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Ex-Eagles coach in hall of fame BY BRANDON ADAM

Business:

badam@arlington

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Artistic dancing in the park

The Moon Sirens belly dancing troupe brought music and motion to Legion Park Sept. 12. For more on the Arlington Arts Council’s annual showcase of local talent, turn to Page 16.

Sports:

Arlington’s soccer team getting better. Page 12.

Lifetime achievers BY KIRK BOXLEITNER kboxleitner@marysvilleglobe.com

INDEX BUSINESS

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CLASSIFIED ADS 18-21 LEGALS

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OPINION SPORTS

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Vol. 126, No. 7

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SMOKEY POINT — Chuck and Bea Randall moved to Arlington in the fall of 1967 because they wanted to raise their children in a small town. “Chuck also wanted to be a biology teacher, so they couldn’t fire him if he had a bad season as a coach,” Bea told the Stillaguamish Senior Center Sept. 16, drawing laughter. Although the senior center presented its 10th annual Community Lifetime Achievement Awards to the Randalls for their service to Arlington, Bea thanked Arlington in turn for welcoming them, thereby making their contributions to the community possible. Chuck and Bea also worked

for the city itself. C h u c k became an emergency medical technician, one of only two in the volunteer ambulance service at Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo the time, Chuck, left, and Bea Randall, right, are congratulated by while Bea Mayor Barbara Tolbert. was elected to 20 years Arlington, but he and Bea liked on the City Council, the last 10 as the town so much that they stayed. mayor pro-tem. His interest in biology was sparked Born in an Oregon logging by his boredom while policing the camp in 1939, Chuck had origi- demilitarized zone in Korea dur— nally planned to return to logging after his first year of teaching in SEE RANDALLS, PAGE 2

EVERETT — Legendary high school basketball coach Jack DeKubber coached his last game 57 years ago in Snohomish. But he still remembers his short tenure with Arlington High School from 1961-62 quite well. He was inducted into into the Snohomish C o u n t y Sports Hall of Fame Sept. 16. “I love Arlington. Sometimes I regretted when I moved to Brandon Adam/Staff Photo Snohomish because I had Jack DeKubber really great teams,” he said. When he was with Arlington, he took the basketball team to its firstever state tournament in 1962. “Unfortunately, we lost two really close games but I had great kids,” he said. “We were undefeated in the league.” DeKubber most remembered the “hard-nosed” defense of his team, recalling that he only had two good scorers. It was a short but meaningful time in the school’s history. DeKubber moved on to coach at Snohomish High School, where he went to five state tournaments. Meanwhile, he was a professional football player for three years and before that, was renowned as one of SEE HALL, PAGE 2

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September 19, 2015

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

RANDALLS FROM Page 1 ““She had to convince the Moscow mayor that she needed to ask the parents’ permission, because a mayor can’t order youth to participate in such an event in our system of government.”

ing his stint in the Army, while his passion for mountain climbing was inherited from his father, Alvin. Chuck went on to climb Mount Rainier at the age of 14. Just as Chuck took a class in track at the University of Washington, Bea took part in track in high school, although there was no interscholastic program for girls then. The two met at Everett Junior College, where Chuck turned out for track and football, and Bea was the only girl on Everett’s track team. Their first date was at a Seattle Mountaineers snow camping training at the top of Snoqualmie Pass, and they married in 1964. Chuck was hired to teach biology at Arlington High School, and Bea was hired to teach second grade. But she only taught half the year because the first of their

Barbara Tolbert, Arlington mayor

three sons was born that spring. Chuck’s 1971 cross-country team won the Northwest AA league and district championships, and finished fourth at state. He was honored by the Northwest Interscholastic Activities Association with the Hal Moe Meritorious Award for his outstanding contribution and service after his retirement. “I was grateful that they let us borrow those kids and treat them like our own,” Chuck said. Bea coached the first interscholastic girls’ track

team at AHS in 1971. She worked with the girls’ PE teacher to take the team to the second girls’ high school state meet, where Arlington won the championship. Chuck also championed girls’ sports, allowing girls to participate with the boys’ cross-country team. That was not popular with other coaches in the league. During Bea’s time coaching boys’ soccer, girls were introduced to the teams. The Arlington Soccer Club ultimately obtained a federal court injunction, which stipulated that other teams would have to forfeit their

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of Washington football history. But he never forgot where he came from. Shane Pahukoa graduated from MarysvillePichuck in 1989. He played many sports there but was a standout in football. He was named Sept. 16 to the Snohomish Sports Hall of Fame. “At every level, you learn something new — meeting different people, the coaching, they teach you life lessons and not necessarily football stuff but living life and how to take care of a family,” Pahukoa said. He was M-P’s star running back and free safety. He would take his defensive talents as a freshmen to UW, starting 29 games. He led the team to three Rose Bowl appearances and a National Championship. He eventually took his skills to the highest level, walking on for the New Orleans Saints playing on special teams and occasionally starting at safety. Pahukoa has lived in Los Angeles for 15 years, but still keeps in touch with his Marysville coaches.

“Buckle down, keep your head up and just persevere through different adversities.” Shane Pahukoa “Football is football, and I love the sport, but it’s really the relationships I made throughout the years,” he said. One of which is Scott Stokes, who now coaches the offensive line for M-P. He was Pahukoa’s coach his senior year. “I’m still really close to my coaches,” Pahukoa said. Even in L.A., Pahukoa was affected by M-P’s shooting tragedy last year. Many of the first responders are friends of his. He called them right away. “I heard it right when I flipped on the TV,” he said. “It was horrific. It really touched home.” The main lesson Pahukoa took away from his football tenure is perseverance. “A lot of it had to do with persevering whether it was a loss or injury,” he said. “Buckle down, keep your head up and just persevere through different adversities.”

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games, if they refused to play the Arlington coed teams. This led to more girls signing up for soccer, and eventually a girls’ league started. During her time with the Arlington Boys & Girls Club, Bea also become a commissioner of a girls’ basketball league in Snohomish County. She recruited coaches in Arlington, Darrington and Stanwood, and when she couldn’t find a referee, she did it herself. “Bea was acting mayor when a delegation from Moscow, Russia, visited to invite Arlington High School’s Jazzmine to visit,” Mayor Barbara Tolbert said. “She had to convince the Moscow mayor that she needed to ask the parents’ permission, because a mayor can’t order youth to participate in such an event in our system of government.” Following retirement, Chuck and Bea both became active in the Centennial Trail Committee, and spent hundreds of hours creating the community garden near the Arlington Library. Chuck went to work parttime at Arlington Hardware, while Bea became a Master Gardner.

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The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

Support grows for Blaze BY KIRK BOXLEITNER kboxleitner@marysvilleglobe.com

ARLINGTON — Blaze the dog remains a hot topic in Arlington and beyond. Deputy police chief John Ventura addressed the City Council workshop Sept. 14 to present recommended revisions to city codes on animal care. The proposal would regulate the length, weight and types of tethers allowed, the areas in which an animal could be tethered, what the tether could prevent the animal from doing, and the times and conditions under which an animal could be tethered. Ventura said by dropping initial offenses to civil infractions, enforcement could yield more immediate results. He noted that the human society also appreciated setting a time limit on how long an animal can be tethered (10 hours in a 24-hour period). Arlington resident Shannon O’Quist led the public comment period by pointing out her petition to “Save Blaze” has received 15,000 signatures. At the same time, she responded to reports that Blaze’s owner has been harassed by stipulating that neither she nor her group condoned such acts. When O’Quist asked when they could expect the proposed code revisions to be enacted, Mayor Barbara Tolbert explained that the proposal would be presented to the council again Sept. 21, this time for action, and could be published as early as Sept. 24. Since such laws go into effect five days after publication, Tolbert predicted that, if

approved by the council, Oct. 1 is the latest date it would become effective. Tami McMinn of Gold Bar spoke on behalf of Pasado’s Safe Haven, thanking Arlington for its attention to this issue, while Linda Perri of Issaquah worried about what she sees as Blaze’s deteriorating health. Perri has seen Blaze limping, and warned that excessive tethering can lead not only to skin conditions, but can also cause dogs to chew at their own limbs. “Arlington has failed Blaze,” Perri said. Jennifer Hagstrom of Kenmore questioned Ventura about Blaze’s veterinary care. Although Blaze’s owner presented police with documents indicating that he’d received vet care, her suspicions were aroused by Blaze’s owner’s statements that Blaze would receive vet care “soon.” “The skin allergy that Blaze has should be gone within a maximum of two weeks if it’s being treated properly,” she said. “The cone should also be a temporary measure.” Arlington’s Debra Darling asserted that Blaze has been tethered and coned for at least five years. “The county road crews would come into my shop and talk about the lampshade dog,” Darling said. “Blaze is in bad shape, and I’m not sure he has much time left.” Mukilteo’s Marilyn Limberopoulos weighed in with some of the evening’s final comments. “Shame on everyone in this room, who would allow anyone to treat an animal this way,” she said.

