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Remembering the fallen

Marysville commemorates Memorial Day with ceremony at cemetery BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

SPORTS: Lakewood’s Peterson brings home state title. Page 8

MARYSVILLE — Cloudy skies and a few raindrops weren’t nearly enough to dampen the enthusiasm of the crowds who thronged the Marysville Cemetery at 11 a.m. on Monday, May 28, for American Legion Post 178’s annual Memorial Day commemoration. Post Chaplain Jim Sewell opened by exhorting those in attendance not only to remember the sacrifices of those who have served, but also to carry the stories of who they were, what they did and why they did it into the future. Post Cmdr. Ken Cage explained that he would be

offering the day’s primary speech, since his invited guest speaker, Naval Station Everett Executive Officer Cmdr. Dan Limberg, was still recovering from minor surgery. “We pay our respects to those departed comrades who have reported to their final duty station, where God is their Commander in Chief,” Cage said. “As usual, our sunshine is as dry or moist as God wants us to have on this Memorial Day. The fact that so many of you are here to pay your respects is a tribute to the spirit of America.” Cage repeated the old SEE FALLEN, PAGE 2

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Cadet Terance Lacson, of the Marysville-Pilchuck High School Naval Junior ROTC, sings the National Anthem during American Legion Post 178’s Memorial Day commemoration on May 28.

Schools facing more budget cuts

SPORTS: M-P relay teams finish 6th, 8th at state. Page 8












Vol. 120, No. 10 Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Marysville Middle School sixth-grader Zach Blanchard was among the members of the public who sat in on the Marysville School District’s May 22 budget forum.

MARYSVILLE — “It’s not getting worse this year, but it’s not getting any better,” said Jim Baker, executive director of finance for the Marysville School District, as he assessed the impact of the state Legislature on the school district’s budget for the 201213 school year. “They didn’t continue to cut our budget this year, but we’re still facing rising costs.” The upshot of the Marysville School District’s public forum on the state of

the budget and the budget development process is that roughly $2.7 million will still need to be trimmed from its budget for the 2012-13 school year, which Baker acknowledged has meant reduction-in-force notices for close to two dozen positions. “We’re already at less than 2 percent of our fund balance, when we should be closer to 4 or 5 percent,” said Baker, who cited the district’s four-year plan to rebuild its fund balance, as well as the levy lid that will prevent the disSEE CUTS, PAGE 2



May 30, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

FALLEN FROM PAGE 1 saying that, while Thanksgiving is a time for Americans to give thanks for the things they have, Memorial Day is a time for them to give thanks to the people who have fought for the things they have. “I was once asked, ‘Why do you hang around the cemetery on a three-day weekend? Why don’t you go camping and have some fun?’” Cage said. “My simple answer was, ‘Because I remember.’ That is why we are all here, because we remember. We remember the thousands of brave men and women who fought and died so that we could stand here and pay tribute to the heroism of their memories. Yes, they were all heroes, whether their medals said so or not.” Cage commended the number of people in attendance who have themselves served in America’s military, whose current wars he described as more complex than those that previous generations of veterans might remember from their own experiences. “We have thousands of men and women serving in hot spots around the world, some dying every

day, adding to that long list of heroes to whom we all owe a tremendous debt of gratitude,” Cage said. “Our American ideals are being assaulted like never before. Why? Because we are a free people and allow our citizens the freedom to choose their own destiny.” Cage wrapped up his remarks by urging his audience not to underestimate the power of a simple “thank you” to show one’s support for America’s veterans, and recalled the reaction he received when he offered a hand salute to a Korean War veteran in a restaurant. “That brought the most beautiful smile to his face you can imagine,” Cage said. “Whatever means you choose to express your thanks, do it. Our troops need to know that there are patriotic Americans behind them who are praying for their safe return.” Among those in the community who showed their support for veterans through this year’s Memorial Day ceremony were the MarysvillePilchuck High School Band, led by John Rants, returning for their second year of providing music for the ceremony, and the M-PHS Naval Junior ROTC, whose color guard not only paraded the colors but also assist-

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

American Legion Post 178’s Honor Guard of, from left, Patrick Forrendo, Tony Campbell, John E. Smith and Lynn Claughton render a 21-gun salute during the Memorial Day commemoration at the Marysville Cemetery on May 28. ed with flag details. Local businesses who pitched in included Pilchuck Rental donating toward the rental of chairs for the crowd, Marysville Floral providing flowers, Circle N Laundry drying the flags and the Oosterwyk Dutch Bakery making the cookies. As the crowd dispersed at the close of the ceremony, Petty Officer 1st Class Justin Davila of USS Rodney M. Davis, home-

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ported at Naval Station Everett, reflected on his own eight years of activeduty service, five months of which recently included counter-narcotics operations in the Caribbean and off the coast of Panama. “We come from all walks of life to get the mission

done,” Davila said, agreeing with Cage that the military’s missions might not be what many civilians think of. “The war in the Middle East is not our only front right now. The Navy is also engaged in counterpiracy and counter-illicit trade operations. It can be

deadly.” Davila wore his dress blues to the Marysville Cemetery honor those who have come before him in service, among them “those who were left behind,” but he also enjoys making his mother proud with the signs of his own service.


and exempt and non-represented staff. While the district’s teaching support is currently 20 percent higher than the state average, its transportation is already 20 percent below the state average. District administration is already below the state average, while its operations are just above the state average. As for the district’s classified staff, they were 31.821 FTE (full-time employees) above the state formula. “We’ve tried to keep these cuts as far away from our classrooms as possible,” Nyland said. When one parent expressed concern at the $250,000 in proposed cuts to special education, Baker pointed out that this accounts for only 2 percent of the district’s special education budget, and because that budget saw a 2 percent growth over the course of the past year, this reduction would only take the budget back to where it started from last year. Another attendee recalled that Baker had reported projected budget cuts of only $2.4 million on May 18, to which Baker responded by admitting that the district is continuing to factor in new data as it becomes available. “We’re going to be negotiating all summer long and hedging our bets in the meantime,” said Baker,

who also offered some optimism by adding that MSD Assistant Superintendent Gail Miller has done her part to tip the scales in the opposite direction by recently securing $6 million in three-year federal grants. According to Baker, the district is already purchasing supplies as cheaply as possible, and investing in online learning programs to help reduce the cost of printed texts and better prepare children for the world that they’ll be growing up in. Although the state Supreme Court recently ruled that the state Legislature was failing to meet its Constitutionally guaranteed commitment to adequately fund education, Nyland and Baker conceded that, even with a projected target date of 2018, by which the Legislature would ostensibly be required to amply fund all public schools, no enforcement mechanism currently exists to ensure that this will be carried out. Ending on a brighter note, Baker predicted that the new transportation facility that will be shared by the Marysville and Lakewood school districts could be built by the following fall. The Marysville School District will update their website at www.msvl.k12. with further information.

trict from collecting money next year at the rate that it’s been doing under the already approved levy. When asked how the district didn’t foresee such cuts, Baker noted that the district had been confident that it would not be facing massive reductions for the following school year, but elaborated that it could not entirely anticipate all of its increased costs and revenue shortfalls, including a projected loss of 85 students that Baker explained translates to four less teachers who are funded. Baker and MSD Superintendent Dr. Larry Nyland then presented a prioritized list of all the possible and all the recommended budget cuts for the 2012-13 school year, as determined by the district’s budget study team, with the proposed cuts categorized into areas of teaching reductions of 1 percent, teaching support reductions of 6 percent, administration reductions of 4 percent, classified staff reductions of 5 percent, operations reductions of 4 percent, transportation reductions of 0 percent, and furloughs of four days each for district-level administrators, principals,

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Cedar Grove cancels plans for digester

