Page 1


SPORTS: Powder Puff supports youth football. Page 8



2 E 189









Community supports Relay For Life BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

Pinewood reading program kicks off with ‘Reading with Royalty.’ Page 15


Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Cancer survivors kick off the 2013 Marysville Tulalip/Relay For Life with the opening lap at Asbery Field on June 29.

Marysville man arrested in connection with Lake Stevens shooting

SPORTS: Local athletes compete in All-State football. Page 8


Vol. 120, No. 23


Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Acting Sheriff Tom Davis joins Shari Ireton, director of communications for the Snohomish County Sheriff’s Office, in reiterating that certain details in the June 1 drive-by shooting case cannot yet be divulged, even after the arrest of a suspect on June 28.

EVERETT — Representatives for the Snohomish County Sheriff ’s Office held a press conference at the Snohomish County Courthouse on Monday, July 1, to address the recent arrest of a suspect in the June 1 drive-by shooting of a Seattle teenager in Lake Stevens. Marysville’s Erick N. Walker, 26, was arrested on Friday, June 28,

in connection with the death of 15-year-old Molly Conley, after a month-long investigation involving more than a dozen detectives, officers and forensic scientists from four law enforcement agencies was able to establish probable cause. Shari Ireton, director of communications for the Snohomish County Sheriff ’s Office, reported that Walker was booked into the SEE SUSPECT, PAGE 10



MARYSVILLE — The 2013 Marysville Tulalip/Relay For Life benefitted from warm weather and clear, sunny skies on June 29-30 to raise $119,037.35 from its 50 teams and 416 participants, who generated roughly $50,000 toward that total in the past month alone. Kristin Banfield, event chair for this year’s Marysville/Tulalip Relay, welcomed those teams of walkers to Asbery Field on Saturday, June 29, by noting how the overnight Relay is meant to reflect a day in the life of someone who is facing cancer, with the darkening of night eventually giving way to the dawn of a new day, and added that this year’s Relay marked a pleasant change of pace from the cold and rain that’s greeted local walkers and volunteers in previous years. “I’m here not just as the Relay event chair, but also as a cancer survivor,” said Banfield, who was diagnosed with breast cancer in 2008, and while she’s since made a recovery, she’s described herself as a direct beneficiary of the money raised by Relays not just in


July 3, 2013

RELAY FROM PAGE 1 Marysville and Tulalip, but all around the world. “So I just want to say thank you to all the companies and sponsors who have provided for this event, whether through financial support or donating goods and services. We’re so fortunate to have so many caring companies, in addition to our incredible elected officials.” While Banfield works as the assistant city administrator for Arlington, she introduced Marysville Mayor Jon Nehring, who asserted that cancer has touched the lives of everyone in some way,

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

whether they’ve fought it themselves or known those who have been faced with that fight. “To my mind, this is one of Marysville’s most important events of the year,” Nehring said. “I salute everyone who’s battled cancer. Your stories are so heart-wrenching. The city of Marysville is glad to partner with the Marysville/ Tulalip Relay to try and beat back this disease, and it’s great that you all have come out as a community for this cause.” Teresa Stubrud is the mother of two cancer survivors, Austin and Kate, who are not only still children, but also diagnosed with Down

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Syndrome. Before Austin and Kate led the survivors’ lap to kick off this year’s Relay, Teresa compared her children’s journeys, since Kate was diagnosed with cancer shortly after Austin was finally declared cancerfree in 2005, after his own series of treatments. “Kate was two and a half years old at the time, and it took two years before her treatments ended in 2008,” Teresa Stubrud said. “Six months later, it had returned.” Kate’s only option was a bone marrow transplant, which is a painful and lifethreatening procedure even for adult patients, never

mind for a child with Down Syndrome, and Teresa recounted how she and her husband Jon had agonized over their decision, knowing how much kate would suffer. “The strength and courage and will to live that she’s shown ever since has been amazing,” Teresa Stubrud said. “She’s taught me more in her 10 years than I’d learned in my entire life.” Stephani Earling, community relationship manager for the Great West Division of the American Cancer Society, took the time to pilot the wheelchair of her grandfather, Jim Perin, who had been diagnosed with Stage 4 kidney cancer only two weeks before, which has metastasized in his lungs. “This has given my work for the American Cancer Society a whole new meaning,” Earling said. “This is just a great out-

fit,” said Perin, 85, who was once the chief of police for Everett. “I mean, what else

can you say about the work that they do? Their volunteers are unbelievable.”

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Stephani Earling, community relationship manager for the Great West Division of the American Cancer Society, speaks at the Marysville Tulalip/Relay For Life on June 29.

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July 3, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


Lions Club cleans up Terrace Park Toys for Tots collects for food banks BY KIRK BOXLEITNER


ARLINGTON — The evening of Wednesday, June 26, marked the return of the Arlington Lions Club to Terrace Park for its annual cleanup. Arlington Lions Club members Jim Knight, Ruth Munizza, Karen and Randy Tendering, and Maxine Jenft spent an estimated three hours on weeding and tidying up the park’s flowerbeds, as well as picking up trash and the larger tree limbs that had come down during recent rainstorms. According to Jenft, the Arlington Lions Club had adopted Terrace Park several years ago, not long after the city of Arlington had pitched the “Adopt-A-Park” concept to its local businesses and service organizations. “We’re there at least once a year, in the late spring or early summer, before the Fourth of July,” Jenft said. “It can be a challenge to choose a dry day, as well as to get enough people together to do the cleanup, since everyone is so busy, but it’s so rewarding to see the beforeand-after of the flowerbeds. It’s a busy park that always has kids there with their

MARYSVILLE — Randall Murphy served in the U.S. Marine Corps from 2002-06, but hasn’t been active duty in the seven years since. And yet, when Toys for Tots needed his help, he donned his sergeant’s dress blues to stand outside the Grocery Outlet in Marysville in the hot summer sun on Saturday, June 29, collecting food and financial donations for four Snohomish County food banks. “Who wouldn’t want an excuse to put their Marine Corps uniform back on?” Murphy laughed, as he was handed enough bags of donated food to fill two shopping carts. “I also did the Toys for Tots toy drive last fall, so any time they need me to come volunteer, I’m there.” Mary Butler, the local community organizer for the U.S. Marine Corps Toys for Tots Foundation of Snohomish County, explained that this was their first time sponsoring their own summer collection drive for area food banks, including not only Marysville, but also Everett, Lynnwood and Shoreline.

