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Helping girls prepare for the prom

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March 2012


Wellness 1


Spring Health and Wellness section inside.

SPORTS: Lakewood fastpitch sluggers look to attack. Page 8

Roll-your-own stores react to legislation



7 4-5


9 11

Vol. 123, No. 35

OLYMPIA — A bill that passed the state House on March 6 before moving to the Senate promises to have profound impacts on a very specialized line of businesses in Marysville, Arlington and beyond. House Bill 2565 would require roll-your-own cigarette retailers — such as Marysville Tobacco Joe’s and Arlington Tobacco Express — to become certified and pay an annual certification fee of $100, as well as to purchase tax stamps to enforce the collection of taxes on tobacco products. Those stamps would be affixed to containers of roll-your-own cigarettes and customers would be required to carry their cigarettes in those containers. Joe Baba, a tobacco distributor for Washington state who owns multiple roll-your-own cigarette stores SEE TOBACCO, PAGE 2

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Constance Kolar rolls her own cigarettes with the machine at Arlington Tobacco Express.

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Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Volunteers Jean Harvey, left, and Renae James give a garment a once-over before putting it on the racks at the March 3 prom dress exchange.



ARLINGTON — The second-annual prom dress exchange in Arlington exceeded its numbers of both donated dresses and attendees from last year, which event organizers hope will benefit young women in need as they seek to dress their best for their special night. “Last year, we got about 125 dresses and 50 girls coming through to check them out,” said Emily Peterson of “A Beautiful Addiction” Tanning Salon in Arlington, which teamed up with Trusty Threads in Marysville to collect donations for the prom dress exchange on Saturday, March 3. “This year, we saw about 75 girls come in, and we had more than 250 dresses to offer them.” The prom dress exchange at Highland Christian School was complemented by a fashion show this year, a first for

the event, featuring 50 young women who served as models for a number of the donated dresses. “A lot of folks didn’t know about the fashion show part of it, even though it appeared in the paper, so we’ll try to promote that better next year,” said Peterson, who would like to stage the event at Arlington High School next year. The excess dresses were donated to Arlington Kids’ Kloset, which shares the former high school building with Highland Christian School. Peterson credited various area school districts with doing their parts to support the event, as well as a host of local sponsors, who offered discounts on promrelated products and services such as beauty makeovers to go with the gently used evening gowns, shoes, gloves and purses that were available. “Prom may be a high

March 14, 2012

school milestone, but the pomp and circumstance surrounding the dance doesn’t come cheap, as many parents can testify,” Peterson said. “Our sponsors have been doing free hair and makeup, handing out coupons and supplied us with snacks and 30 gift-bags. Thanks to their support, every part of this event has been paid for, which is great because we had no budget.” Even the sign-printing and clothes-hangers were supplied free of charge. “This whole thing started because I had a closet full of old dresses and girls at my

salon who needed outfits for prom last year,” Peterson said. “Everybody had such a great time that, by December, they were asking me if we could do it again.” Peterson described herself as “stunned” by the fine quality of dresses she received this year, and credited newspaper coverage with drawing so many donations. “The first days after that story appeared in the paper, we were getting in five to 10 dresses at a time,” Peterson said. “I don’t want to say putting together this event was easy, but this community’s generosity made it a lot easier.” Breann Smith, a junior at Arlington High School, and Victoria Kraus of Lake

Stevens were among those browsing through the makeshift aisles of the Highland Christian School commons that afternoon. “These are almost like brand new,” Smith said. “I can’t find anything wrong with them. I’m surprised at the selection too. There are so many choices here.” Smith agreed with Kraus that, while they probably would have been able to find prom dresses within their budgets elsewhere, they doubted they would have found anything as appealing as what was available at the prom dress exchange. “I would have had to hit the thrift stores, and it wouldn’t have been as nice as this,” Kraus said.

TOBACCO FROM PAGE 1 in the area, noted that there are more than 65 such stores in the state, employing an estimated 250 workers. Like Michael Thorn, owner of Marysville Tobacco Joe’s, and Jill Murphy, owner of Arlington Tobacco Express, Baba argued that HB 2565, which passed the state House by 67-30 on March 6 before its first reading in the Senate on March 8, would effectively shut down their businesses. “It’s based on pie-in-thesky numbers,” Baba said. “The fiscal note of $13 million that it would yield was only because they wouldn’t allow that number to be revised a third time. It had already been revised down twice. It’s phantom revenue for the state.” Thorn elaborated that the fiscal note estimate of $13 million is based on the assumption that roll-yourown cigarette stores will sell 715,000 carton equivalents, when the retailers themselves are projecting sales of 360,000 in 2012. According to Thorn, Marysville Tobacco Joe’s sells an average of 20 carton equivalents a day, while Murphy estimated that Arlington Tobacco Express moves 17-38 boxes a day. “It also assumes $12.6 million in revenue from imposing the cigarette tax on these stores, which is not true,”

Thorn said. “The stores will close down and their customers will migrate to rolling their own at home, with store-bought machines, or will migrate to other sources that do not collect any stateimposed tobacco tax.” Thorn and Murphy’s customers purchase tobacco from their stores to roll in their machines, and pay nearly half for their tobacco than those who purchase pre-manufactured cigarettes. With the state tax rate for a carton of 200 cigarettes at $30.25, both retailers agreed that taxes on roll-your-own cigarettes would be higher than taxes on pre-manufactured cigarettes. “Who’s going to take half an hour out of their day to feed tobacco and tubes into our machines and to pay more money to do it?” Thorn asked. “Nobody wants to talk about this, but when bills with the same verbiage show up in seven different states on the same day, I think Big Tobacco has had a hand in it.” Murphy echoed Baba and Thorn’s assertions that such legislation undercuts consumer freedom of choice, and urged lawmakers to seek revenue from sources more likely to yield it. “Every one of these shops has spent at least $35,000 on the roll-your-own machine just by itself, and you have to have a store address for it to be delivered to even after

you’ve paid for it,” Murphy said. “We’re not getting rich off this. We chose to get a beer and wine license as well, but if this bill passes, that’s not going to save us.” Murphy described most of her customers as folks who would not be able to afford a significant price increase on their cigarettes. In the state House, representatives Kirk Pearson and Dan Kristiansen of the 39th District voted against HB 2565, while representatives Hans Dunshee, Mike Hope, Mike Sells and John McCoy of the 38th and 44th Districts voted in favor of it. Pearson does not smoke, but he shares Murphy’s view of who would be negatively affected by this bill. “Every year, I’ve seen the state put different taxes on tobacco, and it only hurts the poor,” Pearson said. “This bill will cost jobs and not gain us anything in the long run.” While Thorn took issue with Hope’s support of the bill, given Hope’s stance of support for small businesses, Hope characterized his vote as consistent with his stance. “This specific industry is an artificial market created by excessive taxation that is not equitable and will hurt small mom-and-pop shops,” Hope said. “I was directly asked by small grocers throughout Snohomish County to vote for it and level the playing field.”



