Page 1



Outpouring of support after Oso mudslide. Page 7


Dozens dead, missing after Oso mudslide BY KIRK BOXLEITNER


Mourners turn to faith in time of tragedy. Page 3

OSO — The Snohomish County Medical Examiner’s Office confirmed late Thursday, March 27, that it has received 17 casualties since the Oso mudslide that swept across both State Route 530 and the North Fork of the Stillaguamish River on March 22. The names of five victims have been released by the Medical Examiner’s Office. They are Christina A. Jefferds, 45; Stephen A. Neal, 55; Linda L. McPherson, 69; Kaylee B. Spillers, 5; and William E. Welsh, 66. Officials also report that another 90 people were listed as missing or unaccounted for as of March 26. Three Snohomish County Sheriff ’s officers, who are experts in missing persons, took on the task of consolidating the Department of Emergency Management’s multiple lists of reportedly missing and unaccounted for people on March 25, after a day of wild fluctuations in numbers of reports that Pennington attributed to Darrington getting its power and communications lines, including the Internet, restored that same day. “We had let you know there were approximately 176 reports that had been made SEE OSO, PAGE 12

SPORTS: M-P rallies late to beat Meadowdale 5-4. Page 10


Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Snohomish County Executive John Lovick, left, and Washington state Gov. Jay Inslee address the news media at the Arlington Police Station on March 23 about the Oso mudslide on March 22.

Tribes donate to disaster relief efforts BY KIRK BOXLEITNER


Vol. 120, No. 38 Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Tulalip Tribal Board Chair Mel Sheldon Jr., left, presents a check for $100,000 to Chuck Morrison, regional executive director of the Snohomish County Chapter of the American Red Cross, on March 26.


TULALIP — As Tulalip Tribal Board Chair Mel Sheldon Jr. and Vice Chair Deborah Parker extended their thoughts and prayers to those who have been hit by the impact of the Oso mudslide on March 22, they recalled how their own Native American ancestors suffered similar disasters in that same Camano Head area, as recently as the 1800s. “Our people’s lives

were taken away as well, and we remember that history,” said Sheldon, who had just recently caught back up with an old friend who had lived in that area, and who is now among the fatalities incurred by the slide. “We’d planned to go get a cup of coffee together sometime, but that’s obviously not going to happen now. This tragedy has affected everyone.” To that end, on March 26, not only did Sheldon

hand a $100,000 check from the Tribes over to representatives of the American Red Cross of Snohomish County, to assist with food, shelter and other basic needs for the slide survivors and their families, but Parker followed suit by presenting a $50,000 check to representatives of the Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation, which is administering a mudslide relief fund. “The Tulalip peoples SEE TRIBES, PAGE 2

March 29, 2014

TRIBES FROM PAGE 1 send their love and respect to the families who have suffered so much loss,” Parker said. “We understand how difficult it can be to rebuild.” Sheldon thanked the Tulalip Tribes Board of Directors for acting so swiftly in response to the slide. Chuck Morrison, regional executive director of the Snohomish County Chapter of the American Red Cross, explained that this gift from the Tulalip Tribes will help them serve the families of the missing victims of the Oso mudslide, who remain the Red Cross’ primary focus. “We appreciate your thoughtfulness more than you could possibly know,” said Morrison, who noted that the Red Cross is also striving to address the mental health and spiritual care needs of those affected by this disaster, in addition to feeding hundreds of emergency responders a day. “We are so humbled, and deeply grateful,” said Heather Logan, hospital representative on the Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation Board of Directors. “Throughout this tragedy, we’ve seen neighbors helping neighbors, on a very local level.” The Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation’s Oso mudslide relief fund also recently received $50,000 from the Employees

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

Community Fund of Boeing Puget Sound, while the Red Cross has received too many unsolicited donations of clothing, blankets and other material items. “We now have mountains of this stuff, and management of it is delaying our services to the evacuees,” said Morrison, who recommended financial donations instead, while also emphasizing that emergency response crews have all the volunteers they can use for the moment. “The challenge in that case is that we need to train people and have them be mentally prepared to work with grieving families, who might get upset with them. In situations like that, you have to be able to accept that they’re not mad at you, but at what’s happening.” Morrison thanked the Arlington School District for lending the use of Post Middle School as an emergency response shelter, which has become an overnight home away from home for Darrington residents who don’t want to have to make a two-and-ahalf-hour commute around the slide to go to work each morning. “We have a lab technician at the hospital who’s been waking up at 2 a.m. so that she can show up in time to start her blood draws at 5 a.m.,” Logan said. “That kind of dedication is amazing. The stories you hear just bring you to tears, because it’s not just

financial donations, but the whole spirit of giving.” Logan and Morrison both expressed interest in studying the emergency response procedures of each other’s organizations, to benefit from one another’s unique perspectives. Tulalip Tribal Emergency Management Director Rochelle James currently serves as first vice chair of the Snohomish County Chapter of the American Red Cross Board of Directors, and she’s also served in the Everett Emergency Operations Center of the Snohomish County Department of Emergency Management since the Oso mudslide on March 22. “The Department of Emergency Management has such a large task, not only because of the scope of this disaster, but also because of its layers,” said James, who joined Morrison in receiving the Tulalip Tribes’ check to the Red Cross on March 26. “We’ve been so fortunate for so long in this area, but the aftermath of this slide has just broken my heart every day, and especially with all our federal and state partners pulling together on the local level, we’re trying to find the best ways that people can support these communities, to which they want to give so very much.” Morrison encouraged Oso mudslide survivors to register with, and those who wish to support the Red Cross’ mudslide relief efforts to make financial contributions via its website at everett. The Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation has since received $100,000 from the Stillaguamish Tribe of Indians. Tonya Yanity, wife of Stillaguamish Tribal Council Chair Shawn Yanity, explained that the Tribal Council and Tribal members were driven by the desire to render aid to those in need. “Our tribe and its people are so greatly connected to this community,” Yanity

said. “We are the river people. The Stillaguamish River connects all of us, as it flows from Darrington to Arlington, and out to the sea. We are all impacted, and we are all connected, and our need to help is great.” The Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation is continuing to accept donations for Oso mudslide relief. All donations are tax deductible, and 100 percent of the money received will go to the Oso fund, with no overhead costs. To contribute, you may: n Log onto n Take or send your

donation to Union Bank, P.O. Box 278, Arlington, WA 98223. n Stop by any Union Bank in Arlington, Smokey Point, Marysville, Everett, Lake Stevens, Stanwood, Snohomish or Monroe. n Call the Union Bank in Arlington at 360-435-2139, option 4. n Take or send your donation to the Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation, 330 S. Stillaguamish Ave, Arlington, WA 98223. n Call the Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation at 360618-7805. Please make checks payable to the Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation.

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

From left, Jennifer Egger and Heather Logan, of the Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation, receive a check for $50,000 from Tulalip Tribal Vice Chair Deborah Parker on March 26.



The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

March 29, 2014


Mourners turn to faith in time of tragedy

ARLINGTON — In times of tragedy, many people find strength in faith, and the Arlington community proved to be no exception in the wake of the Oso mudslide on March 22, as three different churches coordinated three consecutive days of religious observances for those affected by this disaster. The Arlington United Church’s service on the evening of March 24 saw Family Ministry Director Jessica Ronhaar leading roughly 50 attendees, including both regular congregants and first-time

visitors alike, in praying for those who were searching for victims and survivors of the slide, as well as those who have been displaced as a result of the slide. “Those who are searching, we can’t even imagine what they must have seen,” said Ronhaar, as she called upon God to guide the searchers and to keep hope alive in their hearts. “We pray for those who have lost their homes, and lost all that they had. We pray You can bring them the safety of having homes again.” Ronhaar went on to pray for the communities of Oso, Darrington and Arlington, whose intercon-

nectedness she touted as a strength. “We confess that we’re confused and we don’t understand,” Ronhaar said. “We’re in mourning, and we feel helpless. We’re crying out to You, Lord. We pray for Your presence, and we thank You for our communities coming together.” As Bill Dyer played guitar during the stretches of silent prayer in between Ronhaar’s invocations, Silvana resident Lyle Kellogg took Ronhaar up on her invitation to all the attendees, if any of them wished to say their prayers aloud, first by offering his own sentiments, then by reciting the Prayer of Saint

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

From left, Gail and Ron Thompson join Cathleen Abramowicz in singing hymns during the candlelight vigil in Legion Park on March 25 in honor of those affected by the Oso mudslide.

Francis, which opens with the line, “Lord, make me an instrument of Your peace.” “We ask You to hold our hands and calm our minds,” Kellogg said, during his own earlier prayer. “We ask You to hold each one of us gently, and let us know that You’re here.” “When I woke up this morning, I just felt helpless,” said attendee Jodi Hopkins, after the prayer service had concluded that night. “This doesn’t fix it, but it’s a start.” “The Lord is our only real strength in dark times,” said fellow attendee Shirley Clark, who praised the Oso and Darrington communities for being as well-prepared as possible for such a disaster. “This has been a huge injury to Snohomish County as a whole, but we can’t let it tear us apart. This is when we need God most.” As Liz Foxley spoke with Clark and Hopkins after the service, she admitted that she’d initially dismissed the sight of so many emergency response vehicles on the road on March 22 as probably being part of a training exercise. “I did not for one second think that it could be real,” Foxley said. “Even now, it makes no sense to me. You hear about stories like this in the news, but it always seems really far off. Now that it’s happened to us, I’ve been so moved by even the smallest acts of kindness. So many people in this community have taken the

time to do awesome work. Our eyes, ears and hearts are open.” Although Pastor Chad Blood, of the Lifeway Foursquare Church in Arlington, didn’t start the candlelight vigil in Legion Park on the following evening of March 25, he agreed to step in and help coordinate the event after its original organizers realized that it was rapidly growing beyond the more intimate gathering they’d envisioned. “We light these candles to provide comfort and encouragement,” Blood said. “Light gives us hope, purpose and direction, and we will always have the light of Jesus Christ, who stands with us and serves as the light of the world. At a time like this, people need to know that they can turn to a God who will love you more than you


will ever know.” Blood gave his hometown a good-natured ribbing, in the midst of leading them in choruses of hymns in the Legion Park gazebo. “I love Arlington because Arlington loves parades and potlucks,” Blood said. “One of the first things we do for those in need is hold a pot luck, because we love food,” he added, drawing laughter from the crowd. “I want to thank you for showing your love in that way, and for continuing to stand by each other, because we need each other.” Snohomish County Council member Ken Klein, a lifelong Arlington native, couldn’t keep the emotion out of his voice when Blood called him up to speak. See FAITH, PAGe 19

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Community responds T to tragedy in Oso


s the extent of the tragedy in Oso as a result of the March 22 mudslide unfolds, our hopes and prayers go out to all those impacted by this horrible event. As of Thursday, March 27, 17 people are confirmed dead, with the number of those listed as missing even higher. These are family members, friends, coworkers, neighbors, and so much more. They were part of our communities, and their loss saddens us greatly. As our thoughts go out to all the victims of the mudslide, we should also express our gratitude to all the first responders, search and rescue units, and volunteers who have been searching in very challenging and dangerous conditions. And as the search continues, many in our communities have felt the need to do something to help those impacted by the Oso mudslide tragedy. Individuals, organizations and businesses have all stepped up and offered to help. Organizations like the Red Cross, United Way and Salvation Army are all providing assistance. Businesses, both large and small, are also helping in a variety of ways. From large businesses like Boeing and Cabela’s, to small, locally owned businesses like Simply Caketastic and One of a Kind Espresso, the number of fundraisers increases daily.

