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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 2012   75¢ GET OUR FREE MOBILE APP Scan this code and start receiving local news on your mobile device today!

Kent Prairie celebrates carnival BY KIRK BOXLEITNER


SPORTS: Arlington boy gives $100 prize to friend. Page 8

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Steve Cooper, right, returns to the Kent Prairie Elementary PTA fundraising carnival to apply nonpermanent tattoos to kids, as he did for Mylene Young on Feb. 10.

Eagle Festival returns to Arlington BY KIRK BOXLEITNER


Classified Ads 12-15 7 Legal Notices 12 Obituaries 4 Opinion 8-9 Sports 6 Worship

Vol. 123, No. 31 Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Kestrel SkyHawk of the Sarvey Wildlife Center shows off a golden eagle during the Feb. 4 Arlington-Stillaguamish Eagle Festival.

ARLINGTON — The fifth annual Eagle Festival benefited from warm, sunny weather on Saturday, Feb. 4, as crowds converged on downtown Arlington. Sarvey Wildlife Center staff once again presented a selection of live birds of prey in the Arlington City Council Chambers, attracting onlookers of all ages. Kestrel SkyHawk explained how the Sarvey Wildlife Center has rehabilitated injured, orphaned and ill raptors for decades, and taken in several thousand wild animals every year. Although Sarvey’s goal is to release such animals back into the wild, it provides permanent care to those who can no longer survive in the wild without human care, including the golden and bald eagles,

red-tailed hawk, barred owl and peregrine falcon that perched on the arms of Sarvey staff in the Council Chambers that afternoon. The Arlington Arts Council’s annual eagle photography contest and nature art show offered area residents an opportunity to engage with wildlife in an entirely different way, which Mike Nordine did by sculpting an eagle statue out of old auto parts and other scrap metals. “It started when my daughter wanted me to make a penguin,” said Nordine, who’s been scrap-metal sculpting for 15 years. “I never quite know what I’ll do next, because I never work it out or write it down before I put it together.” Roberta Baker of the Arlington Arts See EAGLE, PAGE 2


SCHOOLS: Annual event raises awareness, support for American Cancer Society. Page 8

ARLINGTON — Kent Prairie Elementary celebrated its champions with the Olympics-themed return of its PTA’s 12th annual fundraising carnival on Friday, Feb. 10. Just as the hallways of the school bore the flags of many nations, and visiting kids were given an opportunity to be photographed with gold-colored medals and an American flag, so too was the usual selection of kids’ favorite games and activities presented with a more Olympics-flavored flair. Kim Hahn served as chair of this year’s Kent Prairie PTA carnival and estimated that as many as 1,500 children attended that evening, with families in tow, to be served by a volunteer crew of about 100 school staff members, parents and other community members. “We’ve had help from the high school Honor Society and JROTC,” said Mary Levesque, secretary for the event. “A lot of middle school students have also pitched in.” Dionne King, treasurer for the event, didn’t have final totals available by the end of evening, but she noted that the PTA usually raises thousands of dollars through the carnival, which in turn go toward


February 15, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

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• • OLYMPIC iTHEATRE • • • • 107 N. Olympic • Arlington • 360-435-3939 • • • • Feb 10 to 21 Family adventure! • • • • “the • • • deSCendantS” • • (R) • (PG) 5:15 & 7:30 PM F ri to t ue • lorax” •• • 2 pm matinee $4.50 adm. Sat & Sun (Presented “the (PG) • • in 2D) (CloSed Wed & thur) • • • • New Prices • *Special Engagement: • • • Admission! • Matinees - All Ages - $4.50 NO BARGAIN TUESDAY •• • • Evenings - Adults - $7.00 • Children & Sr. Citizens - $5.50 •• • •

sponsoring field trips, student enrichment grants, assemblies, library accelerated reading programs, new computers, playground equipment and more. “For the past few years, we’ve had several sponsors for the event allowing all proceeds to be given back to the school,” Hahn said of the carnival, which was free to all Kent Prairie students, but charged adult attendees $5 each.


• • • • • • • • • •

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

“JOURNEY2 the Mysterious Island”


“Our local businesses are very generous,” said King, who noted that the silent auction, the cake walk and the food lines for pizza, popcorn, cotton candy and soda are also money-generating crowd draws year after year. Walt Tungat has been bringing his family to the carnival since his oldest child was a Kent Prairie student. The oldest is now 18, but Walt’s 9-year-old son Hunter and 8-year-old daughter Tanaya are still enrolled at the school, so he’s continued to turn out for the carnival each year. “I have friends in Marysville who say their schools don’t have anything like this,” Walt Tungat said.

“I always get to meet new people here, and bid on cool stuff like sporting trips to see the Silvertips or the Seahawks.” Like their dad, Hunter and Tanaya also enjoy the opportunity afforded by the carnival to meet new people their own age, although they also expressed enthusiasm for the indoor bouncy house in the school gym. Tanner Tungat is 14 years old and attending Arlington High School, but he still returned to his old alma mater, claiming he didn’t want his dad to feel alone. “It’s weird seeing all my old teachers here,” Tanner Tungat said. “You can see everybody getting older. I

remember them looking way younger.” For 7-year-old Lily Jeffrey, this year marked her second Kent Prairie carnival, and she insisted that dad David and mom Dinnette come check it out, if only because she spent two days in class helping decorate the school. “This is a vibrant school,” David Jeffrey said. “I remember being in the last class to graduate from my grade school before they shut it down. They literally closed the doors behind me. Its energy and participation levels were nothing like this.” “It’s fun for the whole family on a cold and rainy night,” Levesque laughed.


“It’s a good way to spend your time, and every once in a while you can make some money at it,” Frazier laughed. “I started out with bird carving, which is always popular, but lately I’ve gotten more into decorative carving, like for household architecture.” Fogdog Gallery also encouraged area residents to celebrate the wild through creative works with a nature poetry contest that owner Claire Cundiff reported had drawn 14 submissions from poets aged 5-72. Not only did Cundiff showcase the poems in the branches of a display tree at Fogdog’s new location on Olympic Avenue, but the first- and second-place winners in the adult and youth entrant categories also received cash prizes, as well as invitations to read their poems during an open mic night at Fogdog on Feb. 23. Studio Tremko also used the Eagle Festival as an occasion to promote their new

location, on West Street in downtown Arlington, as they invited close to 10 fellow chainsaw carvers to mark the annual community event, once again, with live demonstrations of their chainsaw carving artistic skills. “It’s great to get them all down here at once for an afternoon of fun,” said Dave Tremko, co-owner of Studio Tremko. “The public gets great deals on some great art, all well below retail prices, and our carvers get enough money for gas to get back home, to places as far away as Bellingham and Vancouver.” Just as Dave’s wife and Studio Tremko co-owner Debbie had carved an eagle statue for one of the city’s roundabouts in time for the 2011 Eagle Festival, so too was Dave himself able to present a chainsaw-carved sculpture of two eagles, a bear and a stag to the city for another of its roundabouts during this year’s Eagle Festival.

Council proudly touted their 20-entry increase over last year, noting that entrants hailed from Stanwood and Camano Island as well as Arlington. Magnolia Hall hosted not only the art show, but also artist demonstrations which included the work of Donald Frazier, a carver for more than 20 years.


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Roy Strotz passes at 73 SILVANA — On Feb. 3, Roy Strotz celebrated his 73rd birthday with family and friends. On Feb. 8, he passed away unexpectedly due to circumstances that have yet to be determined. “We’re still not sure of the details,” said Roy’s daughter, Karen Strotz. “He’d been doing great.” Roy Strotz was well known throughout the Arlington, Silvana and Stanwood communities. Karen estimated that Roy

had helped organize the Silvana Fair for the past 40 of its 64 years. “This will be a huge loss for the fair,” Karen Strotz said. Roy Strotz will be remembered at Silvana Fire Station 94, located at 2720 212th St. NW in Stanwood, starting at 1 p.m. on Feb. 18. Parking shuttles will be available to transport mourners from the Silvana Peace Lutheran Church to the fire station for the ceremony.