September 19, 2015

3

Hot rods Kirk Boxleitner /Staff Photo

Jerry King revs his engine at the 2015 drag strip reunion Sept. 12. King has been drag racing since 1959 and set a National Hot Rod Association record in Arlington in 1967.

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THE PUBLIC FORUM THE ARLINGTON TIMES.THE MARYSVILLE GLOBE

September 19, 2015

GOP having hard time finding an Inslee challenger

The decision of state Sen. Andy Hill to not take on Gov. Jay Inslee in 2016 forced the Democratic Party attack machine to brake hard and return to the shop. Its operators had invested much time into manufacturing salvos to launch at the Redmond Republican who they presumed would be the Democratic governor’s opponent next fall. In recent months, these Democratic operatives even test-fired a few in Hill’s direction. Now they need to restock and reload for what appears to be a battle with a man they’ve mostly ignored — Bill Bryant, a mild-mannered and widely unknown member of the GOP mainstream who is an elected Seattle port commissioner. As elated as the Democratic muscle is with not

Yet one by one, those with the seeming potential to mount such a challenge have chosen not to do so. Cornfield

Reichert is still talking himself up for the race but seems unlikely to talk himself into it. If Bryant winds up the Democratic Party’s chief target it means he’s also the Republican Party’s torchbearer. That’s going to take some getting used to for GOP leaders. Unseating Inslee is a top priority but they, much like Democrats, had kind of counted on having a better known personality taking on the governor. Republican leaders must decide how much the state party will invest in a Bryant bid.

having to tackle Hill, it’s hard not to imagine they (and maybe Inslee, too) are suffering a bit of a letdown as well. They expected the governor would face as tough an election in 2016 as he did in 2012. Yet one by one, those with the seeming potential to mount such a challenge have chosen not to do so. Rob McKenna, who lost to Inslee in 2012, signaled he wasn’t seeking a rematch. State Sens. Bruce Dammeier of Puyallup and Steve Litzow of Mercer Island also have said no. Congressman Dave

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RGA officials have yet to signal a willingness to expend that much again. They, too, want to see if Bryant’s campaign can raise money and build an organization capable of taking on — and taking down — an incumbent governor in a state that hasn’t elected a Republican governor in 35 years. Bryant on Monday picked up the endorsement of Dan Evans, a former three-term Republican governor. Backing from another venerable Republican is due to be announced next week.

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Bryant’s aides say the campaign is exactly where it is supposed to be at this stage. Still this is not how leaders of the Grand Old Party envisioned the campaign would be playing out. Neither did the Democrats.

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There’s a risk that anything perceived to be less than all-in will be deemed a concession they don’t believe Bryant can win. In 2012, the party contributed $2 million directly to the McKenna campaign and another $500,000 of inkind contributions, according to campaign finance reports filed with the Public Disclosure Commission Nearly all of that arrived in the general election so there’s plenty of time to watch how Bryant’s campaign evolves and political events unfold. Meanwhile, those guiding the Republican Governors Association are hashing through the same kinds of questions. In 2012, the RGA made its presence felt in Washington when it shelled out roughly $9 million in ads and mailers against Inslee.

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The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

BRIEFS Meet the mayor

September 19, 2015

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Motorcycles collide MARYSVILLE

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25-year-old Marysville man was injured and airlifted to Harborview Medical Center in Seattle after a motorcycle

MARYSVILLE – Residents interested in meeting Mayor Jon Nehring and discussing city events and issues are invited to a Coffee Klatch from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Oct. 9, at the Marysville Library, 6120 Grove St. RSVP by Oct. 7 at 360-363-8091 or at tmiranda@marysvillewa.gov.

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ARLINGTON — A truck driver suffered serious injuries Sept. 15 after a rollover crash about 14 miles east of Arlington. It happened just before 5 p.m. along Highway 530 near Whitman Road, the Washington State Patrol reported. The man, 37, of Winlock, was taken via helicopter to Harborview Medical Center in Seattle. The highway was blocked for hours. Two trailer loads of lumber were spilled.

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Briana and Gabriel Collins of Marysville had a baby girl 8-31-2015 Monique Pyle of Marysville had a baby girl 9-1-2015 Laura and Brian Henley of Mount Vernon had a baby girl 9-4-2015. Cascade Valley Hospital in Arlington

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TULALIP – Cabela’s and the National Rifle Association are hosting an in-store NRA Weekend at Tulalip Saturday, and Sunday, Sept. 12-13, from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Free seminars include Home Security Planning and Tactics at noon and Concealed Carry Question and Answer at 1 p.m. For details go to www. cabelas.com/tulalip or call 360-474-4880 or go to 9810 Quil Ceda Blvd., Tulalip.

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September 19, 2015

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

Everett Herald

EVERETT — An Arlington man accused of murdering his girlfriend last year continues his pursuit of new lawyers. Daniel Rinker insisted in July that he couldn’t work with his two assigned attorneys. Snohomish County Superior Court Judge Millie Judge denied the man’s request for new counsel, conclud-

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that could affect Rinker’s ability to work. She concluded that Rinker has poor impulse control and likely experiences episodes of “poorly controlled anger.” He likely would have an increased risk for acting out or self-harm. He reported having auditory hallucinations and paranoia. Rinker wrote that he wanted Judge to see the “mental evaluations” because his attorneys don’t want to use them in his defense. Rinker was scheduled to go to trial this month but that date

recently was moved to December. He is accused of shooting Jessica Jones in the head April 8, 2014, during an argument. Jones, 25, of Tulalip, died the next day. Rinker is charged with seconddegree murder. He allegedly told detectives that Jones was hit by gunfire from a passing car. He said he was upstairs when the shooting happened. Police found Jones on the ground inside a garage. Neighbors told detectives that they heard yelling from the garage followed by a

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ing that there wasn’t evidence to support a change. Rinker, 26, a month later sent Judge a letter complaining that his lawyers refuse to pursue a diminished capacity defense. He included seven pages of a psychological evaluation that is dated June 2013, about a month after he was released from prison for unlawful gun possession. It appears that Rinker was seeking Social Security benefits at the time of the evaluation. The evaluator listed mental health symptoms

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The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

September 19, 2015

Arlington still trying to pay off 9/11 memorial

7

BY KIRK BOXLEITNER kboxleitner@marysvilleglobe.com

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Ray Smith and Keyanna Kelton study the World Trade Center girder at Arlington’s 9/11 memorial. “Some of them were missing for a while before anyone worried about them, because everyone thought they were still on vacation,” Byrnes said. Byrnes promised that permanent lists of all the coin campaign donors won’t be installed until the last coins have been sold, and all the named have been checked for accuracy. “Some people are already starting to forget,” said Byrnes, who nonetheless praised the audience of more than 200 eighthgraders who stopped by the fire station earlier that day. “They were so attentive.” Both of Kirstin Severe’s children are too young to remember 9/11, or even to

have it explained to them. “My oldest is three years old, so I hadn’t thought about it yet,” Severe said, as her children stared at the 13-foot, 4,373-pound girder displayed permanently outside of Fire Station 46. “Their father is a firefighter, though, so they should be able to relate. “I still remember where I was when I heard,” she added. “I had my hairbrush in hand, getting ready for work, and I lost track of time. I was in shock. I didn’t think it was possible.” The fundraiser is selling the coins for a minimum payment of $100 each. For further details on the coin campaign, email arlingtonremembers@gmail.com.

Steve Powell/Staff Photo

116th bridge work

Work continues at the 116th bridge over Interstate 5 between Tulalip and Marysville. Large cranes are being brought in to do the heavy work.

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ARLINGTON — As Arlington again observed the anniversary of the terrorist attacks Sept. 11, members of the 9/11 memorial committee continued to raise funds for the WTC memorial at Arlington Fire Station 46. Of the more than 415 coins bearing the names of 343 firefighters and 72 police officers who died that day, more than half have been sold. Linda Byrnes is preparing to make a concerted push to local businesses and schools next. “We’re showing people how they can frame their coins to display them,” Byrnes said. “We’ve had people express interest in donating to receive a coin, but then they don’t know what to do with the actual coins, which they want to treat responsibly.” Byrnes suggested that donors could request to have their coins displayed at public location, or sent to those who have connections with the fallen firefighters or police officers. “If your coins get displayed in an office lobby, a school or a city building, you can have it say, ‘Donated by,’ and then your name,” Byrnes said. “If you’d like to send your coins to the families of those who are named on the coins, we can contact an organization that will send those coins to them, to protect their privacy.” Byrnes and her fellow committee members are checking to see which businesses or schools might be interested in either displaying or donating toward the purchase of 9/11 memorial coins. “Every one of the coins we still have left has a laminated bio sheet,” Byrnes said. “We wanted to forge a connection with each of these people, to put a face and a name to every one, rather than just letting them remain numbers. In the case of one young woman, her father was a firefighter who lost his life that day, and she’s since gone into the NYPD, so we arranged to have his coin sent to her.” Byrnes was struck by how many responders weren’t slated to work that day, but came in anyway, in some cases complicating the recovery efforts.


