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Sarvey Wildlife faces budget shortfall BY LAUREN SALCEDO


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Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

Baxter the bobcat, a resident at the Sarvey Wildlife Care Center, prowls around his enclosure. The wildlife care center is facing a $95,000 budget shortfall and has appealed to the public for donations and support.

SPORTS: Lake Stevens Vikings top Arlington, 11-1. Page 12


Vol. 124, No. 37

ARLINGTON — The Sarvey Wildlife Care Center, a wildlife education and rehabilitation facility, is appealing to the public for donations after facing a $95,000 budget shortfall just before the start of their busiest season. “Every spring and summer, thousands of animals arrive at the center. Without the funds in place to purchase food, formula, medicine and supplies, we will be forced to make drastic cuts,” said SWCC Executive Director Suzanne West. “In 2012, we had 3,494 animals that we took in. Statistically, our population of incoming patients has grown every year, and the highest we have had is almost 4,000. However, what we are able to do is directly proportion-

Larsen looks at aviation in Arlington

ate to how much funding we have.” The 501(c)3 nonprofit organization relies solely on donations and grants to support its operations, and without the necessary financial support the center faces severe cuts. “The worst-case scenario is that we would need to drastically reduce the amount of animals we can care for, and we would have to limit our rescue operation due to the gas expenditure. There are places we can cut. It just won’t look pretty for the animals. The other piece of it is, if we have to limit the amount of animals that we have been historically taking in, there are no other rehab facilities that can absorb our numbers. Every year, every rehab facility in our area maxes out. If you SEE SARVEY, PAGE 13



ARLINGTON — When U.S. Rep. Rick Larsen visited the Arlington Airport last fall, he met with a few of the non-aviation manufacturers in its business park areas, but on Thursday, April 4, aviation was at the forefront of his focus. Larsen spoke with local pilots, toured through the Glasair Aviation facilities, and was met by Arlington Mayor Barbara Tolbert and Arlington Airport Manager Rob Putnam, as he provided insights on how the SEE LARSEN, PAGE 2

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

From left, Glasair Aviation Vice President of Operations Scott Taylor meets with Arlington Mayor Barbara Tolbert and U.S. Rep. Rick Larsen to discuss aviation on April 4.

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April 10, 2013

sequestration process has impacted aviation as a whole. As a result of the acrossthe-board spending cuts that Congress had agreed to as part of their debt deal, five contract towers in the state are no longer funded by the Federal Aviation Administration. Larsen is the ranking Democratic member of the aviation subcommittee headed up by New Jersey Republican Rep. Frank LoBiondo, whom Larsen had worked well with when both men

had occupied the same positions on the Coast Guard subcommittee. “That being said, the difference between that subcommittee and this one is like moving from the kids’ table to the adults’ table,” said Larsen, who cited the inflexibility of the sequester itself, with its insistence on examining each line item, as an obstacle to restoring that contract tower funding. “The way that law is written, even if there were a line item that was literally ‘waste, fraud and abuse,’ and it accounted for all the costs that need to be cut, we would only be able to trim 5 to 8 percent of it.”

Tolbert acknowledged that the sequestration has even had an impact on the Arlington Fly-In, as she, Larsen and Putnam took a drive-by tour of a few of the businesses lining the runway of the Arlington Airport. “This is the original ramp that the Navy built in the 1930s,” Putnam said. “They did a good job.” Tolbert was able to share more positive news with Larsen when she informed him of the partnership between the Aerospace Joint Apprenticeship Committee and the Arlington School District’s Science, Technology, Engineering

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“Arlington has the second-highest jobs-to-households ratio in the county, just short of Everett’s, but 42 percent of our high school students don’t go on to higher education.” Barbara Tolbert Arlington Mayor pilots who are currently active in America, while Glasair offers China muchneeded experience in the aviation field. “In many cases, the Chinese kind of want stuff just to show they have it,” Taylor said. “They want to show they’re Westernized. Their drive and education is phenomenal, but their experience is just not there. Their factory floors can be a mess, with little to no efficiency or organization. I used to design factories for Boeing. They want that knowledge.” Taylor clarified that, far from being a case of a company outsourcing its jobs to a foreign country, Glasair will be producing planes by Chinese manufacturers, for Chinese consumers, since China’s tariffs are so prohibitively expensive that it costs more to ship an American-

made planes to them than it does simply to build the same planes over there. Taylor likewise doesn’t anticipate that Glasair’s Chinese-made planes will be imported to America, especially since Glasair’s “two weeks to build” program is still up and running in Arlington. “You buy your kit plane from us, and we’ll give you two weeks to built it here,” Taylor said. “You get all the benefits of an amateur build, including your own customization.” Although Tolbert and Larsen were both heartened to hear that Glasair still produces an average of 45 planes a year, Taylor admitted that this was still down from its 2008 numbers, as is the company’s staffing, which was cut nearly in half to its current total of 40 employees.

CORRECTION In the March 20 issue of The Arlington Times, Noah and Jeffrey Winfrey are incorrectly identified as Kim Winfrey’s nephews. They are her sons.

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and Mathematics programs. “AJAC helped reconfigure the workshops at Arlington High School and will be giving their curriculum to the school district, so that juniors and seniors can train through them for college credits,” Tolbert said. “Arlington has the secondhighest jobs-to-households ratio in the county, just short of Everett’s, but 42 percent of our high school students don’t go on to higher education.” Scott Taylor, vice president of operations for Glasair Aviation, explained to Larsen what led to his company’s purchase by Jilin Hanxing Group, a Chinabased conglomerate, last summer. “Ten years ago, I doubt I would have had anything to do with a company from China,” Taylor said. “The problem is that no American investors were stepping up. We went through a year-and-a-halflong discovery process on both sides before the purchase, so there were no surprises on either side.” According to Taylor, China offers Glasair a potential pool of aspiring pilots whose numbers would dwarf those of the

3/28/13 11:11:22 AM



The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe



April 10, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Homicide victim ID’d as Marysville man BY LAUREN SALCEDO

ARLINGTON — The Snohomish County Medical Examiner’s office has identified the victim found dead in a car in the Arlington Haggen parking lot on March 28. The victim was identified as Leonardo Torres-Angel, 21, of Marysville. TorresAngel died of a gunshot wound to the head, officials said, and his death was ruled a homicide on April 2.

Mount Vernon police are currently searching for a second subject, who is a person of interest in the case. They arrested a 28-year-old Mount Vernon man on March 28, in connection with Torres-Angel’s murder. “The first suspect that was arrested lived at the Anderson Road home, and the last time the victim was seen was with him at that home,” said MVPD Lt. Chris Cammock, who

noted that the initial call to police came from a home on Anderson Road in Mount Vernon on March 26. “With the evidence that we collected we think that the incident happened in Mount Vernon and that the victim was transported to Arlington.” Torres-Angel’s body was found in the passenger seat of a white two-door vehicle that officials believe was owned by one of his friends.

Snohomish County Tomorrow seeks citizen representative EVERETT — Snohomish County Tomorrow is seeking nominations for a Citizen Representative to serve on its Steering Committee. Snohomish County Tomorrow is a cooperative forum of representatives from Snohomish County and each of its cities as well as from the Tulalip Tribes. The group’s primary function is to oversee the Countywide Planning Policies — written policies on growth management from which the county’s

and cities’ comprehensive plans are developed. “Residential input is an important part of that decision-making,” said Snohomish County Executive Aaron Reardon. “The Citizen Representative seat is integral to the goals of Snohomish County and its cities.” Snohomish County Tomorrow is moving forward on its 2013 agenda following February’s selection of Steering Committee officers. Marysville Mayor Jon Nehring and Snohomish

County Councilmember Brian Sullivan were selected to co-chair the committee. Snohomish Mayor Karen Guzak and County Councilwoman Stephanie Wright will share the Vice Chair responsibilities. Any Snohomish County resident may apply by contacting Cynthia Pruitt, SCT Coordinator at 425-3883185 for an application. For more information on Snohomish County Tomorrow and its goals, go to Services/SCT.



How To Get Rid of Knee Pain Once and for All... Without Drugs, Shots or Surgery Now in Marysville, WA, one doctor is helping local residents with knee pain live more sctive, pain-free lives. Living with knee pain can feel like a crippling experience. Let’s face it, your knees aren’t as young as you used to be, and playing with the kids or grandkids isn’t any easier either. Maybe your knee pain keeps you from walking short distances or playing golf like you used to. Nothing’s worse than feeling great mentally, but physically feeling held back from life because your knee hurts and the pain just won’t go away! My name is Dr. Doron Kantor, owner of Chirocare Wellness and Massage. Since we opened, we’ve seen hundreds of people with knee problems leave the office pain free. If you’re suffering from these conditions, a new breakthrough in medical technology may completely eliminate your pain and help restore normal function to your knees.

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April 10, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

AHS Robotics team learns from competition Robotics President Dan Radion] at dancing, and that’s something I’ll never forget.” Steve Smith has served as a mentor for the team since 2008, and he believes this year’s competition proved especially challenging because its membership was less experienced than previous years’ teams.

“We were renewing our team’s knowledge base, but there was a lot of lessons learned by the rookie members that they were able to take from this competition,” Smith said. “One thing that I can take from this is that, no matter what happened, we didn’t give up. We competed to the best of our abilities, and we had a blast. For next year I wouldn’t change too much because the students learned a lot of what they can correct in themselves, and are now ready to take more leadership roles away from the mentors which is the most valuable experience these students gained. They have a lot to be proud of.” Sophomore Geoffrey Root, the AHS Robotics president for 2013, agreed that the robot’s climber and shooter needed fixing, but credited the team with compensating for these glitches with a



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to get our robot done sooner, so we can practice more and get it more polished. The spirit of our team was my favorite part. Well, that and seeing the other teams’ robots. All the energy of the competition was my favorite, really.”

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more defensive strategy. “It was a good year,” said Root, a second-year member of the team. “Lots of hard work came from the kids and mentors, and we were really proud of our accomplishments. Next year, I want us






Courtesy Photo

Cody Weldon works on Arlington High School’s competition robot at CenturyLink Field in Seattle on March 28.


