Page 1



Letter carriers collect for food bank BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

SPORTS: Snohomish knocks Arlington out of playoffs. Page 10

ARLINGTON — The Arlington Community Food Bank collected 8,859.5 pounds of food during its first Letter Carriers’ Food Drive at its new location, but even as volunteers thanked the community for its generosity, they noted that more is always needed. The food bank opened its doors at 19118 63rd. Ave. NE in Arlington at the start of April, and during that month alone, it collected 30,280 pounds of food donations, which food bank volunteer Amy Butchart pointed out is up from their previous year’s monthly average of 23,000 pounds. “We started the year with more food thanks to the Northwest Harvest Safeway Food Drive,” said Butchart, who added that it brought in more than 12,000 pounds of food. “But our biggest need is funding. Donations from the community are what keep our doors open.” As a 100 percent volunteer-run organization, Butchart explained that all donated funds cover either food purchases or the operating costs of the food bank. SEE FOOD, PAGE 2

SPORTS: Arlington girls 1st, boys 3rd at league championship. Page 10

Sen. Bailey reflects on legislative session BY KIRK BOXLEITNER









Vol. 124, No. 43 Courtesy Photo

Sen. Barbara Bailey


Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Arlington Community Food Bank volunteer Kortney Todd weighs 124 pounds of donated food during the May 10 Letter Carriers’ Food Drive.

ARLINGTON — State Sen. Barbara Bailey, R-10th District, stopped by the offices of The Arlington Times to share with her constituents the accomplishments of the recently completed session. “For the past two years, we haven’t had any increases in state tuition,” said Bailey, who chairs the Higher Education Committee. She added that the prior 26 years had seen tuition increases. “This helps families make decisions about college.” Two education reform bills from this session that Gov. Jay Inslee signed were Senate Bill 5318, which removes the one-year waiting period

for veterans and active-duty military to be eligible for resident tuition, and SB 6523, which expands access to state need grants to vets, active-duty military and the children of undocumented immigrants. “I wanted to make sure we were taking care of our veterans,” said Bailey, whose husband and two sons have all served in the military. “A lot of young people are coming back from serving their country, not knowing what they want to do, and college is a good place for them to get centered. They can convert their vocations into college credits and give themselves better opportunities for the future.” Bailey likewise cited the advan-

tages of the state’s fully balanced four-year budget, and absence of any new taxes in the biennium. “I can’t emphasize enough how much pressure it takes off of the budget planning process,” said Bailey, who’s served in the state legislature for 13 years, and for the past 10 has not been in a deficit going into a session. “We’ve worked within the resources we had available, even when we thought we couldn’t.” As a member of the Health Care and Wellness Committee, Bailey expressed concerns about the “Silver Tsunami” of impending retirees potentially swamping the system. SEE BAILEY, PAGE 2

May 17, 2014

FOOD FROM PAGE 1 “Having just moved into this building a month ago, we have lots of things still on our wish list, including landscaping, a new sign for the outside of the building, ceiling fans for the warehouse and a new van to pick up food,” Butchart said. Jerrie Inman, a member of the food bank Board of Directors, credited donations from local businesses with helping the food bank to add industrial shelving to its warehouse and sidewalks around the building, while donated labor and a grant from Volunteers of America helped them complete the facility’s kitchen and second bathroom. Food bank volunteers also finished paving the front, sides, back parking lot and side street, while Bank of America donated its conference room table, chairs and other office equipment. “Smokey Point Sand & Gravel let us use their scales to weigh our truck, which saved us an enormous amount of time,” Inman said. “Leah Robinson, Steve Glaze, Frank Stanavich, Ann Blair and lots other volunteers did a great job. The food we receive during the holiday season just bare-

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

“We also need help sorting food, and those hours vary. With school out for summer, and more people taking vacations, we will need additional vounteers.” Amy Butchart, Food bank volunteer ly gets us to this food drive, and the food we’ve received from this drive will hopefully help get us through to the holidays.” Volunteer labor is another big need. The food bank utilized 1,292 hours of labor from 66 volunteers in April, but Butchart asked for more hands on Mondays and Fridays, from noon to 1 p.m., and on Tuesdays from 4:30-6:30 p.m. “We also need help sorting food, and those hours vary,” Butchart said. “With school out for summer, and more people taking vacations, we will need additional volunteers.” Butchart elaborated on the variety of ways that volunteers and donors can support the food bank. “Whether it’s picking up food as a driver, sorting food in the warehouse, or organizing food or fundraising drives, we’d love the help,” Butchart said. Food donors should look out for jelly and small

jars of peanut butter, toilet paper, small bags of sugar and flour — no more than 5 pounds each, and preferably less — canned fruit, Depends for adults, and both large and small plastic zip bags, that volunteers can use to distribute pet food. The need for food is especially pressing as the end of the school year approaches. “We’re hoping that all the students who participate in our ‘Meals ‘Til Monday’ program, and those receiving free or reduced meals from schools, will encourage their families to come to the weekly food distributions at the food bank, if they aren’t already,” Butchart said, adding that the recipients of “Meals ‘Til Monday” will not be served by that program during summer vacation. Those interested in volunteering can stop by the food bank during its operating hours, or visit its website at

BAILEY FROM PAGE 1 “We don’t have enough money in Medicaid to cover them all,” said Bailey, who’s just as worried about the impacts of Obamacare. “We’ve got a long way to go before the Affordable Care Acts is fully implemented, and when it is, I don’t know that it’s going to make things better.” Bailey sees health care becoming more expensive for many people, and while she acknowledged that some will be afforded more access, she asserted that others will not. “There’s still a lot of unknowns to it,” said Bailey, who’s heard from constituents who fear losing their current insurance. “A lot of people still don’t know what’s in the bill, and a lot of it is going to have to be reformed.” Bailey specifically objected to the degree of rationing that she anticipates could result from the ACA. “People want affordable health care and insurance, but I’m not sure this is getting us there,” Bailey said. “When you limit who people can see for care, and when and where they can go, it really changes the

whole dynamic of health care, in the larger sense of the relationship between patients and doctors. I see that relationship being jeopardized.” While the state Legislature is not without its disagreements, Bailey expressed enthusiasm about the bipartisanship of the majority coalition. “The most exciting thing is that we can agree on our priorities and then focus on accomplishing those,” Bailey said. “At the start of the session, we all signed an agreement stating what we would do, and we did all those things. We collaborated not only across the aisle, but across the rotunda, shifting our emphasis onto jobs and education, and the labels melted away.” Bailey did regret the lack of action on transportation, and pointed to disagreements over a gas tax. “Especially if the economy continues to grow at its current rate, we can’t depend on an endless stream of other people’s money,” Bailey said. “We have to find more efficiencies.” By contrast, Bailey declined to find fault with how the various levels of government responded to the Oso slide, which

occurred on March 22, more than a week after the legislative session wrapped up. “Everyone tried to do the best they could,” Bailey said. “I don’t know what else they could have done.” Bailey noted how swiftly the governor, the Federal Emergency Management Agency and the National Guard were on the scene, and revealed that she’d struggled to remove herself from the situation. “I didn’t want to step back,” Bailey said. “Some of those people were from my district. But I knew that, beyond making calls and praying, I had to let the responsible agencies take care of it, and stay out of their way.” Given the susceptibility of the region to earthquakes and flooding, Bailey encouraged her constituents to carry emergency kits in their cars, including water and blankets. “If there’s a big enough earthquake in this area, part of Whidbey Island will no longer exist,” Bailey said. “If there’s a tsunami wave, the Naval base could be underwater. We should all be prepared for disasters, so that we can help each other in our time of need.”

WHEN WE LOCKED IN PROPANE PRICES, WE MEANT IT. DID YOUR SUPPLIER LET YOU DOWN? This past winter, propane prices were all over the map. Many suppliers backed out of their locked-in price promises. We didn’t.