September 19, 2015

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

Firefighters get honors for service, valor MARYSVILLE – New Fire Chief Martin McFalls presented numer-

ous awards at the Marysville Fire Department’s barbecue Sept. 16. Meritorious awards for exceptional valor and superior performance of duties were presented to: •Battalion Chief Scott Goodale •Captains Eric Swobody, Matthew Campbell and Larry Nelson •Firefighter/Paramedics

Russell Colmore, Steve Bonner, Craig Milless, Patrick Woolcock, Michael Lewis and Ian Barrett •Firefighters Keoni Brown, Shayne Pierce, Joseph Ballif, Chris Mullen, Ryan Hardwick, Nathanael Merseal, Joseph Wakefield, Ricky Williamson, Demico Rogers, Daniel Allen, David Burlingame and Steve Neyens

•Marysville Police Department Honors for years of service also were given. 30 years: Captains Eric Swobody and Larry Nelson. Firefighter Kelley Smith 25: Capt. Roger “Chip” Kruse, Battalion Chief Scott Goodale 15: Capt. Chad Hale, firefighter Basil Bailey

10 years: firefighter/paramedics Chad Bonner and Tristan Brenner, Acting Capt./firefighter Steve Neyens, and firefighter Joshua Olsen 5 years: firefighter/paramedic Cody Brooke, and firefighters Jonathan Glasson, Cody Hamblin, Brian Merkley, Courtney Murdoch and Ricky Williamson.

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8


The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

September 19, 2015

Day of caring volunteers help rescue horses

9

Fence work wouldn’t have gotten done BY KIRK BOXLEITNER kboxleitner@marysvilleglobe.com

MARYSVILLE — Over the past three years, Sharon Peck, outreach coordinator for the All-Breed Equine Rez-Q, has seen its fences go from worn and falling down to white and repaired, thanks to the United Way of Snohomish County’s annual Day of Caring. “We have just enough people of our own to make sure the animals are fed, watered, groomed and kept safe, although we could always use more,” Peck said, as 30 volunteers completed long-overdue acts of maintenance Sept. 11-12. “But like any farm or household, we have a pretty long to-do list,” she added. “We’ve had to put off a lot of those things, whether it’s trimming the growing weeds, taking care of peeling paint or even putting in new fencing, simply because we don’t have enough folks to do them.” Peck touted the value of

the cleanup and repair of the property in how much more hospitable it makes the horse rescue, for both horses and human visitors. “By making it more beautiful, we make it more friendly,” Peck said. “The first year they started on that fence, we had people come by and say, ‘Hey, this place looks great. What’s the difference?’” Bunny Walters, early learning manager for the United Way, pointed out the difference between learning about the county’s non-profit organizations on paper, versus seeing them work firsthand. “Our volunteers get to work with these groups, in a really hands-on way, and witness the difference that they make,” Walters said. “You can see the needs here just by visiting. These horses wouldn’t have homes without this group. And at the end of the day, everyone is always smiling.” For details, visit www.allbreedhorserescue.com.

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

While United Way volunteers Caryn Walline, Rob Jensen and Janis Flaherty take out old fencing, Claire Matthewson and Jillann Schroeder groom the horses at the All-Breed Equine Rez-Q Sept. 12.

‘Welcoming’ attitude brings crane firm to town BY STEVE POWELL spowell@arlingtontimes.com

ARLINGTON — Randy DeFosse was looking for a new home for Western Pacific Crane & Equipment. The general manager decided on Arlington because city officials were welcoming. “They put up walls,” he said of other communities. “They told me all the things I couldn’t do.” Some places told him he couldn’t build there, and others said he would have to pay $1 million to improve infrastructure. He specifically mentioned Arlington City Administrator Paul Ellis as being especially helpful. “What are the barriers I can help you solve?” he quoted Ellis as saying. The business was renting in Fife, and it liked being near the Port of Tacoma, but it was costly. He didn’t

Steve Powell/Staff Photo

Western Pacific’s Randy DeFosse, left, the general manager, talks with a number of Arlington officials inside the company’s huge warehouse at an open house this week. want to move this far north, but everywhere else was too expensive. For his business to be successful, DeFosse said

there needs to be industrial and commercial growth, and this area has those. He said highway construction and energy development

also are good customers. He talked with the Port of Everett and found out they are planning to expand. He’s

also excited about being near Boeing. DeFosse’s target area goes all the way to British Columbia, and he sees a lot of growth that direction in the future. He said many businesses have stores north and south of Seattle because it’s a “train wreck” there, and customers hate dealing with the traffic. So he still has some contacts in the Fife area to help deal with customers they already have to the south. The Arlington facility is in a refurbished 23,000-square-foot building and warehouse on four acres at 19602 60th Ave. NE. It will offer new and used cranes and heavy equipment as well as cranes for long-term rental purchase options. Western Pacific carries parts and accessories for cranes and boom trucks. The business has technicians to do repairs or other work needed on cranes.

DeFosse said their goal is faster service and better parts availability. He said the firm is a subsidiary of Lanco, a family business that started in Chicago in 1954. It was Jack Lanigan Sr.’s American Dream. His Mi-Jack company invented a crane that could put telephone poles in without parked cars getting in the way. They eventually developed cranes that could lift train cars and box cars at ports and railways. Bob Johnson, president at Western Pacific, said in a statement that it’s a cuttingedge facility. He also said it’s the West Coast’s only authorized Manitowoc, Grove and National crane dealer. The Fontana, Calif.,-based Western Pacific has seven locations in Washington, California, Hawaii, Alaska and Canada. For details, call 253-2547950 or go to www.wpcrane. com.


10 September 19, 2015

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

New Maryfest president eyes history, nonprofit, car show BY STEVE POWELL spowell@marysvilleglobe.com

MARYSVILLE – For 85 years, the Marysville Strawberry Festival has been a part of this community. Paul Brown wants to celebrate that history as he takes over the reins as president of Maryfest. “I want to hunt down royalty from previous years and invite them back,” Brown said. In his fourth year with the allvolunteer organization Maryfest,

Brown said his other major goal is to improve the group’s nonprofit status so it can ask large businesses such as Boeing for Brown donations. He is already excited about one change for next year. The car show will be back. “It’s a huge crowd-pleaser,” he said, adding last year a director

for the event could not be found, but a couple has already stepped forward for next year. Brown said the president is the chief executive officer of Maryfest. He leads all of the committees. “I keep the group motivated and on task,” he said. His vice president will be Darren Doty, who was president last year. Mark Jensen is the vice presidentelect and Rick Lewis the secretary. Brown said it’s no secret what his major obstacle will be. It’s the same

every year: Funding. “We travel to 26 parades. That costs a lot of money,” he said, adding Maryfest’s budget is $141,000. “That’s tight with no wiggle room.” Brown said people can help by donating anything from a $25 individual membership to $50,000 for a corporate sponsorship. Many like to help by donating in-kind services, such as labor. Brown debated whether to take the job because he is so busy as

publisher of The Marysville GlobeThe Arlington Times. He donated hundreds of hours to Maryfest last year as vice president. He said the publisher of The Globe was involved with the Strawberry Festival from its start. “The Globe has always been a strong supporter, but never on the board of directors,” Brown said. “This is the first time. I want to show everybody that we’re involved in the community.”