Courtesy Photo

Karen Tendering pitches in with her fellow Arlington Lions Club members to spruce up Terrace Park on June 26.

BUSINESS DIRECTORY parents, swinging and going on the merry-go-round.” Jenft noted that Lions Club International gave the Arlington Lions Club a grant to fund repairs to the merry-go-round which were completed several months ago. She also encouraged those who are taking part in Arlington’s Fourth of July festivities to check out

the Arlington Lions Club’s booth in Legion Park that day, where they’ll be selling fresh apple pie with hot caramel sauce and whipped cream. “I just want to say thank you to the Lions Club for getting Terrace Park spruced up for all its upcoming events,” said Sarah Lopez, recreation manager for the city of Arlington.

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Marysville Grocery Outlet shopper Kay Kynaston donates a bag of food to Marine Corps Sgt. Randall Murphy during Toys for Tots’ June 29 collection drive. “Of course, we’ve supported other organizations’ food drives,” Butler said. “The support we’ve gotten from the community here has been amazing, which is the usual for Toys for Tots collection drives, so we never thought it would be anything less.” Butler’s purview extends from Smokey Point to the King County line, so especially given that significant coverage area, she wants people to keep in mind

that the food banks within that area are facing greater demand over the summer months, as children who receive free and reducedprice meals at school find themselves growing hungry. “We feel it’s important to give back to the community that’s given so much to us,” said Butler, who touted Toys for Tots’ back-to-school collection drive at the Tulalip Walmart on Aug. 3. “And this is one incredibly generous community.”







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The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

July 3, 2013

LETTER TO THE EDITOR Is it Lemonade and Cookie time in Marysville? The meaning behind Lemonade and Cookies began in the spring of 2012. A push to clean up Marysville businesses and neighborhoods finally took shape in 2012. The Pride of Marysville project was implemented and for the first year, it was very successful and the winners were truly representative of the “Best that is Marysville!” It is time again for that project to take shape. It is time for all residents to get up, get out and begin the tasks of Spring and Summer Clean Up. We all know that fall and winter can leave big messes in our yards and make the outside of our homes weather beaten and in need of paint, windows need washing. Not only does this go for our homes and neighborhoods, but also for the business community. The outside of all businesses take a beating and regular maintenance is very important to the longevity of the buildings. Attracting and keeping business is very important, and I don’t know about you, but a business with a dirty exterior and graffiti all over the outside walls, people hanging out around the building, not to mention a messy

interior, will not get my business, and I am sure I speak for a lot of other people as well. It’s time Marysville to clean it up. Get out there and clean up your homes and property. Mow your lawns, clean out the flower beds, wash the windows and paint if needed. While you are at it, open your windows and let the sunshine and fresh air in, you would be amazed at how wonderful it can make you feel. Taking a little extra care and time with your property, and encouraging others in your neighborhood to do the same, could gain you the 2013 Pride of Marysville Award, and also increase the value of your property. Believe me, it is well worth the effort, and after all, we don’t want Everett to be the only city with Community Pride in their appearance. Now that you are done with your home, check around your neighborhood to see if there is someone that you can help clean up their property, especially senior citizens. They can always use some extra help, and their thank you’s are the best! Helping others is a wonderful experience and it makes you feel good inside, and you never know, you may end up with Lemonade and Cookies — there is no better thank you than that. Cheryl Deckard Marysville

Letters To The Editor

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How can we tell if our schools are working?

n order to tell if something is really working, you have to start with a clear idea of what it is actually supposed to be doing. This is pretty easy when it comes to things like kitchen appliances or guitar lessons. For example, does the coffee maker dependably brew a good cup of coffee — yes or no? Or am I actually making progress in my ability to play the guitar (just ask my wife!)? All in all, a clearly defined purpose makes assessment a nobrainer. This gets trickier, however, when we are talking about things that have multiple purposes. In these situations, judging whether or not something is working is largely a matter of which one of several legitimate purposes we are looking at. And even if each of these purposes is very clearly defined, the fact that we are working towards several goals at once — some of which may not be perfectly compatible — makes assessment a lot more difficult. Welcome to the world of public education. Schools are perfect examples of public institutions that are complicated to assess because they are simultaneously serving several different purposes. And to muddy the waters even further, the relative emphasis that we place on each of these purposes changes over time along

GUEST OPINION JIM STRICKLAND with other social, economic, and political changes in our communities and larger society. The PBS documentary, “School: The Story of American Public Education,” lists the following as having been priorities of public education over the years: ■ To prepare children for citizenship. ■ To cultivate a skilled workforce. ■ To teach cultural literacy. ■ To prepare students for college. ■ To help students become critical thinkers. ■ To help students compete in a global marketplace. Can you think of other goals we have for our schools? How about helping our children grow into people of good character? Or nurturing curiosity and instilling a lifelong love of learning? Or maybe fostering creativity and developing the courage to take risks and stretch one’s limitations? The fact is that there is not just one single purpose we can use to judge the effectiveness of our

schools, and I believe this is a good thing. It reminds us that we are not trying to produce a uniform product, but are nurturing human beings and the greatness that diversity allows — greatness for our students, for our community, and for our world. Working together to balance the competing demands of public education is simply par for the course, and something that literally never ends. No need to get frustrated if someone else’s priority for our schools is different from yours — this is inevitable. We just need to remind each other that in our schools, as in so many other areas of our lives, it is not either-or, but both-and. So when we hear our neighbors clamoring for more music and arts in our schools, or more science and technology, or more emphasis on developing job skills, or a greater focus on getting into college, or more time for kids to just play and be creative — it is in all of our best interests to stop and really listen to each other. Together we know what our children and our community need. And together we have the power to make it happen. Jim Strickland lives with his family in Marysville and teaches at Marysville-Pilchuck High School. He can be reached at

July 3, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Vandals hit Marysville Armed Forces Career Center

