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AHS Robotics completes best season BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

SPORTS: Eagles earn victory over Mariner. Page 12

Courtesy Photo

Arlington High School NeoBots member Brandon Kovach checks the programming on his team’s robot in Portland, Ore., on April 11.

SPORTS: Pilchuck Composite races well. Page 12








Vol. 124, No. 39



ARLINGTON — Although they weren’t able to move past the Pacific Northwest District Championships in Portland, Ore., on Friday, April 11, the Arlington High School NeoBots FIRST Robotics Team 2903 ultimately achieved its most successful season in its six years of competing against other schools in the FIRST Robotics Competition. Not only did an alliance of Arlington, Lynnwood and Ballard school teams win the Mount Vernon District Tournament, but the Arlington team won the Inspiration in Engineering Award in the Shorewood District, for the AHS students’ work in promoting engineering to younger students in the community, through their past two years of summer camps for elementary and middle school students so that those younger students can learn more about robotics. AHS NeoBots Team President Caroline Vogl was nominated for the Dean’s List Award, for her leadership and her role in getting information about the team out to the public online, while Mark Ehrhardt, the technology director for the Arlington School District, was nominated for a top mentor award due to the SEE AHS, PAGE 2

Community meets to discuss fallout of Oso slide BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

SMOKEY POINT — Snohomish County and Washington State Department of Transportation officials answered questions and responded to the concerns of citizens during a Wednesday, April 16, community meeting on how their agencies plan to deal with the wake of the Oso mudslide. WSDOT Chief Construction Engineer Linea Laird introduced Snohomish County Public Works

Director Steve Thomsen, the latter of whom explained how recovery crews were focusing more on the east side of the slide, and working their way up from the south toward the northern end, thanks in no small part to the temporary berms put in place by the Army Corps of Engineers a few days before which allowed searchers to go over terrain that had been too flooded to enter before. WSDOT Assistant Regional Manager Todd Harrison and Region SEE OSO, PAGE 2

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Area resident Dave McGlothern proposes an alternate route for traffic to Snohomish County and WSDOT officials during the April 16 Oso mudslide community meeting.

April 19, 2014

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe



many hours he’s spent on evenings and weekends to help the team succeed. Ehrhardt was quick to share credit with a number of other adult mentors, from businesses throughout the area, who have dedicated their time to the team as well. “We didn’t win anything at the Pacific Northwest District Championships, but we learned a lot from all of these high caliber teams in one place,” Vogl said of the event, which pitted the 34 members of the AHS NeoBots against 64 other school teams from throughout the region. “We have a number of new ideas on how to rearrange our club structure, and what we should do at competitions.” This year’s challenge for all the robotics teams was called “Aerial Assist,” and tasked each team with maneuvering a 24-inch exercise ball from one end of the field to the other, at which point the team needed to achieve either the high goal of seven feet off the ground, or the low goal of seven inches off the ground. The game was further complicated by the awarding of bonus points when multiple robots possessed the ball before it was scored, or when robots launched the ball over a truss that was suspended six feet above the middle of the field. AHS junior Tyler Sudderth, a firstyear member of the team, agreed with freshman teammate Brandon Kovach that the “defendy stick” apparatus proved problematic in its operations, but Sudderth touted the NeoBots robot’s ability to block the high goal in its autonomous mode, which set it apart from any of the other robots that he observed during the competitions. Vogl added that another unique feature of the NeoBots’ robot was

Administrator Lorena Eng elaborated on the traffic situation, with Harrison acknowledging that Darrington needs at least some form of limited access as soon as possible, while Eng warned that progress toward a full reopening of State Route 530 would be slow-going. One short-term solution, that Harrison alluded to, is a plan to provide one-lane traffic, flowing in one direction at a time and alternating directions every half-hour, during daylight hours for local traffic access, but as he admitted, “We’re still nailing down the details.” Eng anticipates that simply sifting through the debris field could last one to three more months, simply because of the human remains that are still expected to be found within the slide itself, “which we want to treat respectfully.” As such, she hopes to see a minimum of one-lane traffic restored on State Route 530 by this fall. “If it takes until the fall, Darrington is not going to survive,” area resident Dave McGlothern said. “That mill is vital, and truckers can’t be going the long way around for that long.” The questions came from the crowd before the speakers had even finished their prepared remarks, as Thomsen reassured attendees that an overwhelming response from the community has left Darrington with no shortage of food. Harrison freely conceded that they still

Courtesy Photo

Arlington High School NeoBots member Adam Gott checks the mechanics of his team’s robot in Portland, Ore., on April 11. how the Arlington students could use an Xbox Kinect to control the robot even in its autonomous mode, but for her the most rewarding part of this season was winning the Inspiration in Engineering Award. “Over my three years on this team, I’ve been part of every outreach effort of our team, so I was very proud to win that award because my hard work and my team’s hard work in the community paid off,” Vogl said. “Our team never expected to do very well. We came prepared to compete, but we didn’t expect to win. That attitude kept the overall attitude of our team positive at the competitions, which made competing easier. We were more concerned with having fun and trying, and not just winning, which kept our stress levels down.” AHS junior Geoffrey Root has also served on the NeoBots team for the past three years, and this year offered what he deemed some vitally important lessons. “We learned that we need a better organization structure for future years,” Root said. “We want to improve

our scouting at competitions by using new software, and scout for what teams do for outreach awards, not just scouting for robot information.” Sudderth agreed with Root and Vogl that being able to watch other teams at competitions has been invaluable in providing examples of how the NeoBots can improve their own practices. In the end, Vogl believes the AHS NeoBots Robotics Team benefits not only its student members, but also the community as a whole. “Not only are students learning technical and job skills for their futures, but they’re also learning to be leaders and how to communicate, all while they’re actively carrying out a project, and not just sitting in a class-

room doing math problems,” Vogl said. “When making robots, there is no ‘C,’ really. Your robot either works or it doesn’t, and that’s like many situations in the real world.” Vogl added that robotics students develop a habit of giving back to the community through volunteer work.

need to work out how to provide local traffic access to those who own property in the slide area, but who don’t list those addresses on their IDs, as well as those who have been contracted to work on that property by the owners. Thomsen was met with objections from several owners of property in the slide zone when he predicted that the majority of the 5 million cubic yards of soil that had been displaced by the slide would not be removed. “The sheer volume is too much, and there’s no funding source,” Thomsen said. “This is the largest event Snohomish County has ever seen.” When homeowners pointed out that those with contaminated soil on their lands would be stuck without a way to use their property or sell it off, Laird hastened to note that these issues have barely even begun to be considered by the agencies involved since they’ve been so busy responding to the more immediate impacts of the slide. Given the similar slide that area experienced in 2006, questions were raised about whether homeowners who came to the area after 2006 were warned of the area’s history. Thomsen asserted that the county sent out notifications to its residents for a variety of potential hazards on their properties, from earthquakes to flooding. However, Davis Hargrave, a former resident of Steelhead Drive in Oso, reported a far different experience. “I was told nothing,” Hargrave said.



The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

April 19, 2014

Walk MS raises $90K in Snohomish County BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

TULALIP — Nearly 600 walkers started and ended their course at the Tulalip Amphitheatre for this year’s Walk MS in Tulalip on Saturday, April 12, and while this represented a slightly smaller turnout than last year’s local event, event organizers still considered it a healthy show of support given the other worthy causes close to home that are calling for people’s time and commitment. “We understand the community is splitting its attention, with the recent tragedy in Oso,” said Sarah Chromy, communications manager for the National Multiple Sclerosis Society’s Greater Northwest Chapter. “It’s still an impressive number for Snohomish County.” As of Tuesday, April 15, Chromy estimated that the Walk MS in Tulalip had generated nearly $90,000 for the National MS Society in Snohomish County, out of the $1.6 million in funds raised through this year’s Walk MS events throughout the Greater Northwest

Chapter. These numbers are actually up from last year’s. “The Lumpy Bruisers, with team captain Mitzi Ahles, did an amazing job of recruiting and fundraising this year,” Chromy said. “The Snohomish Goat Farmers, with team captain Ray Emery, led the way as our highest local fundraising team, with more than $16,000. Plus, they always bring out at least two goats to Walk MS, which is a sure crowd-pleaser for the children.” The Mel Walkers team, with joint captains Bruce and Melissa Groenewegen, ranked second in fundraising, with more than $15,000, while Elaine’s Power Walkers, with team captain Jeff Ponton, came in third with more than $4,000. “Elaine’s Power Walkers also brought tons of team spirit and balloons,” Chromy said. “The face painter was a big hit as well, painting everything from birds to tigers, and everything in between.” Chromy explained that

more than 77 cents of every dollar raised through Walk MS goes directly to improve the lives of people living with MS. Through its donors and fundraisers, the National MS Society is able to: ■ Fund cutting-edge research to stop MS, restore lost functions and end MS forever. ■ Drive change through advocacy. ■ Facilitate professional education. ■ Collaborate with MS organizations around the world. ■ Provide programs and services that help people with MS and their families move forward with their lives. “Last year, it was pouring rain out here, so everyone was happy to hang around after this year’s Walk MS to catch up with one another, have some lunch and soak up some sunshine,” Chromy said. “Walk MS connects those in our local communities to one another, as we rally together to raise funds and celebrate hope for a future free of multiple


Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

From left, Team 4 Dave members Dennis, Chris and Sarah Coerber round the corner of the final stretch of the Walk MS in Tulalip on April 12. sclerosis. It’s an opportunity for everyone affected by MS to meet others who may be going through similar life experiences, and to take

action to end MS forever. There’s an incredible network of support, information and resources available, and Walk MS is the rallying

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April 19, 2014

A long look at natural disasters, great and small

ow unusual was the Oso mudslide? I tried to compare its effects with similar natural disasters in U.S. history but came up empty. There was the Wellington (Stevens Pass) snow avalanche in 1910 that killed 101 train passengers, but that wasn’t a mudslide. We’ve seen eruptions, floods, earthquakes, wildfires, tornadoes, hurricanes and drought, but nothing in the annals compares with this particular tragedy. The greater landslide near Hope, B.C., was a movement of rock layers, not soil and mud, and though it produced a debris field 265 feet deep, only four lives were lost. Mudslides seem to be a Pacific Northwest specialty. Think back a year or two to when a mudslide picked off homes on the east side of Whidbey Island. Then recall how often mudslides interrupt rail service between Seattle and Everett. But because of the greater loss of lives and habitations, this disaster can awaken a shared understanding of what makes some humans tick. I hope that we can learn from the tragedy because reaching to understand the why of what happened might lessen the feeling that we’re nothing more than hapless pawns at the mercy of nature. We’ll learn some things, but I doubt that they’ll be very effective for changing human behavior. Residents of every settlement



are ultimately responsible for their own safety, but safety isn’t the only reason for choosing a home site. Homes built on flat land, clear of tornados and fault zones, may be relatively safe — safe, boring, closed in by neighbors and empty of the natural beauty of wild places. Adventurers will always balance the riskiness of nature against the quiet joy of living in remote valleys, or on ridges, brinks and shores. They accept a measure of danger as a reasonable price to pay. To have a seascape in one’s front yard is a gamble with tsunamis. To swim beyond the reef is to enter the food chain. Some find it easy to live as herd-animals in apartment blocks while others find their peace where danger dwells. The border between may be marked by deer feasting on the roses and bears spooking the horses. Will the tragic Oso event send non-conformists scurrying to the safety of inner cities? Not a chance. We are what we are, and if we try to live contrary to what we are, at best we’ll be unfulfilled, at worst, miserable. Precipitation triggers mud slides.

Excess water lubricates interfaces between soil and rock layers, adding a dangerous burden of weight to soil clinging to steep slopes. When soil becomes super-saturated, it changes from solid to liquid and, with or without the other two factors, down it comes. With weather the culprit, it has long been thought that 100-year rains might trigger 100-year floods and slides. Though historical averages document the frequency of weather and climate events, we’re learning to not put too much trust in them. Recent data tells us that historically-defined 100-year events may happen closer to every 100 days nowadays. One-time mayor of New York City, Mario Cuomo, observed that his city had been experiencing 100-year floods every two years. Forecasters had traditionally worked with weather data averaged from the 1850s to the present. Records of old floods and hurricanes, droughts, blizzards, annual snow-pack and what have you were lumped to predict the frequency of major weather events. Those numbers don’t describe today’s reality. The new frequency of climateinduced losses shocked the insurance industry into attention. They dumped the old 100-year storm guesstimates and turned deaf ears to rants from climate-change deniers. Insurance bigwigs turned to real scientists’ real data and predictions because sticking with the

ancient averages would have put them out of business. Through thick and thin, the industry’s bean-counters have to muster more than a million dollars in premiums to cover every million dollars in claims. Now, with bigger and more frequent claims attacking the bottom line, they jack up premiums or simply cancel coverage where danger lurks. That won’t stop venturesome people from building in harm’s way and some of them just paid an awful price for doing so. It’s even possible that some survivors might opt to re-build in other hazardous areas, foregoing safety and costly insurance — if coverage is even offered. At this moment, millions are gambling against forces beyond their control by sailing, climbing, diving, spelunking and skiing down remote glaciers. To share space with wild creatures and forces of nature is to get high on reality, stirring something precious in the human spirit by communing with creation in all its frightening grandeur. We are saddened that so many paid the ultimate price for gambling with nature. We also know that a lot of good people accept the rewards of risk as so compelling that they’ll continue to join in the Great Gamble. It’s part of being human. Comments may be addressed to

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April 19, 2014


NEWS BRIEFS ‘Karaoke for the Kause’ to benefit Oso MARYSVILLE — Maxi’s Restaurant and Lounge, located in Suite C at 9611 State Ave. in Marysville, is conducting a “Karaoke for the Kause” fundraiser to benefit the Oso mudslide victims on Saturday, April 26, from 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Maxi’s is asking all karaoke singers that day to donate $1 for each song they perform, all of which will be matched by the restaurant. The bartender will be donating all tips during that time as well. You must be 21 years or

older to attend.

Apologetics Forum meets April 25 ARLINGTON — The next meeting of the Apologetics Forum of Snohomish County will start at 7 p.m. on Friday, April 25, at the Atonement Free Lutheran Church, located at 6905 172nd St. NE in Arlington. Dr. Heinz Lycklama, one of the founders of the Apologetics Forum of Snohomish County, explained that the April 25 meeting would host Dr. Phil Fernandes, president of the Institute of Biblical Defense


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in Bremerton, to speak on the subject of “Evidence For Jesus’ Resurrection.” During this lecture, Fernandes will argue from historical data to make a case for Jesus’ bodily resurrection from the dead. The April 25 meeting promises to offer exhibits, books and DVDs for sale, including four DVDs from Ray Comfort — “Noah and the Last Days,” “Evolution vs. God,” “180-Degree Turn” and “Why Christianity?” Attendees are encouraged to visit these exhibits following the lecture. Lycklama encouraged people

to connect with the Apologetics Forum of Snohomish County via the group’s website at http://, to receive news and updates on its events, resources and links.

AHS Flight Choir concert celebrates 1974 ARLINGTON — Arlington High School’s Flight Choir is performing its spring concert at 7 p.m. on the Fridays and Saturdays of April 25 and 26, and May 2 and 3, in the Byrnes Performing Arts Center, located at 18821 Crown Ridge Blvd. in Arlington. Join the Flight Choir on a trip

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April 19, 2014

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe


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Donations, volunteers needed for Oso tribute on April 26

OSO — In an effort to demonstrate their care, concern and generosity to the community of Oso, Thrivent Financial and the Oso Community Chapel are seeking donations and volunteers to assist with an Oso tribute memorial on Saturday, April 26. During this tribute event, first responders and area volunteers will be thanked, and the lost will be remembered. This event is intended to be uplifting and designed to facilitate community oneness and healing. Food and beverage donations are needed, as meals will be provided for attendees, with a short service after led by Pastor Gary Ray of the Oso Community Chapel. Restaurants, businesses, churches and individuals interested in providing any support or donations can contact Rachel TurnerBensen, by phone at 253548-0882 or via email at BOXCET526@thrivent. com. Eligible Thrivent Financial members can recommend that grant funding go to help support relief efforts in the Oso area by directing Choice Dollars at www.thrivent. com/choicedollars to either the Oso Community Chapel or Lutheran Community Services Northwest in SeaTac. Members can also form a Thrivent Action Team at to mobilize support for the community and those affected by this disaster. Contact TurnerBensen if you have any questions about either program.


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Event aims to thank first responders and volunteers, and honor those lost

April 19, 2014


April 19, 2014

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

Ballots due for April 22 special election Ballots have already been mailed to residents of the cities of Arlington and Marysville, and the Lakewood School District, for the Snohomish County Special Election on Tuesday, April 22. Voters in those areas who have not yet received their ballots should call the Snohomish County Elections Division at 425388-3444. You may return your ballot through a ballot drop box or through the mail. If mailing, use a stamp and make sure your ballot will be postmarked or cancelled by Election Day on April 22. Ballot drop boxes will be open 24/7 until 8 p.m. on Election Day. No postage is needed, but drop boxes will not be staffed, and not all drop boxes will be open for the April 22 Special Election. Ballot drop boxes can be found at the following locations: n The Arlington Library

at 135 N. Washington Ave. n The Marysville Municipal Court at 1015 State Ave. n The Everett Courthouse Campus at the intersection of Rockefeller Avenue and Wall Street. The April 22 Special Election ballot will include the following measures: n A city of Arlington proposition for a permanent levy lid lift, for the retention of basic public safety and other services, to a rate of $1.955 per $1,000 in assessed value, or a 58 cent increase, which would commence collection in 2015. n A Lakewood School District proposition for general obligation bonds of $66,800,000, to cover improvements to Lakewood High School’s safety and security, its heating, plumbing and electrical systems, its traffic and parking areas, and its educational program spaces, through the levying of property taxes. n A Marysville

Transportation Benefit District proposition for a 10-year sales and use tax, of two-tenths of one percent (0.2 percent), to fund transportation improvements such as street preservation — including pavement repair, overlay, chip seal and patching — and other capital projects as identified in the state and city’s transportation plans. For more information, call 425-388-3444 or log onto Elections-Voter-Registration.

