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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 23, 2013  WWW.ARLINGTONTIMES.COM  75¢ GET OUR FREE MOBILE APP Scan this code and start receiving local news on your mobile device today!

Students turn solar power into action BY KIRK BOXLEITNER


SPORTS: Cougars

face Tigers in annual ‘Cat Fight.’ Page 8

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

From left, Kent Prairie Elementary fifth-grade students December Brickey, Emma Keck and Shelby Newberg figure out how the close the circuit on their miniature solar-powered device.

Cascade Valley offers flu vaccine, advice BY KIRK BOXLEITNER


Vol. 124, No. 07 Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Marysville’s Aaralyn Martin is checked out by Arlington pediatrician Dr. Doina Stefan to make sure she hasn’t caught the flu since having her adenoids removed.

ARLINGTON — To answer the two questions the staff of Cascade Valley Arlington Pediatrics receives most often, yes, they have flu and whooping cough vaccine, and yes, their doctors recommend that everyone older than 6 months should get vaccinated. Dr. Doina Stefan of Cascade Valley Arlington Pediatrics addressed a number of misconceptions that she’s heard from community members about vaccinations, starting with concerns that getting vaccinated can actually cause illness in otherwise healthy patients, when in many cases, patients were already exposed to the flu or another virus before their vaccinations and simply didn’t know it. “Stomach flu is a different type of flu from influenza,” Stefan said. “It gets confusing


SPORTS: Coaches vs. Cancer raises $4,000. Page 8

ARLINGTON — When Donnica Farnsworth’s fifth-grade students at Kent Prairie Elementary first learned about solar power, it was a purely abstract concept to them, but two years after the first Snohomish County Public Utility District mini-grant to her classroom, it’s since become a tangible and relevant concern to their own lives. For the second year in a row, the PUD awarded a $500 mini-grant to Farnsworth’s classroom to incorporate energy and water education into her curriculum, this year to fund a Solar Energy Classroom Kit which allows her students to explore how solar energy can be transferred and transformed into other forms of energy. “The first year, we studied how the mechanical energy created by hand-cranks and other such devices could be converted into electricity,” Farnsworth said. “This summer, after attending the PUD’s Solar 101 course, [Public Education Programs Coordinator] Jenni Lamarca loaned me this kit to see if I wanted it. It’s actually a nice

because everything is called ‘the flu.’ Some patients have told me that they’ll get reactions like the chills after being vaccinated, but this is normal and such effects tend to lessen with subsequent vaccinations.” While a number of patients have told her that they don’t get vaccinated for the flu either because they’ve never caught it or they think they can tough out the symptoms, Stefan warned that those who don’t get vaccinated run the risk of infecting those with whom they come into contact, even if they suffer no symptoms themselves. “Younger children and the elderly are especially susceptible,” Stefan said. “We typically see a lot of reports of illnesses after the holidays when everyone in the family has been hugging and kissing. In addition to avoiding crowded places, even if you want to see your SEE FLU, PAGE 2

January 23, 2013


also those with certain medical conditions such as asthma, diabetes or chronic lung disease to get vaccinated. Vicki Schiessl, employee health nurse at Cascade Valley, likewise recommended the basic step of practicing good hand hygiene. “Something as simple as washing your hands frequently can significantly reduce your chances of contracting the flu,” said Schiessl, who also encouraged people to stay at home if they’re sick. “If you are experiencing flu symptoms, which can include a cough, sore throat, headache, chills, runny and stuffy nose, or a fever of more than 100 degrees, stay home and recuperate. Shelter in place, get plenty of

rest and fluids, and return to work or school when those symptoms have subsided. In addition to being the best thing for your health, it protects those around you from getting ill as well.” Those who require urgent care without an appointment may visit the Cascade Skagit Health Alliance in Smokey Point from 7:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. Mondays through Fridays, and from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays. Cascade Valley Arlington Pediatrics will continue to provide flu and whooping cough vaccine from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Mondays through Fridays in Suite 130 at 875 Wesley St. in Arlington. For more information, please visit


relatives’ newborns, it might be better to keep your distance.” “Both parents who are expecting, and not just moms, should get those shots, in addition to siblings or any other caretakers or people who will come into close contact with those who are vulnerable to flu or whooping cough,” added Jennifer Egger, community relations coordinator for Cascade Valley Hospital and Clinics. Indeed, the Centers for Disease Control urge not only pregnant women and seniors aged 65 years and older, but

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

726869_YMCA0116.indd 1

SOLAR FROM PAGE 1 extension of what we learned last year because solar-toelectrical is yet another form of energy transfer and transformation, just like mechanical-to-electrical.” While the eventual goal is to design miniature vehicles, from toy cars to toy boats, that will run on solar energy, Farnsworth’s students have thus far ventured only as far as using solar panels and closed circuits to power automated fans, miniature music players and small LED displays. “Through trial and error they’ll learn how to maximize solar energy and make it more efficient,” Farnsworth said. “What’s great about these kits is that they allow students to manipulate the solar cells, not only by adjusting the angles of the panels on the mechanical devices to catch more sunlight, but also by adding more panels to add power and speed.” Although the mini-grant required that each expense be itemized, Farnsworth praised the PUD for being easy to work with, right down to its delivery of the Solar Energy Classroom Kit to Arlington. Having witnessed her students’ reactions to this learning tool, she considers it more than worth the hoops that had to be jumped through to get it. “I’m excited to see where they’re taking these explorations now,” Farnsworth said of her students, while they hooked up their circuits and squinted against the sun while holding their solar

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Kent Prairie Elementary fifth-grade student Grayson Mindt, left, adjust the solar cells to catch the sunlight, while classmate Nolan Malme checks to see what effect this has on the automated fans. cells aloft to test their devices. “I start off with only a few questions, and after that, they launch off into their own directions. It’s different from texts because they can experience the lessons for themselves. It puts the power to physically manipulate this stuff into their hands.” Among the lessons afforded by such direct hands-on experimentation is perseverance, as fifth-grader Connor Jurden spent more than 45 minutes struggling to figure out why his portable radio didn’t seem to be getting a signal, to his admitted frustration, before he realized that he hadn’t configured the circuit properly. “It’s still really fun,” Jurden said. “You’ve got to keep trying, though. Solar energy is really good for running

mechanical devices and even powering houses, since the users can generate that power.” “It’s pretty awesome,” agreed fellow fifth-grader Destiny Voigt, who had to improvise initially when her project faced a dearth of alligator clips to hold her circuit together. “You get to test out all sorts of things. What’s great about solar is that it doesn’t run out, because the sun doesn’t run out. I’ve heard that oil is running out and isn’t quite as good for the earth.” “When these kids see that they can capture and transform energy, it’s an ‘A-ha!’ moment for them,” Farnsworth said. “Not only does it excite them, but it inspires them to come up with questions of their own.”

1/8/13 4:44:50 PM



January 23, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Eagle Festival returns Feb. 1-2 and an Eagle Photograph Contest. Cash prizes will be awarded. For more details, log onto www.arlingtonwa. gov/eaglefest. Also included in the Eagle Festival is a Nature Poetry Contest whose details can be found online, again, at Fogdog Gallery will be displaying the poems and providing prizes at 233 N. Olympic Ave. Starting at 9 a.m. on Saturday, city Natural Resource Manager Bill Blake will lead a short walk through the city’s Storm Water Wetland Park, and along the Stillaguamish River’s Eagle Trail. Participants should meet at the Haller Park parking lot, located at 1100 West

Ave. From 10 a.m. to noon, wildlife biologists will be giving tours at the Port Susan Bay Nature Conservancy. For a personal encounter with a live bird, guests should stop by the Sarvey Wildlife open house from noon to 4 p.m. in the City Council Chambers at 110 E. Third St. Sarvey Wildlife staff will be showing many birds of prey. Nature exhibits and representatives from Western Wildlife Outreach, Sound Salmon Solutions, Pilchuck Audubon Society and Snohomish Conservation District will be on site from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Representatives from Sound Salmon Solutions will be presenting “Tree Tenders” at 11 a.m. at the Depot at

Legion Park. The Country Carvers Chainsaw Show will return Friday and Saturday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Legion Park. Chainsaw artists from across the Pacific Northwest will carve eagles and other art, and an auction at 3 p.m. on Saturday will sell those carvings to the public, while the best-in-show title is awarded. For more information on the Eagle Festival, please visit the city of Arlington’s website at www.arlingtonwa. gov/eaglefest or call 360-4033448.