ARLINGTON — A trio of Arlington citizens who have devoted themselves to helping the Stillaguamish Valley Genealogical Society grow over the years were recently named this year’s recipients of the Howard Christensen Citizen of the Year Award from Arlington Lodge 129 of the Free and Accepted Masons. On Thursday, May 17, Marietta Roth and Michele and Steve Heiderer joined the host of other Arlington citizens to be honored with the award since Christensen created it in 1998 to recognize outstanding service to the community. “A move to a more permanent location has enabled the Stillaguamish Valley Genealogical Society to add additional library services, as well as access to the Internet and popular genealogy sites,” Shirley Prouty said. “Interested citizens can take their laptops to the society’s new 215 S. French Ave. address and conduct research projects on Wi-Fi with the aid of trained librarians. Planned historical programs presented by society members have also given citizens a new perspective on their local history.” Roth’s passion for tracing her own family history led

her 4-H Club to clean cemeteries, but the need to connect with citizens who shared her interests inspired her to start up the Stillaguamish Valley Genealogical Society in 1985, 27 years ago. That same year, the Heiderers moved to Arlington from California with their daughter Marlene, and Michele also brought with her 10 years of experience in indexing documents, gained through the mortgage lending industry. “The society’s library has since grown to more than 5,000 books and documents for historic research,” said Prouty, who noted that Michele Heiderer has not only become an experienced grant writer for the society, but also became certified in 1991 to help adult adoptees find their birth family relatives. “Michele has trained society members as librarians and on how to locate family histories worldwide, providing a great service to our community.” Michele Heiderer also developed three reference books compiling the records

Courtesy Photo

of early pioneer families through the 1910 census of Snohomish County, and gathered contour map data to pass on to carver Bruce Morrison, which he used to create a carved topographic map of the Stillaguamish Valley. As for Steve Heiderer, he applied the architectural skills he’d honed in designing apartments and commercial buildings in San Diego to the task of developing a struc-

ture to cover the “Welcome” center at the Stillaguamish Valley Pioneer Museum. The final structure incorporated story poles crafted by Native American carver Jewell James, to convey the spirit of the Pacific Northwest. In addition to the Citizen of the Year Awards, the Arlington Masonic Lodge also presented a check for $100 to the Stillaguamish Valley Genealogical Society that evening.


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From left, 2010 Citizen of the Year Award recipient Ellene Kearney and award creator Howard Christiansen flank 2012 Citizen of the Year Award recipients Steve Heiderer, Marietta Roth and Michele Heiderer along with 2005 Citizen of the Year Award recipient George Boulton on May 17.

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MARYSVILLE — Cedar Grove Composting announced on Thursday, May 24, that it will not pursue its previous plans to construct a $20 million anaerobic digester at its Smith Island site in Everett. This news drew a positive response from Mike Davis, the Marysville resident who co-founded Citizens for a Smell Free Snohomish County. According to Cedar Grove spokesperson Laird Harris, the company was informed on Wednesday, May 23, that the co-lead agencies that conducted the Washington State Environmental Policy Act review of Cedar Grove’s proposal had withdrawn their earlier determination that, with mitigation, this project would not require a full Environmental Impact Statement. “I think the city of Everett stepped up and did the right thing,” Davis said. “I believe that we have a chance now. We were able to slow the Cedar Grove machine down and force them to analyze their operation openly and honestly.” For three years, Davis’ group has accused Cedar Grove’s existing Smith Island facility of being the source of odors that have also been reported by Marysville Mayor Jon Nehring and Tulalip Tribes Chair Mel Sheldon Jr. While Davis urged area residents affected by the odor to maintain pressure on Cedar Grove by continuing to call in odor complaints to the Puget Sound Clean Air Agency, Harris explained that Cedar Grove plans to move forward with smaller scale digester projects, and has not shelved its plans to turn food and yard waste into renewable energy. “Building renewable energy projects in the Puget Sound is challenging,” said Cedar Grove CEO Steve Banchero, who noted that the company has already expended $2.5 million in permitting costs for Smith Island. “With the added costs in time and money required for an EIS, this project is no longer financially feasible. We are disappointed with this decision, and we know our disappointment is shared by many who were looking forward to a significant clean energy facility that would further enhance the region’s organic waste recycling efforts.” Harris added that Cedar Grove has begun discussions



with large institutions in the area that generate organic waste about placing smaller scale digesters on or near their sites. “There are many benefits to this approach, including the ability of the generator to maintain feedstock quality and make direct use of the energy produced,” Harris said. “Cedar Grove has been a national leader in finding and implementing new technologies for organics recycling,” Banchero said. Harris pointed out that an Everett digester could have converted food and yard waste into enough energy to provide electricity for 400 homes or fuel for 1,000 vehicles a year. Like Nehring and Sheldon, Davis has repeatedly emphasized that his qualms are not with composting itself, but with the manner in which Cedar Grove conducts it. To that end, he called for his fellow citizens to let the agencies responsible for the EIS know that “we will hold them to the highest standards of evaluation possible. I hope Cedar Grove hears us now and does the right thing by enclosing their entire operation and developing a way to move the finished compost off of the property immediately.”

Masons name Citizens of the Year



May 30, 2012



The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

May 30, 2012

Hatcheries are necessary


almon hatcheries are under attack by people with very short memories. They have forgotten why many hatcheries were built in the first place. Most were built to make up for lost natural salmon producBILLY FRANK JR. tion caused by habitat damage and destruction. Today, more than half of the chinook and coho we harvest are hatchery fish. That’s a direct reflection of the huge amount of natural salmon production we have lost. We continue to lose more every day. I think hatcheries are a necessary tool that we can use to help recover wild salmon while also providing limited harvest opportunities. I wish we didn’t need hatcheries. I wish that salmon habitat in our rivers could produce abundant wild stocks, but it can’t. In response to declining wild salmon runs, we have cut harvest to the point that more reductions will not contribute to salmon recovery. That’s because there isn’t enough good salmon habitat left to support natural salmon production. Do hatcheries threaten wild salmon stocks? Of course there are risks associated with hatchery programs. There is risk that the program might fail, risk that hatchery salmon will compete with wild salmon for food and space in our rivers, and risk that hatchery fish might affect wild salmon if they interbreed. These are all risks we must measure and balance, and under the science-driven Hatchery Reform effort of the past 12 years we have done just that. We also need to weigh the risk to wild salmon from lack of habitat. Hatcheries are not a substitute for good salmon spawning and rearing habitat. Hatchery salmon were never intended to replace naturally spawning salmon. But that’s what’s happening after more than a century of habitat degradation. We’ve become dependent on hatcheries and the fish they produce because we are losing the battle to recover naturally spawning salmon and their habitat. Another risk we must measure is the risk to our treaty rights. We tribes depend on hatcheries to support our treaty fishing rights, to provide salmon for our tables, our cultures and our economies. All fishermen — Indian and non-Indian — rely on hatcheries, because to some extent, hatcheries support all fisheries. Some facilities produce fish for harvest, which helps reduce fishing pressure on naturally spawning salmon. Others are dedicated nurseries where weak wild stocks and their offspring are protected from disappearing altogether. White River chinook wouldn’t be here today if not for hatcheries. By 1977, fish-blocking dams and other habitat losses resulted in only 66 adult chinook returning to the river. An egg bank was created that year to save White River spring chinook from extinction. We were almost too late. In 1986 just six adults returned, but today those fish have a future. In 1989 the Muckleshoot Tribe’s White River Hatchery opened to protect, preserve and restore those spring chinook. Returns today number in the thousands every year. It’s a direct result of good hatchery management practices, habitat improvements in the upper watershed and cooperation by the tribes, state and others. Don’t get me wrong. Tribes don’t prefer to rely on hatcheries for the salmon that are the foundation of our cultures and treaty rights. Hatcheries are not a long-term solution to salmon recovery. But when they are managed as part of a river’s ecosystem and are combined with conservative fisheries and habitat improvements, they can be effective tools that provide fishing opportunities for everyone. But we can’t forget that the true path to salmon recovery requires that we protect and repair habitat. It always has, because habitat is the key to salmon recovery.


Billy Frank Jr. is the Chairman of the Northwest Indian Fisheries Commission.