Ballot Drop Boxes The Arlington Library at 135 N. Washington Ave. The Marysville Municipal Court at 1015 State Ave. The Everett Courthouse Campus at the intersection of Rockefeller Avenue and Wall Street.

Driver’s eD special: $399*! April 28 - May 28 6 to 8pm

M-P Drama presents ‘Little Shop of Horrors’ MARYSVILLE — The Marysville-Pilchuck High School Drama Club is presenting the Broadway and off-Broadway hit musical “Little Shop of Horrors” in the M-PHS auditorium on the Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays of April 24, 25 and 26, as well as May 1, 2 and 3, at 7:30 p.m. The show centers around a poor young man named Seymour Krelbourn, who works at a run-down flower shop on Skid Row and obtains a mysterious alien plant. When he brings the plant to the store, everyone’s lives start changing for the better at first, until Seymour discovers that his plant has a demanding taste for a different kind of plant food, and that the plant can talk to him. Together, Seymour and the plant hatch a plan, which backfires badly for Seymour, and even worse for the audience. This show was written by Howard Ashman and Alan Menken, the musical duo responsible for Disney’s “The Little Mermaid,” “Aladdin” and “Beauty and the Beast.” Due to the nature of the show, it may not be suitable for smaller children, unlike the duo’s other works. The cast for this show offers

Courtesy Photo

The cast of the Marysville-Pilchuck High School Drama Club’s production of ‘Little Shop of Horrors.’ a mix of Marysville-Pilchuck and Marysville Getchell students, including Sebastian LaRocque as Seymour, Hanna Rudd as Audrey, David Brown as Orin, Atrayu Sweet as Mushnik, Raven Paull as Audrey II, Sheridan Hedman as Chiffon, Sage Fairbanks as Crystal and Jessica Hamilton as Ronnette. Also featured are students Lexi Garner, Kenna Goodwin, Chloe Larsen, Lauray Koty, Elizabeth Price, Maigan Theders and Alec Sollars. Kiera Sorensen is serving as the stage manager, and even more students make up the stage crew. The show is assistant-directed by Fairbanks, who is also serv-

ing as its vocal director, along with Hedman. The orchestra is led by Fifth Avenue Theatre Awardwinning conductor and M-P teacher Brian Kesler, with fellow M-P teacher Dale Ayotte on keyboards, and is made up of more than 15 M-P and MG students, many from M-P’s award-winning band led by director John Rants. Fifth Avenue Theater Awardnominated M-P teacher Roy Klementsen is the show’s director. Tickets will be available at the door, priced at $10 for adults and $8 for students and senior citizens. Doors will open by 7 p.m. each night for the 7:30 p.m. showtimes.

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The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

April 19, 2014


United Way donates $45,000 to help mudslide victims Donations will be used to send Darrington kids to camp, replace household items In a continuing effort to address the needs of families impacted by the State Route 530 flood and mudslide, United Way is partnering with two highly regarded local organizations. Up to $24,750 will help Camp Fire USA’s Snohomish County Council, to send 50 children from Darrington to Camp Killoqua this summer. Another $20,000 will help the North Sound Society of St. Vincent de Paul distribute full sets of new, prepackaged household items to people who lost their homes in the March 22 mudslide. “With this funding sup-

port, we can provide youth from Darrington a week away from the destruction, isolation and trauma they have been dealing with,” said David Surface, executive director of Camp Fire USA’s Snohomish County Council. “These kids deserve a break. They’ve been through so much.” Camp Fire is working with North Counties’ Family Services to identify potential participants for sessions in July or August. They will hire additional staff to meet increased demand. United Way’s contribution is expected to cover the costs for half of the children from

Darrington who might take part. St. Vincent de Paul has provided what they call a “House in a Box” to survivors of natural disasters around the country, particularly after the tornadoes in Oklahoma and Hurricane Sandy in the Northeast. “Although we have raised quite a bit of money for this program, we were $20,000 short of being able to provide our ‘House in a Box’ to families who will need to reestablish their homes,” said Jim Kehoe, chief executive of the North Sound Society of St. Vincent de Paul. “United Way is making it possible for us to supply the material goods a family will need, including basic bedroom, bathroom, living room and kitchen

items. Our goal is to relieve some of the stress these families are going through.” “Houses in a Box” are given to survivors regardless of whether they owned or rented their previous housing. St. Vincent de Paul waits until FEMA has processed each family’s assessment. That way, supplies are not deducted from any funding FEMA might contribute. Kehoe expects to dispense these items to 30-40 families within the next 60 days. United Way’s contribution will cover approximately 40 percent of the costs. “We are proud to be working with Camp Fire and St. Vincent de Paul, to help people begin the process of rebuilding their lives, physically and emotionally,”

“We are proud to be working with Camp Fire and St. Vincent de Paul, to help people begin the process of rebuilding their lives, physically and emotionally.” Dr. Dennis Smith, president and CEO, United Way of Snohomish County said Dr. Dennis G. Smith, president and CEO of United Way of Snohomish County. “This is going to be a marathon, not a sprint. In addition to addressing the immediate needs of survivors, we’re also focusing on the long-term. We will be helping the families and communities of Darrington, Oso and Arlington for years to come.” United Way has raised at least $1.54 million for its Disaster Recovery Fund,

and distributed more than $500,000 to families and communities affected by the mudslide. One hundred percent of all dollars raised will be used for the recovery effort. For more information on United Way’s Disaster Recovery Fund for Mudslide Relief, and updated details on how much has been raised and how the money has been distributed, visit

ME’s office updates list of missing, dead 9. Joseph R. Miller, 47, from Arlington. 10. Leon J. Regelbrugge III, 49, from Arlington. 11. Alan M. Bejvl, 21, from Arlington. 12. Julie A. Farnes, 59, from Arlington. 13. Hunter Ruthven, 6, from Arlington. 14. Shelley L. Bellomo, 55, from Arlington. 15. Amanda B. Lennick, 31, from Arlington. 16. Judee S. Vandenburg, 64, from Arlington. 17. Sonoah Heustis, 4 months, from Arlington. 18. Gerald E. Logan, 63, from Arlington. 19. Brandy L. Ward, 58, from Arlington. 20. Thom E. Satterlee, 65,

from Arlington. 21. Lon E. Slauson, 60, from Arlington. 22. Adam Farnes, 23, of King County. 23. Thomas P. Durnell, 65, of Arlington. 24. Delaney M. Webb, 19, of Arlington. 25. Katie F. Ruthven, 34, of Arlington. 26. Jovon E. Mangual, 13, of Arlington. 27. Gloria J. Halstead, 67, of Arlington. 28. Jerry L. Halstead, 75, of Arlington. 29. Mary M. Satterlee, 61, of Arlington. 30. Billy L. Spillers, 30, of Arlington. 31. Brooke Spillers, 2, of Arlington.

32. Larry Jay Miller, 58, of Everett. 33. Michael W. Pearson, 74, of Darrington. 34. Bonnie J. Gullikson, 91, of Arlington. 35. Mark J. Gustafson, 55, of Arlington. 36. Denver M. Harris, 14, of Arlington. 37. Ronald P. Dequilettes, 52, of Arlington. 38. Sandra K. Miller, 64, of Everett. 39. Wyatt M. Ruthven, 4, of Arlington The following four individuals were still listed as missing as of April 17: 1. Steven N. Hadaway, 53, Steelhead Drive, Arlington. 2. Steve Harris, 52,

Arlington. 3. Theresa Harris, 52, Arlington.

H lland Happening 2014 Viering Koningsdag

(Celebrating King’s Day)


As of Thursday, April 17, the official death toll of the Oso mudslide included 39 victims in the Snohomish County Medical Examiner’s office, all of whom were identified: 1. Christina A. Jefferds, 45, from Arlington. 2. Stephen A. Neal, 55, from Darrington. 3. Linda L. McPherson, 69, from Arlington. 4. Kaylee B. Spillers, 5, from Arlington. 5. William E. Welsh, 66, from Arlington. 6. Shane M. Ruthven, 41, from Arlington. 7. Lewis F. Vandenburg, 71, from Arlington. 8. Summer R. Raffo, 36, from Arlington.