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The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

NOTICE OF DETERMINATION OF NONSIGNIFICANCE

File Name: Purrfect Pals File Number: 14 108598 CBP & 14 106212 LDA Description of Proposal: Construction of a new two story 4,000 square foot building to be used as a feline sanctuary, with associated offices and a small residential studio apartment. The facility includes a former single family residence and outbuildings which have been converted into a cat shelter. The zoning of the 5.78 acre property is R-5 and use falls within the definition of a “commercial kennel,” an allowed use in this zone. Location: 230 MCRAE RD NE, ARLINGTON, WA (in the southeast quarter of Section 25, Township 31, Range 4, approximately 600 feet west of the Forty Five Road). Tax Account Number: 004946-002-015-02 Applicant: Connie Gabelein - Purrfect Pals Date of application/Completeness date: Monday, July 7, 2014 Approvals required: Commercial building permit and all related construction permits. Concurrency: The Department of Public Works has evaluated the traffic impacts of this development under the provisions of Chapter 30.66B SCC, and the development has been deemed concurrent. Any person aggrieved by the concurrency determination for this development may submit written documentation (refer to SCC 30.66B.180) explaining why the concurrency determination fails to satisfy the requirements of Chapter 30.66B SCC. Traffic Mitigation: This development will be subject to payment of a Transportation Impact Fee to Snohomish County in an amount as listed in the project file. Any aggrieved person may appeal the

decision applying an impact fee under Chapter 30.66B SCC to the Snohomish County Hearing Examiner by submitting a written appeal to Planning and Development Services, in the manner and form prescribed by SCC 30.71.050. Lead Agency: Snohomish County Planning & Development Services Threshold Determination: The lead agency for this proposal has determined that it does not have a probable, significant adverse impact on the environment. An environmental impact statement (EIS) is NOT required under RCW 43.21C.030(2)(c). This decision was made after review by Snohomish County of a completed environmental checklist and other information on file with this agency and such information is adopted herein by reference. This information is available for public review upon request. This Determination of Nonsignificance is issued under WAC 197-11-340 (2) and is subject to a 14 day comment period. Written comments may be submitted to the lead agency at the address below. Comments must be received by September 30, 2015. APPEALS: This DNS and the administrative decisions may be appealed pursuant to the requirements of Sections 30.61.300 SCC, 30.71.050 SCC and Chapter 2.02 SCC. The fourteen (14) day appeal period commences on the date of publication of notice. Any appeal must be addressed to the County Hearing Examiner, accompanied by a filing fee of $500.00, and be filed in writing at the Customer Support Center on the 2nd Floor, County Administration Building East, Everett, WA. The appeal must be received by September 30, 2015. The appeal must contain the items set forth in 30.71.050(5) SCC as follows: (a) Facts demonstrating that the

September 19, 2015

LEGAL NOTICES person is aggrieved by the decision; (b) A concise statement identifying each alleged inadequacy in the threshold determination; (c) The specific relief requested; and (d) Any other information reasonably necessary to make a decision on appeal. Please note that failure to file a timely and complete appeal including all the above items shall constitute waiver of all rights to an administrative appeal under county code. In addition to the above requirements, SCC 30.61.305(1) also requires that any person filing an appeal of a threshold determination made pursuant to this chapter shall file with the hearing examiner, within seven days of filing the appeal, a sworn affidavit or declaration demonstrating facts and evidence, that, if proven, would demonstrate that the issuance of the threshold determination was clearly erroneous. Project Manager: Monica McLaughlin, 425-388-3311, ext. 2144 Project Manager e-mail: Monica.McLaughlin@co.snohomi sh.wa.us Date of Notice: September 19, 2015

HOW TO USE THIS BULLETIN

To learn more about a project: (1) Call the planner assigned to the project. (2) Review project file at Snohomish County Planning and Development Services (PDS) 2nd Floor Customer Service Center, Administration Building East. (3) Permit Center and Record Center Hours are: 8:00 a.m. to Noon & 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday 10:00 a.m. to Noon & 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 on Thursdays. Please call ahead to be certain the project file is available.

To comment on a project:

(1) Submit written comments to PDS at the address below. All

comments received prior to issuance of a department decision or recommendation will be reviewed. To ensure that comments are addressed in the decision or recommendation, they should be received by PDS before the end of the published comment period. (2) Comments on a project scheduled for a hearing before the hearing examiner, may be made by submitting them to PDS prior to the open record hearing. (3) PDS only publishes the decisions that are required by Snohomish County Code. Persons will receive notice of all decisions that they have submitted written comment on, regardless of whether or not they are published.

To appeal a decision:

(1) Department decisions (including SEPA threshold determinations): submit a written appeal and the $500 filing fee to PDS prior to the close of the appeal period. Refer to SCC 30.71.050(5) for details on what must be included in a written appeal. (2) A SEPA appeal also requires that an affidavit or declaration be filed with the hearing examiner within seven days of filing the appeal, pursuant to SCC 30.61.305(1).

HOW TO REACH US:

The Customer Service Center for the Snohomish County Planning and Development Services is located on the 2nd floor of the County Administration Building East, 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, M/S 604, Everett WA 98201 425-388-3311 TTY. More information can be reviewed online at: snohomishcountywa.gov/PDS Postcard Published: Arlington Times September 19, 2015 # 1417958

SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH

NO. 15-3-01910-6 SUMMONS FOR NONPARENTAL CUSTODY PETITION (SM) In re the Custody of: JAMES MICHAEL DAVIS, Child, MICHAEL DUANE DAVIS and SUSAN LYNN DAVIS, Petitioners, and APRIL LYNN DAVIS and LAWRENCE ANTONIO HARRIS, Respondents. TO APRIL LYNN DAVIS: (1) An action has been started against you in the above court requesting that the petitioners be granted custody of the following child: James Michael Davis. You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty days after the date of first publication of this summons, to wit, within sixty days after the 19th day of September, 2015, and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled court, and respond to the petition of the petitioners, and serve a copy of your response upon the undersigned attorney for the petitioners, Osgood S. Lovekin, at his address stated below, and file the original of your response with the clerk of the court; and in case of your failure to do so, an order of default, an order for adequate cause, and order for permanent custody of James Michael Davis, an order for a residential schedule, and an order for child support will be entered against you according to the demand of the petition which has been filed with the clerk of the Snohomish County Superior Court. The object of this action is for the petitioners to obtain an order for permanent custody of your son, James Michael Davis. (2) Your written response to the summons and petition must be on form WPFCU 01.0300, Response to Nonparental Custody Petition. Information on how to get this form may be obtained by

11

contacting the clerk of the court at the address below, or by contacting the Office of the Administrator for the Courts at (206) 705-5328, or from the Internet at the Washington State Supreme Court home page: http://www.courts.wa.gov/forms (3) If you do not file and serve your response within 60 days after the 19th of September, 2015 exclusive of the date of publication, the court may, without further notice to you, enter a default judgment against you ordering the relief requested in the petition. If you serve a notice of appearance on the undersigned person, you are entitled to notice before an order of default may be entered. (4) If you wish to seek the advice of an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, may be served on time. Copies of these papers have not been served upon your attorney. (5) One method of serving a copy of your written response is to send it by certified mail return receipt requested. Attorney for Petitioners: Osgood S. Lovekin, Jr. WSBA #12511, 119 First Avenue South, Suite 200, Seattle, WA 98104 Ph: 206-447-1560 Clerk of the Court, Snohomish County Superior Court, 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, Floor 2, Everett, WA 98201 Published: Arlington Times September 19, 2015 #1417772

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THE ARLINGTON TIMES.THE MARYSVILLEGLOBE

September 19, 2015

M-P power spiker Athlete of the Week BY BRANDON ADAM badam@marysvilleglobe.com

MARYSVILLE — Marysville-Pilchuck’s outside hitter Bailey Nelson puts the ball away like no other. She burst onto the scene as a freshman for her volleyball team last year when she landed 340 kills. She helped take her team to the 3A State tournament, which she hopes to do again this year. “I’m really hoping to have fun, even though there is a lot of pressure,” Bailey said. “I definitely think this team has the ability to get back to state. Her output last season was above any player coach Brittany Fitzmaurice could think of in the region, let alone doing it as a freshman. “That is extremely high,” Fitzmaurice said. “Usually freshman are just playing supporting roles.” When Fitzmaurice first saw Bailey’s power and aggressiveness toward the net, she knew Bailey was something special. “Anytime she got to the net she swung hard,” Fitzmaurice said. “At that point, I knew she would be

a great player on our team.” Nelson is only 5-foot-7, which is relatively short for a hitter. “Bailey might not be the tallest player on the court but she has great precision in her approach which compensates for that,” Fitzmaurice said. “She has accurate timing and stays behind and on top of the ball which gives her the ability to swing hard.” Beside her impressive style of play, Fitzmaurice also learned Nelson was a natural leader which are not exhibited in freshmen either. “Next year, she can fulfill those responsibilities of captain,” she said. Now in her sophomore year, Nelson shows no sign of a slump. She put away 16 kills in M-P’s game against Oak Harbor where they won 3-1 Sept. 10. “I play for my team, and not myself,” Nelson said. “I cannot do what I can do without them.” Nelson averages five kills a game. Her team helps give her many opportunities to “wail on the ball,” Fitzmaurice said. Nelson also plays beach volleyball during the summer. She goes down to California to com-

Brandon Adam/Staff Photo

M-P’s Bailey Nelson during a hitting drill at practice, left, and playing beach volleyball in California this summer. pete, though the sport is also gaining popularity in Washington as well, she said. Nelson doesn’t knowwhich sport to commit to yet , but so far, M-P is reaping the benefits, as beach volleyball is more strenuous sport. “First, there is only the other player on your team. You don’t jump as high or move as fast,” Nelson said. “It’s a much smarter game.”