The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

May 17, 2014


DEM offers disaster preparedness tips Powell named editor BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

SMOKEY POINT — As the area continues to recover from the March 22 Oso slide, Snohomish County representatives spoke to the Arlington-Smokey Point Chamber about how home and business owners can help mitigate the impacts of natural disasters. “It’s not a matter of if, but when another disaster is going to strike,” Snohomish County Department of Emergency Management Director Mark Murphy said May 13. “North America is the most hazard-prone place in the world, the Puget Sound region is earthquake country and Snohomish County is the most flood-prone county in Washington state. “We have a lowland snow event just about every year here, and Snohomish County even has its own volcano,” he added, referring to Mount Pilchuck. “If it ever goes off, it’ll make Mount St. Helens look like a joke.” Murphy advised people to keep hard-copy printouts of the phone numbers of family members and friends, in their wallets and purses. He asked the Chamber of Commerce members for a show of hands of how many of them actually remember those phone numbers, rather than just relying on their phones’ memory. “In the event of a natural disaster, you’re going to have about three min-

utes to make phone calls before the phone lines are overloaded, so whatever calls you have to make, do that right away,” Murphy said. “After that, the only way you’ll be able to get in touch with people by phone is through text messages or emails. If you’re going to text someone, make sure they know how to read and reply to texts,” he added, recalling an incident before his wife became conversant in texting. One quirk of the local phone lines going into system overload is that you can often make calls to other areas of the country. “So if you have an aunt in Des Moines, you can call them, and then have them call whoever you want to get a message to here,” Murphy said. “You can also update your voice message, so when people call you and can’t get through, the message will tell them where you are, where you’re going, and when you expect to be there.” Murphy recommended a hand-crank radio in case a solar flare takes out the power grid, and noted that the Internet is accessible even when phone lines are not. “Update your status on Facebook or Twitter to reflect your actual status in the midst of an emergency,” Murphy said. “Even if you don’t have a landline phone, you can register your phone for reverse 911 calls, to update you on emergencies and disasters

of Globe, Times

“It’s not a matter of if, but when another disaster is going to strike.” Mark Murphy, Snohomish County DEM Director in your area.” Before he turned the program over to county Emergency Preparedness Program Manager Dara Salmon, Murphy encouraged people to keep their insurance, prescription and power of attorney forms in a file safe, along with cash and coins. While Murphy’s final tip was for those evacuating their homes, Salmon’s advice on food was tailored toward those who might find themselves homebound for extended periods of time. “You’ll need some extra food in case you can’t get to the store the next day,” said Salmon, who maintains a deep pantry at her own home, with the newest foods stocked in the back, so that the oldest foods will be eaten first. “Rather than worrying that you have to rush out and buy a whole bunch of food and supplies, just build up your stores a little bit each month.” Salmon reminded families not to forget about diapers and pet food, and suggested storing those near an entrance. “You’ll want foods that don’t require refrigeration, in case you’re without power,” Salmon said. “They

probably shouldn’t require too much water, either, since your water might be limited. “Avoid salty foods, since those will just make you more thirsty,” she added. “And don’t buy foods that you don’t already eat, because you don’t want the adjustment of dealing with new or unfamiliar foods to add to your stress levels.” In the event of an earthquake, Salmon explained that the county will not evacuate people from homes that are still standing, so in lieu of utilities, they should have sleeping bags and extra clothes, so they can dress in layers and stay warm. “Think about the special needs of small children or pets,” Salmon said. “Keep stashes of pet food and water in your pet carrier. If anyone in your family is pregnant or ill, they’ll need extra consideration as well.” Salmon maintains an emergency kit for her car, with a flashlight, pens and paper, snacks and a blanket. “Stock your own list of car supplies based on how far and how often you travel,” Salmon said. “If you go over mountain passes frequently, more supplies are a must.”

MARYSVILLE — Steven A. Powell, a teacher, coach and veteran journalist, is returning to Snohomish County and the newspaper business as the new managing editor of The Marysville Globe and The Arlington Times. Powell, 57, is a former city editor of the Olympian, and worked for six years as an assistant city editor at The Daily Herald in Everett. He replaces Scott Frank, who is retiring after 14 years at the Globe and Times. “I’ve really enjoyed my time with The Arlington Times and The Marysville Globe,” Frank said. “It’s been a privilege to meet so many of the wonderful people who make our communities such great places in which to live.” Frank devoted half his professional career to the Globe and Times, serving under six publishers and seeing the two papers earn 16 Washington Newspaper Publisher Association General Excellence awards. Although he plans to remain a part of the community, and looks forward to seeing the Globe and Times continue to serve the needs of that community, he also feels ready to embark on a new adventure. “The Arlington Times and The Maryville Globe have each been serving their community for more than 120 years,” Frank said. “I am proud to have been a small part of that great tradition.” Powell comes to that tradition with an impressively eclectic history. He left The Olympian in 2008 to return to school. He earned a mas-

ter’s in education at Pacific Lutheran University and for three years has been Steven Powell teaching high school English, history and leadership, as well as coaching football and baseball. “I am so excited to get back into the newspaper business,” Powell said. “I love how every day is different, and that I get to learn something new every day.” Powell has done almost every newsroom job during his career. After growing up in Puyallup and graduating from Washington State University, he worked as a reporter, sports editor, wire editor, business editor, features editor, copy editor and city editor. He also took photos and was a web editor. Powell and his wife of 12 years, Debbie, who is a registered nurse, have a combined five children and seven grandchildren. They lived in Marysville during his stint at The Herald and are happy to return. “I plan to get involved in the community, and help the newspaper become an even more vibrant part of people’s lives,” Powell said. In his spare time, Powell loves sports and music. He enjoys playing basketball, tennis, golf and softball, as well as reading and photography. He also plays drums and is in a classic rock band.

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May 17, 2014

Campaigning for the next election has begun

ow living south of Soper Hill, I vote in the Lake Stevens School District. So when a flier came by to explain why I should vote for school bonds, I read up on the pros and cons and voted yes. No pressure. No slick ad campaigns. It was Democracy in action as it ought to be. Ramp it up to the state issue that proposed labeling genetically modified foods (I-522). Checking pros and cons wasn’t so easy in this bigger-league issue. Most supporters lived in Washington state. Most detractors lived elsewhere. The elsewhere-detractors put 20 times the money raised by local supporters to work at scuttling the issue. It worked. Forget the rightness or wrongness of I-522 for a moment. It was a contest between truth-tellers supporting a reasonable proposal against mafia-style rogues with an MO for lying, breaking rules and playing dirty that gives politics the soiled name it bears today. They lie because lying works. They know they should tell big lies and tell them until people mumble them in their sleep. It’s exactly how Hitler and Dr. Goebles hoodwinked Germans into becoming Nazi fascists. Lies work because people tend to believe what they hear or



read. Why bring this up at this late date? Because the moverand-shaker liars who engineered I-522’s downfall didn’t retire after the 2013 election. They’re right now on assignment with even bigger-money clients who aren’t concerned about “truthiness.” At the top of their list is making sure the flawed Affordable health Care Act isn’t fixed, but scuttled. The “Opinion-Shaping Industry” has been at work since the day after the last election, sending out free unlimited propaganda to newspapers and talk shows. Charles and David Koch directed about $5.7 million to the opinion-making Heritage Foundation, Cato Institute, Americans for Prosperity, Freedom Works, etc., petty cash compared with the $38 million they paid to D.C. lobbyists. Studies confirm that when candidates double campaign expenditures they pick up an average of one percent more votes. It may not seem much but when a margin between candidates is only two percent, then that one percent is

half the difference. It means that tripling the expenditures could buy that election. It must work because they keep doing it. With The Supremes licensing Big Money to buy votes, corruption followed. Regarding the court’s recent decision to bump up maximum individual contributions from $123,200 to $3.6 million, Justice Roberts incredibly said, “It is not an acceptable government objective to level the playing field.” In other words, his court interprets the golden rule to mean, Gold Rules. The attack on Initiative 522 was bankrolled by a lineup of heavy hitters that included the Grocery Manufacturers’ Association, Monsanto, DuPont, Bayer Crop Sciences and Dow Agrosciences, Further, the Washington State issue was torpedoed by money that flew in from elsewhere like an invasion of foreign troops. It was similar to California’s Tom Steyer dumping $8 million into Terry McAuliffe’s successful run to become Virginia’s governor. He won. Gold ruled. The campaign against I-522 was orchestrated and conducted by the political consulting firm of Winner & Malanbach, an impartial firm that serves any cause if the price is right. W&M’s past work has supported stem

cell research, opposed eminent domain, supported expanding gaming machines, opposed casino expansion and nuclear plant closings, an interesting mix of liberal and conservative causes. According to, a small army of 12,279 District of Columbia lobbyists deployed a $3.21 billion influence-peddling operation in 2013. That pencils out to an average of six lobbyists per member of Congress just for the health care issue, all dealing out illicit perks and promises of cushy jobs after leaving office. Working through party leaders, they manage to muzzle independents who might have notions about bucking the system. Mafia arm-twisters couldn’t do it better. With all that going on, it’s hard to believe that our sorry system is still better than many others in this world. It’s ugly but with a veneer of gentlemanly behavior to mask shady deals being done under the table, but that’s part of the disguise. A big question for our time is, is it possible any longer for officeholders to muster enough spine to stand against the moneyed machine or do the one-percenters now own our future? Comments may be addressed to