The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe



The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

DeRosa joins staff of the Globe, Times that a difficult economy can make it tough to budget for advertising, but he touted the newspaper as offering a hands-on accessibility that other avenues of promotion can lack. “Word of mouth can work sometimes, but it doesn’t give you the sort

of reliable information that you can grab hold of in the newspaper,” DeRosa said. “People talk about the Internet as well, but what happens when the Internet goes down? The newspaper is always there, and it helps people find what they’re looking for.”

Anthony R. Morehead Air National Guard Airman Anthony R. Morehead graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Morehead is the son of Robert Morehead of 172nd Street, Arlington, Wash., and grandson of Robert Morehead of Pacific Lane, Klamath Falls, Ore. He is a 2011 graduate of Arlington High School.

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Louis DeRosa is happy to be here as the advertising sales consultant for The Marysville Globe and The Arlington Times.


MARYSVILLE — Louis DeRosa’s sales experiences ranges a dozen years and across the country and, now, he’s bringing his knowledge and skills to The Marysville Globe and The Arlington Times as their advertising sales consultant. “Newspapers are an interesting field,” said DeRosa, who started out as an inside sales consultant for the SBC/SNET Yellow Pages in New Haven, Conn., in 2000. “It’s especially great being in a smaller community since the newspapers here are doing better than the bigger papers.” By the time DeRosa left New Haven in 2005, he was the senior account executive of Choice One Communications, for which he generated 110 percent of his sales quota in 2003 and 155 percent of his sales quota for 2004. From 2006 through 2008, his time as an account executive at Logix Communication in Ft. Worth, Texas, saw him continuing the cold-calling he started at Choice One, averaging 50-60 in-person cold calls a day and 100-plus outbound calls on phone days. By the time he left Logix at the start of 2009, he’d consistently ranked among the top 25 percent of their 200 sales representatives. DeRosa came to the Pacific Northwest to work as a media advertising consultant for Zip Local in 2009. He specialized in Yellow Pages advertisements in Tacoma, Olympia and central Oregon, and scored not only the top Yellow Page sales in central Oregon for four months straight in 2010, but also the top Internet sales for that area for five months straight that same year. “This is definitely different than the Yellow Pages,” DeRosa said. “But the advertising field has always appealed to me because it lets me be creative in offering options and solutions to businesses for generating more sales. After so much big city living, I’d never thought of myself coming to a smaller community, but you get to a point where you need to slow down. I look forward to getting to know what’s going on here. I’m just happy to be here.” One way that DeRosa plans to use to do that is through the local Chambers of Commerce.

“I’m a firm believer in advertising,” DeRosa said. “I’m also a firm believer in the Chambers. From the East Coast to right here in Washington, I’ve lost count of how many Chambers I’ve belonged to. Networking is central to business.” DeRosa acknowledged






March 14, 2012



The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

March 14, 2012

Pride of Marysville

Neighborhood Improvement Awards


ith the last days of winter almost behind us, Marysville residents are already making plans for spring cleaning, property improvements Jon NehrinG and trips to their local home and Marysville garden stores. Mayor Whether it’s landscaping or remodeling, building renovations or impressive architectural design, or improvements that make your neighborhood stand out, the city of Marysville wants to recognize people and their outstanding homes, buildings or neighborhoods that bring an added shine to our community’s image. These efforts reflect well on the community, and could inspire others to do the same. The way in which we improve and maintain our homes, landscaping, businesses, buildings, and gardens communicates an image of Marysville, one that we hope will promote community and neighborhood pride. That’s the goal behind the new Pride of Marysville Neighborhood Improvement Awards program that will launch on March 19. The awards are a fun and easy, cost-effective way to recognize neighbors and businesses who take pride in their property in ways that enhance the appearance of the community. The awards are intended to inspire other neighbors to improve their homes and landscapes. Business owners are recognized for the “curb appeal” of their business facade and location. Award winners will be drawn from a pool of nominees selected by the community through a nomination process, then are chosen by a Committee consisting of a City Councilmember, Planning Commissioner, Parks and Recreation representative and two citizens selected at large. The Mayor will name his winning selection from the same pool of candidates. These are the award categories: n Best Home/Pride of the Neighborhood — Homes consistently well-kept with well-manicured lawns and colorful landscapes, or enhanced with new paint, landscaping or other significant aesthetic improvements. n Best Block/Neighborhood — Based on general/neighborhood entrance/gateway appeal and improvements made. n Best Business — Business sites with most curb appeal that have attractive landscaping, well-kept appearance, attractive facade, and are assets to their neighborhoods. n Mayor’s Choice — James Comeford Award to Downtown/ Waterfront District Most Improved; can be a home or business. Application brochures will be available at City Hall, the Public Works Building, Parks Office, Community Center and Marysville

Guest Opinion

See AWARDS, PAGE 5 The Marysville


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Career & Technical Education A rlington Public Schools is receiving national and worldwide attention for our Robotics program. FIRST (For Inspiration and Recognition of Science and Technology) Robotics began four years ago as a mentorbased club available to our high school students. Mentors from Boeing, Microsoft and the APS staff commit many hours to support the team that now calls itself FIRST Team 2903 NeoBots. Each year, members receive a “kit” of materials and embark upon building their robot under strict rules, limited resources and time constraints. The team can vary their design within the parameters mandated. This year APS FIRST Robotics Competition (FRC) built

Guest Opinion

Andrea Conley two robots under the guidance of their eight mentors. The teams also need to understand and be able to use the software that runs their robots. The robot design and accompanying software becomes more sophisticated each year, creating higher-level challenges for the students. In the beginning of the year,

students meet three times per week, increasing to six times once the building season begins. Championships are held annually all over the nation. FIRST Team 2903 NeoBots will attend the championship held in Seattle on March 22-24. The robot challenge, Rebound Rumble, is similar to basketball game. Teams compete by trying to make as many baskets as they can in a two-minute, 15-second time constraint. Our FRC robots have achieved an 80-90% accuracy rate during practices. During the championship competitions, students can receive scholarships and awards from FIRST. Technology companies also attend to recruit students for See CAREER, PAGE 5

Help build strong readers


iteracy — the ability to read and write — is the most important skill a child can develop. Without the ability to effectively use these skills a child will always be limited in their growth. Recent studies have shown that a child reading at standard by third grade has a better opportunity to graduate high school ready for college, or career ready, than those who do not. Students not reading at grade level by third grade are four times more likely to drop out before graduating. So what does this tell us? It tells us that we must provide our children every opportunity in learning to read. Where does the responsibility for a child’s education ultimately begin? Who is responsible for providing a

Guest Opinion Chris Nation child the educational skills necessary to become a productive citizen in our society? The answers to these questions are quite simple; each and every one of us is responsible. From the time a child is born until they graduate either from a high school, a vocational college or a college of higher learning, each of us has an opportunity to influence their success.

