane costs. Large Snohomish County laundry room includes washer and dryer, large Arlington one car garage No 3 B E D RO O M , 2 b a t h smoking indoors, patio w i t h g a r a g e . Wa s h e r ok, pets negotiable with and dryer included. On a extra deposit. $1,200 large lot. Paved road in month, 1 year lease, first f r o n t . Ava i l a bl e n o w. month plus $1,000 re$1100 month. For more fundable damage deposinformation, (425)238- it. $50 credit background 7226 c h e ck r e q u i r e d . g o o d references a must MARYSVILLE Shown by appointment 2 B R T O W N H O U S E only. Please call Diane with 1.5 bath, large mas- between 9am to 8pm t e r b e d r o o m , l a u n d r y Only 360-435-5449. room. Fenced in patio and storage unit. Avail WA Misc. Rentals 11/10/12. No pets. No General Rentals smoking. $800 month, $800 deposit. Last V E T E R A N S WA N T E D month rent paid in 3 payments. Call: 425-622- for homes. If you are homeless, or in danger 7925 or 425-381-1690. of loosing your home; MARYSVILLE, 3 bdrm, have an income, depen2 bath, 1200 sq.ft., gas dents, & DD214; we may heat, fireplace, 2 car have a home for you! g a r a g e , fe n c e d b a ck Call 206-849-2583. yard $1,195/mo 425- Homes-For-Heroes.html 348-1013*

General Financial

MARYSVILLE — Marysville Mayor Jon Nehring has unveiled his preliminary budget for 2013, a balanced spending plan that’s intended to keep Marysville on a healthy financial course, protect and expand core services, pay down debt and build up reserves for the long term. Citizens are encouraged to attend and provide comments at a Marysville City Council budget public hearing set for 7 p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 13, in the Council Chambers on the second floor of City Hall, located at 1049 State Ave. The regular Monday Council meeting is moving to Tuesday in observance of the Veterans Day holiday. According to Nehring, Marysville is on healthier financial footing than many other cities as a result of past actions of the City Council and department directors, who have held the line on spending, and more often in recent years, under-spent


their budgets. “Marysville is turning a corner and we are starting to reach our goal of rebuilding funding again for some of the core government services we put on hold due to the unstable economy, and we are moving forward with strategic investments necessary to lay the groundwork for a prosperous future,” Nehring said. “As prudence dictates, we approach the New Year with caution, conservative in our financial outlook, and knowing that we still face significant economic uncertainty.” The 2013 preliminary budget totals $105.1 million, with a general fund in the proposed 2013 operating budget of $37.3 million, a 2.6 percent increase over 2012 spending levels of $36.3 million. The general fund is used for police and courts, contracted fire and emergency services, parks and recreation, planning and engineering, street repair and other day-to-day general


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Employment General

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The Lights of Christmas at Warm Beach Camp has multiple openings Sound Publishing has an for PT employment for opening for a Machine the month of Dec. Must Operator on the night be at least 16 to apply. shift in our Post-Press Department. Position re- Parking Captains quires mechanical apti- E v e n i n g s , O u t s i d e . t u d e a s w e l l a s t h e Must be at least 18. ability to set-up and run Accommodations Heidelberg and Muller Day Shifts, to help clean inserting machines. Fa- sleeping rooms. miliarity with Kansa labelers and Muller stitch- Food Service – Venue i n g a n d t r i m m i n g Supervisors & Assistm a c h i n e s i s a p l u s . ants, Baristas, Dinner Sound Publishing, Inc. T h e a t r e Wa i t S t a f f , strongly supports diver- Kitchen Prep & Dining sity in the workplace; we Room Staff. Hours vary are an Equal Opportu- depending on position, nity Employer (EOE) and but may include mornrecognize that the key to ings, eves & weekends. our success lies in the For a complete list of abilities, diversity and vi- position descriptions, sion of our employees. and to download LOC We offer a competitive Seasonal application, hourly wage and bene- please visit our website: fits package including health insurance, 401K (currently with an em- index.php/about/employment For inquiries contact ployer match), paid vacation (after 6 months), Becky Collins or a n d p a i d h o l i d ay s. I f Christina Barnes at you’re interested in join360-652-7575 or email ing our team and work- ing for the leading indep e n d e n t n e w s p a p e r Extra auto parts bring in publisher in Washington extra cash when you place State, then we want to an ad in the Classifieds. hear from you! Open 24 hours a day Email your cover letter and resume to: PRODUCTION Insert Machine Operator

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government operations. The increase in 2013 is mainly to meet the operational needs of streets, with an increase in subsidy of $670,568 and increases in salaries and benefits. The proposed budget includes several initiatives to advance goals for economic development transportation infrastructure and other key service priorities. These include funds for downtown revitalization, pavement preservation, sidewalk and walkway improvements, park trails construction, code enforcement neighborhood cleanup funds, domestic violence services, and establishing a capital reserve fund for specific future capital improvements. A complete copy of the preliminary budget is available to view on the city of Marysville website at www., and at Marysville City Hall, located at 1049 State Ave. For more information, please call 360363-8000.