February 15, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Sound Salmon Solutions plans tree plantings

SMOKEY POINT — remaining estuaries on the Sound Salmon Solutions Snohomish River. The trees needs volunteers to help planted during this day will them contribute to salm- help improve this estuarine on recovery by planting ecosystem for salmon, as native trees and shrubs at well as repopulate the site their restoration sites in with native vegetation. On Saturday, March 17, Arlington and Marysville. “Spend a day or two, or Sound Salmon Solutions will return to more, directly the Country contributing C h a r m to improved Park and stream and Conservation wetland wildArea in life habitat, Arlington while learning for another about native tree-planting plant identithere as well. fication, and “ Pe a r l natural and local history,” Michele Harmeling Jam wants put trees said Michele Sound Salmon Solutions to back into the Harmeling, Stillaguamish the volunteer, w a t e r membership and outreach coordina- shed, and you can help,” tor for Sound Salmon Harmeling said. “Country Charm is always a popular Solutions. On Saturday, Feb. 18, place to work and play. You Sound Salmon Solutions will be able to view the site, will return to the Qwuloolt see what progress we’ve marsh estuary in Marysville made over the years, then contribute your own plants for another tree-planting. “Help us continue our to that progress.” Volunteers will be joined efforts at this nationally recognized estuarine res- by representatives from the toration site,” Harmeling city of Arlington and other said. “Our work kicked off partners in planting native during last year’s ‘Days of trees and shrubs to proCaring’ with Snohomish vide shade and nutrients for salmon. County.” On Saturday, March 31, Volunteers will have opportunities to learn about Sound Salmon Solutions estuarine ecosystems and will be joined by other the Qwuloolt marsh’s sig- volunteers and partners, nificance as one of the last including the National Fish

and Wildlife Foundation, in planting trees along the coho stream of Whitehorse Creek in Arlington. “You’ll get to scout for wildlife, like the beavers who have a dam here, and

help monitor native vegetation planted by Sound Salmon Solutions in 2009,” Harmeling said. All events run from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on their respective days, and vol-

unteers must register to receive directions and further details. For all events, please bring a sack lunch and a water bottle, wear warm clothes and dress for the

weather. Rain boots or sturdy shoes are recommended. Contact Harmeling by phone at 425-319-7696 or via email at michele@

“Help us continue our efforts at this nationally recognized estuarine restoration site.”

MARYSVILLE — The Marysville Police Department, in partnership with the Marysville Parks and Recreation Department and the Marysville Community Coalition, will conduct the latest in a series of free community forums, this time designed to provide helpful driving safety advice. The next scheduled forum is “Getting There Safely: What Every Driver Should Know,” starting at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, March 6, in the Marysville-Pilchuck High School Auditorium, located at 5611 108th St. NE. This forum will look at the risks to drivers both young and old on the road, as well as defensive driving

tips, traffic enforcement and collision investigation. These forums are free and designed to provide current information, as well as access to resources offered by the Marysville Community Coalition, which is a community partnership of organizations and individuals working together to promote safety, diversity and awareness, and to respond to the needs of the community. No pre-registration is required. For more information, contact Andrea Kingsford, the city’s recreation coordinator and chair of the Marysville Community Coalition, by phone at 360-363-8401 or via email akingsford@

27th Ave. NE

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The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

February 15, 2012


We’ve added a new online calendar


e’re constantly striving to improve The Arlington Times and The Marysville SCott Frank Globe, whether it be our print ediManaging tions or the electronic editions. editor Our most recent upgrade is on our websites which now offer a new and improved free community calendar. The new calendar eliminates the challenges of the old calendar and adds a number of new features that we believe are a great improvement. It is now also featured on every page of our websites. Community members no longer need to register and use a password to add an event to the calendar. Just go to our websites at and, scroll down to the calendar and click on “Add an event.” The easy-touse entry form allows you to enter a single event or a repeating event. The new calendar also enables you to upload a photo or artwork to go with your calendar entry. Our free online community calendar is a great way for local clubs, groups, service organizations and others to let our readers know about their events. We encourage everyone to take advantage of the new calendar. Check it out at and Also, for our readers who want their news on the go, we have apps for their smart phones. On the front page of this week’s Arlington Times and Marysville Globe you will find a QR code. Just use your phone’s bar code scanner to scan the QR code and it will take you to the app store so that you can download The Arlington Times and The Marysville Globe apps on your phone.

Letters To The Editor Send your Letters to the Editor to P.O. Box 145, Marysville, WA 98270 or email to Letters must be signed and include a telephone number where the writer can be contacted during business hours. If you have any questions call Scott Frank, managing editor, at 360-659-1300.

The Marysville


360-659-1300 The Newspapers at the Heart & Soul of Our Community

The Arlington Times and The Marysville Globe are audited regularly by Circulation Verification Council. See for the most recent data.


C. Paul Brown ext. 1050

Sales Manager

Susan Bonasera ext. 3054


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Managing Editor Scott Frank ext. 5050

Reporters Kirk Boxleitner ext. 5052 Jake McNeal ext. 5054 Office Coordinator Teri Lemke ext. 2050 Inside Sales Teri Lemke ext. 2050 Support & Sanitation Dan Campbell Mailing Address: PO Box 145

Physical Address: 1085 Cedar Ave., Marysville, WA 98270

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The Arlington Times and The Marysville Globe are owned by Sound Publishing, Inc., a Washington Corporation Copyright 2011, Sound Publishing Inc.


Who needs CT buses?

ow necessary is public transportation? If you flunk your vision test when applying for a driver’s license, absolutely necessary. If you’re a student commuting from affordable housing to college, very essential. If driving a private car isn’t an option for any of a hundred other reasons, you need buses. Community Transit is set for a new round of service changes beginning the 20th of February. As always, budget-conscious changes hit low-ridership routes hardest so that high density routes might be served better. To see how North County’s routes are affected, check CT’s route book at any Sno-Isle library branch. Funding of public transportation is all screwed up. Bus systems must ante up one dollar for every federal dollar while the highway agency that supports car-commuters puts up only 25 cents. Federal money is earmarked for new buses only and can’t be used to cover expenses though much of the recent pinch resulted from inflated fuel costs, medical coverage and maintenance. KOMO jolted riders in January of 2010 by announcing that CT was threatening massive changes including fare hikes and service cuts. With tax-based support in jeopardy, CT was facing an $11 million shortfall. Bus budgeteers proposed eliminating Sunday service, cutting selected routes and charging an additional 25 cents per ticket, all effective in June. Ouch. When June came, CT slashed service by 20 percent, or 80,000 hours of bus service. Evening hours were chopped to hold onto hightraffic commuter routes. Each cut hurt riders, especially people living near the fringes of bus service. Rural service felt the axe first. Cuts to service moved forward on the first day of September. Riders braced themselves for longer waits and fewer trips. Others were left to ponder how to get from Point A