SCOTT FRANK MANAGING EDITOR Both the Tulalip Tribes and the Stillaguamish Tribe of Indians have made significant donations to the disaster relief efforts. The Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation also has a disaster fund that is accepting donations. And individuals have stepped up, like those collecting donations at Arlington’s Food Pavilion. And, most importantly, we thank all those who have made donations to these disaster relief efforts. Whether large or small, every donation is needed and appreciated. And every donation will help make a difference in the lives of those impacted by this tragedy. The outpouring of support and caring, and the generosity of our communities is truly amazing, and everyone involved deserves our thanks. Scott Frank is the Managing Editor of The Arlington Times and The Marysville Globe, and can be reached at 360-659-1300, or via email at



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March 29, 2014

Boys & Girls Club needs to expand

he Arlington Boys & Girls Club has outgrown its facility at the Arlington Airport. When it was built with donated funds, services and materials 25 years ago, who would have thought we would see such a tremendous growth in our community? It seriously needs to be expanded. When my two sons, now 38 and 36, were active in Club sports, it operated out of a store front in downtown Arlington. Rotarian Cal Kinney and others had a vision to build the existing facility. Arlington Rotary pledged $50,000 and then looked for a way to raise the funds. The idea, borrowed from a Club in British Columbia, of a rubber duck race was the answer. The entire community got behind the effort. Besides the funds raised by Rotary, generous donors stepped up. With everyone’s effort, the dream became a reality. But that was 25 years ago, and we have a new need.

GUEST OPINION DALE DUSKIN To see the need, one only needs to visit the Club on a typical busy Saturday. For a while it operated a satellite facility in the old Arlington High School. Because of issues with the facility, it is no longer made available by the school district. Gym space is used all over town and competes with school and AAU teams for practice and game times. The answer to the increased demand is to expand the existing facility. Its current location makes it ideal for serving not only Arlington, but northern Marysville and Lakewood. Plans call for another gymnasium, an expanded teen

center, and game and community rooms. The estimated cost is $1.5 million. We all need to step forward to assist in raising the necessary funds, donating materials and services. The Arlington Rotary Club has pledged a minimum of $50,000 through funds raised by its annual Great Stilly Duck Dash, and we are seeking help from others in the community. The programs offered by the Boys & Girls Club play an important part in making our community a great place to raise our families. After school programs give kids a safe place to hang out. When both parents work, or when there is only a single parent, such programs are essential. Now that my sons are grown up, I want my grandchildren to have the same opportunities. Let’s all step up to this challenge. We got the job done 25 years ago — we can do it again. Join me in pledging your help.

Challenges to leadership in an era of change


e were all invited to the Marysville Summit on Education held on March 29 at Marysville Getchell High. Change is the reason we should have attended. The school district has a new superintendent. The county has a new County Exec. Out with the old and in with the new. Newcomers’ decisions will certainly affect our lives, so we share an interest in how they manage the challenges of their jobs. Dealing with big issues would be a cinch if things would just hold still. If they did, a one-size-fits-all motto for success might read, “Do it like it was done before — but better.” Conservatives like that approach better than liberals because they’re a bit more wary of change. Liberals, on the other hand, can be too welcoming of change, sometimes answering challenges with hastily crafted solutions. With Conservatives embracing a past that lacks relevance to modern issues and Liberals attempting to manipulate a future they don’t fully understand, it’s no wonder America is so often disappointed by leaders and their programs. We demand security and comfort. We expect whoever’s in power to lead us along smooth paths, even when the going is unavoidably rough. I’d rate the current crop of governmental leaders at no more than a C-plus, their grades suffering from the old bugaboos of ambition, powerseeking, ideology and blindness to their own shortcomings. Even the best of them find their best intentions weighted down by the baggage of history and an uncertain future. And for that they get unfairly marked as flawed or incompetent. In a sane world they’d probably earn higher marks. These folks were held up as the best at the time of their appointments or elections. If they bring change, some will gain, others lose and the losing is unforgiveable. Some will be



painted as demons, not because they lack leadership skills, but because the ground under them changes. Unpredictably. Leadership’s predicament is like this: You plan a road trip. You pick up what you think is a great road map and spend months marking the routes to be traveled, plotting out an itinerary, figuring where to stay and what to see. A few days into the trip you’re surprised that the route you mapped is rough, dangerous and devoid of interesting terrain. What’s happened? Bad planning? A faulty map? You’d marked in freeways to carry you across wide-open spaces. But somehow those marks now spot you on secondary roads while the freeway you thought you’d be traveling runs parallel, about 40 miles to the south. This is a fair comparison with what happens to leaders when a major industry leaves or arrives, when school bonds fail, when an unexpected influx of population hits town or when any of a hundred other impacts upset predictions. The road map of reality changes. Short-sighted critics can’t see that. They figure that a road map for living should be fixed and not bow to change. They don’t realize that they’re stuck in time warps, drawing marching orders from a mythic past that can’t be relived. My boyhood was so pleasant that I’d wish it for my grandchildren if that were possible. There was room for harmony then because, for one reason, America’s population was less than half of what it is now. We can’t go back. Change hits education especially hard. A few generations before my

time, an ambitious person with a taste for healing could digest the 1862 American edition of “Gray’s Anatomy; Descriptive and Surgical,” and become a frontier doctor. Or a literate person with a good suit of clothes and a working knowledge of William Blackstone’s book on English law could claim to be a lawyer. Master a book and you had it made. Compare that with higher education today. A short 30 years ago, public schools were focused on SLOs, or Student Learning Objectives. Wellmeaning dunderheads had figured that the mission of schools was to teach to the lowest common denominator so we dumbed down expectations to what the least of them could accomplish. With expectations set that low, students naturally gravitated to meet the SLO standards. Things had to improve and they did. Parents wanting more for their kids lobbied for charter schools but average scores from the first wave of charter schools were less than spectacular. When charter schools jacked up expectations for student performance beyond those of public schools, test scores soared. Yet many public school parents howl bloody murder when asked to mimic charter school parents’ support for kids’ studies. Reluctant parents were clinging to obsolete roadmaps while their kids’ schools advanced with the times. It’s often change that makes legislative proposals or new curriculum grate on us. Whatever doesn’t resonate with our personal pasts isn’t friendly. But if we’re to work our way through the messes and conflicts of this changing world, we’re going to learn to look ahead, not back, and not be so ready to condemn leaders. And critics should accept that they cannot fully understand issues of change until they get involved. Comments may be addressed to

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

March 29, 2014




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The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

Prom Dress Exchange draws shoppers from across county BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

MARYSVILLE — The fourth annual Prom Dress Exchange and Fashion Show of North Snohomish County again drew more than 100 shoppers on March 22, as a dozen models strutted their stuff on the stage of the Damascus Road Church in Marysville. Renae James, one of the event’s many coordinators, estimated that about 40 of the shoppers were returning customers, while the remaining 60 or so were

new gals. As for the models, all but one were new this year, including two eighthgrade girls, there to represent middle school graduation. Escorting duties were carried out by two young men, from Marysville Getchell and Lake Stevens high schools. The models themselves represented Marysville Getchell and Marysville-Pilchuck high schools, as well as Arlington and Lakewood high schools, and those of Stanwood and Lake Stevens. “The shoppers came

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our swag bags, publicity, decorations, food, DJ, raffles, photographers, models — and their makeup and hair — and, of course, our collection of fabulous dresses. There were more than 500 donated dresses available for our shoppers this year.” James credited Trusty Threads in Marysville and The Silver Hangar and Pazzaz Hair Design in Arlington with providing invaluable assistance in serving as drop-off locations for dresses.

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“There were many generous donations of individuals’ and businesses’ time, talents and resources,” James said. “Our sponsor list is quite long.” According to James, the prom dress program is currently looking for a new home, since its continual growth has given it a habit of outgrowing its previous locations. “We’re looking for a permanent location to house the dresses, so that we can keep this program going,” James said. “Our desire is

that, no matter what the season, the appropriate dresses would be available to girls in need at any time. It was very exciting to see that we really did reach our target audience of young ladies who wanted and needed to get a dress.” If any girl is still in need of a dress, and was unable to attend the Prom Dress Exchange, she can call Pazzaz Hair Design at 360-435-2975 to schedule a time to try on some dresses. This opportunity will remain available until prom season ends.


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The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

March 29, 2014

Outpouring of support after Oso mudslide


Businesses, community groups and individuals from Arlington, Smokey Point, Lakewood and Marysville have responded to the needs of the Oso and Darrington communities in the wake of the mudslide that cut across State Route 530 and the North Fork of the Stillaguamish River on March 22. “We needed to take action, but we’re obviously limited in what we can do,” said Hilarie Ayers, regional office coordinator for the Girl Scouts of Western Washington. “We can’t search for the missing, but we can collect for those in need.” The Girl Scouts are collecting the following food items and supplies, that have been specifically requested to support the Darrington community’s efforts to feed hundreds of aid workers and people displaced by the Oso mudslide: • Dry pasta. • Bottled spaghetti sauce. • Canned chili and soups. • Paper products, including plates, bowls, napkins and toilet paper. • Plastic utensils.