LOST: DOG. Our 15 year old Golden Retriever “Jake” has been missing since October 6th. He has a White face and is Light Golden, wearing a Green collar with Rabies tag. Please, if you have seen him please call us immediately! If you do see him, please try to get him and contact us immediately! He is not aggressive, he is sweet and gentle. We are offering a LARGE Reward for his return! 425-508-1382 or 425359-3585

Advertise your upcoming garage sale in your local Advertise your community paper upcoming garage and online to reach sale in your local thousands of households community paper in your area. and online to reach Call: 800-388-2527 thousands of households Fax: 360-598-6800 in your area. Go online: Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 Employment Go online: General Advertise your upcoming garage sale in your local community paper and online to reach thousands of households in your area. Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 Go online:

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Employment Restaurant

RAM Restaurant opening in Marysville early December

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November 7, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Employment Transportation/Drivers

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DRIVER --$0.01 increase per mile after 6 months and 12 months. Choose your hometime. $0.03 Quarterly Bonus. Requires 3 months recent experience. 800- L U X U RY O c e a n f r o n t 414-9569 www.drivek- Condos 2BR/2BA was $ 8 5 0 k n ow $ 3 9 9 , 9 0 0 Resort Spa Restaurant Golf Marina www.MarinDrivers: CDL-B: 1-888Great Pay, Hometime! 996-2746 x 5466 No-Forced Dispatch! New singles from S e a t t l e, WA t o s u r - Advertise your rounding states. Apply: upcoming garage sale in your local or 888-567-4861 Drivers‌

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Health Care Employment

Health Care Employment



We are seeking qualif i e d c a n d i d a t e s fo r clinical and administrative positions for our programs in Skagit County & San Juan Island!

Care Givers Needed

For Seniors & People with Disabilities Starting Wage: $10.31-$10.41 per hr. lMileage Reimbursement lPaid Training and

Travel Time lPaid Vacation lExcellent Medical, Dental, Vision lExcellent References Required lMust be able to pass a background check lVehicle with current driver’s license and insurance required..

For the Ar lington Times. Once a week Wednesday. No collecting. Applicants must be over 18 with reliable transportation and insurance. GREAT SECOND JOB! Contact Monica in Circulation, 360-659-1300 ext 6050 or email

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Cemetery Plots

Cemetery Plots

(2) BURIAL SPACES, side by side, at Greenwood Memor ial Par k, Renton. 350 Monroe Ave NE. Located in the Garden of the Chimes, Block 25, Lot 335, Spaces 3 & 4. Cemetery list price for 2 spaces is approx. $6,800. We’re asking $2,400. Please call: 360-983-8665

SUNSET HILLS in Bellevue. Up to 8 plots available in the Garden of Gethsemane. All located in Lot 238 which is adjacent to Hillcrest Masoleum. Great location, easy access. Asking $6,500 per plot. Contact Rick, 206-920-1801 or


6 CEMETERY PLOTS avail. Beautiful, quiet, peaceful space in the G a r d e n o f D ev o t i o n . Perfect for a family area, ensures side by side burial. Located in Sunset Hills Cemetery, lot 74A, near the flag. Priced less then cemetery cost! $10,000 - $12,000 each, negotiable. Call Don at 425-746-6994. CEDAR LAWNS Memorial Park in Redmond. Eternity Lot 92-D, Spaces 3 and 4. $3,800 per s p a c e o r b e s t o f fe r. Please call 425-2225803 or 425-888-2622


Name: Gumdrop Animal ID: 17533573 Breed: Flat Coated Retriever/ Border Collie-X Age: 6 Years Gender: Female Color: Black w/Graying Spayed/Neutered: Yes Gumdrop is a lovely girl who came to the shelter as a stray. She was adopted, but it did not work out since she did not seem to care for the resident FEMALE dog. With cats she is fine! She may be older than 1st thought. The adopter noticed her activity level was quite low & would not go outside without a person with her.