Mayor Nehring to present State of the City on Jan. 25 MARYSVILLE — Mayor Jon Nehring will give this year’s State of the City address at 7 a.m. on Friday, Jan. 25, during the Greater Marysville Tulalip Chamber of Commerce Business Before Hours monthly breakfast. The presentation will take place in the Canoes Lounge of the Tulalip Resort Casino, located at 10200 Quil Ceda Blvd. Nehring plans to review Marysville’s accomplishments over the course of the past year, and look at what lies ahead for the city in 2013. Among the highlights, he

will discuss the upcoming downtown revitalization initiative and public participation opportunities, as well as budget measures that support new walkway and road improvements, trails and public safety. The program will be videotaped to air from Feb. 1-8, with viewing times of noon, 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. on Marysville TV 21 on Comcast, and TV 25 on Frontier. For more information, contact the Chamber by phone at 360-659-7700 or via email at

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ARLINGTON — The city of Arlington and the Stillaguamish Tribe welcome locals and out-of-towners alike to attend the sixth annual Eagle Festival on Friday, Feb. 1, and Saturday, Feb. 2, in Arlington. The Stillaguamish watershed hosts large concentrations of bald eagles during the winter, when they feed on the spawning salmon. This year, in an effort to make the festival a two-day event, organizers have added activities on Friday, including a rafting trip on the Stillaguamish River. To make a reservation, call North Cascades River Expeditions at 1-800-634-8433. The cost is $60. Also on Friday, the Predators of the Heart Wild Animal Show will start at 7 p.m. at Eagle Creek Elementary. This event is new to the Eagle Festival and is sponsored by Calvary of Arlington. The Arlington Arts Council will again be conducting its Nature Art Show at Magnolia Hall. The show opens on Friday at 5 p.m. with an artists’ reception and wine tasting, and continues on Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Included in the show are a Nature Art Contest




The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

January 23, 2013

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Get involved in the selection of new superintendent

arts (no ceramics kiln, for example). Pair these issues with other construction shortcuts: a tiny gym that doesn’t even seat the whole student body (only 1,000 students can sit in bleachers; others must There will soon be a vacancy sit on the floor for all-school in the office of Superintendent of assemblies), no library, and what ChurCh of Christ Methodist Schools for the Marysville School must be the narrowest parking lot District, and I for one will be and driving lanes in the county. Marysville Free Methodist Church glad to participate in bringing in “On time and under budget” was “Family Oriented — Bible Centered” a fresh face with fresh ideas for the trumpet call of district leaders 6715 Grove St., Marysville • 360-659-7117 the district. Hillside Christian Preschool 360-659-8957 after construction; maybe it’s easy While Dr. Larry Nyland has Classic Worship Celebration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8:15a.m. to say that if major components Kidz’ Zone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10:00a.m. worked hard and accomplished of a high school are intentionally Casual Worship Celebration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10:00a.m. a great deal, his greatest legacy Student Ministries (Jr . High-Wednesday) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6:00 p.m. left out. Student Ministries (Sr . High-Thursday) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6:30 p.m. may unfortunately be a negaI’ve heard of other troubling Hillside Christian Preschool NOW Enrolling for the 2012-13 School Year tive one, and it’s a legacy that Groups for Children, Youth, College/Career, Young Marrieds, Families and Seniors issues at MG as well — dozens Marysville citizens need to step of upperclassmen unable to take up and correct with their voices advanced course work due to and their input as the search scheduling restraints and having 626497_MSVLFreeMeth0704.indd 1 6/26/12 3:00:30 PM for a new superintendent comto go off to Everett Community mences. The legacy I refer to is College to get them, costing the the new high school campus, district thousands in lost state Marysville-Getchell, and the four per-student revenue. No offense, smaller learning communities MG staff and students — I’m sure that inhabit it. some great things are happening Study after educational study in classrooms, and that staff615953 shows strong connections student relationships are strong between academic achieve- Baptist in an atmosphere of 350 or so ment and participation in the students to 14-16 teachers. I wonperforming arts (music, drama, der, though, if the price for this visual art), yet the MG campus smaller atmosphere has been too undoubtedly offers the fewhigh, and if our students have lost The Smokey Point Church Of Christ est opportunities for students out on some great opportunities 8526 – 35th Ave. NE, Arlington, WA, 98223 in the arts of any similar-sized about a choice between print and of us have that should rightfully have been (7/10 mile north ost of Smokey Pointheard off of Smokey Pt. Blvd.) high school in our area, if not digital, but how print newspapers comments such as theirs under normal conditions. 360-939-2080 the entire state: 1,350 students can use digital and social media “Newspapers are informaSadly, I also wonder if SCOTT FRANK with access to only one small to enhance the services they proMarysville taxpayers in 2006 tion dinosaurs and are headed for other MANAGING jazz band that meets before the would have voted for the bond vide to their readers and to better extinction,” or “Newspapers can’t be CoMMunity school day, one choir that meets EDITOR issue to build the school in the inform the communities they serve. profitable in the digital age. ” after school and one that meets first place if they had known that The Arlington Times and The While some of you may agree during the school day in only Marysville Getchell would be the Marysville Globe produce weekly with those types of comments, one smaller learning commuIn the same survey, 61 percent kind of school they would get. At print editions every Wednesday. In I’m going to disagree and say that nity (the International School said print provides a satisfying any rate, now is the time for new addition, we are taking advantage newspapers still play an important of Communications,) and no reading experience, followed by leadership to come in and restore of changing technology to produce role in our communities. drama whatsoever. No marching tablet, 60 percent; computer, 45 some of what has been lost. We digital editions of both newspapers, band, symphonic band or wind While the past few years have percent; and smartphone, 30 percan’t rebuild the building, but we daily websites for The Arlington 615965 ensemble; no dance, no school been very challenging, especially can and should take a good look cent. Some 57 percent said they are Times and The Marysville Globe plays, no musical theater, no for the large dallies which have seen at what is and isn’t being offered highly satisfied with the reading ( and www. ceramics or advanced art coursclosings and staff cuts, hyperlocal for our kids and do something experience of print. Tablet followed, apps for your es. Is this considered a first-rate community newspapers have fared about it. I intend to do whatever I at 56 percent; computer, 48 percent; smartphones and a variety of spemodern education? can to make sure it happens. better. and smartphone, 32 percent. The campus was built without cial sections throughout the year. It is true that printed newspapers Ryan Drake Also in the same survey, 83 pera performing arts facility and with The Marysville Globe and The are vying for readers’ time with TV, cent of tablet owners say they are only minimal facilities for visual Marysville Arlington Times are also very active 615916