To be included in this directory, please call 360.659.1300


ARLINGTON — The Arlington High School Robotics team performed almost exactly in the middle of the range at this year’s FIRST Robotics Competition at CenturyLink Field in Seattle, but the lessons they learned made the experience well worth it in their eyes. AHS Robotics sophomore Caroline Vogl noted that, out of 64 teams to compete from Thursday, March 28, through Saturday, March 30, Arlington placed 32nd. For John Allen, a junior in his first year on the team, joining AHS Robotics halfway through its build season meant “lots of gray hair” and stress, but even with the competition’s technical difficulties, he appreciated the opportunity. “Our automations at the beginning didn’t work, but we kind of got that dialed in halfway through the day on Friday,” Allen said. “But then we had trouble with the joysticks controlling the robot. If we’d had at least another hour between our matches on Friday, we would have fixed our 10-point climber and done better, but just being here gave me a feeling of success

and accomplishment. Next year, I’ll have a better understanding of what to do.” Sophomore Geff Hederich’s second year on the team culminated in a competition that he deemed as “bad luck from the beginning.” “There was miscommunication and robot problems,” said Hederich, who described his own stint as the robot’s driver as “chaotic and exhausting,” even as he declared, “It was still a lot of fun, just being able to drive and actually control the robot that we spent so much time on. Next year, I want to drive again, because driving was the most fun thing at competition and I now have experience.” Breena Sarver, a fellow sophomore in her second year on the team, appreciated being able to meet new people and be reunited with some familiar faces at the competition. “What I like about competition is that it’s awesome to meet people I’ll probably be working with in the near future,” said Sarver, whose favorite part of the three-day trip was “the dancing and the mosh pit, because you get to be yourself out there, and no one cares what you look like. This year, I beat Edward Radion [the brother of 2012 AHS






April 10, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


‘Dragon’s Last Ride’ supports those fighting cancer BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

MARYSVILLE — At the age of 2, Jenna Susana Westerholm of Marysville was diagnosed with embryonal rhabdomyosarcoma, a cancer of the body tissues and the bone, and at the age of 5, the stu-

dent of the Marysville Cooperative Education Program at Quil Ceda Elementary succumbed to her illness. In the four years since then, Jenna’s parents have organized “The Dragon’s Last Ride” in their daughter’s memory, to give motorcycle riders an opportunity to raise

money to support other children and families who are undergoing cancer treatments. “Last year, we had 74 motorcyclists participate, and we raised around $15,000,” said Jenna’s mother, Michele Westerholm, who’s already gearing up for this year’s ride on Saturday, July

Courtesy Photo

Last year, ‘The Dragon’s Last Ride’ drew 74 motorcycle riders and raised an estimated $15,000 to support children and families who are undergoing cancer treatments.

13, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Eastside Harley-Davidson, located at 14408 NE 20th St. in Bellevue. “We received a lot of support during our daughter’s treatments,” said Chris Westerholm, who still lives with his wife in Marysville. “This is our way of giving back and paying it forward.” According to the Westerholms, the funds raised will go toward the Jenna Westerholm Pediatric Help$ Program, which the Northwest Sarcoma Foundation will then disperse to children receiving sarcoma cancer treatment at Seattle Children’s Hospital. “One day, Jenna didn’t have cancer, and the next day, she did,” Chris Westerholm said. “It can happen to anyone, but until it affects you, you don’t think about it. We certainly never thought our child could die of cancer.” Not only do the Westerholms hope to raise awareness of sarcoma cancers, but they also aim to bolster the funds that are available for pediatric cancer treatments. “Of the government grant money that goes toward cancer research, only 3 percent of it is set aside for pediatrics,” Chris Westerholm said. “So whatever money you can provide, it’s all important.” Chris Westerholm estimated that “The Dragon’s Last Ride” provides grants of up to $500 per family, and expects that this year’s ride could assist as many as 30 families. “We’re looking to do another ride in August,” Chris Westerholm said. “We’d like to

Courtesy Photo

‘The Dragon’s Last Ride’ was started four years ago in honor of Marysville’s Jenna Susana Westerholm, who died in 2009 of embryonal rhabdomyosarcoma, a cancer of the body tissues and the bone. include Anchorage in addition to Seattle, Tacoma and Portland in our coverage areas. When you go through this treatment, it consumes your life and puts it on hold.” “Even if someone’s not a biker, anyone can join us at Outback in Everett for lunch and a raffle,” Michele Westerholm said. “We have several fundraiser events at restaurants throughout the year. All of our events are posted on our website.” For more information, log onto


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The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

April 10, 2013

Clean Sweep Week offers many activities


s many community members are already aware, the city and a multitude of enthusiastic, civic-minded volunteers are readying for our 2nd Annual Marysville Community Clean Sweep Week. Clean Sweep is our weeklong blitz of free activities aimed at joining with neighborhoods, businesses and residents to get our collective spring cleaning off on the right foot, and hopefully inspire others along the way toward making Marysville a safer, attractive and more livable community. Neighborhood Clean Sweeps, painting over graffiti, Adopt-a-Street litter control pickup, the Shred-a-Thon and PC recycling are just some of the free activities that will make for a busy week around Marysville’s streets and neighborhoods. One free activity during Clean Sweep Week that can sometimes get overlooked is the annual Earth Day Celebration hosted and sponsored by the Allen/Quilceda Watershed (A/QWA) Team. That’s only because while most other activities are happening along busy streets or urban areas, the A/QWA Team’s popular native tree and shrub planting projects happen off the beaten path. The Earth Day Celebration is an integral part of Clean Sweep Week, a testament to the importance we and all the Earth Day participating agen-

Guest Opinion Jon NehrinG Marysville Mayor

cies place on preserving and protecting clean water and a healthy watershed. It’s no coincidence that it falls during Clean Sweep Week. I invite you to come out and help at this year’s Earth Day Celebration, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, April 20, at the Qwuloolt Estuary Restoration Project Site in Harborview Park, 4700 60th Ave. NE in Marysville. The A/QWA Team chose the location to raise awareness about the Qwuloolt Estuary Restoration Project, which is lead by the Tulalip Tribes and includes various federal, state and local governments and agencies. The Qwuloolt Estuary Restoration Project is a critical restoration project that will restore tidal influence to nearly 400 acres at the mouth of Allen and Jones creeks. The event will include educationally focused booths, interpretive trail walks, face painting and a service activity. The first 200 participants will get a free Earth Day T-shirt that can be stamped with all the parts of a healthy watershed at each of the booths. Participants will leave See MAYOR, PAGE 7 The Marysville


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Every Student Counts, Every Day Counts


ur mission for Marysville Schools is Every Student … 100 percent … proficient in reading and math, graduating on time and prepared for college and career. Over the past five years we have made significant gains — including a 20 percent increase in our on-timegraduation rate. Still we have a long way to go. To reach our goals we know that Every Day Counts. Students still go to school 180 days a year, just like they did 50 years ago. Today, knowledge is doubling every two years. The average student has access to more computer power than the President of the United States did twenty years ago. And, because we are a global community, our students need to be prepared to compete worldwide for family wage jobs. You’ve likely heard about the canary in the coal mine. If the air supply in the mine goes down, the canary is the first to sense the impact and lets the miners know it is time to get out. “Leading indicators” are also used in education. They provide early warnings about things that limit student success. Things like regular, on-time attendance, third grade on-grade-level reading, taking and passing eighth grade Algebra and Advanced Placement classes. And we know that just one year of college doubles a student’s lifetime earnings compared to having only a high school diploma. Attendance matters a lot. All of the above indicators depend on

Guest Opinion Wendy Fryberg regular attendance. As one study puts it, “Poor school attendance is one of the primary indicators of students at risk dropping out of school before earning a high school diploma.” In our Marysville School District “Steps to Success” graphic, attendance is the very first and most important step in the staircase to student success. So, how does Marysville measure up in attendance? Teachers average one day off per month for illness, meaning they are absent 5 percent of the time — in school 95 percent of the time. We use that same standard, 95 percent attendance, to measure student attendance. School year-to-date figures show less than 60 percent of our students attend school 95 percent of the time. That means that 40 percent — four out of 10 students — may have big gaps in their learning due to many missed learning opportunities. School attendance matters. When we look for “just right” books for students to read one test is the five finger rule. If the student does not know five words on a page of print, the text is likely too difficult and the student will struggle to understand what they are reading. Chronic absenc-

es mean that students struggle to understand their next lessons in reading, in math, in science, and in every subject they missed. When students miss key ideas, they sense that they have fallen behind. They no longer feel confident in their ability to learn and grow. They may have fewer friends in school and make excuses to miss even more school. One report says students who do not attend school regularly miss out on building positive relationships with peers and adults. The good news is that you can help. One of the best ways to prevent future drop outs is to make sure that your child attends school each and every day. Attendance is important at all levels, beginning as early as Kindergarten. Ensuring that students attend school — all day, every day — helps prevent learning gaps. Stressing the importance of attendance helps build strong work habits, strong schools, strong communities and strong futures. We know that you want the very best for your child, just as we do for every student in the Marysville School District. We take our charge to educate every child seriously — but they can’t learn if they are not in school. Together we can stress the importance of attending school. There is a relationship between student attendance and student achievement. Remember, every student counts … and every day counts. Wendy Fryberg is director and vice-president for the Marysville School District board of directors.

April 10, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

I would like to thank all of the residents and visitors that attended the Marysville Easter Egg Hunt event held March 30 for their incredible benevolence and community spirit. The annual Easter Egg Hunt in Marysville is sponsored by the Marysville Noon Rotary Club. Additional support has been provided by Steve Fulton of State Farm Insurance to our event which attracted well over 2,000 visitors to Jennings Memorial Park in celebration of a great tradition. Over 11,000 eggs and treats were distributed and Grandview Village residents donated 30 gift bas-

Jim Ballew Director of Parks and Recreation City of Marysville

Letters To The Editor

Send your Letters to the Editor to or to P.O. Box 145, Marysville, WA 98270. Letters must be signed and include a telephone number where the writer can be contacted during business hours. You can also submit a Letter to the Editor via our websites at and If you have any questions call Scott Frank, managing editor, at 360-659-1300.

the event with a greater understanding of the elements within a healthy watershed and actions that they can take to improve our local watersheds. The service activity allows participants to get their hands dirty and implement a lasting beneficial change in the watershed. This year participants will plant a native tree or shrub along the edge of the Qwuloolt Estuary restoration project and spread mulch to nourish new plants and suppress weeds. This is a fun, healthy way to do something good for the environment — if you don’t mind getting a little grubby. To sign up, or for more information, contact Erin Martin at 425-388-3463 ext. 4661 or via e-mail at The A/QWA Team is a diverse community group working together to implement the Quilceda/Allen Watershed Management Plan and to improve the overall water quality of streams in the Allen/ Quilceda Watershed. The A/QWA Team community partnership is just one of the many important coordinating groups that accomplish the city mission: “To provide quality, innovative and efficient municipal services which promote economic growth, thriving neighborhoods,

healthful living and financial sustainability for our residents and businesses.” The A/QWA Team provides education and outreach opportunities to the community and improvements to the environment by actively working in Marysville and the greater Allen/Quilceda watershed. The Team is

comprised of representatives from Adopt-a-Stream, city of Arlington, city of Marysville, Marysville School District, Snohomish County Conservation District, Snohomish County Surface Water Management (SWM), Sound Salmon Solutions, Tulalip Tribes, Washington State Department of

Ecology and local residents. Don’t miss this great opportunity to get out of the house and give back to our natural environment by volunteering or simply celebrating. Mayor Jon Nehring can be reached at or 360-3638091.