Bob Graef

to Point B when Point A or Point B had disappeared from CT’s map. While population soared, regional bus service regressed to what it was eight years before. Local bus service was cut because Community Transit lacked the funds to retain all of its routes and schedules. Conventional thinking says the transit agency must live within its revenue structure or shut down. Conventional critics ask, why shouldn’t bus service live by the same economics that dictate survival of businesses? Supporters claim that public transportation is a vital organ of any society and that if it is underfunded, then something’s wrong with both its revenue structure and the social values that define it. CT depends on sales tax for two-thirds of its operating budget. If CT hadn’t already maxed out its own taxing authority, it might have covered shortfalls by issuing bonds. With income from sales tax down to 80 percent, relief is not in sight. Yet when it’s critical to get people to work, we curtailed the transportation system that connects homes with jobs. Yes, there is something the matter with this picture. If the income of a dairy farm doesn’t cover expenses the cows still must be milked. So it is with bus fleets that get people to work. With the economy still in the doldrums, people still must be transported to jobs, shopping and medical services. Cutting them off from earning and spending money is a sure way to deepen a recession. It happens, in part, because too many of those who fund and plan bus service have made the personal choice to depend totally on cars. Cost factors like $20 per day to

park in Seattle suggest that public transport will become the peoplemover of choice with private cars filling the gaps. When numbercrunchers add all the costs of driving in car-addicted America, they find two groups of costs. First are private costs: cost of the vehicle, maintenance and service, fuel, tolls, license and insurance. Then come social costs that can’t be measured in direct exchange of money: lost productivity while stuck in traffic, health costs from breathing polluted air, toxic runoff from roadways, spills in waterways and loss of the nation’s capital to oil-exporting nations. Private costs vary around $59 billion while social costs total somewhere in the neighborhood of $125 billion. About $56 billion is charged against health damage due to air pollution. These figures are, at best, approximations since it is impossible to draw a fine line between health effects of auto exhausts and other sources of pollution. While results of different studies come up with wildly different numbers, they are consistent in pegging the costs to society from private cars significantly higher than private owners’ costs. Add the insanity of gridlocked daily commutes. Count the hours wasted during slow-downs and stoppages. Measure the acreages dedicated to driving and parking cars. We accept all that because it’s part of our culture. But alien visitors looking down on us from on high would rightfully think we’re crazy. The problem is that today’s transportation priorities reflect yesterday’s realities, not current or future realities or needs. To get in tune with the needs of the times we need to bend. Maybe this recession was needed to help us understand that the future should necessarily look very different from the past. Comments may be addressed to

February 15, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Families welcome home Healy crewmembers

SEATTLE — The Coast Guard icebreaker Healy’s return to its home-port on Sunday, Feb. 5, marked not only the end of a cruise that saw the ship’s crew performing an essential service for one of America’s northernmost cities, but also the homecoming of its three Marysville crew members. The Healy had left Seattle on May 27 of last year and was originally scheduled to return in time for the holidays, before Alaska’s U.S. Senator Lisa Murkowski requested assistance from the Coast Guard to escort a fuel tanker to Nome. For Petty Officer First Class John B. Carter II, a kitchen manager and crew-member on board the Healy since 1995 who’s served in the U.S. Coast Guard for 21 years, this made for his longest tour of duty yet. “Eight months was the longest he was gone before,” said Heidi Carter, John’s wife, with whom he moved to Marysville in 2004. Heidi has been raising their daughter Ashley, a 17-year-old senior at Marysville-Pilchuck High School, and 2-year-old son J.R. in John’s absence. “The fact that this was so last-minute made it especially hard.” The double-hulled Russian ice

class tanker Renda was delivering more than a million gallons of diesel vehicle fuel and 300,000 gallons of gasoline, but in spite of being certified to travel through four feet of ice, the fuel delivery that was expected around Jan. 7 didn’t reach Nome until Jan. 14, even with the Healy clearing the way for the Renda through the Bering Sea ice for 800 miles. Nome Mayor Denise Michels emphasized the importance of fuel shipments to the city, whose lack of outside road connections makes it dependent on marine vessels or aircraft for its shipments of goods. Nome had already missed a November delivery of 1.6 million gallons of fuel due to a storm last fall, and was increasingly reliant upon vehicles for transportation within the city as winter weather made walking prohibitively difficult. “We have the option to fly fuel in for $3 a gallon, but we’re already paying $6 a gallon for it now,” Michels said. “That impacts our budget, as city staff have to drive vehicles to get anywhere they’re going and the roads need to be cleared for ambulances. All our budget projections are based on the fuel price staying stable through the winter.” Michels expressed her gratitude to the crew of the Healy — includ-

ing John B. Carter II and his fellow Marysville crew-members, Miguel Uribarri and Nicolas Orozco, both petty officers first class — for sacrificing their holidays with their families. Although the Carters have put the rest of their decorations away, they kept their artificial tree up. In the meantime, John and Heidi Carter have both reflected on how odd it’s felt for them for his voyage to be making the news around the world. “It’s kind of weird for me, because this is what the Coast Guard does all the time,” John B. Carter II said. “We help people, so for me, it’s just part of my job.” “I’ve had Sunday dinners with the kids at the Buzz Inn and seen his story appear on their TVs,” Heidi Carter said. “I would hear people at the other tables talking about it, so I’d start talking to them.” The Carters agreed that being apart for so long has been the hardest part of his mission, but beyond that, John expressed his feelings simply. “It’s been kind of boring for me,” John B. Carter II said via email, prior to pulling into port at Dutch Harbor in Nome. “I just would like to get this mission done.” After clearing the ice around the emptied Renda for its return

Photo courtesy of Heidi Carter

From left, Marysville Coast Guard members Miguel Uribarri, John B. Carter II and Nicolas Orozco were part of the crew of the Cutter Healy’s escort of a fuel tanker to Nome, Alaska. voyage on Jan. 20, the Healy left Nome on Jan. 21, but missed its estimated dock date of Jan. 30 in Seattle, extending its patrol to 254 days after diverting to assist a distressed vessel approximately 520 miles northwest of Puget Sound. “From marine research in the Arctic, to breaking 800 miles of ice to get fuel to Nome, Alaska, to search and rescue in 30-foot seas, the crew superbly displayed the multi-mission capability of the

Coast Guard Cutter Healy,” said Rear Adm. Christopher Colvin, Deputy Commander, Coast Guard Pacific Area. “We ask a lot of our crews, and their families, and they all demonstrate excellence. This is our way.” “John always feels bad about being away, but he can’t help it,” Heidi Carter said. “He doesn’t have any control over it. I’m proud of him, but I’ve missed him and I just want him home.”

Local Information You Want, When YOU Need It. TIMELY COVERAGE: Our weekly format combined with our websites enables us to bring you the news you want, when you need it. AWARD-WINNING STAFF: Current staff

members of The Marysville Globe and The Arlington Times have received more than 45 international, national and statewide awards for news, sports and editorial writing, design, photography, special sections and more.

HISTORY OF EXCELLENCE: The Marysville Globe and The Arlington Times have been named the best or second best newspaper in Washington in their circulation groups a combined 16 times since 2000.

COMMITMENT TO COMMUNITY: The Marysville Globe and The Arlington Times have each been serving their communities for more than 100 years. Current staff members have a combined total of more than three decades of service to our communities working on the Globe and Times.





February 15, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Worship Directory To be included in this Directory call





Marysville Free Methodist Church “Family Oriented — Bible Centered”

6715 Grove St., Marysville • 360-659-7117 Hillside Christian Preschool 360-659-8957 Classic Worship Celebration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8:15 a.m. Kidz’ Zone. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10:00a.m. Casual Worship Celebration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10:00a.m. Oasis Service, Family Style (Wednesday) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6:00p.m. Student Ministries (Jr . High-Wednesday) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6:00 p.m. Student Ministries (Sr . High-Thursday) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6:30 p.m.

360-659-1300 BAPTIST

Groups for Children, Youth, College/Career, Young Marrieds, Families and Seniors

It really is not important that you are happy with your religion, what is important is that God is happy with your religion. Are you tired of all the hype and materialism found in so many religious groups these days? God has already shown us what true religion is. At the Smokey Point church of Christ we are committed to the open study and honest application of God’s word. It may not be entertaining but it sure brings a rest from the burden of sin. Isn’t that the whole point of religion? Let’s talk about it. 360-939-2080

The Smokey Point Church Of Christ Simply Christians

First Baptist Church

8526 – 35th Ave. NE, Arlington, WA, 98223 (7/10 mile north of Smokey Point off of Smokey Pt. Blvd.) Sunday morning classes for all ages .......... 9:30 a.m. Sunday morning worship ........................... 10:30 a.m. Sunday evening worship ............................. 5:00 p.m. Wednesday night classes for all ages ......... 7:00 p.m.