Other factors are wind which can effect the balls movement and sand is harder to move on. Nelson is able to harness all her strengths to their full potential when indoors. “When I’m indoors, I feel like I can jump toward the sky,” she said. “It definitely helps when you have stamina as well.” “The best players are good at both beach and indoor volleyball,” Fitzmaurice

said. Other nominees for The Marysville Globe-The Arlington Times Athlete of the Week were: Arlington junior midfielder Mckenzie Buell scored two goals against Interlake Sept. 12 to lead the Eagles soccer team to a 2-0 victory. Arlington senior quarterback Andrew Kalahar, last week’s Athlete of the Week, led the Eagles foot-

ball team by throwing for 441 yards with five touchdowns against Snohomish 45-35 Sept. 11. His Eagle teammate senior Donavan Sellgren caught 18 of those passes for 275 yards, including four of Kalahar’s TD passes. Marysville Getchell junior outside hitter Juliana Cameron put away 11 kills and eight aces in the Chargers volleyball team’s win against Redmond Sept.

Arlington, M-P tennis still winless; Arlington soccer improves BY BRANDON ADAM badam@arlingtontimes

ARLINGTON — The Arlington tennis team lost two matches first to Mountlake Terrace 5-2 Sept. 14 then to Stanwood 4-3 Sept. 16. The winners were in doubles Sept 14: Isaiah Mitzelfeldt and Will Eckley 6-4 and 6-0; and Laurens Dieckmann and Jonathan Guerrero 6-2 and 6-4. On Sept. 16, singles winners were: Nicholas Mendro 6-4 and 6-2; and Mitzelfeldt 6-4 and 6-2. Winners in doubles were Ren Pullig and Kenny Knutson 7-5 and 6-3. Arlington’s record is 0-5.

Brandon Adam/Staff Photo

An Arlington doubles player rackets a ball.

MARYSVILLE — The Marysville Getchell tennis team lost to Oak Harbor 4-3 Sept. 16.

MG’s winning matches were in doubles: Nolan Lechner and James Madamba 6-1 and 6-2; Colton Bayley and Nathan Snyder 6-0, 4-6 and 10-1; and Gordy Delap and Dan Keisz 6-2 and 6-1. MG’s overall record is 1-3. MARYSVILLE — The Marysville-Pilchuck tennis team lost 7-0 to Everett Sept. 16. M-P’s record is 0-5. ARLINGTON — Olivia Larson kicked the only goal for the Arlington’s soccer team with the assist of Gia Tift against Bothell Sept. 15 in a 1-0 win. Arlington improved to record 3-1. MARYSVILLE — The Marysville-Pilchuck soccer team was shut out by Brandon Adam/Staff Photo

SEE SPORTS, PAGE 13

Arlington’s Alison Enell dribbles the ball.


The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

September 19, 2015

13

Brandon Adam/Staff Photo

Marysville-Pilchuck’s Olivia Lee pursues the ball from an Edmonds-Woodway defender.

LAKEWOOD — The Lakewood soccer team lost in overtime to Archbishop Murphy 2-1 Sept. 15. Lakewood’s record is 0-3.

ARLINGTON — The Grace Academy volleyball team started its season with a win over Highland Christian 3-1 Sept. 15.

KAMIAK — The Marysville-Pilchuck girls swim team lost to Kamiak 127-53 Sept. 15. Winners for M-P were Madison Rossnagle in the 50 freestyle in 26.68 seconds; Abby Magee in the 100 butterfly in

Grace Academy — 29 25 18 25 — 3 Highland Christian — 27 17 25 23 — 1

Edmonds Woodway 2-0 Sept. 15. M-P’s record is 1-3.

LAKEWOOD — The Lakewood volleyball team lost to King’s 3-1 Sept. 15.

Leaders: Sidney Goodall with six kills, three blocks and eight digs; Mariah Jensen with 13 assists and seven digs; and Morgan Shimkus with 20 digs. Lakewood — 14 18 25 12 — 1 King’s — 25 25 23 25 — 3 MARYSVILLE — The Marysville Getchell volleyball team defeated Redmond 3-2 Sept. 10. Team leaders for MG were: Robin Meador with 24 digs and eight aces; Juliana Cameron with 11 kills and eight aces; Ali Page with 12 kills and four blocks; and Ashlyn Sievers with 22 assists.

Brandon Adam/Staff Photo

Marysville Getchell doubles player Nolan Lechner keeps the ball in play.

Marysville Getchell — 25 19 25 17 15 — 3 Redmond — 15 25 23 24 11 — 2

1399763

MARYSVILLE — The Marysville Getchell soccer team lost to Woodinville 2-0 Sept. 15. MG’s record is 0-3.

1:03.82; Rossnagle, Jennica Harper, Lauren Carson and Ashlee Richmond in the 200 freestyle relay in 1:34.74; and Leah Taylor in the 100 backstroke in 1:03.87. Marysville Getchell also lost to Kamiak Sept. 15. Their winners were; Mallory Ford, Kylie Prouse, Nicole Nphengmueng and Maggie Hanson in the 200 freestyle relay in 1:56.07.

SPORTS FROM PAGE 12

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14

September 19, 2015

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

Ex-M-P football star Joyner hurt, out for rest of UW’s season Herald and Globe reports

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Arnold Joyner was unable to attend Saturday’s game, but saw it on television. His son “just ran down, like he has other times in games, and he ran into one of blockers, and they both fell. But when he got up, he limped. Arnold Joyner said, “The UW is going to pay for (a fifth) year of college, so maybe he can get a master’s degree.” Brandon Carson, who coached Joyner at M-P, said he “was saddened” when he heard about the seasonending injury. “Knowing him the way I do,” Carson said, “he’ll hit rehab hard and try to come back better than before.”

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The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

September 19, 2015

UW Dean’s List Local students who made the Dean’s List at the University of Washington for Spring 2015 Quarter. MARYSVILLE Antony Youseff Ahmed Joshua P Aldrich Haneen Jassim Al-Hassani Alexis Christine Alverson Kafiya Mohamed Arte Dakota Lee Blagg Kalyah Michelle Bojang Megan Christine Brewer Stephen John Calkins Keisha Alexis Cannal Emily A Cannon Ternessa Thanh Cao Sandra Carretero Diaz Mariya Janae Carrier Arshdeep Singh Cheema Amanda Elaine Cole Christopher Alan Cole Desirae R achelle Countryman Shanon Lee Cox Kyle Christopher Daggett Heidi Isela Daniel Virkamal K Dhaliwal Nicholas Joseph Dominski Jon Floyd Ell Thomas John Esser

Jeremiah Wyke Fansler Shanna Marie Fleming Sarrah Tamsyn Flynn Claudia Margaret Furmanczyk Michelle R Giesler Chelsea Jean Julia Griffis Tyler James Gustafson Matthew T Huang Austin Jay Morris Huhta Samuel Robert Josephsen Mikko Ishmael Juan Emily Jean Krueger Lindsey Langstraat Jeanaye Macabali Lingat Navdeep S Manhas Reginald H Miguel Jiawei Pan Danielle K Percival Nolan Konrad Perry Nicole Ashley Peterson Vanessa Isabelle Peterson Ryan Dean Poll Cierra Joy Purdom Kasey Alina Rackowitz Franceska Kenya Rojas Jeffrey Allan Jr Roy Mitchell James Ryiter Felicia A Shanks Ashley Don Shattuck Anna Tenise Sirianni Alexys Rae Smith Zachary Michael Smith Alexandria Morgaine

Smith-Turner Gursharan Singh Tiwana Ryann Lee Ulrich Kate Allyn Vavrousek Louie Tan Vital Raymond James Vital K’Leia Lexie Wilson Joseph Charles Yaskus Hailey Michelle Zurcher TULALIP Christina Rae Chappell Kaylynn Conalie Crider Mekalani Lynn Echevarria Chase Karma Jenkins Erin Dionne Reyna Adam William Whitley Sarah E Wilms ARLINGTON Albert Daniel Rivera Abes Curtis Mitchell Andersson Ryan Daniel Askman Grayson Helen Baden James Becker Daniel John Boyden Austin W Bruce Brendan Sloan Buchanan Derek Mun Coley Ellen Mary Margaret Colombo Cara Michele Condon Kaylee Marie Diggs Kendra Rose Ferrier Makayla N Foster Rebecka Lynn Gilbertson Tristan James Hillis Mackenzie Kyle Kilmer Ryan Cole Konecny

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September 19, 2015

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Vicki Johnson creates rich visuals with her pastels, left, while Roberta Baker sits on the bench that bears a photo taken by her late husband, Kent.