32630 State Route 20 Oak Harbor, WA 98277

4. Molly K. Regelbrugge, 44, Steelhead Drive, Arlington.

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April 19, 2014

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

SBA offers disaster loans to those impacted by mudslide dences, while homeowners and renters may borrow up to $40,000 to replace their personal property,” Wynne said. “Businesses may borrow up to $2 million for any combination of property damage or economic injury.” Wynne noted that the $200,000 for homeowners would also cover the costs of relocation, if they chose not to rebuild in the same area. Wynne added that, while most area businesses would be unlikely to be eligible for business physical disaster loans, since none that he’s

aware of were located in the area of the slide, many small businesses and private nonprofits of various sizes would likely be eligible for the low-interest working capital loans called Economic Injury Disaster Loans,s “The Economic Injury Disaster Loans are to pay your employees, keep your doors open and keep the lights on during your recovery,” Wynne said. “The application filing deadline for physical damage loans is June 2 of this year, but for economic injuries, it’s Jan. 2, 2015, because a busi-

ness may not even realize that they’re losing income until they do their books later in the year. Especially considering how many small businesses are on the fine edge at the best of times, relying on their week-to-week revenues, a disaster like this can easily put any number of them over the brink.” Whether or not they intend

to apply for a loan, slideimpacted homeowners and renters who have not already registered with the Federal Emergency Management Agency should do so, either online at or over the phone at 800-621-FEMA (3362). From there, those looking for loans may apply either online at

ela, or in person at one of the following three Disaster Recovery Centers: n The Arlington Public Works Administration Building, at 154 West Cox Ave. n The Oso Fire Station, at 21824 State Route 530 NE. n The Darrington Ranger District Office, at 1405 Emens Ave.



As the area public information offer for the U.S. Small Business Administration, Kevin Wynne has been meeting with chambers of commerce, service clubs and other community groups to make sure everyone in the area knows about the disaster loans that are available to residents of not only Snohomish County, but also members of the Stillaguamish and Tulalip tribes, as a result of the Oso mudslide. “Homeowners may borrow up to $200,000 to repair or replace their primary resi-


Please call 360-814-2424 for more information.

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

April 19, 2014


CVH Foundation announces CVH Wound Care & Hyperbaric Medicince Center earns award ARLINGTON — centers, which provide were treated with hyperOso mudslide grants “We are proud The Cascade Valley access to benchmarking baric medicine in the com-

“We are delighted to make these first grants to local organizations, including our heroic fire departments and the social services organizations helping families to get critical resources,” said Foundation President and Arlington Mayor Barbara Tolbert. “Our Board meets again on May 6, and we will be granting additional funds to help our community heal.” Group and corporate donors include the Stillaguamish Tribe of Indians, Employees Community Fund of Boeing Puget Sound, Tulalip Tribes Charitable Fund, Snoqualmie Indian Tribe, Kiwanis Clubs of Snohomish County, Gold Aero Inc., Cascade Valley Nursing Association, Walecet, American West Bank, Samish Tyee, Cascade Door and Hardware, Puget Sound Bank, Chicago Title, CheckSum, Shell Refinery Turn Around Contractors, Sargent Engineers, Harley Marine Services, Northwest Motor Sports, Diamond Knot Brewery, Gee How Oak Tin Foundation, Seattle’s Bravest Charity, North Creek Presbyterian Church, Gavin and Valia Anderson Charitable Fund, Lawless Harley Davidson of Renton, TCF Architecture, The Soul Tribe, Triumph Tattoo, Scan Pacific Northwest and Alliance Imaging. Individual dona-

tions have ranged from $10,000 to 25 cents. The total number of donors is greater than 4,000, from 25 different states. Donors include pre-schoolers with piggy banks, school kids with pocket change, and inmates at the Monroe Correctional Facility. The Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation’s mission is to provide goods and services to improve patient, family and staff comfort and convenience, and to be a good community neighbor. Past giving under the current Board format totals $864,272. For more information, please go to

Hospital Wound Care and Hyperbaric Medicine Center has received recognition as a “Center for Excellence” for 2013. This award indicates that the center has achieved outstanding patient outcomes for the last 12 consecutive months, including patient satisfaction of more than 92 percent, and a minimum 91 percent wound healing rate, within 30 median days to heal. The Cascade Valley Hospital Wound Care and Hyperbaric Medicine Center is the only wound care facility in Washington state to be awarded this honor. The Wound Care Center is a member of the Healogics Network of more than 500

data and proven experience treating more than 2 million chronic wounds. In the Cascade Valley Wound Care and Hyperbaric Medicine Center, more than 380 patients in the community were provided specialized treatment for chronic and non-healing wounds. The center features two state of the art hyperbaric oxygen chambers, which are used to treat wounds related to a variety of conditions, including diabetic foot ulcers, bone and tissue injuries, necrotizing infections, skin grafts and more. Treatments are non-invasive, and designed to drive oxygen deep into body tissue, which promotes healing. More than 30 patients

munity in 2013. “Our Wound Care Center heals chronic wounds of patients who might otherwise experience an amputation or other life-threatening conditions,” Cascade Valley Hospital and Clinics CEO Clark Jones said. “We are proud to provide this specialized and needed service to our community.” “We’re honored,” Wound Care Program Director Michael Handley said. “It’s a privilege to be part of a great collaborative effort between the hospital, physicians and Healogics. Together, we are able to heal patients in our community, getting them get back to living happy, healthy lives.” The mission of the

to provide this specialized and needed service to our community.”

Clark Jones, CEO, Cascade Valley Hospital and Clinics Cascade Valley Hospital Wound Care and Hyperbaric Medicine Center is to provide expert, evidencebased medical treatment to patients who suffer from wounds that have failed to heal despite usual medical treatment. The Wound Care and Hyperbaric Medicine Center is located Suite 10 at 875 Wesley St. in Arlington, WA. Please call 360-4038158 for more information.


ARLINGTON — The Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation Board has granted $236,715 for Oso mudslide relief to the following organizations: n $50,000 to North Counties Family Services in Darrington, for direct aid to families, plus $1,715 in gift cards. n $50,000 to the Arlington Family Resource Project, for direct aid to families. n $50,000 to the Oso Volunteer Fire Department, for first responder support. n $50,000 to the Darrington Volunteer Fire Department, for first responder support. n $25,000 to Catholic Community Services, for funeral costs. n $10,000 to Stanwood Camano Incident Support, for family and first responder support.



The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

April 19, 2014

Eagles earn victory over Mariner


ARLINGTON — The Arlington girls tennis team worked hard for their second victory of the season, against Mariner on April 15. After breaking their losing streak on April 14, defeating Monroe 5-2, the Eagles edged out another win against Mariner, 4-3, in a competitive contest. “It was an extremely tight match that could have gone either way,” Arlington head coach Jill Hatfield said. “In singles they were consistent, and in doubles they could hit nice angles.”

Overall, Arlington and Mariner won two singles matches each. Arlington’s Emily Tripp and Bella Tift won their matches in singles to help Arlington’s win. “They played consistently and steadily throughout their matches to help pull out their wins,” Hatfield said. Arlington’s Demi Cartwright lost the No. 1 singles to Mariner’s Angela Moniaga, 6-0 and 6-0. In the No. 2 singles, Tripp topped her opponent in two sets, defeating Mariner’s Phuong Van 6-0 and 6-3. See TeNNIS, PAGe 13

Brandon Adam/Staff Photo

Lakewood’s Kendall Hurd swings the iron on Battle Creek Golf Course against Archbishop Murphy on April 14.

Brandon Adam/Staff Photo

Arlington’s Bella Tift plays the singles during the Eagles’ game against Mariner on April 15.

Pilchuck Composite races well BY HEIDI KLIPPERT

ARLINGTON — Mountain bikers from the Pilchuck Composite high school and middle school teams raced strong in their second race of the season on April 6 at the 360 Park in Gig Harbor. “The trail conditions were perfect,” Pilchuck Composite head coach Heidi Klippert said. “The five-mile laps of single track offered riders a mix of technical riding, sweet berms, and the opportunity to show a little style on table top jumps and drops.” For varsity girls racing three laps, Elle Lee, a junior at Skagit Valley Community College Running Start, podiumed with a secondplace finish. Her overall time spent on the 15-mile course was one hour and 25 minutes. In intermediate girls, Kayla Lampert, a senior at Arlington, placed fourth, racing 10 miles in two laps. The beginner girls podiumed in the second and third positions, with Kara Libra, a Lake Stevens sophomore taking second after a mechanical

Courtesy Photo

Pilchuck Composite mountain bike team, back row from left, Jesse Read, Hallie Williams, Kayla Lampert, Elle Lee, Kara Libraand, Piper Lee, and front row from left, Glenn Gamboa, Sam Oakes, Brendan Onderbeke and Holden Berg. issue slowed her down, and Piper Lee, a freshman from Stilly Valley Home School, in third. Libra is in first place overall for the season. On the middle school team, Hallie Williams placed third. In the beginner boys category, Granite Falls freshman Brendan Onderbeke placed seventh out of 30, and Jesse Read, a Lakewood junior, placed 21st. Racing two

laps for intermediate boys were Sam Oakes, a Skagit Valley Community College Running Start junior placing 13th, and Glen Gamboa, an Arlington junior placing 20th out of 24. Holden Berg placed 29th for middle school boys. “It was fun to watch our kids take the jump line,” Pilchuck Composite assistant coach Gary Holboy said. The team placed sec-

ond in the day’s race and is fourth overall for the season. Racing to honor the families and rescue workers at Oso, the team wore Oso armbands and raised $400 at the race. Their fundraiser movie night is April 19 at the Lincoln Theatre in Mount Vernon, and their next race is April 27 at Joint Base Lewis-McChord.

