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Celebrating the Tulalip Boys & Girls Club BY KIRK BOXLEITNER firstname.lastname@example.org
SPORTS: Rampage help raise cancer awareness. Page 8
Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo
Julianna Fryberg, right, waits her turn as National Boys & Girls Clubs President and CEO James Clark takes his shot on the pool tables of the Tulalip Boys & Girls Club.
JROTC units compete in drill and rifle. Page 15
INDEX LEGAL NOTICES
Vol. 119, No. 50
SEE CLUB, PAGE 2
Sheldon gives State of the Tribes address BY KIRK BOXLEITNER email@example.com
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TULALIP — As the Tulalip Boys & Girls Club celebrated the impending 20th anniversary of the Boys & Girls Clubs partnering with all Native American tribes, National Boys & Girls Clubs President and CEO James Clark visited the Tulalip Boys & Girls Club on Tuesday, Feb. 21, to report that the club will become a living example for new Boys & Girls Clubs on tribal lands across the state. The Tulalip Boys & Girls Club is currently the only Native American club in Washington state. It’s one of 200 Native American clubs nationwide, and in 1997, the Tulalip Boys & Girls Club became the sixth club in the country to open on
a reservation. Clark’s Feb. 21 visit to the Tulalip Boys & Girls Club marked his first official visit to a Native American club. “We serve 4 million kids at 4,000 locations,” Clark said, after playing some pool with a few Tulalip youngsters and checking out the arts and crafts of some others. “This Boys & Girls Club is a model for our clubs throughout Washington.” Native American Outreach Coordinator Michael Tulee is part of the team that will work with the state’s 29 Native American tribes to add two new clubs on their reservations by 2013. “There’s a great deal of need,” Tulee said. “We have to get those tribes the
TULALIP — In his State of the Tribes address for 2012, Tulalip Tribal Chair Mel Sheldon Jr. praised the Tribes’ partnerships, both within the Tribes themselves and with the surrounding community and outside agencies, as key to its sustained success in the face of ongoing economic challenges. “We approached 2011 recognizing that economic recovery represented a huge challenge,” Sheldon said to the Greater Marysville Tulalip Chamber of Commerce on Friday, Feb. 24. “Patience is a virtue, and there’s value in pragmatism, so we’re
approaching 2012 with that same cautious optimism.” Although Sheldon acknowledged that his address would be light on numbers, he nonetheless noted that the Tulalip Tribes comprise the third largest employer in Snohomish County, and added that they’re meeting their first quarter projections for this year. He listed plaudits earned by the Tulalip Resort Hotel and Casino, including its recent “Four Diamond” designation by AAA, at the same time that he emphasized that the Tribes still have to work within an achievable, prioritized budget. To that end, Sheldon said that
Tribal Board members have taken several trips to Olympia and Washington, D.C., to lobby for education and police funding. Just as the Tribes are asking for state and federal government support, Sheldon likewise believes that the $120 million a year in wages paid by Quil Ceda Village are contributing to an economic engine for the region, beyond the borders of the reservation. “Most of that money stays in the local area,” said Sheldon, who expects that Cabela’s will open its currently under construction store between Quil SEE TRIBES, PAGE 2
Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo
Tulalip Tribal Chair Mel Sheldon Jr. describes the Tribes’ outlook for the year ahead as continued ‘cautious optimism’ during his State of the Tribes address on Feb. 24.
February 29, 2012
The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe
TRIBES FROM PAGE 1 Ceda Village and the Tulalip Resort Hotel and Casino in April. “That’s 250 new jobs right there. At their store in Lacey, they’re having a hard time getting customers to get out,” he laughed. Not only are the Seattle Premium Outlets north of the Tulalip Resort Hotel and Casino adding more than 90,000 square feet of store space, along with their parking lot expansion, but Sheldon reported that the hotel is meeting, and even exceeding, the occupancy rates for Seattle hotels during the weekdays. “People aren’t just coming here for gaming,” Sheldon said. “They’re also going shopping. They want to see historic Marysville, and to get to know our area better.” Sheldon didn’t hesitate to list the benefits of gaming, though, including the funds that it’s raised for area service organizations through the “Tulalip Raising Hands” program, as well as the social services that it’s funded for Tribal members, from health and elder care to infrastructure and emergency responders, that have made their mission of selfgovernance possible.
“We’re on this journey together, and there’s room in the canoe for all of us. If we paddle in the right direction, this will be a place where our kids will want to grow up.” Mel Sheldon Jr. Tulalip Tribal Chair “More than 300 organizations received funds from Raising Hands last year,” said Sheldon, who also pointed out that 70 percent of the Tribes’ workforce is made up of non-Tribal members. “This year, we hope to provide $3 million in funds.” Sheldon singled out the Tulalip Boys & Girls Club for praise, identifying it as a positive influence on Tribal youth who, like many young people elsewhere, are at risk because of drugs. “We have a drug problem, like many other communities,” said Sheldon, who cited the Tribes’ building of a treatment and recovery center with gaming proceeds as evidence of Tribal members’ commitment to “supporting those who are addicted and changing their lives.” Sheldon commended Marysville Mayor Jon Nehring and his City Council for fostering good government-togovernment relations, and credited Everett Mayor
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From left, Bill Tsoukalas, executive director of the Boys & Girls Clubs of Snohomish County, meets with National Boys & Girls Clubs President and CEO James Clark and Chuck Packer, manager of the Tulalip Boys & Girls Club.
CLUB FROM PAGE 1 information they need to make informed decisions. It’s a delicate dance. There’s no one tribe of which it’s more true, but there are high levels of unemployment, alcohol and drug use, and high school dropouts on many reservations. These tribes are already aware of this. The Boys & Girls Clubs are designed to address those needs, and to lessen and counteract negative impacts on children.” Tulee noted that Boys & Girls Clubs emphasize not only academics and athletics, but also cultural and social sensitivity and understanding. Although these clubs would be located on
reservations, Tulee emphasized that they would serve children regardless of their backgrounds, including non-Native Americans. “We know the Boys & Girls Clubs work,” Tulee said. “When people look at this club, they see positive energy and highly professional people who are there for these kids.” Clark agreed that the staff of the Tulalip Boys & Girls Club has created a nurturing, caring environment for children, as they’ve provided a place for youth to eat, study and play. “It’s not the physical space, but what goes on in it that matters,” Clark said. “This staff works day in and day out to inspire these kids. We’re privileged to have this club here in
Tulalip.” Tulalip Tribal Board member Don Hatch Jr., a former Marysville School Board member who’s been involved in the Tulalip Boys & Girls Club for many years, was more blunt in his praise for the club, as he credited it with keeping many young people off the streets, with resources ranging from a gym and a cafeteria to computer labs. “It’s been medicine for this community,” Hatch said. “I’m willing to go to the other tribes to sell them on the Boys & Girls Clubs. We worked on this from the ground up, and we hit bumps in the road, but we made it through. I can’t say enough about how much the Boys & Girls Clubs take care of the children.”
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Ray Stephanson and his City Council for the parts they’ve played in bringing about the water pipeline that Sheldon expects will supply residential and commercial water to the Tribes for at least the next 70 years. He described Marysville School District Superintendent Dr. Larry Nyland as “a true soldier of leadership in tough times,” and expressed pride that Tulalip Tribal member Wendy Fryberg serves on Nyland’s Board of Directors. “As we look to future economic conditions, our Board is considering whether to add an events center, or additional conference room space,” Sheldon said. “We’re continuing to work to turn what were once our dreams into reality. We’re on this journey together, and there’s room in the canoe for all of us. If we paddle in the right direction, this will be a place where our kids will want to grow up.”
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February 29, 2012
The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe
Marysville’s Ken Baxter passes at 83
MARYSVILLE — Longtime local resident Ken Baxter, for whom the city of Marysville’s Ken Baxter Community Center was named, passed away at the age of 83 on Monday, Feb. 20. Marianne Powers, Baxter’s youngest daughter, explained that a viewing of Baxter’s body will take place at the Schaefer-Shipman Funeral Home, located at 804 State Ave. in Marysville, from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Thursday, March 1. The Marysville Church of the Nazarene, located at 8240 64th St. NE, will serve as the site for Baxter’s funeral and memorial on Friday, March 2, starting at 1 p.m. “We’ve been going through all the newspaper articles about Dad, and there’s so many, going all the way back to the 1950s,” Powers said of her father, who served as a firefighter for 31 years and as a member of the Marysville City Council for 26 years. “He was a race car driver, a member of the Coast Guard and a boater. He was born in Langley, but he’d lived in Marysville since forever.” Powers noted the number of local businesses that Baxter had owned, including his auto repair and glass supply shops, and joined city of Marysville Recreation Coordinator Maryke Burgess in recalling Baxter’s ritual of morning coffee at the Flapjack restaurant with his friends. “He took a real interest
in me and this place when I started working here 10 years ago,” said Burgess, who works out of the Ken Baxter Community Center. “It’s unusual to name a building like this after a living person, but it was great that our namesake could stop by. He cared about what happened here. He wanted to make sure this center was serving seniors and the community.” According to Burgess, she and Baxter shared many morning conversations together at the center, after his regular breakfasts at the Flapjack, and she considers herself fortunate to have received the insights of his experiences as a local busi-
“It’s unusual to name a building like this after a living person, but it was great that our namesake could stop by.” Maryke Burgess Ken Baxter Community Center nessman and a member of the City Council. “He visited with all the city leaders,” Burgess said. “He would shoot the breeze with them, but it was also that he took pride in his community. His interest in this city didn’t just end with his time on the Council.”