333 Smith Island Rd • 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. email us at Website

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Spacious 3 bedroom 2 bath home close to Lake Goodwin! Home features an open floor plan with vaulted ceilings, skylights in kitchen & master bath, built-in hutches and lots more! There is a formal living room and family room with wood burning fireplace. This home needs some TLC to bring it back to its full potential again. Yard is .84 acres, partially fenced and includes a large detached shop/garage.

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To be Included in11/1/12 this12:09:32 PM Directory, Please Call Terresa Henriot at



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All animals adopted from EAS are neutered, microchipped, vaccinated, wormed and treated for fleas. All cats are tested for FIV/FeLV.

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Name: Elle Mae Animal ID: 17717261 Breed: Domestic Short Hair Calico Age: 8 Years Gender: Femal Color: Gray/Brown/Orange/White Spayed/Neutered: Yes Elly Mae is an older girl who likes to rule the roost with no other animals present. She wants to be the only furry friend in your life. A home without a lot of small children running here and there would be appreciated also. Calicos are very smart & affectionate. Please visit Elle Mae and see for yourself.

ABBEY VIEW Cemetery in Briar. Single plot in Cascade View, Lot #39, Space #13. Valued at $3100. Asking $1800 or best offer. Call 206-2409209 or email:

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Kenmore Elite duel fuel stove, gas top with electric oven, warmer drawer, 2.5 yrs old. $800. (360)653-9175

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Employment Transportation/Drivers


November 7, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Current Employment Opportunities at




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Editorial & Reporter Positions t&EJUPS  1PSU0SDIBSE



Printing & Production Positions t(FOFSBM8PSLFS '5  &WFSFUU1SJOUJOH1MBOU

Accepting resumes at: ISFBTU!TPVOEQVCMJTIJOHDPN PSCZNBJMUP UI"WFOVF4 ,FOU 8" ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.


Food & Farmer’s Market

SHARI`S BERRIES - Order Mouthwatering Gifts for any occasion! 100 percent satisfaction guaranteed. Hand-dipped berries from $19.99 plus s/h. SAVE 20 percent on qualifying gifts over $29! Visit or Call 1888-851-3847 Wrap up your Holiday Shopping with 100 percent guaranteed, delivered–to- the-door Omaha Steaks! SAVE 68 percent PLUS 2 FREE GIFTS - 26 G o u r m e t Favo r i t e s ONLY $49.99. ORDER Today 1- 888-697-3965 use code 45102ALN or www.Omaha Free Items Recycler

FREE! Wood pallets for firewood or ?

(Does not include 48x40 size)


Call Today! We’ve got you covered!


Heavy Equipment

MANTIS Deluxe Tiller. NEW! FastStart engine. Ships FREE. One-Year Money-Back Guarantee when you buy DIRECT. C a l l fo r t h e DV D a n d FREE Good Soil book! 866-969-1041 Mail Order

Bethlehem Christian School

ATTENTION DIABETICS with Medicare. Get a FREE Talking Meter and diabetic testing supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, this meter eliminates painful finger pricking! Call 888-903-6658



Attention Joint & Muscle Pain Sufferers: Clinically proven all-natural supplement helps reduce pain and enhance mobility. Call 888-474-8936 to try Hydraflexin RISKFREE for 90 days.





OurSaviour’ Saviour’ss Lutheran Our LutheranChurch Church

ATTENTION SLEEP APNEA SUFFERERS with Medicare. Get FREE C PA P R e p l a c e m e n t Supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 866993-5043





Large Playground & Gymnasium Providing Quality Child Care for over 25 Years 615 E. Highland Drive Arlington, WA 98223

Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. C a l l To d a y 8 8 8 - 4 5 9 9961 for $25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping

Full Time Openings Now!

Mon.-Fri., 5am-5pm, Ages 11/2 - 5


10/26/12 10:03:20 AM




Smokey Point/Arlington Area

A Place Children can Explore, Create & Discover. Come see the Difference!

696046_TinaAndCompany1031.indd 1


• Preschool Activities • Large In/Outdoor Play Area


Licensed for Ages 12 months ~ 12 Years




Monday ~ Friday, 6 a.m. to 6 p.m.

ina & Company Daycare

ext. 1560

Ask for Karen Avis

To be included in this directory call:

Kelly Stadum, Director . 360-653-2882


Diabetes/Cholesterol/ Weight Loss Bergamonte, a Natural Product for Cholesterol, Blood Sugar and weight. Physician recommended, backed by Human Clinical Studies with amazing results. Call today and save 15% off your first bottle! 888-470-5390


Member of the largest suburban newspapers in Western Washington. Call us today to advertise.