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Marysville Easter Egg Hunt Success

kets to the free event. As with all Marysville Parks and Recreation events, we encourage participants to bring a canned food item or contribution for the Marysville Food Bank. This year over 900 pounds of food was collected, accompanied by cash donations. Special thanks to the Marysville Key Club students from Marysville Getchell High School, United Way Dolly Parton Imagination Library, Ivars, Hillside Church, Marysville Kiwanis Club, Marysville Volunteer Patrol and Piink Iink Face Painting for making this year’s Easter event so special.

Offering EVENING and SATURDAY Appointments 763760_SmokeyPointFamDental0410.indd 1

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Arlan Kronfus

January 10, 1931 — March 2, 2012





Arlan Kronfus passed away unexpectedly on March 2, 2013. Born on January 10, 1931 in Idaho, Arlan spent his early years in different parts of Idaho and Washington state. With his parents and dear sister, Donna, Arlan then moved to Arlington, WA in 1943 where his parents bought a farm that the family worked raising among other crops and animals, dairy cows, creating a high quality milk supply for the local community. After graduating from Arlington High School in 1949, he attended Everett Junior College and then transferred to what is now WSU earning a Bachelor of Science degree and later a Masters of Education. He served two years in the US Army and then began his career as an educator in

Fairfield, WA for two years, one semester in Portland, OR. Then his last 28 years in the Northshore School District as a fifth (and later a fourth) grade teacher at Westhill, Maywood Hills and Woodin Elementary Schools. Arlan was a great teacher, mentor and friend to many young people during his teaching career and beyond through his retirement years. Loving life immensely, Arlan enjoyed the exuberance of the outdoors through numerous camping trips, day hikes, bicycling and ferry rides. He took several trips to Europe, especially enjoying bicycling through France and Germany. Possessing a brilliant intellect with great curiosity and inventiveness, Arlan enjoyed sharing his amazing

breadth of knowledge in many subjects with his students and friends. Always a pleasant conversationalist and story teller, his love of life brightly shined and continues through the lives of those who knew him. Arlan is preceded in death by his older sister, Virginia Ellen, who died before she would have been a year old; his mother, Audrey; and father, Henry. Arlan is survived by his sister, Donna and brother-inlaw, George Pfeifer; nephews, George Jr. (Susan), children, Duncan, Jenni and Abbi; David (Teresa), daughter, Michelle; and niece, Connie Mason (Neal). A celebration of Arlan’s life will be announced when plans are finalized.

April 10, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Healthy Youth Survey results released “The physical and emotional health of our youth is crucial to their success in school, in work, in personal relationships and in their communities,” said Department of Social and Health Services Secretary Kevin W. Quigley. “It’s good to celebrate that fewer teens are using alcohol and tobacco, but it’s clear many teens need more support from the adults in their lives, and from friends, to make healthy choices and cope with challenges.” Greg Erickson, athletic director for Marysville School District, plans to analyze the results and make a comparative study to present to the school board later this month. “It’s such a huge survey that we need time to go through

it thoroughly to draw conclusions,” he said, noting that some of the statewide trends would likely be reflected in Marysville schools. Andrea Conley, public information coordinator for the Arlington School District, said that schools in Arlington are still analyzing results of the HYS as well. Although the Lakewood School District is in the process of reviewing the data, one thing that Lakewood High School Principal Dale Leach noticed right away is that the participation rate of seniors had been reduced from the 2010 study. “We usually have between 75 and 80 percent of our students opt in, and this year we only had 55 percent of seniors put in a reliable answer,” he said. “The nice


“The physical and emotional health of our youth is crucial to their success in school, in work, in personal relationships and in their communities.” Kevin W. Quigley Department of Social and Health Services Secretary thing is that while we mirror the state with the decline in tobacco and chewing tobacco, we are actually above the state average for students committed to staying away from tobacco. Our alcohol use and binge drinking numbers have decreased. It doesn’t seem like much, but in a school our size that’s six or seven kids that are making better choices and who knows how many lives they will save?” The high number of depressed and suicidal students was an issue for Leach as well. “I always get concerned when I look at the contemplation of suicide,” he said.

“Nineteen percent of sophomores report having seriously considered suicide in the past year. It’s nice that by the time they are seniors, the percentage has declined. But you think about what a 15- or 16-year-old is going through and you think, ‘What can we do as an organization to help them?’” That question and others will be presented to the Lakewood School District Board meeting scheduled tentatively for April 17. For information on when the HYS will be presented contact the Arlington District office at 360-6186200, or for the Marysville District call 360-653-7058.

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ARLINGTON — Local school districts have received and are processing the results of the Healthy Youth Survey, a survey asking questions about student health behaviors, which is taken voluntarily by students in grades 6, 8, 10 and 12. The overall state results of the survey were released in March, and the Marysville, Arlington and Lakewood school districts are still reviewing their individualized results and plan to present them to their school boards by the end of April. State trends include a decrease from 2010 in ciga-

rette smoking and alcohol use among all grade levels, though the percentage of Washington’s 10th and 12th graders who smoke marijuana is nearly double the percentage of those who smoke cigarettes. In Snohomish County, the trends for tobacco and alcohol use are decreasing as well, though depression and bullying are still concerns for local students. Almost 19 percent of 10th graders in Snohomish County reported that they had “seriously considered attempting suicide” in the past year, and nearly 30 percent of 10th and 12th graders report feeling severely depressed in the last year.






April 10, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


Prom dress exchange, fashion show return April 20

ARLINGTON — After two years in Arlington, the prom dress exchange and fashion show is making a change in venue to Marysville, although it’s still open to residents of both towns, just as businesses from both towns are taking part in the annual event to benefit young women in need as they seek to dress their best for their special night. On Saturday, April 20, the Damascus Road Church at 1050 State Ave. will serve as the site for the fashion show from 10-11 a.m., followed by the prom dress exchange from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., while the two main collection points are Trusty Threads at 1515 Third St. in Marysville and The Silver Hanger at 437 N. Olympic Ave. in Arlington, both of which will be accepting dresses until Monday, April 15. Jeanne Watanabe of The Silver Hanger noted that close to 400 dresses have already been collected, and added that representatives for each of the Snohomish County high schools have been contacted to try and

get the word out for more donations for the prom dress exchange, and more student models for the fashion show. The first year of the event drew an estimated 125 dresses and 50 young women browsing through the aisles, while the event’s second year attracted an estimated 75 shoppers, who had more than 250 dresses to choose from. Last year also featured the first fashion show in conjunction with the prom dress exchange, which included 50 young women who served as models for a number of the donated dresses. “What we’re hoping will happen is that those who take dresses to wear for prom this year will return them in good condition for other girls to wear at next year’s prom,” Watanabe said. “We’re trying to keep our inventory stocked.” Watanabe pointed out that dresses are not the only items that prom-goers could use, since the prom dress exchange also offer shoes and other outfit accessories. All the excess dresses will also be made available through the Arlington Kids’ Kloset, as they were last year, and Watanabe promised that local sponsors will once

“What we’re hoping will happen is that those who take dresses to wear for this year’s prom will return them in good condition for other girls to wear at next year’s prom.” Jeanne Watanabe The Silver Hanger again be offering discounts on prom-related products and services such as beauty makeovers to go with the gently used evening gowns, shoes, gloves and purses that are available. “You can get free tips on how to do your makeup and hair,” Watanabe said. “You don’t even need to bring a dress to get a dress. We just hope you’ll bring whatever dress you get back.” The first 50 guests to register online at and donate a minimum of $5 will receive a “swag bag” at the show. For more information, call Watanabe at The Silver Hanger at 360-548-3294, or log onto PromExchange.

Courtesy Photo

From left, Arlington High School’s Kaitlin Arnold joins Lakewood High School’s Rochelle Loyd and Hannah Krutsinger in modeling for the annual prom dress exchange’s fashion show.




April 10, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Dental staff provides free care BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

SMOKEY POINT — Arlington dentist Dr. David Abdo partnered with Eagle Wings disAbility Ministries of Marysville on Wednesday, March 20, to help several people with developmental disabilities smile a little easier. Abdo, dental hygienist Julie Baylor and dental assistant Brea Runyon all donated their time for a free dental clinic in Smokey Point, through the Medical Teams International Mobile Dental Van. While Abdo prefers to let his work speak for itself, Eagle Wings Executive Director Kinder Smoots was effusive in praising Abdo and his staff for the value of their work. “Eagle Wings has always had an interest in building relationships between people with developmental disabilities and their community,” Smoots said. “What better way to serve their practical needs than by caring for those who live right here?” According to Smoots, Eagle Wings’ interest in the dental needs of the developmentally disabled began a year ago, from listening to caregivers share how difficult it is to find a dentist who is willing to help, as well as the difficulties of getting their clients down to the University of Washington DECOD Clinic. “It not only takes getting them ready, but loading them onto DART, transferring onto ACCESS at the county line, and basically winds up being an all-day event, when you have 20-minute windows for each transport,” Smoots said. “The DECOD Clinic takes medical coupons, but is really designed for patients who need sedation or to be swaddled onto a board for their own safety. The people we serve aren’t like that at all. They are happy and grateful patients, who are excited to climb onto the state-of-the-art RV generously donated by

Patient Julie, center, is all smiles after being treated by dental assistant Brea Runyon and Dr. David Abdo in Smokey Point on March 20. Courtesy photo

our partners in Medical Teams International.” Smoots explained that such free dental clinics are typically conducted right in the driveways of the group homes in need of care, with dental teams arriving in the morning and caregivers sending their clients out one-by-one for treatment. The Mobile Dental Van includes two dental operatories, fully stocked with supplies, while Eagle Wings is responsible not only for recruiting the dental teams, but also finding patients who need free urgent dental care. “Once those pieces are in place, we find a location for the RV, organize the schedule, book the clients and facilitate the day,” Smoots said. “It’s organized quite well, as a regular practice would be, and is 100 percent free for the people we serve.” The Eagle Wings dental program has been made possible through the generosity of the Greater Everett Community Foundation and the Marysville Chapter of Soroptimist International. “We believe caregivers go to great lengths to care for their clients,” Smoots said. “They always encourage good oral health habits, but many times, due to certain medications, their clients’ oral health is at greater risk than the average person. So, why not serve as a bridge between this vulnerable population and the professionals in our community, to make life a little simpler, especially for the caregivers who already have so much to do? The volunteers we work with agree that the blessings run both directions, and as you can see from their smiles, their services are greatly appreciated.” Dental professionals who are interested in volunteering may call Eagle Wings at 360-658-6093 or email Kinder Smoots at kinder. Continuing education credits are available for dental volunteers. For more information, log onto www.