Art in the Park gives locals a chance to show off talent BY KIRK BOXLEITNER kboxleitner@marysvilleglobe.com

ARLINGTON — Live song and dance complemented a dose of spirits and a diverse assortment of regional artistic talent at

the Arlington Arts Council’s annual “Art in the Park” at Legion Park Sept. 12-13. Arts council board member Roberta Baker chaired the event for the eighth year, which included the return of the beer and wine gar-

Marilyn Ann Sandven October 20, 1935 — September 1, 2015

Marilyn Ann Sandven, 79, of Arlington Washington passed away on September 1, 2015 after a long battle with Alzheimer’s. She was born October 20, 1935 in Bellingham, Washington to Dora Goenen and Raymond Bell. As a young girl, Marilyn’s mother remarried a man named Howard Grondahl. He bought her a palomino mare named “Flicka Be Good”. Howard taught Marilyn all about horses and became her father for life. Over the years, Marilyn shared many memories and tales of adventure about her and her horse named Flicka. On the back of the above 1947 photo she wrote, “If Flicka’s not in heaven, I don’t want to go there!” We’re sure she’s in heaven with Flicka right now…happy trails.

At nineteen, she fell in love and married Marven Dale Sandven; they divorced in the 70’s and she remarried him again in 1985 (she really loved that man!). They spent many years together camping and traveling. Marilyn was a devoted wife and loving mother. She was preceded in death by her parents; husband, Marven Sandven; and infant son, Marven Sandven Jr. She is survived by her daughters, Doranna Nocula of Tenino WA, Joa n ne Wa l ker of Arlington, WA and Janet Musga of Arlington, WA; son and daughter in-law, Allen (Patsy) Sandven of Prosser, WA; and many grandchildren and great grandchildren. She is also survived by her brother, Howard Grondahl Jr. of Desert Aire, WA; and her childhood and special friend for life, Clariette Carter of Sedro Woolley, WA. At Marilyn’s request, no formal services are planned, but a “Celebration of Life” will be held at her daughter’s home at 21918 Jordan Road in Arlington, on Saturday, October 17th, 2015 from 1 pm to 4 pm. 1419253

den that debuted last year, as well as performances by flute player Paul Nyenhuis and the Moon Sirens bellydancing troupe. This year also saw the commissioning and delivery of a new bench for Arlington by the council, in honor of Kent Baker, Roberta’s husband, who died of lung cancer in 2012. The metal bench bears a reproduction of one of Kent’s landscape photos. While Roberta cherishes the event’s opportunities for interaction with artists and the public, council president Sarah Arney noted that its very existence is made possible by community support, from the city to its businesses. “Arlington’s never had all that many art shows,” Arney said. “We don’t get huge crowds here, but you can enjoy plenty of talent. Plus, we keep our booth prices down, to benefit the artists

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Stanwood’s Julie Waters and her husband talk with Arlington Arts Council President Sarah Arney about Waters’ landscape art.

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themselves.” Stanwood’s Julie Waters has been “dabbling” in landscape art for 30 years, but this marked only the second art show she’s ever done, after this summer’s “Art by the Bay” in her hometown. “I love scenery,” Waters said. “I want to capture the beauty that God created, with the talent that he gave me.” Vicki Johnson, in addition to being a council member, has had a booth at “Art in the Park” since it started. “I’ve worked in pastels for about ten years,” Johnson said. “I’d done oils and acrylics before that, but they’re very tight. Pastels are looser and more messy.

They force me to be more impressionistic. I’ve never looked back.” Johnson has enjoyed awakening the interest of prospective young artists, and appreciates the boost that the art show has given to local talents. “It’s a great way to get your name out there,” Johnson said. “There’s so much untapped potential here. “There are people who have never been seen before this show, who have really gone places since. The best part is that we’ve maintained an intimate, friendly atmosphere. It’s not scary or intimidating. It’s a uniquely community-oriented show, by and for the people.”


The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

September 19, 2015

17

BRIEFS Library concerts

Top: Crowds check out a 2015 Global Street Sweeper worth $265,000 at Marysville’s annual Touch-A-Truck Sept. 12. Center: Hillary Robertson, 5, takes the wheel of a 2015 school bus, much like the one she rides to kindergarten at Sunnyside Elementary. Bottom: While Chloe Phillips honks the horn of a 2009 Community Transit New Flyer Swift Bus, Aiden Wheeler grips the controls of a 2015 Caterpillar Skid Steer.

Airport Days

ARLINGTON – Airport Appreciation Day will take place Saturday, Sept. 19, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Free airplane rides for children ages 8-17 will be provided by local pilots through the EAA Young Eagles Program. Biringer Farms will provide tractor rides from the airport office to Arlington Flight Services for a free lunch, a Flying Gizmo show and a bouncy house. Additional activities include tours of Airlift Northwest’s helicopter and Snohomish County’s Search and Rescue helicopter. At 8 a.m. the 5k/10k Rescue Run will take place in order to benefit the

Search and Rescue helicopter. The Historic Flight Foundation’s B-25 Mitchell will be available for rides for a fee. Arlington fire and police departments will be on site with vehicles. There will also be aircraft displays from all eras owned by local tenants, glider rides with Evergreen Soaring for a fee, face painting and children can paint their own glider to take home. For details, go to www. arlingtonwa.gov or call 360403-3472.

Employment help

ARLINGTON – The Arlington Library is hosting a free Employment Workshop Series the next three months. Pre-register for the three classes from 9 a.m. to noon by going online to the SnoIsle Library events calendar, by calling 360-435-3033 or in-person at the library, 135 N Washington Ave. The first session, called Resumes and Correspondence, will be Sept. 22. Learn which resume and cover letter formats best display your skills, knowledge and abilities in order to attract employers and lead to more interviews. The second one is Oct. 10, called Job Applications. Learn how employers read applications and how to organize your skills in a way that stands out. The final one, Nov. 11, is called Resume Lab. We recommend that a completed master application containing personal data and employment history be brought to class for creating and completing the resume.

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Libraries in Arlington and Marysville will host free fall concerts to share fun ways to get kids ready to read. Joy Feldman, early learning coordinator for the SnoIsle Library District, said: “Singing is one of the Ready Readers five practices essential to early literacy.” The concert in Marysville will be Sept. 28 at 10 a.m. Marco Cortes, a Chileanborn teacher of music and Spanish whose music speaks of different Latin American cultures, will perform. Arlington’s library concert will be Oct. 7 at 10:30 a.m. Performing will be Nancy Stewart, who has won national and local awards for her songwriting and children’s recordings, and been honored by the Washington Library Association.


18

September 19, 2015

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

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PROMOTE YOUR REGIONAL EVENT for only pennies. Reach 2.7 million readers in newspapers statewide for $275 classified or $1,350 display ad. Call this newspaper or (360) 515-0974 announcements for details. Stay at home mom & devoted dad, married 11 yrs, long to ADOPT newAnnouncements born. Financial security, ADOPTION – A Loving happy home. Expenses Choice for an Unplanned paid. Denise & Jason. 1Pregnancy. Call Andrea 800-392-2363 1-866-236-7638 (24/7) Classifieds. We’ve got you for adoption infor mation/profiles, or view our covered. 800-388-2527 loving couples at W W W. A N A A d o p tions.com. Financial Assistance Provided Advertise your product or service nationwide or by region in over 7 million households in North America’s best suburbs! Place your classified ad in over 570 suburban newspapers just like this one. Call Classified Avenue at 888-486-2466

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HOST FAMILIES NEEDED International Student Exchange is looking for host families in the Arl i n g t o n / S m o key Po i n t Area. Students come with full insurance and their own spending money. Must have their own bed, but may share a bedroom with host sibling of same sex. Wonderful experience! Call S O C I A L S E C U R I T Y 425 330-3038 DISABILITY BENEFITS. Unable to work? Denied www.SoundClassifieds.com benefits? We Can Help! Find your dream job on-line W I N o r Pay N o t h i n g ! Contact Bill Gordon & If you or someone you A s s o c i a t e s a t 1 - 8 0 0 - know has taken Xarelto 706-8742 to start your and then suffered a serious bleeding event, you application today! may be entitled to comwww.SoundClassifieds.com p e n s a t i o n . P l e a s e find what you need 24 hours a day call 844-306-9063

REAL ESTATE MARKET

HUD HOMES!!!