November 7, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Porcello’sAre Are Buying Buying Now!!! Now!!! Porcellos


6 DAY BUYING EVENT! THURSDAY NOVEMBER 15TH THROUGH TUESDAY NOVEMBER 20TH! WE NEED Bullion gold, Silver & Platinum – American Eagle Coins, Krugerrand, Maple Leaf – Proof and Mint Coin Sets. Large Diamonds, Rolex, Patek Philippe & Cartier watches. Named Pieces such as Tiffany, Cartier, Van Cleef & Arpels plus other Fine Jewelry. Porcello Estate Buyers will be in your area buying and would like to take this opportunity to invite you to come see us and receive a generous CASH offer. The time to sell is now, when you have knowledgeable buyers with over 110 years of experience. Stop by and say hello... let one of our experts educate you about today’s market value of your personal possessions.

Cash for Coins

Nationally Known Numismatists will be on site to evaluate your coins.

We Buy all Collector coins, US and Foreign,

Including The List Below But Not Do Not Clean Limited To: Your Coins 1794 1/2 Cent .................................... $125 To $4,300 1793 Chain Cent ........................... $2,200 To $10,000 1856 Flying Eagle Cent ................ $1,900 To $10,800 1877 Indian Cent .............................. $320 To $3,150 1937-D Buffalo (3 Legged)................ $175 To $1,000 1885 Liberty Nickel .............................. $150 To $850 1916-D Mercury Dime ...................... $220 To $4,800 1804 Draped Bust Quarter ............... $900 To $3,500 1916 Standing Liberty Quarter .. $1,100 To $10,000 1878-S Seated Half Dollar ........... $4,000 To $30,000 1893-S Morgan Dollar .................... $400 To $23,000 1899 CC Morgan Dollar ................. $100 To $23,000

Cash for Gold and Silver Coins PCGS and NGC Coins Welcome

Almost everyone has an old class ring or broken chain in a drawer or safe deposit box. Bring them in and turn them into cash. Gold Jewelry and Scrap Gold 8Kt to 24 Kt

Broken Chains, Dental Gold, Scrap Gold – bring in for cash offer.

1/3 Carat .....................up to $500 We also buy 1/2 Carat ..................up to $1,400 precious gemstones 1 Carat......................up to $7,000 2 Carat....................up to $20,000 including Rubies, 3 Carat....................up to $30,000 Sapphires and 4 Carat....................up to $50,000 Emeralds. 5 Carat..................up to $125,000

Cash for Sterling Silver

Our Graduate Gemologists will be onsite to educate you on today’s diamond market.

Class Rings......................................... up to $100 Wedding Bands.................................. up to $100 Bracelets .......................................... up to $1,000 Watch Cases ....................................... up to $700 Necklaces ......................................... up to $1,500 Charms ............................................ up to $1,500

All Sterling Silver Wanted! We buy all diamonds and jewelry items regardless of their

condition. We can offer you top dollar for all unique and period jewelry. Bring your item in to one of our experts for a FREE appraisal and cash offer. For larger diamonds we pay much more. We buy old mine cut and broken diamonds. We buy diamonds with or without GIA papers.

...including tea sets, trays, knives, forks, spoons, and serving pieces.

Large Quantities Needed. We also accept monogrammed sterling. All patterns wanted, especially Tiffany, Rosepoint and Georg Jensen.

$1.00 U.S. Gold .................................... $70 to $5,000 $2.50 U.S. Gold .................................... $75 to $5,000 $3.00 U.S. Gold .................................. $300 to $7,500 $4.00 U.S. Gold ..................................up to $100,000 $5.00 U.S. Gold ......................................up to $5,000 $10.00 U.S. Gold ..................................up to $10,000 $20.00 U.S. Gold ..................................up to $15,000 $20.00 High Relief ...............................up to $25,000 $1.00 Silver (1935 & previous) ...........up to $10,000 $.50 Silver (1969 & previous) ..................up to $400 $.25 Silver (1964 & previous) ..................up to $250 $.10 (1964 & Previous) .............................up to $150

Cash for Diamonds

Cash for Gold, Silver and Platinum

Cash for Gold & Silver Bullion, American Eagles & Paper Currency

Cash for Estate Jewelry

All Estate Jewelry Wanted! Antique Jewelry, Rings, Necklaces, Earrings & More. We Also Buy All Forms Of Platinum! We are not scrappers. We appreciate fine jewelry.