Robert (Bob) & Carolyn Kluin
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Ken Baxter, shown sitting by the wheel of his 45-foot wooden trawler, died at the age of 83 on Feb. 20.
Marilyn Kathryn (Jensen) Lane
BY KIRK BOXLEITNER
M a r i ly n K a t h r y n (Jensen) Lane joined the Lord Jesus Christ on February 14, 2012 after a 13 year battle with dementia/ Alzheimer’s. Marilyn was born in Grand Rapids, Minnesota, April 2, 1939 to Art and Maxine Jensen. The family later moved to Darrington, Snohomish and Marysville. Marilyn, graduated from Marysville High School where she was student body president and participated in music and other extracurricular activities. She graduated in education from Western Washington University and did graduate studies at the University of Washington. Marilyn taught in Everett, Sumner and Kent. Marilyn married Larry Lane in 1961 at Our Saviors Lutheran Church in Everett. Over the years they resided in Marysville, Puyallup and Kent. After retirement, they split their time between Fountain Hills, Arizona and Lake Goodwin, Washington. She enjoyed both downhill and cross country skiing, as well as roller skating and hiking. Marilyn played the piano, and was a church organist. She taught Sunday school and especially enjoyed bringing God’s word to young children. For several years, Marilyn was a caregiver for her mother, Maxine.
She spent many years in Bible Study Fellowship in Everett and Kent. She enjoyed being a student, an instructor, and valued the friendships she developed through the years. She went to Israel twice on study missions with instructors and friends. In 2000, she followed Apostle Paul’s Missionary Travels through Greece and Turkey. She was a member of Anchor of Hope Community Church (a Church of Lutheran Brethren) in Stanwood and Christ’s Church in Fountain Hills, Arizona. Marilyn loved to dance both in college and after. She enjoyed folk dancing in Arizona, especially at Christian Jewish Passover celebrations. Marilyn loved being a member of Arcadian’s Ballroom Dancing group in the Seattle area. More than all of her various travels and activities, the thing that brought her the most joy in life was her relationship with God, her family and grandchildren. Marilyn often said at family
gatherings, “Oh good, all of my favorite people are here.” Even in the late stages of her disease, she was known to say this as family came to visit her. Children had a special place in her heart, as when the grandchildren hugged and kissed Marilyn, she would light up like no other time. Her family will remember her for her spontaneous and adventurous spirit and the one who encourage them to go for their dreams. We will miss her dearly. Marilyn is survived by Larry her husband of nearly 51 years; son David (Ann) Lane of Chicago; daughter Shelley (Tom) Hutley of Ridgefield, Washington; daughter Cathy (Ken) Johnson of Mount Vernon, Washington, and grandchildren; Julianne and Jonathan Hutley, and Tyler Lane. She is also survived by her brother George (Janice) Jensen of Burley, Idaho. The family would like to thank Quil Ceda Creek Manor in Marysville for their loving affection and the care they provided to Marilyn these last years as Alzheimer’s took its toll. A celebration of Marilyn’s life will be held at 3 pm on March 3 at Marysville United Methodist Church, 5600 64th St. NE, Marysville, WA. In lieu of f lowers, memorials can be given to Guide Dogs for the Blind, PO Box 151200, San Rafael, CA 94915-1200.
THE PUBLIC FORUM
The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe
February 29, 2012
IN OUR VIEW
Protect your access to public notices
itizens should be aware of — and opposed to — House Bill 2801 and the provisions that would allow local governments to cease publishing public notices in their local newspapers. The presumed cost savings to local government is in fact false economy — there is a hidden and very dangerous cost. In trying to save money, local governments would curtail access to the legislative process, and ensure that fewer — rather than more — citizens know what their representatives are up to. The publishing of public notices in newspapers of record dates to 1789, when the first Congress required publication of its bills, orders, resolutions and votes in at least three generally available newspapers. The founders recognized that government should not be the gatekeepers of its own information. So their purpose was to require government to report its actions to citizens in a medium independent of government influence or control: the newspaper. It was good policy then, and it remains good policy today. Publishing legal notices in a newspaper of record ensures that decisions related to public debt, ordinances and laws, zoning, taxation and quality of life — all matters of compelling and perpetual public interest — are made with transparency. Legal notices empower the public to get involved in the process. And they contribute to a reservoir of archived material in a form that cannot be altered, changed, hacked, hidden or manipulated after the fact. This would simply not be true of notices published exclusively online. In publishing public notices in newspapers of record, local government acknowledges that government itself carries the burden of keeping citizens informed, and that it will not shift that burden to the citizens themselves to go hunting for information. To that end, the local, general-interest newspaper remains the vehicle with the widest reach to the widest cross-section of the community. And we can prove it. Sound Publishing, which owns a number of publications in Washington including The Arlington Times and The Marysville Globe, alone reaches 700,000 Washington households through our print publications. Our colleagues from SEE NOTICES, PAGE 5 THE MARYSVILLE
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Two windows on the world A ny WINCO shopper understands that a lot of people from far places now call Marysville and Arlington home. They’ve become our neighbors but we don’t know much about their homelands, strange-sounding languages or cultures they left behind. Curiosity about such things makes me travel. So many places to visit and so little time. I try to leave home with a head full of questions about new destinations, hoping they might shed light on issues that plague our planet. It happens that after time away, I return home with even more questions. Though every part of the earth is no more than a day’s flight away, flying is so pricey that I can afford only a few weeks overseas each year. That’s not much time for exercising global questions. What to do? Newspapers help but there happen to be other closer-tohome ways than overseas travel for checking out what’s going on around the globe. First are international film festivals that pull together documentaries and feature films produced in upwards of a hundred nations. A lot of them don’t make the cut but those that do are good indicators of how other people think and are concerned about. Whisking from one foreign film to the next is a bit like riding a magic carpet from one culture to another. Seattle has an outstanding international film festival and even Everett has started its own. Personally, I much prefer the
one in Palm Springs. Known as PSIF, It fills the first full week of January which gives a welcome respite from the PNW’s wintry chill. And it’s not jammed into a downtown environment. One of PSIF’s best documentaries for 2011 showed the new president of the Maldives, a tiny island nation with an average elevation of 1.5 meters, single-handedly changing the direction of the Copenhagen conference on global warming. As to creative feature films, my vote went to Argentina for a pair of winners. One was set in mountainous cattle country in the far south and the other was filmed almost entirely in the cab of a logging truck. No use describing them. You have to see them yourself to appreciate the quality and sensitivity of foreign filmmakers. It was disappointing to witness the growing sexual sleaziness among trendy European film makers. They’ve taken to tossing in garment-rending, groping, nothing-left-to-the-imagination preliminaries to, yup, there they go again. The almost identical scene was played out in three otherwise worthwhile films. It was rather like directors of action films competing for mayhem and explosion honors. But again, even the sleaze told of what’s happening on the other side of the Atlantic. Yuck.
Another documentary showed Donald Trump being somewhat humbled when his bulldozer approach to planting a resort on pristine Scottish coastland ran into opposition. I surprised myself by getting caught up in a bio-pic that followed the life and career of Diana Vreeland, editor of Harpers and Vogue. The ladies in our group had to drag me to that showing because a guy like me shouldn’t spend time on an editor of fashion magazines. Surprise! Vreeland proved to be totally fascinating, bigger than life, one of a kind visionary with enough charisma to supercharge everyone who worked with her. Film festivals are full of surprises. The other window on the world is found at Whistler Mountain, north of Vancouver, B.C. While Vancouver is rightly called the Pacific Coast’s foremost melting pot, Whistler is even more so. Time was when Whistler catered to lilly-white PNW skiers, largely Norwegians and descendants of other European skiing cultures. That was a time of White supremacy when the up-scale earning power of Whites let them monopolize pricey pastimes like skiing and golf and yachting. I’ve been managing to make low-budget trips to Whistler for thirty nears now, and oh my, how it’s changed. Last month I helped guide a couple’s new Mercedes into a parking garage slot under Whistler’s Cascade Lodge where I enjoy special rates. They said SEE WINDOWS, PAGE 5
February 29, 2012
The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe
NOTICES FROM PAGE 4 newspaper organizations around the state maintain commensurately broad distribution within their own communities. This is not “theoretical” reach, a “potential” audience that may or may not find its way to notices posted on a government website. This is actual reach, to readers who are active and interested and engaged in the community around them — and most certainly in local government affairs. Not all citizens have computers, or smartphones, and not all have access to the web. Indeed, there are cost barriers to entry into, and participation in, today’s world of digital communication. But anyone — everyone — can at any time go down to the public library or the coffee shop, pick up the community newspaper and find out through the public notices what their government is up to. Affordable, egalitarian and very popular, general interest newspapers provide pre-
WINDOWS FROM PAGE 4 (in English) that they were from Mainland China, had rented the car in Vancouver and intended to ski for ten days. Wow. That’s more than $2,000 each. It seems only yesterday that Mao’s cultural warriors sent educated Chinese into the country for “re-education.” And now Whistler is all but overrun by Asian capitalists living the good life.
cisely what government needs most — a direct and demonstrable conduit to its citizens. This issue really comes down to a philosophical question: Should government take its information to the people, or should government make the people come looking for that information, through a maze of agency and departmental websites? We believe — and we are confident Washington citizens agree — that government at all levels has an affirmative obligation to take its information to the people — to make that extra effort, to ensure that public notices are not just “available,” but also widely seen and widely read. House Bill 2801 flouts that obligation, and it should be rejected. The Legislature had the wisdom to dismiss similar legislation last session, and should demonstrate that same wisdom today. Contact Scott Frank, Managing Editor of The Arlington Times and The Marysville Globe, via email at firstname.lastname@example.org or phone at 360-649-1300.