The Girl Scouts’ North Regional Office, located at 1331 State Ave. in Marysville, is accepting donations from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mondays through Fridays. For more information, contact Ayers by phone at 360-658-8083, or via email at “We’re happy to do this as long as we can raise money,” said Jessi Graves, owner of Simply Caketastic in Marysville, of the jumbo cupcakes she’s selling to help support the victims of the Oso mudslide. “We’ve got strawberry, chocolate, cherry, and white and yellow cake, so we’re offering a real variety.” Stop in and buy one of many flavors of jumbo cupcakes for $5, and 100 percent of those sales will go directly to mudslide relief funds. Simply Caketastic is located at 1357 State Ave, and is open from 12:30-5 p.m. Tuesdays through Fridays, and from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturdays. For more information, call 360-653-3113, or email “The great thing about carnations is that they’re long-lasting and you can display them even at work,” said

Jodi Sugg, owner of What’s Bloomin’ Now! Floral & More, located in Suite B-2 at 3704 172nd St. in Arlington, as she put together carnation bud vases to benefit mudslide victims. “We expect to keep selling these for the next few weeks, which is another reason why we chose carnations, because they’re so timeless.” Stop in and buy one of many colors of carnation bud vases for $10, all of which will go toward mudslide relief. For more information, call 360-658-3855, or log onto The Food Pavilion at 146 E. Haller Ave. in Arlington became a collection site for food, water and hygiene supplies starting on March 23. “I heard what was going on, so I had to do something,” said Kara Brown, who’s friends with Arlington Food Pavilion Store Manager Loly Ramirez. The Food Pavilion’s donation drive will run during its hours of operation, from 7 a.m. to 10 p.m. The following is by no means a definitive list of all the fundraisers, donation drives or other events that are, or have been, devoted

to disaster relief for the Oso or Darrington communities: n Sound HarleyDavidson, located at 16212 Smokey Point Blvd. in Marysville, is teaming up with the Puget Sound Harley Owners Group to stage a benefit barbecue for the Red Cross from noon to 3 p.m. on March 29. Checks are encouraged, and can be made out to the Red Cross, but cash donations will be gladly accepted as well. For more information, call 360-454-5000. n Community Thrift, located at 604 E. Gilman Rd. in Arlington, will conduct a benefit sale from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on March 29. All proceeds from the sale will be donated to the Northwest Relief Fund, for those who are suffering tragic losses from the mudslide in Oso. For more information, call 360-435-0707. n The Tulalip Cabela’s, located at 9810 Quil Ceda Blvd., will be hosting a benefit barbecue for the victims of the Oso mudslide from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. March 29-30. Hot dogs, chips and drinks will be available, in exchange for donations, and


Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Amanda and D.J. show off one of the four trailers that they and their fellow volunteers have filled up, for Oso mudslide victims, outside of the Arlington Food Pavilion since March 23. the event organizers’ goal is to raise $5,000 in three days. All proceeds will go to the American Red Cross. For more information, call 360-474-4880, or log onto n La Hacienda Mexican Restaurants in Arlington and Marysville will be having allday fundraisers on March 31, and donating 40 percent of their total sales, excluding alcohol, to the Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation. La Hacienda is located at 210 W. Division in Arlington, and 9922 State

Ave. in Marysville. n The One of a Kind Espresso stand, located at 5200 172nd St. NE in Arlington, is donating 25 percent of its sales through March 31 to help victims of the Oso mudslide. The stand is open from 5 a.m. to 6 p.m. through Saturday, and from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Sunday. For more information, call 360-925-6936, or log onto p a g e s / O n e - O f - A - Ki n d See HeLP, PAGe 13

March 29, 2014

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

Jim Creek Bridge closes for work

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On Monday, March 31, construction will resume on Snohomish County’s project to replace Jim Creek Bridge No. 42. The work will require an initial closure to all through traffic for two days: Monday, March 31, and Tuesday, April 1, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. each day. Jim Creek Bridge is located at milepost 3.4 on Jordan Road, east of Arlington and adjacent to Snohomish County’s River Meadows Park. Access to the park will be available from the south. During 2013, Interwest Construction was able to complete most of the work to build the new bridge before the end of the construction season. What remains is to finish construction of the bridge approaches, paving and striping. The work is weather dependent. The bridge is expected to be finished and open to two-lane traffic during May, in time for summer. For more information and a detour map visit Snohomish County’s website at www., and search road projects, or call 425-388-3789.

Marysville plans Easter Egg hunt

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MARYSVILLE — Families are once again invited to Marysville’s annual Easter Egg Hunt. This free family event features more than 12,000 plastic eggs filled with candy and prizes hidden around Jennings Park Rotary Ranch and Master Garden. In addition, there will be children’s activities and a guest visit from the Easter Bunny. The Easter Egg Hunt will take place from 10-11 a.m. on Saturday, April 19, at Jennings Memorial Park, 6915 Armar Rd. Additional parking will be available at Marysville Middle School, 4923 67th St. NE. Youth up to 8 years old will be able to collect eight eggs from their designated age-specific area of the park. All participants are asked to bring a canned food item for donation to the Marysville Food Bank. This event is put on by the city of Marysville, Marysville Noon Rotary, Steve Fulton State Farm Insurance and Grandview Village, and is an event you won’t want to miss. For more information, log onto,s or call Marysville Parks and Recreation at 360-363-8400.

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

March 29, 2014



Notice to Creditors

The personal representative named below has been appointed and has qualified 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 statue of limitations, (1) present the claim, in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving or mailing to the personal representative, or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below, a copy of the claim, and (2) filing the original of the claim with the Clerk of this Court, such service and filing must occur within the latter of (i) thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (ii) four months after the date of first publication of this 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 or 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FILING COPY OF NOTICE TO CREDITORS with Clerk of Court 2/20/14. Anita M. Coghill, Personal Representative. Atty for Estate: Dennis Lee Burman, PO Box 1620, Marysville, WA 98270, (360)657-3332. Published: March 29, 2014 #1008026 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT FOR THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH In Re the Matter of the Estate of Betty Mae Zenger Decedent Case No 14 4 00254 3

Notice to Creditors

The personal representative named below has been appointed and has qualified 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 statue of limitations, (1) present the claim, in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving or mailing to the personal representative, or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below, a copy of the claim, and (2) filing the original of the claim with the Clerk of this Court, such service and filing must occur within the latter of (i) thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (ii) four months after the date of first publication of this 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 or 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FILING COPY OF NOTICE TO CREDITORS with Clerk of Court 2/20/14. Jay Brimm, Personal Representative. Attorney for Estate: Dennis Lee Burman, PO Box 1620, Marysville, WA 98270, 360-657-3332. Published: March 29, 2014 #1008025


PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the Ordinance described below has

been enacted by the Mayor and City Council of the City of Marysville. The full text of said Ordinance is available, for a charge, upon written request directed to the City Clerk, Marysville City Hall, 1049 State Avenue, Marysville, Washington 98270. Ordinance Number: 2956 Date of Enactment: March 24, 2014 Date Published in The Globe: March 29, 2014 Effective Date: April 3, 2014 AN ORDINANCE of the City of Marysville, Washington, relating to Local Improvement District No. 71 providing for the construction of an Interstate 5 overpass at 156th Street NE, as provided by Ordinance No. 2827; approving and confirming certain assessments appealed to the Council and a portion of the assessment roll of Local Improvement District No. 71; and levying and assessing a part of the cost and expense thereof against several lots, tracts, parcels of land and other property shown on the roll. THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF MARYSVILLE, WASHINGTON, DOES ORDAIN as follows: Section 1. Findings and Determinations. The City Council of the City of Marysville, Washington (the “City”) makes the following findings and determinations. (a) The assessment roll levying the special assessments against the property located in Local Improvement District No. 71 (“LID 71”) in the City has been filed with the City Clerk as provided by law. (b) On December 9, 2013, the City Council approved the professional services agreement appointing Mr. Wayne Tanaka with Ogden Murphy Wallace, PLCC, as LID Hearing Examiner pursuant to RCW 35.44.070 and Marysville City Code 3.60.220 to conduct the hearing on the final assessment roll for LID 71. (c) By Resolution No. 2352, the City Council fixed the time and place for the hearing on the final assessment roll for January 9, 2014, at 6 p.m., local time, in the Council Chambers in the City Hall, Marysville, Washington, and directed that notice by both mailing and publication should be given as required by law. (d) Notice of the time and place of hearing on the final assessment roll and making objections and protests to thereon was duly published at and for the time and in the manner provided by law and the Engineering Services Manager of the City caused further notice thereof to be mailed to each property owner shown on the roll. (e) At the time and place fixed and designated in the notice, the hearing was held before the LID Hearing Examiner, all written protests received were considered and all persons appearing at the hearing who wished to be heard were heard, for the purpose of considering the roll and the special benefits to be received by each lot, parcel and tract of land shown upon such roll, including the increase and enhancement of the fair market value of each such parcel of land by reason of the improvement. (f) On February 3, 2014, the Hearing Examiner delivered to the City a detailed report for the LID consisting of “Findings and Conclusions and Recommendations of Hearing Examiner Regarding LID 71 City of Marysville, Washington” (the “Hearing Examiner’s Report”), a true and complete copy of which is attached and made a part hereof marked Exhibit A. (g) Within five days of receiving the Hearing Examiner’s Report, the City Clerk mailed notice that the report had been filed to all persons who filed a request for

special notice of the report or written protest at or prior to the public hearing on the assessment roll. (h) Property owners of parcel nos. 31052700300700, 31052700300200, 31052700300400, 31052700400300, 31052700100300, 31052700300900, 31052700300500, 31052700300800 (the “Appellant Properties”) appealed the assessments against the Appellant Properties as set forth in the Hearing Examiner’s Report to the City Council. (i) The City Council reviewed the record relating to the Appellant Properties, including all written arguments that were timely submitted, and conducted a hearing on the Appellant Properties appeal during its regular meeting held on March 24, 2014. (j) The City Council makes the findings and determinations set forth in Exhibit A relating to the Appellant Properties. Section 2. Approval of Hearing Examiner’s Findings, Conclusions and Recommendations. The City Council hereby accepts and adopts the Hearing Examiner’s Report as set forth in Exhibit B including those sections relating to the proposed assessments against the Appellant Properties, including but not limited to, Section II.B.8 and Section III.B.4. with the following modifications: No modifications X The modifications described in Exhibit A. Section 3. Confirmation of Assessment. As recommended in the Hearing Examiner’s Report, including the modifications described in the Hearing Examiner’s Report and Section 2, if any, the Appellant Properties are determined and declared by the City Council, sitting and acting as a Board of Equalization, to be specially benefited by this improvement in at least the amount charged against the same, and the assessment appearing against the same is in proportion to the several assessments appearing upon the roll. There is hereby levied, confirmed and assessed against the Appellant Properties appearing upon the Final Assessment Roll for Appellant Properties (defined below) the amount finally charged against the same thereon. The assessments and assessment roll of LID 71 against the Appellant Properties attached hereto as Exhibit B, as modified in accordance with Section 2 and incorporated herein by reference (the “Final Assessment Roll for Appellant Properties”), to provide for the construction of an Interstate 5 overpass at 156th Street NE, as provided by Ordinance No. 2827, are hereby approved and confirmed in the total amount of $161,612. Section 4. Filing of the Final Assessment Roll for Collection. The Final Assessment Roll for Appellant Properties as approved and confirmed shall be filed with the Finance Director of the City (the “Finance Director”) for collection and the Finance Director is authorized and directed to publish notice as required by law stating that the roll is in her hands for collection and that payment of any assessment thereon or any portion of such assessment can be made at any time within thirty days from the date of first publication of such notice without penalty, interest or cost, and that thereafter the sum remaining unpaid may be paid in 20 equal annual installments of principal and interest. The estimated interest rate is stated to be 6.0% per annum, with the exact interest rate to be fixed in the ordinance authorizing the issuance and sale of the local improvement bonds for LID 71. The first installment of as-