The school board has focused Marysville’s improvement efforts on just a few long range goals that we call Steps to Success. Insuring reading success in grades K-3 for every student — 100 percent — is an essential building block for every child’s future. One of the most opportune times to effect learning in a child’s life begins with birth to kindergarten. Recent research studies have shown that early childhood learning provides a child with the tools necessary to succeed in a school environment. Taking the time to read a book, practicing the ABCs, teaching upper and lower case letters, practicing the sounds that each letter makes, singSee READERS, PAGE 5

March 14, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


Litter on the airwaves

urn south off Highway 528 at the Nazarene Church. Drive south toward Soper Hill. Tune your car radio to any AM station and what do you hear? Static! Whole symphonies of static. You’ll hear swishing like wind through fir trees, metallic intermittent buzzing, a percussive k-k-k-k like robotic woodpeckers attacking Marysville’s water tower and a looming tsunami of sound as you approach Highway 9’s power lines. Driving under them is rather like entering a factory where thousands of little machines mix their din to swallow AM broadcasting whole, no matter how high the volume is set. Take all that away and a filigree of delicate noise still whispers in the background. Drivers find themselves in and out of it like weather changes in Puget Sound’s infamous convergence zone. Interference along I-5 is generally mild while elsewhere, as along 83rd Avenue, pockets of static litter the airwaves. We can’t see it but the here-and-there effect on the ear may be compared with the way clusters of political roadside signs offend the eye. Hit a pocket of interference and it’s time to switch from AM to FM. Frequency Modulated radio has a short range capacity for blasting through interference unscathed — or at least less scathed than AM. This fact raises the question, why not just abandon AM? What’s so good about it? Back in the 1960’s, I often drove to family gatherings in Spokane, choosing to drive at night when the kids would sleep the trip away. All across central Washington we’d listen to Larry King doing his first gig with KGO San Francisco. KGO reached Washington State because of the superior nighttime carrying power of AM radio, a phenomenon that lets Alaskans tune in to Seattle radio. But time and technology are eroding at AM radio’s reach. Homes and industry have become so electronically gad-

CAREER FROM PAGE 4 employment due to the practical experience they receive. To see more details on this year’s competition, or more about the activities of the NeoBots, you can go to their website at FIRST was founded in 1989 to inspire young people’s interest and participation in science and technology. The not-for-profit charity designs accessible, innovative programs that motivate young people to pursue education and career opportunities in STEM, while building self-confidence, knowledge and life skills. In addition to the high school level FIRST Robotics Competition, the organization has developed Jr. FIRST LEGO League for grades K-3, FIRST LEGO League for grades 4-8 and FIRST Tech Challenge for grades 9-12. The 2903 NeoBots FIRST Robotics team was selected as one out of 12 schools



getized that the environment swarms with busy electrons as never before. Each time a switch is flipped they jump into motion and each time they find even a tiny gap to jump, they create microscopic bolts of lightning that we hear as static. The atmosphere is about as free of this action as air is free of pollution. The worst problem used to be accidental spark-gaps in electric fences that surrounded Marysville’s cow farms. Those fences acted as huge static transmitting antennas that roving FCC investigators tracked down. Now, proliferating electric gadgets have so overwhelmed the FCC’s enforcement arm that all but the worst problems go unresolved Broadcasters have been forced to compromise. When sound quality is needed, as with music, they turn to FM. When sending out rougher stuff such as traffic reports or political talk shows, they stick with AM. Yet there are some of us who want it all. We’d like to have crystal-clear AM without giving up static-producing electrical stuff that’s become necessary to our lives. Static producers come in two varieties, those that are naturally noisy and others that generate interference because they’re out of whack. To a degree, it is possible to track down the out-of-whack culprits and maybe do something about them. This is especially doable if the offending device happens to be on your own property. Take a cheap portable radio and set the tuner between stations in the low numbers. The cheaper the better because more expensive radios may

around the world to conduct a beta test using the Kinect game system. In November 2011 eight of the 2903 NeoBots team from Arlington School District were invited by the Director of Academic Programs at Microsoft to demonstrate their Kinect beta findings at the Microsoft Campus in Redmond, Washington. The students put on an amazing demonstration with their discoveries between the Kinect game system and the robot. Employees from Microsoft, international journalists from around the world, and Alex Kipman (an inventor of the Kinect game system) were shown educational interactive demonstrations by the NeoBot students. Mr. Kipman and several of the international journalists were given the opportunity to drive the robot using the Kinect game system the NeoBots students had developed. It was an incredible opportunity for our students to show off their stuff, and they were excited about

be equipped with static filters. You are looking for a place on the dial that offers no intelligent sound, just noise. Next, prowl about, turning the radio this way and that, all the time closing in on the noise source. You can often pinpoint the offending device this way but then comes the issue of dealing with it. That approach might clear some static near home but the problem is global in scope. Big offenders include Marysville’s 13 cell towers, conflicting broadcasts, faulty electric fences, power tools gone bonkers, computers, fluorescent lights, spark plugs, furnace igniters, dimmer switches, power lines and TV sets. Tools that use on-again off-again compressors are notoriously noisy. It would help if stores offered products that don’t broadcast interference but that won’t happen so long as we choose to buy cheap stuff. Electrical power tools account for some of the problem and the stocks of them in Big-Box stores tell us that electronic noise will be on the rise. More electronic noise equals worse radio reception. Yet we need to preserve some way for radio to communicate over long distances. Though FM is less vulnerable to static than AM, it does poop out within a few hundred miles. How odd that the FCC gave up on Morse code, that cumbersome alphabet of dots and dashes that knifes through the worst interference. SOS, or dit-ditdit, da-da-da, dit-dit-dit, is no longer an officially sanctioned way to yell for help on the airwaves, even though it stands a far better chance of getting through than vocal sounds on either AM or FM. There are ways to partially cut static. First, try a higher quality radio. Next, equip it with a static filter and a good antenna. Then accept that a certain amount of radio interference is unavoidable. Comments may be addressed to

demonstrating what they had developed. On Tuesday, Nov. 22, 2011, the 2903 NeoBots team had the opportunity to demonstrate its robot with the employees from C & D Zodiac in Marysville. The employees of C & D Zodiac have been sponsoring the 2903 NeoBots team by contributing financial assistance, field trip opportunities, and manufacturing engineer mentors. This has been an incredible partnership and our students had a wonderful time getting to show off their Kinect discoveries. As a result of the popularity of FIRST Robotics at Arlington High School, the district developed a Robotics course where students learn and apply technology theory. Students who are taking the Robotics class are able to understand the connection between the theory they learn in class and the practical application they gain from the FIRST Team activities. Science, Technology, Engineering and