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Look beyond partisan titles S

ometime back, I had the honor to speak to a 12th-grade political science class at one of our local high schools. After introducing myself, I opened up the classroom to a question and answer session. One of the first questions came from a young man who asked, “Representative Kristiansen, what is your party affiliation?” All eyes were affixed to the front of the room as I began to answer. I explained to the student that before I decided to run for office, I had never declared a party, although I did lean Republican and often tended to vote that way. However, like many independent voters across Washington, I also sought to familiarize myself with candidates and their views before casting a vote. As I entertained the idea of running for elected office, I knew I would have to declare a party. I carefully studied the state and national platforms of both the Democratic and Republican parties. I decided my viewpoints aligned more closely to the Republican Party. So I declared myself a Republican. There it was in that classroom — the word “Republican.” And as I said the “R” word, it was immediately met by an emotional response of both cheers and jeers from the students and teachers. It struck me that this classroom is largely reflective of the polarization that has grown within our society in recent years when it comes to politics. You may not know me. And yet, the moment the words “Republican” or “Democrat” are spoken, there’s a large segment of the population who become immediately defensive and are no longer willing to listen to anything more. “Oh, he’s a Republican. Obviously, he doesn’t get it and doesn’t know what he’s talking about,” are the unspoken words of those on the defense. But is it truly fair to immediately judge someone based solely upon his or her party affiliation? I turned back to those in the audi-



ence who jeered in defense and said, “Now I have a question for you. What is your last name? Have you always agreed with those who share your last name?” Being in politics is much like being in a family. On many occasions, I have not always agreed with or condoned the actions of others who share my party affiliation. Just like my wife and I who have been together for more than 25 years don’t always agree on everything. We have differences of opinions. There are issues I disagree with among those who share the same title as Republican, but I still consider myself a Republican. It was an insightful moment as students reflected on their views versus those of their own families. Many of us are guilty of snap judgments, just as some have unfairly judged people for their religion or even the color of their skin. But it doesn’t make it right. It just emphasizes the importance of having an open mind and listening to the facts before coming to, hopefully, an informed conclusion. Frequently in my e-newsletters, I will discuss factual information about both parties. For example, it is a fact House Democrats spent 36 days of the 60-day regular session working to pass same-sex marriage legislation, but did not provide a supplemental operating budget proposal until day 44. It was a frustration of many legislators, especially Republicans, who had hoped to spend the early part of the session balancing the budget and then the remainder of the days working to pass legislation to stimulate private-sector job creation — none of which happened. Many constituents have said over

the years, “I am tired of hearing the Democrats did this, the Republicans did that.” My question is, how else do I tell the story? Is it excessively partisan to associate party affiliation with a certain action? If you stop at the words “Republican” or “Democrat” and are no longer willing to hear more or verify the facts presented, how else can you make an informed conclusion? More importantly, how can you hold us accountable? A little known fact is most of the bills that come before the Legislature are passed with bipartisan support. It’s only a number of select bills in which Democrats and Republicans have philosophical differences. Some of my best friends are from the other party. We don’t let partisan politics polarize our friendships. It is, in fact, our willingness to work through our differences with mutual respect that helps us reach consensus on many of the toughest issues facing our state. That doesn’t mean I abandon my principles. It just means I seek common ground to find and enact solutions. As I discussed this issue further with the classroom, they began to understand the importance of avoiding snap judgments based on party. Maybe it was just that they got to know me better as we talked. It is my hope that we can get past polarizing titles and preconceived stereotypes, which are in no one’s best interest. Our system of government of, for and by the people is best served when every citizen makes an effort to get to know their elected officials, listens to the facts and viewpoints, and holds each of us accountable — not simply because we have an “R” or a “D” next to our names, but on the basis of our actions as your elected leaders.

Rep. Dan Kristiansen, R-Snohomish, represents the 39th Legislative District. He can be contacted at 360-786-7967 or email him via his Website at www.

May 30, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Rep. Larsen speaks at AHS awards night


ARLINGTON — U.S. Rep. Rick Larsen spent the evening of Tuesday, May 22, at Arlington High School’s Class of 2012 senior awards night, introducing speakers who would honor graduating seniors with military service academy appointments. Larsen, a 1983 graduate of Arlington High School, expressed the honor he felt at returning to Arlington to present the students with their honors. “It is a privilege to introduce these military academy appointments,” he said. “I am really proud of the commitment shown by these three young men. I am confident that they will go on to serve our nation with great integrity.” Larsen introduced local representatives from each military branch who awarded the students. Ralph Graves, an almost 30-year veteran of the armed forces, was introduced by Larsen and presented Arlington senior Blake McPherson with his U.S. Military Academy appointment. Tom Doughty, a 22-year Navy veteran, presented Alvin Abes with his U.S. Naval Academy appointment. Doughty spoke of the benefits of a military appointment, including a paycheck dur-

ing college and a guaranteed job after graduation. “I’m proud of you,” he told Abes, before giving him his certificate. Steve Cook, a member of the military academy appointment board, presented Robert Kephart with his Air Force Academy appointment. “Robert Kephart competed and was one of 1,000 who received this offer,” said Cook. Chief Petty Officer Rich Woken presented Dana Canaria and Kriszl Pinede with Navy ROTC Scholarships amounting to $180,000 each. In addition to military appointments, graduating seniors who received other scholarships and awards were also honored during the event. Arlington High School had 11 valedictorians this year. Alvin Abes, Evie Aylesworth, Sara Deeter, Jennifer Domanowski, Michelle Domanowski, Kelsey Ghirardo, Kyle Kilmer, Kelsea Lothamer, Hannah Peseau, Katrina Roys and Joshua Scarth all maintained a 4.0 GPA for their entire high school careers. Between them they took 54 advanced-placement classes and scored above the 90th percentile of those taking the SAT. Their career ambitions after high school range from being an engineer, to a nutritionist and even an English

teacher. Kephart received a Washington Scholar award from the 39th Legislative District. Sondra Cooper and Allanah Hoobler were recognized for completing their Associate of Arts and Sciences degree from Everett Community College. Deeter and Kilmer received the awards from the Puget Sound Association of Phi Beta Kappa. Arlington School District Superintendent Kristine McDuffy awarded Sadie Hitsky with the Superintendent’s Scholar “Leadership with Heart” award. “This person exemplifies leading with compassion, integrity and respect,” said McDuffy. Hitsky was awarded a check for $500 and a glass heart inscribed with the award. School Board Vice President Kay Duskin awarded Deeter with the Arlington Public School’s Board of Director’s award, for her time spent volunteering as a student board member. “Student board members put in a lot of extra time,” said Duskin. “We would like to recognize Sara Deeter for two years of service.” Following those awards, students were honored with community scholarships as well. Deeter received the Sandra Lee Pascua Memorial Scholarship, the

Carlile charged in daughter’s shooting death

MARYSVILLE — Marysville Police Officer Derek Carlile was charged with second degree manslaughter by the Snohomish County Prosecutor’s Office on Tuesday, March 22, in connection with the accidental shooting death of his 7-year-old daughter, Jenna, in March. While court papers filed by Snohomish County Prosecuting Attorneys Mark Roe and Lisa Paul accuse Carlile with criminal negligence that they say caused Jenna’s death on March 11, due to a gunshot wound that she sustained in Stanwood on March 10, Carlile’s attorneys issued a statement expressing what they called their “disappointment” with the prosecutor’s office. “This is a double tragedy for the Carlile family that not only lost Jenna, but now also faces the possibility of

losing Derek to prison if the prosecution is successful,” Carlile attorneys David Allen and Cooper Offenbecher wrote in their joint statement. “While he takes full responsibility for this tragic accident, his actions were not criminal and he intends to vigorously defend the charges.” In the affidavit of probable cause filed by Paul, Carlile was accused of creating a substantial risk of death by leaving his loaded, unsecured handgun in his vehicle in clear view and reach of his four children. Carlile’s 3-year-old son picked up the gun and fatally shot Jenna, and according to the affidavit, Carlile and his wife knew the boy was fascinated with guns. Although Carlile began lifesaving efforts immediately after hearing the shot and rushing back to the van to discover Jenna bleeding, she died at the hospital the following day. “Though the undeniable

tragedy that has stricken the defendant and his family is staggering, compassion must be balanced with accountability for the acts which caused it,” Paul wrote in the affidavit. The Snohomish County Prosecutor’s Office is not seeking for Carlile to be taken into custody, due to the standard determining factors of a defendant’s ties to the community, his criminal history (if any), his likelihood of flight and the risk that he will commit a violent offense or otherwise interfere with the administration of justice. While the prosecutor’s office does not object to Carlile being released on his personal recognizance, they are asking the Court to order him not to possess firearms pending trial, to turn over any firearms he has to a responsible third party, and not to discuss the facts of this case with his children pending trial.