sessments on the assessment roll shall become due and payable during the thirty-day period succeeding the date one year after the date of first publication by the Finance Director of notice that the assessment roll is in her hands for collection and annually thereafter each succeeding installment shall become due and payable in like manner. If the whole or any portion of the assessment remains unpaid after the first thirty-day period, interest upon the whole unpaid sum shall be charged at the rate as determined above, and each year thereafter one of the installments of principal and interest shall be collected. Any installment not paid prior to the expiration of the thirty-day period during which such installment is due and payable shall thereupon become delinquent. In accordance with Marysville City Code 3.60.115, each delinquent installment shall be subject, at the time of delinquency, to a charge of 8% penalty levied on both principal and interest due upon that installment, and all delinquent installments also shall be charged interest at the rate as determined above. The collection of such delinquent installments, including any accelerated obligation to pays the entire amount of remaining assessment installments, will be enforced in the manner provided by law. Section 5. Severability. The provisions of this ordinance are declared to be separate and severable. If a court of competent jurisdiction, after all appeals having been exhausted or all appeal periods having run, finds any provision of this ordinance to be invalid or unenforceable as to any person or circumstance, such offending provision shall, if feasible, be deemed to be modified to be within the limits of enforceability or validity. However, if the offending provision cannot be so modified, it shall be null and void with respect to the particular person or circumstance, and all other provisions of this ordinance in all other respects, and the offending provision with respect to all other persons and all other circumstances, shall remain valid and enforceable. Section 6. Effective Date of Ordinance. This ordinance shall take effect and be in force from and after its passage and five days following its publication as required by law. PASSED by the City Council and APPROVED by the Mayor of the City of Marysville, Washington, at a regular open public meeting thereof, this 24th day of March, 2014. Published: March 29, 2014 #1015243


City of Marysville, Washington Local Improvement District No. 71 NOTICE IS GIVEN that the final assessment roll for parcel nos. 31052700300700, 31052700300200, 31052700300400,

31052700400300, 31052700100300, 31052700300900, 31052700300500, 31052700300800 in Local Improvement District No.71 is in the hands of the City Finance Director for collection. LID No. 71 was created by Ordinance No. 2827; and the final assessment roll is described in Ordinance No. 2956. All or any portion of any assessment on that roll may be paid within 30 days of the date of the first publication of this Notice without penalty, interest, or costs. This Notice was first published on March 29, 2014, and the last day for payment without penalty, interest or costs is April 28, 2014. After April 28, 2014, any owner may pay the entire assessment remaining unpaid with interest to the date of the installment next falling due. Any assessment or any portion of an assessment remaining unpaid after April 28, 2014, may be paid in 20 equal installments of principal and interest. The rate at which interest shall accrue is estimated to be 6.0% per annum, and shall be adjusted and fixed in the ordinance authorizing the issuance and sale of the bonds for Local Improvement District No. 71. The first installment of principal and interest will become due and payable on April 28, 2015, and each year thereafter one of those installments will become due and payable as provided by law. Installments not paid when due shall bear a penalty at the rate set by City ordinance, plus any accruing interest until payment is made. Sandy Langdon, Finance Director, City of Marysville Published: March 29, 2014 #1015530

The PY2014 AAP will be made available in a format accessible to persons with disabilities, upon request. For additional information, or to provide comments in advance of the public hearing, please contact: Amy Hess – Assistant Planner 360.363.8215 Chris Holland – Planning Manager 360.363.8207 Special Accommodations: The City of Marysville strives to provide accessible meetings for people with disabilities. Please contact the ADA Coordinator at (360) 363-8084 or 1-800-833-6399 (TDD Only) or 1-800-833-6384 (Voice Relay) two days prior to the meeting and/or public hearing date if any special accommodations are needed. Foreign language interpreters are also available upon request where a substantial number of non-English speaking residents can reasonably be expected to participate. Published: March 29, 2014 #1014144


Notice is hereby given that Marysville City Council (Council) will be holding a public hearing, located at 1049 State Avenue, Monday, April 14, 2014, at 7:00 PM. The public hearing is related to the Community Development Block Grant DRAFT Program Year (PY) 2014 Annual Action Plan (AAP). The PY2014 AAP provides specific housing and community development actions for PY2014 in accordance with the adopted 2012 – 2016 Consolidated Plan. The City of Marysville anticipates receiving $320,000 in federal funds in 2013 under the CDBG program. Comments received during the public hearing will be taken into consideration by the Council and a summary of, and response to any comments received during the public hearing will be included in the FINAL PY2014 AAP. The PY2014 AAP is available for review at the City of Marysville’s web page, Community Development Department, City Clerk’s office and Marysville Public Library.

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The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

March 29, 2014

Chargers compete at Chuck Randall Invite BY BRANDON ADAM

MARYSVILLE — Marysville Getchell had a strong first meet of the season at the 11th annual Chuck Randall Invite, held at Arlington High School March 22. The MG boys finished eighth overall with a score of 31.97, and the girls finished sixth overall with a score of 35. MG competed with seven other schools, including Arlington and Lakewood. “I’m pretty happy overall. We definitely had some highlights,” MG head coach Kim Edens said. “It’s all about improvement.” MG earned two firstplace spots at the meet, as well as some other strong times and measurements. “I think it was a good experience,” Edens said. “There are definitely things we need to improve upon, like warms-ups and cool downs.”

MG won first in the girls 4x100 relay. Bailie Weikel, Katie Cole, Kelsee Crenshaw and Kyrin Jarvis finished with a time of 51.61 seconds. Kaitlyn McCormick placed first in the high jump, reaching 5-00. On top of some firstplacers, MG also had some standout performances. First-time long jumper Kyrin Jarvis placed second while breaking her school’s record, jumping for 15 feet. “She’s kind of addicted now,” Edens said. The boys 4x400 relay placed second behind Arlington. Garrett Westover, Antonio Larsen, Eugene Marcus and Austin Miller finished with a time of 3:35.27. “They ran a very fast time for us,” Edens said. “Some of them went to State last year.” MG placed third in the girls sprint medley relay, which consisted two legs of 100 meters, a leg of 200

meters and a leg of 400 meters. Weikel, Crenshaw, Sasha Bean and Katheryn Cole turned in a time of 2:03.47 for that medley. MG wasn’t so strong in field events, but some of its athletes placed relatively high. “We have them pretty young this year,” MG throwing coach Rudy Grandbois said. “This year, we’re focusing on them getting better and improving technique.” Jada Romulus placed fifth overall in the girls discus, throwing for 89-09. In the boys’ javelin, Cody Voss threw for 113-02, placing 21st overall. In the boys’ shot put, Jeffrey Estes heaved for 36-04.00, placing 14th overall. With only a few weeks of practice prior to the meet, Grandbois was pleased with the throwers overall. “They came a long way,” Grandbois said.

Brandon Adam/Staff Photo

Marysville Getchell’s Anthony Labrake, left, runs the 4x800 relay during the Chuck Randall Invite at Arlington High School on March 22.

M-P rallies late to beat Meadowdale 5-4 BY BRANDON ADAM

Brandon Adam/Staff Photo

M-P right-handed pitcher Jake Luton pitches during the final innings of the March 26 vicotry over Meadowdale.

Marysville — Though the teams were tied 4-4 through the majority of the game on March 26, Marysville-Pilchuck decided to load up the bases in the final inning and bring one home. “We just finally had a timely hit,” M-P head coach Kurt Koshelnik said. “We went through, like, six of their pitchers, and something was going to happen at some point.” With its latest win over Meadowdale, M-P currently stands at 1-1 overall in the season. Both teams’ bats came alive in the first inning, scoring four runs each. During the first inning, M-P pitcher Cody Anderson, a lefty, started out with some good pitches, but Meadowdale’s batters were able to find the ball. Meadowdale was able to bring in four runs with the help of some errors from M-P in the

opening inning. “We were making silly mistakes,” Koshelnik said. “And they capitalized on it.” M-P had six errors in the game, and Meadowdale only had three. M-P bounced back in the same inning with four runs of its own to tie the game. “That helped,” Koshelnik said. “We were back to a 0-0 game, essentially.” M-P got some good hits in the next innings, but couldn’t bring anyone home. M-P totaled 10 hits in the game, and Meadowdale had four hits. Meadowdale frequently loaded up bases and came painfully close to breaking the tie. M-P’s Jake Luton came to the mound and pitched in place of Anderson in the seventh inning. The former M-P quarterback did a great job at pitching as well, denying any runs from Meadowdale. The fresher arm, combined

with M-P’s fielding seemed to do the Tomahawks’ good until they approached the final inning. “We’re going to need both of those guys,” Kolshelnik said about his pitchers. “They pitched really well for us. I can’t complain about them.” Koshelnik said it is the pitching that will make a difference in the rest of the season. “Pitching is clearly ahead of hitting at this point,” he said. “I just hope that we play as a team, and have a nevergive-up type of mentality,” Koshelnik said. “This is their senior year for eight or nine of them. I want them to go out with a bang and have some fun.” As of March 27, M-P is 1-1, losing its first game of the season to Lake Stevens, 2-1. On March 28, M-P played Shorecrest. The results were not reported by press time. Stay updated at to keep up with sports scores and news.

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

March 29, 2014

Cougars compete at Chuck Randall Invite “I don’t think the uniform that someone wears should ever be a limiting factor,” Sowards said. “They can compete with anyone.” Lakewood also scored high in the other track events. Lakewood’s Josh Dickey was second behind Arlington’s first-place winner, Anthony Dill, in the 100-meter dash. Dickey finished his dash with a time of 11.54. Lakewood placed second in the 4x100-meter relay, with a team consisting of Tyler Courtney, Cruz Griffin, Brett

Bustad and Josh Dickey, finishing with a time of 43.80. In the field events, Lakewood’s Dylan Donohue threw his shot put for 45-10, placing second. Drake Mosteller was second in the pole vault, vaulting for 11-06, placing behind Sedro-Woolley’s Austin Cartwright. For the girls team, Marissa Blair was third in the Javelin, throwing for 88-05, and Morgan Shimkus was third in the pole vault, vaulting for 8-00.

Brandon Adam/Staff Photo

Lakewood’s Tyler Dalton, right, runs the 110-meter hurdle during the Chuck Randall Invite at Arlington High School.



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ARLINGTON — They may not have placed first in every event, but Lakewood High School showed they could compete against larger schools on March 22 at the 11th annual Chuck Randall Invite, held at Arlington High School. The Cougars faced off against seven other teams at the invite. “Being a 2A school, we thought our size shouldn’t be a limiting factor,” Lakewood track and field head coach Jeff Sowards said. “We should be able to compete with the best.” The boys team placed second behind Arlington, a 4A school, with a final score of 85.92. The girls did alright too, placing fifth with a score of 39.48. “I thought they competed well,” Sowards said. “It says a lot about our athletes.” It was an especially strong meet for the boys’ side of the track, since they placed first in two of the 13 events held at the invite. “We’re really excited about our boys’ team,” Sowards said. “The girls should have some good relay teams.” Lakewood’s Andrew Stich

placed first in the 110-meter hurdles with a time of 15.40. Stich also placed second in the Javelin, behind Arlington’s George Spady, throwing for 145-06. Lakewood also won in the 4x800-meter relay. Drew Cabales, Preston Davis, Alex Cooper and Douglas Davis completed the relay with a time of 8:19.75. The four boys also broke the long-standing school record during that relay. The record hasn’t been broken since 2007.