Cougars tee off against Wildcats BY BRANDON ADAM

LAKEWOOD — Lakewood High School’s girls gold team started its season on April 14, as they hit the links against Archbishop Murphy at Battle Creek Golf Course. The Cougars fell just short of the win against Archbishop Murphy, losing 63-53. “They were a little more experienced,” Lakewood head coach Chris Walster said. “They had three players returning.” For all but one of Lakewood girls, it was their first varsity match. “For the first time out, it wasn’t that bad,” Walster said. “As a whole, we did fine.” Though many of the girls have had previous athletic experiences in other sports, many of them have not competed in the game of golf. “It’s a big thinking game. In golf you can’t over-power the game,” Walster said. “Hopefully, as we improve, that will be a strong suit for us.” The girls’ putting game needed some work, according to Walster. Walster felt if the girls worked on their putting, it would’ve lead to some extra points.

“People don’t spend as much time on putting as they do driving,” Walster said. Another unique aspect to the game of golf is the fact that there is no standardized field of play. No single golf course is the same. “We’re just worried about getting the ball off the tee,” Walster said, not worrying so much about the environmental impact of the game. Senior Hailey Duitsman is Lakewood’s only returning player. She was the highest scorer, scoring 18 points. Duitsman stood out last year, which was her first year of golf. “She was very successful for a first year,” Walster said. “She is very smart.” Walster’s long-term goal of the season is to have his golf team compete in districts. “They are all working to be in the top 17 at districts,” Walster said. “We’re hoping to just steadily improve with this group of rookie golfers so that when we get to leagues and districts in May we’ll be playing our best golf.” Lakewood played Cedarcrest on April 17, but the results were not available by press time. Stay updated on all Marysville sports at www.

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

TENNIS FROM PAGE 12 Tift went three sets against Mariner’s Judy Tustison in the No. 3 singles, winning her first set 7-5. She lost her second set 6-3, but rallied to take the third set 6-3. In the No. 4 singles, Arlington’s Zoie Tisler lost both sets to Mariner’s Sara Antoci, 7-5 and 6-4. With Arlington and Mariner matched in singles,

April 19, 2014

the Eagles pulled ahead in doubles, winning two out of the three matches. “Our doubles are continuing to grow together as teams, and are working on increasing their on-court communication with each other,” Hatfield said. In the No. 1 doubles, Arlington’s Jacey Wreggelsworth and Amanda Schultz defeated Mariner’s Rachel Do and Rachel Ringeringo. Wreggelsworth and

Schultz won the first set 6-2, and the second set 7-6. Arlington’s Madison Taylor and Sonia Lopez defeated Mariner’s Isabelle Abarro and Puneet Dhaliwal, winning the first set 6-0, losing the second set 6-1, and winning the final set 6-3. Arlington’s Lily Bynum and Gigi Moss lost to Mariner’s Shelby Holtzlider and Thuong Pham in the No. 3 singles, winning the first set 6-4, and losing the

final sets 5-7 and 6-3. Mariner went on to best Arlington in the final two exhibition matches. “Mariner capitalized on both exhibition matches, being the steadier and more aggressive team,” Hatfield said. In singles, Arlington’s Brooker Blue was pitted against Mariner’s Perla Pineda, and lost 8-2. In doubles, Arlington’s Kaylee Wright and Delany Scott lost to Mariner’s

Jeizelle Suqeuerdez and Gabby Leyva, 8-2. As the season progresses, Hatfield has noticed the team’s gradual improvement in various aspects of the game. “The girls are working at each practice to improve their fundamentals and develop game strategy,” Hatfield said. “It has been rewarding as a coach to see their individual growth as the season progresses.” On April 17 Arlington

“It was an extremely tight match that could have gone either way.” Jill Hatfield Head Coach, AHS Tennis played Lynnwood, but the results were not available by press time. As of April 17, Arlington’s overall record was 2-5, and 2-3 in the league.

Brandon Adam/Staff Photo

Arlington’s Zoie Tisler dashes after the ball during the Eagles’ match against Mariner on April 15 T:4.833”

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April 19, 2014

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

Lakewood hosts walking club


LAKEWOOD — Lakewood High School will be hosting the annual family walking night at the school’s track on April 24, starting at 4:30 p.m.

Students from kindergarten to fifth grade from the Lakewood, Cougar Creek and English Crossing elementary schools are welcome to participate in this event. “It’s to kick off our walk-

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ing club activities at our schools,” Cougar Creek Elementary Principal Todd Mathews said. “It encourages kids to keep moving.” Kids are encouraged to attend in good-spirited competition as they walk laps around Lakewood’s track. Kids participating will earn points for every lap they finish, which can be accumulated to win prizes. “We do a milage count at each of the schools,” Cougar Creek and Lakewood Elementary physical education teacher Shelby Nelson said. Laps will be tracked through punch card, and 20

punches will lead to a token. After April 24, the walking activities will resume at the three elementary schools. “We decided a couple of years ago to have a kickoff night to bring the family together,” Nelson said. The local Jamba Juice will also be there to supplement the walkers. “It’s a pretty festive event,” Mathews said.

Family Walking Night When: April 24 Time:4:30 p.m. Location: Lakewood High School.

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I-5 Exit 200 • Marysville

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The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

April 19, 2014


Marysville celebrates Clean Sweep Week Council budgeted $60,000 for neighborhood Clean Sweep activities in 2014. “By participating or volunteering to join in Clean Sweep activities, to spruce up your own homes and property, you will also be giving the same tender-loving care to your community and its ongoing beautification campaign,” Nehring said. The graffiti paint-out, park beautification and landscaping projects will run from 10 a.m. on 1 p.m. on April 26. Volunteers for this community-wide graffiti paintout will get to send a message to graffiti vandals and taggers that graffiti won’t be tolerated in Marysville. Crews will meet at the Jennings Park Office to receive their painting materials and location assignments for “hot spots” and street-side fences where homeowners have been victimized. Robinson recommends wearing old clothes that you won’t mind getting messy, and signing up early to be assigned to a team. From 9 a.m. to noon that same Saturday, the Marysville City Hall parking

File Photo

Arlington High School Class of 2012 graduate Makenzie Milless helped load the bins for last year’s community Shred-A-Thon. lot will again serve as the site for the annual ShredA-Thon, designed to offer an opportunity for taxpayers and record-keepers to dispose of sensitive personal and financial documents, without making themselves victims of identity theft. This free community event is sponsored by HomeStreet Bank, the North County Outlook, the city of Marysville and American Data Guard. There’s a six-

box limit per person, and participants must remain until their documents are destroyed. PC recycling is also scheduled for the same event, so bring your old PCs and other digital devices, to donate to the Marysville Arts and Technology High School’s LAN Club. The students will wipe out your data, then restore the items for fundraisers and donations to Third World schools.

Donate only the following items only: • Computer towers. • Laptops. • Tablets. • E-readers. • Keyboards and mouse units. • Flat monitors — no bulky CRT monitors. • Digital cameras and video recorders. • System install disks. Styrofoam disposal will also occur on site.


HEALTHIER KID HEALTHY KIDS DAY® Saturday, April 26 10 am-1 pm Food, fun, and games Join us for Healthy Kids Day®, a special day of fun and activities meant to help build on the incredible potential inside each and every child. A free event for the whole family.






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and park landscaping projects. Last year, Marysville worked with residents in three neighborhoods to provide free pickups of unsightly accumulations of household trash, broken furniture and furnishings, tires, cardboard, wood and scrap lumber, concrete and other non-hazardous materials left at curbside for crews to collect. This year, city officials are turning their attention to homes with frontage or street addresses along Marysville’s three busiest and highly visible north-south roadways: State Avenue, 51st Avenue/ Shoultes Road and 67th Avenue. Door hangers will be distributed to more than 1,000 homes along these routes, a ticket to making neighborhoods along the roads cleaner and more attractive. City crews will also clear brush and pressure-wash pedestrian walkways where needed. The cleanups are a concerted effort between the Marysville City Hall, Public Works, Community Development, Code Enforcement, and Parks and Recreation departments. The Marysville City


MARYSVILLE — The city of Marysville is working in partnership with various local businesses, churches and nonprofit groups to wrap up Clean Sweep on Saturday, April 26, marking the culmination of the annual weeklong celebration of free activities to help residents get their spring cleaning off on the right foot. “We are looking for more volunteers and volunteer groups, especially on April 26, to step up and show their civic pride by helping us tackle cleaning and beautification projects that will make Marysville a more attractive and livable community,” Marysville Mayor Jon Nehring said. “We hope that the week will inspire others to conduct their own neighborhood cleanups, or spruce up the appearance of their own property.” To participate in citysponsored activities, contact city of Marysville Parks Maintenance Manager Mike Robinson, by phone at 360363-8406 or via email at mrobinson@marysvillewa. gov. Volunteer opportunities on April 26 include painting over graffiti, beautification