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The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

May 17, 2014


Bikers Against Child Abuse Ride set for May 17 work full-time jobs, but we still make time to do this.” McGowan and his fellow ride organizers are suggesting donations of $10 per bike, or $15 for bikes with riders, but in exchange, they’re offering a 50/50 raffle, live music, ride shirts, a barbecue meal and a huge burnout contest. McGowan explained that BACA exists to create a safer environment for abused children. “We help a lot of kids by taking them to court, as well as out for lunch or ice cream,” McGowan said. “We empower them by making them feel brave and secure. When ten or twenty-five bikers roll up to a kid’s home or school or playground, and


SMOKEY POINT — For years, every chapter of the nonprofit Bikers Against Child Abuse organization has been conducting an annual ride to raise funds. On Saturday, May 17, the North Sound Chapter of BACA, which is the newest one in the state, is starting its first 100-mile ride from Sound Harley-Davidson in Smokey Point. “We were part of the Seattle chapter, but we love being able to set out on our own,” said Bob McGowan, president of the North Sound Chapter and state secretary for BACA. “Pretty much all of us,


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they know those bikers are there to protect them, they also know that they don’t have to be afraid of the bad guys. It’s only unfortunate that so many kids need us our help. There’s no good reason why any child should live in fear.” McGowan believes this ride should draw more than 200 bikers, and raise more than $2,000. All levels of riders and all bikes are welcome to this ride. Riders will start gathering at Sound HarleyDavidson, 16212 Smokey Point Blvd. in Marysville, at 10 a.m., and kickstands will go up at noon. For more information, email McGowan at superman@bacansc. com or log onto

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Members of the North Sound Chapter of the nonprofit Bikers Against Child Abuse organization are all smiles with Arlington Mayor Barbara Tolbert, as they look forward to their first 100-mile ride from Sound Harley-Davidson in Smokey Point on May 17.

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May 17, 2014


ARLINGTON — The third- and fourth-grade members of the Arlington Premiere Volleyball and Basketball teams were rewarded for braving the rain on Saturday, May 10. The team’s sales of rainbow loom rubber band bracelets and Krispy Kreme donuts yielded even more than they’d hoped to donate to the survivors of the Oso slide. “My goal was $3,000, but I think most people thought I was nuts,” said Kelly Pederson, a mom and coach for the Arlington Premiere teams. “Our unofficial count is $3,700, but we still have some last-minute donations coming in. We made $1,770 from the donut sales, and the rest came from the bracelets and various raffle items.” The young players sold all 330 of their boxes of donuts, although it took them the following Sunday, May 11, to sell the remaining 50 boxes at the Safeway just south of Dwayne Lane’s Arlington Chevrolet, which donated its space to the players for their Saturday sales. Pederson reported that the bracelets were likewise popular, but noted that it was hard to keep track of those sales, since the kids who made them wound up giving away many of the bracelets to those who bought donuts. “They were excited to share them with supporters,” said Pederson, who explained that the proceeds will go to the Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation Disaster Relief Fund. “We wanted to know that the money would help people directly, and felt this helped us spread those funds out, since there are so many people impacted.” With 15 players circulating through the site throughout the day to pitch their goods to the public, five of whom

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were members of both the volleyball and basketball teams, one challenge was making sure the volleyball players got to their game at noon on that same Saturday. “We were all having so much fun, and were so busy, that we could have worked right through the game,” Pederson said. “Some of the basketball girls stayed, while the volleyball team went off to play and won their game. “The Oso Fire Department happened to be coming into town, just to get some gas in their fire trucks, when they noticed our signs and decided to stop by,” she added. “We tried to give them free donuts, but one of them told us that they’d had large quantities of donuts at their station since the slide on March 22.” While the teams have no further fundraising plans, Pederson believes the lessons they gleaned from their experiences will be lasting. “It’s shown them that they can make a difference in someone’s life,” Pederson said. “We want them to be givers, and this is one way for them to learn that and then live it.” In the meantime, Arlington Premiere’s Eagles Basketball team will kick off its final single-elimination tournament at 1 p.m. on Sunday, May 18, while its Neon Power Volleyball team has two more regular-season games prior to its singleelimination tournament on Saturday, June 7. The volleyball team is made up mostly of fourthgraders, from 9-10 years old, playing in a fifth- and sixthgrade Premiere League. “They have won two and lost three, against girls 2 years older and 12 inches taller,” Pederson said. “Needless to say, we’ve shocked some of the teams we’ve played. Our losses were tight games as well.”


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Juntique raises funds for Soroptimist programs BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

MARYSVILLE — This year’s Junktique sales by the Marysville Chapter of Soroptimist International fell short of last year’s totals. Still, event organizers appreciate the crowds who came out to the Jennings Park barns on Saturday, May 10, to help fund Soroptimist programs intended to serve the needs of women and girls. Carol Biegler, who coordinated this year’s Junktique with her fellow Soroptimists, estimated that the sales took in a gross of approximately $4,200, compared to nearly $6,000 last year. A number of donated items were left over after this year’s sales, which were donated to the Marysville Goodwill in turn. “We usually hold the Junktique in April, when we don’t have the competition of countywide garage sales going on,” Biegler said. “Sets of dishes, toys, books and furniture really flew out the door.” A single buyer from Stanwood paid $150 for a bulk donation of orange coveralls from Dunlap Industrial Hardware. “We also sold three beautiful Royal Doulton Figurines, for a very generous sum,” Biegler said. “Cookies and bars are always favorites at the bake

sale table, but cupcakes, breads and brownies got grabbed up too.” This marked the third year that the Junktique has been able to fill both barns at Jennings Park, but Biegler speculated that this year might also mark the end of the annual event. “Marge Due and I are retiring our price stickers,” Biegler said. “Sadly, the customers weren’t waiting in line, as they’ve done in years past.” Biegler credited at least half the members of the Marysville Chapter of Soroptimist International with turning out to staff this year’s sales, along with students from Mountain View High School and the Marysville School District’s Naval Junior ROTC. “There’s such a work ethic to be seen in all of these students,” Biegler said. “The Junktique and our annual auction in October provide us with the means to delve into the real needs of real people in our community. When you know that you’ve made a difference in someone’s life through those donations, it makes all the work worthwhile.” While the October auction is when the Marysville Chapter of Soroptimist International makes the majority of its funds for the year, Biegler reported that the group’s Bunco parties

Clyde Lee Cobb C l y d e Lee Cobb, 67, passed away suddenly on May 5th, 2014 at Providence Hospital in Everett, WA. He was born in Memphis, Te n n e s s e e to Dolly and Clyde Cobb He was a US Navy Veteran eventually moving to the northwest where he was employed at Crescent Spices, Polymar Tech, for many years and then later at Labels West in Woodinville, WA as a maintenance mechanic. He resided in Renton, Arlington and most recently in Granite Falls, Wa. He enjoyed country music, Karate, coaching his son’s sports teams. HIs pride and joy was watching Riley’s football and Kelsie’s soccer games. Clyde is survived by his

sisters Debbie Wi l l ia m son of Pomona, Kansas and Toody Means (Ed) of Kansas City, MO and brother Jerry (Susie) Cobb of New Mexico. Children Jeff, Barry, Craig Cobb and Kelsie and Riley Cobb of Renton. Daughter Shelby Cobb preceded him in death. Many cousins and six grandchildren and two great grandchildren. Former wife Katie Cobb of Renton, WA. Final resting place Tahoma National Cemetery in Kent, Wa which includes a private memorial service Wednesday, May 21st at 11:30 am. Memorial donations may be sent to: Arlington High School Football Association at 18821 Crown Ridge Blvd, Arlington, WA c/o Laura 1054985 Bailey .

