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Finding pieces of Arlington’s history

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City of Arlington Storm Water Technician Ken Clark, left, and Storm Water Manager Bill Blake heft two of the century-old saw blades that were uncovered near the Old Town Wetland Park.

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Vol. 124, No. 34

ARLINGTON — When city of Arlington Storm Water Technician Ken Clark went out to perform a routine outfall check near the Old Town Wetland Park, he wasn’t expecting to discover a piece of local history dating back at least a century. “I saw this big rusty piece of metal that turned out to be a saw blade,” Clark said. “I was worried, if I started pulling, how much more would come out, so I had a talk with my supervisor first.” Clark and his fellow Arlington Public Works employee Mike Wolanek removed two shingle mill saw blades — each weighing between 25-30 pounds, with a diameter of roughly 36 inches — from the site a few months ago, but the

Firefighters train in Arlington BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

ARLINGTON — Four Arlington firefighters were among the more than 50 firefighters who recently spent four days training at two sites in Arlington as part of a continuing education class on confined space rescues. From Feb. 26 through March 1, firefighters practiced removing victims from confined spaces that included a large confined tank provided by Pacific Tank & Energy, located in the Arlington Advanced Manufacturing Park, and a

dry well provided by the city of Arlington Public Works Department, located on 59th Avenue south of 172nd Street. Arlington Fire Deputy Chief Tom Cooper noted that this team of highly trained firefighters draws its members from the fire agencies of Arlington, Everett, Lynnwood, Mukilteo, Clearview, Lake Stevens and Snohomish County, and added that the team responds to confined space, trench collapse, structural collapse, and high and low rope rescue emergencies in SEE TRAINING, PAGE 2

Courtesy Photo

Firefighters don their gear for a simulated confined space rescue at a dry well provided by the city of Arlington Public Works Department.

outfall recently revealed the presence of six more such blades. “We figure this was just a dump site for spent blades,” said city of Arlington Storm Water Manager Bill Blake, after the other blades were spotted sticking out from the soil on March 5. “We made the decision to remove the first two blades because they’d washed out far enough that it wouldn’t cause any erosion of the bank to take them out. With the rest, though, they’re still part of that bank, so we probably won’t do anything with it until we replace that outfall altogether, and by then we’ll be doing all our permits to make sure we’re preserving and protecting everything that needs it.” Blake noted that the round cement foundation of SEE HISTORY, PAGE 2


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March 13, 2013

the historic roundhouse near the Old Town Wetland Park originally served as the foundation for a sawdust burner with a wire-screen dome. “In retrospect, this makes perfect sense,” Clark said. “This is an area with a rich history, and based on the sediment, these blades are probably close to 100 years old.” City officials consider it likely that the saw blades were used by the Brown Kunze Company Shingle Mill, located on the south side of the river. While the Stillaguamish Valley Pioneer Museum deemed the two saw blades that were removed too rusted-out for their purposes

— “We already have saw blades in much better condition,” said Myrtle Rausch, president of the Stillaguamish Valley Pioneer Association — local historian Loren Kraetz was more than pleased to explain how the saw blades hearkened back to an era when Arlington’s production of wood shingles earned it the title of “Shingle Capitol of the World.” “Before the railroads came you had some logging in the area, but they had to keep it close to the river because there was no way to transport the heavy machinery,” Kraetz said. “Then the 1890s came, and with it, the railroads that could bring those mill machines.” Of the seven shingle mills in the proximity of the Stillaguamish River’s north and south forks,

Kraetz identified the area near the Old Town Wetland Park as the site of two such mills. “Dorgan’s was running up until the 1910s or ‘20s,” Kraetz said. “Like all the mills, they had to dry-kiln the shingles because wet shingles weighed too much for the railroads to transport them over bridges.” Kraetz pointed out that the Lincoln Bridge, now known as the Highway 530 Bridge, acquired its original name from the fact that the shingle mill sited where the Snohomish County Cascade Division District Court sits now had its headquarters in Nebraska. “Two brothers named Smith were sent out to operate it, and in 1903, one of them became Arlington’s first mayor,” Kraetz

said. “They both built big homes in town. Where the waste water treatment plant sits now was the site of a three-story hotel called the Walker house that housed the workers for all the mills and had a saloon in the basement.” Scarcely any of this history remains visible, which is why Blake intends to mount the two saw blades on display at the roundhouse as part of its own planned transformation into an educational historic site. “It’s a good opportunity to preserve a piece of our past,” Blake said. “We can use it to trigger questions about the environment and the local culture since this area has been a center of commerce from the Native American tribes all the way through the set-