Child drowns in Stillaguamish River

ARLINGTON — SNOPAC received a 911 call of a missing child in the river on Sunday, June 30, at 3:54 p.m. The child had been missing for five minutes when the emergency call was made. Emergency personnel from the Snohomish County Sheriff ’s Office and its Marine Services Unit, as well as the police and fire departments of Arlington, the Stillaguamish Swiftwater Rescue Team and the Sheriff ’s Office helicopter SNOHAWK-1 all responded to rescue the child, who went missing in the river off the bank of Twin Rivers Park, and was spotted by the helicopter crew who directed rescue swimmers and divers to a location approximately half a mile down the river where he was recovered. The victim had to be transported three-quarters of a mile from the water to a waiting medic unit, and a good samaritan with a fourwheel drive vehicle assisted fire personnel by transporting the medics and victim alike from the water’s edge to the waiting ambulance. The victim was then turned

over to the crew of Medic 46, who initiated lifesaving measures, including CPR, while transporting him to a local hospital. The victim was a 10-yearold boy, who was visiting the river with his family and was not wearing a lifejacket at the time of the incident. His name and personal details have yet to be released, pending the Snohomish County Medical Examiner’s investigation. “Local rivers are cold and the water is moving,” said Lt. Rodney Rochon, commander of the Marine Services Unit. “In static conditions, such as a swimming pool, a person stands a 50/50 chance of swimming 50 yards in 50-degree water. In a river, the distance a person can swim is greatly decreased.” During the rescue, hovercraft operations were hampered by seven rafters floating through the scene, who were contacted and cited for their failure to carry the required safety equipment of a lifejacket and sound device. This is the eighth drowning this year in Snohomish County, and the second in the Stillaguamish River.



MARYSVILLE — A group identifying itself as “Puget Sound Anarchists” has taken credit for the vandalism of an Armed Forces Career Center and a Wells Fargo Bank on State Avenue in Marysville on the morning of Monday, June 24. U.S. Navy Chief Mass Communication Specialist John Lill explained that the Naval Criminal Investigative Service is working with local law enforcement on the ongoing investigation, “since this is a government office,” at the same time that he criticized the vandals’ aim. “It didn’t really affect our people’s ability to do their jobs,” said Lill, noting that the Armed Forces Career Center remains staffed and open for business, even with large sections of plywood in place of the glass in its windows and one of its doors. “They might see this as an attack on the

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

‘Puget Sound Anarchists’ have taken credit for smashing the glass of the windows and one door of the Armed Forces Career Center on State Avenue in Marysville. military, but the property is owned by local civilians. It’s those local owners whose property was destroyed. They’re the ones who will

have to pay to fix it, and pay more insurance.” On their website, the Puget Sound Anarchists took credit for smashing

the glass and gluing the locks of not only the Armed Forces Career Center, but also the nearby Wells Fargo branch.



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July 3, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Rotary Club of Marysville holds installation banquet Director J.J. Frank for his work with the Minority Achievers Program, and another to Lynn Lewis, senior manager of education at United Way of Snohomish County. “Students who stay in MAP have a graduation rate of 85 percent,” Nyland said. “J.J. has made a real difference in individual children’s lives, giving them a more positive future with his cando spirit.” Nyland likewise credited Lewis with recruiting volunteers for Marysville schools, distributing free books to


MARYSVILLE — The Rotary Club of Marysville’s annual installation banquet for its new Board on Wednesday, June 26, again included presentations of Paul Harris Awards to local citizens for their efforts on behalf of the community as a whole. In one of his final acts as Marysville School District superintendent, Dr. Larry Nyland presented two Paul Harris Awards, one to Marysville YMCA interim

prepare Marysville children for school, and establishing after-school programs. While Marysville Rotary incoming International Service Chair Kim Kron nominated Marysville Mayor Jon Nehring for his work with his church and as a coach of several area youth sports, outgoing International Service Chair Terry Brandon nominated Melinda Young on behalf of absent fellow Rotarian Tasha Branch, noting Young’s 23 years of service as an adult mentor to local Girl Scouts. As he transitioned from

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

From left, President Daryn Bundy, Vocational Service Chair Nancy Knutson, Treasurer Gayl Spilman, Public Relations Chair Brian Peplnjak, President Elect Deirdre Kvangnes, New Generations Co-Chair Dale Leach, Community Service Chair Debbie Barger Smith, SergeantAt-Arms Bob DeFever, Pumpkins For Literacy CoChair Dave Edmonds, Secretary Eric Spencer, International Service Chair Kim Kron, Programs Chair Toni Mathews and Past President Kelly Peterson are the Marysville Rotary’s Board for 2013-14. president to past president of the Marysville Rotary Club, Kelly Peterson noted that 65 percent of Rotarians drop out within their first

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members include Deirdre Kvangnes as president elect, Don Whitfield as membership and Education Foundation chair, Eric Spencer as secretary, Gayl Spilman as treasurer, Mike Leighan as club service chair, Nancy Knutson as vocational service chair, Debbie Barger Smith as community service chair, Brian Peplnjak as public relations chair, Dale Leach and Richard Smith as New Generations co-chairs, Tony Mathews as programs chair, Bob DeFever as sergeant-atarms, Dave Edmonds and Tim O’Rourke as Pumpkins for Literacy co-czars, and Chris Nation as the club’s website administrator.


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five years, so he encouraged Rotarians old and new alike to “rejoin for the right reasons.” Incoming President Daryn Bundy joined Peterson in reflecting on the Marysville Rotary’s past year of accomplishments, from its mission trip to Guatemala to its Pumpkins for Literacy program. “We’re a proud yet humble club, that hasn’t had one repeat for president yet,” Bundy said. “Events like the economic downturn of six years ago only made it more incumbent upon us to help others.” The Marysville Rotary’s remaining incoming Board


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July 3, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe



Determination of Non-Significance Project Name: PUD-Zone Water System Acquisition File Number: PA 13012 Proponent: City of Marysville Paul Federspiel - Project Engineer 80 Columbia Avenue, Marysville, WA 98270 (360) 363-8278 Description: Install approximately 4,850 lineal feet of 12” diameter ductile iron water main within existing right-of-way Location: 99th Avenue NE from SR 92 north to 42nd Street NE then west to 91st Avenue NE. Lead Agency: City of Marysville Community Development Department SEPA Threshold Determination: The lead agency has determined that this proposal does not have a probable significant adverse impact on the environment. An environmental impact statement (EIS) is NOT required under RCW 43.21C.030(2)(c). This decision was made after review by the City of Marysville of a completed environmental checklist and other information on file with this agency. This information is available for public review upon request. This DNS is issued under WAC 197-11-355; there is no comment period for this DNS. Appeals: This DNS may be appealed pursuant to the requirements of MMC 22E.030.180. Any appeal must be accompanied by a filing fee of $500.00, and be filed in writing at the City of Marysville Community Development Department, 80 Columbia Avenue, Marysville, WA 98270. The appeal must be received by 4 p.m., July 10, 2013. SEPA Contact: Chris Holland, Senior Planner 360-363-8207 Date Issued: June 25, 2013 Published: July 3, 2013 #816703