5th and French, Arlington • 435-3040 • Worship Service ............................................................ 10:30 a.m. Sunday School for all ages .................................................. 9 a.m. Nursery provided: Infants - 3 years old for both services Sunday Evening 6:00 p.m. • Wednesday Senior High Youth Sunday Evening 6:00 p.m. Wednesday: Awana Visitation Wednesday: Awana and and Senior High Youth

1200 East 5th, Arlington • 435-8565

Meeting in Seventh Day Adventist Church 713 Talcott • Arlington

p.m. p.m. a.m. p.m.

Sunday Worship 11a.m. - Noon

A new and unique Christian Church designed with you in mind.



Engaging Worship...Encouraging Message

Sundays 10:00 10:30am am

Celebration Service 10:30AM Sunday

Now meeting at theLutheran old Arlington•HS auditorium on French Meeting at Peace 1717 Larson Rd in Street Silvana

You Are Welcome Here


201 N. Stillaguamish Avenue

5202-116th St. NE, Marysville • 658-9822

Remembrance Meeting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9:30 a.m. Bible Teaching & Sunday School . . . . . . . . . .11 a .m . Evening Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 p .m . Family Bible Hour (Sept .-May) . . . . . . . . . . . 7 p .m . Prayer and Bible Study . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 p .m .

Family Focus 7:00PM Wednesday


Shoultes Gospel Hall 5202 116th St NE, Marysville 360.653.7939




1-888-421-4285 x813

CTK Arlington 10:00am Sundays Presidents Elementary 505 E. Third Street Pastor Rick Schranck

Bible teaching, upbeat music, friendly and casual atmosphere

LUTHERAN Pastor Rick Long & Pastor Luke Long

Non-Denominational • All Welcome



Life Points 9:30AM Sunday

Monday Wednesday


Pastor G.W. O’Neil • 360-445-2636 • 360-421-0954



(Signing for the hearing impaired. Nursery Provided.)

Wednesday Dinner ……………………………… 5:00 p.m. Wednesday AWANA ……………………………… 6:10 p.m. Wednesday Youth Group ………………………… 6:15 p.m.


immaculate conception catholic church

in Darrington at St. John Vianney

730 E. Highland Dr., Arlington, 360-435-8986

Early Sermon …………………………………… 8:15 a.m. Sunday School for all ages ……………………… 9:00 a.m. Sunday Worship Service ……………………… 10:30 a.m.



pastor: Fr. Jim Dalton Reconciliation ................................ Saturday 4:30 Vigil Mass ...................................... Saturday 5:30 Sunday Morning Mass .................................. 9:00 Sunday Mass .............................................. 12:00

Arlington Free Methodist Church


Pastor Bill Walker • Assoc. Pastor Jim Poyner Youth Pastor Mark Rittersbach



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February 15, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1 )(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and RCW 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: February 15, 2012 Margaret Larson, Personal Representative Attorney for Personal Representative: David E. Duskin, WSBA #5598 Address for Mailing or Service: P.O. Box 188 22422 S.R. 9 N.E. Arlington, WA 98223 Published: February 15, 22, 29, 2012. #584153 SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF: LONNIE J. KING, Deceased. NO. 12-4-00129-0 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 THE PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE NAMED BELOW has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s

attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1 )(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and RCW 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: February 15, 2012 Carolyn J. Ruble, Personal Representative Attorney for Personal Representative: David E. Duskin, WSBA #5598 Address for Mailing or Service: P.O. Box 188 22422 S.R. 9 N.E. Arlington, WA 98223 Published: February 15, 22, 29, 2012. # 584160 CITY OF ARLINGTON Notice of Public Hearing The Arlington City Council will hold a public hearing on the following project, the purpose of which will be to hear public testimony regarding the project prior to approval by City Council, who will make the final decision: City Council Hearing: Monday, March 5, 2012, 7PM Hearing Location: Council Chambers, 110 E. Third Street Project Name/Number: Star Annexation – 60% Petition to Annex (PLN20110047) Applicant: TCB Property Associates LLC/Gray1 Washington

LLC, c/o Ron Thomas, 23515 Novelty Hill Rd., B221#237, Redmond, WA 98053 Project Location: Southeast Urban Growth Area, near corner of 172nd St. NE and SR 9 Project Description: Annex approximately 53 acres located in the City’s southeast UGA. Properties located near the corner of 172nd Street NE/SR 531 and SR 9, of which approximately 30.80 acres are owned by the proponents. Staff Contact: Todd Hall, Associate Planner 238 N. Olympic Avenue, Arlington, WA 98223 360.403.3436 Any interested persons are invited to either testify orally at the hearings, or provide written testimony at or prior to the hearings. If you would like written testimony to be included in the Commission or Council packets, staff must receive it at least 10 days prior to the date of each hearing. Anyone wishing to review the project files may do so during normal business hours (9 AM – 5 PM) Monday-Friday, at the Permit Center, 1st floor of City Hall, 238 N. Olympic, Arlington, WA. Staff reports will be available to the public 7 days prior to each hearing. Published: February 15, 2012. #584113

Across 1. Hastily made devices (2 wds) 8. Low relief enamel on ceramic 15. Smallest of the Great Lakes 16. Gives personal assurances 17. Small movable scale that slides along a main scale 18. Father’s sisters, informally 19. “Iliad” warrior 20. Whooping birds 22. “Wheel of Fortune” buy (2 wds) 23. Software program that performs timeconsuming tasks 24. Lentil, e.g. 25. Auditory 26. Drunk (2 wds) 28. Drink from a dish 30. Black European thrush 31. Like some mushrooms 33. Water diffused as vapour 35. Artist’s media (2 wds) 37. Break, in a way (3 wds) 40. Constrain (2 wds) 44. About to explode 45. “Harper Valley ___”

(acronym) 47. Agreeing (with) 48. Anchovy containers 49. Break 51. ___ Victor (acronym) 52. “Go on ...” 53. Ancient Egyptian documents 56. Sean Connery, for one 57. Harmful 59. Erstwhile (2 wds) 61. Islands of the central and S Pacific 62. What a tailor does to an old coat’s insides 63. Those who group similar things 64. Chair part

Down 1. Deserving affection 2. Not using liquid 3. Concluding musical passages played at a faster speed 4. ___ Christian Andersen 5. Altdorf is its capital 6. Allotment 7. Reddish brown 8. “Terrible” czar 9. Grimace 10. Humorous play on words (pl.)

11. Appear 12. Therapeutic massage 13. Even smaller 14. Small bone, esp. in middle ear 21. Unshakably 24. Unite 25. Beginning 27. Depth charge targets (2 wds) 29. Hawaiian dish 30. Bony 32. Large North American deer 34. Publicity, slangily 36. Appear, with “up” 37. Spanish male gypsies 38. River to the Atlantic through Venezuela and Columbia 39. More pronounced bowed legs 41. Relating to pigs 42. Revenues 43. Most orderly 46. Dawn goddess 50. Lid or lip application 53. Johnnycake 54. Gulf V.I.P. 55. Two ___ in a pod 56. Ado 58. College entrance exam (acronym) 60. “A Nightmare on ___ Street”

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SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF: MARGARET HANSON, Deceased. NO. 12-4-00130-3 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 THE PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE NAMED BELOW has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The




SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE ADOPTION You are hereby notified that on February 6, 2012, the City Council of the City of Arlington, Washington, did adopt Ordinance No. 2012-004 entitled, “AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF ARLINGTON, WASHINGTON DEFERRING 2012 CPI INCREASES TO CITY WATER RATES AND CHARGES” This ordinance is effective five days from its passage and publication. The full text of the ordinance is available to interested persons and will be mailed upon request. Kristin Banfield City Clerk City of Arlington Published: February 15, 2012. #584107




The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

February 15, 2012

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Arlington High School boys basketball players, coaches and honorary coaches, the latter made up of cancer survivors and caregivers, show off their pink T-shirts for the American Cancer Society on Feb. 3.