TRAINING FROM PAGE 1 Snohomish County. “Technical rescues are usually a high-risk but lowfrequency occurrence,” Cooper said. “The risk is elevated to both the victims and the rescuers involved. These responses require special skills, knowledge and tools to perform safely and efficiently The partnering agencies realize the most efficient avenue to provide this critical service is through this joint effort.” Arlington Fire Capt. Dave Kraski touted the annual training sessions as vital to keep everyone’s skills sharp on their shared equipment. “It gives you a chance to

“In retrospect, this makes perfect sense. This is an area with a rich history, and based on the sediment, these blades are probably close to 100 years old.” Ken Clark, Arlington Storm Water Technician tlers. It’s all related.” “The first thing you try and do when you discover something like this is figure out how it got here,” Clark said. “From there, that leads you to look up everything that used to be here as you try and put it all back together in your head. It’s a lot of fun.”

get some hands-on practice with tools you usually don’t see outside of doing these drills,” Kraski said. “Most of this equipment comes from grants and is distributed strategically throughout the county.” Each day of confined space rescue training was divided up into six evolutions at both sites, during which each firefighter got to experience each position in the rescue process, from entry to communication. “We’re required to do eight hours of training on each discipline per year,” Kraski said. “That shakes out to about a different drill every two months, which we’re occasionally asked to host. What I appreciated about both of these drills is

that they were inside, they dry and they were clean,” he laughed. Kidding aside, Kraski pointed out that the Pacific Tank & Energy confined tank posed a unique challenge for the Arlington firefighters, who had never trained in such a situation before. The well provided by Public Works was more familiar ground for the Arlington firefighters. “I’m not sure that a lot of folks even know that we provide these services for them,” Kraski said. “There’s no way we could support the manpower or costs for these operations on our own, but through these collaborative efforts, everyone in the county benefits.”



The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe



March 13, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


Easter Egg Hunts set for March 30 SMOKEY POINT — Saturday, March 30, will be a busy day for families who want to attend both Marysville and Arlington’s Easter Egg Hunts, since they’re scheduled within an hour of each other that same morning. The free family event at Marysville will feature more than 10,000 plastic eggs, filled with candy and prizes, hidden in and around the Jennings Park Rotary Ranch. In addition, there will be children’s activities and a guest visit from the Easter Bunny. The Marysville Easter Egg Hunt will take place from 10-11 a.m. on March 30 at Jennings Memorial Park, located at 6915 Armar Rd. Additional parking will be available at the Marysville Middle School, located at 4923 67th St. NE, until noon that day. Children will be able to collect eight eggs each, and all participants are asked to bring a canned food item for donation to the Marysville Community Food Bank. This event is brought to the community by the city

File Photo

Lucy Wilson opens her Easter eggs after hunting them down at the Arlington Municipal Airport field last year.

of Marysville’s Parks and Recreation Department, the Marysville Noon Rotary, Steve Fulton State Farm Insurance and Grandview Village. For more information, log onto or call Marysville Parks & Rec at 360-3638400. Attendees are asked to leave their pets at home. Arlington’s Easter Egg Hunt starts promptly at 11 a.m. on March 30, at the south end of the Arlington Municipal Airport, next to Weston High School. Prizes will be offered in various age categories for children as old as 12 years, and the Easter Bunny will also be on hand for photos during the event. Hundreds of families have taken part in the Arlington Easter Egg Hunt each year, which happens behind the Stillaguamish Athletic Club. Organizers and volunteers are provid-

File Photo

The annual Easter Egg Hunt at Marysville’s Jennings Memorial Park features a variety of activities for the kids in addition to the thousands of plastic eggs filled with candy and prizes. ing thousands of plastic eggs for the different age groups of children to find. Parking will be available in the open grass field near the traffic light intersection of 172nd Street NE and 51st Avenue NE. The Arlington Easter Egg Hunt is sponsored by the Cascade Valley

Hospital and Clinics, with volunteers from CVH, the Arlington United Church, Youth Dynamics and the Arlington Fire Department helping out during the day of the event. For more information, call Arlington Recreation Manager Sarah Lopez at 360-403-3448.