Cute 3 bedroom 2 bath rambler. Nice size living room with vaulted ceilings and bamboo floors. There is a fully fenced backyard and entertainment size deck. Two car garage. Ad#R295

Employment Automotive

Automotive Painters/ Body Technicians Earn up to $50K-$80K yr, Commission pd wkly, 1 yr exp req’d. Call/Fax 425-379-9119 Employment Computer/Technology

Security Camera Supp o r t Te c h / N e t w o r k Analyst II - $75,705 $87,631 Operation, maintenance, support of 700+ camera IP network based video security system & assist w/ general network support & operations. Apply at: ITjobs@everettsd.org or http://everettsd.org/Jobs

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Employment General

Appointment Setter Help keep trees Safe and Healthy by generati n g A p p o i n t m e n t s fo r Tree & Shrub Maintenance. Set your Own Schedule. Paid orientation, marketing materials and company apparel. -Travel allowance -Monthly Cell phone Allowance -Monthly Medical Allowance Vehicle, DL, Cell Phone & Internet Req. Email resume to recruiting@tlc4homesnw.com

855-720-3102 ext. 3304

$156,000

Jet City Pizza Co. is n ow h i r i n g D e l i ve r y Drivers and Shift Leads for our Cathc a r t , Ke n m o r e, a n d new Bothell locations. Apply in person at Cathcart or Kenmore. Find more info at www.jetcitypizza.com

Wendy Smith

360-454-0629 To be included in this Directory call Nancy 360-659-1300

954072

Nice size home in Crown Ridge! Home features 3 bedrooms & 2.5 baths. There is a large living room w/ floor to ceiling windows for tons of natural light & a gas fire place. Downstairs is a family room, office and a bonus room or possible 4th bedroom. Large entertainment size trex deck w/ built in BBQ. Fully fenced backyard & two car garage. Needs some TLC. Ad#R302

954068

$240,000

jobs

Now Hiring PT Product Demonstrators in the Lynnwood Costco $11.50/hour, flexible day-time shifts. Please apply at http://alturl.com/b36pi

Employment General

Employment General

Employment General

Employment General

CREATIVE ARTIST (EVERETT, WA)

CREATIVE ARTIST (Everett, WA) Sound Publishing, Inc. has a Creative Artist position available at the Daily Herald in Everett, WA. Position is PT and the schedule requires flexibility. Duties include perfor ming conceptual design for ads, logos, page layout, marketing campaigns and collateral. The position will require providing excellent customer service to both internal and external customers. REQUIREMENTS: Experience with Adobe Creative Suite 6, which includes: InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator, Dreamweaver, Flash and Acrobat. Basic understanding of HTML, Flash animation and web layout preferred. Excellent customer service, organization and communication skills. Ability to work independently, as well as part of a team, in a fast-paced env i r o n m e n t . N ew s p a p e r and agency experience is p r e fe r r e d b u t n o t r e quired.

Multi-Media Advertising Consultant Marysville, WA Do you have a proven track record of success in sales and enjoy managing your own territory? Are you competitive and thrive in an energetic environment? Do you desire to work for a company that offers uncapped earning oppor tunities? Are you interested in a fast paced, creative atm o s p h e r e w h e r e yo u can use your sales expertise to provide consultative print and digital solutions? I f yo u a n swe r e d Y E S then you need to join the largest community news organization in Washington. The Marysville Globe and Arlington Times, divisions of Sound Publishing, Inc. are looking for self-motiva t e d , r e s u l t s - d r i ve n people interested in a multi-media sales career. This position will be responsible for print and digital advertising sales. The successful candidate will be engaging and goal oriented, with good organizational skills and will have the ability to grow and maintain strong business relationships through consultative sales and excellent customer service. Every day will be a new adventure! You can be an integral par t of these communities while helping local business partners succeed in their in print or online branding, marketing and adver tising strategies. Whether their marketing footprints are in Marysville, Arlington, Snohomish County or Western Washington - you have the opportunity to help them with their success. Professional sales experience necessary; media experience is a definite asset but not mandatory. If you have these skills, and enjoy playing a proactive par t in helping y o u r c l i e n t s a c h i ev e business success, please email your resume and cover letter to: hreast@ soundpublishing.com ATTN: MMSCMAR. Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employee (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Visit our website to learn more about us! www.soundpublishing.com

REPORTER (EVERETT, WA) The Daily Herald, a division of Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for a productive journalist with the steady habits of a beat reporter, the human touch of a feature writer, and the voice of a columnist. Our community newspaper wants a spor ts repor ter who’s ready to become a fan favorite. Readers count on the Daily Herald to do a great job with high school and community spor ts in Snohomish County, WA. And they love our first-rate coverage of professional and college sports in Seattle. Can you help us do both? Candidates need to be self-star ters and should be comfor table working for both print and digital platforms -maintaining a blog and fe e d i n g a Tw i t t e r a c count. Experience as a beat wr iter preferred. Column-writing experience a plus.

Sound Publishing, Inc. has a Creative Artist position available at our Print Facility in Everett, WA. Position is FT and the schedule requires flexibility. Duties include performing ad and spec design, trafficking ads & providing excellent customer service to the sales staff and clients. REQUIREMENTS: Experience with Adobe Creative Suite 6, InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrat o r, a n d A c r o b a t ( fo cused on print). Excellent customer service, organization and communication skills. Ability to work independently, as well as part of a team, in a fast-paced environment. Newspaper experience is preferred but not required. AdTracker/DPS experience a plus! Must be able to work independently as well as part of a team. If you can think outside the box, are well organized and would like to be part of a highly energized, competitive and professional team, we want to hear from you! Please email your cover letter, resume, and a few work samples to: hreast@sound publishing.com ATTN: HR/CAEV 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! www.soundpublishing.com DRIVER (Class B) Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for an experienced truck driver with a CDL-B to drive out of Paine Field area in Everett, WA. Must have excellent driving record, be able to lift 50 lbs and load/unload truck. Position is Full-Time, 40 hrs a week and include excellent benefits. The schedule varies and requires flexibility. Must have knowledge of the Puget Sound area. Must provide current copy of driving abstract at time o f i n t e r v i ew. P l e a s e email application to hr@soundpublishing.com or mail to HR Dept/DREPR, Sound Publishing, Inc, 11323 Commando R W, Unit Main, Everett, WA 98204 E.O.E. Program Coordinator EWU’s Child’s Welfare Training Assistance Program (CWTAP) invites applications for a 75% Program Coordinator position located in Everett. More info & apply: jobs.heraldnet.com. Search job #15185986

If you can think outside the box, enjoy collaborative, creative-type brainstorming and would like to be part of a highly energized, competitive and professional team, we want to hear from you! Please email your cover letter, resume, and a few work samples to: hreast@sound publishing.com ATTN: PTCA Sound Publishing is an Equal Oppor tunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com

Find it fast and easy! www.SoundClassifieds.com

www.SoundClassifieds.com find what you need 24 hours a day

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We’ll leave the site on for you.

Advertise your service 800-388-2527 JIM CREEK RECREATION FACILITY RECREATION ASST/ RECEPTIONIST $13 ph. Administrative / clerical skills. Cash handling skills. Hired subject to security background check. Use required application form / Declaration form 306 and announcement posted at

www.navylifepnw.com

EOE

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Local jobs in print and on-line

Sell it free in the Flea Sell it for free in the FLEA Reach thousands of theflea@soundpublishing.com readers 1-800-388-2527 1-866-825-9001

Please email resume, cover letter, and up to 5 samples of your work to: hreast@sound publishing.com Be sure to note ATTN: EDHREP in the subject line. 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! www.soundpublishing.com

Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds. www.SoundClassifieds.com

REPORTER The award-winning newspaper Whidbey News-Times is seeking an energetic, detailedoriented reporter to write articles and features. Experience in photography and Adobe InDesign p r e fe r r e d . A p p l i c a n t s must be able to work in a team-oriented, deadline-driven environment, possess excellent writing skills, have a knowledge of community news and be able to write about multiple topics. Must relocate to Whidbey Island, WA. This is a fulltime position that includes excellent benefits: medical, dental, life insurance, 401k, paid vacation, sick and holidays. EOE . No calls please. Send resume with cover letter, three or more non-retur nable clips in PDF or Text format and references to hr@soundpublishing.com or mail to: HR/GARWNT Sound Publishing, Inc. 11323 Commando Rd W Everett, WA 98204

Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds. www.SoundClassifieds.com

19


20 September September 19, 2015 19, 2015 Employment General

Employment General

SINGLE COPY SALES ASSISTANT CIRCULATION (EVERETT, WA) The Daily Herald, a division of Sound Publishing currently has an opening for a Single Copy Sales Assistant. This position is responsible for all circulation dealer billingsystem functions, as well as customer service with local retailers. This is a full time, hourly position. Qualified candidates must possess strong customer service, organizational, and time management skills; excellent phone, data entry, reporting, verbal and written communication skills. Must also have good working knowledge of Excel and Word software programs; and ability to learn proprietary software systems..