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March 29, 2014

OsO FROM PAGE 1 of individuals to our Call Center, of people who were missing or unaccounted for,” Pennington said on March 26. “We were able to successfully verify that 140 people who were on that list were actually also registered on the site. So, 140 people are safe and well.” While the numbers of people reported missing went from as low as 130 to as high as 220 on March 25, Pennington reported on March 26 that 90 people were confirmed as missing or unaccounted for. “In addition to that, we also have 35 people whose status is still unknown at this time,” Pennington said on March 26. “I’d like to define that the way it was defined to me. Ninety people are currently missing, identified as individuals who were throughout the community or in the area, who are known as missing individuals. Thirtyfive people’s status is still unknown.” Pennington believed the number of missing persons could decrease further, but “at least we’re getting a clearer picture of the number of individuals that are out there, that we need to focus on at this point.” Indeed, he confirmed that the Snohomish County Department of Emergency Management Call Center closed at 1 p.m. on March 26 because “we were so successful with the Call Center that its function has served its purpose. We have all of the names that we need.” Pennington advised those with any additional information to call the Snohomish County Sheriff ’s Office tip line at 425-3883845. At the same time that the Call Center shut down, the Mountain Loop Highway opened at 1 p.m. on March 26. “We want people to remember that this is a very rural mountain highway,” Pennington said. “There are a lot of bumps. It’s a one-lane gravel road. There are turnouts. In short, the people who live in these communities already know about this road, but for those who may be visiting the area, or in the process of responding here, where they have to utilize the Mountain Loop road, we would like to remind them that it is a very dangerous one-lane road that is made of gravel. Watch your speed. Watch the turns. You’re on gravel,

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

not concrete.” March 26 also saw the establishment of a task force to remove the debris from State Route 530, which is set to include members of the federal, state and local governments, whom Pennington promised would prioritize both the recovery of victims from the road and the reopening of the road. Steve Westlake, operations section chief for the Snohomish County Department of Emergency Management, acknowledged that crews were challenged on March 26 by a service road that they were attempting to establish, but he asserted that their efforts would prove worthwhile by eventually providing them with greater access to the areas impacted by the slide, thereby facilitating quicker search and rescue operations. Westlake also remarked upon the volume of people from around the Darrington area who had volunteered their aid. “At this time, we’re requesting that we don’t need any more workers, because we have enough,” Westlake said on March 26. “We can’t put too many people out there, because we can’t safely manage them. I will say that the people who have come in from the east and west sides to assist us, and have integrated into our system, have been an extreme help.” On both March 25 and 26, Pennington anticipated that Community Transit would soon provide emergency public transportation services to and from Darrington, to connect the town’s residents with grocery and medical services in Skagit County, as well as job centers in Arlington and Everett. He explained that buses would leave Darrington during the early morning hours for the Chuckanut Park and Ride in Burlington, after which they would head to Everett. More details are available at www. Pennington also repeatedly pitched the Crisis Care Hotline at 800-584-3578, for those in the community who have been affected by the landslide. “It’s 24-hour crisis counseling and intervention,” Pennington said on March 25. “This is not just for victims. It’s not just for the relatives. This is something that is established for us as a community. I’m impacted personally. You’re impacted, because I see it on your faces,” he told the news media that same day. “This

Photo courtesy of the Washington State Patrol

An aerial view shows the magnitude of the March 22 Oso mudslide. is for individuals who are struggling with how to deal with this. We’re all parents, or brothers, or sisters, or husbands, and when we hear about the loss of life, it eventually catches up to us. It’s very important that we all begin that process of addressing that. Don’t suppress it.” “I’ve seen so many wonderful things these last few days, and the things that I’ve seen, the love and support for this community, will sustain me for many years to come,” Snohomish County Executive John Lovick said, as the Emergency Operations Center moved to the Arlington Municipal Airport offices on March 25, and the press conferences moved from the EOC to inside the city’s utilities building in Haller Park. Snohomish County lent its Sheriff ’s Department helicopter and its Volunteer Search and Rescue personnel to the efforts on March 25, which also made use of search and cadaver dogs. Snohomish County Fire District 21 Chief Travis Hots promised that about 70 members of the Federal Emergency Management Agency’s Urban Search and Rescue Team were on their way, while touting the arsenal of heavy equipment already on the ground, from bulldozers to compact trackhoe excavators. When supplemented by the National Guard’s Urban Search and Rescue Team and regional technical rescue teams, Hots estimated that this added up to a group of more than 200 responders on site on March 25.

“As a fire chief, I believe it’s important for me to get out there in the trenches, where my people are working, and find out what their needs are, to see how we can better support their needs and the operation,” said Hots, who met up with several of his former colleagues, from when he’d served on the Marysville Fire District’s Technical Rescue Team, on the Darrington side of the landslide on March 25. “The words I heard from those folks were, ‘We’re getting all the support we need, and it’s great seeing all these federal, state and regional resources coming in.’ One of the captains even said to me, ‘Travis, it seems like the system is firing on all eight cylinders.’ I was very pleased to hear that, because they’re not the type of people who would just tell me what I want to hear.” The city of Arlington activated its Emergency Operations Center in the Arlington Police Station and City Council Chambers at 2:30 p.m. on March 22, in response to the slide. Several emergency response crews were dispatched that day, including members of the Snohomish County Sheriff ’s Office, Washington State Patrol, Department of Transportation, Department of Emergency Management, U.S. Navy and most of the fire service agencies in north Snohomish County. Washington state Gov. Jay Inslee joined U.S. Sen. Patty Murray and U.S. Rep. Susan DelBene in Arlington on March 23 to address the slide. “Olympia is the state capitol of Washington, but today, Oso is the heart of

the state of Washington,” Inslee said on March 23, one day after Washington state declared an official State of Emergency. “The devastation is just unrelenting and awesome. There really is no stick standing in the path of the slide, and it is a reminder that we live in powerful forces of nature, but there is another powerful force of nature, and that is empathy, and compassion, and helping these families who are both grieving and now awaiting words of their loved ones.” “The response to this has been incredible,” Murray said on March 23. “People are putting their own lives at risk in the search and rescue efforts. Every single person in these communities — local, state, federal — has been working really hard to make sure that they could do everything they can in this incident.” Murray pledged that same day that needed federal resources would be made available, and was joined by DelBene in praising Arlington Mayor Barbara Tolbert for her role in supporting those impacted by the landslide. DelBene likewise extended her thanks to Darrington Mayor Dan Rankin. Chad Buechler, an American Red Cross volunteer at Post Middle School, estimated that as many as a couple of hundred visitors had filtered through the emergency response shelter at the school on March 22, to utilize the on-site crew of mass care personnel, mental health professionals and nurses. “Some of them just wanted to get information, and

that’s okay,” Buechler said on March 23. “We want people to know that this is a place that they can go for support if they’ve been affected by the landslide, whether they’ve been displaced by it, or they need to talk to someone about it, or they just need someone to share some info.” Of the property that was impacted by the landslide, 59 lots were vacant, while 49 parcels had some form of structure on them. Of those 49, 35 had built homes, 13 had manufactured homes (including RVs) and one had a cabin. Also of those 49, 25 are believed to have been occupied full-time, while 10 were occupied part-time or vacation homes, and the occupancy status of the remaining 14 is unknown at this time. “These are tight-knit communities,” Arlington Mayor Barbara Tolbert said on March 26. “We’re in this for the long haul. Our communities are going to be healing for a very long period of time. This is a lot of people to have missing. There’ll be a lot of needs that will have to be met, so the cash donations that are coming in are truly what are going to sustain them, as they try to rebuild their lives, if that’s even possible. We’ve had people reach out from all over the world. I’ve heard from mayors in New Zealand, asking how their communities can help. We got a couple of very large cash donations today, from local businesses and local tribes. Boeing has reached out. These kinds of things are making our communities feel hopeful, and letting us know that we’re not alone in this.”

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe


Jerr y William Anderson Jerry William A nderson, born 1-15-1944 at B u c k l e y, Washington to John William Anderson and Alice June Hancock Anderson. Died 2/28/2014 at the Veterans Administration Medical Center in Seattle after a long and courageous battle with Multiple Sclerosis. He maintained a positive attitude and never complained. Jerry had a great love for everyone especially his family.. His ever present smile was endearing to everyone. Jerry grew up in Arlington, Washington; graduating from Arlington High in 1962. Upon graduation he enlisted in the US Army. During much of his enlistment he was stationed in Germany where he was an award winning tank driver. He served during the Viet Nam Era with the 11th Armored Calvary -Black Horse Regiment. He served as Honor Guard in Washington DC. After his discharge he lived in Pennsylvania for a short while before returning

to Arlington with his then wife, Marion and their son, David. He worked for Weyerhuser until he was no longer able to work. Jerry later married Norma Jean. On 4/4/94 Jerry married Jeannette Rockstad-Krause. She cared for him for many years in their home and they also enjoyed trips throughout the Pacific Northwest in their specially equipped motor home. A highlight for them was their Inland Passage cruise to Alaska. When it was no longer possible to care for him at home he eventually entered the VA Medical Center Transitional Care Unit and remained there until his death. Heartfelt thanks to Vicky Kirk and all the medical staff who provided outstanding care for him throughout the years. Preceding Jerry in death in 1946 was his father, John William Anderson. Also his parents Hjalmer Espe

and Alice June Hancock Anderson Espe, brother Larry Espe, sister in law Linda Anderson and brother in law David Kuyper. He is survived by his wife Jeannette A nderson, h is son, David Anderson, grandchildren Bradley, Brian (Kaitline) and Amanda, sister Nancy Espe Jordan, brother Bob Anderson, sister-in law Louise Kuyper, sister in law Roxie Lee Rockstad and many nieces, nephews and cousins as well as aunts Theda Anderson and Elizabeth Hancock. Jerrys’ ashes will be placed at Mount Tahoma National Cemetery on April 7th at 11:30 a.m. There will be a brief service. In lieu of flowers donations may be sent to the Multiple Sclerosis Society of Greater Seattle. There will be a celebration of his life at Noon on Saturday, April 19th at the American Legion Post #76, 115 North Olympic, Arlington. There will be a short memorial service followed by a potluck luncheiiiiiiion and fellowship. Family and friends are invited to attend.