April 19, 2014

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

Arlington, Marysville host Easter egg hunts

While Marysville offers one Easter egg hunt on the morning of Saturday, April 19, Arlington will be hosting two Easter egg hunts that same day, during both the morning and the evening. Area families are invited to attend the city of Marysville Parks and Recreation Department’s free annual Easter egg hunt from 10-11 a.m. on April 19 at Jennings Memorial Park, located at 6915 Armar Rd. More than 10,000 plastic eggs, filled with candy and prizes, will be hidden in and around the Jennings Memorial Park Rotary Ranch, for children aged 8 years and younger to find. There will be a limit of eight eggs per child. This year’s event is also set to

include a kids’ craft fair. Participants are being asked to bring a canned food item to donate to the Marysville Community Food Bank. Additional parking will be available at the nearby Marysville Middle School parking lot, located at 4923 67th St. NE. The Marysville Parks and Recreation Easter egg hunt is sponsored by Steve Fulton State Farm Insurance, the Marysville Noon Rotary Club and Grandview Village. For more information, call the Marysville Parks Office at 360-363-8400. One hour later, the city of Arlington Recreation Department is kicking off its own annual Easter egg hunt, at 11 a.m. on April 19 in the open grass

File Photo

Bayleigh Ivester showed off the Easter basket that she won during last year’s Arlington Flashlight Easter Egg Hunt.

areas on the south end of the Arlington Municipal Airport. Children aged 12 years and younger are invited to gather the thousands of plastic eggs that will litter the fields. The Easter Bunny is also expected to attend this event, so families should bring their cameras for photos. If you have attended this event in the past, you might notice that the gathering area is a bit different this year, as event organizers seek to accommodate recent construction. This event is sponsored by the Cascade Valley Hospital & Clinics, while volunteers from Cascade Valley Hospital, the Arlington United Church, Youth Dynamics, the Arlington Arts Council and the Arlington Fire Department will be found on site, helping out during the day. The egg-gathering starts promptly at 11 a.m., so make sure you arrive on time and bring a basket. Enter the Arlington Airport property from 172nd Street onto 51st Avenue, at the traffic light. Parking is available in the fields. Arlington’s third annual Flashlight Easter Egg Hunt will cover the Haller Middle School stadium with thousands of plastic eggs on the evening of April 19, after the morning Easter egg hunts in Arlington and Marysville that same day. The gates are set to open at 7 p.m., and at 7:30 p.m., attendees 5 years old and younger will be released onto the field for a “pre-

File Photo

From left, Kathleen, Jacob and Michael Ochoa enjoyed their first Easter egg hunt as Arlington residents last year. egg hunt,” returning this year by popular demand, before the lights go out for the egg hunt for all ages at 8 p.m., come rain or shine, at a cost of $5 per person, with all the money raised going toward the American Cancer Society. Jesica Stickles explained that the main egg hunt will be open to ages 3 to 103, “so no 104-year-olds should

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with candy, others will contain raffle tickets for cash prizes, gift cards donated by local businesses and more. Last year’s Flashlight Easter Egg Hunt drew an estimated 500 attendees, gave away $500 in prizes and raised $2,480 for the Arlington Relay For Life, which was about $1,000 more than the previous year. As always, attendees should bring their own baskets and flashlights. For more information, call Stickles at 425-931-8553.

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The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

April 19, 2014

Human trafficking forum highlights dangers

For all of your online news, go to and


Laurie Jean Cadwallader

MARYSVILLE — The Marysville Chapter of Soroptimist International offered the local community an eye-opening education on the world of human trafficking on Tuesday, April 15, from the perspectives of three people who deal most often with its victims. Snohomish County Sheriff ’s Detective Peter Teske is part of a special investigations unit whose sole focus is on sex trafficking, and he hammered home to his audience in the Marysville-Pilchuck High School Auditorium that evening that human trafficking, or sex trafficking, is more of a local issue than they might realize. “The average age that children are recruited into sex trafficking is 12-14 years,” Teske said. “Many of us still have the idea that they’re shipped into or out of this country, or that they’re abducted in windowless white vans. We have between 100,000 to 300,000 juveniles who are trafficked, right here in Snohomish County, each year.” Julio Cortes, community relations and legislative coordinator for Cocoon House, noted that many of the homeless or otherwise at-risk youth that his organization serves have been sexually exploited, which

February 15, 1955 — April 16, 2014

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

From left, Paula Newman-Skomski of the Providence Intervention Center for Assault and Abuse, Julio Cortes of Cocoon House and Snohomish County Sheriff’s Detective Peter Teske warn area residents of the presence of sexual predators in their own community, during the April 15 human trafficking forum. is why Cocoon House provides not only shelter, but also career and life skills training, to help decrease their vulnerability. “A lot of young ladies out there are brainwashed by their pimps,” Cortes said. “It’s not uncommon for them to engage in ‘survival sex,’ in exchange to food or clothing or a place to stay. It’s important to give kids an outlet when they’re in a crisis. We want young people to know that we have these resources available to them.” Paula Newman-Skomski, a forensic nurse examiner with the Providence Intervention Center for Assault and Abuse, joined Teske in advising parents to keep a watchful eye on their children’s activities, both online and in the real world,

to help ensure their safety from sexual predators. “I’m honest with my children about sex, about sexual behavior and about sexual boundaries, in ways that are appropriate for their age and development levels,” Newman-Skomski said. “And I always know where they are and who they’re with.” “Too many parents are at the beck and call of their children, rather than the other way around,” Teske said. “If my kids are going to be accessing anything on the Internet, on any device, it’s going to be in a public area, and not behind closed doors. Also, with the way girls are socialized, they all too often feel an inability to tell people who are creeping them out to go away. They

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need to know that it’s okay, in a public place, to say, ‘Leave me alone.’” Marysville Soroptimist Board member Elaine Hanson became a fighter to end the teen sex trade after she and other Soroptimist members attended a Northwest Coalition Against Trafficking Conference in Portland in 2011, which she described as a “shocking eye-opener. I knew that, if I didn’t know anything about this kind of activity, then many others in Marysville didn’t either.” The human sex trafficking issue has become a key initiative of Soroptimist International, and the Marysville Chapter has hosted a public event each year since the Portland conference.


Laurie Jean Cadwallader, our cherished daughter, sister, aunt, mother and nana, passed from this life into the loving arms of her Savior, Jesus Christ on April 16th 2014. Laurie was born in Torrance, CA. to Walter and Mary Stanton on February 15, 1955. She took cared for everyone even back then. She graduated East Wenatchee High school in 1973 and started her nursing journey right out of high school. September 1975 she married Dale Cadwallader They lived in Wenatchee, College place, Dayton, and yakima for a couple of years. In Wenatchee she received her LPN before settling down permanently in Arlington, WA in 1981. She work at Cascade Valley hospital as an LPN until she graduated from the nursing program at Everett Community College and became a RN in 1988. She worked 32 years as nurse at Cascade Valley Hospital. Laurie loved her work as a nurse, devoting many hours to the care of others. She was a hard worker and enjoyed the patients she cared for and

the people she worked with. She lived a selfless life, full of love, and this was shown in her work as well as with her family. What she valued most in her life, was her family and their happiness and well being. She wasn’t concerned with worldly treasures. She liked to live in the now and build memories with those she loved. There wasn’t anything she wouldn’t give for her families happiness. Laurie liked to stay young by playing with her grandchildren, never hesitant to play outside, get dirty, and build the most amazing blanket forts. Laurie is survived by her mother; Mary, sisters; Kathy and Marlene; brothers; Chuck and Bob, sons; Thomas and Charles, daughter; Rachel, grandchildren; Taylor, Ethan, Gavin, Xavier, Chevy and Dante and many aunts and uncles and cousins. You will be ever loved and missed until we are together again. Memorial services will be held at LDS Church in Smokey Point on Saturday the 26th Viewing starts at 11am service at 1pm. 1034277


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Bankrate Mortgage Guide


6.868� x 3.75�

Legend: The rate and annual percentage rate (APR) are effective as of 4/15/14. Š 2014 Bankrate, Inc. The APR may increase after consummation and may vary. Payments do not include amounts for taxes and insurance. The fees set forth for each advertisement above may be charged to open the plan (A) Mortgage Banker, (B) Mortgage Broker, (C) Bank, (D) S & L, (E) Credit Union, (BA) indicates Licensed Mortgage Banker, NYS Banking Dept., (BR) indicates Registered Mortgage Broker, NYS Banking Dept., (loans arranged through third parties). “Call for Ratesâ€? means actual rates were not available at press time. All rates are quoted on a minimum FICO score of 740. Conventional loans are based on loan amounts of $165,000. Jumbo loans are based on loan amounts of $435,000. Points quoted include discount and/or origination. Lock Days: 30-60. Annual percentage rates (APRs) are based on fully indexed rates for adjustable rate mortgages (ARMs). The APR on your specific loan may differ from the sample used. Fees reflect charges relative to the APR. If your down payment is less than 20% of the home’s value, you will be subject to private mortgage insurance, or PMI. Bankrate, Inc. does not guarantee the accuracy of the information appearing above or the availability of rates and fees in this table. All rates, fees and other information are subject to change without notice. Bankrate, Inc. does not own any financial institutions. Some or all of the companies appearing in this table pay a fee to appear in this table. If you are seeking a mortgage in excess of $417,000, recent legislation may enable lenders in certain locations to provide rates that are different from those shown in the table above. Sample Repayment Terms – ex. 360 monthly payments of $5.29 per $1,000 borrowed ex. 180 monthly payments of $7.56 per $1,000 borrowed. We recommend that you contact your lender directly to determine what rates may be available to you. TO APPEAR IN THIS TABLE, CALL 800-509-4636. TO REPORT ANY INACCURACIES, CALL 888-509-4636. sHTTPHERALDNETINTERESTCOM





Saturday, 4/19/14 Sunday, 4/20/14

Your new job is waiting at HOMES NEEDED Host a top notch high school Exchange Student for 2014- 15 school year. Great experience for entire family. Contact Kristi 206 790 8171, Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds.