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

From left, Lorae Skoog, Matt Danner and Larry Barr check out some vintage movies and albums during the May 10 Junktique in the Jennings Park barns. have been steadily gaining in popularity. As for the funds generated by the Junktique, Biegler explained that the Marysville Chapter has a Community Service Committee that meets annually to discuss and research the donation requests that the group receives. “We look at each request to determine whether or not it meets our mantra of ‘Best for Women,’” Biegler

said. “Based on our budget for the year, we determine the scholarship amounts, and how many to give. Scholarships are always our number-one commitment.” Biegler extended her thanks to the community as a whole, for supporting both the Junktique sales and the Marysville Soroptimists. “From donating items, to turning out to shop, we couldn’t have done it without you folks,” Biegler said.

James E. Walker J a m e s Walker was b or n Ju ne 14, 1922 in A rlington, WA and lived in Marysville, WA for most of his life. He was a marine engineer for over forty years and traveled around the world many times. He was a loving husband taking care of his wife until her death. He leaves behind his son

Jim (Barbara) Wa l k e r, daughter L e a n n (Michael) Anderson; and grandchildren Elizabeth Anderson, Laura (Ian) Smith, Jim, Karen, and Kristi Walker. A memorial service will be held Sunday May 18th at the Ken Baxter Senior Center 514 Delta Ave in Marysville at 3PM. 1054016

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Arlington Premiere teams supports Oso victims



May 17, 2014

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

Coffey celebrates 100th birthday


MARYSVILLE — Dave Coffey was born in Seattle on May 9, 1914, and he’s remained a Washington state resident all his life. On Saturday, May 10, Coffey and his family celebrated his 100th birthday, with Dave’s son, John, helping him recall his many achievements since he moved to Marysville in the late 1940s.

“Back in World War II, he fixed airplane radios in Spokane,” John Coffey said of his father. “So when we moved to the Sunnyside area in the late ‘40s, dad worked as a radio operator of the Civil Aeronautics Administration, right on the top of Fire Trail Road. He’s always loved radio.” By the 1950s, Dave had embraced television as the next big thing in electronic communication and opened his own TV shop at

the intersection of Fourth Street and Beach Avenue. “He jumped right into TV with both feet,” John said. “The shop was called Dave’s TV, and it was in the garage of the house we lived in. At one point, he put up every TV antenna in the Marysville and Arlington area. He owned the whole market, and I worked with him, selling and fixing TVs.” The early 1960s saw Dave sell his TV business to his partner, and for the next

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decade he sold everything from cars to real estate, before he got the itch to return to selling and repairing television sets. He initially opened Quil Ceda TV in the north end of Marysville, since his partner still had the rights to the “Dave’s TV name,” before he opened “Dave Coffey TV” at the south end of town. Before Dave retired at 62, he served stints on the local Chamber of Commerce and the Marysville School District, from the late ‘50s through the early ‘60s, signing the diplomas for the Class of 1960. “After he retired, he loved to fly,” John said. “He owned several boats over the years, but flying airplanes was his most favorite thing.” Dave also cultivated a love of catching fish and crabs, and while he spent at least as much time driving for fun as he did fly-

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Dave Coffey, seated, is joined by, from left, daughters Beth, Rosemary and Sally, and son John, at his 100th birthday party on May 10. ing, John noted that all his round trips stayed within a 50-mile radius of his home. “He kept driving until he was ninety-five years old,” John said. “He liked to go to Burlington for the shopping.” Dave Coffey was joined at his birthday party not

only by his son, but also his three daughters — Beth, Rosemary and Sally — and more grandkids and greatgrandkids than even his family can keep track of. “He has at least one great-great-grandchild now, with another on the way,” John said.

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

May 17, 2014

North Cascade Concert Band features U.S. Marine Band soloist ARLINGTON — Gunnery Sgt. Brian Turnmire, a trumpet and cornet player with the “President’s Own� U.S. Marine Band of Washington, D.C., will be the featured soloist with the North Cascades Concert Band during their annual spring concert. The concert is set to start at 7:30 p.m. on Saturday, May 17, at the Byrnes Performing Art Center, adjacent to Arlington High School at 18821 Crown Ridge Blvd. Turnmire joined the Marine Band in January of 2003, but he began his musical instruction at the

age of 6. He graduated from Ridgeland High School in Georgia in 1997. He attended the University of Georgia in Athens, where he earned a bachelor’s degree in music education in 2002. Prior to joining the Marine Band, Turnmire was the principal trumpet for the Chattanooga Symphony in Tennessee. Turnmire will be playing one of the classics of trumpet literature, “The Southern Cross,� and joining the North Cascades Concert Band on “Buglers Holiday,� “Trumpeter’s Lullaby� and Hoagy Carmichael’s

“Stardust.� The North Cascades Concert Band also will be playing Holst’s “First Suite in E Flat,� “A Dixieland Concert� and a medley of Glen Miller tunes titled “In the Miller Mood.� The North Cascades Concert Band is directed by Rob Pattermann and assis-

tant director Ray Blank. The concert will be in the John Phillip Sousa tradition of having many encores of Sousa’s marches and other works. The concert is free, but donations will be accepted.

Hiring event for workings to support slide response ARLINGTON — WorkSource of Snohomish County is conducting a hiring event on Monday, May 19, for temporary workers to support the slideresponse efforts. You must be unemployed to qualify, and further eligibility requirements will be discussed during the hiring event sessions at 10 a.m., 11:30 a.m. and 1 p.m., in the Stillaguamish Conference Room of the Arlington Public Works Administration Building at 154 W. Cox St. Organizers are hiring temporary workers for the following positions: n Humanitarian support for $12 an hour.

n Trail clean-up and maintenance for $15 an hour. n General laborers for $15 an hour. n Labor site supervisors for $20 an hour. To verify their employment eligibility, applicants should bring information on their work histories, as well as DD 214 forms if they’re veterans. For information, log onto ocument. aspx?documentid=8295, or contact Rachel Gehrman at 425-258-6396 or rgehrman@


LEGAL NOTICES CITY OF ARLINGTON 2014 Pavement Preservation Bid Date: May 29, 2014

Notice is hereby given that sealed bids will be received for the City of Arlington 2014 Pavement Preservation project until 2:00 p.m. on May 29, 2014. Bids are to be delivered to the City of Arlington Public Works Department, 154 W. Cox, Arlington, Washington 98223. Immediately following the deadline for submission, the bids will be publicly opened and read aloud. Work for this project involves various pavement preservation treatments on various roadways located throughout the City of Arlington as depicted in the construction drawings. The pavement preservation treatments include slurry seals and full-depth road surface milling with new fulldepth asphalt overlay. The Engineer’s Estimate for the project is $337,257.00. Additional information on this project, including project drawings, specifications and instruction on how to bid, is included in the project Bid Documents. Bid Documents are available for viewing only at the City of Arlington Public Works Department, 154 W. Cox, Arlington, Washington 98223. Free-of-charge access to Bid Documents is available through the City of Arlington’s on-line plan room hosted by Builders Exchange of Western Washington. Purchase of Bid Documents is available through Builders Exchange of Western Washington. The City of Arlington expressly reserves the right to reject any and all bids, to waive minor irregularities or informalities, and to further make award of the project to the lowest responsible Bidder as it best serves the interest of the

City of Arlington. Published: May 17, 2014 #1054006


Department of Community & Economic Development Notice of Public Hearing

File Name: Repeal of 172ND Street (SR 531) Corridor Design Standards File Number: PLN#91 Description: The City adopted corridor design standards for 172nd Street (SR531) in May 2007. The standards require a significant amount of additional streetscape that are not essential and are interfering with the expansion of the roadway to four lanes. This is a public hearing before the City Council on the repeal of these standards. Date and Time of Hearing: Monday, June 2, 2014 at 7:00PM Location of Hearing: City Council Chambers, 110 East 3rd Street, Arlington, WA 98223 Proponent: City of Arlington Department of Community and Economic Development Staff Contact: Troy Davis, Associate Planner, Approvals Required: City Council adoption of an ordinance to repeal the standards Project Review: Any interested person may review the project files during normal business hours (8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Monday – Friday) at the Arlington Municipal Airport Office, 18204 59th Ave NE, Arlington, WA 98223. Testimony: Any interested person has the right to submit written testimony to the City regarding this action as well as the right to appear at this public hearing to give oral testimony. If you would like your written testimony

to be included in the Council packets, staff must receive your comments at least 10 days prior to the date of that hearing. Appeal: Only persons who submit written or oral testimony to the City regarding this action may appeal any decision regarding this proposal. Special Accommodations: The City of Arlington strives to provide accessible meetings for people with disabilities. Please contact the ADA Coordinator at (360) 403-3441 or 711 (TTD only) prior to the hearing if you need special accommodation. Published: Times: May 17, 2014 #1055209