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

Dana Canaria and Kriszl Pinede grin after receiving Navy ROTC Scholarships amounting to $180,000 each during the Arlington High School senior awards night on May 22. Everett Elks Lodge District, State and National award. McPherson was honored with the Troy Dawn Memorial Scholarship. Shawn Berg received the George and Leona Bohannon Scholarship, the Pilchuck Tree Farm scholarship and the Rotary Club of Arlington scholarship. Kilmer received the Eleanor Roosevelt Scholarship, the United Steelworkers Local 12-591 Fallen Workers Memorial Scholarship, the Everett Elks Lodge District and State award, the Afton Chapter Order of the Eastern Star, the Pilchuck Tree Farm scholarship,

and the Stanley D. Boyer Award and Duskin Family Scholarship. Dan Radion received the VerdStarr scholarship. Brittany Bovard was awarded the Arlington Windermere Community Service Scholarship. Colton McCoy was awarded with the Everett Elks Lodge National award. Michael Imboden was given the Pilchuck Tree farm scholarship. Scarth also received the Stanley D. Boyer Award and Duskin Family Scholarship. A total of 67 Arlington students received Dollars for Scholars foundation scholarships.

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

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

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

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




May 30, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Whitehorse Trail meeting, walk set for May 31 for pedestrians, bicycle riders and equestrians. The meeting is set for Thursday, May 31, and will be broken into two parts. The first part will be a pre-meeting trail walk and information tour starting at 5:30 p.m. at Cloverdale Farm, a half-mile north

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of Highway 530 on 115th Avenue NE, near Trafton. The walk will visit the Whitehorse Trail between Coverdale Farm and the “Tin Bridge,” less than one mile west of the farm. After the walk, the group will drive to the Trafton Schoolhouse,



located at 12616 Jim Creek Rd., for the second part, which will be the general meeting starting at 7 p.m. Attendees are asked to bring their questions and ideas to share. The plan is to include a representative from Snohomish County Parks, as well as local residents who


have been active in promoting the Centennial Trail. Participants are welcome to attend either or both events. For more information, visit the website for the Centennial Trail Coalition of Snohomish County at


To be included in this Directory call




TRAFTON — The Centennial Trail Coalition of Snohomish County is presenting an afternoon walk and an evening presentation to all those interested in either the Whitehorse Trail, or advocating for and promoting long-distance recreational trails in Snohomish County



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May 30, 2012



The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


THE SPORTS PAGE The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

May 30, 2012

Lakewood’s Peterson brings home state title BY LAUREN SALCEDO

Courtesy photo by Randy Ordonez

Lakewood’s Justin Peterson competes in the state championship triple jump. Peterson finished first in the triple jump and took second place in the high jump.

TACOMA — The WIAA State Track and Field meet resulted in a big win for Lakewood High School’s Justin Peterson, who took first place in the triple jump and second place in the high jump. “He worked very hard and was very diligent about his training,” said LHS Head Coach Jeff Sowards. The meet took place over May 24-26 at Mount Tahoma High School in Tacoma. Peterson, a junior, was the one local athlete who took a first place championship at the meet. “This is my third year working with Justin,” said Monica Rooney, also an LHS Head Coach, who is in charge of training jumps and sprints. “He is a really hard worker and a talented athlete. His skill has progressed since he was a freshman.” Rooney said that this is the first year in which

Peterson has trained for the triple jump. “He’s only really done triple jump this year,” said Rooney. “He knew he could do it. He knew he was in a position to take first place.” “He was really happy and really excited that he was able to accomplish his goal,” said Rooney, who said she is looking forward to training with him next year. “He’ll be working on improving his strength so he can hopefully be in the same position at state next year,” said Rooney. Overall, Rooney was proud of how all the athletes competed during the meet. “This was an absolutely amazing experience for everyone,” she said. “And it was amazing for Justin. Justin is a great person, so it’s really cool when good things happen to good people.” Following his championship win, Lakewood took ninth place overall in the tournament. “Anytime you’re in the top 10, it’s an accomplishment,”

“This was an absolutely amazing experience for everyone. And it was amazing for Justin. Justin is a great person, so it’s really cool when good things happen to good people.” Monica Rooney LHS Head Coach said Sowards. “We are really pleased with everyone’s performances.” Peterson wasn’t the only Lakewood athlete to have a successful weekend. Skylar Cannon, a sophomore, placed third in the girls javelin with a final distance of 118 feet, 10 inches. “She competed at the state meet last year,” said Sowards. “She is a big meet performer. She did a really great job at the championship series. She can really bring it at the big meets.” Rachel Cundy ran the 1,600 meter with a final time of 5:15.45 within a second of her personal record. She placed ninth in the 1,600 and 3,200 meters. Her 3,200 meter final time

was 11:29.71. Connor O’Kinsella placed 10th in the javelin with a final distance of 164 feet, three inches, during his first time at a state championship. Tristan Nelson, a sophomore, competed in the discus throw with a final distance of 108 feet, 11 inches. “We had a great time traveling,” said Sowards. Rooney agreed that the championship was a success. “We only had a couple of kids who had been to a state meet before,” said Rooney. “For three of them, it was their first time and they did really well. We have two sophomores and one junior who will work to get back to that meet. It’s a great place to end the year.”

M-P relay teams finish 6th, 8th at state BY LAUREN SALCEDO

Courtesy Photo by Randy Ordonez

Marysville-Pilchuck relay team member sophomore Clifford Paulk hands the baton to senior Cody House for the anchor leg of the 4x100 meter relay.

TACOMA — The Marysville-Pilchuck Track and Field team found a bit of success on the track during the 2012 4A WIAA State Track and Field Championship on May 24-26. The Marysville-Pilchuck boys 4x100 meter relay team of Clifford Paulk, Cody House, Deion Stell and Austin Joyner took sixth place during three-day championship meet with a final time of 43.14. The Tomahawks were prepared for their races and their field events during the championships, and with weather that offered sunny skies and mild temperatures, it’s no surprise that they ended up placing in the top 10 of four events. The girls 4x400 meter relay team of Jessica Boyle, Mackenzie Nolte, Charlee Pilon and Summer Cull took eighth place in the championships with a final time of 4:05.25. In addition to placements in the relay events, the Tommies’ junior Lacey McLean tied for fourth place in the girls pole vault with a height of 10 feet, six inches. Pilon also took 14th in the girls long jump with a final distance of 16-5.5. On the boys side, Jon Ell, a senior, tied for seventh place in the boys pole vault. M-P’s Truman Walker took third place in the wheelchair 100 meter dash, with a final time of 21.51. Walker also took first place in the wheelchair shot put with a distance of 22 feet, first in the discus with a distance of 67 feet and first in the javelin with a distance of 57 feet, seven inches. Overall, Marysville-Pilchuck’s girls team took 33rd place with five points and the boys team took 41st place, with three points.

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

Marysville-Pilchuck’s Amanda Klep speeds through the finish line during the girls 100 meter dash prelims at the state championship meet at Mount Tahoma High School on May 25.

May 30, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Local veteran honored for service as combat nurse

MARYSVILLE — Bernadine Butler knows what it means to serve her country. Butler was a combat nurse in the United States Army during the Vietnam War. She lived in New Orleans and was a victim of Hurricane Katrina, where she lost her service documents and awards. She served on the police force in Philadelphia. Now, as a Marysville resident, she is being honored for her service as a veteran through the Providence Hospice and Home Care of Snohomish County’s “We Honor Veterans” program. “She told me to tell everyone who asked that she did her country proud,” said Butler’s brother Pete Duhon. “And I’m proud of her.” Butler served in the 47th Medical Combat Hospital during her years of active duty service. Duhon said she was generally very circumspect in her statements about time spent in the armed forces. “She never told me what happened. Just said she did her country proud,” he said. Providence Hospice and Home Care organized a pinning ceremony for Butler at her North Marysville home on May 11, in which she received a pin, three coins, a pocket flag, a certificate and handmade gifts. “I was elated,” said Barbara Duhon, Butler’s sister, when she was told about the ceremony. “I was totally surprised. I can usually adjust to anything but I was overwhelmed. I think she’d be very excited.” Connie Wittren, an organizer for the event, invited Col. Liz Mittelstaedt, Maj. Meemie Tha, and retired Lt. Col. Pat Schommer from the Madigan Army Medical Center to attend and present Butler with commemorative coins, including one from the Army Nurse Corps, which Mittelstaedt referred to as being a very coveted coin. She also expressed the feeling of camaraderie among combat nurses. “Behind her is a whole army of folks who wish they could be here,” said Mittelstaedt. Schommer presented

Butler with a handmade quilt patterned with American flag imagery. “It was my distinct pleasure to make this for you,” said Schommer as she placed the quilt with Butler.