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Maintaining the city’s roads C

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

March 13, 2013

ities across ChurCh of Christ Methodist Washington state Guest over the past decade Marysville Free Methodist Church Opinion have faced significant chal“Family Oriented — Bible Centered” Jon NehrinG 6715 Grove St., Marysville • 360-659-7117 lenges to provide adequate Hillside Christian Preschool 360-659-8957 Marysville transportation funding for Classic Worship Celebration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8:15a.m. Mayor Kidz’ Zone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10:00a.m. area roadways. Casual Worship Celebration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10:00a.m. Student Ministries (Jr . High-Wednesday) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6:00 p.m. Marysville and other cities Student Ministries (Sr . High-Thursday) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6:30 p.m. like our vital transportation Hillside Christian Preschool NOW Enrolling for the 2012-13 School Year have relied on motor vehicle Groups for Children, Youth, College/Career, Young Marrieds, Families and Seniors infrastructure, which we excise taxes (MVET) to proput on hold because of the vide for street overlays and unstable economy. 626497_MSVLFreeMeth0704.indd 1 6/26/12 3:00:30 PM other road improvements. One innovative idea However, voter-approved rolled out by Marysville initiatives cut or greatly government this year to reduced MVET, and hishelp address deteriorating torical funding sources have roadways is the practice of dried up. Combined with “skimming.” Regular road615953 overall economic shrinkage, way overlays can cost up to ast night I attended ing parents, community reproadway maintenance hasBaptist $400,000 per mile. Due to Arlington High School’s resentatives, district staff and been largely discontinued the high cost and limited musical production of administrators, and students. or greatly reduced in cities city budget, overlays have Guest Legally Blonde. As I looked We meet monthly to discuss and counties statewide. This not occurred over the past The Smokey Point Church Of Christ Opinion around the audience, I was various topics that pertain to much has probably been three years. 8526 – 35th Ave. NE, Arlington, WA, 98223 amazed at how many friends our schools and learn more apparent to you during your (7/10 mile north of Smokey Point off of Smokey Pt. Blvd.) Public Works Director Ruth Milner and acquaintances I recognized about decisions our district daily commute. 360-939-2080 Kevin Nielsen worried that in the nearly sold out perforstaff and School Board are conWith scant funding availcontinuing to deter needed other mance. sidering. able for street overlays, we maintenance would have district. The Arlington School CoMMunity This is just one example of During each meeting, the turned our focus to basic dire financial consequences District has done an exemplary how supportive Arlington is of ACE Committee is briefed on streets and right-of-way in the years ahead, since job of nurturing these relaour students and school district. topics that cover some aspect of maintenance, patched potignored roadways could tionships through a variety of When we gather for community our schools. We ask questions holes and improved sideneed major overlay or actions and opportunities open events, I think many of us are and provide ideas and feedwalks and shoulders, work reconstruction if allowed to to us all. One example of this is struck by how many friendships back to staff to help guide and that our Street crews do so deteriorate beyond simple the district’s Advisory Council we have made through our chilimprove the decision making admirably. 615965 repair and maintenance. He for Education, also known as dren and their schools. process. This year we’ve covMarysville’s economy is proposed a short-term soluACE. This committee is comSuccessful schools depend ered some pretty exciting and turning a corner that will tion known in engineering posed of 29 individuals who on great communication and innovative ideas and changes. start us on our way toward circles as “skimming.” This represent a wide variety of cooperation between commurebuilding funding again See MILNER , PAGE 5 nity members and their school interests in the district includSee NEHRING , PAGE 5 for government services 615916

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Creative Debbie Magill ext. 4050 Reporters Kirk Boxleitner ext. 5052 615927 Lauren Salcedo ext. 5054 Deadlines lsalcedo@arlingtontimes.comcneal@ A dvertising Display: Thur. by 3pm for following Wed. non denoMinational Classifieds Line Ads and Semi-Display: Office Coordinator Melody Faust ext. 2050 Mon. Noon for Weds. Publication Directories and Special Occasions: Inside Sales Melody Faust ext. 2050 Fri. 10 am. Email: Support & Circulation Monica Moyer ext. 6050 Sanitation Dan Campbell M Subscriptions 1 year - $29.95 ailing Address: PO Box 145 2 years - $45.00 Physical Address: 1085 Cedar Ave., Mailed or Delivery (limited zip codes apply). Marysville, WA 98270