While films at the Palm Springs festival portray life and conditions of a crosssection of society, Whistler is largely a playground for one-percenters. Having once been voted the top ski destination in the world, jet-setters flood to its posh hotels and pricey bistros. Meanwhile, we representatives of local color get to share slopes with the rich and famous. It’s one thing for filmmakers to display the reality of homelands where average
annual wages are less than $2,000. It is quite another to rub shoulders with travelers from those same places spending the same amount for a week of skiing. The lesson learned was that no matter how gross income inequality may be in the United States, there are third-world places where it is even worse.
Comments may be addressed to robertgraef@ comcast.net.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Support the Lakewood School District levies We are writing today to urge voters in the Lakewood School District to vote “YES” on April 17 for the Replacement School Programs and Operation Levy and the Capital Projects and Technology Levy. As taxpayers and employees of the Lakewood School District we would like to share why we are planning on voting for these two levy propositions. Our three children went through the Lakewood school system and all three had very positive experiences. They had teachers that took the time to know them individually and guide them to reach their full potential. The current and future students of the Lakewood School District need the same opportunity afforded to our children. Given the legislative failure to fully support education in our state, it is unfortunately left to us as citizens to secure the education of our children.
We need to ensure our children continue to receive quality educations by offering quality programs with manageable class sizes that promote student achievement. The Replacement School Programs and Operations Levy helps bridge the gap between what the state provides and what it actually costs to educate our students. It’s important to do the right thing for our future generation, but also for ourselves. Good schools and good communities are a sound investment. Please join us in voting yes on Lakewood’s two propositions that will be on the April 17 ballot. Thank you, Steve and Robin Barker Lakewood
Food Bank thanks community for support Those of us at the Arlington Food Bank wish to express our heartfelt gratitude to all the organizations who were involved in helping us with
our holiday food drive. It was with the assistance of those in the Arlington and Lakewood School Districts and the Arlington Fire Department’s Santa Run, along with considerable support from the food drives at our local grocery stores, that we received substantial food donations which made the holiday food drive a huge success. Overall, our community enabled us to assist more than 300 families for this past holiday season. Your kindness helped so many who have so little. We would also like to convey our appreciation to those who gave a hand in moving the Arlington Food Bank to our temporary building. We could not function as a community service organization without the help of our community. And without everyone’s support, we would not have been nor continue to be successful in helping those in need. Again, we thank you. Dori Spear Food Drive Coordinator Arlington Food Bank
How to write a responsible state budget
ost responsible families live within a budget. Beginning with their income levels, they plan how to pay for bills, such as the mortgage, rent, utility payments, groceries, gasoline, prescription drugs, etc. They prioritize their spending, save money if they are able, and put needs ahead of wants to stay out of financial trouble. They live within their means. Unfortunately, the Legislature has not been as responsible. Wellintentioned people in state government have created program after program, built within the operating budget. If there’s not enough money for these services, majority Democrats in the Legislature have sought more revenue through tax or fee increases to sustain them — or have threatened to decimate the most important functions of government, such as educating kids. While some may argue this is a simplistic view of a complicated issue, it’s essentially why the state budget is having repeated shortfalls. State government has tried to be everything to everyone and the problem has caught up to us. We can no longer afford for the Legislature to overspend and force taxpayers to cover resulting shortfalls — especially in this difficult
Rep. Dan Kristiansen
economy. Washington has nearly $2 billion more in revenue projected than in the previous budget cycle. And yet in November, the governor said taxpayers must give up another half-billion dollars or she’ll drastically cut government’s most essential services. My House Republican colleagues and I reject budgeting that holds taxpayers hostage. We believe responsible budgeting begins by funding the most important needs first and living within existing revenue. This year, House Republicans crafted a supplemental operating budget based on the “priorities of government” model that former Gov. Gary Locke used nearly 10 years ago. Brought forth in November 2002, Locke said, “We are looking at what matters most to Washington citizens. We are focusing on results that people want and need, prioritizing those results,
and funding those results with the money we have.” House Republicans identified three core services as priorities of government: education, public safety and protection of the state’s most vulnerable citizens. Constitutionally, education is the state’s paramount duty. The state Supreme Court recently ruled the state must “amply provide for the education of all Washington children as the state’s first and highest priority before any other state programs or operations.” We took that seriously and proposed to fund education first in a separate budget as our state’s highest priority. Our education budget would: n Spend $580 million more than the governor on K-12 education — and $375 million more than the House Democrats’ budget proposal; n Fully fund levy equalization for schools in areas with lower property values; n Fund a full 180-day school year; n Maintain current funding for all-day kindergarten; and n Include important reforms and accountability. In contrast, the House Democrats’ budget proposes to delay payment of $405 million to schools until the next budget cycle, including $75
million from levy equalization. This is like floating a check — purchasing something now and hoping you’ll have the money when the next paycheck comes in. But it starts the next budget year almost a half-billion dollars in deficit. A Seattle Times newspaper editorial said, “These are irresponsible stopgap measures.” The House Republican budget also would ensure public safety by: n Funding community supervision without reductions or early release (the House Democrats’ proposal would reduce sex offender supervision from 36 months to 24 months); n Funding gang violence prevention (not in the House Democrats’ budget); and n Providing $37 million more in public safety funding than the House Democrats’ proposal. Taking care of our most vulnerable citizens remains House Republicans’ other priority. Our budget would: n Fully fund critical access hospitals (House Democrats propose a $13.4 million reduction, potentially closing some critical care hospitals in rural areas around the state); n Maintain funding for adult day health services (House Democrats propose a 20 percent cut); n Maintain funding for sup-
ported employment for the developmentally disabled (House Democrats would eliminate state-only employment services); and n Provide $45 million more than the House Democrats’ proposal. There are many differences between the proposals (view them at www.houserepublicans.wa.gov). Most notably is that House Republicans prioritize spending for the most essential services of government placing needs ahead of wants — and eliminating programs that don’t work, are inefficient or are non-essential services. The House Democrat plan also seeks to cut local government funding and provide more local taxing authority — which means probable tax increases at the local level. That’s not responsible budgeting either. House Republicans have shown the Legislature can write a responsible budget by funding the priorities of government — without devastating cuts, without gimmicks, without tax increases, and by living within our means, just as you and your family must do at home.
Rep. Dan Kristiansen, R-Snohomish, can be contacted at 360-786-7967 or e-mail him through his website at www.houserepublicans.wa.gov/Kristiansen.
February 29, 2012
The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe
Arlington police looking for robbery suspect BY KIRK BOXLEITNER email@example.com
ARLINGTON — A lockdown on five Arlington schools was imposed and lifted in the wake of an armed robbery in downtown
Arlington on Thursday, Feb. 23. At the request of Arlington Police, the Eagle Creek and Presidents elementary schools were locked down, along with the Haller and
Post middle schools and the Stillaguamish Valley School, from 11:35 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. after a latte stand at the corner of N. Olympic Avenue and Division Street was robbed, according to
Andrea Conley, public information officer for the Arlington Public Schools. Conley added that the Arlington School District’s main offices were also locked down during that
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time. “The K-9 search showed the robber had headed away from the schools,” Conley said of the female suspect, who reportedly displayed a dark-colored pistol at the latte stand and demanded cash. “We used our ‘Connect Ed’ system to contact our staff and families through emails and voice-mails.” By the time Arlington Police arrived on the scene of the robbery at 11:28 a.m., roughly one minute after it was reported, the robbery suspect had fled on foot with an undisclosed amount of cash, according to the victim. The suspect was described as a white woman in her late 40s to early 50s, wearing blue jeans and a black wool pea coat, with long, light brown hair with some gray in a ponytail, and likely has brown eyes. She stands between 5 feet, 6 inches tall and 5 feet, 8 inches tall, and weighs 120 pounds. She was
Image courtesy of the city of Arlington
This sketch shows the suspect in the Feb. 23 robbery in downtown Arlington. described as skinny with a long, narrow face and an olive-toned complexion clear of any acne. The suspect’s whereabouts remain unknown at this time. Anyone with information relevant to this investigation is encouraged to contact the Arlington Police Department Investigations Unit at 360-403-3400.
Community invited to ‘Paint the Town Purple’ ARLINGTON — Arlington’s “Amazing Race,” the Purple Pooch Parade and an electric lights parade will be among the featured activities at Arlington’s third annual “Paint the Town Purple” event on March 3. Festivities will run from 1-5 p.m. at the former Unique Interiors building, at the intersection of Third Street and Olympic Avenue, and at Magnolia Hall. Both locations will feature entertainment and team fundraising booths. The second season of Arlington’s “Amazing Race” will be held from 2-4 p.m., with registration beginning at the Olympic Avenue site at 1:30 p.m. Teams of two to four people will get clues and race around Arlington to perform tasks, find items and take pictures at various locations. Each team is required to have a car and a camera cell phone. An entry fee will be charged. Four-legged friends will have a chance to strut their stuff at the Purple Pooch Parade, whose registration begins at 2:30 p.m. at Magnolia Hall. The regis-
tration fee is $5 and the first 50 dogs will receive a purple bandana. Prizes will be awarded in a number of categories. Arlington businesses are being encouraged to decorate their storefronts and display windows with purple. Prizes for the best purple display and the bestdressed “purple person” will also be awarded. Participants will have an opportunity to have their picture taken with characters from “Beauty and the Beast” at the Olympic Avenue site, courtesy of the Arlington High School Drama Department. Arlington restaurants are also being encouraged to offer “Purple Plate Specials,” and several are donating a portion of their proceeds to this year’s Arlington Relay For Life. The day’s activities will conclude with the Disney-themed electric lights parade at 6:30 p.m. on Olympic Avenue. Mickey and Minnie Mouse, Cinderella and Snow White will be featured guests in the parade, along with many lighted vehicles and walking groups.