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April 10, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

DEATHS (Through March 30, 2013)


Down 1. ___ de deux 2. “A jealous mistress”: Emerson 3. “Fantasy Island” prop 4. Cap 5. Promoting religious unity 6. Medieval French hero 7. Bring out 8. Have coming 9. Sandpiper 10. Accompany to a party 11. Belittle 12. ___-guided bomb 13. Amount of hair 15. Since 20. Backgammon piece

21. Muse of lyric poetry 22. Calculated pro ___ 24. Computer picture 26. “___ for the poor” 28. Halftime lead, e.g. 29. Curry ingredient 30. Holding one’s piece

31. Rip 33. Verses written in short-long metrical feet 35. Cupids 36. Hindu woman’s dress 39. Kind of mark 41. California county 42. Flaxlike fibers used for making fabrics 43. Suggests (2

wds) 44. Mixes up 45. 200 milligrams 46. Abnormal muscle relaxation 48. Bison features 53. Store convenience, for short 54. Bleat 55. On, as a lamp 56. Charlotte-toRaleigh dir.

Jay H. Visser, 66, Marysville, 4/23/1946-3/25/2013 Wayne A. Anderton, 63, Marysville, 10/18/1949-3/23/2013 Bill W. Daley, 75, Arlington, 12/15/1937-3/23/2013 Betty J. Husby, 87, Marysville, 6/18/1925-3/26/2013 Alice O. Weaver, 89, Marysville, 11/11/1923-3/26/2013 Terrence E. Williamson, 64, Arlington, 7/2/1948-3/27/2013 James M. George, 81, Marysville, 10/18/1931-3/28/2013 Caren L. Brennis, 82, Arlington, 12/20/1930-3/29/2013 Eleanor G. Craig, 85, Marysville, 1/25/1928-3/26/2013

Raymond G. Jacobs, 74, Marysville, 5/19/1938-3/29/2013 Constance M. Santala, 54, Marysville, 4/14/1958-3/30/2013 Dwayne C. Shafer, 77, Marysville, 10/29/1935-3/27/2013 Dennis E. Kramer, 69, Arlington, 7/2/1943-3/30/2013 Corann F. Pipgras, 69, Arlington, 12/4/1943-3/30/2013 Ramona M. Plut, 82, Marysville, 4/8/1930-3/29/2013 Leo K. Tracy, 73, Arlington, 7/29/1939-3/20/2013 Carol A. Withey, 69, Marysville, 6/4/1943-3/22/2013


OF: BETTY I. SYPIEN, Deceased. NO. 13-4-00450-5 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and RCW 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: April 3, 2013

Cynthia Meece Anderson, 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. 13-4-00450-5 Published: April 3, 10, 17, 2013 #760939 NOTICE The Stillaguamish Tribe Long Range Transportation Plan Amendment is currently available for review on the website in the news section. Please submit comments to Casey Stevens Planner Stillaguamish by April 26, 2013. or by mail Attention: Casey Stevens, Stillaguamish Tribe of Indians, 3310 Smokey Point Dr., P.O. Box 277, Arlington, WA 98223 Published: April 3, 10, 2013 #763912 Reach readers the daily newspapers miss when you advertise in the Classifieds. 1-800-388-2527 or


1. Beat around the bush 9. Gave out 14. Three before seven (2 wds) 15. Electrical conductor connecting several circuits 16. Something causing a response 17. Protect, in a way 18. Defensive spray 19. Shuts 20. More calm 23. Clothes drying frames 24. Hair piece? 25. Boastful remark 27. Raccoon cousin 28. Congers 29. Feline pet 32. Bromo ingredient 34. Bar 37. “The Matrix” hero 38. Long, long time 40. Bambino watcher 41. Abalone 43. More bloodshed 44. Sacred beetle

William H. Maynard, 101, Arlington, 5/8/1911-3/15/2013 Judith L. Bivins, 62, Marysville, 10/27/1950-3/21/2013 Carolee K. Eisenman, 60, Marysville, 3/18/1953-3/22/2013 Norman H. Griffith, 78, Arlington, 10/25/1934-3/23/2013 Walter Krom, 80, Marysville, 5/23/1932-3/25/2013 Jack (John) L. Walker, 85, Tulalip, 11/20/1927-3/24/2013 Lynn E. Walty, 71, Marysville, 7/21/1941-3/19/2013 Lindsay M. Wipf, 65, Marysville, 6/22/1947-3/23/2013 Geraline D. Bono, 81, Marysville, 8/29/1931-3/25/2013

of ancient Egypt 47. Algonquian language, e.g. 49. Japanese floor covering 50. Fill 51. Like some humor 52. Not constant 57. Extends 58. Achieve again 59. Eye sores 60. Ballpark figure





THE SPORTS PAGE The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

April 10, 2013

Lake Stevens Vikings top Arlington, 11-1 BY LAUREN SALCEDO

ARLINGTON — The Eagles’ baseball team hosted the Lake Stevens Vikings on Wednesday, April 3, and came back from nearly a five-inning mercy rule to

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

Arlington’s Peter Chung runs to third during the 11-1 home game against Lake Stevens on Wednesday, April 3.

score one run before the end of the game. The Vikings have one of the best pitchers in the Western Conference, Brandon Kelliher, and his strength turned into a weakness for the Eagles, who managed one run in the fifth inning, after Lake Stevens scored 10 innings up to the top of the fifth. “We had a couple errors in and we had too many walks,” said head coach Scott Streigel. “The couple errors were in unfortunate times that prolonged innings and gave them runs. They have a very good pitcher on the mound, probably the best in the league, and he was getting ahead of hitters and tossing strikes, so that did not help us.” The Vikings had shut out the Eagles through to the top of the fifth inning, and with two outs, Eagles fans were prepared to see the end of the game brought out by the mercy rule for high school ball — that a 10 run lead by the fifth inning would end the game. But the Eagles weren’t ready to go down without a fight. “We just talked about continuing to compete and

continuing to battle and just having one good at-bat after another,” said Streigel. The Eagles have three returning starters and eight returning varsity players, including five seniors. “Last year we played three games in districts,” said Streigel. “Our win in districts was the first time in at least 18 years. Definitely, we have new goals of going further this year. We have a pretty strong pitching staff, so we think that can take us a little further this year.” Junior Ryan Walker, senior Garret Atkinson and junior Tristan Jager are currently pitching for the Eagles. On the offensive side of the game, Walker has been successful, along with several other players. “Ryan [Walker] has been swinging a really hot bat,” said Streigel. “Isaiah Vaughn, another senior, has had a very good year at the plate so far, and Tristan Jager has been swinging it better recently.” With a shift in division competitors, the Eagles are adjusting to new opponents. “It has made things a little

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

Arlington’s Tristan Jager throws a pitch against the Lake Stevens Vikings in an 11-1 home game on Wednesday, April 3. different. In the past we have played each team three times, and now we play them twice, and then twice later on in the season,” said Streigel. “Everyone in our league has pretty good pitchers and 4A is pretty tough. So no matter who you are facing, you

know you are going to be competing against a pretty good team.” The Eagles have a good amount of leadership on the team to help draw out a successful season. “Matt Reed is a senior and has really stepped up,”

said Streigel. “He is one of our bigger leaders, as well as Ryan Walker. Matt is our vocal leader, where as Ryan is a quiet leader — he leads by action a little more.” Arlington has a record of 5-3 overall and 4-2 in league.

Wildcats maul Cougars, 17-0 BY LAUREN SALCEDO

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

Lakewood’s Matt Seiber throws a pitch during a Tuesday, April 2, home game against South Whidbey.

LAKEWOOD — The Cougars baseball team lost a tough 17-0 game against Cascade Conference rivals Archbishop Murphy on Wednesday, April 3. “We started off the season and I was really pleased with what we were doing,” said head coach Larry Delaney. “We have been in a rut the last week or so, and part of that has been injuries, but we’ve been struggling to hit the ball well. “We are a team that wants to run and wants to steal bases. In fact, we’ve done real well in stealing bases. There are no numbers on it but I think we are one of the top teams in the state at stolen bases,” said Delaney. “It’s just something we do well, it’s part of our philosophy, and we work hard at it, but we haven’t had enough runners on base to maximize our scoring opportunities.” The coach added, “Today we didn’t score and yesterday we only scored twice, so we need to work hard at getting more runners on base. Once we get them on base, I feel that we are going to be able to do what we can, we’ll be able to move around and score some

more runs, and that’s something we are struggling with right now. We have a game on Friday, and then a Granite Falls series which is always a rivalry for us and hopefully that will bring about some changes for us next week.” One of the injuries that has affected the Cougars was a back injury in senior starting pitcher Adam Oppliger. “Right now our goal is to get ourselves back and healthy,” said Delaney. “Right now we are a little banged up. One of our starting pitchers is out with a bad back, Adam Oppliger, and really our pitching is a little tattered right now. Andrew Bean is really our only strong starting pitcher and he’s throwing one game a week and the other games we are really trying to piece it together with a lot of guys who, coming into the season, we didn’t think we’d have to count on to pitch a lot of innings.” Delany said, “Yesterday, we threw four pitchers for the course of the game, Zach Keefe, Matt Seiber, Tim Kolling and Myron Phillips. We used four pitchers yesterday, five pitchers today, four or five on Friday until we get back to being healthy. We just don’t have one or two pitchers we can lean on to go five

or six innings to be effective.” The Cougars have goals in place that they will be focusing on once the team is back to full force. “Last year we finished in third place in the conference behind Archbishop Murphy and Cedarcrest, which got us into District 1 tournament. We lost two games, against Burlington and Anacortes, and since it was double elimination we were out,” said Delany “It was 2001 the last time we didn’t qualify for postseason. We’ve had a pretty good stretch of getting into the postseason, but we’ve also been in this sort of rut where we can’t get past the district tournament. It hasn’t been since 2005 that we’ve been able to make it into the state tournament. Ever since then, its been kind of this 12-8, 13-7, 11-9 record,” said the coach. “This was our 11th game, so we are past the halfway point. We want to make sure at this point that we get into the postseason, and from there it is a double elimination tournament and anything can happen,” Delaney added. The Cougars face Granite Falls in an away game at 4 p.m. on Wednesday, April 10.