Coaches vs. Cancer

Annual event raises awareness, support for American Cancer Society BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

ARLINGTON — Although they were edged out 64-57 by Stanwood on the evening of Friday, Feb. 3, the Arlington High School boys basketball team came away winners in the ongoing fight against cancer, as they helped raise $1,254 for the American Cancer Society through the “Coaches vs. Cancer” game that evening. After the introduction of a host of honorary team

coaches for the event, who were either cancer survivors or caregivers to those who have suffered from cancer, the Arlington boys took to the court wearing light pink T-shirts in honor of the American Cancer Society, and even after they removed those shirts to wear their team jerseys, they kept on the hot pink socks they’d all donned for the cause as well. For Nick Brown, coach of the AHS boys basketball team, and his wife

Caryn, this cause carries a personal significance, although they were quick to emphasize that it’s not just about them. According to Nick Brown, he’d already been looking for ways to “be a better man” when the opportunity to take part in “Coaches vs. Cancer” first came about for Arlington three years ago. What started as an attempt at some selfless charity became, by Nick’s admission, “a bit selfish” in December of 2009, when Caryn was diagnosed with breast cancer. “I don’t know that I deserve to be labeled a ‘caregiver,’” Nick Brown

said. “I’d just call it being a husband.” “I’ve learned that there’s really no way to prepare for cancer treatment,” said Caryn Brown, who had no family history of cancer, but nonetheless had to undergo surgery as well as chemotherapy and radiation. “Everyone’s body is different, so there is no typical experience. However, one thing I think is true for everyone diagnosed with cancer is they go through a roller-coaster ride of emotion from the time cancer is suspected to the end of the long treatment, and in the weeks and months that follow.”

The Browns expressed gratitude to family, friends, students, school staff and the surrounding community for serving as their support system, and cited such support systems as an essential part of the healing process for all those whose lives have been touched by cancer. “We consider these young men part of our family,” Caryn Brown said of the AHS boys basketball players. “They’ve been by our side since the moment I received my diagnosis. These boys have seen me bald and sick, and have seen our family struggle as we had to fight our battle.

They’ve seen firsthand what someone goes through when fighting cancer, and the ‘Coaches vs. Cancer’ game is a way to bring awareness to the community about the importance of continually fighting this disease.” “She’s always been close to the team,” Nick Brown said of his wife. “They all look up to her. We got a number of comments from the Stanwood folks who came to check out the game about how good our student body was. These kids care about other people, and so does this community.”

Arlington boy gives $100 prize to friend ARLINGTON — Christian Waldall, a 12-year-old Arlington boy, not only won the half-court shot at the Arlington High School basketball game on Thursday, Feb. 2, but he also took the $100 prize from Arlington Physical Therapy, which sponsored the half-court shot contest, and gave it to his football teammate and friend Gabe Green. “The crowd went wild when I made the shot,” Waldall said. “I was pretty excited myself.” Arlington Physical Therapy contacted

Waldall to offer him his winning check, but he wanted to give it to the Green family, which is going on a mission trip at the end of the month. “I went home and prayed about what I wanted to do with my money, and God told me I should give it to people who will use it for the greater good,” Waldall said. Waldall presented the certificate to Gabe Green on Feb. 8. When asked if he would try to make the half-court shot again, he said, “No, I would probably let someone else give it a try.”

Courtesy Photo

Arlington’s Christian Waldall, left, gives his winnings certificate from the Feb. 2 half-court shot contest at Arlington High School to his football teammate and friend Gabe Green.

February 15, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

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Lakewood’s Allison Lawten qualified for the Mat Classic with her fourth-place finish at the Regional Wrestling Tournament held Feb. 11 in Bellingham.

LAKEWOOD — With her fourth-place finish at the 2A Regional Tournament Feb. 11, Lakewood’s Allison Lawten qualified to compete in the upcoming Mat Classic in Tacoma on Feb. 17-18. Lawten, a junior, competed in the 130-pound weight

division. Lakewood senior Brenda Rivera, who wrestled in the 100-pound division, finished in fifth place and is an alternate to the Mat Classic. Wrestling in the boys 285-pound weight class, sophomore Tristan Nelson finished in fifth place and

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also qualified as an alternate to the Mat Classic. “The competition was tough up there,” said Lakewood head coach Tom O’Hara. “It seems like all the weights that we were strong in, those were the weights in the tournament that were the toughest.”



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February 15, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Norovirus identified as cause for hundreds becoming ill at state cheer meet the flu-like symptoms exhibited by the Marysville cheerleaders, while Lakewood High School Principal Dale Leach is not aware of any Lakewood cheerleaders either attending the event or suffering any symptoms. The number of people reporting they suffered vomiting and diarrhea during the event or in the days after is now 229. At least 33 have reported seeking medical care, though there have been no overnight hospital admissions. The numbers are expected to grow as state health officials receive answers from surveys that were sent to participants and families. The Washington State Department of Health is leading the disease investigation, work-

ing with local health partners and the Washington Interscholastic Activities Association, which sponsored the event. As part of the investigation, questionnaires were sent to participants and their families, and stool samples were collected for testing, whose results confirmed norovirus. About 3,000 people attended the event and more than 1,000 competed. According to Snohomish Health District officials, it appears that some athletes arrived to the event already ill. Janitorial crews were called to clean up vomit from the floors of a restroom and the adjacent concourse walkway prior to the event’s awards ceremony on Feb. 4. Those sites are considered

likely exposure sites for the cheer and dance teams. Health District officials reported that the Comcast Arena is being cleaned for public use and entertainment under direction from Comcast management, and that management is cooperating fully with the illness investigation. On Health District recommendations, arena staff began cleaning and sanitizing the building and food preparation areas on Feb. 6. The city of Everett also tested the drinking water supply to the arena. It proved to be safe, ruling out the public drinking water supply as a source of the causative disease organism. Epidemiologists had believed the illness was caused by a Norwalk-like virus because so

many patients experienced severe vomiting and diarrhea in a short span of time, and because of the 24- to 48-hour duration of the illness. To reduce the spread of the illness, they advise close attention to thorough hand washing with hot water and soap, and immediate sanitizing of contaminated surfaces and clothing with bleach solution. People whose symptoms extend beyond 48 hours should beware of dehydration and should seek the care of a medical provider. For updates about issues affecting the health of the community, check the Snohomish Health District website at Call 425-339-5278 with questions about communicable diseases.


OLYMPIA — Testing at the state Public Health Laboratories confirms that norovirus caused hundreds of illnesses during and after the Feb. 4 state high school cheerleading tournament in Everett. Norovirus is typically transmitted person-to-person. Jodi Runyon of the Marysville School District confirmed that five students on the 15-member Marysville-Pilchuck High School cheerleading team were among the 19 cheer squads, out of the 45 squads in the competition at the Comcast Arena, whose onset of symptoms reportedly began on Feb. 5 and 6. Arlington Cheer Advisor Brooke Dalgaard reported that none of her cheerleaders have experienced



February 15, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


Marysville teachers Hope sponsors bill to create local jobs hit the streets to protest budget cuts This action was previously scheduled for Wednesday, Jan. 18, to raise public awareness during the legislative session, but was rescheduled due to snow closures. For more information, call the Marysville School District at 360-6530800 or the Marysville Education Association at 360-548-3446, or visit the Marysville School District website at http://msvl.k12.

erty tax exemption for new manufacturing businesses, as long as they meet certain criteria under this proposed state law. For businesses to qualify for this tax exemption, it would require them to create a minimum of 25 family living wage jobs within one year of building completion. “This bill is a real opportunity for our state Legislature to act decisively in favor of local job creation,” Nehring said. Since the tax break would only apply to new or expanded businesses, the current tax structure would not be changed and it would not impact current tax revenue. “Schools, fire departments and other necessary public facilities would continue to

be funded at their current levels,” Hope said. “Meanwhile, the tax exemption for new construction will make the difference between a business coming to our district or going somewhere else.” Additional stipulations attached to HB 2722 would ensure that environmental

protections run concurrent with business development throughout the district. A population requirement of at least 50,000 people alongside a stipulation mandating that unused or underdeveloped industrial-zoned land will help ensure sustainability for the next generation.