February 29, 2012
The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe
(Week Ending 2/16/12)
Nothaft, Walter J. 7/10/1936 - 1/15/2012 Arlington Donk, Ivan R. 7/31/1936 - 1/30/2012 Arlington Fierro, Gerald 6/11/1954 - 1/19/2012 Marysville McMurry, Ronald A. 6/5/1952 - 1/28/2012 Marysville Sherman, Henry H. 5/27/1924 - 1/30/2012 Marysville Bergdahl, Bernadine A. 2/12/1925 - 1/28/2012 Arlington Darnell, Rex R. 4/3/1924 - 1/26/2012 Marysville Hayes, James R. 6/27/1946 - 1/31/2012 Marysville
McDonough, William P. 8/10/1929 - 1/31/2012 Arlington Macneill, Laughy R. 1/12/1921 - 1/30/2012 Marysville Osborn, Irene M. 7/5/1922 - 2/5/2012 Marysville Chicoine, Lewis A. 11/24/1930 - 1/27/201 Marysville Strago, Ryan M. 2/22/1986 - 2/6/2012 Marysville Schuler, Guy E. 11/24/1957 - 8/14/2011 Arlington Moses, Kileigh S. 2/18/2011 - 2/18/2011 Tulalip Kent, Vivian L 11/23/1922 - 2/3/2012 Marysville Thompson, Marion K. 3/6/1911 - 2/5/2012 Marysville
Tollisen, Florence M. 2/27/1920 - 2/5/2012 Marysville Ogdon, Jeffrey A. 9/13/1964 - 2/7/2012 Marysville Ollerman, Helen L. 2/23/1916 - 2/5/2012 Arlington Allen, Hazel M. 6/29/1920 - 2/7/2012 Arlington Cole, John R. 11/15/1942 - 2/10/2012 Arlington Cox, Robert C. 7/6/1956 - 2/12/2012 Marysville Dionne, Birda R 9/15/1927 - 2/13/2012 Marysville Florence, Carol A 2/3/1954 - 2/10/2012 Marysville Grubb, James V 4/2/1933 - 2/13/2012 Marysville
The Marysville Cooperative Preschool admits students of any race, color, national and ethnic origin to all the rights, privileges, programs, and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. It does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national and ethnic origin in administration of its educational policies, admissions policies, scholarship and loan programs, and athletic and other school-administered programs. Published: February 29, 2012. #589759 CITY OF MARYSVILLE NOTICE OF ADOPTION OF ORDINANCE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the Ordinance described below has been enacted by the Mayor and City Council of the City of Marysville. The full text of said Ordinance is available, for a charge, upon written request directed to the City Clerk, Marysville City Hall, 1049 State Avenue, Marysville, Washington 98270. Ordinance Number: 2890 Date of Enactment: F e b r u a r y 27, 2012 Date Published in The Globe: February 29, 2012 Effective Date: March 5, 2012 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MARYSVILLE, WASHINGTON AMENDING MARYSVILLE MUNICIPAL CODE SECTION 9.20.070 RELATING TO PERMITS FOR FIREWORKS STANDS. Published: February 29, 2012. #589825 Notice of Determination of Non-Significance DESCRIPTION OF PROPOSAL: Notice is hereby given that on February 23, 2012 a SEPA Determination of Non-Significance (DNS) was issued for the adop-
(Through February 17, 2012)
February 1 2012 A girl was born to Eric & Elizabeth Casey of Arlington. February 6 2012 A girl was born to Paul & Brianna Gleason of Arlington. February 13 2012 A boy was born to Arnulfo Parra & Summer Oquin of Marysville. February 17 2012 A girl was born to Edward & Katie Dunne of Arlington. February 17 2012 A boy was born to Byron Pierce & Cami Stanhope of Arlington.
Puzzles Will Return in Next Week’s Publication PUZZLE ANSWERS From 02/22/12
Kenneth Dean Baxter May 22, 1928 — February 20, 2012
LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE OF NONDISCRIMINATORY POLICY AS TO STUDENTS
tion of amendments to MMC Chapters 22G.090, Subdivisions and Short Subdivisions, and 22G.100, Binding Site Plan, in order to allow for two year extensions to preliminary plat, preliminary short plat, and binding site plan approvals to be applied for; this provision would be effective until December 31, 2014. In addition, the proposed amendment would change the party responsible for reviewing extensions on subdivisions and binding site plans from the City Council to the Community Development Director. File Number: PA 11025 Proponent: City of Marysville Lead Agency: City of Marysville, Community Development Department The lead agency has determined that this proposal, as conditioned, 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 the City of Marysville of a completed environmental checklist and other information on file with this agency. A copy of the complete Determination is available for review upon request. This DNS is issued under WAC 197-11-355; there is no comment period for this DNS. APPEALS: The DNS may be appealed pursuant to the requirements of Marysville Municipal Code Section 22E.030.180, Appeals, and Chapter 22G.010, Article VIII, within 15 days of the date of issuance of this DNS. Any appeal must be addressed to the Community Development Director, accompanied by a filing fee of $500.00, and be filed, in writing, at the City of Marysville Community Development Department. Responsible official/title: G l o ria Hirashima, Community Development Director Address: 80 Columbia Avenue, Marysville, WA 98270 Project information: A n g e l a Gemmer, Associate Planner 360.363.8240 Published: February 29, 2012. #588381
CITY OF Marysville WASHINGTON NOTICE OF HEARING Before the Planning Commission Notice is hereby given that at City Hall (Council Chamber), 1049 State Avenue, on Tuesday, March 13th, at 7:00 PM an open record hearing will be held to consider the following proposal: Amendment to Chapter 8 of the City’s Shoreline Master Program (SMP) to remove all administrative provisions from the SMP and include them in MMC Chapter 22E.050. The proposed amendment(s) also include revision’s to MMC Chapter 22E.050 as follows, specifically Section(s): 22E.050.080; 22E.050.090; 22E.050.100; 22E.050.110; 22E.050.120; 22E.050.150; 22E.050.160; 22E.050.170; 22E.050.180; 22E.050.190; 22E.050.200; 22E.050.210; and adding a new Section 22E.050.220. Applicant: City of Marysville Location: Citywide File Number: PA 11026 Any person may appear at the hearing and be heard in support of or in opposition to this proposal. Additional information may be obtained at the City of Marysville Community Development Department, 80 Columbia Ave., Marysville, Washington 98270, (360) 363-8100. For Project Information: C h e r y l Dungan, Planning Manager Land Use (360) 363-8206 Special Accommodations: The City of Marysville strives to provide accessible meetings for people with disabilities. Please contact Kristie Guy, Human Resources Manager, at (360) 3638000 or 1-800-833-6388 (TDD Only) or 1-800-833-6384 (Voice Relay) two days prior to the meeting date if any special accommodations are needed. Published: February 29, 2012. #588106
View all legals on-line at
Kenneth Dean Baxter, loving husband, dad, brother, grandfather, greatgrandfather went to heaven to join his Lord and Savior Jesus Christ and his daughter Diane on February 20, 2012 due to complications from a broken hip. Ken was born on May 22, 1928 in Langley, Washington to Grace and Arthur Baxter. Ken was the third son, joining his brothers Virgil and Gene and a few years later sister Lois was born. The family moved to Tulalip and had a dairy farm at Tulalip Bay. Ken attended Marysville Schools and in the fall of 1945 he left school and joined the Merchant Marine and served in the Aleutian Islands with the Army Harbor Crafts. After the service Ken received his Journeyman’s certificate in auto mechanics. In 1946 Ken bought his first race car and joined Washington Roadster Racing Association. He raced until 1953 at Aurora in Seattle with his pit crew Dale Cox, Mike Stretch, Ralph Brantner, and Murray Moulton, winning many races. Ken began his first auto repair garage in 1950 and was drafted into the Army during the Korean War in September 1950 serving stateside. In August 1952 Ken married Joann Ulrich and they had four children, Diane, Kevin, Gary and Marianne before moving to Marysville in 1959. Ken and his brother Virgil started Baxter’s Auto Repair in 1957. In 1962 Ken started Marysville Glass Company on 1st Street, and in 1967, he added the RV business, Marysville Trailer Sales Supply and Repair. Ken joined the Marysville Volunteer Fire Department
in 1960 and served as Captain and Assistant Chief. In 1977 he resigned to serve the City of Marysville as council member and mayor pro-tem for 26 years. Ken helped organize Fire District #27 on Hat Island and served as Deputy Fire Chief and consultant. He also served on the Board of Directors of Marysville Fire District 12. From 1956 to 1976, Ken served in the U.S. Coast Guard Auxillary, as Vice Commander and other various positions, including fire safety. He was a member of the American Legion and Marysville Historical Society. In 1978 Ken and Joann bought property on Hat Island and he started a septic systems installation and land clearing business. They enjoyed their vacation home and many friends on Hat Island. They loved their vacations to Portugal, Panama Canal cruise, Hawaiian Islands cruise, especially their three-month summer cruise to Ketchikan, Alaska on their beloved 45-foot troller, Sea Lark, and many boating trips with family and friends in the Puget Sound and Canadian waters. Ken’s favorite hobbies were fishing, hunting, gardening on his farm, and boating. Survived by his loving wife, Joann, his Schnauzer companion Grizzly, and his sons, Kevin and Gary (Jan), and his daughter, Marianne (Michael), and 13 grandchildren
and 9 great-children. Survived by Diane’s family, Andrea (Jason) and their children Dylan and Ryan; Amy; Steven (Amy) and their children Stephanie, Brady, Sarah, and baby Caiden due in May; and Scott. Kevin’s family Shawna; James (Heather) and their children, Brenden and Hunter; Heather (Justin) and their daughter K.C. Marie, daughter in law Kathy Baxter. Gary and Jan’s family Joshua, David and Michael. Marianne and Michael’s family Shaunnacy (Chris), RoryJac and KatyAnn. Also survived by his brothers Virgil (Marie), Gene (Bonnie), and his sister, Lois (Conard) Brade, sister in law and brother in law, John and Vera Miller, and Roger Boden, and their extended families. Preceded in death by daughter Diane (April 10, 2011), parents, Grace and Arthur Baxter, sister-in-law Colleen, nephew Ron, and in-laws Dick and Merle Boden, In lieu of flowers, donations to the Marysville Fire Fighters Association are greatly appreciated. The family would like to sincerely thank Providence Hospital and their caring staff, and Marysville Fire Fighters for their help and caring in our time of need. Public viewing has been changed to March 2, 2012 from noon to 1 pm at the Church of Nazarene. Celebration of Life is March 2, 2012 at 1:00 p.m. at Church of the Nazarene, 8240 64th St NE Marysville WA. Further information email KenJoan@comcast. net.