CALL FOR BIDS 99th Avenue/42nd Street Water Main Notice is hereby given that sealed bids will be received by the City Clerk at Marysville City Hall, 1049 State Avenue, Marysville, WA 98270 until 10:00 a.m., local time, on Thursday, July 11, 2013 at which time and place they will be publicly opened and read aloud. The City will not consider proposals received after this time. Bidders shall submit the original bid proposal in a sealed envelope labeled with the bidder’s name and “BID for the 99th AVENUE/42nd STREET WATER MAIN PROJECT”. The work under this contract includes the construction of approximately 4,500 lineal feet of 12-inch DI water main within 99th Ave from the north side of SR92 north to 42nd St then west on 42nd St. to 91st Ave and an approximately 430 lineal feet horizontal directional drill of a 24inch HDPE casing and 16-inch HDPE carrier under SR92. The work also includes trench patching, pavement grinding and paving and other work as specified and shown in the Plans and contract documents. The project cost is estimated to cost $950,000. Please address any comments and questions you may have to the Project Manager, Paul Federspiel, at (360) 363-8278. Plans, specifications, addenda and plan holders list for this project are available online through Builder’s Exchange of Washington, Inc., at http://; 2607 Wetmore Avenue, Everett, WA 98201-2929, (425) 258-1303, Fax (425) 2593832. Click on “”; “Posted Projects”, “Public Works”, “City of Marysville”, and “Project Bid Date”. (Note: Bidders are encouraged to “Register as a Bidder’”, in order to receive automatic email notification of future addenda and to be placed on the “Bidders List” This service is provided free of charge to Prime Bidders, Subcontractors, & Vendors bidding this project. Contact Builders Exchange of Washington at 425-258-1303 should you require further assistance.) Each bid must be accompanied by a certified check, cashier’s check or bid bond (with an authorized surety company as surety) made payable to the City of Marysville in an amount not less than five percent (5%) of the bid amount. The City of Marysville reserves the right to reject any and all bids and to waive irregularities in the bid or in the bidding. No bidder may withdraw their bid after the hour set for the opening thereof or before award of contract, unless said award is delayed for a period of sixty (60) days. April O’Brien, Deputy City Clerk City of Marysville Published: June 26, July 3rd, 2013. #815445

NOTICE OF MITIGATED DETERMINATION OF NON-SIGNIFICANCE DESCRIPTION OF PROPOSAL: Notice is hereby given that on June 26, 2013, a SEPA Mitigated Determination of Non-Significance (MDNS) was issued for a 24-lot preliminary subdivision on an approximately 4.68 acre site. File Number: PA07013 Applicant: Mark King 5515 83rd Avenue NE Marysville, WA 98270 Contact: Andrew Loftstedt A.S.P.I. 4532-B Evergreen Way Everett, WA 98203 Location: 5515 83rd Avenue NE

NOTICE OF APPLICATION Notice is hereby given that on June 19, 2013 an application was made to the City of Marysville Community Development Department requesting State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) review for construction of one single family residence on an existing lot encumbered by regulated critical areas and associated buffers in accordance with MMC Section 22E.010.410, General savings provisions - Reasonable use determination. In order to provide access to the site, a culvert is also proposed to be installed in a ditched stream that runs along the Soper Hill Road right-of-way. File Number: PA13-018 Applicant/contact: Matt Monahan 107 101st Avenue NE Lake Stevens, WA 98258 425.422.4275 Property Location: 74xx Soper Hill Road Marysville, WA 98270 Assessor Parcel Number: 29051100200400 Property Size: 1.44 acres Date of Completeness: June 27, 2013 A decision on this application will be made within 120 days from the date of completeness. The application and complete case file are available for review at the City of Marysville Community Development Department located at 80 Columbia Avenue, Marysville, WA 98270. Responsible Official: Gloria Hirashima, Community Development Director For Project Information: Angela Gemmer, Associate Planner 360.363.8240 Written comments on the aforementioned application are solicited and should be forwarded to the City of Marysville Community Development Department, 80 Columbia Avenue, Marysville, WA 98270, no later than July 15, 2013. Published: July 3, 2013 # 818246

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Notice of Public Hearing Before the Marysville City Council Notice is hereby given that the Marysville City Council will hold a Public Hearing at 7:00 p.m., on Monday, July 8, 2013 in the Council Chambers of Marysville City Hall located at 1049 State Avenue, Marysville, Washington. The purpose of this public hearing is to consider the following: A Resolution of the City of Marysville adopting a Six Year Transportation Improvement Program (2014-2019) in accordance with RCW 35-77-010. Any person may appear at the hearing and be heard in support of or opposition to this proposal. Additional information may be obtained at the Marysville City Clerk’s Office, 1049 State Avenue, Marysville, Washington 98270, (360) 363-8000. The City of Marysville Amy Hess Deputy City Clerk Dated: June 10, 2013 Published Marysville Globe: June 26, 2013 and July 3, 2013 Special Accommodations: The City of Marysville strives to provide accessible meetings for people with disabilities. Please contact the City Clerk’s Office at (360) 363-8000 or 1-800-833-6384 (voice relay), 1-800-833-6388 (TDD relay) two days prior to the meeting date if any special accommodations are needed for this meeting. Published: June 26, July 3, 2013 #810900