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MARYSVILLE — The shortened school day on Thursday, Feb. 16, will see Marysville School District teachers taking to the streets to direct the public’s attention to state budget cuts such as those that have already necessitated such furloughs. Students will be released from school three hours early that day, and their teachers will be taking time off without pay shortly after those students are dismissed. All teachers will be off work by about 11:30 a.m., and the Marysville Education Association has asked them to gather at specific intersections along State Avenue between 11:45 a.m. to 12:45 p.m., to wear red and hold signs focusing attention on the proposed state budget cuts. A statement released by the office of Marysville S chool District Superintendent Dr. Larry Nyland noted that this furlough day is a result of the 1.9 percent salary reduction imposed by the state Legislature, and added that the Marysville School District has made $21 million in cuts over the past four years. Cuts proposed by the governor for next year would require another $6 million in cuts to the Marysville School District, which its officials have pointed out would impact property-poor districts such as Marysville much more than richer school districts. Nyland and Marysville Education Association President Arden Watson reiterated that teachers would remain in their classrooms and continue to teach their students until school is dismissed for the day, and emphasized that all teachers, administrators and support staff who participate in this event will be doing so voluntarily and on their own unpaid time. Administrators and classified support staff may take their lunch time or request leave time off to join the event.

MARYSVILLE — State Rep. Mike Hope is sponsoring House Bill 2772 to encourage new manufacturing businesses and help create jobs while protecting the environment, which dovetails with Marysville Mayor Jon Nehring’s plans of establishing a manufacturing and light industrial center in north Marysville. “Currently, over 1,000 acres of real estate in Marysville sits empty, awaiting businesses to come and build and attract new revenue,” said Hope. “Unfortunately, Marysville, and other cities like it, lacks the adequate tools to encourage new businesses and job growth in this economic recession.” HB 2722 was written to help create a 10-year prop-


February 15, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

‘Beauty and the Beast’ comes Marysville Parks presents ‘Dog Days, Raven Nights’ to Arlington in March “Mr. Moberly and Mr. McGee really click together,” added AHS senior Josiah Miller, who has been cast in one of the lead roles as the Beast. “They both have very high expectations for this show, and their vision for the production is so consistent that rehearsals are not only fun, but we are learning every day.” Moberly has always focused on challenging students to learn the craft of theater and to come together to create quality productions. “We’ve set the bar pretty high for our musicals,” Moberly said. “The community has come to expect something far above the average high school production, and I’m confident they won’t be disappointed this year. The cast has a large number of seniors with many years of both musical and Jazzmine credits on their resumes.” Playing opposite Miller

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Loreta Eoff

October 27, 1927 — February 4, 2012

Loreta Eoff, 84, of Deming, passed away peacefully on February 4, 2012 i n Bellingham surrounded by family and friends. She was born Loreta Mae Cleveland on October 27, 1927 in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. She graduated from high school in El Monte, California and moved to Washington State with her husband and children in 1955. Loreta will be remembered for her passion for gardening and her pride in her Native American heritage and her love for her family. She is survived by her husband of 66 years Fred,

sons Fred Jr. and wife Elaine, Warren and wife De Lee, daughter W i n o n a , a d o p t e d daughter Diane, Sister Peggy, many grandchildren and great grandchildren, nieces and nephews. A graveside service will be held at 10:00 AM Saturday, February 11, at the Arlington Cemetery, with a celebration of her life gathering at 1:00 PM at the family home in Deming. In lieu of f lowers, remembrances may be made to the Whatcom Hospice House in Bellingham.

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Employment General

Marysville Prime Retail/Office 1700 - 3300 Sq/Ft Safeway Plaza High Traffic Location from $1.00/SF + NNN 425-971-8053 888-984-5213

L O C A L P R I VAT E I N VESTOR loans money on real estate equity. I l o a n o n h o u s e s, r aw land, commercial property and property development. Call Eric at (800) 563-3005.


Parks and Recreation Department at 360-363-

Employment General

Money to Loan/Borrow


Beautiful 3 bedroom 2 bath home. This lovely home features an open floor plan, vaulted ceilings, floor to ceiling windows to bring in tons of natural light and a gas fireplace. Kitchen is large with a island, and lots of cabinet & counter space. The large master suite has a large walk-in closet and 5 piece master bath. A HUGE unfinished basement waiting for your creative ideas and finishing touches.

MARYSVILLE — The Marysville Parks and Recreation Department is offering an inspirational presentation featuring crow and raven experts, University of Washington Professor John Marzluff and his wife Colleen. Drawing on field notes and diaries, John and Colleen Marzluff will vividly chronicle their threeyear endeavor to research the mysterious and often misunderstood raven, while enduring the harsh Maine winter weather and sharing the unique challenge of raising sled dogs that assisted in their research. Marysville City Hall, located at 1049 State Ave., will serve as the site for this presentation on Friday, Feb. 17, from 7-8 p.m. at a cost of $15 per person for attendees aged 16 years or older. For registration information, call the Marysville



PNW MarketPlace!

click! email! call toll free! 1.888.399.3999 or 1.800.388.2527

ARLINGTON — The Arlington High School Drama Department has promised to present some extraordinary performances during the first two weekends in March, when the Linda M. Byrnes Performing Arts Center hosts the musical “Beauty and the Beast.” The show will feature sets and costumes from a professional stage company, along with a variety of special effects designed to dazzle, while the music, which is already familiar to several generations who have grown up with the classic Disney animated version of the tale, will be sung by a talented group of students under the direction of the newest addition to the AHS Arts program, Brent McGee. “Working with Brent McGee is an incredible experience,” AHS Drama teacher Scott Moberly said. “He is extremely positive and brings a great energy to every rehearsal.”

Advertise your garage sale! For just $37 you can advertise in print and on the web for one week with no limits on how much you want to say in the ad. Call 800-388-2527 today

DELIVER THE ADOPT -- Doctor & MARYSVILLE GLOBE Banker lovingly wait for OR ARLINGTON TIMES 1st baby to love, cherish & devote our lives. Expenses paid. 1-800-562- Earn extra income working only one day per 8287 week delivering the MarBuild up your business syville Globe or Arlington with our Service Guide Times. Call 1-888-8383000 or email circulaSpecial: Four full tion@marysvilleweeks of advertising if interested. Please include your starting at $40. Call name, telephone num800-388-2527 to ber, address and best place your ad today. time to call. These are independent contract deANNOUNCE your festi- livery routes for Sound va l fo r o n l y p e n n i e s. Publishing, Inc. Four weeks to 2.7 million readers statewide for JOIN THE NAVY about $1,200. Call this WORK TEAM! newspaper or 1 Jim Creek (206) 634-3838 for more Wilderness Navy details. Recreation Facility Found

FOUND: BLACK DOG, on freeway ramp in Marysville/ Tulalip on January 28th. Has collar but no Chip. Call to identify and claim. (206)2264742 Lost

MISSING DOG. She broke loose of collar and ran across 172nd Street and Smokey Point Blvd around 6pm on 2/7/12. Black, small Pug tail. We need her back! If found, please call: 360-6599613. Answers to name of “Missy”.

Recruiting for SUMMER HIRES (March–October 2012)

• • • •

Recreation Assistant $14.00-$15.00 per hour DOE Receptionist/Reservation Clerk (2 Open) $12.00 per hour Maintenance Worker Recreation Aide, Sports Gear Issue – Naval Station Everett

Hired subject to backgr o u n d c h e ck . V i s i t for req’d federal application for ms. Email: Fax: (360)396-5445. EOE

We are hiring for Appointment Setters to Generate Free Estimate Appointments with Residential Home Owners. This is a great time to talk with people about their Trees, Landscapes and Home Improvement Projects inside & outside their home. Steady Year-Round work! Openings available in Snohomish, King & Pierce County. 3 Paid Training provided 3 Income Depends on Performance. Top Reps are earning $50-$60k/ ye a r s e t t i n g a p p o i n t ments! 3 Cell, Travel & Medical Allowance Available 3 Incentives, Awards & Contests Requirements: Vehicle & Dr iver’s License, Cell Phone, Internet Access Please send resume to: or apply online at Questions call: 800-684-8733 ext. 3434 or 3321

Build up your business with our Service Guide Special: Four full weeks of advertising starting at $40. Call 800-388-2527 to place your ad today.