THE SPORTS PAGE The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe
Rampage help raise cancer awareness BY KIRK BOXLEITNER firstname.lastname@example.org
MARYSVILLE — The Marysville Boys & Girls Club’s basketball court was nearly the site of a come-from-behind victory on Sunday, Feb. 26, as the ABA Washington Rampage recovered from a nearly twoto-one point deficit to the Pro Sport Assassins to come within four points of their score by the final buzzer. While the Assassins still edged out the Rampage by 118114 in the end, both teams considered their match-up a victory for breast cancer awareness. The game was co-sponsored by Denny’s and Bob’s restaurants, and was organized in conjunction with Teresa Bates, president of the Marysville Performing Arts Center. Although the proceeds are still being added up, admission was $5 per person and went to support the game’s cause, which was also represented that afternoon by “Queens for a Cure.” Victoria Knight, co-founder of the beauty pageant which benefits breast cancer programs such as Susan G. Komen for
the Cure, attended the game accompanied by state Supreme Queen Alexa McNaughton, 10, who raised $3,000 to benefit breast cancer research and treatment, and Queen of Queens Samantha Schubert, 13, whose own fundraising efforts enlisted the aid of the Seattle Sounders. “It’s huge when communities can tie the cause to popular sporting events,” said Knight, who plans to honor Kinshasa Martin, the Rampage’s team owner, for his efforts to combat breast cancer later this year. “He’s done all he can do to help. Just raising awareness is important because early detection is one of the biggest ways to prevent breast cancer.” Martin, in turn, presented a flower to Bates for being “the sweetheart of the night” for her role in making the benefit game happen. While Martin asserted that she was “the backbone” of the event, Bates was quick to praise the Rampage in turn for its growth over the course of the past year, with increased attendance that she attributed to crowd-pleasing attractions
such as audience-participation games between quarters and a DJ to provide music during play. Rampage coach Chuck Fraine is no stranger to contributing to breast cancer awareness and prevention, since the disease has touched his own family. “I can’t say enough about this cause,” said Fraine, who’s donated to breast cancer charities through youth organizations and fellow sports professionals. “I’m a big charity guy anyway.” Fraine expressed just as much enthusiasm about the nearturnaround of the day’s game, which saw his team down by nearly 30 points at the halftime. “We got a lazy start and weren’t playing with intensity, but many of our players weren’t used to playing together,” Fraine said. “At the half, we were hard on ourselves and made the decision that we would come back from that deep hole. Ultimately, I don’t think we lost so much as we ran out of time.” The Rampage’s next game is set for Saturday, March 3, at the Marysville Boys & Girls Club.
February 29, 2012
Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo
The Rampage’s Mike Boyle drives to the basket.
‘Tip a Tip’ benefits local Boys & Girls clubs BY KIRK BOXLEITNER email@example.com
Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo
Everett Silvertips mascot Lincoln gets comfortable next to Arlington fan Becki Toop during the team’s ‘Tip a Tip’ night on Feb. 22.
LAKEWOOD — Arlington’s Becki Toop was a bit shy around team mascot Lincoln on Feb. 22, but mom Danika noted that it wasn’t for a lack of enthusiasm for the Everett Silvertips, since the family holds season tickets. Moreover, that Wednesday evening was the Toops’ second time attending a “Tip a Tip” night at Boston’s Gourmet Pizza Restaurant. “The girls really enjoy it, even if they’re too old to say so,” Danika Toop laughed. “It’s very nice that they do this for the community.” The Silvertips’ second “Tip a Tip” of the 2011-12 season yielded $373, according to Travis Huntington, director of broadcasting and public relations for the team. Combined with the proceeds from Mill Creek, he estimated that the two “Tip a Tip” events this season yielded a total of about $800 for the Boys & Girls Clubs of Snohomish County. “We try to take every opportunity to pitch in for worthy local organizations,” said Huntington, who reported that 14 players turned out for “Tip a Tip” at Boston’s in Lakewood. Stanwood Silvertips fan Betty Bauman got center Ryan Chynoweth
to join his teammates in autographing the jersey she wore to dinner that evening, making him part of her informal tradition of getting different jerseys autographed by the full lineups of each season’s teams. Meanwhile, young fans Tekoah and Eddie Holland came from Lake Goodwin in spite of the day’s rain to get posters and pucks autographed, just as they’d gotten shirts autographed last year. “My son’s been inspired by the team to try and become a hockey player,” said Eddie Holland Sr. “My daughter wants to be a figure skater after seeing them. My sister got us into the Tips.” “Our fans are crazy passionate, but really nice,” said Chynoweth, a 16-year-old native of British Columbia who’s found his new home-away-from-home a bit more rainy and less snowy than he’s used to back in Canada. “Being on this team is a great experience, and it’s nice to be able to give back to the local community like this. It’s fun to see the fans, and when they ask us to autograph things like jerseys, posters, T-shirts and even phones, it’s a huge honor. Just being able to put on this jersey every day is everything I’d hoped it would be.”
February 29, 2012
The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe
City names Volunteer of the Month “She brings financial and organizational savvy from her banking background to help guide the invaluable and successful community program that the Toy Store has become.” Dell Deierling, director Marysville Community Food Bank days, Rita continues to find ways to meet needs at the food bank,” Nehring said. Henry was quick to share credit for the Toy Store’s success with a supportive and helpful team that included
Sue Kendall, Bonnie Ramsey and a corps of dedicated Toy Store volunteers, as well as Deierling, Food Bank President Mike Mulligan, the Food Bank Board and its own volunteer staff.
Rita Henry, left, is named the community’s Volunteer of the Month for January by Marysville Mayor Jon Nehring.
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Arts and Tech High School Food Drive. In all, 1,226 families received holiday food baskets for the Thanksgiving and Christmas holidays. Henry is a widow with three sons and a daughter, and she had many family members at the Feb. 13 City Council meeting. Her number one hobby is enjoying her six granddaughters, according to Nehring. In addition to the Toy Store, Henry volunteers each April at the annual Shreda-Thon and Clean Sweep event co-sponsored by the city, HomeStreet Bank, North County Outlook and ShredIt. The Shred-a-Thon event gives residents an opportunity to get rid of boxes of unneeded old documents that, if left around, can make them easier victims for identity thieves to prey on. Last year, 535 vehicles went through the line to see their documents safely destroyed by Shred-It trucks. The event is free, but Henry stocks red barrels at the event seeking donations for the Food Bank, to remind people that the need is there year-round. Last year’s event raised $477 and 350 pounds of food in four hours. “So even beyond the holi-
MARYSVILLE — Marysville Mayor Jon Nehring named Rita Henry as the community’s Volunteer of the Month for January of this year, for managing the Marysville Community Food Bank Toy Store that put toys and gift cards in the hands of 1,100 underprivileged children this past holiday season. Henry, a customer service supervisor at the Marysville branch of HomeStreet Bank, explained that she saw firsthand the difficulty that some community members have making ends meet when she began volunteering six years ago. She decided she wanted to make a difference, and the Toy Store fit because of the good it does for children and families. Today, she chairs the ad hoc committee that works through all phases of the Toy Store, and also represents the committee at Food Bank board meetings. “For your outstanding community service through the Food Bank and Toy Store during the holidays and throughout the year, it is indeed my honor to recognize you for your contributions,” Nehring said at the Feb. 13 City Council where Henry was honored. Family members, co-workers and Food Bank representatives attended. Henry started with the Toy Store first as treasurer in 2006, then teamed up with a city police department employee, Patricia Duemmell, to cochair the group for two years after the unexpected death in 2008 of Lillie Lein, another city employee who had overseen the Toy Store for several years. When Henry took on the solo role of chair, she marketed and re-branded the ubiquitous red barrels that appear in stores and buildings around the holidays to make sure that community members knew they represent the Marysville Community Food Bank and Toy Store. In 2011, requests for barrels grew from 40 to 60. Food Bank Director Dell Deierling raved about Henry’s leadership and passion for helping others, especially children. “She brings financial and organizational savvy from her banking background to help guide the invaluable and successful community program that the Toy Store has become,” Deierling said. In addition to the 1,100 donated toys, the community donated 86,000 pounds of food through general giving, the All-City Food and Toy Drive, and the Marysville
February 29, 2012
The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe
‘Hands on Health Fair’ highlights services BY KIRK BOXLEITNER firstname.lastname@example.org
Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo
Arlington-based registered nurse and “Organ Lady” Kathy Ketchum holds up a container full of gallstones during “InsideOut: The Original Organ Show” at the Providence Regional Medical Center in Everett on Feb. 25.