April 10, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

are at your capacity, then so is PAWS. So is every other wildlife organization. If we have to even further reduce, then that means more animals won’t get help. It would be the animals that suffer.” The $95,000 budget shortfall was impacted in part by a reduction in charitable gifts from a private trust foundation. “One of our donors had to reduce the amount of funding that they were giving us,” said West. “We had relied heavily on them for the last several years. They were really generous. After the

founder died, they helped purchase this land for the organization. Due to those types of expenditures, they are in a situation where they have to be much more cautious of their principal. It’s a rather new foundation and they are trying to find their path and how they can give in the long haul. They are continuing to support us, but they have to be a little more frugal while they figure out what their bottom line looks like. It was an economic decision solely.” In 2012, gifts made by that particular foundation made up 25 percent of the SWCC’s total funding. “We lost about 75 percent of what we were expecting at the beginning of baby

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

A resident barn owl perches atop a beam in its enclosure at the Sarvey Wildlife Care Center.

season. It was significant. It was definitely a significant amount that we were hoping to get in place by March 1 to lead us into our peak season,” said West. “The nice thing is that as the season continues and more people are finding themselves in a situation with an animal needing help, they will be very generous and make a donation along with bringing in that animal so that we can help treat it.” One of the issues affecting the center is recent reduction in staffing, so the organization relies heavily on dedicated volunteers. “The problem is that we don’t have that startup funding,” said West. “We know money will continue to come in every month with donations and animals, but we didn’t have that funding to rely on, and have the staffing in place that we needed and have the resources available.” Right now the SWCC employs nine full-time employees and one parttime employee. “We had to reduce our staff by removing two fulltime support people,” said West. “We didn’t lay off any of our medical staff, but we had to lay off support staff — people that the clinic will definitely miss.” The beginning of March is the start of what is called “baby season” — when animals are giving birth — and the orphaned infants are brought to the center. It is the most difficult time for the center’s staff and volunteers as they struggle to treat all

of the incoming patients, as well as feed and house other incoming wildlife — all with a severe cut in funding. “Right now, we have about $20,000 in our account, and that’s before payroll,” said West. “Ideally, at this time, we would have $100,000 in our bank account. Generally speaking, our annual operating budget is $450,000.” During the peak season, the SWCC spends between $4,000 and $5,000 a month on food. “Every time we purchase rodents it’s about $1,500 just for one month’s worth of rats,” said West. “Formula can run into the hundreds per month. It fluctuates a lot.” Medication is another necessary expense for the care center and the cost of supplying those treatments to wounded animals can be very high. “Every month our medication needs fluctuate too,” said West. “If we can have a run of illnesses that require a certain medication — sometimes those medications cost $200 or $300 for one vial. We are having to make ethical decisions every day on which patients we can treat.” The Stillaguamish Tribe recently donated an X-ray machine to the center, a gift that helps keep them from driving patients to a veterinary hospital. “We will probably see a slight reduction in our overhead now that we have the X-ray machine, so we won’t be paying for that service,” said West. The SWCC is still looking

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

A resident bald eagle participates in the Sarvey Wildlife Care Center’s education opportunities. for donations, especially in the form of continued gifts. “Ideally we would have a full-time veterinarian on staff, and a brand-new stateof-the-art clinic built. We would be able to level some of our habitats and have them rebuilt, since some of them are 20 or 30 years old and in need of a complete and utter start from scratch,” said West. “What I hope people get out of this is that it is not just our responsibility to care for these animals. In order to do what we do, we have to have public support. The best support that the public can give us is in the form of recurring gifts. If we know that we can count on someone for $10 a month or $50 a month, then we know that we can

expect that funding will be coming in. And if everybody gives a little, it all adds up to a lot. Everybody realizes that it’s a community effort. We are here to do this work, but we are giving it back to the community because those birds are going back into their neighborhoods. Those animals are out there on those trails when they are hiking, and they are seeing a deer and coming across an owl in their backyard, and that’s what we are here for. If people enjoy and appreciate wildlife, it is nice if they can support this type of work.” For more information, or to donate, visit For information on becoming a volunteer, send an email to





April 10, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Lady Eagles host youth softball clinic back,” Eng said. Ashleigh Beard, a MarysvillePilchuck High School alum who serves as the Arlington JV coach, had plenty of praise for both the students who took on the responsibilities of instructors and those who took time out of their weekends to learn. “I’m really proud of all of these girls for having fun and being positive,” Beard said. “The older girls are doing a really good job of teaching by breaking down the technical stuff, and the younger girls are being really good about listening and doing what the older girls say.” “There’s a lot of talent here,” AHS senior Ronnie Ladines said. “Besides grounding them in the basics, I think the biggest benefit of clinics like this is the family atmosphere. We interact like sisters. Seeing these younger girls brings back memories of when I was that little, so when I see that they love softball too, it’s a relief to think Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo they’ll carry it on. If they go with it because they love it, and not because Fifth-grader Destiny Williams practices catching groundthey feel forced into it, they’ll have balls at the Arlington High School girls softball clinic on fun with it.” March 30.




Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Arlington High School junior Kaylyn Myers demonstrates catching at the AHS girls softball clinic on March 30.

ARLINGTON — The diamond fields of Arlington High School were bustling on the first Saturday of spring break, as AHS Softball conducted a clinic for dozens of girls aged 7-15 through the late morning and early afternoon hours of March 30, for which the weather thankfully cooperated. AHS Softball Head Coach Dan Eng explained that the $35 fees for T-shirts and water serve as fundraisers for the girls’ softball team, and touted the value of the mentorship that the older girls are able to provide to the younger ones. “The older girls are just trying to give back,” Eng said. “They remember what they went through when they started out.” Eng sees such programs as essential in retaining budding softball players before they’re lost to other sports. “If you lose these girls for even a two-year gap, where their age group is not being catered to, there’s only a 25 percent chance that they’ll come

April 10, 2013



The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe



763787_MountainCrestCU0410.indd 1

4/3/13 9:36:14 AM



Be sure to check out our


April 10, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

‘Operation Desert Comfort’ supports troops BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

MARYSVILLE — During his time in Afghanistan, U.S. Navy Petty Officer 3rd Class Anthony Juarez’s job meant the difference between life and death for any number of his fellow American service members, so it might seem strange that gifts as simple as toiletries or junk food could have meant so much to him.

But as a hospital corpsman serving as part of a multinational medical unit, Juarez absolutely cherished the care packages of creature comforts from home that he received out in the field, so much so that even before his deployment wrapped up last September he was wondering how he could pay it forward for the troops whom he’d be leaving behind. “I spent three months

Jackie Gabbard Bartek December 12, 1968 — March 16, 2013

Jack ie Gabbard Ba r tek, of Kalispell, MT, and formerly of Arlington/ M a r ysv i l l e, WA went home to be with the Lord on March 16, 2013. She is survived by her mother, Theresa Palmer; sisters Debra Howell, Carol Flores, Valerie Tanner and one brother, Allen Gabbard, all of Washington; and a host of nieces and

nephews. She was preceded in death by her sister, Shelia Gabbard Randall; her father, Wilburn Gabbard; and nephew, Cameron Howell, of Arlington. Donations towa rd funeral expenses can be made at any Chase Bank in Washington State, and are greatly appreciated.

providing urgent medical care to American soldiers, sailors, airmen and Marines in the field,” Juarez told the more than two dozen volunteers who had assembled at the Marysville American Legion Post 178 Hall on the afternoon of Thursday, March 28. “Those wounded were coming to us less than five minutes from the battlefield.” Just as Juarez had treated their injuries as best he could in person, so too did he decide to partner with members of the Turning Point Church in Marysville to launch “Operation Desert Comfort” last October, barely a month after he’d gotten back home. While its initial goal had been to collect hygiene supplies and snacks to fill no more than five boxes, he wound up amassing enough donations to put together 14 care packages, all of whose shipping costs were covered by donations of funds as well. On March 28, 25 volunteers of all ages sorted through literal piles of toothbrushes and toothpaste, deodorant sticks, hand- and feet-warmers, phone calling

Local Information You Want, When YOU Need It.

cards, packets of macaroni and cheese, pre-packaged cookies and crackers, popcorn and other goodies that can be scarce for military members serving overseas, and from those donations the volunteers assembled 25 care packages that Juarez pledged would be sent to four different units in Afghanistan, including the medical unit with which he had served. “Everything inside these boxes shows those troops

how much you love and support them,” Juarez said. “Our troops are facing some rough days ahead, where they can’t necessarily expect that they’ll even get cold meals in the field, let alone hot ones.” Juarez echoed the parents of service members who were sorting out supplies for each box, when they pointed out that the contents of a care package that’s sent to one soldier, sailor, airman or Marine are almost always

shared with their comradesin-arms. “I know the significance of these boxes and the happiness they can bring, from making you feel like you’re getting special treatment,” Juarez said. Donors can make their checks payable to Turning Point Church “Operation Desert Comfort,” and Juarez may be reached by phone at 661-246-5846, or via email at, for more information.

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

From left, Lisa Nelson and Fred Fitzgerald sort toiletries and snacks on March 28 for care packages to be sent to American troops serving in Afghanistan.

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.