SOCIAL MEDIA AND MARKETING COMMUNICATIONS CONTRACTOR (Everett, WA) Sound Media, a division of Sound Publishing Inc., is seeking a Contractor to lead its social media and marketing communications. Requires someone who is passionate about Social Age Technologies and understands the cross channel campaign strategies offered by an innovative, 21st century consultative marketing team. Among many other things, this person will be responsible for: · developing enterpriselevel online and offline marketing communicat i o n s p l a n s a n d exe cutable strategies, to be delivered and managed across multiple channels written for unique target audiences. · developing content and c o py a p p r o p r i a t e fo r press releases, online channels (web, digital), and marketing campaign messaging. · for mulating customizable marketing communications solutions for each unique client through a thorough needs-assessment, ensuring recommended campaign strategies and related tactics meet or exceed client expectations. Position may require a bachelor’s degree and at least 5 years of experience in the field or in a related area, or an equivalent combination of education and practic a l ex p e r i e n c e. M u s t possess a reliable vehicle, valid Dr iver’s License, and proof of current vehicle insurance coverage. This is an independently contracted position and is paid as outlined in the contract.

We offer a competitive salary and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.) If interested, email us your resume and cover letter to careers@soundpublishing.com and note: ATTN: SNGLCOPY in the subject line. Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishng.com SPORTS CLERK-PT (EVERETT, WA) The Daily Herald, a division of Sound Publishing, Inc., is seeking a sports enthusiast with a thorough knowledge of various sports to work as a Sports Clerk. This is a par t-time position, approximately 24 hrs/wk, working evenings/weeke n d s . S c h e d u l e m ay va r y. M a j o r R e s p o n sibilities: Collect game information from coaches over the phone. Write accurate roundup items that may vary from 1 to 10 inches in length. For mat agate page. Proofread page. Minimum Qualifications: Knowledge of a wide variety of professional, college and prep spor ts. Ability to take information accurately over the phone. Strong spelling, grammar and proofreading skills. Detail-oriented. Ability to work nights and weekends. Ability to work independently and in a team structure. Ability to work effectively under deadline pressure. Competency in MS Word and I n D e s i g n . To a p p l y, email us your cover letter and resume to: careers@ soundpublishing.com Please be sure to note: ATTN: PTSportsClerk in the subject line. 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! www.sound publishing.com

Find it. Buy it. Sell it. www.SoundClassifieds.com

To apply, please send a cover letter and resume to hreast@sound publishing.com please include ATTN: SocMediaCon in the subject line.

Employment Transportation/Drivers

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

Fun job! Lots of money! We need Help!

Call Today:

(425) 609-7777 Delivery Driver/ Installer Immediate oppor tunity to join our Delivery team! Will help load/unload, set up & remove appliances & drive assigned routes. Excellent customer service, valid DL, able to work weekends & lift 75 lbs req’d. Bring 3 year driver’s abstract when applying directly at Judd & Black: 3001 Hewitt Ave, Everett, 98201. Seeking Area Coordinator. Manage successful tutoring program in your area. We will provide all back room expenses/payroll. Great busin e s s o p p o r t u n i t y fo r dedicated entreprene u r. 1 - 8 0 0 - 2 9 3 - 3 0 9 1 AcademicTutor ingService@gmail.com Health Care Employment

Caregivers

Bethany of the Nor thwest Nurses and NAC’s All Shifts Available www.bethanyofthenorthwest for directions. Come in and fill out an application and we will make every effort to talk to you that same day. Interested in north Everett location, send your resume to rubya@bethanynw.org or south Everett billg@bethanynw.org. Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds. www.SoundClassifieds.com

Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com

In Home Caregivers

Working Estate Manager position Blakely Island. Caretaker / Estate Manager couple sought for private island estate. C o m p e t i t i v e s a l a r y, house and benefits provided. Required skills include mechanical, electrical, maintenance, landscape maintenance, gardening, housekeeping, provisioning, record keeping, etc. Must demonstrate ability to work hands on and also manage staff. Must be dog friendly. Excellent references required. Beginning spring 2016.

*Starting wage: $11.63-$12.23/hr (depending on certification and/or experience) *Additional $1.00/hr for weekend work *Up to $1.50/hr more for client specific care needs *Time and a half for all holidays worked *Mileage and travel time reimbursement *Paid training and certification/exam fees *Paid Leave *Excellent Medical, Dental, Vision-even for part-time work...

To apply send resumes via email to -

ebeth.johns@yahoo.com

or via mail to Elizabeth Johns 1201 Third Avenue Suite 2700 Seattle, Wa 98101

Employment Transportation/Drivers

AA Asphalting is growing

Open 24 hours a day & needs F/T Drivers in Maltby! CDL A req’d., 365 days a year. w/good driving record. SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad.

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

Great benefits & yearround work. To apply: www.aaasphalting.com, call 253-939-0214, or fax: 253-863-5402. EOE

Are Needed in Your Community

Benefits Include:

Minimum Requirements:

*Must be 18yrs of age or older *Must have current Driver’s License, Auto Liability Insurance and a reliable vehicle *Must be able to pass a Federal Criminal History Background check... If interested, apply at: Catholic Community Services, 1001 N. Broadway Suite A11 Everett, WA 98201

1-800-562-4663

Reach thousands of readers with just one phone call: 800-388-2527

Health Care Employment

General

Start work immediately for RTS and enhance the lives of people with developmental needs. Must be: 18yrs+, have WDL, insured car . Variety of shifts, $10.60 /hr after training. Benefits vac/med/dent. Contact Cindy 360-659-9656 or email rtscindyz@outlook.com Schools & Training

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Home Services Plumbing

PLUMBING

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stuff

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Residential & Commercial

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pets/animals

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flea market

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20

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eed 24 hours a day.

Dogs

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

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General Livestock Sale 1:00pm

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September September 19, 2015 19, 2015 21 Tack, Feed & Supplies

Automobiles Classics & Collectibles

Automobiles Jeep

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21


22

September 19, 2015

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

Tulalip man chastised for clubbing, killing 2 bald eagles TULALIP – Both the federal judge and U.S. attorney came down hard Sept. 11 on a Tulalip man who pleaded guilty to clubbing two bald eagles to death. “The destruction of these eagles is disturbing because they are a symbol of our country and because

they are sacred to the tribes of our community,” Chief U.S. District Judge Marsha J. Pechman said. U.S. Attorney Annette L. Hayes added: “The bald eagle is sacred to our Northwest Tribes and a symbol revered across our country. The wanton clubbing of two of

these majestic creatures is wrong and was punished today.” Shane Moses, 44, was sentenced to 111 days in prison and two years of supervised release. He pleaded guilty in May to violating the Lacey Act, which prohibits trafficking in “illegal” wildlife, fish and plants.

to drive him to a taxidermist’s, where he hoped to be paid for the dead birds. Tulalip Tribal police became aware the dead eagles were being transported in the truck, made a traffic stop and seized the eagles. One was dead, the other was suffering and was euthanized.

Records, say Moses was crabbing on Tulalip Bay on Dec. 27, 2013, when he saw two injured bald eagles in the water. He clubbed both eagles in the head with a gaff, fracturing their skulls. He put the eagles in a bucket, returned to shore and asked an acquaintance

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The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

September 19, 2015

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Parks Director Jim Ballew talked about the major development of housing and businesses in the Lakewood area. He said Dick’s Sporting Goods and Party City are scheduled to open in November, while housing is being phased in. He said traffic already is a concern in the area, and that street projects will be done to help traffic flow. Speaking of Lakewood, Chief Administrative Officer Gloria Hirashima said the city is “working with the community a little bit more” regarding the controversial Lakewood Master Plan. Many residents there showed oppo-

18042 Hwy 20 Burlington WA 98233

Steve Powell/Staff Photo

Dick’s Sporting Goods is scheduled to open in November, but hiring is going on now. sition at a meeting a few months ago. Hirashima said the city hopes to complete the plan this fall, and major road improvements are a key part.

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And Ballew said a fee schedule has been made for the Opera House. “It’s a little on the soft side, but we want to get business and keep it,” he said.

Mayor Jon Nehring thanked about 40 people with the Latter-day Saints church for cleaning up the Mother Nature’s Window park.

1417612

MARYSVILLE – Operation Southern Comfort has nothing to do with a drink or southern hospitality. But it has everything to do with reducing crime in south Marysville, making residents and businesses there more comfortable. “Eye in the Sky” cameras will be placed in different areas in the waterfront area as part of the effort. Marysville Police Chief Rick Smith announced the new South Of Downtown Area operation at the City Council meeting Sept. 14. Smith said after reducing crime drastically in pre-

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24

September 19, 2015

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

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Arlington Times, September 19, 2015  

September 19, 2015 edition of the Arlington Times