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The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

May 17, 2014

Snohomish knocks Arlington out of playoffs BY BRANDON ADAM

ARLINGTON — All Arlington did was “swing the bat” to defeat Lynnwood 11-1 in five innings May 12 in its 4A District loser-out playoff game. “We just had a good approach at the plate,” Arlington head baseball coach Scott Striegel said. “They just tried to hit a ball, and that’s what we did.” Arlington was knocked out of the playoffs on May 13 losing 7-5 to Snohomish. “Unfortunately we gave up six runs in the second inning and that ultimately proved to be too much,” Striegel said. But Arlington shined in its May 12 game. The Eagles bounced back after falling to Edmonds-Woodway 7-1 in their first district game May 10. “On May 10 we didn’t play well, and we got beat,” Striegel said. “But today we played well and took care of business.” When the Eagles found the ball, their bats turned on, Striegel said. “When you do that, hitting becomes contagious and you start scoring a bunch,” he said. After giving up a run in the opening inning in their game against Lynnwood, the Eagles came on, scoring three runs in the bottom of the first. Arlington held Lynnwood down for the four remaining innings, with its bats coming alive again in the bottom of the third, fourth and fifth innings. Arlington senior catcher Josh Schempp batted in four runs, along with hitting a double and a triple.

The batters dissected Lynnwood’s pitcher from the start to load their bases and score runs across the five innings. “We just kind of jumped on the first pitch, and we took advantage of it,” Schempp said. “We definitely feel revitalized. Being able to bounce back was a pick-up for the entire team.” The experienced senior knew what to do when it was his turn at the plate. “Schempp came up a couple of times with bases loaded and no outs,” Striegel said. “He knows in that situation that the pitcher has to get ahead in the count, and Josh was just aggressive and hit hard.” Schempp starred at the plate, but said he wants to improve on his defense. “I just want to stop people stealing second base from me,” he said. Pitching for the Eagles was senior Ryan Walker, who showcased his fastball against Lynnwood, striking out seven. It wasn’t a perfect game for the Eagles. Arlington had four errors. “Defensively we didn’t play great, but Ryan was pretty dominant,” Striegel said. “He forced them to swing at pitches later in the count.” Walker was also impressive at the plate. “There’s a reason he’s been on varsity and started for us three years,” Striegel said. “He and Josh have been three-year starters, and they carried us today.” Arlington finished its season 7-9 in conference and 8-14 overall. “I thought it was a very successful season. We’re very happy with it,” Striegel said.

Brandon Adam/Staff Photo

Arlington senior pitcher Ryan Walker delivers a pitch in the 4A District loser-out game May 12.

Arlington girls 1st, boys 3rd at league championships BY BRANDON ADAM

Brandon Adam/Staff Photo

Arlington senior Lyndsay Leatherman throws the javelin during day one of the Wesco 4A Championships May 14.

ARLINGTON — Arlington had a strong first day at the Wesco 4A Track Championships May 14. The girls’ team placed first out of the 11 teams, and the boys’ team placed third. Arlington set personal records, resulting in its athletes placinghigh in the track events. “I think we performed well,” Arlington track and field head coach Judd Hunter said. “On the boys side we didn’t get all the short sprints.” But Arlington did score high in its other events to get to where it needed to be, Hunter said. Sophomore Jayla Russ set a personal record in the discus, throwing 108-11. Hunter hopes the Eagles will keep up their pace entering the second day of the championships on May 16. The results were not available by presstime — stay updated at www.arlingtontimes.

com. “The boys will be up against Jackson, and the girls will be up against Snohomish,” Hunter said, picking out their league rivals. Jackson is currently ranked just below the Arlington boys. Hunter is confident the girls will edge out Snohomish. “Basically on the girls’ side, they’ll have to scrap for every point,” he said. “It’s going to be a dogfight on May 16.” Arlington boys results 100 meters: 6, Anthony Dill, 11.20 seconds. 200 meters: 7, Dill, 23.15 seconds. 400 meters: 1, Max Gray, 51.34 seconds. 7, Dante Green, 52.65 seconds. 1600 meters: 1, Nathan Beamer, 4:22.43. 110-meter hurdles: 2, Jason Alskog, 15.03 seconds. 6, Gray, 1.59 seconds. 300-meter hurdles: 4, Alskog, 40.55 seconds. 4x100-meter relay: 3, Dill, Noah Andal, Gray and Anthony Parra, 43.56 seconds.

High jump: 3, Alskog, 5-10. Pole vault: 6, Alskog, 12-06. Long jump: 2, Michael Forester, 21-09. Arlington girls results 400 meters: 7, Marie Gaudin, 1:04.19. 800 meters: 4, Emma Janousek, 2:22.83. 1600 meters: 7, Janousek, 5:22.54. 100-meter hurdles 1, Sidney Trinidad, 15.48 seconds. 3, Jessica Ludwig, 15.91 seconds. 300-meter hurdles: 6, Trinidad, 49.22 seconds. 4x100-meter relay: 5, Danielle Baker, McKenna Landry, Alexandra Smith and Juliette Williams, 52.71 seconds. 4x200-meter relay: 6, Baker, Smith, Gaudin and Williams, 1:51.18. 4x400-meter relay: 6, Gaudin, Shanell Shirey, Gracie Castaneda and Janousek, 4:15.03. Discus: 1, Lyndsay Leatherman, 129-04. 2, Justean Landis, 123-02.4, Jayla Russ, 108-11. Javelin: 1, Leatherman, 120-02. 5, Delaney Phaysith, 104-07. Long jump: 1, Ludwig, 16-09.50. 6, Trinidad, 14-11.50.

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

May 17, 2014

Bark For Life returns for second year in Arlington

ARLINGTON — The Haller Middle School Field will be bustling with pooches and their pals during the Arlington Bark For Life on Saturday, May 31. For a fee of $10 per dog, participants can get a purple Bark For Life bandanna and help fund the Arlington Relay For Life, which supports the American Cancer Society. Organizer Bryony White hopes to see 100 dogs and their families on the field in time for the 11 a.m. opening ceremony, and aims to exceed her fundraising goal of $1,000. “By supporting Bark For Life, you help the American Cancer Society save lives,” White said. “That helps us move closer to our ultimate goal of a world with less cancer and more birthdays.”

Dr. Krystal Grant of the Arlington Veterinary Hospital will speak with pet owners, and attendees will be able to graze on hot dogs, french fries, stuffed baked potatoes and nachos at the concession stand. “Last year was our first Bark For Life, and we planned everything in six weeks,” said White, who also promised the presence of the Arlington Fire Department, as well as games and activities for kids. “This year, we’re much-better organized, so things should run muchmore smoothly. Even if you don’t have a dog, but you still want to come out and support a great cause, it’s just a great time for the whole family.” This year’s Bark For Life will include grooming services by Alpentail, professional photos by Tracy Van Dyk, live music from the Lifeway Foursquare

Church, and a demonstration by Snohomish County Sheriff ’s Deputy Brandon McCullar and his K-9, Lidar. Arlington Fire Capt. Tom Cooper has even given White a certificate for a drawing to win a ride to school in a fire truck, with tickets selling for $2 each, of which half will go to the ACS. The other half will go to the Cascade Valley Hospital Disaster Relief Fund to support survivors of the Oso slide. If you can’t attend Bark For Life, you can still buy a ticket for the drawing by emailing White at ArlingtonBFL@gmail. com. Registration starts at 10:30 a.m., and the event wraps up by 2 p.m. To register, stop by the Arlington Veterinary Hospital at 7728 204th St. NE. For more information, log onto www.relayforlife. org/BarkArlingtonwa.

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RoBERT N. HAYNEs Navy Seaman Robert N. Haynes, son of Steven G. and Amy M. Smith of Arlington, recently completed U.S. Navy basic training at Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, Ill. During the eight-week program, Haynes completed a variety of training, which included classroom study and practical instruction on naval customs, first aid, firefighting, water safety and survival, and shipboard and aircraft safety.