Worship Directory



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



the Internet and social media. But, more likely than smartphone ownin social media with each newspabecause we focus on the hyperlocal ers (75 percent), to have news apps. per having its own Facebook page news and information our 615967 readers And according to, and Twitter accounts. We believe want, need and expect, community 57 percent of tablet users said they that digital and social media are newspapers are still relevant, vital use their tablet to read newspapers; not a replacement for community and strong. 62 percent said they use their tablet newspapers, rather they are tools Arlington Check this out: to read magazines. we shouldCTK embrace to better reach 10:00am Sundays In a 2012 Reynolds Journalism Newspapers continue to have and inform our readers. Presidents Elementary Institute survey of 1,015 adults, 62.8 value and reach for businesses While 505 the E. ways in Street which we get Third percent of mobile and non-mobile wanting to connect products and much of our news changed, Pastor Rick have Schranck media users said they prefer news readers. In a BIA/Kelsey survey, of x813 community newspapers remain a 1-888-421-4285 stories produced by professional relevant, vital and strong source $151.3 billion projected to be spent Bible teaching, upbeat music, and casual atmosphere journalists; 73.4 percent believe forfriendly hyperlocal community news. in advertising in 2016, 13.2 per600661 professional journalists play an As community newspapers, cent will be spent in newspapers. important rolelin our society. Only The Arlington Times and The Direct mail leads with 27.6 percent, utheran 35.6 percent expect to get all their Marysville Globe have been serving television is second with 14.3 pernews from mobile digital services their respective communities for Pastor Rick Long & Pastor Luke Long cent. Radio is fourth, 11.7 percent; within the next 10 years. more than 100 years each, and we online/interactive is fifth, 10.7 In a 2012 Newspaper Association percent. The remainder is spread will continue that service for years of America survey of 2,518 adults to come, in print and via digital and over cable, Yellow Pages, mobile, Sunday Worship - 8:30 10:15 am who read U.S. newspapers on and a mix social media. magazines and email/reputation/ Weekly Bible Studies Youth Ministry of print and/or digital platforms, 66 presence management. percent said print is a relaxing way Scott Frank is the Managing Editor So, if someone tells you that print to read the newspaper, followed of The Arlington Times and The newspapers are a thing of the past by tablet, 60 percent; computer, 42 Marysville Globe and can be reached and that digital is the way of the percent; and smartphone, 31 perfuture, let them know that is not the at 360-659-1300 or via email at cent. case. The discussion should not be 626655






Newspapers still relevant, vital and strong

January 23, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Safe Harbor adds administration office BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

STANWOOD — A community resource serving hundreds of Arlington and Marysville patients a year hopes that its latest facility will help further improve its service for everyone. Safe Harbor Free Clinic conducted a ribbon-cutting grand opening ceremony for its first-ever administrative office, at 9902 270th St. NW in Stanwood, at noon on Jan. 22. Julie Vess, executive director of Safe Harbor, explained how a committed administrative office is necessary in the wake of the free clinic’s dramatic increase in patients, given that they’ve seen more than 4,500 patients since opening their doors in June of 2009, nearly 60 percent of whom have come from Snohomish County. “Two and a half years

ago, Safe Harbor hired me as their new executive director, and a year and a half ago, they hired a parttime development director,” Vess said. “We were all working out of our homes in shoeboxes, so this allows us to coordinate our efforts better for a start.” Vess explained that the new office gives Safe Harbor’s administrators a place to meet with patients and respond to their needs throughout the week, while also holding public meetings. “All of this allows Safe Harbor to provide continuity of care for our patients, and further strengthen our ties with the community,” Vess said. “Our new office also provides a place for Safe Harbor volunteers to meet and discuss clinic operations, while clinic leaders can more effectively coordinate fundraisers and

other events that support our services.” In addition to providing follow-up care to patients as needed and strengthening ties with the community, Vess anticipated that the 600-square-foot office building will facilitate delegation of clerical duties and management of electronic medical records, which is especially important to Safe Harbor’s patients. “Many of them are coming from the ER or other healthcare providers, so we often have to start from scratch,” Vess said. “Even if they’ve come to Safe Harbor before, they’ll usually see different doctors at each visit, so having their medical records accessible in electronic form ensures a greater continuity of care.” Out of the nearly 2,000 patients that Safe Harbor saw in 2012 alone, 245 came from Arlington while

210 were from Marysville, numbers that Vess predicted would only grow in 2013, even as she expected that Stanwood’s usual number of roughly 300 patients would remain relatively unchanged. “People wonder whether our services won’t be used as much because of healthcare reform, but things don’t look like they’ll change that much on that front,” Vess

said. “We’ll still help patients who qualify for Medicaid, and serve as a navigator for patients through the system, but many patients will still fall into the hole of not being able to afford insurance and choosing not to enter the insurance exchange market. Chronic care will get even busier. We’re booked out to March for appointments already.” Vess described Safe


Harbor’s twice-a-month Saturday clinics, from 9 a.m. to noon, as full-up every weekend since starting in December. The Safe Harbor Free Clinic Administrative Office is open from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Mondays through Thursdays, as well as 6-9 p.m. Fridays, and can be reached by phone at 425-870-7384 or via email at safeharborfreeclinic@

Air Force Airman Troy H. Gilbert 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. Gilbert earned distinction as an honor graduate. He is a 2010 graduate of MarysvillePilchuck High School.

their upcoming deployment. The Nimitz Carrier Strike Group (CSG) includes Commander, Carrier Strike Group Eleven (CSG 11), Carrier Air Wing 11 and Commander Destroyer Squadron 23. Third Fleet leads naval forces in the Eastern Pacific from the West Coast of North America to the International Date Line and is responsible for providing realistic, relevant training necessary for an effective global Navy.

Antony J. Barbero Air Force Airman Antony J. Barbero 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. Barbero is the son of Jim Barbero of 228th Street Northeast, Arlington. He is a 2011 graduate of Arlington High School.

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Navy Petty Officer 3rd Class Joshua E. Peasley, whose wife, Laura, is the daughter of Joni and Steve Thomas of Marysville, Wash., recently completed Joint Task Force Exercise (JTFEX) in 3rd Fleet area of responsibilities along with fellow Sailors aboard the guided missile destroyer USS Shoup (DDG 86). JTFEX is designed to test a strike group’s ability to operate in hostile and complex environments with other U.S. and coalition forces. The integrated exercise combines specific warfare areas with the purpose of making preparations for the strike group’s upcoming deployment. More than 8, 000 Sailors worked together to hone their operational skills in preparation for


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January 23, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Stillaguamish Tribe adds $10,000 to reward for info on eagle shooting

ARLINGTON — The Stillaguamish Tribe of Indians has lent its support to the Department of Fish and Wildlife’s investigation of four bald eagles found dead east of Granite Falls on Jan. 9, after having been shot with what appears to have been a small-caliber rifle. Fish and Wildlife Sgt.

Jennifer Maurstad explained that her department, along with the Humane Society and Conservation Northwest, were able to raise funds for a reward of $3,750 for any information leading to the arrest and conviction of the shooter of the eagles. “I’ve worked with the Stillaguamish Tribal Police before, so I contacted [Stillaguamish Tribal Chair] Shawn Yanity,

who’s helped us out in the past,” Maurstad said. “I asked him if the Tribe could put up any money for the reward and he came back to me with $10,000.” “Eagles are an integral part of our Tribal culture and have spiritual meaning to Indian culture as a whole,” Yanity said on Jan. 17. “I went to our Tribal Council this morning and they agreed to this sum. We’re committed to pro-

tecting not only an aspect of our culture, but also a vital part of our natural resources.” Yanity encouraged the public to report any violations of Fish and Wildlife regulations that they witness, while Maurstad expressed dismay that someone could commit such an act. “Eagles are the symbol of our nation, so for someone to just kill four of them and leave them for

Worship Directory To be included in this Directory call

360-659-1300 church


dead is brazen,” Maurstad said. “It’s a shock to the senses.” In addition to being a misdemeanor under federal law, killing an eagle is also a state crime with a maximum penalty of $1,000 and 90 days in jail, as well as a $2,000 fine per eagle. To report any information related to the deaths of these eagles, call 1-877-933-9847 or email


Marysville Free Methodist Church “Family Oriented — Bible Centered” 6715 Grove St., Marysville • 360-659-7117 Hillside Christian Preschool 360-659-8957

Classic Worship Celebration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8:15a.m. Kidz’ Zone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10:00a.m. Casual Worship Celebration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10:00a.m. Student Ministries (Jr . High-Wednesday) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6:00 p.m. Student Ministries (Sr . High-Thursday) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6:30 p.m. Hillside Christian Preschool NOW Enrolling for the 2012-13 School Year Groups for Children, Youth, College/Career, Young Marrieds, Families and Seniors




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Pastor Rick Long & Pastor Luke Long