AWARDS FROM PAGE 4 Library, and on the City website at, the latter of which can be completed online. Nominations will be accepted until July 2, 2012. Award winners will be announced July 16 and publicly recognized at that evening’s City Council meeting. Engraved yard markers will also be provided for placement in the winning yard, landscaping, neighborhood entrance or business. Creating a safer, more attractive and more livable community has been and still is a topic of discussion at City Council and Director retreats, coffee klatches, community meetings, and input from longtime residents like Cheryl Deckard and others who have been sincere about the need for something to be done about her hometown’s general lack of cleanliness. City government has launched more concerted cost-efficient cleanup efforts in the downtown and waterfront area (such as road re-striping, painting and roadside right-of-way maintenance), as well as community-wide. We are also looking at ways to use our limited code enforcement staff and resources more efficiently. In addition to the new Pride of Marysville awards, the city of Marysville, working in partnership with various local businesses, churches and nonprofit organizations, has other ways to help get your spring cleaning off on the right foot. Marysville celebrates community Clean Sweep Week April 14-21, with a host of free activities. Highlights of this spring cleaning and beautification campaign include: Saturday, April 14 ■ Graffiti Paint Out from 9

Mathematics (STEM) is a focus at the federal, state and district level. Our goal is to prepare our students for future opportunities and help them be competitive in work and college in our expanding and connected world. We continue to build our STEM courses to provide more opportunities for students. Currently, at the middle school level we offer preengineering along with the traditional woodshop course. At the high school level students can take biotechnology, video game design, 3D animation, robotics, CAD, engineering, woods I and II, and ag mechanics. We’re proud of the work of our students, staff, mentors and community partners — Building for the future. Andrea Conley is the Public Information Coordinator/ Teaching & Learning Executive Assistant at Arlington Public Schools and can be reached via email at or by calling 360-618-6217.


a.m. to noon, and meeting at Cedarcrest Middle School, 6400 88th St. NE, targeting graffiti “hot spots” at various locations around town. ■ Earth Day Celebration from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. for the Allen/ Quilceda Watershed — Qwuloolt Estuary Restoration Project Site, Harborview Park, 4700 60th St. NE. ■ Spring Craft Show from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Ken Baxter Community Center, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. — handmade gifts, flowers and more. Saturday, April 21 ■ Annual Shred-A-Thon from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. in City Hall Parking Lot. Shred-It will shred up six boxes of personal documents to help prevent participants from becoming victims of identity theft. ■ Marysville First Assembly Church’s “Got Trash Day” from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the church, 4705 Grove St. — dumpsters onsite, TV and computer recycle, appliance and metal recycle, clothing donation, car wash and lunch. ■ Adopt-a-Street cleanups on this and the previous weekend. ■ Off-Leash Dog Park Cleanup Party at Strawberry Fields for Rover from noon to 2 p.m. at Strawberry Fields, 6100 152nd St. NE. The city’s involvement in these activities, and our regular “on the clock” maintenance of local infrastructure as well as “off the clock” volunteering, are signs of our commitment to creating a more livable, attractive and well-kept community. A well-kept home, neighborhood and business says that residents take pride in their community. With pride comes value, beauty and a great image for our city. Mayor Jon Nehring can be reached at mayor@marysvillewa. gov or 360-363-8091.

READERS FROM PAGE 4 ing songs and teaching rhymes are just a few examples of how you can share quality and meaningful time with a child. The United Way of Snohomish County has dedicated funding through Marysville Kids Matter to support literacy for preschool students. Through a partnership with the Dolly Parton Imagination Library, children aged 0-3 years of age living within the 98270 and 98271 zip codes can qualify for a free book each month. Parents of preschool children, please contact your local school to sign up now for this great gift of reading. Each month you and your child can look forward to receiving an exciting new book. And each book comes with tips for building your child’s interest in reading. For those that would like to help sponsor a child in this worthy challenge or just donate funds to support this program, please contact the United Way

of Snohomish County. If your child has already started school, support them in becoming great readers. Let them know how important reading is. Make a reading spot for your child. Sign them up for a library card and keep plenty of interesting books on hand. Reading with your child, listening to them read or discussing what they are reading helps share the joy of reading. You will be providing your child with the social and emotional skills to interact with other children and adults — a powerful foundation for life. Teaching them the skill of how to listen and communicate with others in a respectful manner will build their self confidence and will allow them to share their feelings and needs when needed. Together we can make a difference for each and every child. Chris Nation is the Marysville School District Board President and can be reached by email at chris_ or by calling 360-653-0800.


March 14, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

NEWS BRIEFS Fused Glass — Jewelry Join Janet Foley in this wonderful workshop where you will explore making jewelry with fused glass. Class will be held from 6-9 p.m. on Monday, March 19, at Jennings Memorial Park Barn, 6915 Armar Rd. The registration fee is $35 and

the materials fee is $15-$45 depending on the project chosen. Pre-registration is required. De-clutter, Organize and Park in Your Garage Has your garage become a catchall for everything? Learn the techniques to get your garage organized.

This workshop is taught by Professional Organizer Monika Kristofferson of Efficient Organization and will be held from 6-7:30 p.m. on Thursday, March 22, at the Marysville Library, 6120 Grove St. The class cost is $22. Pre-registration is required. For information about these or other classes, or to register online visit Parks & Rec. ePlay at or call the Parks and Recreation Office at 360363-8400.

AHS library ‘Titlewish’ fundraiser online through March 23 ARLINGTON — The Arlington High School library is conducting an online “Titlewash” fundraiser from now through March 23. All of the money this program raises will go directly toward purchasing new books and materials for the school library. The goal for this fundraising program is $2,500. Parents and interested community members are encouraged to help the AHS library provide its students

with the best education possible by visiting and clicking the “Donate” button.