The capstone event of boot camp is “Battle Stations.” This exercise gives recruits the skills and confidence to succeed in the fleet. “Battle Stations” is designed to galvanize the basic warrior attributes of sacrifice, dedication, teamwork and endurance in each recruit through the practical application of basic Navy skills and the core values of Honor, Courage and Commitment. Its distinctly ‘’Navy’’ flavor was designed to take into account what it means to be a sailor. Haynes is a 2013 graduate of Arlington High School of Arlington, Wash.

– Could you use more community support for your business? The Greater Marysville Tulalip Chamber of Commerce will be visiting businesses in the Marysville and Tulalip area Wednesday, May 21st. Our mission will be to introduce our Chamber, answer your questions and provide business owners and managers the opportunities you are looking for to grow your businesses.

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The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

May 17, 2014


Arlington Garden Club plant sale exceeds goal BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

ARLINGTON — The Arlington Garden Club’s annual plant sale returned to the Arlington City Hall Plaza on May 10, with a goal of raising 25 percent more in proceeds for the beautification of Arlington and the enhancement of Arlington High School’s horticulture programs. The event made its goal for this year, said Diane Jochimsen, a Garden Club member who found herself tending to several hundred plants that were donated to her and her husband, Mike Conner, for the plant sale.

While last year’s plant sale generated $2,026, including the bake sale, this year’s plant sale made $2,582.50, with the bake sale adding $518.05. Indeed, Jochimsen counted 133 sales of individual plants this year, which was 26 percent more than the number of sales last year. “This year’s plants looked quite a bit better than last year’s, and last year’s plants looked pretty good,” Jochimsen said. “We’re trying to get better, each year, with the plants we provide.” Hostas were among the morepopular plants at this year’s sale. “There were quite a few pies too — four tables full, all home-


baked,” Jochimsen said. “I also saw a German braid-bread, purchased right at the start of the sale, that made my mouth water.” While the Arlington Garden Club is donating its bake sale money to the Oso Fire Department, the plant sale will help fund a scholarship for one local high school student, and partially fund Future Farmers of America programs for seven local high schools. Arlington Garden Club members work from January through April of each year to gather and pot plants for that year’s sale. As many as three dozen Garden Club members circulate through the site

of the sale itself. “We had four members verifying that plants were worth selling and applying prices to them,” Jochimsen said. “Other people took the plants from the pricing people and arranged them artfully on our 27 tables. We even had people who were knowledgeable in the field, to try and answer buyers’ questions.” Jochimsen expects next year’s plant sale will focus on providing more native plants, as well as more vegetable and herb starts, while she will suggest to her fellow Garden Club members that the bake sale’s proceeds again go to a community cause unrelated to horticulture.

“I’m sure all our members have found it difficult, at times, to go out in the rain and make sure they get a particular plant potted in time for the sale,” Jochimsen said. “But it becomes rewarding for everyone when you can teach someone about the color and blossoms that plants bring to a garden, and see the smiles on their faces as you describe it.” Jochimsen cited the Mayor’s Garden at the City Hall Plaza, as well as the sign at Lebanon Park and the hanging plant baskets along Olympic Avenue, as examples of the Arlington Garden Club’s beautification efforts

Marysville Anderson Insurance Agency If you have one of these

To be included in this directory please call Nancy at 360-659-1300 or email



STATE FARM - ALLSTATE - FARMERS « Pool Table You should have us shop all of these « TV for Sport Events - PEMCO - TRAVELERS SAFECO - METLIFE « Great Prices! HARTFORD - OREGON MUTUAL - PROGRESSIVE Call us to help you 360-653-0900 - 1-800-989-4554 - Fax 360-659-8494


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The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

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OSU honors Frye Arlington’s Ian Frye was among those honored by the annual awards banquet for the Oklahoma State University Center for Veterinary Health Sciences, which gave $585,100 to deserving veterinary students and faculty. Frye received the Johnson C. Hays Endowed Scholarship, given to a member of the Avian, Exotic and Zoo Medicine Club. He is the son of Lee Ann and Timothy Frye, also of Arlington. “OSU veterinary students graduate owing an average of approximately $117,000 in education loans,” said Dr. Chris Ross, associate dean of academic affairs. “We are extremely grateful to our donors, who continue to support OSU’s veterinary medicine program, allowing us to award these scholarships, to help ease that financial burden.”

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

May 17, May2014 17, 2014 15


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yr yr yr yr

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% Down



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

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Pacific Woodtech Corporation, (PWC) premier manufacturer of Laminated Veneer Lumber, is currently accepting applications for a

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Publisher/Advertising Manager The Journal of the San Juans, located in Friday Harbor, on beautiful San Juan Island in Washington State, is seeking an experienced, self-starting Publisher/Advertising M a n a g e r. T h r e e - p l u s years of newspaper/media sales exper ience, along with leadership experience required. Responsibilities include: print and digital ad sales; helping local businesses create mar keting and business plans; supervision of a small staff and involvement in the local community.

“Precision Machined Parts Inspector” We are a growing company located in Arlington WA looking for a Precision Machined Parts Inspector. This person would be responsible for daily inspection of close tolerance machined par ts. Must have knowledge of blue print reading and precision measuring instruments.We offer competitive wages and benefit packages.Please call us at 360-322-7368 and ask for Dan, or send email to if you are interested.

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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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GREENWOOD MEMORIAL Par k, Renton. 2 Side by Side plots in desirable, sold out Azalea Garden: Lot 401, Block 32, Spaces 3 and 4. Park sells lots at $8,000 each; you can purchase both for $11,000 including transfer fees for a $ 5 , 0 0 0 s av i n g s ! C a l l Shar lene at 360-2408196. SACRIFICING TWO ADJ O I N I N G P L OT S I N beautiful Sunset Memorial Park, Bellevue. Located in the “Prayer Garden”, block 215, lots 1 & 2. Rest in comfort, knowing your loved one is by your side. Wor th $ 3 4 , 0 0 0 . W i l l s e l l fo r $20,000. 253-307-2530. S I N G L E P L OT i n t h e sold out Garden of M e m o r i e s, l o c a t e d i n Sunset Hills Memorial Cemeter y in Bellevue. Valued at $27,500. Lot 1130, Space 1. Beautiful view, tranquil setting. $24,000 or best offer! BEAUTIFUL LOCATION Call: 406-251-3452 1 Plot for sale, asking $3,000 obo. $5000 valElectronics ue. Mature floral lands c a p e w i t h fo u n t a i n . AT&T U-Verse for just Pe a c e f u l l o c a t i o n i n $ 2 9 / m o ! B U N D L E & “ G a r d e n o f F l owe r s ” . SAVE with AT&T InterDesirable Bonney Wat- net+Phone+TV and get son, Sea Tac, near Air- a FREE pre-paid Visa port. Please leave mes- C a r d ! ( s e l e c t p l a n s ) . sage, I will return your HURRY, CALL NOW! 1call 206-734-9079. 800-256-5149 SUNSET HILLS, Belle- DirectTV - 2 Year Savview, Heritage Garden, ings Event! Over 140 next to faith Garden. 4 channels only $29.99 a p l o t s . W i l l s e l l 2 fo r month. Only DirecTV $ 3 0 , 0 0 0 v a l u e d a t gives you 2 YEARS of $24,000 each. All 4 plots savings and a FREE Ge$ 6 0 , 0 0 0 / O B O nie upgrade! Call 1-800206.568.3227 279-3018

3 SxS WASHINGTON Memorial Park plots in the “Rock of Ages” Garden. Desirable location; Large selection of close in, from the drive, Reconditioned Whirlpool, level walk up. Block 64, Kenmore & GE section 19. Side by side Washers, Dryers, Ranges & plots # 2, 1 & 4. Asking Frost-Free Refrigerators $ 9 , 5 0 0 o r b e s t o f fe r. D Low cost service calls S e a Ta c . D e t a i l s c a l l D New & used parts 253-359-7349. Serving Snohomish Co. for 20 yrs 4 SxS LOTS $8200, in the desirable Garden of 1904 Broadway,Everett Meditation, at Bonney ~425-252-7776~ Watson, SeaTac Lot A, plots 1, 2, 3, 4 in section 14, block 110. for all, or Cemetery Plots best offer. Owner pays transfer fee. Call Chris(1) CEMETERY Plot at tine at 425-355-2252 or Redmond’s beautiful Ce- 425-359-0694. dar Lawns and Memorial Park. Take care of all your funeral needs in one location. Small chapel, New Rhodie lot # 1 6 5 D, s p a c e # 2 . $3,200. Seller will pay transfer fee. Call 425753-6773