Porcello Estate Buyers 1-800-317-5510 toll free

Do Not Clean Your Coins


Cash for Jewelry

Cash for Watches OMEGA





PORCELLO’S 10am-5pm

10222 NE 8th Street, Bellevue, WA 98004 Lic#75609


Medallion Hotel

16710 Smokey Point Blvd, Arlington, WA 98223 10am-5pm Cascade Room 250




10005-67th Ave. NE

506 4th Street Snohomish, WA 98291 10am-5pm West Room 240

10200 Quil Ceda Blvd. Tulalip, WA 98271 10am-5pm Chinook Room 200

Kellogg Marsh Grange Hall Snohomish Senior Center Tulalip Resort Hotel Marysville, WA 98270 10am-4pm


Holiday Inn Express 131 128th St. SW Everett, WA 98204 10am-5pm Mariner Room


November 7, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Spas/Hot Tubs Supplies

Mail Order

L OW E S T P R I C E S o n quality hot tubs! New hot tubs starting @ $2995, spa covers from $299. Saunas as low as $2195! Filters & parts, pool & spa chemicals. Service & repair. FinancAdvertise your ing available, OAC. Hrs: upcoming garage 10-6 Mon.-Sat.. SpaCo 18109 Hwy 9 SE, Snosale in your local homish, (5 minutes community paper Nor th of Woodinville) and online to reach 425-485-1314 thousands of households Gold and Silver Can Protect Your Hard Earned Dollars Lear n how by calling Freedom Gold Group for your free educational guide. 877-7143574

in your area. Yard and Garden Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 2 0 0 9 H U S Q VA R N A Go online: 25hp Tractor. 54” mowRapid DNA / STD / Drug Testing Same Day, No Appointment Needed, Private, 15min. Testing 4500 locations Results in 1-3 days call to order 800-254-8250 Miscellaneous

ChillSpot is The COOLEST Dog Bed-A new and innovative, ther modynamically cooled dog bed, that enhances the cool tile surfaces our pets rely on during the warm weather months. Schools & Training

ing deck, 117 original hours. Excellent condition, with ramps. Cost $3000 new. Only $1500! (360)436-2000 Reach the readers the dailies miss. Call 800-388-2527 today to place your ad in the Classifieds. Wanted/Trade

O L D C O M I C S WA N TED! Will buy comics and original comic art from the 30’s thru the 60’s. (425)442-4841 Schools & Training



2 CHIHUAHUA’S - Long coat, AKC registered. Neutered male, gold with white markings; and spayed female, black & brown brindle with white markings. Dew claws removed. Wormed and all per manent shots. Vet checked. Mother on site. B E N G A L K I T T E N S , $350 each. Located in Gorgeously Rosetted! Kent. (253)852-5344 Consider a bit of the “Wild” for your home. L i ke a d ve n t u r e ? T h i s may be the pet for you! then click on “Kittens” to see what’s available with pricing starting at $900. Championship Breeder, TICA Outstanding Cattery, TIBCS Breeder of D i s t i n c t i o n . S h o t s , AKC English Mastiff puppies, bor n 9/5/12. Health Guarantee. Father is OFA, hip and Teresa, 206-422-4370. elbow cer tified and is also certified heart and Dogs eye. We have some reAKC REGISTERED Lab maining brindle puppies, Puppies. Over 30+ titled both male and female. dogs in the last 5 gen- These dogs will be show erations. Sire is a Master quality, they carry very H u n t e r a n d C e r t i f i e d strong blood lines. SoPointing Lab. OFA Hip cialized around all ages. and Elbows, Dews Re- First shots plus dewormmoved, First Shots, De- ing included. Parents are wor ming. 2 Black Fe- on site. $1300 cash only. males Left! $650 each. Serious inquiries only. Ready now for their “forCall Mike, 360-547-9393 ever homes”. 206-3518196 Schools & Training

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified − Housing available

CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance


AKC GERMAN Shepherd puppies, bred for sound temperament and train a b i l i t y. A l l G e r m a n bloodlines. Parents onsite and family raised. $700. 360-456-0362

Tack, Feed & Supplies


Fir Island Trucking Company


E Shavings E Sawdust E Hog fuel E Playground Chips 1 Deliveries from 1 45yds-125yds

A K C G R E AT D A N E puppies! Health guarantee! Very sweet, lovable, intelligent, gentle giants. Males and females. Now offering Full-Euro’s, HalfEuro’s & Standard Great Danes. Dreyersdanes is Oregon state’s largest breeder of Great Danes and licensed since 2002. $500 & up (every color but Fawn). Also; selling Standard Poodles. Call 5 0 3 - 5 5 6 - 4 1 9 0 .