Grandview Community Center celebrates St. Patrick’s Day ARLINGTON — The Grandview Community Center will host a St. Patrick’s Day celebration starting at 6 p.m. on Saturday, March 17. Live music will be included and the celebration this year will take the form of a potluck. All ages are welcome. Donations to support the Old Time Fiddlers and the Grandview Community Center will be accepted, but are not required, at the door. The Grandview Community Center is located at 11506 Smokes Road. From Arlington, drive three miles north on Hwy. 9, turn right on Grandview Road at the Bryant Store, go six miles, turn right on 115th Avenue NE and go half a mile to Smokes Road, or just follow the signs, beginning at Grandview Road. For more information, call Iris Ingram at 425-377-0623.


MARYSVILLE — The Marysville Parks and Recreation Department is offering a variety of classes. Belly Dance Join local instructor Indigo as you learn about the music,

culture, dances and movement from Egypt, Spain Turkey and India. This fiveweek class will be held from 8-9 p.m. on Mondays, beginning March 19 at the Ken Baxter Community Center, 514 Delta Ave. The class cost is $54. Pre-registration is required.


Marysville Parks and Rec offers classes

March 14, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe



SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF: DENA ANDERSON, Deceased. NO. 12-4-00226-1 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in

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SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE ADOPTION You are hereby notified that on March 5, 2012, the City Council of the City of Arlington, Washington, did adopt Ordinance No. 2012005 entitled, “AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF ARLINGTON, WASHINGTON, AMENDING THE PROVISIONS OF TITLE 3, REVENUE AND FINANCE TO ADOPT A NEW CHAPTER 3.90 SHORT TERM INTERFUND LOANS” This ordinance is effective five days from its passage and publication. The full text of the ordinance is available to interested persons and will be mailed upon request. Published: March 14, 2012 #595696

which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and RCW 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: March 7, 2012 Diane Danubio, Personal Representative Attorney for Personal Representative: David E. Duskin, WSBA #5598 Address for Mailing or Service: P.O. Box 188 22422 S.R. 9 N.E. Arlington, WA 98223 Court of probate proceedings and cause number: Snohomish County Superior Court, Cause No. 12-4-00226-1 Published: March 7, 14, 21, 2012. #590191


SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF: AILENE POORTINGA, Deceased. NO. 12-4-00182-6 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and RCW 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: February 29, 2012 Peter Poortinga, Personal Representative Attorney for Personal Representative: David E. Duskin, WSBA #5598 Address for Mailing or Service: P.O. Box 188 22422 S.R. 9 N.E. Arlington, WA 98223 Court of probate proceedings and cause number: Snohomish County Superior Court, Cause No. 12-4-00182-6 Published: February 29, March 7, 14, 2012. #587585


THE SPORTS PAGE The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

March 14, 2012

Lakewood fastpitch sluggers look to attack BY TIM WATANABE

LAKEWOOD — Over the course of a long fastpitch softball season, it is incredibly unlikely for a player to record more hits than outs at the plate. But don’t tell that to veteran Lakewood Cougars

head coach Steve Barker. Barker’s offense-laden team, coming off a rough 8-12 season, is back and ready to feast off of Cascade Conference pitching, led by returning all-conference shortstop Arianna Barrio, who broke the school record last year with a .522

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Lakewood senior co-captain Alexa Chase waits for the hit during practice.

batting average. Also above the magical .500 mark was Kiana Smith, who hit an incredible .516 as a freshman and will bat in the three-hole. Finishing off the Cougars’ triple threat is senior Alexa Chase, who has a great eye at the plate. She is a natural first baseman who will move back to that position full-time this year after seeing time at third last season. “Arianna and Alexa both are returning, and they’ve started every year of high school,” Barker noted. “Last year we did score quite a few runs with (them).” Barrio is actually the second-oldest of five sisters in a talented fastpitch family. The elder Barrio, Kahlee, is currently playing her sophomore season at George Fox University in Oregon, and the middle sister, Terah, will likely start at third base this year as a freshman. “It’s been great,” Barker said on what it’s been like to coach the Barrio sisters. “They rank right up there will all the good ones I’ve had at Arlington and Lakewood.”

Currently in his 21st season coaching with the Cougars, Barker formerly coached 12 years of fastpitch at Arlington High. Barker’s squad is set to get their season underway on Monday at home against Burlington, first pitch at 4 p.m. Like many teams, the Cougars will start off a little raw, due to Mother Nature’s fury that saw practice after practice rained out last week. “Everything’s going according to plan, except with the weather conditions we’ve only been outside for three full practices out of the first eight,” Barker said. “We’re not as far along as we’d like to be, but we don’t have any control over that.” The Cougars play in the Cascade 2A league against powerhouse teams like Granite Falls, the defending conference champions, and Barker realizes that his team will only be as successful as their weakness, which is pitching and catching. “We have two sophomores and freshmen all with very limited pitching experience,” he said, add-

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Lakewood senior co-captain Arianna Barrio also serves as the team’s shortstop.

ing that a lot of his players attended a winter clinic to improve their games. “The girls did put in a lot of offsesason work, so we expect our pitching to be much better. We also have no returning catchers.” The Cougars can only hope their trademark offense will be able to bail

them out, at least until the team’s young and inexperienced battery gets some games, and crucial experience, under its belt. “The other pieces are in place,” said Barker, referring to his team’s proven offensive ability. “We will go as far as our pitching and catching will allow us.”

Arlington athletes make All-Wesco teams ARLINGTON — Several Arlington High School athletes made the 2012 AllWesco teams for the winter season as selected by league coaches.

Wrestling 4A District 1 First Team 195 — Blake McPherson, Sr.

Basketball Wesco North Boys, First Team G — Terry Dawn, Jr. Wesco North Boys, Second Team P — Dan Boyden, Jr.

File Photo

Arlington senior Blake McPherson was selected for the 2012 All-Wesco first team of the 4A District 1 wrestling.

Wesco North Girls, Second Team F — Lindsay Brown, Jr. G — Krista Showalter, Jr.

File Photo

Arlington junior Krista Showalter was selected for the 2012 All-Wesco second team of the Wesco North girls basketball.