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s any good author time to celebrate these successCTK Arlington knows, a great story es, we know thatSundays there is still 10:00am captivates the audience, much Presidents to been done to reach our Elementary Guest E. percent Third Street introduces key characters and Mission:505 100 of students Pastor Rick Schranck Opinion creates a setting that keeps you ... Proficient in Literacy and 1-888-421-4285 x813 turning the page to learn what Math ... Graduating on Time Nation BibleChris teaching, upbeat music, friendly and casual happens next. ... and Prepared foratmosphere Success in 600661 Nine years ago the Marysville College, Career and Responsible lutheran School District was struggling Citizenship. increasing student achievement through challenging times. After many years of buildPastor Rick Long & Pastor Luke Long scores and successful sports Community and district relaing relationships, fostering programs to award winning tionships were torn apart, stuand developing educational innovative technology schools dent achievement was low and district standards and providSunday Worship - 8:30 and 10:15and am eight small high schools the future looked bleak. A new ing the district with a strong Weekly Bible Studies Youth Ministry school board was elected with a that focus on building academic knowledgeable leadership, mission to find a new knight in relationships. Every day we the current hero of our story continue to make a difference shining armor, Dr. Nyland. — Superintendent Dr. Larry in the lives of our youth and Our “new” story includes inmany this Directory celebrations. From call young adults. Although we take See NATION, PAGE 5



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Our quest to hire a new superintendent 615969




The Marysville

March 13, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Nyland has made the difficult decision to retire at the conclusion of this school year. Dr. Nyland has built a solid foundation for the future of our district and believes that this is the right time to turn that leadership over to an individual that can lead us to the next levels of success and help write the next chapter of our story. As we seek the next superintendent in our story, the board has committed to seek as much stakeholder input as possible. Board members attended over 30 staff and community meetings to share the search process and obtain stakeholder input on the candidate qualifications. And we offered an online survey that allowed individuals to submit detailed feedback electronically. A sincere thank you to all 400 of you who took time to share your thoughts with members of the board. Your responses helped the board create a list of Selection Criteria for a new superintendent that will build on our foundation and lead to the next

NEHRING FROM PAGE 4 road surface rehabilitation process uses the city’s paver to lay 1.5 inches of asphalt over travel lanes to fill potholes and protect the roadway from water. I fully endorsed the concept and the City Council authorized funds to complete work this summer. In 2012, the Street Department completed about two miles in skimming, while staying under the Council’s budget of $100,000. As further commitment that we need to invest more in our roads network to the extent that budget realities allow, the Council increased funding to $350,000 for pavement preservation in 2013.

level. The new superintendent will be asked to demonstrate success in the following areas: Student Achievement — Success in inspiring, improving and maintaining high student achievement ... and closing the achievement gap ... for all students. Dynamic Leader/ Team Builder — A history of successful team building, motivation, collegiality, and excellent communication skills. Community/ Relationships — A passion for and success in engaging the community in an enthusiastic partnership with our schools and students — including passage of bonds and levies. Prioritizes Budget — Success in fiscal management with the ability to prioritize resources to support academic achievement and student learning. Diversity/ Multicultural — Success in leading the district and community with a passion for diversity and multicultural awareness. Roots and Wings — Success in valuing and honoring the existing work of the district — working with the staff and community to take the district, schools and Surface rehabilitation treatments can protect and extend by up to five years the life of the pavement for some of our well-travelled roads most in need of repair, as determined by our Public Works staff. If you want to see skimming in action, the best example this year will be an overlay from Grove Street and 67th Avenue extending on Grove into the Marysville foothills, as far east as funds allow. The work will most likely start at the end of July or early August — skimming needs a reliable window of dry weather to be most effective. City traffic engineers determined that this section of Grove meets the textbook definition of a failing road, especially considering

students to the next levels of success. Commitment to Marysville — Commitment to be visible, accessible and an integral part of the Marysville and Tulalip communities (residency preferred) with a commitment to serve a minimum of five years as Marysville superintendent. Over the next few weeks, applications will be screened and preliminary interviews will be scheduled. Finalist visits and interviews will occur the last week of March. Observers, comprised of staff, parent and community members will participate in the preliminary interviews and visitation process. They will provide written feedback to the board. Our goal is to select a new superintendent by March 30, who will begin their new position on July 1. For more information on the process timeline, visit the “Superintendent Search” page on the district website at www.msvl.