EVERETT — The new Wound Healing and Hyperbaric Medicine Center served as the centerpiece of the Providence Regional Medical Center’s “Hands-On Health Fair” in its Cymbaluk Medical Tower in Everett on Saturday, Feb. 25. Preston Simmons, chief operating officer of the Providence Regional Medical Center in Everett, explained that its Vascular Surgery program has become even more robust since the opening of its Wound Healing Center within the past month. Ruth Henderson, licensed practical nurse and hyperbaric chamber technician, answered visitors’ questions about the Wound Healing Center’s hyperbaric medical chamber, whose features include curtains for privacy and a TV for patients to watch shows or movies during their two-hour treatment periods. “This chamber helps with diabetic foot ulcers, burns, carbon monoxide poisoning, bone infections and radiation damage from cancer treatments,” Henderson said. “It forces oxygen into wounds and other tissues at high pressure, and improves circulation by giving the lungs more concentrated oxygen to feed the bloodstream. It’s actually been shown to build brand new capillary blood vessels, and flesh-
eating viruses can’t grow with that amount of oxygen.” While some visitors wondered whether the inside of the chamber might feel claustrophobic for some patients, Henderson reported that many patients express disappointment when their sessions end. “There’s no demands on them inside that chamber,” Henderson said. “Besides, I’m in constant contact with them, right outside the chamber.” In the main “Hands-On Health Fair” area, more than 30 interactive information booths provided services and demonstrations such as training mannequins to teach CPR, bicycle helmet-fittings and car seat measurements, flu shots, and screenings for blood pressure and diabetic foot ulcers. Arlington-based registered nurse and “Organ Lady” Kathy Ketchum was even on site, with her table full of human organs, to present “InsideOut: The Original Organ Show,” albeit to a decidedly older audience than she typically addresses at area schools. Cardiac surgeon Dr. Joseph Austin, who successfully treated a teenage girl for a knife wound to the heart last fall, discussed attendees’ concerns about the symptoms of heart valve trouble, from shortness of breath to lack of stamina, as well as the likely course of treatment. “The doctors will listen for a heart murmur, then refer the patient for an
echocardiogram if one turns up,” Austin said. “If your heart’s valves are failing, it’s a condition you were born with or developed. It’s not like blocked arteries, which are avoidable.” Harvinder Bedi and Gary Wickman, who manned the echocardiography booth at the fair, summed it up as cardiac ultrasound carried out through a variety of methods, from putting a probe down the patient’s throat to check the back of their heart to conducting stress tests which record how each chamber of the heart functions before and after exertion. Austin noted that many open heart surgeries can now be avoided through the use of robotic probes, which can enter through a small incision in the side of a patient’s ribs. “It’s less traumatic than opening the breastbone, so patients tend to recover much faster from surgery,” Austin said. Dr. Clifford Rogers has already taken advantage of such technology as part of his gynecological surgeries. He invited fair attendees to look through the 3-D viewer of the da Vinci Surgical System, which allows surgeons to manipulate flexible and adjustable surgical robot arms through handson controls. “Two out of every three pelvic operations required me to make big incisions before,” Rogers said. “Now, I only need to do that in 3-5 percent of those operations.”
February 29, 2012
The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe
Marysville Free Methodist Church
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.
Groups for Children, Youth, College/Career, Young Marrieds, Families and Seniors
“Family Oriented — Bible Centered”
To be included in this Directory call
Join us Sunday evenings at 5 pm for Don Patton’s video presentation on the scientific evidence that supports the Biblical account of creation and the flood. Don presents the other side of the story concerning the fossil record and the theory of evolution. This series is a real faith builder as you see the hard evidence that supports the claims of the Bible. We will be presenting this video series on Sunday evenings through March. 360-939-2080
The Smokey Point Church Of Christ Simply Christians
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.
First Baptist Church
5th and French, Arlington • 435-3040 • www.Fbcarlington.com 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
Arlington Free Methodist Church 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. (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. COMMUNITY
ARLINGTON COMMUNITY CHURCH Meeting in Seventh Day Adventist Church 713 Talcott • Arlington
Sunday Worship 11a.m. - Noon
A new and unique Christian Church designed with you in mind.
Pastor Bill Walker • Assoc. Pastor Jim Poyner Youth Pastor Mark Rittersbach
immaculate conception catholic church 1200 East 5th, Arlington • 435-8565
pastor: Fr. Jim Dalton Reconciliation ................................ Saturday 4:30 Vigil Mass ...................................... Saturday 5:30 Sunday Morning Mass .................................. 9:00 Sunday Mass .............................................. 12:00 in Darrington at St. John Vianney
W ELCOME !
Pastor G.W. O’Neil • 360-445-2636 • 360-421-0954
p.m. p.m. a.m. p.m.
CTK Arlington 10:00am Sundays Presidents Elementary 505 E. Third Street Pastor Rick Schranck
Bible teaching, upbeat music, friendly and casual atmosphere Life Points 9:30AM Sunday
NON DENOMINATIONAL Engaging Worship...Encouraging Message
Celebration Service 10:30AM Sunday
Sundays 10:00 10:30am am
You Are Welcome Here 201 N. Stillaguamish Avenue
Now meeting at theLutheran old Arlington•HS auditorium on French Meeting at Peace 1717 Larson Rd in Street Silvana
SHOULTES GOSPEL HALL 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
Sundays 10:30am & Wednesday 7:00pm www.siscoheights.com • 360.435.4384
Pastor Rick Long & Pastor Luke Long
Sunday Worship - 8:30 and 11:00 am Weekly Bible Studies Youth Ministry
Non-Denominational • All Welcome
Local Information You Want, When YOU Need It.
Join us…building Faith, Hope and Love
February 29, 2012 Real Estate for Sale Snohomish County
WA Misc. Rentals Rooms for Rent
Real Estate Auction
Room for Rent in Large Marysville home. $450/mo. $250 Sec. Deposit. All Utilities Included. Close to Lake Stevens. Plenty of Street parking. 425-471-3849
Nominal Opening Bid: $10,000
32610 St Rd 530 NE, Arlington, WA 2BR 1BA 1,260sf+/Sells: 8:00AM Wed., Mar. 14 on site Open to the Public visit: williamsauction.com or call: 800-801-8003 Many properties now available for online bidding! Williams & Williams JUDSON GLEN VANNOY (206) 972-9023. Lic.# 13449. Matthew Sims Auc Lic 2928 Real Estate for Sale Income Investments
COMMERCIAL building and shop with live in a p a r t m e n t , K i m b e r l y, Idaho. 4,000s.f., Walk to bank, postal, grocer y and restaurants. Ver y Secure compound, $265,000 owner financing (208) 420-4129 Apartments for Rent Snohomish County
SNOHOMISH 1Bdrm Apt. Large Living Area with Gleaming Hardwood Floors. New Appliances. Off Street Parki n g . Wa l k t o S h o p s . Avail. 3-20. $625 MO+Util. Steve 206-9301188 WA Misc. Rentals Rooms for Rent
A R L I N G TO N A R E A Room For Rent $400/month, includes all utilities. For info call 360652-7687 or 425-3197083
Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial
Marysville Prime Retail/Office 1700 - 3300 Sq/Ft Safeway Plaza High Traffic Location from $1.00/SF + NNN 425-971-8053 888-984-5213 Money to Loan/Borrow
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. www.fossmortgage.com Announcements
ADOPTION -- Adoring, financially secure loving family longs to provide everything for your baby. Full-time mom, outdoor adventures, happy home. Expenses paid. Trish 1-888-219-8605 ANNOUNCE your festiva l fo r o n l y p e n n i e s. Four weeks to 2.7 million readers statewide for about $1,200. Call this newspaper or 1 (206) 634-3838 for more details. LOOKING TO ADOPT: Happily married, loving couple desire to adopt newbor n. Expenses paid. Please call toll-free 888-869-2227, Kristine & David Whether you’re buying or selling, the Classiﬁeds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, you’ll ﬁnd everything you need 24 hours a day at www.nw-ads.com. Employment General
DELIVER THE MARYSVILLE GLOBE OR ARLINGTON TIMES
^ ADOPT ^ Executive & future stay-at-home parent promise 1st baby LOVE, travel, laughter, ex t e n d e d fa m i l y. E x penses paid. 1-800-2431658
THE RENTERS GUIDE Montclair Apartments 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.