Tax Parcel Numbers: 00590700005600 Lead Agency: City of Marysville, Community Development Department The lead agency has determined that this proposal, as conditioned, does not have a probable significant adverse impact on the environment. An environmental impact statement (EIS) IS NOT required under RCW 43.21C.030(2)(c). This decision was made after review by the City of Marysville of a completed environmental checklist and other information on file with this agency. A copy of the complete Determination is available for review upon request. This MDNS is issued under WAC 197-11-350 and is subject to a 15-day comment period and a concurrent 15-day appeal period. Written comments may be submitted to the lead agency at the address below 15 days from the date of issuance of this MDNS. APPEALS: The MDNS may be appealed pursuant to the requirements of Marysville Municipal Code Section 22E.030.180, and Chapter 22G.010, Article VIII within 15 days of the date of issuance of this MDNS. Any appeal must be addressed to the Community Development Director, accompanied by a filing fee of $500.00, and be filed, in writing, at the City of Marysville Community Development Department. Responsible official/title: G l o ria Hirashima, CAO/Community Development Director Address: 80 Columbia Avenue, Marysville, WA 98270 Project information: A n g e l a Gemmer, Associate Planner 360.363.8240 or Published: July 3, 2013 #817714



THE SPORTS PAGE The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

July 3, 2013

Local athletes compete in All-State football BY LAUREN SALCEDO

MOSES LAKE — The EastWest All-State Football Game has been played for nearly 50 years by the best high school seniors in the state. And this year, four of those players hailed from Marysville. Marysville Getchell’s Zander Seymer and Marysville-Pilchuck’s Kyle Nobach, Iggy Gabov and Jordan Hoorn were chosen from among hundreds of Western Washington players to represent their schools, their communities and the Western Conference at the Summer Classic in Moses Lake on Friday, June 21. Coached by Lake Stevens’ Tom Tri, the players spent the week prior to the game getting acquainted with their teammates, though since more than half of the West’s roster came from Wesco, some introductions weren’t necessary. “Each area has different kinds of personalities and it was fun to get to know them,” said Seymer. “Creating new friendships with the other players was great. I’ve played against them for years and

you always hear the big names in the paper or just by word of mouth. I knew about some guys that I never had the opportunity to meet, so coming to this game and getting to know them was awesome.” His fellow Marysville players agreed. “It was awesome to be there,” said Hoorn. “We know a bunch of people from around Wesco, so the team was really bonded. We knew each other for a few days, but it felt like we had been a team for a few seasons.” Gabov agreed that it was nice to put away former rivalries and use skills that would have been intimidating during the regular season to their advantage. “Actually, it was a great experience because you always hear about other Wesco kids — which teams have good tight ends or good tackles — and it was kind of nice to see that we all came together,” he said. “We’d be like, ‘Man, you’re from Stanwood. I heard about you.’ And hearing about other kids during school, it was great — kind of my dream —

Nichole Peterson/Courtesy Photo

MG’s Zander Seymer, right, represented the Chargers as a member of the All-State West football team.

Courtesy Photo

From left, Kyle Nobach, Iggy Gabov and Jordan Hoorn, all Marysville-Pilchuck seniors, represented their school as members of the All-State West football team during the game on Friday, June 21. to play in an All-State game with them.” Ultimately, the West team was defeated by the East, with a 38-21 final score. Nobach, who caught a touchdown pass during the game, said he was happy to spend his last high school competition with players he knew so well. “I think it was really cool to play with Jordan,” he said. “I’ve grown up playing football with him my whole entire life. We played together at varsity for three years now, same with Iggy. It really shows that M-P was a pretty big powerhouse this year to be able to send three players for the All-State game.” All three boys admitted feeling honored that they were chosen for their skill on the field to represent their schools. “I was so happy, that’s a huge honor,” said Seymer. “Out of every single person in the west that plays football — to even be thought of at all is an honor. I am glad I got the opportunity to play in the game.”

“Out of every single person in the west that plays football — to even be thought of at all is an honor. I am glad I got the opportunity to play in the game.” Zander Seymer, Marysville Getchell Gabov, who moved to the United States from Russia during middle school joined the football team immediately. “Believe it or not, I was a twig at the beginning of my journey,” he said. “I had to train myself in the weight room and outside of football, and make myself bigger and get the technique down. Football is an American thing, but the language barrier wasn’t that bad. They just said, ‘Iggy go get ‘em’, so that’s what I did.” His strength on the football field will serve him well in the next part of his life, as a member of the United States Marine Corps. “Honestly, I like football because it challenges me to be great,” he said. “I was looking for the next challenge. Since I always wanted

to do some sort of military service, I chose the Marine Corps because it offered me that challenge — to bring me to another level. It’s going to help me see other countries and experience different places, and hopefully learn from it.” Nobach will be competing as a college-level athlete, though not on the football field. “I’ll be playing baseball at Everett Community College, and I will do all of my pre-requisites to transfer to a four-year university where I can play baseball,” he said. He may see Seymer there as well, since he is still undecided between attending EvCC for two years before transferring, or going SEE STATE, PAGE 9

Powder Puff supports youth football BY LAUREN SALCEDO

MARYSVILLE — A bright, warm summer evening drew thousands of spectators to the annual Powder Puff football game at Quil Ceda Stadium on Friday, June 28, when the Lakewood Cougar Mamas and the Marysville Charging Tomamamas battled for the Powder Puff title, all in the name of youth football. “It’s amazing. It’s a once in a lifetime experience,” said Sarah Kummer, a Cougar Mama. “It was brutal this year.

It was my third year playing, and it was definitely more physically challenging than it’s ever been.” Despite having less time to practice, having shortened the season from several months to only six weeks of preparation, the Cougar Mamas extended their undefeated streak — by running in a touchdown during overtime. “It was a really tough game. They played really hard,” said Stephanie Neiffer, the Cougar Mama who scored the only touchdown of the night. “There was strong defense on both sides, but it was really fun. When I scored the touch-

down, I was exhausted and my adrenaline just kicked in. I was determined to get it in — it was not an option not to.” The final score was 6-0 for Lakewood, but that doesn’t mean that Marysville missed out. The event raised thousands of dollars for Marysville Youth Football, though the total had not been calculated as of press time. “With just ticket sales and ad sponsors we probably raised $4,500,” said Kym Gallo, a Charging Tomamama who helped organize the game. “That’s not including the money SEE PUFF, PAGE 9

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

Jennifer Marsh is cheered on by the crowd as she takes the field in the annual Powder Puff Football game on June 28.