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3.34 5 yr ARM 3.58 15 yr fixed 30 yr fixed


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NOTICE OF SALE OF MOBILE HOME The 1981, 1056 square foot Fleetwood Sandpointe Mobile Home located at 10221 169th Pl NE Arlington, Snohomish C o u n t y, W a s h i n g t o n 98223, but improperly marked as 9924 169th Place NE, Arlington, Snohomish County, currently owned by Lawrence Vessey is subject to a landlord’s lien for unpaid rent and other expenses. Notice is hereby given that said mobile home shall be sold at public auction at 10221 169th Pl NE Arlington, Snohomish C o u n t y, W a s h i n g t o n 9 8 2 2 3 , Wa s h i n g t o n 98223 on May 5, 2014, at 10:00 a.m. The landlord, the Darrel Tobias Revocable Trust will accept any commercially reasonable offer for such p r o p e r t y, p ay a b l e i n cash only and the proceeds of such sale shall be applied pursuant to RCW 60.10.030. Dated April 3, 2014 Law Office of Rob W. Trickler Attorney for the Darrel Tobias Revocable Tr ust 3102 Rockefeller Avenue Everett, WA 98201 (425) 258-4464


GUIDE This week 4.47 3.52 3.34 30 yr fixed 4.125 0.000 $795 20% 4.165 3.34 3.58 15 LENDERS, yr fixed TO HAVE 3.250 YOUR 0.000RATES$795 20% 3.320Check rates dailyLastatWeek 4.54 APPEAR IN THIS FEATURE CALL BANKRATE.COM @ 800-509-4636 Calculate Your Mortgage Payment S 425-401-8787 10AMMAMISH yr fixed MORTGAGE 2.875 0.000 $795 20% 2.976 2.89 2.70 Last Year@ 3.64 MORTGAGE RATES & INFORMATION ARE AVAILABLE ON THE INTERNET 30 yr fixed 4.125 0.000 $795 20% 4.165 20 yr fixed 3.990 0.000 $795 20% 4.046 15 yr fixed 3.250 0.000 $795 20% 3.320

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Legend: rate and annual percentage rate (APR) are effective as of 4/15/14. Š 2014 Bankrate, Inc. The APR may increase after consummation and may vary. Payments do not include amounts for taxes and insurance. The fees set forth for each WA, The Snohomish County

Large triple wide manufactured home on over 5 acres! This home features 3 bedrooms, with a large living room, family room and spacious kitchen. The master suite has a walk in closet, 5 piece master bath with a soaking tub. Outside you will find a good size 2 car plus garage/ shop. Property is private and secluded. Home needs some TLC to shine again. Ad#R133



Cute 3 bedroom 2 bath rambler on a huge .40 acre lot. This home features a large living room with wood burning fireplace, vaulted ceilings, skylights, and a big open kitchen with eating bar. There is a partially fenced backyard with a storage shed, two car garage and RV parking. Home is located close to I-5 for a easy commute as well as close to all amenities and bus lines. Ad#R132

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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:

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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Part time oor sales position at Star Center Antique Mall. $10/hr. Must be available on weekends. Come for application 10-5 7 days a week 360-568-2131 - 829 2nd S t S n o h o m i s h WA 98290 The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. RECYCLE THIS PAPER

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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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April April 19, 2014 19, 2014 19


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Name: Sarah Animal ID: 10007191 Species: Cat Breed: European Shorthair/Mix Age: 9 years 1 month 2 days Sex: Female Size: Small Color: Grey/Brown Spayed/Neutered: Yes Declawed: No Housetrained: Yes Meet Sarah! This lady is lovable and smart! She needs a home where she can be the queen (meaning the only cat in the house). She knows her name and will come when you call her! Check out this cutie today!

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ACACIA Memorial Park, “Birch Garden”, (2) adjacent cemetery plots, #3 & #4. Selling $4,000 ea c h or $ 7, 50 0 bo th . T h ey w i l l c h a r g e yo u $5,000 each. Located in Shoreline / N. Seattle. Call or email Emmons Johnson, 206-794-2199,

1 LOT HILL TOP VIEW in the sold out Garden of Gethsemane. Lovely site for family to visit. Originally $22,000. Asking $7,000. Plot 7 overlook Seattle! Sunset Hills, Bellevue. Available by p r i va t e s a l e o n l y, fo r more information, call: BEAUTIFUL LOCATION 503-722-7254. Mature floral landscape 1 PLOT $7,500 IN Preti- with fountain. Peaceful gous Sunset Memorial location in “Garden of Park in Bellevue. View of Flowers”. Desirable Bonthe mountains!!! Sold out ney Watson, Sea Tac, space in the desirable near Airport. 1 Plot for “Garden of Prayer” sec- sale, asking $3,500 obo. tion. Lot # 210, space # $ 5 0 0 0 va l u e . P l e a s e 5. Owner pays transfer leave message, I will refee & endowment care turn your call 206-734fee. If available would 9079. retail at $22,000. Private GREENWOOD MEMOowner. 503-412-8424. RIAL Park, Renton. (2) Side by Side plots in (sold out) “Heather Section”, Plots 3 & 4. Monu2 LOTS are OK. Valued at MARYSVILLE ments $10,000 each. Will negotiate price and sell to CEMETERY best offer. Seller pays Discounted Price transfer fees. Andrew, Asking only $4,200 206-373-1988

360-652-7868 425-359-9145 2 PLOTS $7,500 side by side in highly desirable Lords Prayer Memorial. Valued at $11,500. Section 18, lot 214, plots 6-7 Evergreen-Washelli Memorial Park, 11111 Aurora Ave North, Seattle 98133. Call Gloria 480361-5074. 4 P R E M I U M S i d e by side lots in the desirable Garden of Meditation, at Bonney Watson, SeaTac Lot A, plots 1, 2, 3, 4 in section 14, block 110. $8,200 for all, or best offer. Owner pays transfer fee. Call Chr istine at 425-355-2252 or 425359-0694.

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2003 KENMORE Dryer, gas / electric. Excellent cond. $150. Mount Vernon 360-422-6901. 2 Beautiful Chandeliers. 6 lights & 8 lights. Work perfect $25 ea. Electric Jar Opener for jars, cans & bottles $30. Crockpot $10. 360-682-6366. HEAT PAD, therapeutic queen size, beautiful des i g n . L i ke n ew ! $ 1 3 9 obo. Oak Harbor. 360682-6366. Mail Order

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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 10 WK F AUSTRALIAN gaurantee. $400 Males. Cattle Dog puppy (Blue $500 Females. 253-223Heeler). Great, loyal, in- 3506, 253-223-8382 or telligent companions. 1 yr old male. 3 yr female. AKC POODLE Puppies. $300 ea. 360-435-1893. Beautiful! Ready for their 2 A K C PA R T I - P O M Forever Homes. 1 Male, Male pups, 3.5 months $250. 1 Female, $450. old $450 ea. 2 Parti-Pom Very Happy, Loving Bam a l e s $ 5 0 0 e a . T i ny bies. Health Guarantee, black teacup male avail. First Shots. Tails and F e m a l e , d a r k c r e a m Dew Claws Done. 360$600. So adorable, with 520-3859 shots and wormed. Parents on site. 253-886- AKC registered Rottweile r s , C e r t i f i e d Pe d i 4836 360-825-1521. grees.1 male-$1500, 4 5 fe m a l e - $ 1 2 0 0 . V E RY W E L L L OV E D P U P PIES. Raised in our home around children and other dogs. (360)653-7942

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Bassett hounds, 3 males. $400.00 each. W O N D E R F U L A K C Tr icolored, Mar ysville Toy or Teacup Poodle area. text 9283580404. p u p p i e s - 3 M / 2 F. Hypo Allergenic. Red, GERMAN SHEPHERD Black, or unique phan- F e m a l e , 1 6 m o n t h s . Everson Auction tom colors. Very loving, AKC, Excellent temperaMarket 1, LLC well socialized & raised ment. Beautiful black 7291 Everson Goshen Rd with children. 4 weeks and red. Good with chilEverson, WA 98247 and 5 months old. Bred dren and other dogs. for health, disposition, 1 0 0 % W e s t G e r m a n www.eversonauction lines. Pictures upon regood nature. Current on shots and worming. In- q u e s t . w w w. R e d O a k cludes health warranty S h e p h e r d s . c o m 3 6 0 R E D HEIFER, 10 a n d s t a r t e r p a ck a g e. 262-0706 M o n t h s, $ 7 0 0 . C ow / Call 206-650-1988 or Calf pair, $1400. Black Bull, 9 months, $600. Others. 360-659-9763 ADORABLE TOY PooLocal Delivery. dles, 2 Males left. $1,500 each. Parents Tack, Feed & are AKC Registered, Supplies Companions Only. Vet Health Checked, All G O L D E N D O O D L E Dayville Hay & Grain Shots and Dewor med. Puppies, 8 weeks old. 8 D ew C l aw s R e m ove d F e m a l e s , 3 M a l e s . Top Quality a n d Ta i l s H ave B e e n R e a d y t o g o. Fa m i l y HAY Docked, Also By The raised, current on shots We guarantee our feed! Vet. Family Raised, Ken- and worming, dew claws Many Varieties and..... nel Trained. 360-674- r e m o v e d . B l o n d a n d Delivery Available....... 2437. For Pictures and Dark Gold. CKC tered, $800. Call Cat at More Info: 360-568-5077 253-350-4923 (Auburn)




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April April 19, 2014 19, 2014 21



April 19, 2014

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

Dwayne Lane’s supports SVLL


KEvIn RonquILLo

Air Force Airman Cody Young graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San AntonioLackland, San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Young is the son of Robert Young of Marysville and Kemra Norsworthy of Seattle. He is a 2009 graduate of Marysville-Pilchuck High School.