MILNER FROM PAGE 4 For example, our district has launched a host of changes to the school lunch program. Our cafeteria staff is working hard to introduce healthy choice menus that offer more fruits, vegetables, and low fat options to students. But they are going beyond simply preparing healthier meals; they are working directly with our nearby agricultural community to bring locally grown and processed food to the students. This initiative benefits everyone; students get great food and our farmers will have the opportunity to sell their products close to home. Although this partnership is just beginning, we see this as something that has the potential to grow and thrive as the future unfolds. Another set of topics ACE has considered are the sweeping changes in the district’s framework for teacher evaluations and teaching methods. Early in the year, we were briefed on the great

progress our students are making in achievement in basic categories like reading and math. At a later meeting we saw how the district is changing the way teachers work together to continue the progress of their students as well as improve their own professional standards. We’ve also received a run-down on the condition of our district’s buildings and facilities. Some of our buildings are in dire need of upgrades and improvements. To address a very long list of much needed improvements, a working committee has formed to assess and rank our needs and develop a plan to get things done. ACE meetings are always public and open to anyone. Attending the meetings is one great way to remain informed about ideas and actions that affect our children, and provide input. The meeting dates, agendas, and minutes are available on the district website at under the Community tab in the Involvement

section. The names of current committee members, their terms of appointment, and the sector they represent are also on the website. All of us are happy to share what we know and communicate your ideas and concerns back to the School Board and Superintendent McDuffy. The Board of Directors and district administrators value their relationship with the ACE Committee members and appreciate their feedback and insights. Our district embraces volunteers and welcomes your participation. Volunteer opportunities include, but are not limited to, serving on a committee such as ACE, helping out as a tutor or classroom assistant, joining your school’s Parent Teacher Association or Booster Club, or staying informed by attending Arlington School District events and checking the website regularly http:// Ruth Milner is a parent volunteer with Arlington Public Schools.

Chris Nation, Board President, Marysville School District No. 25, can be contacted via email at christopher_ how much use it gets from commuters travelling to and from home. Another project on tap will be an overlay of 51st Avenue NE from Grove north to 80th Street, which will also include shoulders. The shoulder work will begin over the next few weeks, with the actual road overlay occurring this summer. While roads revived through skimming are not as nice looking, and they may not drive as smoothly as a full overlay or road rebuilt from the ground up, skimming is a viable, cost-effective street repair alternative during unpredictable economic times. Mayor Jon Nehring can be reached at mayor@ or 360363-8091.




March 13, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Faust joins staff of Times, Globe

MARYSVILLE — Melody Faust is the newest member of The Marysville Globe and The Arlington Times, having recently come on board to serve as their inside sales and office consultant, and she brings experience and enthusiasm to her new job. Faust’s 15 years of administrative experience includes stints of managing and owning small businesses. “I love administrative work, as it is very reward-

ing,” said Faust, whose local experience has included terms of service at the Snohomish County Public Utility District and Premera Blue Cross. “It is my belief that my hard work and experience over the years allows me to be a great asset to this company.” That experience also includes her time as the classified advertising manager for The De Queen Bee, the local newspaper of her original hometown of De Queen, Ark.

“I already have some familiarity with the newspaper business,” Faust said. “The De Queen Bee published both daily and weekly issues, although for a much smaller town. I think we were only 8,000 to 10,000 people at the time.” Faust relocated to the Pacific Northwest more than six years ago to marry her husband Ray, after her first husband passed away from cancer in 2005. Although Faust’s father, adult children and grand-

children all still live in Arkansas, she’s embraced her new home and is eager to help people in her new role. “I’m enjoying my new job,” said Faust, whose responsibilities include dealing with insert orders, legals, obituaries and advertising for the worship directory and child care sections. “I look forward to greeting and assisting more customers with such services as ad design and ad scheduling.” While the friendly lady at the front desk of The Marysville Globe and The Arlington Times may still have a slight touch of an Arkansas twang in her voice, she shares the same passions and pursuits as

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Melody Faust brings experience and enthusiasm to her new job as the inside sales and office consultant for The Marysville Globe and The Arlington Times. many natives of Marysville and Arlington. “I love the great outdoors,” Faust said. “I love





hiking, biking and going for long walks with my husband. Family is everything to me.”

March 13, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Dunshee, Krall named Students of the Month

MARYSVILLE — Brendon Krall and Courtney Dunshee have been named the Marysville Soroptimist and Kiwanis Students of the Month for February. Krall and Dunshee are both seniors at the School for the Entrepreneur at Marysville Getchell High School who are on the Honor Roll and members of Mentorship, ASB, FBLA and DECA. Krall has a 3.655 GPA and is also a member of Journalism, Mock Trial, the Speech Club and the Naval Junior Recruit Officer Training Corps, while Dunshee has a 3.133 GPA and is also a member of Project Management, the Charger Cleanup Crew and MGHS Cheer. Krall volunteers with the Marysville Historical Society, the Marysville Community Food Bank, Shoultes and Marshall elementary schools, the Tulalip Boys & Girls Club and the Rotary Club of Marysville. Dunshee volunteers with Calvary Everett’s Sunday