March 14, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


Be sure to check out our







From 02/22/12


March 14, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Deeter, McCoy compete for Elks scholarships


ARLINGTON — The Arlington School District congratulates Sara Deeter and Colton McCoy for their advancement to the national level for the Elks National Foundation 2012 Most Valuable Student Competition. Deeter and McCoy are two of only 13 students from Washington state who have advanced to the national level. In April, the Elks National Foundation will award 500 four-year scholarships to the highest-rated applicants in the 2012 competition. Ranging from $1,000 per year to $15,000 per year, Most Valuable Student scholarships are for students pursuing a four-year degree, on a full-time basis, or a minimum of 12 semester hours, in a U.S. college or


university. To reach national level, Deeter and McCoy initially placed at the local level through Everett Elks Lodge No. 479. They advanced to the North District judging level, followed by the competition for state level, which represents 40 lodges of the Benevolent and Protective Order of the Elks in the state of Washington. A high standard of requirements is set forth by the Elk Scholarship Programs, which have been derived from much research and highly qualified personnel in the educational field. Students are critiqued in areas of citizenship, personality, leadership, perseverance, resourcefulness, patriotism, community involvement and academic

Sara Deeter

Colton McCoy

strength. The mission of the Elks National Foundation is to help Elks build stronger communities. According to the Elks National Foundation statement, they fulfill this pledge by investing in communities where Elks live and work, and “provide tomorrow’s leaders, our youth, with a healthy beginning.” The Chicago office of the Elks National Foundation will announce the 500

national winners, and notify them in writing, by mid-April. The local Elks’ Scholarship Award Night Ice Cream Social will be held in May. The Arlington School District thanked Everett Elks Lodge No. 479 for their commitment to education and honoring hard-working students, with a special thankyou to Everett Elks Lodge Scholarship Chairman William Vincent.



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March 14, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


Worship To be included in this Directory call Directory 360-659-1300 of









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

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.




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Local Information You Want, When YOU Need It.







March 14, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


Real Estate for Sale Snohomish County

MarketPlace! click! email! classified@ call toll free! 1.888.399.3999 or 1.800.388.2527 We make it easy to sell... right in your community

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WONDERFUL HOME with 1,017 SF of well appointed living space! Open family room with vaulted ceilings and skylights for a bright and airy room. Kitchen is open to dining room that h a s a s l i d e r t o p a t i o. Lovely view of the mature landscaping, yard and pool which are common area features of the home in addition to clubhouse for owners use. The home also has 2 nice size bedrooms! Master has 3/4 bath and wa l k - i n c l o s e t ! H o m e has a detached garage with additional storage up above. Great home and location! Mary Jane Hendry, 425-231-9908. 4200 84th Street NE, Unit 19, 98270. MLS#293086. Windermere R.E. 2EACHĂĽTHOUSANDSĂĽOFĂĽ READERSĂĽWITHĂĽONEĂĽCALLĂĽ    ĂĽ

Real Estate for Sale Island County

FOR SALE BY OWNER: 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1floor (suitable for seniors or family) Mariner H e i g h t s c o n d o. S p a cious, quiet. Large Master Bedroom w/Walk-in Closet. New (20102011) stainless steel kitchen appliances. Built-in Bookcase, matching TV Cabinet, China Cabinet. Gas Fireplace. Car pet, Blinds/Drapes. Ready to move in. Over looks Freund Marsh and Walking Trail. Water/Mountain Views. Single Car Garage; Additional Parking. Outdoor Maintenance provided from H OA d u e s. C l o s e t o To w n / S e r v i c e s . $209,000. Call 360-6825577 for appointment.

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 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

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

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Name: Simon Animal ID: 15422984 Breed: Dom. Short Hair/Mix Age: 9 years 5 months Gender: Male Color: Black Spayed/Neutered: Yes


ANNOUNCE your festiva l fo r o n l y p e n n i e s . Four weeks to 2.7 million r e a d e r s s t a t ew i d e fo r about $1,200. Call this newspaper or 1 (206) 634-3838 for more details. Employment General

Puget Sound Energy is accepting applications for future Pathway to Apprentice openings at locations throughout the Puget Sound area! These are safety sensitive positions, subject to random DOT dr ug and/or alcohol testing and IBEW represented. Successful candidates will become members of the Local Union. Applicants must be at least 1 8 ye a r s o l d , h ave a high school diploma or G E D, 1 y e a r o f h i g h school level algebra with a grade of C or better and have successfully completed a basic electricity course. Applications must be submitted by 4/27/2012. Gain the energy to do great things through a career with Puget Sound Energy! PSE offers a highly competitive compensation and benefits package. PSE is an Equal Opportunity employer. We encourage persons of diverse backgrounds to apply. Read more about these opportunities and apply online to ad #500 at:



The City of Marysville Parks & Recreation Department is seeking a Caretaker for Jennings Memorial Park. Occupancy of the park residence is required in exchange for year round restroom(s) maintenance, securing ďŹ ve park locations daily, supervision and cleaning of all park facility rentals during weekday evenings and weekends. Housing in 2 bdrm/1 bath residence with utilities provided. Must possess a valid Washington State Drivers License. No salary or beneďŹ ts. Independent Contractor agreement required. Interested parties are asked to send a letter of interest and resume by 5:00 pm Friday, March 30th to: City of Marysville Parks & Recreation Department, Attention: Jim Ballew, 6915 Armar Road, Marysville, WA 98270. For more information please call

(360) 363-8400.

DELIVER THE MARYSVILLE GLOBE OR ARLINGTON TIMES Earn extra income worki n g o n l y o n e d ay p e r week delivering the Marsyville Globe or Arlington Times. Call 1-888-8383000 or email if interested. Please include your name, telephone number, address and best time to call. These are independent contract delivery routes for Sound Publishing, Inc.

Employment Media

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 computer-proficient at Word, Excel, and utilizing the I n t e r n e t . Po s i t i o n r e quires use of personal cell phone and vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. Compensation includes a base plus commission and a competitive group benefits program. Sound Publishing, Inc. is Washington’s largest private, independent newspaper 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 thwa r d f r o m S e a t t l e t o Canada, south to Salem, Oregon, and westward to the Pacific Ocean. If you are customer-driven, success-oriented, 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:


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

The Mar ysville Globe and Arlington Times, divisions of Sound Publishing Inc., are awardwinning publications that have an immediate opening for a full-time Reporter. Our staff specializes in coverage of community news and activities. As a Repor ter for the Sound Publishing, you w i l l b e ex p e c t e d : To take photographs to illustrate your stories and be comfortable using a digital camera. To shoot and edit videos for the web. To blog and Twitter The most highly valued traits are: The ability to be dynamic. Become involved with a range of community groups. Possess an analytical mind and inquisitiveness that enables you to extract and follow genuine news stories. The ability to establish rapport with the community and leaders. Being a motivated, selfstarter. At least one year of previous newspaper experience is required. Some evenings and occasional weekends also required. Sound Publishing offers a great wor k environment, excellent health benefits, 401K, vacation and sick time, and paid holidays. If you have a passion for community news reporting, please email your resume, cover letter and a max. of 10 wr iting, photo and video samples to:

or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S., Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR/MAR. Employment Sales & Retail