One of the most touching gifts presented to Butler during the ceremony came from Tha. “It is an honor for me to be here today. Especially since it was this week in 2008 when I deployed with

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

Julia VanderVegt, left, a nurse with Providence Hospice and Home Care, looks on as Lt. Col. Pat Schommer presents veteran Bernadine Butler, not pictured, with a handmade quilt honoring her for her service as an Army combat nurse during the Vietnam War.

the 47th Combat Hospital, just like you,” said Tha, who began to remove a patch from the shoulder of her uniform. “I’ll leave you with a patch. A patch that went to Iraq with me and came back.” Verlyn Retzer, the hospice chaplain, presented Butler with her certificate of appreciation. “Bernie, thank you for your service to our country,” said Retzer. Patti Hammill attached the pin to Butler’s shirt. The ceremony ended with the crowd saluting Butler. “Wow, I’m totally overwhelmed,” said Barbara Duhon. “I think if Bernie could talk to us today, she’d be as excited as I am. Thank you so much for everything.”

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

Col. Liz Mittelstaedt, right, presents Bernadine Butler, not pictured, with a coin from the Army Nurse Corps, honoring Butler for her service as an Army combat nurse during the Vietnam War. Butler’s brother Peter Duhon, left, looks on.

Gini Pauls December 8, 1936 — May 13, 2012

G i n i Pauls, 76 of M a r y s v i l l e, Wash i ng ton, passed away on May 13, 2012. She was born December 8, 1936 in Rome, New York to Francis J. & Mildred I. Collins. Her adoptive parents were Hazel and Ben Haynes. Gini graduated from High School and went on to receive a degree in Nursing. She worked as a nurse for 38 years. She married Ted Pauls on February 1, 1961 in Rome, NY. Her membersh ips included, River of Life Four Square Church, Snohomish, Marysville First Assembly of God Church and Choir at Silver Lake Chapel. Gini loved the Lord and had accepted Jesus Christ as her personal Savior in 1969. She also was a Volunteer Monitor at REAC on the CB radio, Seattle Rhododendron Club, Snohomish County Sheriff’s Department volunteer to monitor vacation homes and disabled parking for 9 years and the Seattle Rose Society.

Gini truly l ove d the outdoors, she enjoyed fishing, hunting, biking, hiking, skin diving, bowling, golfing and helping others to enjoy those

with her. Gini was preceded in death by her husband, Ted, parents, her adoptive parents and her brother, Tom. She is survived by her brother and sister-in-law, Jack and Doris Collins and their 4 children, sisters and brothers-in-law Joyce and Don Rubbelke, Connie and Terry Olson Memorial Service will be held at 11:00 a.m., Saturday, June 2, 2012 at Marysville First Assembly, 4705 Grove St., Marysville, WA 98270, Rev. Nic Baumgart officiating. In Lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the Northwest Harvest Food Bank. Her final resting place is Cypress Lawn Memorial Park in Everett. Arrangements by Purdy & Walters with Cassidy.


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May 30, 2012

Healthy Communities Challenge Day returns to Marysville on June 2 dening, physical health and recreation and meet face-toface with many community organizations, with plenty of interactive activities and demonstrations thrown in. We invite you to help us kick off a healthy summer.” Challenge Day will feature numerous health and fitness activities such as free health screenings, challenge courses, take-home garden starts, healthy snacks, fitness games and more. With more than 70 vendors, Challenge Day will have something for everyone, with the emphasis on interactive activities and fun, said City Recreation Coordinator Andrea Kingsford. “From the climbing wall to the bungee run, Frisbee golf and Zumba demonstrations, there are plenty of ways to put yourself right in the middle of the fun.” Challenge Day will feature live entertainment including a performance from the Hot Dog USA Jump Rope Team at 11 a.m. and Seattle Magician Louie Foxx from NBC’s “America’s Got Talent” at noon. Michael Jefferson, a Marysville-Pilchuck High School graduate and most recently a contestant on CBS’ “Survivor: One World” will also be on hand and ready to challenge you on an obstacle course. At Challenge Day, you will also hear more about Marysville Parks and Recreation as it kicks off its new 95210 for Health campaign, a communitywide strategy developed by Community Health Solutions for promoting

child health and life-long healthy habits for individuals. It’s not a zip code, but rather five basic, easy-toremember daily habits toward good health. Marysville Together, formally known as Marysville Community Coalition, partnered with the city to put on this year’s Challenge Day, says Kingsford, who also chairs the coalition. The coalition is a community partnership that since the 1980s has promoted safety, diversity, and awareness, and responded to the needs of youth, working together toward a safer and healthier community. Challenge Day also serves as a venue to celebrate the accomplishments by individuals and organizations involved in the Marysville Healthy Communities Project. Since 2007, the project’s community-based collaborative response has been aimed at reducing obesity in the community and the chronic diseases associated with it. “Through the Healthy Communities Project, we are seeing real changes in lifestyle in Marysville that will help reduce obesity in our community and treatable diseases such as diabetes that are linked to it,” Mayor Nehring said. For more information Challenge Day information, contact Marysville Parks and Recreation at 360-3638400, or visit the Marysville Healthy Communities Project web site at http://



MARYSVILLE — The city of Marysville invites you and your family to the 4th Annual Healthy Communities Challenge Day on June 2, a free, fun-filled community celebration that will inspire you to reach your health, nutrition and fitness goals. Challenge Day will be from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday, June 2, at the Allen Creek Elementary School field, 6505 60th Drive NE. The Snohomish County Get Movin’ summer fitness program aimed at motivating families to get moving and stay physically active will also be at the event site. “We want Marysville to stand out as a more fit and health-conscious community, and Challenge Day helps us meet that vision,” Mayor Jon Nehring said. “Challenge Day gives you a place to explore and learn more about fitness, nutrition, gar-

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

DEATHS (Through May 15, 2012) Betty L Jones, 80, Marysville, 10/14/1931-5/1/2012 Merle M Larson, 89, Marysville, 8/8/1922-4/25/2012 Timothy J McGuire, 64, Marysville, 1/23/1948-4/24/2012 Ernestine I Williams, 92, Arlington, 10/19/1919-4/24/2012 Kevin S Anderson, 26, Marysville, 1/22/1986-4/28/2012 Matthew D Benham, 35, Arlington, 3/22/1977-4/28/2012 Marshall D Matthews, 75, Marysville, 6/12/1936-5/4/2012 Karen J Duranceau, 70, Marysville, 10/21/1941-5/5/2012 Hilda M Moultray, 100, Marysville, 11/23/1911-5/1/2012 Shirley J Cloninger, 73, Arlington, 9/13/1938-5/4/2012 Belva J Conser, 74, Marysville, 5/6/1938-5/6/2012 Clarence E Dolph, 65, Arlington, 3/26/1947-5/5/2012

Robert F Vert, 84, Marysville, 3/29/1928-5/7/2012 Annamay Clapson, 93, Arlington, 11/27/1918-5/8/2012 Walter B Culver, 76, Marysville, 10/29/1935-5/9/2012 Louise Furlong-Wigner, 91, Arlington, 5/5/1921-5/10/2012 Frank X Indra, 84, Marysville, 9/15/1927-5/5/2012 Michael K Crim, 40, Arlington, 7/29/1971-5/12/2012 Gary J Heiser, 77, Marysville, 5/9/1935-5/5/2012 Sheryl M Howard, 54, Arlington, 10/29/1957-5/15/2012 Sharon L Mocek, 68, Marysville, 10/16/1943-5/11/2012 Gini Pauls, 76, Marysville, 12/8/1935-5/13/2012 Joshua L Sofie, 33, Marysville, 6/9/1978-5/9/2012 David J Waud, 65, Arlington, 9/7/1946-5/11/2012