July 3, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

raised from concessions for both games.” The Cougar Mamas helped raise $5,700 for Lakewood Youth Football, before expenses were calculated out. “I’ve played since the very first game with a lot of these women and it’s been a fun ride getting to know everyone,” said Neiffer. “I’ve made a lot of friends, and it’s such an amazing experience to see how dedicated these women are and how great our coaches are. We are all doing this for our kids.” Spectators who crowded the stands were able to purchase concessions and the funds raised go to support the youth football organizations for each community. They also had the option of choosing which entrance to use based on which team they were supporting. “We just wanted to support the kids,” said Tabitha Moser, a player on the Lake Stevens Valkyries, a first-year Powder Puff team supporting Lake Stevens Youth Football. Moser brought her family along for the Marysville vs. Lakewood game. “We heard about this game from playing Marysville last week and we wanted to come out and support them,” she said. “I am not sure on the exact amount of money that we raised but it

was a good amount for both teams. It was really fun. We had a blast.” Jane Severson, Neiffer’s mother, described watching her daughter score a touchdown. “It was just so exciting,” she said. “I am so proud of her and the whole team. They worked hard for this.” The event included youth cheerleader performances and music during halftime. “I should also add that some of us have just football

players and some just have cheerleaders. And some of us, like myself, have a football player, a cheerleader and a coach,” said Gallo, whose husband Kevin was one of the coaches for the Marysville team, and whose children are involved in both youth football and youth cheerleading. “To me — regardless of which team walks away with the trophy — it’s really the kids from both programs who win,” said Gallo. Powder Puff football is

becoming increasingly popular in Snohomish County, with Lake Stevens being the most recent team to form. Arlington’s Eagle Mamas will play their fourth annual Stilly Puff Cup against Stanwood, their natural rivals, at Haller Middle School Stadium on Saturday, July 13. Funds raised for that event will also go to support scholarships for players involved in the Arlington Youth Football Association and StanwoodCamano Youth Football.

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straight to Central Washington University. “I’m still choosing between Central and EvCC, but I’d be playing football for either one,” he said. Hoorn will be on the field for Washington State University, but this time it won’t be football. “I’m planning to go to WSU and play some rugby,” he said. “I will definitely stay active. I wanted to play rugby because it’s a close translation to football. I was thinking about walking on to the football team, but I need a year off to recoup, I think.” No matter where their paths take them, the four boys will remember the last game of high school ball that they played, together representing the Marysville community, in Moses Lake. “I thought it was really cool to watch the level of talent that we had,” said Hoorn. “It was pretty crazy the level of talent on our team. We had a guy who was 6-foot8 and 260 pounds. Just the strength in them was cool to watch. It was great to see people I know personally go out and showcase their skills and show everybody what Marysville is all about.” Seymer was proud to be

one of the first Chargers on an All-State roster. “Without my teammates and coaches at MG, I wouldn’t be where I am,” said Seymer. “They gave me the opportunity to show my ability to catch a football and make plays. And it’s the same with the M-P kids in the West game. Us being rivals and setting that aside and having fun together — that was a cool experience I will never forget.” Gabov gave credit to his school’s coaching staff for all of their hard work to help players like him succeed. “The M-P coaching staff were really able to help kids find out who they are,” he said. “I really like how they teach kids the fundamentals and they make sure they don’t forget. When it’s game time, you feel like you’ve been doing it all your life.” Nobach isn’t surprised that the All-State game included so many Marysville players. “I would say that Marysville has the best program caring for their kids,” he said. “They are really close with everybody, they don’t play favorites and they want everyone to get better. My four years playing high school sports was the most memorable thing in my life and I will cherish these moments forever.”




July 3, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

SUSPECT FROM PAGE 1 Snohomish County Jail on the evening of June 28 for the recommended charges of five counts of second-degree assault with a weapon, four counts of drive-by shooting and one count of first-degree murder. “It took an incredible amount of investigative work to get us to where we are today,” said Ireton,

who explained that crossindexing the weapons used in the shooting with people who had recently purchased similar weapons yielded a list of names that included Walker, whose vehicle was found to be damaged in a manner consistent with the type of collision reported by witnesses whose vehicle was allegedly struck by the suspect’s vehicle. “With this evidence in hand, detectives obtained a search warrant for the suspect’s vehicle and

residence in Marysville. On Friday, they served those warrants and detained the suspect for questioning. Although the suspect did not confess to the crime, he did provide enough information to the detectives to establish probable cause for his arrest.” Although Ireton, Snohomish County Sheriff ’s Lt. Brent Speyer and acting Sheriff Tom Davis were all reticent to share or speculate about several areas of the case, for fear of compromis-

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ing a still-ongoing investigation, Speyer did say that the suspect does not have any history with the victim of which Speyer himself is aware. “We believe this was a random act,” said Speyer, who underscored Ireton’s praise for the investigators in this case. “We had a group of detectives from multiple agencies working together around the clock for a month on this, and I’m so proud of them, because I’ve been in law enforcement for 29 years, but they were coming up with ideas I never would have thought of. They were tenacious in their pursuit of justice.” Katie Larson, a friend of the Conley family, read from the statement by John, Tara and Johnny Conley, as well as Susan and Mathew Arksey, on July 1. “Our daughter and sister Molly Conley was shot and

killed June 1st in Lake Stevens while celebrating her 15th birthday with friends. As this tragedy unfolds we ask the media and public to recall the beauty, grace and love that is Molly. She inspired classmates, inspired teammates and opponents, and inspired her family to live better lives, to find hope in the midst of hardship, and to play the game — whether soccer, lacrosse, or life — with enthusiasm, determination, and joy. She is the reason we are here today, and it is her life, more than her death, that we hope people will remember; since it is her life that was so amazing. “The violence that took her life and the circumstances that caused another human being to commit such an act are compelling and all want to understand it.  As this aspect of Molly’s story is examined do not lose sight of our daughter

and sister; continue to honor her and present her shining example. “We thank the media for respecting our privacy and grieving. We are grateful to the Snohomish County Sheriff ’s Department, especially Detective Brad Pince and Under Sheriff Tom Davis, for their ongoing dedication and kindness to us during this horrific time. Their efforts bring great relief to our family and the Lake Steven’s community.  We are grateful for the outpouring of support from Lake Stevens and surrounding communities who’s contributions toward Molly have been so helpful. “We continue to appreciate the generosity and love shown to us by our friends and relatives, our Magnolia and Kenmore communities, and all those that loved Molly and have been inspired by her beautiful life.”