May 17, May2014 17, 2014 17

1 PLOT $7,500 IN Pretigous Sunset Memorial Park in Bellevue. View of the mountains!!! Sold out space in the desirable “Garden of Prayer” section. Lot # 210, space # 5. Owner pays transfer fee & endowment care fee. If available would retail at $22,000. Private owner. 503-412-8424. (2) SIDE BY Side plots in sold out “Heather Section” of Greenwood Memorial Park in Renton. Plots 3 & 4, near Jimmy Hendrix Memorial. Monuments a r e O K . Va l u e d a t $10,000 each. Will negotiate price and sell to best offer. Seller pays transfer fees. Andrew, 206-373-1988 (Renton)


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NOTICE Washington State law requires wood sellers to an invoice (reDry & Custom- provide ceipt) that shows the s e l l e r ’s a n d b u y e r ’s Split Alder, name and address and Maple & the date delivered. The invoice should also state Douglas Fir the price, the quantity delivered and the quanSpeedy tity upon which the price Delivery & is based. There should be a statement on the Best Prices! 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. long bed pickup 1-800-743-6067 Most trucks have beds that are close to the four-foot by 8-foot dimension. Reach over a million To m a k e a f i r e w o o d complaint, call 360-902potential customers 1857. when you advertise in the Service Directory. WeightsMeasures/Fire woodinformation.aspx Call 800-388-2527 or go




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Utility Trailer, Sturdy, homemade. (253)5880483 or (253)381-3357 Home Furnishings

Ashley Furniture 4 Piece BR Set

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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.

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The Arlington The TimesTimes / The Marysville //The GlobeGlobe TheArlington Arlington Times TheMarysville Marysville Globe Miscellaneous



Communities prayer, join with us to pray for our community. Last Sunday of each month at 12:45 PM, Legion Park Gazebo in downtown Arlington. Infor mation Vicki 425.330.0585 or Kim 425.210.7573 H O R S E C A R T, 2 wheels, needs spoke rep a i r, o t h e r t h a n t h a t good condition. Make offer (253)588-0483 or (253)381-3357 KILL BED BUGS & THEIR EGGS! Buy Harris Bed Bug Killer Comp l e t e Tr e a t m e n t P r o gram or Kit. Available: Hardware Stores, Buy Online: 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. LAPIDARY SAW, Lower Tone LS-12, like new $1,000. (425)672-2875

KILL SCORPIONS! Buy Harris Scorpion Spray. Indoor/Outdoor, Odorless, Non-Staining. Effective results begin after spray dries. Ava i l a bl e : T h e H o m e Depot,, ACS Hardware

C A S H PA I D - U P TO $ 2 5 / B OX fo r u n ex pired,sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! 1 DAY PAYMENT & PREPAID shipping. BEST PRICES! Call 1-888-389-0695 TOP CA$H PAID FOR O L D R O L E X , PAT E K PHILIPPE & CARTIER WATCHES! DAYTONA, S U B M A R I N E R , G M TMASTER, EXPLORER, MILGAUSS, DAY DATE, etc. 1-800-401-0440

P r o t e c t Yo u r H o m e ADT Authorized Dealer: B u r g l a r y, F i r e , a n d Emergency Aler ts 24 hours a day, 7 days a week! CALL TODAY, INS TA L L E D T O M O R - TOP CASH PAID FOR ROW! 888-858-9457 (M- OLD GUITARS! 1920’s t h r u 1 9 8 0 ’s . G i b s o n , F 9am-9pm ET) Martin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, MosWanted/Trade rite, Rickenbacker, Prair ie State, D’Angelico, C A S H f o r u n e x p i r e d Stromberg, and Gibson D I A B E T I C T E S T Mandolins/Banjos. S T R I P S a n d S T O P 1-800-401-0440 SMOKING ITEMS! Free Shipping, Friendly Service, BEST prices and 24hr payment! Call tod ay 8 7 7 - 5 8 8 - 8 5 0 0 o r visit Espanol 888-440-4001

pets/animals Cats



5 WO N D E R F U L A K C Toy or Teacup Poodle p u p p i e s - 3 M / 2 F. Hypo Allergenic. Red, Black, or unique phantom colors. Very loving, well socialized & raised with children. 4 weeks and 5 months old. Bred for health, disposition, good nature. Current on shots and worming. Includes health warranty a n d s t a r t e r p a ck a g e. Call 206-650-1988 or

Prince Louie - wait for it - is, of course, a Prince of a guy. He gets along well with other cats and has loved with children. He's a very big bundle of love - loves his toys and his family. Do you have enough room in your heart for the large loveable guy??

Name: Pebbles & Bam Bam Animal ID: 22297257/58 Species: Dog Breed: Chihuahua, Short Coat/Mix Age: 2 months 23 days Sex: Female/Male Size: Medium Color: Black/Tan Spayed/Neutered: Yes Declawed: No Housetrained: Partially O...M...G are we the cutest things you've ever seen? We're ready to go to our new homes now and we get along great with kids, cats and other small dogs. Come meet us!

AKC Golden Retriever puppies. Excellent bloodlines. Blondes to Reds. American, English and in between. Wonderful with children. $800. Also available, Golden Doodle puppies. Non shedding. Highly intelligent. $1000. Parents & grand parents on site. Wormed & shots. Not just a pet, but one of the family. Chr is 360652-7148.

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



NOTE: If the particular featured pet is not available, we have many great animals to choose from and you are sure to find the perfect pet for you. email us at Website

DO YOU HAVE A FIRST AID KIT FOR YOUR DOG? A well-stocked first aid kit for dogs includes:

• Roll cotton • Some cotton balls • Gauze pads • Gauze tape • Hydrogen peroxide (check the expiration date) • Hydrocortisone ointment • Scissors • Eyewash • Silver nitrate • Tweezers • Oral syringes • Pediolyte® or other balanced electrolyte fluid • Baby food – meat flavors work best • Large towel • Exam gloves • 1-inch white tape (in addition to gauze tape) • Rolls of elastic wrap • Emergency ice pack • Thermometer (both oral and rectal thermometers can be used rectally)

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newspapers in Western Washington. Call us today to advertise. 800-388-2527 Place an advertisement or search for jobs, homes, merchandise, pets and more in the (5) AKC YELLOW LAB Classifieds 24 hours a puppies avail. Males and day online at F e m a l e s a r e s w e e t ,

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 gaurantee. $400 Males. $500 Females. 253-2233506, 253-223-8382 or

A K C H ava n e s e p u p s. Vet ckd, ready mid May. H a p p y, h e a l t h y, adorable. $700-800. w w w. c l e a r b r o o k - ke n - nels. AKC Poodle Puppies com 360-224-0903 Teacups 2 6mo old AKC reg. Black Labrador p u p p i e s. U T D o n ve t care. Dew claws removed. Well socialized and raised with children. Parents on site. English Lines. Beautiful broad heads. Lovable with exc e l l e n t t e m p e r m e n t s. Wonderful family and hunting prospects. Ready May 17th. $800. each. (360)387-5102

Apricot Females, 3 Brown & White Part i s : 2 M a l e s 1 Fe male, 2 Creams: 1 Male 1 Female, 2 Silver & White Parti: 1 M a l e 1 Fe m a l e . 2 Teacup/Tiny Toy Red Males. Adorable little babies. Reserve your puff of love. 360-2493612


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General Livestock Sale 1:00pm


Feeder Sale 2nd SATURDAY of every month!!

Next Feeder Sale: June 14th at 12:30pm

Horse tack - 4 saddles, bridles, blankets, riding pads, all types of misc. horse equipment. Moving all sold together $900 or best offer. email Ruth at

Miscellaneous Autos

1996 Honda Accord, 195,000 miles, 4 door, 4 cyl, 5 speed manual, A / C, p owe r w i n d ow s, door, lockes. Cruise control, power steering, custom ster io with blue tooth. Clean, no dents $3,3200. 2002 Lincoln Town Car Executive, 9,1000 miles, black and cream, maintenence records $6,000. 360.893.8018 Pickup Trucks Ford

garage sales - WA Garage/Moving Sales Snohomish County

MULTI FAMILY: SAT., 9 am to 4 pm. Lots of house hold items, antiques, furniture, folding bikes, decorative pictures large & small. Chief Joseph western art by Cameron Blagg. Lots of misc. 1627 9th Street. MUKILTEO/ EVERETT

Annual Harborview, Seahurst & Glenhaven Neighborhood Sales! 20 HOMES PARTICIPATING! SAT, 5/17, 9AM- 4PM. Signs: W. of Forest Park off 41st/ Mukilteo Blvd. Mapquest: W. Mukilteo Blvd/ Glenhaven Dr.