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

Bible teaching, upbeat music, friendly and casual atmosphere



Sunday School ............................. 9:30 am Coffee Fellowship .......................10:30 am Morning Worship............................ 11 am Evening Service..................................6pm Youth Group.......................................6pm AWANA Clubs (Pre2K - 12th) ............6:30 pm

THURSDAY: (Sept. - May)

Women’s Bible Study .................. 9:30 am

A CBA Church





81st & State Ave. • 360-659-1242


WEDNESDAY: (Sept. - May)

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727282_HeritagePenticostal0116.indd 1

1/10/13 11:34:56 AM





January 23, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Scouts hope to return Christmas ornament to owner BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

ARLINGTON — Arlington Boy Scouts helped those who celebrated Christmas this season clean up shortly after the start of the New Year, but one area family left behind an ornament that Troop 29 Scoutmaster John

Peterson hopes to return to them. On Jan. 5, the Scouts of Troop 29 took in more than 400 trees as part of their annual Christmas tree recycling program, along with $1,200 in donations that will help pay for awards, badges and pins earned by the Scouts, as well as campsite rentals and fees, and even scholarships to help financially less

fortunate scouts attend summer camp. “While bringing the trees back to our collection location, one of the Scouts noticed something shining from one of the trees,” Peterson said. “Since the drop-off of the trees goes pretty quickly, we didn’t know where that tree had come from exactly. We cast a pretty wide net over the city and tried to get to every neighborhood within the less rural parts of the town.” Because the Scouts publicize that the trees they receive will be turned into mulching material for the city and county, as well as landfill material for the property of members of the Troop, Peterson explained that the Scouts usually assume that any such ornaments which are still attached to their trees were meant to be thrown away by their former owners. “Most times, these ornaments are of a rather mundane nature and, by most accounts, they don’t possess any significant monetary or sentimental value, so we tend to discard them,” Peterson said. “However, this one probably still holds some significance for its owner.”


The round, gold-colored keepsake ornament is engraved with the date 1984 and has two pictures in it; on one side, a picture of what appears to be an infant girl, and on the other, what appears to be a toddler boy. “The pictures seem reddened with time to an almost sepia tone,” Peterson said. “The Scouts asked what we could do to try to get the ornament back to its owner and I told them I would see what I could do.” Although Peterson posted the ornament on Craigslist’s “Lost and Found,” he hasn’t been contacted by anyone interested in claiming it, so he’s hoping that the local media can help spread the word. Whether people wish to inquire about the ornament or get involved in the Scouts, Peterson encourages them to contact him by phone at 360-720-6647, or via email at, to leave messages which he promises to follow up on. Troop 29 meets at the Arlington United Church, on the corner of Fourth Street and Macleod Avenue, every Monday night from 6:30-8 p.m.

Courtesy Photo



The two sides of the Christmas tree ornament that the Scouts of Arlington Troop 29 found in the Christmas trees that they received on Jan. 5, showing what appears to be an infant girl, at left, and what appears to be a toddler boy.


THE SPORTS PAGE The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

January 23, 2013

Coaches vs. Cancer game raises $4,000 BY LAUREN SALCEDO

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

Arlington’s senior captain guard Terry Dawn dribbles down the court during the fourth annual Coaches vs. Cancer game at AHS on Friday, Jan. 18.

ARLINGTON — The fourth annual Coaches vs. Cancer basketball game at Arlington High School drew a crowd of thousands and raised more than $4,000 in donations for the American Cancer Society on Friday, Jan. 18. “We were just really moved by how the community came out and participated,” said Jennifer Egger, community relations director for Cascade Valley Hospital and publicity co-chair for Relay For Life. “We are so proud of how our youth has participated in such a good cause. I think the kids did a great job of decorating this year, and the raffles were amazing. If anything, there were more people and more enthusiasm than before, and we hope that enthusiasm carries forward for Relay this summer.” The Eagles’ varsity basketball team faced the Monroe Bearcats, and in addition to raising money for cancer research, also won the game 68-50. “This year the students became more involved in this event which was exciting to see,” said Caryn Brown, event organizer and wife of AHS basketball coach Nick Brown. “Student leadership did a great job

getting the students involved in this game by doing fun activities during lunches to promote cancer awareness and the CvC game. DECA became involved by putting on a CvC dance after the game. Art students painted basketballs to be raffled off to help raise money and ROTC presented the flag before the game. National Honor Society students helped with donation buckets and selling items in the gym foyer during the game. There are just so many ways students can become involved in this game.” The crowd was decked out in pink clothing and students waved pompoms as cancer survivors were dubbed honorary coaches prior to the game. Arlington Mayor Barbara Tolbert spoke about the importance of cancer research and how the Coaches vs. Cancer game supports that. “This year is so much more meaningful to me because I lost my sister to cancer last week today,” she said. “Seeing people out there to fund the research so we can stop losing people is so important. This shows the true nature of the Arlington community, from kids to seniors. We are going to win this battle.” Jan Schuette is the chairperson for sponsorship for the Arlington Relay

For Life and was proud of how the community gathered for the game. “Cancer touches everybody,” she said. “When you’re out there all alone and you go somewhere where everyone around you knows and cares and supports you, that helps. The American Cancer Society has so many options for people and this supports them. The whole community has joined in because they can see what kind of difference they make.” The Arlington Relay For Life is aiming to hit the $1 million mark this year. The Relay for Life is set for June 22-23 at AHS’s John C. Larson Stadium. Egger urges Relay For Life participants to use the hashtag “ATownRelay” for Twitter, Facebook and Instagram. “We had a few people take photos on Instagram and tag us during the game,” she said. “We are hoping to use it to spread the word about our event.” The total amount raised during the game was still being calculated as of press time. Anyone interested in making a donation can do so online at or by writing a check to American Cancer Society and mailing it in to the Arlington Boys Basketball team at 18821 Crown Ridge Blvd. in Arlington.

Cougars face Tigers in annual ‘Cat Fight’ BY LAUREN SALCEDO

LAKEWOOD — The gym at Lakewood High School was decked out with posters and the school colors of both the Cougars and Granite Falls Tigers during the schools’ fourth “Cat Fight” basketball game. The varsity girls game started first and was a win for the Lakewood team, which topped Granite Falls, 43-28. The Cougars started out with a sizable lead thanks to their strong offense, scoring 11 points in the first quarter alone, while Granite Falls only managed four. Although Lakewood’s defense stopped the Tigers a lot in the first quarter and they optimized their rebounds, the Tigers kept pace with the Cougars in the second quarter, when they scored 12 points to Lakewood’s 14 points, and the teams went into half time with a 25-16 score to Lakewood. If the Tigers hoped to make a comeback in the second half, they fell short of that goal, especially with a low-scoring third quarter for both teams, with Granite Falls only scoring two points and Lakewood scoring five. Both teams upped their strength

defensively, but the Tigers couldn’t close the gap on the lead the Cougars had from the start. They scored another 10 points in the fourth quarter, while Lakewood scored 13 points and the Cougars finished the game with a 43-28 lead. It was Cougar freshmen who led the way in scoring, including 5-foot-11 freshman Reille Jones, who scored 11 points ,and 5-foot-10 Marissa Blair, who scored 10 points. Sophomore Hailey Malakowski scored eight points, including two 3-pointers, while freshman Hayley Senyitko scored seven points, including one 3-pointer. Senior Mikayla Holmes scored five points, including one 3-pointer, while junior Cassidy Dvorak scored two points. Following the girls game was the Cougar boys team, who lost by one point to the Tigers, 58-57. The Cougars held the lead going into halftime, but couldn’t hold on as the Tigers outpaced them in the final quarter. The Lady Cougars are set to face Kings High School on Friday, Jan. 25, at 7 p.m. at home for a Coaches vs. Cancer fundraising game, while the boys teams play at Kings at the same time, also for Coaches vs. Cancer.

Lauren /Staff Photo

Freshman Reille Jones prepares to shoot during the Lakewood vs. Granite Falls “Cat Fight” game on Friday, Jan. 18.