LEGAL NOTICES CDBG GRANT APPLICATIONS RELEASED Community Development Department 80 Columbia Avenue Marysville, WA 98270 (360) 363-8100 (360) 651-5099 FAX Office Hours: Mon - Fri 7:30 AM - 4:00 PM The City of Marysville Community Development Department announces the availability of Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) funds for Public Facilities & Infrastructure (PF&I) and Public Services (PS) for program years (PY) 2012 & 2013. Grant applications will be released on June 1, 2012. PF&I and PS funds may be used for projects, or services, principally benefiting low- and moderateincome persons and areas. Funding available for PF&I is currently estimated at $141,644.10 for each PY. Funding available for PS is currently estimated at $32,687.10 for each PY. Both PF&I and PS activities must be consistent with the City of Marysville 2012 - 2016 Consolidated Plan. A copy of the Consolidated Plan and Grant Applications for both PF&I and PS funds can be obtained from the City of Marysville web page by navigating to the Community Development Department home page. Copies may also be obtained at the Community Development Department, located at 80 Columbia Avenue, Marysville, WA 98270. TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE: Technical assistance will be available for organizations interested in applying for CDBG funds. Assistance available to applicants includes answering questions about CDBG regulations, discussing the proposed project, or services, compliance with program regulations and City policies, reviewing the application requirements, and determining an applicant’s project’s, or services, potential eligibility for funding. Technical assistance can be provided over the phone, through email, or face to face with a City of Marysville Community Development Department staff member. To schedule a technical assistance meeting, please contact: Chris Holland, Senior Planner 360-363-8207 APPLICATION DEADLINE: June 29, 2012, no later than 4 p.m. No applications will be accepted after this deadline. Mailed applications must be posted in time to be received by the deadline. Applications will not be accepted by e-mail or fax. For additional information please refer to the application document. Published: May 30, 2012 #627663

NOTICE Determination of Non-Significance DESCRIPTION: The proposed project will allow the City of Marysville to treat retention/detention facilities and other authorized areas within the City for preadult life stage mosquito control. Proponent: City of MarysvillePublic Works Department Contact: Adam Benton, Surface Water Specialist City of Marysville-Public Works Department 80 Columbia Avenue Marysville, WA 98270 (360) 363-8283 Location: Retention/detention facilities and other authorized areas city-wide File Number: PA 12011 The lead agency has determined that this proposal 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 19711-355; there is no comment period. APPEALS: This DNS may be appealed pursuant to the requirements of Section 19.22.070(3) and Marysville Municipal Code 22E.030.180 Appeals 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. LEAD AGENCY: City of Marysville Community Development Dept. RESPONSIBLE OFFICIAL:Gloria Hirashima POSITION/TITLE: C o m m u n i t y Development Director ADDRESS: 80 Columbia Avenue Marysville, WA 98270 PROJECT INFORMATION: C h e r y l Dungan, Senior Planner 360-363-8206 DATE ISSUED: May 21, 2012 THIS NOTICE IS NOT TO BE REMOVED, CONCEALED OR MUTILATED IN ANY WAY Published: May 30, June 6, 2012. #628541 STATE OF NEW MEXICO COUNTY OF VALENCIA THIRTEENTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, acting through

RURAL HOUSING SERVICE, Plaintiff, vs. No. D-1314 -CV-2012-00114 JOHN GALLEGOS, CAROLYN GALLEGOS, JACOB W. ALBRECHT, DELORES J. ALBRECHT and VALLEY IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATION, INC., Defendants. NOTICE OF PENDENCY OF SUIT TO DEFENDANTS JACOB W. ALBRECHT AND DELORES J. ALBRECHT: NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the above-named Plaintiff filed an Amended Complaint for Foreclosure in the above Court on February 9, 2012, against the abovenamed Defendants. The general object of the Complaint is to foreclose a lien of Plaintiff against certain real property located in Valencia County, New Mexico, commonly known as 334 Gorman Street, Belen, New Mexico 87002, and more particularly described as follows: LOT 28 (TWENTY-EIGHT), BLOCK 3 (THREE) OF ENCHANTED MESA UNIT 4, A SUBDIVISION IN VALENCIA COUNTY, NEW MEXICO AND FILED FOR RECORD AT THE VALENCIA COUNTY CLERK’S OFFICE ON JULY 24, 1970, VALENCIA COUNTY, NEW MEXICO. SUBJECT, HOWEVER, TO ALL VALID OUTSTANDING EASEMENTS, RIGHTSOF-WAY, MINERAL LEASES, MINERAL RESERVATIONS, AND MINERAL CONVEYANCES OF RECORD, and to foreclose the interests of the above-named Defendants and any other parties bound by the notice of lis pendens in the Property, all as more specifically stated in the Complaint filed in this cause of action. FURTHER, the above-named Defendants Jacob W. Albrecht and Delores J. Albrecht are hereby notified that they have until thirty (30) days from date of completion of publication of this Notice in which to file an answer or other pleading responsive to the Amended Complaint and should said Defendants choose not to file an answer or other responsive pleading to the Amended Complaint on or before thirty (30) days from date of completion of publication of this Notice, judgment or other appropriate relief may be rendered against the above-named Defendants. Richard M. Leverick of the law firm of Leverick and Musselman, L.L.C., whose address and phone number is 5120 San Francisco Rd. NE, Albuquerque, New Mexico 87109, (505) 858-3303 is the attorney for the Plaintiff. GERI LYNN SANCHEZ CLERK OF THE DISTRICT COURT /s/ KEVIN JARAMILLO Deputy Published: May 23, 30, June 6, 2012 #622270

May 30, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

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Sound Publishing, Inc. is currently accepting applications for Circulation Manager positions in East, South and North King County. The primary duty of a Circulation Manager (CM) is to manage a geographic district. The CM will be accountable for the assigned newspaper as follows: Recruiting, contracting and training independent contractors to meet delivery deadlines, insuring delivery standards are being met and quality customer service. Position requires the ability to operate a motor vehicle in a safe manner; to occasionally lift and/ or transport bundles weighing up to 25 pounds from ground level to a height of 3 feet; to deliver newspaper routes, including ability to negotiate stairs and to deliver an average of 75 newspapers per hour for up to 8 consecutive hours; to communicate with carriers and the public by telephone and in person; to operate a personal computer. Must possess reliable, insured, motor vehicle and a valid Washington State driver’s license. Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer and offers a competitive benefits package including health insurance, 401K, paid vacation, holidays and a great work environment. If interested in joining our team, please email resume and cover letter to: OR send resume and cover letter to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: CM

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Employment Media



REPORTER Reporter sought for staff opening with the Peninsula Daily News, a sixday newspaper on Washington’s beautiful North Olympic Peninsula that includes the cities of Por t Angeles, Sequim, P o r t To w n s e n d a n d Forks (yes, the “Twilightâ€? Forks, but no vampires or werewolves). Bring your experience from a weekly or small daily -from the first day, you’ll be able to show off the writing and photography skills you’ve already acquired while sharpening your talent with the help o f ve t e ra n n ew s r o o m leaders. This is a general assignment reporting position in our Port Angeles office in which being a self-starter must be demonstrated through professional experience. Port Angeles-based Peninsula Daily News, circulation 16,000 daily and 15,000 Sunday (plus a website getting up to one million hits a month), publishes separate editions for Clallam and Jefferson counties. Check out the PDN at w w w. p e n i n s u l a d a i l y and the beauty and recreational oppor tunities at In-person visit and tryout are required, so Washington/Northwest applicants given preference. Send cover letter, resume and five best writi n g a n d p h o t o g r a p hy clips to Leah Leach, managing editor/news, P.O. Box 1330, 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 9 8 3 6 2 , o r e m a i l Whether you’re buying or selling, the ClassiďŹ eds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, you’ll ďŹ nd everything you need 24 hours a day at