Air Force Airman 1st Class Kevin Ronquillo graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland, San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Ronquillo is the son of Irene and Bobby Ronquillo of Marysville. He is a 2012 graduate of Marysville-Pilchuck High School.

ARLINGTON — Dwayne Lane’s Arlington Chevrolet is partnering with the Stilly Valley Little League in Arlington. Dwayne Lane’s Arlington Chevrolet has joined forces with the national Chevrolet Youth Baseball program to provide new equipment, a monetary contribution, invitations to free instructional clinics and an opportunity for community members to earn additional donations for their league via a test drive fundraiser. “Youth baseball provides positive and productive life lessons for young people across America, and the Chevrolet Youth Baseball program is an extension of Chevrolet’s commitment to baseball, community and families. Dwayne Lane’s

Arlington Chevrolet is bringing that same dedication to youth baseball,” said Sheila Countryman-Bean, marketing and public relations director for Dwayne Lane’s Arlington Chevrolet. “There is nothing more American than Chevrolet and baseball, and Dwayne Lane’s Arlington Chevrolet wants to combine America’s favorite brand and favorite pastime together for our families in Arlington to enjoy,” added CountrymanBean. Dwayne Lane’s Arlington Chevrolet will present Stilly Valley Little League with an equipment kit that includes useful items, such as bags, batting tees, catcher’s gear, water bottles and Chevrolet Youth Baseball T-shirts. The sponsorship also includes

youth clinics featuring current and former MLB/MiLB players and coaches, and instructors from Ripken Baseball and the Major League Baseball Players Alumni Association. The presentation will be during the league’s jamboree on April 26 at 8:30 a.m. Dwayne Lane’s Arlington Chevrolet will also present a check representing a onetime monetary contribution to Stilly Valley Little League. Sponsored leagues across the country will have the chance to earn additional funds as community members take test drives at their partnering dealerships to help support the league. For more information about Chevrolet Youth Baseball, please visit www.

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The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

April 19, 2014

Post Middle School students make mandalas ARLINGTON — Taking advantage of the sunshine on Wednesday, April 9, Post Middle School students spent time creating unique mandalas on the sidewalk in front of their school, as one of their activities to help students and teachers focus on being a community and working together. “The sidewalk is covered with them, and it looks beautiful,” said Andrea Conley, public information coordina-

tor for the Arlington School District. Measured, crossing diagonal lines were drawn ahead of time, then small groups of students used colored sidewalk chalk to develop their designs. Each pattern was started at the center, and the kids added to the pattern on the outside of the previous pattern. They collaborated on what they wanted to add, and then just started coloring.

“This is just one of the activities to encourage Post Middle School students during the difficult time following the Oso mudslide,” Conley said. “They have also written letters of thanks and encouragement to the relief workers and impacted families. Other schools in the Arlington district have been involved in fundraising, wearing colors of solidarity and making signs as well.”


Recreational Garden Group moves meeting locations ARLINGTON — The Arlington Recreational Garden Group has had to find alternate quarters for its next two Saturday meetings, due to ongoing Oso mudslide recovery efforts. The group’s April 26 presentation and discussion on natural lawn care will be conducted at the Arlington United Church, located at 338 N. MacLeod Ave., in the large room one floor below the sanctuary, from 10 a.m. to noon. The entry door to this room is on the side of the building on Fourth Street, across from the Masonic Lodge. The cost is $4 for first-time attendees and $1 for returning attendees. The group is saving up these funds and working

toward officially forming as a garden club. The location of the May 24 meeting on composting, cool bugs and surface water management has also been moved. This program will take place in the community room adjacent to the Arlington Boys and Girls Club, located at 18513 59th Ave. NE in Arlington. Both of these classes are jointly sponsored by the Snohomish Conservation District, Snohomish County Public Works’ Surface Water Management Division and the WSU Snohomish County Extension Master Gardeners. For more information, call Master Gardener Bea Randall at 360-435-3892.

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Post Middle School students create mandalas on the sidewalk in front of their school on April 9. In the front from left, Emma Williams, Grace Bynum, Dorothy Neis, Karli Fitzhugh and Eleanor Kikuchi. In the background from left, Tempest Edwards, Nick Lewis, Karson Byle, Will Shoemaker, Demri Pilgrim, Shelbie Judson and Tessa Rice.




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April 19, 2014

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

Arlington marks Arbor Day with tree planting BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

ARLINGTON — Arlington celebrated its 13th year of receiving Tree City Awards during its Arbor Day tree-planting at the Country Charm Park and Conservation Area on Saturday, April 12. City of Arlington Natural Resources Manager Bill Blake estimated that 40 volunteers from the surrounding community turned out to plant 222 native trees, mostly Sitka spruce and Western red cedar, over the course of roughly two hours that morning. “The city purchased the trees from the Snohomish Conservation District as seedlings two years ago, and grew them larger in pots,” Blake said. “The day’s sunshine and the sandy loam of the farming soils made it easy to dig in, but the planting still had its challenges, including the poky branches on the Sitka spruce, and the sun in your eyes after six months of cloudy skies.”

Blake explained that this day’s plantings completed the plantings around all 26 of the Country Charm Park and Conservation Area’s camp sites. While its turnout was a bit less than previous such plantings at Country Charm, Blake saw that as a natural consequence of the number of people still working on Oso mudslide relief efforts. “Arlington continues to meet the requirements of a Tree City, year after year, since first qualifying,” said Blake, who listed those qualifications as maintaining an active tree board and spending at least $2 per capita, or $36,000 per year, on tree-related activities. “The educational booth by Sound Salmon Solutions gave not only examples of how a landowner can work with SSS on implementing best management practices on lands that can benefit salmon and aid in the recovery of Endangered Species Act-listed species, but also examples of how native trees and shrubs can

be used in a number of ways in modern life, similar to the ways they were used for centuries by the local Native American tribes.” While Sound Salmon Solutions brought the educational booth, shovels and gloves, the Stillaguamish Tribe of Indians supplied a tree body oil workshop and mowed the center area for tents. Roger and Hank Graafstra even prepared the planting areas in between the camp sites, while the city itself provided the trees, plant protectors, planting brochures, and both snacks and children’s activities for the volunteers. Blake and city of Arlington Recreation Manager Sarah Lopez credited the Stillaguamish Tribe and the Arney Farm with donating the incense cedar and Oso berry trees that were planted in tribute to those who were impacted by the Oso mudslide, complete with a yellow ribbon tied around the incense cedar. “Because we have a local

berry named Oso berry, we thought it would be fitting to plant it at the entryway to the campground in memoriam,” Blake said. “We planted the trees at 10:47 a.m., exactly three weeks from when the slide occurred, and had a brief moment to remember those who were lost and most affected. The people of the Steelhead Drive neighborhood lived there to be close to nature and the river. The Country Charm Park and Conservation Area is located on that same river, and provides an opportunity for people who seek to experience the natural world to get out and enjoy it.” Blake elaborated that the ultimate goal is to include a small plaque, with the name of the plant and a reference to both the slide and the year 2014. “The trees provide shade, which will cool the water and provide a nice place to rest on a warm day,” Blake said. “They also stabilize the soils, to prevent erosion along the hillsides and stream banks, and take up

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Iris Caldwell, left, holds a seedling steady while Tatiana Carlston makes sure it’s secure in the soil of the Country Charm Park and Conservation Area on April 12. carbon dioxide, producing the oxygen that we breathe.” As valuable as the environmental benefits of the day’s planting are, Blake also cherished seeing so many smiling faces out in the field. “Planting trees is one of those great opportunities for community members to make a contribution that





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they can continue to watch grow over time,” Blake said. “There is nothing better, after 20-plus years of doing this, than hearing from a 30-year-old that they helped plant trees with me when they were in grade school. They will still be telling their kids about planting those trees when they are my age.”






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Arlington Times, April 19, 2014  
Arlington Times, April 19, 2014  

April 19, 2014 edition of the Arlington Times