January 23, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Arlington girl gives her birthday presents to Seattle Children’s Hospital BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

ARLINGTON — Caitlin Bartlow turned 13 years old on Jan. 14, but for her birthday party on Jan. 12 she asked her guests to help her give presents to other people, rather than herself. Between the ages of 3-9, Caitlin went to Seattle Children’s Hospital to have X-rays taken of a bone tumor in her knee that would later be surgically removed. So, this year, she was inspired to give back to the people who had given her and countless other children so much. “I see a lot of people on TV who are hurting and it makes me feel bad,” Caitlin Bartlow said. “It was around August of last year when she first came to us with the idea,” said Dawn Bartlow, Caitlin’s mom. “Her birthday is so close to Christmas anyway that I think it puts her mind on giving. As we got closer and closer to the date, we asked her to make sure she still wanted to do this, but she said yes.” Caitlin’s birthday remained a festive affair, with her and her friends romping on bouncy inflatable structures in the enclosed astroturf fields of Soccer First Indoor Sports in Arlington, but while the kids scarfed down hot dogs and played together that Saturday night, the presents table for Seattle Children’s Hospital grew to include not only a wide variety of items for

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Caitlin Bartlow, who turned 13 years old on Jan. 14, shows off the birthday presents she’ll be donating to Seattle Children’s Hospital. young patients, but also an estimated $200 that Caitlin and her family will use to shop for more. “Seattle Children’s Hospital has a wonderful website wish list that people can check to know what they should donate,” said Dawn Bartlow, referencing the hospital’s online guide at donate/toys. “Everybody says I’m being so sweet, which is kind of embarrassing, but I know it’s for a good cause,” said Caitlin

Bartlow, who admitted that she’ll probably be accepting birthday presents for herself again next year, although she still hopes to give the presents “I don’t need” to Seattle Children’s Hospital. “You try to raise socially conscious children, so it’s great when they look outside their own boxes and ask you how they can make things better for others,” Dawn Bartlow said, before laughing, “I don’t think I would have given away my birthday presents when I was 13.”


City offers variety of classes ARLINGTON — The city of Arlington is offering the following upcoming community classes. Students can learn how to crochet and make potato chip scarves. Supplies are included in this class, which costs $15. Call to register and select a date at 360-403-3448. Zumba with Jojo runs 4:30-5:30 p.m. on Mondays and Thursdays. Classes cost $5 for drop-in students, or $50 for those with 10-class punch cards. The classes take place at Presidents Elementary, located at 505 E. Third St. The community open swim at the Stillaguamish Athletic Club runs 5:308:45 p.m. on Fridays for $5 per person. Call 360435-9404 for more information. Recreational open gym adult volleyball is offered 7-9 p.m. on Fridays, excluding holidays, at Post Middle School for $2 per person. Bootcamp with Marissa offers participants an opportunity to start their weekends with healthy workouts that are always changing. Marissa combines a military drive with positive motivation between

7:15-8:15 a.m. on Saturdays at the Stillaguamish Athletic Club, at a cost of $10 for drop-in students or $95 for those with 10-class punch cards. Call 360-435-9404 for more information. New Year’s Resolution Beginner Bootcamp promises participants stronger bodies, more energy and awesome health, courtesy of Yes You Can Fitness. Classes run 6-7 p.m. on Tuesdays at Lakewood Elementary School, located at 17100 16th Dr. NE in Marysville, for four-week sessions at a cost of $35 each. The next sessions will run Feb. 5-26, March 5-26 and April 2-23. Call 425418-7328 if you have questions, or 360-403-3448 to register. The Arlington Boys & Girls Club is again hosting youth sports, with volleyball signups for grades 1-12 running Feb. 12 to March 13, baseball signups for ages 4-9 running March 5 to April 4, and flag football signups for ages 5-14 also running Feb. 12 to March 13. Call 360-435-4442 for more information. For more information about these or other classes, check out the city’s website at

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January 23, 2013

DEATHS (Through December 26, 2012)

Merl McGuire Mayo February 26, 1918 — January 11, 2013

Donald L. Saunders Jr., 77, Marysville, 4/8/1934-12/9/2012 Barbara J. Moody, 66, Marysville, 11/5/1946-12/10/2012 Helga C. Weibe, 87, Marysville, 11/5/1925-12/5/2012 Mary L. Allen, 89, Marysville, 11/5/1925-12/5/2012 Jean M. Bednash, 88, Marysville, 10/6/1924-12/8/2012 Randy A. Shirely, 55, Marysville, 3/18/1957-12/13/2012 Juanita M. Walter, 93, Marysville, 1/17/1919-12/9/2012 Colette D. Herlihy, 53, Marysville, 1/1/1959-12/14/2012 Alicia L. Prater, 85, Marysville, 6/13/1927-12/13/2012

David F. Roummy, 62, Arlington, 1/18/1950-12/12/2012 Ardell M. York, 89, Marysville, 11/16/1923-12/15/2012 Ashley A. Canfield ,Jr., 56, Arlington, 1/19/1956-12/11/2012 Wallace R. Coffey, 87, Arlington, 2/20/1925-12/11/2012 Frances C. Emerson, 95, Arlington, 9/19/1917-12/14/2012 Edward B. Goldburg, 74, Marysville, 7/24/1938-12/16/2012 Clarice (Clarie) C. Pike, 93, Arlington, 12/2/1918-12/18/2012 Mark E. Acord, 56, Arlington, 3/20/1956-12/8/2012 Billy D. Galloway, 70, Tulalip, 2/19/1942-12/17/2012

Floris E. Krag, 101, Marysville, 2/23/1911-12/19/2012 Dagny Sundell, 97, Marysville, 12/21/1914-12/18/2012 Donna L. Janus, 76, Darrington, 4/25/1936-12/19/2012 Eugene A. Lindner, 91, Marysville, 9/17/1921-12/20/2012 Jean A. Falcone, 81, Marysville, 11/15/1931-12/21/2012 Leonard L. Greenman, 69, Marysville, 11/2/1943-12/21/2012 Michael R. Nash, 40, Arlington, 6/2/1972-12/21/2012 Rachel L. Birkestol, 27, Arlington, 3/13/1985-12/21/2012 Anna V. Dubarry, 89, Marysville, 7/13/1923-12/24/2012

Joe D. Geary, 80, Arlington, 12/20/1932-12/26/2012 Kenneth J. Gordon, 78, Arlington, 8/20/1934-12/19/2012 Robert G. Kimball, 84, Arlington, 6/29/1928-12/26/2012 Verna L. Sudbury, 71, Marysville, 2/3/1941-12/26/2012 Jewell K. Larson, 83, Marysville, 12/9/1929-12/16/2012 Vance R. McDonald, Jr., 88, Marysville, 1/14/1924-12/18/2012 Terrence M. Shanahan, 80, Arlington, 11/27/1932-12/26/2012 Larry L.S. Vaughn, 58, Arlington, 10/20/1954-12/26/2012 George E. Young, Jr., 63, Marysville, 8/16/1949-12/23/2012


1/22/13 9:31:00 AM


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Organizations. He retired in 1981 and then maintained homes is Seattle, WA. and Mesa, AZ. He was preceded in death by his parents, his brothers, Eugene and Howard and his sister, Martha. He is survived by his brother, Vernon, in Arlington, WA. Services are pending and Interment will be at Arlington Cemetery in Arlington, WA.” Please contact Evergreen-Washelli Funeral Home for service information (206) 362-5200.