More information is available at www. You can donate online at http://t.uwsc. org/recovery_fund, or spread the word on Twitter through #530slide. If you, your business or your community group is providing assistance or support in some way to those affected by the Oso mudslide, please email Scott Frank, editor of The Arlington Times and The Marysville Globe, at, and he’ll add it to the more comprehensive lists on our websites at and

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January 15, 1944 — February 28, 2014

Checks should be addressed to the Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation, a 501(c)(3) nonprofit. You may drop off your donations at either the Arlington Union Bank, care of Tina Davis, or the Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation, located at 330 S. Stillaguamish Ave. in Arlington. You may also donate online at n United Way of Snohomish County has set up a Disaster Recovery Fund for Mudslide Relief, and started it with not only a $25,000 gift from its endowment, but also $50,000 from JPMorgan Chase.


for the Marysville Family YMCA, at 360651-1605, or log onto all-in. n The Norpoint Shooting Center, located at 8620-A 172nd St. NE in Arlington, is staging an Oso relief barbecue from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. on April 13. Burgers, hot dogs, chips, salads and sodas will be available for $5 a plate, with $20 for raffle tickets to try and win a Beretta PX4 Storm 9mm. You must be 21 years or older to enter the raffle. All money and donations received will go to Oso families in need. For more information, call 360-386-8832. n Cougar Creek Elementary, located at 16216 11th Ave. NE in Arlington, is conducting a penny drive through April 18. Donations are being accepted in each classroom, as well as at the front office, and all donations will go to the Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation’s disaster relief fund. n Nature’s Connection Place, located at 27225 71st Ave. NE in Arlington, has agreed to host a benefit dinner and silent auction for Oso mudslide relief on April 27, but organizers are still contacting local businesses to try and obtain donations. For more information, email or log onto to www.facebook. com/groups/530slidedinnerauction. n Helping Hands, located at 18722 59th Ave. NE in Arlington, is distributing donations that it’s received, to those displaced by the Oso mudslide, from 9 a.m. to noon on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. For more information, call 360-435-2214 or 360-474-0282. n The Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation has established a disaster relief account at the Arlington Union Bank, located at 525 N. Olympic Ave.


Espresso/501588813214019. n Arlington-based Avon lady Carrie Byrum is donating 40 percent of her proceeds to help families in need as a result of the Oso mudslide. Byrum will contribute that 40 percent, to relief funds throughout the community, from every Avon order placed with her by March 31. For more information, email, or log onto n Marysville Getchell High School is collecting money during its lunch periods, through April 2, for the Red Cross’ relief efforts. Donations may also be made to the MG ASB cashier, whose office is in the gym, from 6:45 a.m. to noon, and from 12:45-3 p.m. n The Sun Room Tanning Salon, located in Suite 108 at 7420 204th St. NE in Arlington, will be donating 100 percent of its proceeds from its next “Super Saturday” on April 5 to help support the mudslide victims. For more information, call 360-435-9926. n The Marysville Family YMCA’s “All-In Family Bike Ride,” a poker ride along the Snohomish Centennial Trail already scheduled for April 5 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., will donate its proceeds to the Red Cross, in support of the Oso disaster relief efforts. The ride begins and ends at the Snohomish Centennial Trail North Trailhead, at the Nakashima Barn, and cyclists can choose routes including eight, 24, 36, 48 or even 60 miles. For more information, call Ronda Hardcastle, health and well-being director

March 29, 2014


March 29, 2014

For all your online news:

Gerald Martin Schackman March 11, 2014

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

Stanwood-Camano AAUW offer scholarships The Stanwood-Camano branch of AAUW (American Association of University

Clyde (Jack) Andrew Roper February 27, 2014

Gerald Martin Schackman, 80, of Arlington passed away peacefully on Tuesday, March 11, 2014. He is survived by his loving wife Ellie; and children, Jeff (Heidi), Nanette (Doug Sturman), Todd (Stepheny) and many grand children, a great-grand child, nieces, nephews, cousins as well as a host of long time friends. A celebration of life service will be held Saturday, April 5, 2014, 3 p.m. at Victory Foursquare Church, Marysville. In lieu of flowers donations can be made to The Salvation Army.

Women) has announced the beginning of the application process for two $4,000 scholarships to students entering their third and higher levels of university studies in the fall of 2014. Completed applications must be received by May. 16. Eligible applicants are graduates from Stanwood, Arlington, Lakewood or Lincoln Hill high schools

and/or current residents of Stanwood, Camano Island or Arlington, who will have completed their second year at an accredited college or university by June 2014, and have verifiable plans to continue upper-division or graduate work at an accredited four-year college or university in the fall of 2014. “Our branch voted to increase our scholarship

Charles N. “Chuck” Sparks Clyde (Jack) Andrew Roper left peacefully from his home on February 27, at the age of 98. Father to Michael Roper, Lynnea Martin, Kim Roper and Tami Boersma, he left behind his wife of 63 years, Phyllis Roper. A working shareholder in Everett Plywood. He was grateful Veteran of World War II. A memorial trap shoot was hosted by the family on March 8. A Celebration of Life will be held at Berean Baptist Church, 601 Delta, Marysville, WA at 2:00pm on April 12th, 2014.

July 21, 1945 — March 19, 2014

Charles “C huck ” Sparks went to be with the Lord March 19, 2014. He was born to Henry and Ruth Sparks on July 21, 1945. He was preceded in death by his father Henry and is survived by his mother Ruth; his significant other Doris; son Ron; daughter Christine; two sisters, Susan Hamm and Martha King, step children, g ra ndch ild ren, g reat

grandchildren and ma ny special friends. C h u c k retired from t he Newel l Cor p., after many years of driving trucks. He is fondly remembered as “Sparky.” Thanks Hospice, the great care Chuck received is appreciated. A memorial service will be held on March 29, 2014 at 2 pm at New Hope Assembly Church 9304 7th Ave, Everett WA.

amounts this year due to our highly successful Purses With A Purpose fundraiser held last September,” said Kathy Cunningham, branch president. “We are so grateful to our major grant providers and community supporters who enabled our ability to offer our local high schools’ graduates a grant of substantial financial aid. Our branch specifically targets students who are enrolled and entering their junior, senior or graduate level of accredited university study in the fall of 2014. This includes any student currently a senior in one of our area’s high schools who is also finishing their first two years of college through the Running Start program.” Cunningham added, “Quite frankly, sometimes the money runs out after the first two years of college are completed. AAUW’s mission is to provide support and opportunity to get that university degree, and our scholarships give us the avenue to complete that goal. We know many students are away at different colleges. We encourage parents to alert their children

to the application web sites, and” Information, forms and application requirements are available through the Stanwood-Camano Community Scholarship website at, by calling 360-474-7086, at the Stanwood-Camano Area Foundation office at 10101 270th St. NW, Suite 219, on Tuesdays 1:30-3 p.m., or the AAUW branch website or www.theWashBoard. org. Information contact is Betty McCadden at 360387-7558. The complete application packet must be completed and received by end-of-day May 16. AAUW membership is open to any woman who has her AA degree, a Bachelor’s degree or higher level of university education. StanwoodCamano AAUW branch meetings are generally held the second Thursday of each month at the Emeritus (formerly Merrill Gardens) at 1 p.m. For more information about the organization, visit

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16 MarchMarch 29, 2014 29, 2014 Employment General


Dear Birth Parent, Thank you for your brave and honorable decision to consider adoption. We know by making this decision you want the best for your child and we respect your desire to find the best family to love and cherish your baby. We a r e ve r y ex c i t e d about completing our family and appreciate you taking the time to get to know us better. We are Brad and Naomi, a very fun couple who love life and each other ver y much. We understand the importance of an adoption plan and would be honored to be a part of yours. We are grateful for your time in considering us. We hope you would like to explore this relationship further and we would be thrilled to meet you, should you wish. We hope you find peace and confidence in the choice that you make for you and your child. Sincerely, Brad and Naomi. Please contact our attor ney at (206) 728-5858. Ask for J o a n . R e fe r e n c e f i l e #0746 or call (206)915-4016

The Arlington The Arlington TimesTimes / The Marysville / The Marysville GlobeGlobe

AMERICAN GREETINGS is looking for Retail Greeting Card Merchandisers In Arlington, WA. As a member of our team, you will ensure the greeting card depar tment is merchandised and maintained to provide customers the best selection of cards and product to celebrate life’s events. Join the American Greetings family today by applying online at: or call 1.888.323.4192

Employment Services

Employment Transportation/Drivers

Housekeeping Positions Now hiring for Full & P/T. Must have own transportation. Experience


Call Before 5:00 pm

CAB DRIVERS Make up to $200 cash per day! •


Skilled Trades/Construction

Framers needed...must have reliable transpertation, and basic hand tool (gun, tool bags). call Whendel 425 387 8038 Tons of work ...just need NOW HIRING HOUSE- real framers that wanna CLEANERS!! $100 HIR- work ING BONUS!! Must be e m p l oy e d m i n o f 3 0 Large commercial floordays. Must pass back- ing contractor with proground check and drug jects throughout western test, love to clean, be Wa s h i n g t o n , s e e k i n g drama free and profes- journeymen or apprensional. Must be able to tices with recent experistart immediately and be ence with sheet vinyl, available from 7:45 AM r u bb e r f l o o r i n g , s e l f to 5:00 PM Monday thru cove, heat welding, linoFr i d ay. 4 0 h o u r s p e r leum, VCT, broadloom week. Holiday and vaca- carpet, carpet tile, furnition pay. Car and drivers ture lift, p-lam, and/ or license preferred. You rubber base (self-cove will be working in teams s k i l l s a r e c o n s i d e r e d of 2-3, cleaning houses. m o s t i m p o r t a n t ) . T i l e Please come into our of- skills are a plus, but you Treasure Hunting? need to have other Check out our Recycler fice to fill out an applica- will tion: The Cleaning Au- skills as listed. Flexibility ads before someone needed for days, nights thority 18394 Redmond else finds your riches W a y R e d m o n d , W A and weekends. Top pay, s h i f t d i f fe r e n t i a l a n d 98052 (425) 556-5456 Find your perfect pet available overtime. MaWARM BEACH CAMP in the Classifieds. terials pre-cut, staged is accepting and scrapped for you by applications for a FT specialized personnel. Shift differential, medical Guest Services benefits, paid vacation, Associate sick leave, paid holidays, Strong customer service, and retirement plan with c o m m u n i c a t i o n s a n d yearly match. Must pass computer skills. Must be a d r u g t e s t , c r i m i n a l flexible and able to work background check, drivevenings and weekends ing record check, be leon a rotating basis. gal to work and have refPosition will begin May erences (we will check 5; applications accepted all of these). Year-round through April 15. work available. OT available. We are very busy, Please visit our nd growing. Join Washemployment page at ington’s most profesEmployment sional team- once you Automotive and read the Ministr y join us you won’t want to Job Description before leave. Our installers are Automotive Painters/ applying – download ap- our most important peoBody Technicians plication on the same ple! We want the best, needed and we are willing to pay E a r n u p t o $ 1 - 2 K a page. Or you may call 360-652-7575 fo r i t . C o n t a c t : M i ke week, Commission pd for a copy of the Ministry 2 0 6 - 7 9 3 - 1 7 6 3 wkly, 1 year experience Job Description and apm i ke a @ g w c f l o o r. c o m required 425-379-9119 p l i c a t i o n . We a r e a You can also fill out an Christian ministry; all ap- a p p l i c a t i o n o n l i n e a t SOLD IT? FOUND IT? plicants must agree with Let us know by calling our Ministry Statement. 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad. Reach more than a 5 Week Photo Specials million potential buyers Find your perfect pet Call 1-800-388-2527 for more information. Look every day. Place your in the Classifieds. online 24 hours a day at ad at