April 10, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Mountain View Church plant, trunk sale set for April 13

MARYSVILLE — The Mountain View Presbyterian Church will serve as the site for a two-in-one fundraising event designed to draw green thumbs and treasure hunters alike. The public is invited to attend a plant and trunk sale from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday, April 13, at 5115 100th St. in Marysville. All proceeds will benefit work teams headed for Mexico and northern France this summer. The teams will be comprised of grade school through col-

lege-age students, plus some parents wishing to make those excursions into family projects. The plant sale is scheduled to capitalize on what should be the perfect time of year to stock up on colorful outdoor perennials and annuals. House plants will also be available, including a variety of African violets. Shoppers can name their own prices in most cases, which event organizers hasten to add is an option the “Big Box” stores don’t

offer, and each dollar will help support a dozen or more students on Mountain View’s high school and college team, as it builds a family home in a severely underserved community of Mazatlan. This project is in partnership with the international Youth With a Mission organization, whose website is at www. The junk in one person’s trunk could be another person’s treasure at the trunk sale. For $25, individu-

als can secure a space to park their vehicle loaded with items — including household goods, clothing, toys, appliances and tools — that they want to sell for extra pocket money. Event organizers expect that shoppers are likely to find great deals, and promise that every $25 spent goes to help the family teams traveling to northern France to work with Bibles and Literature in French, whose website is at Those families will be helping with


the production and distribution of materials sent to Haiti, Africa, Madagascar and other predominately French-speaking regions worldwide. In addition to this two-in-one event, youths and families will be raising additional support on their own. For more information, you may contact Stephanie Clark at Mountain View by phone at 360-659-7777 or via email at

Worship Directory other









Sunday Worship - 8:30 and 11:00 am Weekly Bible Studies Youth Ministry Sunday School 9:45 am


Pastor Rick Long & Pastor Luke Long





Sunday School ............................. 9:30 am Coffee Fellowship .......................10:30 am Morning Worship............................ 11 am Evening Service..................................6pm Youth Group.......................................6pm

Women’s Bible Study .................. 9:30 am A CBA Church

Bible teaching, upbeat music, friendly and casual atmosphere 746880



81st & State Ave. • 360-659-1242

1-888-421-4285 x813 non denominational


Marysville Free Methodist Church


AWANA Clubs (Pre2K - 12th) ............6:30 pm

THURSDAY: (Sept. - May)


WEDNESDAY: (Sept. - May)

CTK Arlington 10:00am Sundays Presidents Elementary 505 E. Third Street Pastor Rick Schranck

“Family Oriented — Bible Centered” 6715 Grove St., Marysville • 360-659-7117 Hillside Christian Preschool 360-659-8957



92nd Street Church of Christ Non-denominational & Non-instrumental

Preaching the Bible in a Positive Format

Dennis E. Niva Bible Classes...……………….……9:30am Worship & Communion…… . . . 10:30 am Minister Sunday Evening Service…...….…6:00 pm

See Website for other programs: 4226 92ndSt.NE • Marysville • 360-653-2578


4/4/13 3:07:47 PM



To advertise in this Directory call

765376_BereanBaptistChurch0410.indd 1





Classic Worship Celebration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8:15a.m. Kidz’ Zone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10:00a.m. Casual Worship Celebration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10:00a.m. Student Ministries (Jr . High-Wednesday) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6:00 p.m. Student Ministries (Sr . High-Thursday) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6:30 p.m. Hillside Christian Preschool NOW Enrolling for the 2012-13 School Year Groups for Children, Youth, College/Career, Young Marrieds, Families and Seniors

April 10, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe



April 10, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe




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Sound Publishing has an opening for a Machine Operator on the night shift in our Post-Press Department. Position requires mechanical aptitude as well as the ability to set-up and run Heidelberg and Muller inserting machines. Familiarity with Kansa labelers and Muller stitching and trimming machines is a plus. Sound Publishing, Inc. strongly supports diversity in the workplace; we are an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and recognize that the key to our success lies in the abilities, diversity and vision of our employees. We offer a competitive hourly wage and benefits package including health insurance, 401K (currently with an employer match), paid vacation (after 6 months), a n d p a i d h o l i d ay s. I f you’re interested in joining our team and working for the leading independent newspaper publisher in Washington State, then we want to hear from you! Email your cover letter and resume to:

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Employment Media

EDITOR We have an immediate opening for Editor of the Vashon Island Beachcomber community newspapers with offices located on Vashon Island, Washington. This is not an entry-level position. Requires a hands-on leader with a minimum of three years newspaper experience including writing, editing, pagination, photography, and InDesign skills. The successful candidate: • Has a demonstrated interest in local political and cultural affairs. • Possesses excellent writing and verbal skills, and can provide representative clips from one o r m o r e p r o fe s s i o n a l publications. • Has experience editing reporters’ copy and submitted materials for content and style. • Is proficient in designing and building pages with Adobe InDesign or Quark Express. • Is experienced managing a Forum page, writing cogent and stylistically interesting commentaries, and editing a reader letters column. • Has experience with newspaper website content management and understands the value of the web to report news on a daily basis. • Has proven interpersonal skills representing a newspaper or other organization at civic functions and public venues. • Understands how to lead, motivate, and mentor a small news staff. • Must relocate and develop a knowledge of local arts, business, and government. • Must be visible in the community. This full-time position offers excellent benefits including medical, dental, 401K, paid vacation and holidays. Please send resume with cover letter and salary requirements to or mail to VASED/HR, Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite #106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 EOE Find what you need 24 hours a day.

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Name: Samantha Animal ID: 19362412 Breed: Domestic Medium Hair Age: 13 Years Gender: Female Color: Orange/Black/White Calico Spayed/Neutered: Yes Remember Sophia from the Golden Girls? Sam is much like her cranky, but charming! She knows what she likes in life & what she likes is peace & quiet! So, she needs a calm home free of small children & pets. When things are peaceful, she shows how charming she is, asking to be brushed & soliciting cheek rubs. Don't be put off by her crankiness here, this golden girl's sweetness come through in the quiet home.

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

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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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April 10, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Schools & Training

Professional Services Legal Services

Home Services Property Maintenance

Home Services Remodeling

ATTEND COLLEGE online from home. *Medical *Business *Criminal Justice. *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized. Call 866-673-6209.

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Help keep our Add a picture to your ad and get noticed community beautiful. 1-inch photo Please take down 1-inch copy garage sale, 5 weeks for event and political one low price signs when your sale, Call: 1-800-388-2527 or event or voting go online season is over.

Think Inside the Box Advertise in your local community newspaper and on the web with just one phone call. Call 800-388-2527 for more information.

Quality Construction Since 1945 General Contractor Additions Repairs Remodeling Wood Decks Windows & Doors Concrete Walks & Patios Plumbing Repair Consulting Excellent References Landlords Welcome Call now for quality!


1 YEAR NEW! For sale by original owners. Fridgidaire Refrigerator $650. Whirlpool washer and dryer, energy efficiency $450 each. Cash only. Offers considered for all three. 253-3329212.

Cemetery Plots

Cemetery Plots

3 PLOTS; BEAUTIFUL G r e e n wo o d M e m o r i a l Park! Located in the serene Azaleas Garden, in Renton. Nice level lawn, spaces are a short walk from the road. Call today great deal at only $15,000 for all. Priced to steal at well below retail value of $24,000! Please leave message 253-6315099, I will return your call, thank you.

SUNSET HILLS Memorial Cemetery in Bellevue. 2 s i d e by s i d e p l o t s available in the Sold Out Garden of Devotion, 9B, Space 9 and 10. $15,000 each negot i a bl e. A l s o, 1 p l o t available in Garden of Devotion, 10B, space 5, $10,000 negotiable. Call 503-709-3068 or e-mail Whether you’re buying or selling, the ClassiďŹ eds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, you’ll ďŹ nd everything you need 24 hours a day at

3 SUNSET HILLS Plots Memorial Park, Bellevue WA. First plots, right off the road makes walking Chuck Dudley in easy. Located in the 425-232-3587 serene Lincoln Garden, 2EACHĂĽTHOUSANDSĂĽOFĂĽ right on Lincoln Drive. READERSĂĽWITHĂĽONEĂĽCALLĂĽ Gorgeous placement directly across from the    ĂĽ beautiful Prayer Statue. Lic# PIONEHS999NM Lot 280A, spaces 10, 11 Cemetery Plots Get the ball rolling... and 12. Section is filled! Call 800-388-2527 today. 2 SUNSET HILLS Plots Spaces are avail only by Electronics i n B e l l e v u e . S e r e n e private sale. Retails at Domestic Services peaceful location in the $22,000 each. Asking Adult/Elder Care g o r g e o u s G a r d e n o f only $15,000 each. 360- Dish Network lowest nationwide price $19.99 a ADULT DAYCARE Rest. Two double deep 886-9087. burial plots. Multi use SUNSET HILLS Memori- m o n t h . F R E E H B O / SERVICES space; fit 4 caskets or al Park, Bellevue. Last C i n e m a x / S t a r z F R E E Experienced Caregivers, urn internments. Block of the lots in the Garden Blockbuster. FREE HDWarm Home 26, spaces # 10 and # of Devotion, Lot #174, DVR and install. Next Environment, Activities, 11. $4,950 ea or both for Spaces 5 and 6. Selling day install 1-800-375Country Setting $9,000. Pr ivate sales together for $50,000. 0784 ava i l o n l y ; s e c t i o n i s Please contact David at DISH Network. Starting F/T, P/T & Respite filled! Call George now 253-847-1958 (Home) or at $19.99/month PLUS 360-403-8195 425-821-9280. 30 Premium Movie 253-581-3200 (Office). Channels FREE for 3 Months! SAVE! & Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL - 877-9921237 M y C o m p u t e r Wo r k s. Computer problems? Viruses, spyware, email, printer issues, bad internet connections - FIX IT Price reduced!! HUD Home! This home features 2 NOW! Professional, bedrooms plus an office. The living room is spacious U.S.-based technicians. and opens to the kitchen. Maple cabinets in the kitchen. $25 off service. Call for This home is on an acre and has a great view of the immediate help. 1-866mountains. Bring your handyman skills and make this 998-0037 $81,000 house a home again! #R009. *REDUCE YOUR cable 765024 bill! * Get a 4-Room AllHUD Home on 2.29 acres. This home features Immaculate Rambler on 5 exquisite acres. Granite counters, skylights, walk in Digital Satellite system 3 bedrooms 2 baths with a living room with big closets/pantry, trex decking. There's even a round pen/riding arena! The tack installed for FREE and windows to provide lots of natural light. The kitchen barn has plenty of storage including a half bath/hotwater. Seperate Birthing stall programming starting at is large and opens into the family room. Outdoors is has seperate fenced area for new mom & foal. Pastures are fully fenced & hot $19.99/mo. FREE a large shop/garage, covered carport and dog run. wired. Two Barns, 4 Stalls, Huge 2 Bay SHOP lots of storage for equipment. H D / DV R u p g r a d e fo r Large front deck! #R023. $90,000 new callers, SO CALL NOW. 1-800-699-7159 Call Cristina Badger SAVE on Cable TV-In@ 425-232-7823 ternet-Digital Phone-SatMLS #466791 - 27920 44th Ave Ne Stanwood e l l i t e . Yo u ` v e G o t A Choice! Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn 765024_CristinaBadger0410.indd 1 4/4/13 3:48:42 743714_WendySmith0410.indd PM 1 4/3/13 10:56:40 AM more! CALL Today. 877884-1191





To be included in this Directory call 360-659-1300


Wendy Smith 360-454-0629 or 425-319-5036



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April 10, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Dogs

SAWMILLS from only GREAT DANE $3997.00 -- Make and Save Money with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free I n f o / DV D : w w w. N o r 1800-578-1363 Ext. 300N AVAIL NOW 2 LITTERS Of Full Euro’s; one litter of blues and one of Wanted/Trade mixed colors. AKC Great C A S H PA I D - U P TO Dane Pups Health guar$28/BOX for unexpired, antee! Males / Females. sealed DIABETIC TEST Dreyrsdanes is Oregon S T R I P S ! 1 DAY PAY- state’s largest breeder of M E N T & P R E PA I D Great Danes, licensed shipping. BEST PRIC- since ‘02. Super sweet, E S ! C a l l 1 - 8 8 8 - 3 6 6 - intelligent, lovable, gen0957. www.Cash4Diabe- tle giants $2000- $3,300. Also Standard Poodles. 503-556-4190. Sell your stuff free



Selling? Buying?