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


7291 Everson Goshen Rd

Marine Miscellaneous

Everson Auction Market 1, LLC Everson, WA 98247

www.eversonauction Horses

Super mellow and SWEET Reg. American Saddlebred mare. Silver Palomino. $3,000 horse $3500 with all,tack, barrel-racing saddle, bridle, etc. 11-yrs. 14-hands. Trails, pleasure. Easy keeper. Eager to learn. L ove s p e o p l e a n d t o please. Very intelligent. She uses her head. Down to ear th, gentle horse. 360-724-5710

M E R C U R Y O U TB OA R D, 9 . 9 h p, l o n g shaft, 4 cycle. Low hours, excellent condition. $900. 206-4667329 (Des Moines) Marine Power

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Automobiles Classics & Collectibles

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Fir Island Trucking Company * Shavings * Sawdust * Hog fuel * Playground Chips 1 Deliveries from 1 45 Yards - 125 Yards


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‘96 F250 XLT 4WD EXT CAB sleek glossy black! Ready to roll for summer Pristine mechanical & cosmetic condition! Full tow pkg. Line-X Bed Liner. Non smoking. 94,000 miles. $10,995. 253-3355919. Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories


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12’ ALUMINUM BOAT with trailer. Freshly repainted in camaflouge. New electric motor, new battery, two swivel seats and two pole holders. $2,000 (or trade). Kenmore. Call Jeff 425-8925730. 19’ SEASWIRL Cutty Cabin, 1996. Outboard. Comes With Trailer. Perfect Condition. Used 500 to 700 hours. All new seats and cushions, new gas tank, new tires, CB and fishfinder, new overh e a d c a nva s. E ve n a por t-a-potty! Many extras! Ready to go! Puchased for $27,000. 1 owner. Only $7,000 obo. Calvin, 206-417-0752

Hay & Grain Bales or Truckloads. Bark, Garvel & Topsoil.

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playful, cuddly! Socialized, friendly home raised companions. Dew c l a w s r e m o ve d , f i r s t shots and both parents on site. White side of yellow lab coloring. Accepting deposits. Ready to go home on May 23rd. $600 each. Bonney Lake. Photos available via email. Call for more details 253-209-6661 or

Farm Animals & Livestock

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

MAINECOON American Bobtail Mix Kittens. Rare. $300 each. Black, orange and white. Will be big! Wormed & shots guaranteed. Raised with children and dogs. No checks please. Bengal Maincoon mix kittens ready soon! 425-350- 1.25 million readers 0734. Weekend Delivery make us a member of Possible. the largest suburban Name: Prince Louie Animal ID: 22665908 Species: Cat Breed: Domestic Longhair/Mix Age: 7 years 6 days Sex: Male Size: Large Color: Black/White Spayed/Neutered: Yes Declawed: No Housetrained: Yes

Newfoundland’s Purebred with champion bloodlines. Very Healthy & quick learners. Beautiful! These are a large breed. Starting at $1,250 and up. Both Parents on premises (425)327-2236 For pics: biscuitcity

“Bringing Buyers & Sellers Together”


18 18

1993 Convertible Cadillac Allante, 82K miles. Selling as part of an Estate settlement, was in an accident in 2003 then kept in storage. 4. 6L 32V Nor thstar Engine, black, front-end body damage only, valuable as a repair project or for par ts, engine is highly s o u g h t - a f t e r. $ 4 5 0 0 OBO, contact Gregg at 360-679-3474. Automobiles Chevrolet

1981 CAMARO Z28. All original $12,500. Beautiful sleek black crusier is ready to roll. Own the car of your dreams! Excellent cond! Lake Stevens. Call Jim 425-2444336.

34’ KEYSTONE Montana 5th wheel, 2007. 2780RL series, original owner, like new, Oak c a b i n e t s, ve r y c l e a n ! Have title, $24,000. 425879-0375 Motorhomes

2006 Fleetwood Expedition 38 N. 3 Slides, diesel, 30,000 miles, sleeps 6, 2 A/C’s. Non smoker, n o p e t s, 1 ow n e r. $46,000. (253)501-1761 33’ NEWMAR Dutch Star, 2000. V-10 Ford Engine. Super slide, split bath, twin beds, 2 solar panels, 2 air conditioners, 5500 watt generator, hydraulic jacks. No pets, never smoked in. Very clean, always garaged. $28,000 OBO. Illness forces sale. Call 253-833-6421 Tents & Travel Trailers

24’ AIRSTREAM Land Yacht, 1960. Very good condition. Lots of extras. $10,000 obo. 360-8291892 (Wilkeson) 33’ 1993 WILDERNESS Clean with AC. Very nice cond! Great for liveable use. Ready to roll. No leaks. A real deal! Must sell quick, asking $5,000. Bonnie Lake. 253-862-0440 Vehicles Wanted

CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Makes!. Free Towing! We’re Local! 7 Days/Week. Call: 1800-912-4858 CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647

One call gets your ad in your community newspaper and on the web. Call 1-800-388-2527 or go online to for more information.

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

May 17, 2014


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May 17, 2014

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

Crowds down but more plants sold by FHA This year’s plant sale generated approximately $4,000, which Brown deemed slightly down from previous sales. “Our promotion was not as good as it has been in the past,� Brown said. “We also didn’t have an art festival to pair up with this time, which usually doubles our advertising, and the weather didn’t exactly cooperate either.� The proceeds will go toward the travel costs of the AHS FFA’s Nursery, Landscape and Floriculture Teams for next year’s contests. They travel to four or five contests each year, including the State FFA Convention. Funds help pay for the students’ meals, buses and hotel rooms. Although there were fewer attendees, those who did show up made the plant sale’s baskets and zonal


ARLINGTON — The Arlington High School greenhouse drew a smaller crowd from May 8-10, for the Future Farmers of America’s annual plant sale, but organizers estimate they sold a greater percentage of plants. “We started with a smaller inventory this year,� said FFA adviser Tracy Brown, who estimated they only had 10 baskets, a dozen geraniums and various other veggie starts left over. “We’ll donate some of our unsold inventory to Post Middle School for the Post/ Darrington dance, some to Silvana for landscaping the Silvana Fair, and some to Quilceda Meadows, which is a home for disabled adults, for their community garden and landscaping projects,� she added.

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Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Arlington High School Future Farmers of America Vice President Kolton Ford and member Kaitlyn Meissner tend to their plants during their May 10 sale in the AHS greenhouse. as they compete in the categories of Parliamentary Procedure, Food Science, First Year Greenhand, Prepared Public Speaking, Extemporaneous Speaking, State Talent and State Delegate. On the first weekend in June, four AHS FFA members will exhibit and sell


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Globe 360.659.1300 The Marysville

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from multiple people who have bought our plants at these sales, telling me how great those plants do all summer, as they grow and flower. That’s why those customers come back. It’s for a great product and a great cause. I really appreciate all the support we get from the community.�

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their hogs during the Puget Sound Junior Livestock Show, before other Arlington students exhibit their animals at the Silvana, Stanwood-Camano, Skagit and Evergreen state fairs. “I think FFA gives the community a sense of what our kids can accomplish,� Brown said. “I’ve heard

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geraniums high-demand items. “They loved the scented geraniums as well,� Brown said. “It’s easy to tell the scent of lemon or orange fizz, but it’s more of a challenge to describe lady plymouth or oak leaf.� Some of the plants’ labels got mixed up, so that some tomatoes and peppers weren’t labeled according to their types, but Brown thanked those customers who were brave enough to buy the “mystery veggies.� For next year’s sale, Brown plans to offer more houseplant and basket starts, and possibly even a make-your-own-basket option, so that customers can pick and choose which plants they want. In the meantime, the AHS FFA teams will be wrapping up their three days at the State FFA Convention in Pullman on Saturday, May 17, on the Washington State University campus. “We’ll stay in the dorms and eat in the dining centers, just like the college kids do,� said Brown, who’s accompanying 13 students

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Arlington Times, May 17, 2014  

May 17, 2014 edition of the Arlington Times

Arlington Times, May 17, 2014  

May 17, 2014 edition of the Arlington Times