IN T HE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY In the Matter of the Estate of PEGGY M. BYRD, Deceased . PROBATE NO. 12-4-01549-5 NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.010 The personal representative named below has been appointed and has qualified as personal representative of the above estate . All persons having claims against the decedent must , prior to the time such claims would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of lim itations, serve thei r claims on the personal represent ative or the attorneys of record at the addre ss stated below and file an executed copy of the claim with the Clerk of this Court with in four months after the date of first publica tion of this Notice or within four months after the date of the filin g of the copy of this Notice with the Clerk of the Court, whichever is later or, except under those provisions included in RCW 11040.011 or RCW 11.40.01 3, the claim will be fore ver barred. DATE OF FILING NOTICE TO CREDITORS with Clerk of Court: January 9, 2013 DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: January 16, 2013 PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE:

Adair Greer Attorney for Personal Repre sentative Riley D. Lee, WSBA No. 20825 22 3325 Smokey Point Drive , Suite I03A Arlington , WA 98223 /s/ Riley D. Lee Riley D. Lee, WSBA No. 20825 Published: January 16, 23, 30, 2013. #727655 SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATES OF: DONALD LEWIS SAUNDERS, JR. and JUDITH MARGARET SAUNDERS, Deceased. NO. 13-4-00015-1 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of these estates. Any person having a claim against the decedents 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 decedents probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: January 16, 2013 Marianne L. Saunders, Personal Representative Attorney for Personal Representative: David E. Duskin, WSBA #5598 Address for Mailing or Service: P.O. Box 188 103 North Street Arlington, WA 98223 Court of probate proceedings and cause number: Snohomish County Superior Court, Cause No. 13-4-00015-1 Published: January 16, 23, 30, 2013. #726329

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“Merl McGuire Mayo, age 94, son of Gus and Della Mayo passed away Jan. 11, 2013 in Mesa, AZ. Merl was born Feb. 26, 1918 in Arlington, WA. He graduated from Arlington High School and also WA. State University. He served in the U.S. Army from 1942 to 1945 in the North African and Italian Campaigns during WW11. He was a long-time employee of the Boeing Company where he held management positions in the Finance and Contract

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January 23, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Knud Walker Swensen (Kay), 93, of Parowan, Utah passed away on Thursday, January 10, 2013 at his home. Kay was born March 11, 1919 in Pleasant Grove, Utah to Ezra James and Elsie Walker Swensen, the fifth of 11 children. He learned the value of hard work and unselfish service on the family farm as a boy, a theme throughout his life. He worked at various jobs and attended Brigham Young University prior to enlisting in the U.S. Army in February of 1941. He trained as an officer in the field artillery attaining the rank of captain and serving in the European theatre of WWII. Among many citations he received the Bronze Star. Though he rarely spoke of his time in the service, he was a leader and a hero to his children. He met his future wife Shirley Nadene Bennion while attending BYU. He was immediately smitten with her beauty and intellect. They corresponded during his time in the military and were married September 4, 1946 in Picture Butte, Alberta, Canada. They were sealed in the Idaho

March 11, 1919 — January 10, 2013

Falls Temple on September 27, 1946. Kay attended Id a ho St at e University graduating with a BS in pharmacy in 1949. He worked as a pharmacist and as a Rexall sales representative eventually acquiring his own business in Arlington, Washington in 1957, (Swensen Rexall Drug), and a second store in Stanwood, Washington. In 1975 he and Shirley sold the business and moved to Tucson, Arizona where he continued to work as a pharmacist. Kay and Shirley eventually moved to Southern Utah where they have lived until the present. He was a member of the Arlington Kiwanis Club and Arlington Chamber of Commerce. He also served as Chairman of the Arlington School Board which allowed several of his children the privilege of receiving from him, High School diplomas including his signature. He also volunteered as a Little League basketball coach. He was an avid outdoorsman

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LOST CAT: Black and white - tuxedo cat. 9 months old. Male. Neutered and Microchipped. Missing from center of Tu l a l i p s i n c e Fr i d ay, January 18, 2013. 360653-2700. We appreciate any help in finding LIDO

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his children. His family was his highest priority and joy. He will never be far from them because of the way he loved and lived during his journey here. Knud is survived by his wife Shirley whose loving care sustained him at home for the last several years of his life. He is survived also by his children G. Knude Swensen, Gayle Rapier, Peggy Grimmius, Shelley Porter, Eric Swensen, Kirk Swensen, Shane Swensen and Tyler Swensen; and his brothers James Bernard Swensen and Morris Dee Swensen; 39 grandchildren and 43 great grandchildren. He is preceded in death by his parents Ezra and Elsie Swensen, his son Paul Swensen, his grandson Christian Swensen, and his siblings Blaine Swensen, Mildred Ferre, Lorraine Boyer, Laura McIntyre, Lee Swensen, Chastina Swensen, Boyd Swensen and John Swenson. Funeral services were held Saturday, January 19, 2013 at 11:00 A.M. at the Cedar Hills Chapel in Cedar Hills, Utah. Interment followed the funeral at the Utah Veteran’s Memorial Cemetery.



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who enjoyed a wide variety of i nterests including hiking, camping, hunting, horseback riding, boating, golf and travel. However, his greatest joy was including his children in each of his many activities. Kay was known for his gardening skills. He knew how to make things grow and flourish. He was also creative, taking up rug looming, lapidary, bird house construction and stained glass in his retirement. Friends and family were the fortunate recipients of these talents. He was an active member of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints serving in many callings including Bishop, High Councilor, and Seminary teacher. Notably, he was the first Branch President of the Arlington LDS Church in 1957. To all who knew him, Knud was a man of kindness and integrity, a respecter of all persons. He was an exemplary father of nine children, devoted husband, grandfather and friend. Shirley was the love of his life as observed by all of

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The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Schools & Training

AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified- Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (877)818-0783

AT T E N D C O L L E G E ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized. Call GORDON TRUCKING -- 8 0 0 - 4 8 8 - 0 3 8 6 CDL-A Drivers Needed. Dedicated & OTR Positions Open Now! Consis- ATTEND COLLEGE ontent Miles, Great Bene- line from home. *Medical f i t s, 4 0 1 k , E O E . A s k *Business *Criminal Jusabout a Sign on Bonus. tice. *Hospitality. Job Recruiters available 7 placement assistance. d ay s / w e e k ! 8 6 6 - 3 5 7 - Computer available. Fi0393 nancial Aid if qualified. LOOKING FOR Job Se- SCHEV cer tified.. Call c u r i t y ? H a n e y Tr u c k 866-483-4429. Line, seeks CDL-A, Haz- mat, Doubles Required! Employment W e o f f e r Pa i d D o c k Media bumps/Benefits, Bonus program/Paid Vacation! REPORTER C a l l N ow 1 - 8 8 8 - 4 1 4 Reporter sought for staff 4467. opening with the sula Daily News, a sixday newspaper on Business Washington’s beautiful Opportunities North Olympic Peninsula Make Up To $2,000.00+ that includes the cities of Per Week! New Credit Por t Angeles, Sequim, Card Ready Drink-Snack P o r t To w n s e n d a n d Vending Machines. Mini- Forks (yes, the “Twilight� mum $4K to $40K+ In- Forks, but no vampires vestment Required. Lo- or werewolves). Bring cations Available. BBB your experience from a A c c r e d i t e d B u s i n e s s. weekly or small daily -(800) 962-9189 from the first day, you’ll be able to show off the Employment Wanted writing and photography skills you’ve already acwhile sharpening I am an entry level quired your talent with the help Cisco Technician o f ve t e ra n n ew s r o o m with a CCNA leaders. This is a general assignment reporting certification position in our Port Anwho is looking for Partgeles office in which beTime work in the areas ing a self-starter must be of Cisco Routers, demonstrated through Switches, Wireless, professional experience. PC and Video. Phone: (360) 548-3206 Port Angeles-based Peninsula Daily News, cirEmployment culation 16,000 daily and General 15,000 Sunday (plus a website getting up to one million hits a month), publishes separNursing Assistant Classes ate editions for Clallam and Jefferson counties. (425) 257-9888 Check out the PDN at w w w. p e n i n s u l a d a i l y PRODUCTION and the beauInsert Machine ty and recreational opOperator por tunities at Sound Publishing has an http://www.peninsuladaiopening for a Machine l y n e w s . c o m / s e c Operator on the night tion/pdntabs#vizguide. shift in our Post-Press In-person visit and tryout Department. Position re- are required, so Washquires mechanical apti- ington/Northwest applit u d e a s w e l l a s t h e cants given preference. ability to set-up and run Send cover letter, reHeidelberg and Muller sume and five best writinserting machines. Fa- i n g a n d p h o t o g r a p hy miliarity with Kansa la- c l i p s t o L e a h L e a c h , belers and Muller stitch- managing editor/news, i n g a n d t r i m m i n g P.O. Box 1330, 305 W. m a c h i n e s i s a p l u s . First St., Port Angeles, Sound Publishing, Inc. WA 9 8 3 6 2 , o r e m a i l strongly supports diver- leah.leach@peninsulasity in the workplace; we are an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and Professional Services recognize that the key to Legal Services our success lies in the abilities, diversity and vi- DIVORCE $155. $175 sion of our employees. with children. No court We offer a competitive appearances. Complete hourly wage and bene- p r e p a ra t i o n . I n c l u d e s fits package including custody, support, prophealth insurance, 401K er ty division and bills. m e m b e r . (currently with an em- B B B ployer match), paid va- (503) 772-5295. cation (after 6 months), www.paralegalalter naa n d p a i d h o l i d ay s. I f you’re interested in join- ing our team and working for the leading indeBuilding Materials pendent newspaper & Supplies publisher in Washington State, then we want to TEMPERED WINDOWS Perfect for patio enclohear from you! Email your cover letter s u r e o r g r e e n h o u s e constrution! Four new, and resume to: extra heavy duty windows; 34�x91�. Puror mail to: chased for $2,000. SellSound Publishing, Inc. ing only $599!! Can 19426 68th Avenue S. deliver. Call 360-643Kent, WA 98032 0356. Port Townsend. ATTN: HR/Operator