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Employment General

REPORTER T h e C ov i n g t o n / M a p l e Valley Reporter, a division of Sound Publishing Inc. is seeking a seasoned general assignment reporter with writing exper ience and photography skills. This is a senior position and is based out of the Covington office. The primary coverage will be city government, business, sports, general assignment stor ies; and may include arts coverage. Schedule includes evening and/or weekend work. As a Reporter for Sound Publishing, you will be expected to: generate 8-10 by-line stories per week; use a digital camera to take photographs of the stories you cover ; post on the publication’s web site; blog and use Twitter on the web; layout pages, using InDesign; shoot and edit videos for the web. The most highly valued traits are: commitment to community jour nalism and ever ything from short, brieftype stories about people and events to examining issues facing the community; to be inquisitive and resourceful in the coverage of assigned beats; to be comfor table producing five bylined stories a week; the ability to write stories that are tight and to the point; to be a motivated self-starter; to be able to establish a rapport with the community. Candidates must have excellent communication and organizational skills, and be able to work effectively in a deadline-driven environment. Minimu m o f t wo ye a r s o f previous newspaper experience is required. Position also requires use of personal vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. We offer a competitive hourly wage and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.) Email us your cover letter, resume, and include five examples of your best work showcasing your reporting skills and writing chops to:

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professional services Professional Services Attorney, Legal Services

Notice to Contractors Washington State Law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction related services include the contractor’s current depar tment of Labor and Industries registration number in the advertisement. Failure to obtain a certificate of registration from L&I or show the registration number in all advertising will result in a fine up to $5000 against the unregistered contractor. For more infor mation, call Labor and Industries Specialty Compliance Services Division at 1-800-647-0982 or check L&Is internet site at

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Appliance Repair - We Business fix It no matter who you Opportunities bought it from! 800-934Make Up To $2,000.00+ 5107 Per Week! New Credit The opportunity to make Card Ready Drink-Snack Vending Machines. Mini- a difference is right in mum $4K to $40K+ In- front of you. vestment Required. Lo- RECYCLE THIS PAPER cations Available. BBB A c c r e d i t e d B u s i n e s s. Home Services (800) 962-9189 Electrical Contractors

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Call for Estimate 425-320-6283

or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: HR/COV Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Check out our website to find out more about us!

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Cemetery Plots


CEMETERY PLOT available in the beautiful Mountain View Cemeter y in Tacoma. West L aw n l o c a t i o n . Wa s $3,600, now selling for $1,500! Call: 253-5652827

MarchMarch 29, 2014 29, 2014 17 Electronics

M y C o m p u t e r Wo r k s. Computer problems? Viruses, spyware, email, Large selection of printer issues, bad interReconditioned Whirlpool, net connections - FIX IT Kenmore & GE NOW! Professional, U.S.-based technicians. Washers, Dryers, Ranges & $25 off service. Call for Frost-Free Refrigerators immediate help. 1-800D Low cost service calls GREENWOOD MEMO- 681-3250 D New & used parts RIAL Park, Renton. (2) Serving Snohomish Co. for 20 yrs Side by Side plots in Advertising doesn’t (sold out) “Heather Sec- have to break the 1904 Broadway,Everett tion”, Plots 3 & 4. Monu- bank. The Classifieds ~425-252-7776~ ments are OK. Valued at has great deals on $10,000 each. Sell for $7,900 each. Save $800 everything you need. and buy both for Cemetery Plots $ 1 5 , 0 0 0 . S e l l e r p ay s Need to sell old 1 PLOT $7,500 IN Preti- transfer fees. Andrew, exercise equipment? gous Sunset Memorial 206-373-1988 Call 800-388-2527 to Park in Bellevue. View of SUNSET HILLS in Bellethe mountains!!! Sold out vue. Garden of Assu- place your ad today. space in the desirable rance. 2 Side by Side on “Garden of Prayer” sec- the path to the book of Firewood, Fuel tion. Lot # 210, space # M o r m o n m o n u m e n t . & Stoves 5. Owner pays transfer $7,500 each. Call 206fee & endowment care 683-4732. A+ SEASONED fee. If available would retail at $22,000. Private owner. 503-412-8424.


1 plot in beautiful Holyrood Catholic cemetery. L a k e B a l e n g e r v i e w. Surrounded with green lawns, trees, open skies Electronics & serenity. Current value $2K +, will except AT&T U-Verse for just $1,500/OBO. Al at $29/mo! BUNDLE & (425)822-8168 SAVE with AT&T Inter(2) PREMIUM, SIDE by net+Phone+TV and get Side Indoor Mausoleum a FREE pre-paid Visa Casket Spaces at the C a r d ! ( s e l e c t p l a n s ) . B e a u t i f u l Wa s h i n g t o n HURRY, CALL NOW! 1Memorial Park in Sea- 800-256-5149 tac. In the Sold Out Garden Court Mausoleum. DirectTV - 2 Year SavCurrent Value: $16,495 ings Event! Over 140 for both. Asking $13,000 channels only $29.99 a or best offer. Or $7,000 month. Only DirecTV gives you 2 YEARS of each. 425-836-0302 savings and a FREE Ge(4) CEMETERY Plots nie upgrade! Call 1-800Side by Side, Azalea 279-3018 S e c t i o n , G r e e n wo o d Memorial, Renton. Half Discover the Satellite TV Price at $16,000. Own- Difference! Lower cost, ers are alive and have B e t t e r Q u a l i t y, M o r e relocated permanently to C h o i c e s . P a c k a g e s another State. Call K. star ting at $19.99/mo. H a r r i s o n a t 4 2 5 - 6 7 7 - FREE HD/DVR upgrade for new callers. CALL 5688. NOW!! 877-388-8575 $7,700=2 SIDE BY SIDE plots in highly desirable DISH TV Retailer. Start“Lords Prayer Memorial” ing at $19.99/month (for area Evergreen-Washelli 12 mos.) & High Speed Memorial Park. Valued I n t e r n e t s t a r t i n g a t at $5,750 ea. Section $ 1 4 . 9 5 / m o n t h ( w h e r e 17, lot 214, graves 6 & available.) SAVE! Ask 7 . 1 1 1 1 1 Au r o ra Ave About SAME DAY InstalN o r t h , 9 8 1 3 3 . G l o r i a lation! CALL Now! 800278-1401 480-361-5074.

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Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

NOTICE Washington State law requires wood sellers to provide an invoice (receipt) that shows the s e l l e r ’s a n d b u y e r ’s name and address and the date delivered. The invoice should also state the price, the quantity delivered and the quantity upon which the price is based. There should be a statement on the type and quality of the wood. When you buy firewood write the seller’s phone number and the license plate number of the delivery vehicle. The legal measure for firewood in Washington is the cord or a fraction of a cord. Estimate a c o r d by v i s u a l i z i n g a four-foot by eight-foot space filled with wood to a height of four feet. Most long bed pickup trucks have beds that are close to the four-foot by 8-foot dimension. To m a k e a f i r e w o o d complaint, call 360-9021857. WeightsMeasures/Fire woodinformation.aspx

flea market


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K I L L ROAC H E S ! B u y Harr is Roach Tablets. Eliminate Bugs- Guaranteed. No Mess, Odorless, Long Lasting. Available at Ace Hardware & The Home Depot. TOP CASH PAID FOR OLD GUITARS! 1920’s t h r u 1 9 8 0 ’s . G i b s o n , Yard and Garden Martin, Fender, Gretsch, C AT E G O R Y 1 P T O Epiphone, Guild, MosWood Chipper. 4 1/2” di- rite, Rickenbacker, Praia m e t e r c h i p p i n g c a - r ie State, D’Angelico, pacity. Excellent condi- Stromberg, and Gibson t i o n , j u s t l i k e n e w ! Mandolins/Banjos. $1,450. Please call 360- 1-800-401-0440 387-1379 (Camano Island) WANTED: Pre-1975 Superhero Comic Books, sports, non-sports cards, Wanted/Trade toys, original art & celebC A S H PA I D - U P TO rity memorabilia espe$ 2 5 / B O X f o r u n e x - c i a l l y 1 9 6 0 ’s C o l l e c pired,sealed DIABETIC t o r / I n v e s t o r , p a y i n g TEST STRIPS! 1 DAY cash! Call Mike: 800PAYMENT & PREPAID 273-0312 shipping. BEST PRIC- ES! Call 1-888-389-0695




( 2 ) A D O R A B L E TOY Female Papillion Puppies. Black and White with a touch of Brown. 4 months old, all shots and have been wor med. CKC Registered. Great personalities. House raised with cat and other d o g s. $ 6 5 0 . P i c t u r e s emailed upon request. 425-226-0653 You’ll find everything you need in one website 24 hours a day 7 days a week: 8 MIN PIN PUPPIES. Adorable cuties, ready to cuddle you. Three chocolate & tans and two black & tans (8 weeks) $250 each. Four Red Min Pins (10 weeks) $200 each. Tails docked. Ears natural. Can deliver. Call Hazel at 206-497-1248 or 360808-4728.


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We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: • King County • Kitsap County • Clallam County • Jefferson County • Okanogan County • Pierce County • Island County • San Juan County • Snohomish County • Whatcom County Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. We offer a great work environment with opportunity for advancement along with a competitive benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401k.

Accepting resumes at: or by mail to: 19426 68th Avenue S, Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.

Sales Positions • Multi Media Advertising Sales Consultants - Everett - Whidbey - Issaquah/Sammamish - Bellevue - Friday Harbor

Reporters & Editorial • Reporters - Everett - Sequim - Whidbey - San Juan

Production • Insert Machine Operator - Everett • General Worker - Everett

Featured Position

Current Employment Opportunities at

Multi-Media Advertising Consultant-Inside Be a part of the largest community news organization in Washington! The Daily Herald/HeraldNet. com, a division of Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for a self-motivated, results driven person interested in a career in multi-media sales. In this exciting role you will leverage your drive and creativity to develop, customize, and sell online and print marketing programs to local businesses and private party advertisers. Qualified candidate will be able to: • Sell advertising to meet and exceed goals • Make sales presentations and close sales over the phone • Provide a high level of customer service to meet and exceed client expectations • Prioritize workflow and thrive in a very fast-paced environment with short deadlines • Candidate must have a minimum of one year prior outbound phone sales experience. You will receive thorough training on our products and solutions as well as successful sales techniques. We are committed to our team and actively promote from within, opening doors for your future growth. If you have the noted skills, please email your resume and cover letter to: hreast@ This position, which is based in Everett, receives hourly pay plus commissions and a benefits package including health insurance, paid time off, and 401K. Sound Publishing Inc. is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Visit our website to learn more about us!