February 15, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Employment General

Employment Sales & Retail

ADVERTISING SALES CONSULTANT Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for Adver tising Sales Consultants in the Marysville/Arlington area. Ideal candidates will demonstrate strong interpersonal skills, both written and oral, and excel in dealing with internal as well as external contacts on a day-to-day basis. Candidates must h ave a p r o ve n s a l e s background; print media experience is a definite asset. Must be computer-proficient at Word, Excel, and utilizing the I n t e r n e t . Po s i t i o n r e quires use of personal cell phone and vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. Compensation includes a base plus commission and a competitive group benefits program. Sound Publishing, Inc. is Washington’s largest private, independent newspaper co mpa ny. Our b roa d household distribution blankets the entire Greater Puget Sound region, extending nor thwa r d f r o m S e a t t l e t o Canada, south to Salem, Oregon, and westward to the Pacific Ocean. If you are customer-driven, success-oriented, selfmotivated, well organized and have the ability to think outside the box; if you would like to be part of an energetic, competitive, and professional sales team, then please email us your cover letter and resume to:

R E A L E S TAT E a n d mor tgage officers, for team par ticipation, lic e n s e d , o r w i l l t ra i n , l e a d s ava i l a bl e, h i g h commissions, Dream Home Real Estate, Inc. 1-888-844-1683.

or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: HR/SALES. No calls or personal visits please. EOE Employment Media

EDITOR Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for an energetic editor to manage the newsroom at our Bellingham Business Journal. We a r e l o o k i n g fo r a team player willing to assume a leadership role i n t h e l o c a l bu s i n e s s community through publication of the monthly jour nal and daily web journalism. The ideal applicant will have a general understanding of local commerce and industry, education, employment and labor issues, real estate and development, and related public policy; be able to spot emerging bu s i n e s s i s s u e s a n d trends; write clean, balanced and accurate stories that dig deeper than simple features; develop and institute readership initiatives; be proficient in layout and design using Adobe CS3 (Macint o s h ) ; a n d u s e B B J ’s website and online tools to gather infor mation and reach the community. Must be organized and self-motivated, a team player, exceptional with the public and willing to get involved in community activities. We offer a great work envir o n m e n t , c o m p e t i t i ve wages and benefits package, including 401K, vacation and holidays. EOE. Please e-mail resume and cover letter to

or mail to: Sound Publishing 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR/BBJ

DRIVER -- $0 Tuition CDL (A) Training & a job! Top Industr y Pay, Quality Training, Stability & Miles. Short employment commitment required. 800-326-2778 D R I V E R - - I n ex p e r i enced/experienced. unbeatable career opportun i t i e s . Tr a i n e e . Company Driver. Lease O p e ra t o r. E a r n u p t o $51K. Lease Trainers earn up to $80K. (877) 369-7105 DRIVER -- Up to $.42/mile plus a $0.02/mile safety bonus. D a i l y P a y. W e e k l y Hometime. Van and Refrigerated. CDL-A, 3 months recent experience required 800-4149 5 6 9 . w w w. d r i ve k Business Opportunities

P RO F I TA B L E WA S H INGTON Businesses For Sale by Owners. Many Types, Sizes, Locations, Terms. $25K to $15M. Other States Available. 1-800-617-4204

Home Services Moving Services


Wanted: Entrepreneurial Woman desiring a home b a s e d bu s i n e s s w i t h proven water based skin care. Local family owned company. Great earning potential. Starter kits as low as $29.99. (800)423-3600

Advertise your upcoming garage sale in your local community paper and online to reach thousands of households in your area. Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 Go online:

professional services Professional Services Legal Services

DIVORCE $135. $165 with children. No court appearances. Complete preparation. Includes, custody, support, proper ty division and bills. B B B m e m b e r . (503) 772-5295. www.paralegalalter

Schools & Training

ALLIED HEALTH career training -- Attend college 100% online. Job placement assistance. Computer Available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV cer tified. Call 8 0 0 - 4 8 1 - 9 4 0 9 .

home services Home Services Landscape Services


ATTEND COLLEGE online from home. *Medical *Business *Criminal Justice. *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV cer tified. Call 8 6 6 - 4 8 3 - 4 4 2 9 .

No need to rush. We’ll still be here.


DMowing DHedging DPruning DTrimming DWeeding DBark DSeeding DThatching DSod DAeration DRetaining Wall DDrainage

One time or year round Residential/Commercial

425-232-2662 360-659-6735


THE RENTERS GUIDE Montclair Apartments

“We Are The Best” Call Today! Free Estimates No Extra Charge For Long Walks & Stairs

Classifieds online 24 hours a day

360-659-8022 425-533-6095

Advertising Sales Consultant Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for Advertising Sales Consultants in the Marysville/ Arlington area. Ideal candidates will demonstrate strong interpersonal skills, both written and oral, and excel in dealing with internal as well as external contacts on a day-to-day basis. Candidates must have a proven sales background; print media experience is a definite asset. Must be computer-proficient at Word, Excel, and utilizing the Internet. Position requires use of personal cell phone and vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. Compensation includes a base plus commission and a competitive group benefits program. Sound Publishing, Inc. is Washington’s largest private, independent newspaper company. Our broad household distribution blankets the entire Greater Puget Sound region, extending northward from Seattle to Canada, south to Salem, Oregon, and westward to the Pacific Ocean. If you are customer-driven, success-oriented, self-motivated, well organized and have the ability to think outside the box; if you would like to be part of an energetic, competitive, and professional sales team, then please email us your cover letter and resume to: or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: HR/SALES. No calls or personal visits please. EOE

For All Your Recruitment Needs


Affordable Garden style apartments in Granite Falls. Rent is only $640 - includes water, sewer and garbage! Full size kitchen, brand new flooring and on-site laundry facility. Community room with professional on-site management. Call for details- 360-691-7887 Applicants must be 62+ and or disabled to be eligible. Equal Housing Opportunity.

TDD #711

Whitehorse Apartments Affordable, garden style apartments in Darrington. Pay only 30% of your income!!! Full size kitchen, brand new on-site laundry facility & community room with professional on-site management. Call for details- 360-436-0551 Applicants must be 62+ and or disabled to be eligible. Equal Housing Opportunity.

ASK ABOUT OUR MOVE-IN SPECIAL AT CEDAR SPRINGS TOWNHOUSE APTS We offer 2 B/R 1.5 Bath Units, apx. 900 sq ft. All appliances incl. W/D. $795 360-653-9329 or 425-308-3643

Tiffany Walker Recruitment Solutions Specialist 10 years print media experience 866-603-3213 With options ranging from one time advertising to annual campaigns, I have the products and the expertise to meet your needs. 559967

Employment Transportation/Drivers

Business Opportunities

Whether you need to target your local market or want to cover the Puget Sound area,



February 15, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

stuff Antiques & Collectibles

EARLY BIRD Automobile, Antique and Collectible Swap Meet. Puya l l u p Fa i r gr o u n d s, Fe b r u a r y 1 8 a n d 1 9 , Saturday, 8-5. Sunday 9-3, admission $5.00. For infor mation call 1 (253) 863-6211. KENT


Sat., 2/25, 9am- 5pm, Kent Commons, 4th & James. Admission $3

Glass Repair. Free glass I.D. (limit 2) Cemetery Plots

So easy you can do it standing on your head


close to Les Schwab

To be included in this directory, contact 360.659.1300 to speak to a sales rep.