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July 3, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Tips to beat the heat safely in the water, in the sun

SNOHOMISH COUNTY — Now that the good weather has finally arrived, are you ready to enjoy it safely? The Snohomish Health District and the Snohomish County Sheriff ’s Office want you to protect yourself and your family with these quick tips. Water Safety n Wear a lifejacket at all times. If you don’t own one already, local retailers offer a variety of lifejackets and many area parks have Lifejacket Loaner Stations. n Never swim alone. n Swim in a supervised, marked area with a lifeguard present, and

swim with others. n Stay within designated swimming areas. n Be cautious of sudden dropoffs and swift underwater currents. n Stay warm — even if it’s warm outside, most of our rivers and lakes remain cold all summer. n Know your limits and your abilities; stop before you’re too tired. n Set limits with your children — when they can go in the water, where they can go, who needs to be there, and what they should have with them. Heat Safety n Drink more fluids. Don’t wait

until you’re thirsty to drink. n Avoid drinks with alcohol or a lot of sugar. n Stay indoors or in the shade. In extreme heat, seek an air-conditioned place, like a shopping mall or a public library. n Take cool showers or baths. n Wear lightweight, light-colored, loose-fitting clothing. Use sunscreen and wear sunglasses. n Never leave anyone or pets in a closed, parked vehicle. n Check regularly on infants and young children, seniors and ill people. n Know the symptoms of heat-


related illness. Fire Safety n Keep kids away from hot grills and campfires — have a fire extinguisher handy. n Know the fire danger level before starting a campfire — keep water close by. n If fireworks are allowed where you are, remember that even sparklers reach 1,800 degrees Fahrenheit. More safety information and resources can be found at The Snohomish County Sheriff ’s website at or the Snohomish Health District’s website at

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July 3, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Students help support Housing Hope


ARLINGTON — Two Arlington High School National Honor Society students were recently recog-

nized for their efforts on behalf of Housing Hope. Before school let out for the summer, Grayson Baden and Emily Spores spent six weeks coordinating multi-

Richard Emmitt (Dick) Ir ving April 9, 1941 — June 25, 2013

Dick passed away suddenly on June 25, at age 72 at his home in Stanwood. He was born in Pasadena, California to Lucille and Dick I r vi ng, who preceded him in death. He was a good man, with a great sense of humor and a talent for telling stories. He loved living in the country, riding motorcycles (at high rates of speed), hanging out with his family and friends, and listening to jazz, especially Miles Davis. He was a skilled mechanic and a hard-working logger, and had enjoyed his retirement from both occupations since 1995. Dick was a charter member of The Blitzmen.

He is su r vived by his wife of 12 years, Tommy Sue Epps, his daughter Morgan Boykin of Victorville, CA, son Quinn (Melissa) Irving of Bellingham, sister Patricia Robinson of Bellingham, and grandchildren Jason Boykin, Darren James, and Kolby and Maleena Martin. A potluck memorial celebration is planned for August 3, 2013 at the residence of Dick and Tommy Sue, 2:00 PM until…. In lieu of flowers, just bring food to share! No other donations are expected. Friends and family may sign the guestbook at www.

ple food drives at local grocery stores for the Everett based non-profit, which serves homeless and lowincome families throughout Snohomish County. Their efforts yielded $186 in cash, as well as toilet paper, paper towels, canned foods, diapers, wipes and other basic need items for families living in Housing Hope’s Arlington units. “I really wanted to do this project because it would help and impact a lot of families’ lives in our community,” Spores said. “It was a really fulfilling project,” Baden said. Baden and Spores agreed that organizing the campaign was challenging, with Spores feeling most taxed by the amount of paperwork involved, while Baden was hard-pressed to find places to store all the donations they received “We had to get a lot signatures from various people, as well as posters and signs that needed to be approved, and we had to write letters of intent,” said Spores, who nonetheless found it gratifying to

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see the donations stream in, and know how many area families would benefit from them. “My favorite part was our drive at the Arlington Haggen’s store. We saw a lot of generosity that day, not only from the customers, but also from Haggen’s, in supporting us and Arlington’s residents.” “It was a huge confidence boost to see how many supplies were going to families in need,” said Baden, who also enjoyed the sixhour collection drive at the Arlington Haggen’s store, which she and Spores

split into three-hour shifts between them. “It was so inspiring. Haggen’s was really helpful in allowing us to do the drive, and seeing people give so much felt really rewarding. Dropping off everything we’d collected at the Housing Hope storage area was exciting too, because we got to see everything we’d accumulated at once.” Baden also credited the Smokey Point Safeway with donating $20 worth of goods, “which went really far,” and joined Spores in asserting the importance of

Housing Hope’s contributions to the community. “Many of us take for granted having basic supplies like paper towels, diapers and shampoo, but some families really struggle to get these items. Housing Hope helps them stay afloat,” said Baden, who estimated that Housing Hope aids hundreds of such families. “Everybody who donated made a difference, whether through cash or supplies.” “We live in a very supportive and caring community,” Spores said.

Courtesy Photo

Arlington High School National Honor Society students Grayson Baden and Emily Spores show off the supplies they collected and donated to Housing Hope

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.



July 3, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

We make it easy to sell... right in your community

Local readers. Local sellers. Local buyers.

Real Estate for Sale Island County COUPEVILLE

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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:

or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR/Operator TRUCK DRIVER

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Sound Publishing, Inc. is an Equal Oppor tunity E m p l oye r ( E O E ) a n d strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Visit our website at: to find out more about us! Employment Transportation/Drivers

POLICE OFFICER ENTRY-LEVEL $5064/month $5545 Second year & $6636 Third year The City of Everett seeks a diverse group of qualified individuals who are interested in a police career that provides professional and personal challenges and rewards. To apply go to: HR Dept., 2930 Wetmore Ave., Suite 5A, Everett, WA 98201, (425) 257-8768 or . Applications must be received by Friday, 8/16/13. EOE.