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 a ve a p r o ve n s a l e s background; print media experience is a definite asset. Must be compute r- pr o fi ci en t a t Wor d , 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 c o m p a ny. O u r b r o a d household distribution blankets the entire Greater Puget Sound region, extending nor thward from Seattle to Canada, south to Salem, Oregon, and westward to the Pacific Ocean. If you are customer-driven, success-oriented, selfm o t i va t e d , we l l o r g a nized and have the ability to think outside the box; if you would like to be part of an energetic, competitive, and profe s s i o n a l s a l e s t e a m , then please email us your cover letter and resume to:
Advertising Sales Consultant
Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for an energetic editor to manage the newsroom at our Bellingham Business Journal. We are looking for a team player willing to assume a leadership role in the local business 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 (Macintosh); and use BBJ’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 email@example.com and cover letter to or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: HR/SALES. No calls or personal visits please. EOE
REAL ESTATE MARKET HUD HOMES!!!
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.
Nice size 3 bedroom 1.5 bath rambler. Home features a large living room with a wood burning fireplace, and a large family room. Hardwood floors through-out. Out back is a fully fenced back-yard and detached 2 car garage/shop. RV parking too. Located close to bus lines, and all amenities.
Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for dynamic salespeople in the Northeast Puget Sound area (Snohomish, Skagit, Whatcom counties). 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 westwa r d t o t h e Pa c i f i c Ocean. Ideal candidates: Must possess excellent relat i o n s h i p / c o n s u l t a t i ve selling skills & strong presentation skills. Must be creative, detail-oriented, self-motivated, goaldriven, and demonstrate initiative and persuasion Must possess budgeting and account analysis abilities as well as basic math skills. Must possess strong customer service, organizational, and time-management skills. Must possess excellent phone, data entry, verbal and written communication skills. Must be computer-proficient at Word, Excel, and utilizing the Internet Must be team-oriented. Must have High School Diploma or equivalent; college degree preferred Must possess at least one year of media sales experience or 2+ years of retail/service-oriented sales experience. Prior print media experience is a definite asset. If you’d like to join a professional, highly energized and competitive sales team, we want to hear from you! Position requires use of personal vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer and offers a competitive benefits package including health insurance, 401K, paid vacat i o n , h o l i d ay s a n d a great work environment. Compensation includes a base plus commission. EOE. No calls or personal visits please. Please email your cover letter and resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Wendy Smith 425-319-5036
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.
or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: HR/ASC
To be included in this Directory call 360-659-1300
FINISHERS AND FOREMEN Commercial & Govt. projects. 3 Years minimum exp. required. View Job Desc. and app online: www.LangCoNW.com or call 360-675-5630. Employment Transportation/Drivers
DRIVER -- $0 Tuition CDL (A) Training & a job! Top Industr y Pay, Quality Training, Stability & Miles. Short employment commitment required. 800-326-2778 www.joinCRST.com DRIVER- Inexperienced/ experienced. Unbeatable career opportunities. Trainee. Company Dr iver. 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 www.centraldrivingjobs.net
Scoop up the savings with our Service Guide Special. 4 weeks in your local paper and online for one low price. Call 800-388-2527 or go online today to www.nw-ads.com for more information or to place your ad.
Health Care Employment
DIRECTOR OF NURSING SERVICES 112 bed skilled nursing home. Medicare/Medicaid certified. Experience preferred. Please send resumes ATTN: Kevin, Careage of Whidbey 311 NE 3RD ST, Coupeville, WA 98239 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 . www.CenturaOnline.com
TAX SEASON IS APPROACHING! Your 3” x 1” tax ad here!
Only $50.00 PER WEEK! MUST ADVERTISE AT LEAST 6 TIMES DURING THE WEEKS OF JAN. 25-APRIL 11, 2012 TO GET THIS SPECIAL RATE! 559967
360-653-9329 or 425-308-3643
Earn extra income working only one day per week delivering the Marsyville Globe or Arlington Times. Call 1-888-8383000 or email email@example.com if interested. P l e a s e i n c l u d e y o u r firstname.lastname@example.org name, telephone numor mail to: ber, address and best Sound Publishing time to call. These are 19426 68th Avenue S. independent contract deKent, WA 98032 livery routes for Sound ATTN: HR/BBJ Publishing, Inc.
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
click! www.nw-ads.com email! email@example.com call toll free! 1.888.399.3999 or 1.800.388.2527
The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe
ATTENTION: ALL TAX PREPARERS TO BE INCLUDED IN THE STRESS-FREE TAX GUIDE
Contact Teresa at 360-659-1300
2050 for more detail
February 29, 2012
The Arlington Times â€˘ The Marysville Globe Cemetery Plots
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
CEDAR LAWN Cemetery, Redmond. 2 side by side plots, Gethsemane section. $1500 ď Žď śď Žď śď Žď śď Žď śď Žď śď Ž each or both for $2000. Seller will pay closing Place any private party costs. (425)454-6192
ad for 2 weeks or more and add a photo or bling at no additional charge. Photos are black & white in print and full color online. Call 800-388-2527 to speak with a customer service representative or go to www.nw-ads.com for more information. 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 natives.com firstname.lastname@example.org Home Services Lawn/Garden Service
G.B. Lawn Care Inexpensive Lawn Care Weekly Mowing, Fertilizer, Aeration, Thatch and More! Servicing Lake Stevens and Marysville
Home Services Moving Services
CEMETERY plots, 3 adjacent, Sunset Hills, Garden of Prayer in Bellevue. $10,000 each, $25,000 for all, or best offer. 360-367-6479.
360-659-8022 425-533-6095 Cemetery Plots
(1) RARE SPACE in the Garden of Prayer, Lot 4 in Sunset Hills Memorial Par k in Bellevue. $11,000. Beautiful hilltop location. Peaceful, ser e n e s e t t i n g . C a l l fo r more details: (509)9324340
Firewood, Fuel & Stoves
APPLE, Fir/Pine Firewood www.thewoodguys.com
1.800.848.4141 BOTTOMLESS GARAGE SALE All you can say and more! No word limit! Advertise your upcoming garage sale to thousands of readers in your local community newspaper and online for only $37! Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 Go online: www.nw-ads.com or Email: classiďŹ eds@ soundpublishing.com Miscellaneous
ACACIA Memorial Park, â€œBirch Gardenâ€?, (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 , email@example.com AUBURN
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.
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. Advertising doesnâ€™t have to break the bank. The ClassiďŹ eds has great deals on everything you need.
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,4hg.us 509-994-8988. Located just outside of Spokane.
C E M E T E RY P L O T S ; Washington Memor ial Cemetery, near Burien. Two choice side by side Dogs cemetery plots. #1 & #2 in Rock of Ages, section 7 w e e k s , M a l 19. Asking $1,000 each. tese/Dachshund & Shih Call: 253-333-5131. 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 check, shots and dew EVERGREEN - Washelli claws done. Health gaCemetery in North Seat- runtee! Socialized with tle. Single plot. Quiet, children and other anipeaceful location. Easy mals. On-Site Ser vice to find, just inside north dog training available. 1 gate. Call for details. M a l e a n d 4 fe m a l e s, $4,500 OBO. (253)332- star ting at $500 each. Bonney Lake. Call Frank 9397 or Jordan 253-315-0475. SUNSET HILLS Memorial Park Cemetery Plot for sale. Lincoln Memorial Garden Lot 45 Space 12. This section is filed. Stunning view of Seattle, Bellevue, the Olympics and Mt Rainier. Retail $22,000 will sell for $12,500. Please call Steve 206-235-8374
â€œWe Are The Bestâ€? Call Today! Free Estimates No Extra Charge For Long Walks & Stairs
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 Whether youâ€™re buying or selling, the ClassiďŹ eds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, youâ€™ll ďŹ nd everything you need 24 hours a day at www.nw-ads.com. Wanted: Old Guns and weapon related items for wall display in pool room, rust, dents & cracks OK, working or not. (360)435-7694
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. Males / females. $700. 360-456-0362
GOLDEN DOODLE Puppies, ready March 3rd. Small, medium and large size. Blacks, Reds and Blondes. F1Bâ€™s, 3/4 Poodle. Hip, eye, elbow clearances. Dew claws removed, wormed and 1st shots. Hypoallergenic, non-shedding, smart, calm and really cool. $900-$1600. Email me for more pictures and info r m a t i o n : p u p s n d o o firstname.lastname@example.org or call 360-420-2277 GREAT DANE
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. COLLIE PUPPIES AKC 10 wks. Beautiful Champion sired. Rough Collie Puppies. Lassie like, tric o l o r & s a bl e. Pe t & S h ow. B o r n 1 2 / 1 5 / 1 1 See pictures & info at: nailsbymary.com/collies.htm
Call: 425- 445-5277
G I A N T S C H N AU Z E R puppies. Black, 16 weeks. Both parents onsite. Champion bloodlines. This athletic dog requires an active family. Puppies will mature in the 80-100 pound range. If you are firm, positive, active and disciplined, this dog is a joy to own! 2 females, 5 males. 3 show quality, $2000. 4 pet quality, $1500. 206851-6308, 360-649-4713
A K C G R E AT D A N E Puppies. Now offering Full-Euroâ€™s, Half-Euroâ€™s & Standard Great Danes. Males & females. Every color but Faw n s , $ 5 0 0 & u p. Health guarantee. Licensed since 2002. Dreyersdanes is Oregon stateâ€™s largest breeder of Great Danes. Also; selling Standard Poodles. www.dreyersdanes.com Call 503-556-4190. Automobiles Cadillac
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
Advertising Sales Consultant Sound Publishing, Inc. has an immediate opening for an Advertising Sales Consultant at the Marysville Globe office. The ideal candidate 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. Candidate must have a proven sales background; print media experience is a definite asset. Must be computerproficient at Word, Excel, and utilizing the Internet. Position requires use of personal cell phone and vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driverâ€™s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. Compensation includes a base plus commission and a competitive group benefits program. Sound Publishing, Inc. is Washingtonâ€™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. 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: email@example.com or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: HR/MGS. No calls or personal visits please. EOE
Name: Shawnee Animal ID: 15476619 Breed: Dom. Shorthair/Mix Age: 13 years Gender: Female Color: Black/Grey/Tan Spayed/Neutered: Yes
Name: Rocky Animal ID: 15483396 Breed: Pekingese/Maltese Age: 5 years Gender: Female Color: Black/White 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 333 Smith Island Rd â€˘ Everett, WA 98205
NOTE: If the particular featured pet is not available, we have many great animals to choose from and you are sure to find the perfect pet for you.