Call: 800-388-2527 E-mail: classified@ or Go Online 24 hours a day: to place an ad in the Classifieds.

Fir Island Trucking Company


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

MINI LONGHAIR Dachshund puppies, AKC registered. 9 weeks old. 2 females, 2 males. First shots, wormed and vet h e a l t h c h e ck . 2 ye a r health guarantee. Lifelong return policy. $600 each. Go to: for more info and pictures or call: 360-985-7138 or email:

in the Super Flea! 0LACEĂĽAĂĽPRIVATEĂĽPARTYĂĽ Your items totalling ADĂĽFORĂĽĂĽORĂĽMOREĂĽWEEKSĂĽ $150 or less will run ANDĂĽADDĂĽAĂĽPHOTOĂĽATĂĽNOĂĽ Ads with art attract for free one week in CHARGE ĂĽBOTHĂĽINĂĽPRINTĂĽANDĂĽ more attention. your local community ONLINE Call 800-388-2527 to paper and online. #ALLĂĽ  ĂĽORĂĽGOĂĽ Call today to place TOĂĽWWWNW ADSCOMĂĽFORĂĽ talk to your customer your ad 866-825-9001 service representative. MOREĂĽINFORMATION

Easy as ABC‌

Tack, Feed & Supplies


360-659-6223 OUR BEAUTIFUL AKC English Cream Golden Retriever puppies are ready to go to their new homes. They have been r a i s e d a r o u n d yo u n g children and are well socialized. Both parents have excellent health, and the puppies have had their first wellness vet check-ups and shots. Both parents are full English Cream Golden. $1800 each. For more pictures and information about the puppies and our home/ kennel please visit us at: or call Verity at 360-520-9196 Find what you need 24 hours a day.

Fax (360)659-4383

SOLD IT? FOUND IT? AKC registered puppies. Let us know by calling Males and females. Very 1-800-388-2527 so we small father (3 lbs) and can cancel your ad. mother are on site. Born and raised in our living Automobiles room. Worming and first Porsche shots done. Come and be loved by my little babies. Call anytime, 425330-9903 or 360-6316256

We’ll leave the site on for you.

2004 911 Porsche C2, Black/Black. 31.5K miles. Electronic spor t exhaust, Aero Kit, Chrome Factor y Rims ROUND BALE Feeder New tires and serviced hay for sale. Arlington at local dealership area. Call for details: $34,900. 425-239-0063 leave msg Tack, Feed & Supplies

Miscellaneous Autos

Vehicles Wanted

1997 Ford F-150 2 wheel drive, immaculately maintained, too much to list $3,000/OBO. 1969 Buick Skylark Custom, great project care, factory options. Call for details $3,000/OBO. (425)327-1028 Reach the readers the dailies miss. Call 800-388-2527 today to place your ad in the ClassiďŹ eds.

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 Voucher. Live Operators 7 days/week. Breast Cancer Society #800-728-0801. CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647

Pickup Trucks Chevrolet

1987 S10 TAHOE 4WD Immaculate extended cab truck! Always gara g e d . Ju s t l i ke n ew ! Sleek black with grey racing stripe. Complete with matching grey canopy. Low miles at only 107,000. 6 cylinder, 5 speed and bed liner. New exhaust manifold. Extremly well cared for asking $3,000 OBO. Call Bob 425-814-3756, leave message please.

Log on to a website that’s easy to navigate. Whether you’re buying or selling, the ClassiďŹ eds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, you’ll ďŹ nd everything you need 24 hours a day at

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



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 APRIL 10TH THROUGH TUESDAY APRIL 16TH! personal WEDNESDAY possessions.

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

Cash for Diamonds

Cash for Gold, Silver and Platinum

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

Almost everyone has an old class

ring or broken chain in a drawer We Buy all or safe deposit box. Bring them in and turn them into cash. Collector coins, Gold Jewelry and Scrap Gold When: Friday 11-26 thru Tuesday 11-30 8Kt to 24 Kt US and Foreign, 1/3 Carat .....................up to $500 Class Rings ......................................... up to $100

We also buy 1/2 Carat ..................up to $1,400 Including The List Wedding Bands.................................. up to $100 Bracelets .......................................... up to $1,000 precious gemstones 1 Carat ......................up to $7,000 Below But Not LargeWatch Diamonds, Rolex, Cases ....................................... up to $700 Patek Philippe & Cartier watches. Do Not Clean Necklaces......................................... up to $1,500 2 Carat....................up to $20,000 including Rubies, Limited To: Your Coins Charms ............................................ up to $1,500


3 Carat....................up to $30,000 Sapphires and Named Pieces such as Tiffany, Cartier, Van Cleef & Arpels 4 Carat....................up to $50,000 Broken Chains, Dental Gold, Scrap Emeralds. and other Fine Jewelry. 5 Carat..................up to $125,000 Gold – bring in for cash offer.

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 We buy all collector 1899 CC Morgan Dollar ................. $100 To $23,000

Our Graduate Gemologists will be onsite to

Cash for Sterling Silver educate you on today’s diamond market. Cash for Gold Cash for Gold,

Cash for Coins

coins, U.S. and

Cash forForeign Gold and Silver Coins PCGS and NGC Coins Welcome

Do not clean your coins

and Wanted! Silver Coins Platinum We buy all diamonds Silver and jewelryand items regardless of their All Sterling Silver ...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.

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.

Cash for Jewelry

Cash for Gold & Silver Bullion, American Eagles 1794 1/2 Cent .................................. $125 to $4,300 $1.00 U.S. Gold ................................ $70 to $5,000 $1.00 U.S. Gold .................................... $70 to $5,000 & Paper Currency 1793 Cent ........................ $2.50 U.S. Gold ............................... .$75 to $5,000 $2.50Chain U.S. Gold .................................... $75$2,200 to $5,000 to $10,000

Cash for Estate Jewelry

All Gold Jewelry and Scrap Gold 8Kt to 24Kt

Almost everyone has an old class ring or broken $3.00 U.S. Gold .............................. $300 to $7,500 All Estate Jewelry Wanted! Antique Jewelry, Rings, Necklaces, chain in a drawer or safe deposit box. $4.00 U.S. Gold .............................. up to $100,000 Bring turnOf them into cash. Earrings & More. We Alsothem Buy in Alland Forms Platinum!

$3.00Flying U.S. GoldEagle .................................. $300$1,900 to $7,500 to $10,800 1856 Cent ............. $4.00Indian U.S. Gold ..................................up to $100,000 1877 Cent............................. $320 to $3,150 $5.00 U.S. Gold ......................................up to $5,000 1794/95 Half Dime ......................... $375 to $5,600 $5.00 U.S. Gold ................................. up to $5,000 $10.00 U.S. Gold ..................................up to $10,000 ClassWe Rings................................up to $100 We not scrappers. appreciate fine jewelry. $20.00 U.S. Gold ..................................up to $15,000 1796 Half Dime............................... $550 to $5,100 $10.00 U.S. Gold .............................. upare to $10,000 $20.00 High Relief ...............................up to $25,000 Wedding Bands.........................up to $100 1937-D Buffalo (3-Legged) ............ $175 to $1,000 $20.00 U.S. Gold .............................. up to $15,000 $1.00 Silver (1935 & previous) ...........up to $10,000 Bracelets..................................up to $1000 1885 Liberty ........................... $150 to $850 $20.00 High Relief............................ up to $25,000 $.50 Silver (1969Nickel & previous) ..................up to $400 Watch Cases..............................up to $700 $.25 Silver (1964 & previous) ..................up to$320 $250 to $4,800 toll free 1916-D Mercury Dime.................... $1.00 Silver (1935 & previous)......... up to $10,000 Necklaces................................up to $1,500 $.10 (1964 & Previous) .............................up to $150 1796 Draped Bust Quarter ......... $2,650 to $21,000 $.50 Silver (1969 & previous)................ up to $400 Charms...................................up to $1,500 Do Not Clean Your Coins 1804 Draped Bust Quarter .............. $120 to $2,100 $.25 Silver (1964 & previous)................ up to $250 Broken Chains, Dental Gold, Scrap Gold bring in for cash offer. 1916 Standing Liberty Quarter .. $1,100 to $10,000 $.10 Silver (1964 & previous)................ up to $150 1794/95 Flowing Hair Half Dollar.. $250 to $3,100 Our Numismatists PHILIPPEwill be CASH FOR Nationally-Known PATEK Do not clean your coins 1796/97 DrapedROLEX Bust Half Dollar $9,000 to $38,000OMEGA CARTIER onsite to educate youVINTAGE on yourWATCHES collections. POCKET WATCHES 1878-S Seated Half Dollar ......... $4,000 to $30,000 Gobrecht Dollar ......................... $2,000 to $23,000 1893-S Morgan Dollar .................. $100 to $23,000 1889 CC Morgan Dollar ............... $100 to $23,000

Porcello Estate Buyers 1-800-317-5510

Cash for Watches

Cash for Gold, Silver Bullion & American Eagles

Cash for Sterling Silver

We are not scrappers. We appreicate fine jewelry. We LOCAL, TRUSTED, FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED FOR 60 YEARS AND 3 GENERATIONS STRONG!!! are professional jewelry, watch, WED 4/10, THU 4/11, FRIand 4/12, SATsilver 4/13, coin buyers. SUN 4/14 SUN 4/14 MON 4/15 WED 4/17 WED 4/20

MON 4/15, TUE 4/16, WED 4/17, THU 4/18,

Porcello Estate Buyers 1-800-317-5510 PORCELLO’S 10am-5pm

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


Kellogg Marsh Grange Hall 10005-67th Ave. NE

Marysville, WA 98270 10am-5pm

visit us at


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


Tulalip Resort Hotel 10200 Quil Ceda Blvd. Tulalip, WA 98271 10am-5pm Chinook 1 Room



Stillaguamish Senior Buzz Inn Steak House Center 1801 E. Main Street 18308 Smokey Point Blvd. Lake Stevens, WA 98258 Arlington, WA 98223 10am-4pm 9am-4pm Room All Sterling SilverBanquet Wanted! Arts & Crafts Room ...including tea sets, trays, knives, forks, spoons, and serving pieces. Large quantities needed. We also accept monogrammed sterling. All patterns wanted, especially Grand Baroque, Rosepoint

Design Group



April 10, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe



Brian Vanderway Air Force Airman Brian Vanderway graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Vanderway is the son of Michelle and Chris Vanderway of 110th Ave. NE, Lake Stevens. He is a 2012 graduate of Marysville-Pilchuck High School.