Part-Time Retail Merchandiser Wanted to service Hallmark Products at two Safeway Stores located in ArlingEDITOR ton, WA. To apply, visit: www.hallmark. Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for an energetic editor to manage the Employment newsroom at our Bellingham Business Journal. Transportation/Drivers We a r e l o o k i n g fo r a team player willing to as- D R I V E R - - $ 0 Tu i t i o n sume a leadership role C D L ( A ) Tra i n i n g & a i n t h e l o c a l bu s i n e s s job! Top Industr y Pay, community through pub- Quality Training, Stability lication of the monthly & Miles. Short employjour nal and daily web m e n t c o m m i t m e n t r e journalism. The ideal ap- q u i r e d . 8 0 0 - 3 2 6 - 2 7 7 8 plicant will have a gener- al understanding of local D R I V E R S - - F l ex i b l e commerce and industry, H o m e t i m e ! U p t o education, employment $.42/mile plus $0.2/mile and labor issues, real quarterly safety bonus. estate and development, Daily pay -- New trucks and related public policy; -- CDL-A, 3 months rebe able to spot emerging c e n t e x p e r i e n c e r e business issues and quired. 800-414-9569 trends; write clean, bal- anced and accurate stories that dig deeper than DRIVERS -- Inexper isimple features; develop enced/Experienced. Unand institute readership beatable career Opporinitiatives; be proficient t u n i t i e s . T r a i n e e . in layout and design us- Company Driver. Lease ing Adobe CS3 (Macin- O p e r a t o r E a r n u p t o t o s h ) ; a n d u s e B B J ’s $ 5 1 k . L e a s e Tr a i n e r s website and online tools e a r n u p t o $ 8 0 K . t o g a t h e r i n fo r m a t i o n ( 8 7 7 ) 3 6 9 - 7 1 0 5 and reach the commu- w w w . c e n t r a l d r i v i n g nity. Must be organized a n d s e l f - m o t i va t e d , a team player, exceptional Health Care Employment General with the public and willing to get involved in community activities. We DIRECTOR OF offer a great work enviNURSING SERVICES r o n m e n t , c o m p e t i t i ve 112 bed skilled wages and benefits nursing home. package, including Medicare/Medicaid 401K, vacation and holicertified. days. EOE. Experience preferred. Please e-mail resume and cover letter to Please send resumes ATTN: Kevin, or mail to: Careage of Whidbey Sound Publishing 311 NE 3RD ST, 19426 68th Avenue S. Coupeville, WA Kent, WA 98032 98239 ATTN: HR/BBJ Employment Media

See us and other pets at the 333 Smith Island Rd • Everett, WA 98205





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Spacious 3 bdrm 2 bath on an over 1/2 acre level lot. This lovely hm is in good shape & features laminate floors, vaulted ceilings & warm designer colors. All three rooms are generous in size, and master bdrm is large w/walk-in closet & master bath. The yard is large & fully fenced with an outbuilding & RV parking.

Wendy Smith 425-319-5036


To be included in this Directory call 360-659-1300


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.

Employment General

March 14, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

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$1100-CEMETERY Plot. Quiet, peaceful spot under a stunning shade tree in section 3. Enumc l aw C e m e t e r y o ve r looks gorgeous Mount R a i n i e r. B e a u t i f u l l y maintained grounds at 23717 SE 416 th St. If sold by the cemeter y, this plot would sell for $1,250. Save yourself some money, call to discuss the details. Jeff at 253-740-5450. (1) CEMETERY Plot at Redmond’s beautiful Cedar Lawns and Memorial Par k. Take care of all your funeral needs in one location. New Rhodie lot #165D, space #2. $3,000. Seller will pay transfer fee. Call 425753-6773 (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 CEDAR LAWN Cemeter y, Redmond. 2 side by side plots, Gethsemane section. $1500 each or both for $2000. Seller will pay closing costs. (425)454-6192

ext. 1560

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

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C E M E T E RY P L OT S ; Wa s h i n g t o n M e m o r i a l Cemetery, near Burien. Two choice side by side cemetery plots. #1 & #2 in Rock of Ages, section 19. Asking $1,000 each. Call: 253-333-5131.

Large 1 BR Apartment above Whidbey Island Bank, Marysville. All appliances including full size Washer/Dryer. Water, Sewer, Garbage paid.

SUNSET HILLS Memorial Park Cemeter y 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

Call for appointment:


360-653-4865 or 360-653-8065

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

CHILD CARE & SCHOOL DIRECTORY To be included in this directory

call: 360-659-1300

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The Marysville Globe and Arlington Times, divisions of Sound Publishing Inc., are award-winning publications that has an immediate opening for a full-time Reporter. Our staff specializes in coverage of community news and activities. As a Reporter for the Sound Publishing, you will be expected: tUPUBLFQIPUPHSBQITUPJMMVTUSBUFZPVSTUPSJFTBOECF comfortable using a digital camera tUPTIPPUBOEFEJUWJEFPTGPSUIFXFC tUPCMPHBOE5XJUUFS The most highly valued traits are: tUIFBCJMJUZUPCFEZOBNJD tCFDPNFJOWPMWFEXJUIBSBOHFPGDPNNVOJUZHSPVQT tQPTTFTTBOBOBMZUJDBMNJOEBOEJORVJTJUJWFOFTTUIBUFOBCMFT you to extract and follow genuine news stories tUIFBCJMJUZUPFTUBCMJTISBQQPSUXJUIUIFDPNNVOJUZ and leaders tCFJOHBNPUJWBUFE TFMGTUBSUFS At least one year of previous newspaper experience is SFRVJSFE4PNFFWFOJOHTBOEPDDBTJPOBMXFFLFOETBMTP SFRVJSFE 4PVOE1VCMJTIJOHPGGFSTBHSFBUXPSLFOWJSPONFOU  FYDFMMFOUIFBMUICFOFĂĽUT , WBDBUJPOBOETJDLUJNF BOE paid holidays. If you have a passion for community news reporting, please email your resume, cover letter and a max. of 10 writing, photo and video samples to: or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S., Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR/MAR.


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3 GORGEOUS VIEW Plots at Washington Memorial in The Garden of Communion. Well kept, lovely & year round maintenance included. Fr iendly, helpful staff. Section 15, block 232, plots B; (2, 3 & 4), near Veteran section. Asking below cemetery price at only $9,000! 206-2460698. Plots located at 16445 International Blvd.



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March 14, 2012

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The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Dogs




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Call: (800) 388-2527 e-mail: or go online: to get your business in the

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GERMAN SHORT Hair Puppies. 4 males, $400 each. 5 females, $450 e a c h . A l a r g e ya r d i s mandatory. hunters and great family dogs. Interested? Call 360-8291 2 3 2 fo r a n a p p o i n t ment. Ask for Mark or P a t t y. P u p p i e s a r e available March 24th but will be previewed beginning March 17th. Mother is also onsite. Bring your own collar and $100 non-refundable deposit. Remainder will be due on day of pickup. Tails are cropped, de-clawed, wormed and first shots.