Cemetery Plots


4 CEMETARY PLOTS in the Heritage Garden next to the Jewish Estates at Sunset Hills Memor ial in Bellevue. Beautiful, serene resting place. These are one of a kind and can only be purchased from individuals. Valued at $22,000 each. Price negotiable. Will sell separately or as a group. Call: (206)5683227

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ABBEY VIEW Cemetery in Briar. Single plot in Cascade View, Lot #39, Space #13. Can accommodate up to 2. Valued at $3100. Asking $1500 or best offer. Call Marcy, 206-240-9209

Food & Farmer’s Market

100% Guaranteed Omaha Steaks - SAVE 69% on The Grilling Collection. N O W O N LY $49.99 Plus 2 FREE GIFTS & r ight-to-thedoor deliver y in a reusable cooler, ORDER Today. 1- 888-697-3965 Dish Network lowest na- Use Code:45102ETA or tionwide price $19.99 a w w w . O m a h a S m o n t h . F R E E HBO/Cinemax/Starz F R E E B l o ck bu s t e r. FREE HD-DVR and inFree Items stall. Next day install 1Recycler 800-375-0784 DISH Network. Starting at $19.99/month PLUS 30 Premium Movie Channels FREE for 3 Months! SAVE! & Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL - 877-9921237

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ACACIA Memorial Park, “Birch Garden�, (2) adjacent cemetery plots, #3 & #4. Selling $4,000 each or $7,500 both. Located in Shoreline / N. Seattle. Call or email Emmons Johnson, 2067 9 4 - 2 1 9 9 , Promotional prices start at $19.99 a month for DISH for 12 months. Call BELLEVUE To d ay 8 0 0 - 3 5 4 - 0 8 7 1 $ 6 , 5 0 0 * C E M E T E RY and ask about Next Day Plots; hurry, only 2 left! Installation. Beautiful, quiet, peaceful space in the Garden of * R E D U C E Y O U R Devotion. Perfect for a CABLE BILL! * Get a 4fa m i l y a r e a , e n s u r e s Room All-Digital Satellite side by side burial. Lo- s y s t e m i n s t a l l e d f o r cated in Sunset Hills Ce- FREE and programming metery, lot 74A, near the star ting at $19.99/mo. f l a g . O r i g i n a l l y FREE HD/DVR upgrade $10,000...Selling for only f o r n e w c a l l e r s , S O $6,500 (*when purchase CALL NOW. 1-800-699of 2 spaces or more). 7159

Please call Don today at SAVE on Cable TV-Int e r n e t - D i g i t a l P h o n e. 425-746-6994. Packages star t at $89.99/mo (for 12 SUNSET HILLS Memori- months.) Options from al Cemetery in Bellevue. ALL major service pro1 plot available in the viders. Call Acceller tosold out Garden of Lin- day to learn more! CALL coln. Space 328, Block 1-877-736-7087 A, Lot 11. Similar plots offered by Cemetery at $22,000. Selling for Flea Market $12,000 or best offer. Call 360-387-8265 2 J E W E L RY B OX E S, handmade solid wood; SUNSET HILLS Memori- one in mahoganany and al Cemetery in Bellevue. one in cherry. Features 2 s i d e by s i d e p l o t s mirrors. Extremly nice! available in the Sold Out $50 each. Arlington. Call Garden of Devotion, 9B, for more details 360S p a c e 9 a n d 1 0 . 403-3187. $20,000 each negot i a bl e. A l s o, 1 p l o t available in Garden of THOMAS KINCAID PicDevotion, 10B, space 5, ture, re-make. Perfect $12,500 negotiable. Call condition! $150. Arling503-709-3068 or e-mail ton. Call for more details 360-403-3187.

FREE! Wood pallets for firewood or ?

Mail Order

Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. C a l l To d ay 8 8 8 - 4 5 9 9961 for $25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping ProFlowers - Enjoy 60 percent off Tender Hugs and Kisses with Chocolates for your valentine! Site price: $49.99, you pay just $19.99. Plus take 20 percent off other gifts over $29! Go to w w w . P r o f l o w or call 1888-729-3176 TAKE VIAGRA? Stop paying outrageous prices! Best prices‌ VIAGRA 100MG, 40 pills +/4 free, only $99.00. Discreet Shipping, Power Pill. 1-800-368-2718

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Sporting Goods

YO U o r a l o ve d o n e have an addiction? Over 500 alcohol and drug rehab facilities nationwide. Very private/Very Confidential. Inpatient care. Insurance needed. Call for immediate help! 1800-297-6815 Extra auto parts bring in extra cash when you place an ad in the ClassiďŹ eds. Open 24 hours a day

SLEEK STYLE; 9’ POOL Table. Desirable Brunsw i ck b r a n d , N ew p o r t model table with 1 3/4� slate. New green felt and cushions. Incl cue sticks, rack, chalk and brushes. Brand new set of Brunswick balls. Solid wood, pretty med brown Little used. Mfg 1950’s- 1960’s, includes booklet. Great deal $1,250. Arlington. 360-474-1694.

Musical Instruments

Trees, Timber & Logs

MUSIC TO YOUR EARS K a w a i G r a n d P i a n o. Gorgeous instrument (model KG-1A). Black Satin Ebony finish. Well loved since purchased in 1994! Only one owner! Absolutely pristine cond i t i o n ! M a s t e r Tu n e d every time and recently. 68� long. Includes bench. $6,500. Mercer Island. Call 206-2309887, Phyllis 206-7998873, Wim 206-7994446.



(Does not include 48x40 size)

Call Today!