Daniel J. Aiton Army Pvt. Daniel J. Aiton has graduated from basic combat training at Fort Jackson, Columbia, S.C. During the nine weeks of training, the soldier studied the Army mission, history, tradition and core values, physical fitness, and received instruction and practice in basic combat skills, military weapons, chemical warfare and bayonet training, drill and ceremony, marching, rifle marksmanship, armed and unarmed combat, map reading, field tactics, military courtesy, military justice system, basic first aid, foot marches and field training exercises. Aiton is the son of Martina Aiton of Court Road, Grand Junction, Colo. He is a 2011 graduate of Arlington High School.


Matthew L. Alexander


Army Reserve Pvt. Matthew L. Alexander has graduated from basic combat training at Fort Jackson, Columbia, S.C. During the nine weeks of training, the soldier studied the Army mission, history, tradition and core values, physical fitness, and received instruction and practice in basic combat skills, military weapons, chemical warfare and bayonet training, drill and ceremony, marching, rifle marksmanship, armed and unarmed combat, map reading, field tactics, military courtesy, military justice system, basic first aid, foot marches and field training exercises. Alexander is the son of Karla Alexander of Lake Stevens. He is a 2009 graduate of Lakewood High School.




Army Reserve marks Holocaust Day of Remembrance

To A d v e r t i s e i n T h i s S e c t i o n P l e a s e C a l l : 738523



MARYSVILLE — The 364th Expeditionary Sustainment Command will observe the Holocaust Day of Remembrance during a presentation at 2 p.m. on Saturday, April 13, in the Armed Forces Reserve Center at 13613 40th Ave. NE in Marysville. Speaking that afternoon will be Leo Hymas, who was a 19-year-old infantryman in World War II and one of the U.S. soldiers who participated in the liberation of Buchenwald, a notorious Nazi concentration camp. The public is invited to attend.

The Holocaust Day of Remembrance, Yom Hashoah in Hebrew, will be on April 8 this year. According to the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum, the internationally recognized date comes from the Hebrew calendar and corresponds to the 27th day of Nisan on that calendar. It marks the anniversary of the Warsaw ghetto uprising in 1943, when Jewish resistance fighters attacked German forces that had come to deport the ghetto’s residents to extermination and labor camps.

April 10, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Arlington Rotary names Outstanding Students

ARLINGTON — The Rotary Club of Arlington named Madison Stamey and Paul Gamble as its Outstanding Students for the month of March at its Thursday, March 21, meeting. Each student was awarded a voucher for a $50 donation to a non-profit organization at their school or in the community. Rotarian and Arlington School District Superintendent Dr. Kris McDuffy presented certificates to Stamey, an eighthgrader at Lakewood Middle School, and Paul Gamble, a student at Weston High School. Stamey has been an honor roll student through sixth, seventh and eighth grade, and has won numerous awards at school, including the Language Arts Award, Merit Roll Award, Cougar Trax All-Star Award, Master of Math, Pencil of Power, Pyramid of Success and the Young Author Award. She was nominated for putting effort into making things right for those around her, and for being a class leader. Stamey has chosen to give her $50 donation to the Arlington Community Food Bank.

Gamble has been a leader and excelled academically at Weston. His teachers consistently comment on his positive, polite and friendly behavior, as well as his incredible work ethic. Gamble was nominated for

From left, Madison Stamey and Paul Gamble are the Rotary Club of Arlington’s Outstanding Students for the month of March.

being an exceptional student and young man, and is interested in attending Universal Technical Institute after graduation. He’s chosen to give his $50 donation to the Sarvey Wildlife Care Center.

Courtesy Photo


Library plans April events ARLINGTON — The Arlington Library, located at 135 N. Washington Ave., has a variety of events scheduled for April. Preschool Storytimes will start at 10:15 a.m. and 11:15 a.m., Wednesday on April 10, for children aged 3-5 years to let their imaginations run wild with fun books, singalong songs and creative activities designed to prepare young minds for the adventures of reading. Homeschool Thursday on April 11 at 9:30 a.m. will allow homeschooling families to try their hands at “Playing with Sound,” just as Afterschool Friday on April 12 at 3:30 p.m. will encourage kids and their families alike to “Make Noise in the Library,” courtesy of the Friends of the Arlington Library. Experiment with pitch, play with musical instruments and learn about the library’s musical resources, including finding your favorite musical artists in the library’s catalog. For more information, call 360-435-3033.


April 10, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Paid Advertisement

“I Can’t Live With the Excruciating Foot and Leg Pain!” Announcing a new, high tech method for the treatment of Peripheral Neuropathy of the feet, leg or hands...

Here’s What Some Patients Have Said About the Treatment…… “My feet either felt painfully encased in ice or they felt like there were a thousand razor blade cuts on the top of each foot. I was diagnosed with severe diabetic neuropathy by a specialist who told me there was nothing that could be done! Then, I met Dr. Peseau, and began his program and after 4 treatments my foot pain suddenly stopped!” ~ Patient K.T., Age 58


oc, I can’t live with this excrutiaing foot and leg pain!”.

When you hear this from a patient it gets your attention. Typically, I get the worst of the worst pain patients but when I recently heard this exclamation, my attention was particularly peaked. Let’s call this patient Ken. Ken is 58 years old with SEVERE neuropathy in his feet. He had been told by his MD that his neuropathy was permanent and was given increasingly strong medicines for his symptoms. His life was literally as he described it, “a living hell.” Clearly he was coming to the end of his rope. The nerves in his legs and feet were damaged and he was in HORRIBLE CONSTANT PAIN. “I Can’t Sleep at Night” He complained to me, “I can’t sleep at night because my feet feel like they have a thousand razor blade cuts which prevents me from falling asleep every night”. During the day, most neuropathy patients can hardly walk as every step sends shooting pain like lightening from the feet. Ken had numbness in his feet and couldn’t feel his feet very well and was developing progressive balance problems. He was worried he might fall and injure himself. He told me he could not go on living with this constant, debilitating pain that had made every day increasingly difficult, to the point where he had to retire from his teaching job! I Had to Help This Man I recently was fortunate enough to discover a new non-invasive and non-drug treatment for severe and constant foot, leg and arm pain caused by neuropathy. I learned about a new type of non-surgical and painless treatment that was working wonders with severe, constant chronic pain. Including pain caused by neuropathy. Due to Federal law some exclusions may apply.

“I was miserable standing for any length of time or sitting. I could not sleep and had constant leg pain and weakness in the leg and foot. Actually, I was thinking I was crazy! Now, after starting Dr. Peseau’s Neuropathy Program, I am sleeping at night, can go shopping without excruciating pain, my posture in much better and I mentally feel much better. My results are UNBELIEVABLE! After 1 1/2 years of ping pong between specialists only to be told they could do nothing for me, now I have renewed hope and have seen benefits after only 10 visits of treatment. I wish I would have done this sooner! I learned more about my back pain and spine in two visits with Dr. Peseau than in a year with other medical professionals. I feel they truly listen and care. ” ~ Patient A.S., Female, Age 54

It had the ability to quickly increase circulation to an area (much needed in a neuropathy patient). It could reduce and/or eliminate pain in as little as a few treatments and was changing the lives of patients with severe debilitating pain in offices across the nation. Based on the information about this new type of technology and because of the almost immediate type of pain relief, I had to have this technology in my facility no matter what the cost. I invested in and implemented these new treatments and we now offer them to neuropathy patients. I traveled to another state and enrolled in extensive training. My staff and I witnessed some amazing reductions and eliminations of some of the worst pain syndromes I had ever seen...and it was FAST! After just a few treatments on patients with extreme and chronic pain of the worst kind, including neuropathy of the feet, legs and hands, we had patients telling us how their pain levels had decreased and they were shocked. Some of them had their pain even alleviated after only a few treatments. We Were Able to Reduce or Even Eliminate Neuropathy Pain of the Worst Kind Using the latest and most recent technologies,

Don’t let numbness, tingling and pain hold you back from enjoying life.

I now offer a non-invasive, non-surgical and painless neuropathy pain treatment. I help patients reduce or even eliminate their neuropathy pain using nutritional therapies, deep tissue super-pulsed cold laser treatments, combined with specific non-surgical, noninvasive spine decompression therapy aimed at reducing or eliminating pressure on nerves exiting the spine that control foot and hand function. So, Just How Can You See if Dr. Peseau’s NEUROPATHY PAIN RELIEF TREATMENT Will Help YOU to Reduce or Eliminate Your Foot, Leg or Hand Pain? For a limited number of callers (we are limiting this to the FIRST 27 CALLERS due to the response to this type of offer), we are now offering our unique 7-Point FREE Evaluation... Once you’ve been evaluated fully and completely with our very thorough Neuropathy

FREE 7-Point Leg & Foot Neuropathy Evaluation! During your free evaluation, you will be checked for: • Foot, Leg or Hand Circulation • Nerve Sensitivity • Pain Fiber Receptors • Reflex Receptors • Pressure Receptors • Light Touch Sensitivity • Muscular Strength Loss Treatment Evaluation, we will know if you are a condidate for this new painless and effective Neuropathy Pain Relief Program. Call our office right away to qualify for one of the 27 FREE Neuropathy Evaluation Appointments!

Call Today

For FREE Evaluation


Dr. Scott Peseau, D.C., Chiropractic Physician Arlington Spine and Joint Center 215 E. 3rd St , in Arlington, WA 98223



Arlington Times, April 10, 2013  

April 10, 2013 edition of the Arlington Times