Sell it for FREE in the Super Flea! Call 866-825-9001 or email the Super Flea at theflea@

OUR BEAUTIFUL AKC puppies are ready to go to their new homes. They have been raised around young children and are well socialized. Both parents have excellent health, and the puppies have had their first wellness vet check-ups and shots. The mother is a Red Golden and the fa t h e r i s f u l l E n g l i s h Cream Golden. $800 each. For more pictures and infor mation about the puppies and our home/ kennel please visit us at: or call Verity at 360-520-9196

360-659-6223 Fax (360)659-4383

Garage/Moving Sales Snohomish County Marysville

Marine Power

Tents & Travel Trailers

RARE 1991 BOSTON Whaler 16SL. Dual console, 90 HP: 2 stroke Mercury, 8 HP Mercury Kicker, EZ Steer, dual down riggers, water-ski pylon, depth finder, canvas cover, anchor with rode, anchor buddy, & EZ Loader Trailer. Safety equipment including fire extinguisher, throw cushion & more. One owner! Professionally maintained! Located in La Connor. $8,500. 206726-1535.

MOVING SALE - Furniture, house wares, etc. Everything must go. Saturday Nov. 10th, 9am3pm. 11309 48th Dr NE Advertise your

Need to sell some furniture? Call 800-388-2527 to place your ad today.

Bazaars/Craft Fairs Bothell

MY FRIENDS & MORE Holiday Bazaar! Join us to Celebrate our 13th Anniversary of Community Fun with Fabulous Local Ar tisans! Saturd a y, N o v e m b e r 1 0 t h , 10am to 5pm, one block Nor th of Home Depot (18701 120 th Ave NE). Santa arrives at 1pm! Pa r e n t s b r i n g yo u r Camera for Free Photos with Santa! Pets Welcome! Free Admission, Free Parking, Free Ref r e s h m e n t s a n d Fr e e Children’s Craft and Play A r e a P r o v i d e d ! To u r B u s e s We l c o m e. F u l l Wheelchair and Stroller A c c e s s. w w w. c ra f t y

22’ 2007 JAYCO, JAY Flight Travel Trailer. Fully self contained. Sleeps 6 people. Interior shelving and storage through out. Sunny and bright with lots of windows. Outside shower and gas grill. Excellent condition! Original owners. 4,165 lbs towing, 2 propane tanks, luggage rack with ladder. Asking $12,800. Bonney Lake. 253-8917168. Vehicles Wanted

C A R D O N AT I O N S WANTED! Help Support Cancer Research. Free Next-Day Towing. NonRunners OK. Tax Deductible. Free Cruise/Hotel/Air Vouche r. L i ve O p e ra t o r s 7 days/week. Breast Cancer Society #800-7280801. CASH FOR CARS! Any M a ke, M o d e l o r Ye a r. We Pay MORE! Running Automobiles or Not. Sell Your Car or Honda Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: 12 0 0 5 H O N DA A c c o r d 888-545-8647 DX. Excellent condition, super reliable, 2nd owner from Honda Dealer. Clean Title. Silver, has 65,200 actual miles. Runs perfect! Doesn’t have any problems. All maintenance has been done. This car needs absolutely nothing except gas. Priced $9,999 and $$$$$ is wor th the price! Please call or text: 253- The Most Cash for 632-4098 your Car or Truck

upcoming garage sale in your local community paper and online to reach thousands of households in your area. Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 Go online:

7 days a week

Automobiles Toyota


1 9 9 8 To y o t a C a m r y, gray, 4 cylinder, 27 mpg. Like new inside and out. New tires, clean and dependable. Includes two studded tires. $3000. Call Jim, (253)735-6445 or 253-670-6260, Auburn.


206-406-7095 Extra auto parts bring in extra cash when you place an ad in the Classifieds. Open 24 hours a day














(360) 436-1787 Office (425) 231-0249 Cell #POEFEt*OTVSFEt-JD

To be included in this directory, contact 360.659.1300 to speak to a sales rep.








November 7, 2012



The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


To Advertise in This Section Please Call:


360. 659. 1300 697197

701539_MarysvilleFord1107.indd 1

11/5/12 12:23:35 PM




November 7, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe



Arlington Times, November 07, 2012  
Arlington Times, November 07, 2012  

November 07, 2012 edition of the Arlington Times