For a list of our most current job openings and to learn more about us visit our website:


18 MarchMarch 29, 2014 29, 2014

The Arlington The Arlington TimesTimes / The Marysville / The Marysville GlobeGlobe



4 AUSTRALIAN Cattle Dogs (Blue Heeler) young adults. Great, loyal, intelligent companions. Males & females. $100 to $300 each. 360435-1893. AKC Light Yellow Lab P u p s fo r s a l e. M a l e s $500 Females $600. Vet checked, 1st shots, Dewormed, Dewclaws removed. Health Guarantee. Both parents Hip Cer tified and on site. Ready March 15th. (509)663-8392 or (509)421-6197.

AKC AMERICAN Bull Mastiff- Golden Retriever Cross Puppies. Black with White, Dark Silver B r ow n s w i t h B r i n d l e. Shor t muzzles, no papers for this surprise litter. Vet paper health folio started. Only informed buyers for our pup’s positive futures. Superb disposition. real people dogs! Calm, energetic, smart, devoted protectors. Loving companions to children. Faithful, sweet and playful goofy personalities. Want to be included in your daily ever ything. When duty calls, they block or hold intruders rather than hurt them. Instinctually protective. Ready on St. Patrick’s Day. Puppy packet bag included. $500 each. C a l l D i a n e, 3 6 0 - 6 5 2 1223, please lv msg.


Farm Animals & Livestock


AKC MINI Schnauzer Puppies. More to come! N ow t a k i n g d e p o s i t s. Shots and worming up to d a t e . Ta i l s a n d d e w claws done. One year gauruntee. $400 Males. $500 Females. 253-2233506, 253-223-8382 or

C AVA L I E R K I N G Char les Spaniel Puppies. Black and Tan, and Tr i C o l o r s. $ 1 , 2 0 0 t o $2,500. Champion Bloodlines. Also available: German Shepherd / Black Lab Mix, $125 each. Champion Bloodlines. Parents OnS i t e fo r b o t h l i t t e r s . Wor med. shots, vet checked. Call 253-8844054 (Gig Harbor)

AKC Poodle Puppies 2 Micro Teacup Females; 2 Teacup Females 1 Black, 1 Brindle. Full of Love and Kisses. 1 Adult Toy Cream Female 2 1/2 yrs, Housebroken and all shots. Red Puppies due in April. Reserve your puff of Love. 360-249-3612

Dayville Hay & Grain

“Bringing Buyers & Sellers Together”

We guarantee our feed!

Monday Sale

at 12:30pm Cull Cattle! Plus Small Animals & Poultry!

WEDNESDAY: General Livestock Sale 1:00pm Feeder Sale 2nd SATURDAY of every month!!

Newfoundland’s Purebred with champion bloodlines. Very Healthy & quick learners. . Beautiful! These are a large breed. Starting at $1,000 (425)327-2236 For pics: biscuitcity

Next Feeder Sale: April 12th at 12:30pm We Sell Powder River Gates Panels & Feeders Ask Us! Your Consignments are Appreciated!! For more information or hauling, call: Barn: 360-966-3271 Terry: 360-815-4897 Pete: 360-815-0318

Everson Auction

Name: Morgan Animal ID: 22185115 Species: Dog Breed: Retriever, Labrador/Mix Age: 5 years 20 days Sex: Female Size: Large Color: Brindle Spayed/Neutered: Yes Declawed: No Housetrained: Yes Morgan is in the prime of her life, she'd love to hang out with you Rainbow has colorful fur and a and gets along great with kids. sparkling personality. She brings Being the little super star that she happiness with her mere presence, is she would rather not share the just like her namesake! She likes to lime light with other cats or dogs, bat around a jingly ball, especially if someone rolls it for her. Rainbow also she needs space to show off all her enjoys the quieter side of life and a talent (she sits, shakes, knows off cozy spot to curl up. Some of her and take her home to find out what favorite things are a warm lap and else she knows!). cheek rubs.

Name: Rainbow Animal ID: 21989367 Species: Cat Breed: Domestic Shorthair/Mix Age: 10 years 1 month 22 days Sex: Female Size: Large Color: Black/Orange Spayed/Neutered: Yes Declawed: No Housetrained: Yes

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

See us and other pets at the

333 Smith Island Rd • Everett, WA 98205



GOOD QUALITY local grass hay, $3.00/bale. 360-654-1613


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The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe


March 29, 2014

our brothers and sisters in Darrington would do the same for us.” Blood had planned to take a mission trip to Haiti later in the week, but as soon as he heard news of the Oso mudslide, he knew he’d be staying home for the foreseeable future. Sabrina Koths, one of the candle-bearers that night, noted that one of her husband’s former work partners has been missing since the slide on March 22. “He was slated to work on a house in that area during the day,” Koths said. “So many families are waiting to hear any word on their lost loved ones. It feels like life should be standing still in the meantime, but of course, it can’t. When you think about how it was a Saturday, and all the kids that must have been at home — as a mom, that’s what gets to me.”

“I am honored to represent Darrington, Arlington and Marysville, and I am so proud of my brothers and sisters in those communities right now,” said Klein, who praised Darrington in particular for its preparedness and fortitude in the face of its current adversity, as well as both the first responders and the community members who have contributed their time and resources to the search and rescue efforts. “Everybody knows somebody who’s been impacted by this. People ask me if I’m surprised by the reaction to this tragedy, and of course I’m not, because I’m from here. We will not stop until there is not one shred of hope left, because if we were in the same situation,

By contrast to the throngs that mobbed Legion Park the night before, the Arlington Free Methodist Church’s six-hour day of prayer and community support on the afternoon of March 26 was relatively sparsely attended, having attracted only an estimated 10 visitors three hours in. “We’re okay with that,” said Jeanne Wessel, missions coordinator for the Arlington Free Methodist Church. “We just wanted to give people a safe place, where they could pray and communicate with each other.” Wessel deemed it a natural and healthy impulse to want to reach out to those in need, and provide them with comfort. “Even though this is a huge disaster, we can let people know that God is still present in their lives,” Wessel said. “Our hearts go

seniDoarYs tues ks!

out to those who are in pain, and coping with losses. We’re all in this together, so we want to help them out any way we can.” Although Wessel does not believe that any members of the Arlington Free Methodist Church’s congregation are among the missing or deceased, she nonetheless pointed out

that the Oso community is close enough for just about everyone in the Arlington community to be connected to it in some way, including fellow congregation member Walter Mulalley. “I grew up 15 miles from the site of that slide,” Mulalley said. “One of the guys I went to school with


lived out there, but he survived. My heart is with all the victims and workers on that site who are having to deal with all that stuff.” Wessel invited community members who need to talk about their feelings in the wake of this disaster to call the Arlington Free Methodist Church at 360435-8986.


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The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

Local officials comment on Oso mudslide

MARYSVILLE — Several local officials have released statements about the March 22 Oso Muslide.

future. Along with everyone else, we are trying to publicize the many ways that citizens and city employees can donate to assist those in need. — Jon Nehring, mayor of Marysville

Here in Marysville, our thoughts and prayers are with everyone who has been so tragically affected by the terrible mudslide in Oso, and also with those who are working so hard every day in the rescue, relief and recovery efforts. Our hearts go out to our neighbors in these communities, and we have offered the assistance of city of Marysville personnel and equipment if needed, now or in the

On behalf of the business communities that we serve, we extend our prayers and active support to Oso and all those impacted by this tragedy. We are also proud and moved by our communities’ collective outpouring of assistance, including our city’s extension of personnel

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and equipment, the Tulalip Tribes’ immediate and compassionate actions of help, Community Transit’s dedication of expanded transportation help, and the help pouring in from throughout our businesses, nonprofits, service groups, churches and citizens. Thank you all for making us even prouder to call Marysville and Tulalip home. — Caldie Rogers, president and CEO of the Greater Marysville Tulalip Chamber of Commerce

The Marysville School District is keeping the communities of Arlington, Darrington and Oso close in our hearts, thoughts and prayers during this

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very sad and difficult time. Many of our schools and staff have reached out in support of those who have been impacted by this tragic event. We all wish we could do more to ease the pain and grief the communities are feeling over the lives lost and those who continue to be missing. — Jodi Runyon, executive assistant to the superintendent of the Marysville School District

The devastating news of the landslide in Oso has continued to impact us deeply in our school district. Our students and staff immediately jumped into action, and are respond-

ing with fundraising efforts to assist the American Red Cross. As we watch and wait on the continuing rescue and recovery efforts underway, our heartfelt sympathy and thoughts go out to the families awaiting word on their missing relatives. We are mindful of the need to help understand our own students’ feelings and ways of coping right now. Disasters can leave children feeling frightened, confused and insecure, and it’s important for parents and teachers to be informed and ready to help, if reactions to stress begin to occur. We will continue to be vigilant in that regard. It is truly awe-

inspiring to witness the fortitude being demonstrated, by those who have relatives or friends who have died or remain missing, and by the Oso community at large. There is a sense of pride throughout our district, as we observe the level of effort and coordination being dedicated by the emergency services providers. Their tenacity and compassion are making a positive impact upon our students, and district officials are thankful for what they are doing, and the manner in which they are attending to this horrific incident. — Dr. Dennis Haddock, superintendent of the Lakewood School District

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ARLINGTON – Nulluptat augait iliquat. Ut numsan velendre min ea am iure del ullamet ing eugiam quat lum velenim nulla con veros do odigna alit atisit aut lorperi ustrud magniamet acipsum aliqui ero do od tet nisi. Et nisl inissim volummo luptat. Dui blan ullumsa ndiat, quisit, si tie venim iliqui tio conullaor iurer sed minci tio od do core mod diam nullamet prat in utationsequi tations equipsum eliquip elis exer iustrud tem zzrit utem dunt ipit, suscill andreetum aliscing elis dolum do con et lum do ea amconse dit do odo odit alit praessed tionsequat,

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It’s time for back to school MARYSVILLE – Nullu ptat augait iliquat. Ut numsan velendre min ea am iure del ullamet ing eugiam quat lum velenim nulla con veros do odigna alit atisit aut lorperi ustrud magniamet acipsum aliqui ero do od tet nisi.

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Marysville Globe, March 29, 2014  

March 29, 2014 edition of the Marysville Globe

Marysville Globe, March 29, 2014  

March 29, 2014 edition of the Marysville Globe