DO YOU HAVE A FIRST AID KIT FOR YOUR DOG? A well-stocked first aid kit for dogs includes: t3PMMDPUUPOt4PNFDPUUPOCBMMTt(BV[FQBETt(BV[FUBQF t)ZESPHFOQFSPYJEF DIFDLUIFFYQJSBUJPOEBUF t)ZESPDPSUJTPOF PJOUNFOUt4DJTTPSTt&ZFXBTIt4JMWFSOJUSBUFt5XFF[FST t0SBMTZSJOHFTt1FEJPMZUFÂĽPSPUIFSCBMBODFEFMFDUSPMZUFGMVJE t#BCZGPPEoNFBUGMBWPSTXPSLCFTUt-BSHFUPXFMt&YBNHMPWFT tJODIXIJUFUBQF JOBEEJUJPOUPHBV[FUBQF t3PMMTPGFMBTUJDXSBQ t&NFSHFODZJDFQBDLt5IFSNPNFUFS CPUIPSBMBOESFDUBM UIFSNPNFUFSTDBOCFVTFESFDUBMMZ
Schools & Training
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 . www.CenturaOnline.com
MARYSVILLE t 1340 State Avenue t 360-658-7817
Find what youâ€™re searching for at www.nw-ads.com
February 29, 2012
The Arlington Times â€˘ The Marysville Globe
Go on and on and on and on and on about your next garage sale for just $37! We can help make your Garage Sale a success with our Bottomless Garage Sale Special. For just $37 you can advertise in print and on the web for one week with no limits on how much you want to say in the ad.* Call us today
800-388-2527 *No estate sales & phone # cannot appear in ad.
Conveniently Located Off Smokey Point Blvd B close to Les Schwab
O O F I N G
Full Foil & Haircut Call for Appointment Mon-Sat 360.658.3300
A N D S C A P I N G
Call 509.387.7016 (cell)
H A N D Y M A N
QUALITY AT AN AFFORDABLE PRICE
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â€œDAD CAN FIX ITâ€?
If in doubt, call to see if Dad can do it ! t'JYBOE3FQBJS*OTJEF0VUTJEF t(SBC#BS*OTUBMMBUJPOT t3FCVJMEPS3FQBJS ,JUDIFOT #BUIT FUD t$BSQFOUSZ'JOJTI 'SBNJOH %PPST FUD t1PSDIFT %FDLT 'FODFT 3BJMJOH FUD
No Job Too Small
15311 39th Ave. NE, Marysville, WA 98271
and all other landscaping needs 1-Time or Year Round Service Commercial/Residential Licensed/Bonded/Insured
Please Call 360-659-6735 425-232-2662
TIMMERMANS LANDSCAPE SERVICE
A N D S C A P I N G
Free Estimates Mowing â€˘ Sod â€˘ Edge Fertilizing â€˘ Pruning Trimming â€˘ Weeding Aeration â€˘ Thatching Bark â€˘ Seed â€˘ Haul Retaining Walls
Lic. # JDKLA**983LEV
Hair Station For Lease L
âœ” Us Out!!
A W D U S T
FIR ISLAND TRUCKING COMPANY
HOG FUEL PLAYGROUND CHIPS
. SAWDUST & SHAVINGS . . H A V I N G S
Deliveries from 45 yards to 125 yards
Phone: 360-659-6223 Fax: 360-659-4383
E A U T Y
To be included in this directory, contact 360.659.1300 to speak to a sales rep.
February 29, 2012
The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe
Local JROTC units compete in drill and rifle BY KIRK BOXLEITNER firstname.lastname@example.org
ARLINGTON — Arlington High School hosted an assemblage of precision talent on Saturday, Feb. 25, as the Arlington Air Force and Marysville Navy Junior ROTC units joined nearly a dozen JROTC units from throughout the region in that day’s drill and rifle competition. The JROTC units were measured up in categories including color guard, unarmed and armed drill teams, individual and dual armed exhibition drills, physical fitness exams for male and female cadets, and air rifle marksmanship for teams and individuals. Marysville ranked 12th in team air rifle marksmanship and third among unarmed drill teams, while Arlington ranked sixth in the latter. Marysville and Arlington ranked seventh and eighth, respectively, among armed drill teams. Arlington ranked third for Color Guard 1 and fifth for Color Guard 2, while Marysville ranked eighth for Color Guard 1 and sixth for Color Guard 2. Arlington’s physical fitness teams ranked third and fourth, while Marysville’s ranked sixth. Marysville’s Ray Vital ranked second in the individual armed exhibition drill, while Marysville and Arlington ranked third and fourth, respectively, in the dual armed exhibition
Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo
The Arlington Air Force Junior ROTC unarmed drill team steps sharp for inspectors and crowds in the stands of the Arlington High School gym. drill. Cadet Lt. Cmdr. Terryl Daguison, unit commander of the Marysville Navy JROTC and commander of its unarmed drill team, attributed the lion’s share of his self-assuredness that day to the preparation and performance levels of his teammates. “Once you’re confident that your team is ready, your stress drains down,” said Daguison, a four-year senior in the program. “I’m very proud to know they’ll keep going strong after I’ve
gone, but I wish I could spend another year with them. They’ve been like a second family to me, and I’ll miss seeing them grow up.” Daguison’s father is an enlisted sailor who’s stationed on board USS Ford, which is home-ported at Naval Station Everett but was deployed that day, which meant that the elder Daguison had to miss out on his son’s performance. “I’m proud of the sacrifices my father has made in serving his country,” said Daguison, who plans to join
the Navy and become either an aeronautical or a nuclear engineer. “It’s all about the team. That’s what makes us a success.” Cadet Lt. j.g. Jasmine Iglesias, the 2nd squad leader for the Marysville Navy JROTC, is a fellow four-year senior in the program, but unlike Daguison, she sees her time in uniform as preparing her for a civilian career. “My older sister was part of this, and I wanted to learn more about leadership,” said Iglesias, who plans to
Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo
Marysville Navy Junior ROTC Cadet Antony Ahmed, left, recites the general orders of a sentry for Army Spc. Mike Lopez.
become an accountant, and echoed Daguison’s description of the unit as a another family. “Terryl has become like an older brother to me, and all the other cadets call me ‘Mom.’” While the day’s exercises proved demanding, as she and her fellow cadets had to wake up early and make sure they were squared away for inspection by adult military members and the general public, Iglesias also sees the program’s challenges as rewarding to her long-term growth. “You develop commitment and integrity, and you learn to be true to yourself,” Iglesias said. “That’s why other people will trust you.” Cadet Airman 1st Class Morgan Bacon only just joined the Arlington Air Force JROTC unit as a senior, but she fell in love with it so fast that she’s stayed with her teammates even after her family moved out of town in the middle of the 2011-12 school year. “I’ve bonded with my teammates and I wanted to graduate with my friends,” said Bacon, who agreed with Iglesias that JROTC instills leadership skills and integrity in cadets, and repeated the theme of finding a sense extended family among her peers in the program. Bacon has two brothers in the Navy and one in the Army, but what finally got her to join JROTC was seeing them perform in drill and rifle competitions such as the one on Feb. 25. Although she admitted that the uniform inspections and
question-and-answer sessions in ranks are demanding, she’s found it satisfying to perform well in areas that she and her fellow cadets devote a couple of hours to just about every day. “You get really good life skills out of it,” Bacon said of JROTC. “I only wish I’d joined sooner.” Although Colton McCoy has been part of the Arlington Air Force JROTC for all four years of high school, he’s done some commuting of his own for the program, since he was going to school in Lake Stevens when he first heard about the unit. “It’s been 40 miles a day, but I’ve fallen in love with this school,” said McCoy, who also heaped praise on his JROTC instructors. “I love the structure, but also the diversity of the program. You get two science classes, two leadership classes and a PT class each week. That’s so unique.” McCoy has already seen scholarship opportunities open up because of his time in JROTC, and along with plans to attend the University of Wyoming, he also aims to become a combat or a search-and-rescue pilot in the Air Force. Either way, he looks forward to keeping the sense of camaraderie he’s developed with his teammates in school. “The pace is crazy when you’re on the drill floor and you have to remember every single step, but it’s so rewarding when we pull together as a team,” McCoy said.
February 29, 2012
The Arlington Times â€˘ The Marysville Globe