GOLDEN DOODLE Puppies, ready March 3rd. Small, medium and large size. Blacks, Reds and Blondes. F1B’s, 3/4 Poodle. Hip, eye, elbow clearances. Dew claws removed, wor med 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 or call 360-420-2277

A K C G R E AT D A N E Puppies. Now offering Full-Euro’s, Half-Euro’s & Standard Great Danes. Males & females. Every color but Faw n s , $ 5 0 0 & u p. H e a l t h g u a ra n t e e. L i censed since 2002. Dreyersdanes is Oregon state’s largest breeder of Great Danes. Also; selling Standard Poodles. Call 503-556-4190.

1.25 million readers The Northwest’s largest make us a member of the largest suburban classified network in newspapers in Western print and online. Go Washington. Call us to find today to advertise. what you need or to 800-388-2527 place an ad.

BAZAAR! Proceeds to benefit the American Cancer Society’s Relay Fo r L i fe . M a r c h 2 5 t h 10am-3pm at Marysville H o l i d ay I n n E x p r e s s, n ex t t o P l ay I t A g a i n Sports.

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

Think Inside the Box Automobiles Classics & Collectibles

1956 CHRYSLER New Yorker. Collectors Gem! 35,000 or iginal miles. Power brakes and steering. Straight 6 Hemis. Push button transmission. A Real Eye Catcher! $32.500 OBO. 206935-2523

Advertise in your local community newspaper, Little Nickel, Nickel Ads and on the web with just one phone call. Call 800-388-2527 or 800-544-0505 for more information.

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





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March 14, 2012



The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

March 14, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Paid Advertisement

Which Of These Neuropathy Symptoms Do You Suffer From? If You Suffer From A Single One Of These Torturous Symptoms – Numbness, Tingling, Or Sharp Nerve Pain – THEN THE FACTS BELOW MAY BE THE MOST IMPORTANT YOU HAVE EVER READ IN YOUR LIFE!


europathy affects every part of your life -walking, sitting, and even sleeping.

Here’s What Our Patients Say……

Maybe you’ve had multiple tests, only to find out no one has any idea what you have. Maybe you’ve even been put on a drug with heavy side effects.

“Before seeing Dr. Peseau, I had severe neuropathy in my left leg and foot including numbness and tingling. I had foot drop where I could not lift my foot and had to use a walker to get around. Now after just a few weeks of treatment, my leg is much better, the feeling has returned and the foot drop is almost 100% gone! I can walk a lot better and farther than before. Dr. Peseau genuinely wants you to be better and he help to restore your quality of life. I am getting better each day under Dr. Peseau’s expert care and direction! ~ Trudy Pater, Security Guard

My name is Dr. Scott Peseau, owner of Arlington Spine Center. Our practice has been helping people with neuropathy and nerve problems for more than 25 years. More than 20 million Americans suffer from peripheral neuropathy, a problem caused by damage to the nerves that supply your arms and legs. This painful condition interferes with your body’s ability to transmit messages to your muscles, skin, joints, or internal organs. If ignored or mistreated, neuropathy can lead to irreversible health conditions. Why not get help by those trained to correct the major cause of peripheral neuropathy?

Do you have any of the following symptoms... • Pins and needles feeling • Numbness in the hands or feet • Tingling or burning sensations • Weakness in the arms or legs • Sharp shooting or burning pains

If so you may have a condition called peripheral neuropathy.

Data from the National Board of Chiropractic Examiners’ Job Analysis of Chiropractic lists arm and leg neuropathy as the second most common nerve problem treated by chiropractors. Often neuropathy is caused by a degenerating spine pressing on the nerve roots. This can happen in any of the vertebral joints from the neck all the way down to the tail bone.

The Single Most Important Solution To Your Neuropathy By using gentle techniques, I’m able to release the pressure that has built up on the nerve. This allows the nerve to heal and the symptoms to go away. Numerous studies have proven chiropractic’s effectiveness in helping nerve conditions... Due to Federal law some exclusions may apply.

“I had a severe neuropathy in my leg after an amusement park accident that trapped my leg and injured the nerve and tissues. After treatment with Dr. Peseau I feel a lot better and have regained much of the feeling in my leg. I am now able to to stand and walk without much pain!!! Keep up the great work and I thank you for all you have helped me with. I will be recommending this clinic to friends and family in the future!” ~ Daniel Jordan

“Manipulation [chiropractic adjustments], with or without exercise, improved symptoms more than medical care did after both 3 and 12 months.”~ British Medical Journal Patients showed an 85.5% resolution of the nerve symptoms after only 9 chiropractic treatments. ~ Journal of Chiropractic Medicine 2008 With chiropractic care, patients had “significant improvement in perceived comfort and function, nerve conduction and finger sensation overall.” ~ JMPT 1998 “Significant increase in grip strength and normalization of motor and sensory latencies were noted. Orthopedic tests were negative. Symptoms dissipated.” ~ JMPT 1994 What these studies mean is that with chiropractic care, you could soon be enjoying life...without those aggravating nerve problems.

How To Find Out If This Will Work For You It’s time for you to find out if chiropractic will be your neuropathy solution. For 10 days only, You will get you all the services we normally charge new patients $230 for only $19. What does this offer include? Everything. Take a look at what you will receive: • An in-depth consultation about your health and well-being where I will listen…really listen…to the details of your case.

Don’t let neuropathy hold you back from enjoying life.

• A complete neuromuscular examination ($75 value). • A full set of specialized x-rays to determine if a spinal problem is contributing to your pain or symptoms… ($80 value) • A thorough analysis of your exam and x-ray findings so we can start mapping out your plan to being pain free.($75 value) You’ll get to see everything first hand and find out if this amazing treatment will be your pain solution, like it has been for so many other patients. The appointment will not take long at all. And you won’t be sitting in a waiting room all day either.

Here’s What To Do Now The offer is only good until March 28th. Call today 360-474-9900 and we can get you scheduled for your consultation, exam and x-rays as soon as there’s an opening. Our office is located at 215 E. 3rd St., in Arlington. When you call, tell the receptionist you’d like to come in for the Neuropathy Evaluation so she can get you on the schedule and make sure you receive proper credit for this special offer. Sincerely,

Scott Peseau, D.C. P.S. At our office, we have specialized treatment programs for treating patients who suffer from neuropathy. Why suffer with years of misery? That’s no way to live, not when there could be an easy solution to your problem Don’t live in pain when we may have the solution you’ve been looking for all along. 589221


Arlington Times, March 14, 2012  

March 14, 2012 edition of the Arlington Times