425-355-0717 ext. 1560

Ask for Karen Avis Heavy Equipment

1985 JOHN DEERE 750 Dozer with brush rake, & winch. Excellent machine for clearing land. Only $14,900. Good condition, easy to operate, second owner. On Decatur Island. Call Gordon 509-301-3813, cell, or email for more information, Mail Order

Attention Joint & Muscle Pain Sufferers: Clinically proven all-natural supplement helps reduce pain and enhance mobility. Call 888-474-8936 to try Hydraflexin RISKFREE for 90 days. AT T E N T I O N S L E E P APNEA SUFFERERS with Medicare. Get FREE CPAP Replacement Supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 866-993-5043


Name: Khizzy Animal ID: 18877523 Breed: Domestic Medium Hair Age: 12 Years Gender: Female Color: Gray - Russian Blue Spayed/Neutered: Yes VERY talkative! I love to chit chat. I am a little quiet around people at 1st-it's probably nerves from being here. I would much rather be on your lap! I am accepting of pets, but it will take a little while for me to open up. I need a patient home w/older kids til I comeout of my shell. I would like to get to know you as soon as possible & go home w/you! :-)

Name: Georgie Animal ID: 18897395 Breed: Rottweiler/Mix Age: 2 Years Gender: Male Color: Brown/Black/Tan Spayed/Neutered: Yes This guy is happy & friendly! He wants nothing more than an active family to go for walks, playtime, hiking, camping & swimming. He is a bit burly so he could knock over small children when he's wiggly & excited. If you have other dogs, they will need to come in & meet Georgie before he can go home. Are you ready for an active, happy go lucky guy? Then come meet Georgie 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. email us at Website


Call 800-488-0386

A well-stocked first aid kit for dogs includes:



Sponsored By:




MARYSVILLE t 1340 State Avenue t 360-658-7817

January 23, 2013

The Arlington Times โ€ข The Marysville Globe


Accepting resumes at: ISFBTU!TPVOEQVCMJTIJOHDPN PSCZNBJMUP UI"WFOVF4 ,FOU 8" ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.

Sales Positions


Printing & Production Positions t(FOFSBM8PSLFS '5

Editorial & Reporter Positions t3FQPSUFS  8IJECFZ*TMBOE

Featured Position














(360) 436-1787 Office (425) 231-0249 Cell #POEFEt*OTVSFEt-JD

ONE MONTH FREE!* To take advantage of this limited time offer, or to be included in this directory, contact our inside sales dept. at 360.659.1300 - X 2050. *Must sign a one year contract to receieve One Month Free

Designated Drivers Save Lives This ad is placed in this newspaper as a courtesy for M.A.D.D.








January 23, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Dogs



GERMAN WIRE H A I R E D Po i n t e r s . 5 puppies left! All males, born September 9th. Up to date on shots, vet c h e cke d . Pa r e n t s o n site. Dad is Smooth Coat. Very loving, great AKC GOLDEN Retriev- t e m p e r a m e n t . $ 5 0 0 (4) AKC YELLOW LAB ers puppies born Octo- each. Call 425-754-1843 female puppies avail. Sweet, playful, cuddly! b e r 2 3 rd. 1 b e a u t i f u l Socialized, friendly Blonde & 3 gorgeous Reddish Golden’s. Dew- L a b p u p p i e s, A K C, 9 home raised companclaw’s removed, shots, months, 2 black males & i o n s . D e w c l a w s r e wo r m e d . Pa r e n t s o n - 2 y e l l o w f e m a l e s , moved, first shots and site. Ready now! Perfect w o r m e d & s h o t s b o t h p a r e n t s o n s i t e. fo r C h r i s t m a s. M a l e s $400/OBO. No checks. White side of yellow lab coloring. Accepting de$600. Females $700. Ar- (360)691-1590 lington. 360-435-4207. posits. Ready 1/30. $500 each. Bonney Lake. P h o t o s ava i l a bl e v i a email. Call for more details 253-209-6661 or

Be the icing on their cake...


AKC Great Dane Pups Health guarantee! Males / Females. Dreyrsdanes is Oregon state’s largest breeder of Great Danes and licensed since 2002. Super sweet, intelligent, lovable, gentle giants. Now offering Full-Euro’s, Half-Euro’s & Standard Great Danes. $500 & up (every color but Fawn). Also available, Standard Po o d l e s . C a l l To d a y 503-556-4190.

Advertise in the Service Directory in The Classifieds.

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

AKC German Shepherd Puppies!! Excellent Schutzhund pedigrees. Tracking, obedience and protection. Champions Bloodlines. Social with loving playful temperaments! Shots, wormed, vet checked. Health guarantee. Puppy book includes info on lines, health & more! 1 Male, 1 Female. $800 each. Call Jodi 360-761-7273. Reach the readers the dailies miss. Call 800-388-2527 today to place your ad in the Classifieds. SMALL MIXED Breed puppies. Males & Females. Born November 14th. $250 for females. $200 for males. Excellent companion dogs. 206-723-1271



Newfoundland’s Purebred with champion bloodlines. Very Healthy & quick learners. Also Landseer female. These are a large breed. (425)512-8029 or biscuitcity

Show thousands of readers what you’re selling with our Photo Special. Call 800-388-2527 today 1-inch Photo Approx. 50 Words for 5 weeks for one low price

OUR BEAUTIFUL AKC Golden Retriever puppies are ready to go to their new homes. They have been raised around young children and are well socialized. Both parents have excellent health, and the puppies have had their first wellness vet check-ups and shots. The mother is a Light Golden and the father is full English Cream Golden. $800 each. For more pictures and infor mation about the puppies and our home/ kennel please visit us at: or call Verity at 360-520-9196

Automobiles Classics & Collectibles

NICE 1965 MUSTANG FOR SALE! 1965 Ford Mustang. 6 cylinder, 3 speed with original motor and interior. Clean c a r, a l way s g a ra g e d ! $6,000 or best offer, motivated seller. Serious inquires and cash only! Call for more information at 253-266-2464 - leave message with name and contact number if no answer.


PURE BRED Saint Bernard Puppies. 3 Males and 2 Females. Ready January 12th. Will have 1st Shots. Mom On Site. Family Pampered Puppies. $450 to $550. Call Campground & RV For More Info: 360-895Memberships 2634 Robyn (Por t OrCAMPING Membership, chard Area) complete! Featuring roof Think Inside the Box over and very nice two story storage shed with Advertise in your metal roof and porch. local community Located at Port Susan newspaper and on Camping Club in Tulalip, WA (near Mar ysville). the web with just Asking $16,000. Call one phone call. 425-422-1341 or 425Call 800-388-2527 238-0445.

for more information.

Vehicles Wanted Farm Animals & Livestock

( 5 ) J E R S E Y raw m i l l dairy business, includes compressor, (2) (7) gal. milk can with hoses and (2) claws, filtering and bottling apparatus, existing clients, list goes with business, these (5) cows are pregnant and halter broke, can be lead, are very friendly and loving. Transportation available PUPPIES!! 2 Mastador $15,000 OBO. Pls call pups; 75% English Mas- for more info (360)631tiff, 25% Lab, 2 females, 6089 1 fawn, 1 black, (mom 50% Mastiff/ 50% Lab, Tack, Feed & dad is 100% mastiff), Supplies $700 each. AKC English Mastiff puppies, show or Fir Island Trucking pet quality, 4 months Company old, 2 brindles; 1 male, 1 E Shavings E Sawdust fe m a l e . $ 1 1 0 0 e a c h . E Hog fuel Parents on site. 1st & E Playground Chips 2nd shots plus deworm1 Deliveries from 1 ing included. Ready 45yds-125yds now. Serious inquiries 360-659-6223 only. Call: 206-351-8196 Fax (360)659-4383

C A R D O N AT I O N S WANTED! Help Support Cancer Research. Free Next-Day Towing. NonRunners OK. Tax Deductible. Free Cruise/Hotel/Air Voucher. Live Operators 7 days/week. Breast Cancer Society #800-7280801. CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647 D O N AT E YO U R C A R . RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPONS. FAST, FREE TOWING24hr Response. UNITED BREAST CANCER F O U N DAT I O N . Fr e e Mammograms & Breast C a n c e r I n f o 888-4447514



CHILD CARE & SCHOOL DIRECTORY To Be Included in This Directory Please Call:

360-659-1300 A Stable Beginning Preschool 'LVMWXMER4VIWGLSSPERH4VI/JSVEKIW

When you’re looking for a new place, jump into action with the classifieds.







So easy you can do it standing on your head


January 23, 2013


731411 656210

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

January 23, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

625024 703314


Arlington Times, January 23, 2013  
Arlington Times, January 23, 2013  

January 23, 2013 edition of the Arlington Times