10% OFF New Customers Only

Call for Appointment Mon-Sat 360.658.3300 Hair Station For Lease First Month Free Call 509.387.7016 (cell)












Deliveries from 45 yards to 125 yards

Phone: 360-659-6223 Fax: 360-659-4383


15311 39th Ave. NE, Marysville, WA 98271



Handyman Dad “DAD CAN FIX IT�


No Job Too Small



Conveniently Located Off Smokey Point Blvd B

ACACIA Memorial Park, “Birch Garden�, (2) adjacent cemetery plots, #3 & #4. Selling $5,000 each or $8,000 both. Located in Shoreline / N. Seattle. Call or email Emmons Johnson, 4254 8 8 - 3 0 0 0 ,





t505"-."*/5&/"/$& YARD CARE t-"8/:"3%*/45"--4 t5)"5$)*/( "&3"5*/(

t$-&"/614 t136/*/( t/0:"3%*4500  #*(035004."--

425-308-1753 3&4*%&/5*"-$0..&3$*"-t-*$&/4&%#0/%&%*/463&%






February 15, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Cemetery Plots


Automobiles Toyota


9 9 To y o t a S i e n n a 176k.miles $4,995. Call 360-647-5686 or go to


B E AU T I F U L F L O R A L HILLS in Lynnwood. Two person plot for sale in Evergreen Gardens. $1400 (includes transfer fee). (206)755-3742 CEMETERY plots, 3 adjacent, Sunset Hills, Garden of Prayer in Bellevue. $10,000 each, $25,000 for all, or best offer. 360-367-6479.

Pickup Trucks Ford

flea market


Free Items Recycler


FREE! Wood pallets for firewood or ? (Does not include 48x40 size)

Sell it for FREE in the Super Flea! Call 866-825-9001 or email the Super Flea at theea@

Call Today!

425-355-0717 ext. 1560

Ask for Karen Avis

C E M E T E RY P L O T S ; Washington Memor ial Cemetery, near Burien. Two choice side by side cemetery plots. #1 & #2 in Rock of Ages, section 19. Asking $1,000 each. Call: 253-333-5131.

Think Inside the Box Advertise in your local community newspaper and on the web with just one phone call. Call 800-388-2527 for more information. Miscellaneous

SAWMILLS from only $3997 -- make and save money with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship Free Info/DVD: www.NorwoodS aw m i l l s. c o m 1 - 8 0 0 578-1363 Ext. 300N Wanted: Old Guns and weapon related items for wall display in pool room, rust, dents & cracks OK, working or not. (360)435-7694

Bottomless Garage Sale Ads All you can say for only $37 Call today 800-388-2527

BEAUTIFUL American/ English Cream Golden Retriever Puppies! Socialized with children & cats. Var ious personalities; 7 adorable bundles to choose from! Both pure bred parents on site. Potty training begun. Up to date on shots. Health garunteed. Males only $800- $1,700 each. Visit www, 509-994-8988. Located just outside of Spokane.

YORKIE/ YORKSHIRE Terrier, AKC Registered. Bor n December 12th, 2011. Home raised! Will be small, approx 3.5 to 4.5 lbs. Very friendly and loving puppies, full of mischief! Mother on site. Father weighs 3.7 lbs. Wor med twice & first shots. Females, $1,100 and males, $900. Call 360-653-3240 or 425330-9903

7 weeks, Maltese/Dachshund & Shih Tzu puppies. 3 males $200/ea, 3 females $250/ea. 1 yr old free to good home. (360)6538767 AKC DOBERMAN Red puppies. Pet & Service q u a l i t y ! Pa r e n t s a r e fa m i l y d o g s o n s i t e . G ra i n f r e e d i e t ! ! ! Ve t GREAT DANE check, shots and dew Think Inside the Box claws done. Health garuntee! Socialized with Advertise in your children and other anilocal community mals. On-Site Ser vice newspaper and on dog training available. 1 the web with just M a l e a n d 4 fe m a l e s, star ting at $500 each. one phone call. Bonney Lake. Call Frank or Jordan 253-315-0475. A K C G R E AT D A N E Call 800-388-2527 Puppies. Now offering for more information. Full-Euro’s, Half-Euro’s & Standard Great D a n e s . M a l e s & f e - is an online real estate males. Every color but community that F a w n s , $ 5 0 0 & u p . exposes your proďŹ le Health guarantee. Lic e n s e d s i n c e 2 0 0 2 . and listings to two Dreyersdanes is Oregon million readers from state’s largest breeder of our many publications Great Danes. Also; sell- in the PaciďŹ c Northwest. ing Standard Poodles. Log on to join our Call 503-556-4190. network today. AKC GERMAN Shepherd puppies, bred for sound temperament and train a b i l i t y. A l l G e r m a n bloodlines. Parents onsite and family raised. To be Included in this Males / females. $700. 360-456-0362 Directory, Contact: AUSTRALIAN Shepherd 360-659-1300 purebred. 2 beautiful loving females, 6 months, all shots & worming up to date. Approved homes only. $300. 360-793-8559




Musical Instruments


6 M O U N TA I N V I E W Cemetary plots. Beautiful, maintained grounds located at 2020 Mountain View Drive, Auburn. Lot 1, block 75, section 2. Take Foothills Drive entrance, less then 100 ya r d s o n l e f t . P r i c e d $ 1 9 5 u n d e r va l u e a t $1,700 each! OR All 6 for $9,600 - $295 each under value! 360-2752235.

garage sales - WA


Garage/Moving Sales Island County

Automobiles Cadillac


MOVING - TAG Sale. 1 D ay O n l y ! S a t u r d ay, Fe b r u a r y 1 8 t h , 9 a m 4pm. Fur niture, Antiques, Decorator Accessories, Fine China, Silverplate Ware, Crystal, Venetian Glass Chandelier, Teacups, Teapots, Copper Pots and Pans, Books, Easter and Christmas Decorations. No Early Birds, Please! 634 Windmill Drive, off Bush Point Road, Freeland.

F 150, 1987, good work truck, runs great! Not a 4x4. $1,000. Dave (360)386-9080

2011 CADILLAC DTS, only 2,200 miles! Red, 4 door, sunroof. Standard Cadillac Premium Care Maintenance includes scheduled oil changes, tire rotations, replacement of engine and cabin air filters and multipoint vehicle inspections for 4yrs or 50,000 miles. OnStar with improved voice recognition capabilities. Fully loaded. Absolutely stunning. $32,000. 360-299-3842, 360-220-5350

Name: Chelan Animal ID: 15132215 Breed: Domestic Shorthair/Mix Age: 5 years 6 months Gender: Female Color: Black/White/Tan Spayed/Neutered: Yes

Searched everywhere?


Name: Captain Jack Sparrow Animal ID: 15087494 Breed: German Shepherd/Chow Age: 4 years Gender: Male Color: Tan/Black Spayed/Neutered: Yes

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

See us and other pets at the

5202 116th St NE, Marysville

360.653.7939 No collections. All are welcome.



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.


Your 3� x 1� tax ad here!



Contact Teresa at 360-659-1300

333 Smith Island Rd • Everett, WA 98205

Shoultes Gospel Hall


2050 for more detail

Sponsored By:


D. S . J O H N S TO N C O P i a n o f r o m Ta c o m a Seattle WA, circa 1902. Beautifully restored, excellent condition, original ivory. $3,000 negotiable. 206-229-8342. Kentridge High School area.


EVERGREEN - Washelli Cemetery in North Seattle. Single plot. Quiet, peaceful location. Easy to find, just inside north gate. Call for details. $4,500 OBO. (253)3329397

BOSTON TERRIER Puppies. Purebred, born December 4th. Excellent markings & conformation! 2 males & female. Paper trained with first shots. Family raised! Super friendly dispositions! Only $800 each. Harriet 360-929-0495 or 360679-2500 Whidbey Island.

MARYSVILLE t 1340 State Avenue t 360-658-7817


February 15, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Don’t Wish It! Do It!

Visit & today!



If you are a smoker & need help quitting,Call Nadine Carter at 360-716-5719 for your “Free Stop Smoking Tool Kit


Free Quit Smoking Support



Arlington Times, February 15, 2012  

February 15, 2012 edition of the Arlington Times

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