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The Everett Red Raiders are seeking volunteer football coaches for the 2013 season. We are a WA

State non-profit organization and independent Jr. College football program. The Red Raiders are members of the NWJCFL and compete both in WA and out of state. If you have coaching experience & are interested please contact Head Coach Tim Dennis at: EverettJCfootballcoach@ or (425)299-1943. We begin fall practices August 1st. The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. Recycle this paper. Employment Media

EDITOR We have an immediate opening for Editor of the South Whidbey Record with offices located in L a n g l ey, Wa s h i n g t o n . 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. • Is experienced managing a Forum page, writing cogent & stylistically interesting commentaries, and editing a reader letters column. • Has experience with newspaper website content management and understands the value of the web and social media 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 to South Whidbey Island and develop a knowledge of local arts, business, and government. • Must be active and 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 SWRED/HR, Sound Publishing, Inc., 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite #106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 EOE.

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The Daily Herald, a division of Sound Publishing, Inc. and Snohomish C o u n t y ’s n ew s p a p e r, has an immediate opening for a part-time Dock Lead in our circulation depar tment. This position is 24 hrs/week, SunM o n - Tu e . M a j o r R e sponsibilities: Coordin a t e a l l d o ck d u t i e s ; oversee driver schedules; ensure that all delivery routes are covered daily; load trucks; check for bundle quality; monitor paper quality; complete daily reports. Minimum Qualifications: High school diploma or equivalent; ability to use a computer; good communication skills; ability to read a map; familiarity with Snohomish, Skagit and Island counties; ability to make quick decisions; be able to lift bundles of papers weighing up to 30 lbs; be able to push and pull carts and pallets weighing up to 1200 lbs; excellent attendance record. To Apply:send resume w/cover letter referencing job number 13-04-14H, to: The Herald, Attn: HR Dept, 1213 California St, Everett, WA 98201. Sound Publishing, Inc. is an Equal Oppor tunity E m p l oye r ( E O E ) a n d strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Visit our website to find out more about us!

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Cemetery Plots

2 CEMETERY Plots for Sale. Cedar Lawns Memorial Park in Redmond. Spaces 3 & 4, Lot 87C of the Eternity Garden. Selling 1 for $3,900 or both for $7,500 OBO. Please call 253-6787310 to get info on who to contact to see. SELLING 4 PLOTS at Purdy Walter Floral Hills Cemetery in Lynnwood. Side by side, in beautiful Azalea Gardens near the Fountain. Currently a v a i l a b l e fo r $ 5 , 5 0 0 each through the Cemetery. Selling for $5,000 each or $18,000 for all. Please call 425-4887318 SUNSET HILLS Memorial Cemetery in Bellevue. Selling 2 Side by Side Plots in the Sold Out, Prestigious Location of the Garden of Gethsemane. Block 121, Spaces 5 & 6. Each valued at $26,500. Will sell individually for $18,500 or $36,000 for the pair. Call 360-474-9953 or 360631-4425 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. $12,500 each negot i a bl e. A l s o, 1 p l o t available in Garden of Devotion, 10B, space 5, $8,000 negotiable. Call 503-709-3068 or e-mail

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Nice 3 bedroom 1.75 bath manufactured home on 5.31 acres. This home features a open floor plan, laminate floors, vaulted ceilings, skylights and a wood burning fireplace. Lots of windows provide a lot of natural light. Outdoors is a two stall barn with office and fenced pastures. RV Parking. #R049



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July 3, 2013

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The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Electronics



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Name: Cheeks & Turbo Species: Small&Furry Breed: Guinea Pig/Purebred Age: 2 years 17 days Sex: Male Color: Tan/Orange, Black/White Cheeks and Turbo are a bonded pair of boys who would love to go home with you. They love to cuddle and are very quiet - except when they are hungry - then they will let you know. If you are looking for new small furry family members, take a look at these beautiful boys!

Name: Sunflower Animal ID 19874507 Breed: Domestic Medium Hair/Mix Age: 2 months 17 days Gender: Female Size: Small Color: Grey/White Spayed/Neutered: Yes Foster Mommy says: Sunflower is a very sweet kitten, she can be shy at first but once she gets used to you she loves to be pet and have her belly rubbed. She loves playing with the wand string toys and toy mice.

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July 3, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Pinewood reading program begins with ‘Reading with Royalty’

MARYSVILLE — The Marysville Strawberry Festival Royalty helped Pinewood Elementary kick off its summer reading program in style on Wednesday, June 19, as students from kindergarten through the fifth grade returned to the school’s library during their summer vacation to check out books and read with princes and princesses. “I love that it gives the kids something to do,” said Elva Henry, mother to fourthgrader Cooper, who’s been stopping by the Pinewood Elementary library each summer since he was in kindergarten. “This is my daughter’s dream come true,” laughed Angie Gooding, as her daughter Gloria sat on the floor to read a book with Princess Franqui Rojas. “Gloria loves princesses, so now, she gets to read with a princess. As much as 35 percent of students’ scholastic skills can be lost over summer vacations if they’re not kept up, so it’s very generous of Pinewood Elementary to open its library’s doors when the rest of the school is out.” Shelley Doty serves as a teacher and librarian at Pinewood Elementary, and she reported that the reading program at the school’s library has been going strong for eight years. “When kids come here, they get the benefit of librarians who are either already familiar with their reading levels, or able to help find the right level of books for them. It’s fantastic for shy kids, and it’s been wonderful to get to know all these kids’ families.” Since Shelley Doty is the mother of Madison Doty, this year’s Strawberry Festival Queen, the entire Royalty Court took it upon themselves to take part in the inaugural event of this year’s summer reading program. “By helping kids get more excited about reading, we’re just building another bridge toward the rest of their learning,” Madison Doty said. “As role models for these kids, we’re happy to help boost attendance for events like this, and to interact with members of the community on a more personal level.” “They’ve definitely drawn fans,” Pinewood Elementary Principal Breeze Williams said. “One kindergarten girl said, ‘I came because I heard there were going to be princesses.’ We usually get about

30 families at the library, so we’ll monitor those numbers to see if attractions like this can’t make a difference.” Shelley Doty reported that the day saw 47 students show up, plus their parents and siblings, who checked out a total of 261 books. “This is the highest daily

attendance we have ever had,” Shelley Doty said. “It was exciting to see families stay and read, some for the full two hours.” Pinewood Elementary’s summer reading program continues Wednesday mornings, from 10 a.m. to noon, through Aug. 21.

Brooke and Jesse Bontrager read with Marysville Strawberry Festival Queen Madison Doty in the Pinewood Elementary library on June 19. Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo





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