The Bainbridge Island Review, a weekly community newspaper located in western Washington state, is accepting applications for a parttime general assignment Reporter. The ideal candidate will have solid reporting and writing skills, have up-to-date knowledge of the AP Stylebook, be able to shoot photos and video, be able to use InDesign, and contribute to staff blogs and Web updates. We offer vacation and sick leave, and paid holidays. If you have a passion for community news reporting and a desire to work in an ambitious, dyn a m i c n ew s r o o m , we want to hear from you. E.O.E. Email your resume, cover letter and up to 5 non-returnable writing, photo and video samples to Or mail to BIRREP/HR Dept., Sound Publishing, 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370. NAVY GATEWAY INNS & SUITES SMOKEY PT HOUSEKEEPER LEAD Lead exp in cleaning tasks at a lodging/hotel setting. $11.50+ ph DOE. W/ benefits (Retirement/401K/Medical). Hired subj to background check. Download application at Email: CP-Personnel.cnrnw@ Fax: (360) 396-5445. EEOE. Add a picture to your ad and get noticed 1-inch photo 1-inch copy 5 weeks for one low price Call: 1-800-388-2527 or go online

Earn extra income working only one day per 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. SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad. Employment Media

REPORTER The Central Kitsap Reporter in Silverdale, WA is seeking a general assignment reporter with writing experience and photography skills. Join a four-person newsroom in a position that is prim a r i l y b e a t c ove ra g e and secondarily generalassignment coverage of a city, an Urban Growth Area, county gover nment and naval base. Coverage stretches from the deeply rural to the “other Washington� in scope. News, narrative features and photography are at the center of the job. Applicants must b e a bl e t o wo r k i n a team-oriented deadline driven environment, display excellent wr iting skills, have a knowledge of community news and be able to compose articles on multiple topics. This is a full-time position and includes excellent benefits, paid vacation, sick and holidays. Please send resume with cover letter, 3 or more non-retur nable clips in PDF or Text format and references to or mail to: CKRREP/HR Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370


Sound Publishing, Inc. is currently accepting applications for a Circulation Manager at the Marysville Globe/Arlington Times and north end Little Nickel publications.

financing 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.

announcements Announcements

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.

The primary duty of a Circulation Manager (CM) is to manage a geographic district. The CM will be accountable for the assigned newspaper as follows: Recruiting, contracting and training independent contractors to meet delivery deadlines, insuring delivery standards are being met and quality customer service. Position requires the ability to operate a motor vehicle in a safe manner; to occasionally lift and/or transport bundles weighing up to 25 pounds from ground level to a height of 3 feet; to deliver newspaper routes, including ability to negotiate stairs and to deliver an average of 75 newspapers per hour for up to 8 consecutive hours; to communicate with carriers and the public by telephone and in person; to operate a personal computer. Must possess reliable, insured, motor vehicle and a valid Washington State driver’s license. Based in Poulsbo and Bellevue, Wash., Sound Publishing, Inc., owns and operates 38 community newspapers and 14 Little Nickel publications in the greater Puget Sound area. Sound Publishing’s broad household distribution blankets the greater Puget Sound region, extending northward from Seattle to Canada, south to Salem, Ore., and westward to the Pacific Ocean. Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer and offers a competitive benefits package including health insurance, 401K, paid vacation, holidays and a great work environment. We recognize that the key to our success lies in the abilities, diversity and vision of our employees. Women and minorities are encouraged to apply. If interested in joining our team, please email resume and cover letter to: OR mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S, Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HRCM

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 9 9 .

Be the icing on their cake... Advertise in the Service Directory in The Classifieds.

Employment Transportation/Drivers

D R I V E R S - - F l ex i bl e hometime. Full or Partt i m e. M o d e r n Tr u ck s. Local Orientation. Quarterly Safety Bonus. Single Source Dispatch. Requires 3 months recent experience. 800414-9569 NEW TO TRUCKING?. Your new career starts now! * $0 Tuition Cost * No Credit Check * Great Pay & Benefits Shor t e m p l oy m e n t c o m m i t ment required Call 8663 0 6 - 4 1 1 5

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

Name: Eleanor Animal ID: 16127232 Breed: Dom. Long Hair Age: 7 years 2 months Gender: Female Color: Gray/White Tuxedo Spayed/Neutered: Yes

Eleanor is a beautiful girl. She's a longhaired gal, but owners made her a little more comfortable by giving her a shave - the hair is growing back and her coat will be back to its luxurious length in no time. Eleanor loves to play with toys, has lived with dogs very successfully. She has never been around other cats so if her new home has cats a slow introduction needs to be made. IMPORTANT: ELEANOR IS ALLERGIC TO CHICKEN BASED FOOD.

Name: Henrietta Animal ID: 16238254 Breed: Beagle/Lab Mix Age: ? years Gender: Female Color: Black w/Graying Spayed/Neutered: ?

Hello! I'm looking for a nice, relaxing family who wants to go for a stroll around the block, occasional trips out and about. Also one who like to nap! I'm an older gal, so I don't have the energy I had as a puppy, but I still like to do normal dog stuff, so please have some toys and a bed for me. I'm an easygoing & just looking for an equally relaxing family who'll treat me well & let me love them back! If you would like to give me a home, please check me out today!

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 • 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.


Apartments for Rent Snohomish County

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


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MARYSVILLE t 1340 State Avenue t 360-658-7817

May 30, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

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

Employment Transportation/Drivers

Wieco Electric Inc.

COURIER DRIVER Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for a Part-Time Courier Driver to deliver interoffice mail and small commercial jobs as needed. Position is 2-3 days per week and route is 150 or more miles per day. Must possess and maintain a valid WA St. D r i ve r ’s L i c e n s e a n d good driving record, be able to lift 50 lbs and load/unload deliveries. Must have knowledge of the Puget Sound area. M u s t p r ov i d e c u r r e n t copy of driving abstract a t t i m e o f i n t e r v i e w. Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer and offers a competitive benefits package including paid vacation, h o l i d ay s a n d a gr e a t work environment. We recognize that the key to our success lies in the abilities, diversity and vision of our employees. Please email your resume and cover letter to

Since 1984






or mail to Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Ave S, Kent, WA 90832 ATTN: HR/CD



professional services





Save $7500 OFF Any Annual Program Offer Expires May 31, 2012

Not valid with any other advertised discounts Must have coupon at time of service



Commercial/Residential Licensed/Bonded/Insured


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360-659-4727 425-346-6413 Licensed • Bonded • Insured Lic. #GDLANC927MG


Gil Schieber, Planstman


Home Services Landscape Services

Canning Your Own Fruit? We Can Help Grow The Orchard! Borealis Landscape & Design




Home Services Moving Services




Let Our Attention To Detail Make Your Life Easier 20% Senior Discount Respected & Trusted Please Contact Shay or Nole (602)318-4102 Gladly Serving Snohomish County




and all other landscaping needs 1-Time or Year Round Service

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Free Estimates Mowing • Sod • Edge Fertilizing • Pruning Trimming • Weeding Aeration • Thatching Bark • Seed • Haul Retaining Walls

Please Call 360-659-6735 425-232-2662

home services




✔ Us Out!! A N D S C A P I N G

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

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Professional Services Legal Services



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

360-659-8022 425-533-6095


May 30, 2012

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Home Services Remodeling

Business Equipment

Quality Construction Since 1945 General Contractor Additions Repairs Remodeling Wood Decks Windows & Doors Concrete Walks & Patios Plumbing Repair Consulting Excellent References Landlords Welcome Call now for quality!

Chuck Dudley 425-232-3587

stuff Beauty & Health

AVON Only --$10 Start Up! Have fun doing what

You Love! Call: 425-379-7193 Lic# PIONEHS999NM

Espanol: 425-345-6111 Or Email Delores:

BUSINESS OR Fund R a i s i n g O p p o r t u n i t y. Softball, Baseball, Football, Soccer? Does your team need to raise money for uniforms, travel, e t c ? T h e n c h e ck t h i s Firearms & out! Fully equipped, Ammunition ready to serve, Concessions Trailer for sale by L i b e r t y G u n s a fe w i t h local non-profit, $28,500. digital lock, 1,000 lbs, g r ay, l i k e n e w c o n d . Dick at 253-631-4931 $2,500/OBO. Call after 3pm (425)220-4135 or code Dshooster

Cemetery Plots

(2) CEMETERY Spaces, 1.25 million readers side by side, in Sunset make us a member of Hills Memorial Park, Belthe largest suburban Looking for your levue. Spaces 11 and 12 newspapers in Western dream house? Go to in Lot 25 in the Garden Washington. Call us o f A s s u r a n c e. Q u i e t , Peaceful Setting. Asking today to advertise. to find the perfect $22,000 each. Call 800-388-2527 home for sale or rent. Dawn at (360)757-1476

Free Items Recycler

Cemetery Plots

3 GORGEOUS VIEW Plots at Washington Memorial in The Garden of Communion. Well kept, lovely & year round maintenance included. Friendly, helpful staff. Section 15, block 232, plots B; (2, 3 & 4), near Veteran section. Asking below cemeter y price, $1,500 each! 206-2460698. Plots located at 16445 International Blvd.


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

flea market Miscellaneous

AVON Only --$10 Start Up! Have fun doing what

You Love! Call: 425-379-7193 Espanol: 425-345-6111 Or Email Delores: or code Dshooster

You’ll find everything you need in one website 24 hours a day 7 days a week:



CERTIFIED TEACHERS . NEW FACILITIES Indoor/Outdoor play area Kelly Stadum, Director . 360-653-2882

(Does not include 48x40 size)

Call Today!

425-355-0717 ext. 1560

Ask for Karen Avis

Messiah Lutheran

Little Lambs Preschool 3 to 5-Year-Olds


Cockatoo, male, 8yrs old, white w/peach coloring. 250 word vocabulary. Cage & playstation incl $500. 2 Love Birds w/cage $200. Must go due to emphasema. 425-335-1288, Karen or Rod

German Wirehaired Pointer 2.5 yrs old & 10 month old pup, $200 to approved homes. 530-945-2165 wirehaired

wheels 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. Health guarantee. Licensed since 2002. Dreyersdanes is Oregon state’s largest breeder of Great Danes. Also; selling Standard Poodles. Call 503-556-4190. Pomeranians Male & Female. $250. Teacup, Mini & Toys. Various Colors. 8wks & up. Shots, Wormed, Health records. Cash! (425)420-6708 SMALL MIXED Breed puppies. Males & Females. Born March 18th $200 each. Excellent companion dogs. 206723-1271

E Shavings E Sawdust E Hog fuel E Playground Chips 1 Deliveries from 1


(360) 658-1814


Go on and on and on and on and on about your next garage sale for just $37! 601324


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.*


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800-388-2527 *No estate sales & phone # cannot appear in ad.

60 YEARS OF STUFF Sale! June 1st thru 3rd, 9am-6pm, 13312 81st Ave NE, Arlington, WA Ar ts & crafts, fishing, tools, 2/boats, frames, g l a s sw a r e , t e a s e t s , dishes, medical, figurines, furniture, appliances, nice holiday decorations, music boxes, nautical novelties & displays, ceramic dolls, toys, crib, play pen, office, scuba, antiques, sporting goods, jewelry, automobile, Harley motorcycle par ts & stuff, books, movies, boating, clothing, sewing, sorted equipment, lots of odds & end stuff! Cash Only Sale!!! (Free coffee)


Fir Island Trucking Company

FALL 2012 CLASSES • Est. 1979 • Excellent child/teacher ratio • Safe & Nurturing Environment


Tack, Feed & Supplies

3’s Preschool & Pre-K NOW ENROLLING

9209 State Avenue, Marysville

Garage/Moving Sales General


MULTIQUIP 6000 Watt Surge, 5000 Constant Industrial Style Generator. 120/240V, large capacity steel tank, 11hp Suburu/Robin industrial engine, low oil shut down & auto idle with wheel kit. Sells new for $2200-$2999. Will sell for $700 OBO. 425-9996373. Evenings: 360897-0639

L OW E S T P R I C E S o n quality hot tubs! New hot tubs starting @ $2995, spa covers from $299. Saunas as low as $2195! Filters & parts, pool & spa chemicals. Service & repair. Financing available, OAC. Hrs: 10-6 Mon.-Sat.. SpaCo 18109 Hwy 9 SE, Snohomish, (5 minutes Nor th of Woodinville) 425-485-1314



Wood pallets for firewood or ?

Spas/Hot Tubs Supplies


To be included in this directory call:


Win $4,000 in groceries. Enter to win. Take our survey at and tell us about your household shopping plans and media usage. Your input will help us improve the paper and get the advertising specials you want. Thank you!

Bethlehem Christian School



Automobiles Classics & Collectibles

1973 DODGE Charger. One owner, engine rebuilt to approx. 340, automatic transmission, complete service records, original paint and top. New Edelbrock carburetor, radiator, alternator, electronic ignition, power steering p u m p , b a t t e r y, r e a r spr ings. Great dr ive. Many other items rebuilt or replaced. $15,500. Contact Al 360-6780960 Whidbey Island 1 9 7 9 R A L LY S P O RT Camaro. 350 V-8 needs ove r h a u l , 2 0 1 3 t a b s. N e e d s T L C bu t g o o d project car for folks that can work on cars. Good tires and new exhaust system. Has been sitting last 10 years. Don, 253941-5108 Automobiles Chrysler

2008 CHRYSLER Sebring Touring Hardtop Convertible. Black, 6 cylinder, Automatic Trans45yds-125yds mission, Air Condition360-659-6223 ing, Power Equipment, Fax (360)659-4383 AM/FM/XM/CD. 25,000 Build up your business miles. Excellent Condiwith our Service Guide tion. Includes Maintenance Contract. Always Special: Four full Garaged. $18,000. Call: weeks of advertising 253-237-5018

starting at $40. Call 800-388-2527 to place your ad today.

Automobiles Mercedes-Benz

2000 MERCEDES E320 Wa g o n AW D. 8 9 , 9 2 7 miles. All power options included. Great car in good condition! Only garage sales - WA second owners. $9,000. Vashon Island 206-4631377 Garage/Moving Sales Snohomish County


2ND ANNUAL Wilderun Committee Garage Sale! June 1st & 2nd (Friday & Saturday) 9am to 4pm. Cross streets are 71st Ave NE & 37th Street NE, 98270. Lot of treasures waiting for you to take them home! Baby & Kids Stuff, Toys, Furniture, Nicknacks and Much More! Stop by and check it out!

Automobiles Others

Win $4,000 in groceries. Enter to win. Take our survey at and tell us about your household shopping plans and media usage. Your input will help us improve the paper and get the advertising specials you want. Thank you!

May 30, 2012



The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

May 30, 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.

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. 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.

Here’s What Our Patients Say…… “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

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.

“Manipulation [chiropractic adjustments], with or without exercise, improved symptoms more than medical care did after both 3 and 12 months.”~ British Medical Journal

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

Why not get help by those trained to correct the major cause of peripheral neuropathy?

Patients showed an 85.5% resolution of the nerve symptoms after only 9 chiropractic treatments. ~ Journal of Chiropractic Medicine 2008

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.

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.

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.

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 June 8th. 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?

What does this offer include? Everything. Take a look at what you will receive:

That’s no way to live, not when there could be an easy solution to your problem

• An in-depth consultation about your health and well-being where I will listen…really listen…to the details of your case.

Don’t live in pain when we may have the solution you’ve been looking for all along.

The Single Most Important Solution To Your Neuropathy

• A complete neuromuscular examination ($75 value).

Call Today for Your $19 Nerve Evalution

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.

• A full set of specialized x-rays to determine if a spinal problem is contributing to your pain or symptoms… ($80 value)

Numerous studies have proven chiropractic’s effectiveness in helping nerve conditions...

• A thorough analysis of your exam and x-ray findings so we can start mapping out your plan to being pain free.($75 value)

Due to Federal law some exclusions may apply.

Phone 360-474-9900 Arlington Spine Center 215 E. 3rd.St. 589221


Marysville Globe, May 30, 2012  

May 30, 2012 edition of the Marysville Globe

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