Sierra Baker of Haller Middle School and Colin Davis of Darrington High School are the Rotary Club of Arlington’s Outstanding Students for the Month for February. Courtesy Photo

Courtesy Photo

Courtesy Photo

Brendon Krall

Courtney Dunshee

school and vacation Bible school, the Everett Gospel Mission’s holiday food service and the Delta Rehabilitation Center. Krall’s career goals include getting a Master of Business Administration degree, a Certificate of International Studies in Business, a Doctor of Dental Surgery degree, four years at a graduate school for oral surgery and a two-

year internship as an oral surgeon. Dunshee plans to attend the Everett College for Dental Assisting, to receive training on dental office emergencies, dental radiography, dental specialties, operatory dentistry, laboratory procedures, and dental anatomy and orthodontics.

Arlington Rotary names Baker, Davis Students of the Month

ARLINGTON — The Rotary Club of Arlington recently recognized its Outstanding Students for the Month for February. R ot ar i an and Arlington School District Superintendent Dr. Kris McDuffy presented certificates to Sierra Baker of Haller Middle School and Colin Davis of Darrington High School. Each student was awarded a voucher for a $50 dona-

tion to a non-profit organization, either at their school or in their community. Sierra Baker is an eighthgrader at Haller Middle School. She was nominated for her leadership at school, her creativity and her constant desire to learn. She volunteers as a camp counselor for Camp Fire. Baker has chosen to give her $50 donation to Dog Wish.

Colin Davis is a junior at Darrington High School. He was nominated for his thoughtfulness and maturity, as well as his loyalty to his family and friends. He has had numerous leadership positions at school, and he plans to become an engineer after college. Davis has chosen to give his $50 donation to North Counties Family Services.

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March 13, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Police partner with public to ID suspects online

In a modern spin on the “wanted” posters of the Old West, local police departments are using a new website — www.CanYouID. me — to help identify unnamed suspects. In the wake of the Mar ysville Police Department’s recent success with the program, the Arlington Police Department has posted a notice of its own on the site — at http://canyouid. me/blog/2013/03/arlingtonpolice-department-caseno-13/apd130130 — asking web surfers if they recognized the suspect in a security camera footage screen-cap who passed a counterfeit $50 bill at the Union 76 Gas Station at 2513 State Route 530 in

Arlington on Jan. 15. The website hosts photos taken via video surveillance cameras in stores and other locations. With purported crimes ranging from credit card theft to robbery, suspects are shown on the website’s main page in the hopes that someone can help put names to their faces. “The website now provides a practical tool for law enforcement to partner with the public, to help hold criminals accountable for the crimes that impact our community,” Marysville Police Officer Dan Vinson said. Marysville Police responded to a report of a shoplifter leaving the Marysville Kmart store with $11,338 in jewelry sto-

len from a locked display case. Unable to identify the suspect, detectives turned to for help. Two citizens identified the suspect through the photos posted on the site, and he has since been charged, according to Marysville Police Detective Craig Bartl, who inherited the case from Vinson, who was on detective duty at the time. allows anyone who recognizes a suspect in a photo to contact the investigating agency through email with just a simple click. Anonymous tips are also welcome. Since its development by a Lake Forest Park detective in July of 2010, the website has helped identify 20 sus-

pects, with 43 participating agencies and 148 detective signed up with the site. The city of Arlington website will link to its entries on under its police department link at index.aspx?page=86. “The media is very helpful on big cases, but we’ve got tons of lesser crimes that aren’t going to make the evening news, and this is another outlet for that,” Arlington Police Sgt. Jonathan Ventura said. “This goes along with [Arlington Mayor Barbara Tolbert’s] focus on community outreach and embracing social media, because we can’t do this without the public’s help. It’s just a great tool.”

Courtesy Photo

Arlington Police recently posted this security camera footage screen-cap on, of a suspect who passed a counterfeit $50 bill at the Union 76 Gas Station at 2513 State Route 530 in Arlington on Jan. 15.

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MARYSVILLE — The city of Marysville’s annual Spring Craft Show is returning to the Ken Baxter Community Center on April 13, and while there are no indoor spaces left, Marysville Recreation Coordinator Maryke Burgess has plenty of spaces left outdoors and is eager to let potential vendors know about it. “I love that this is an indoor and outdoor show,” Burgess said. “When people drive by, they see all of these tents from the street, and it entices them to check things out.” According to Burgess, the garden art and plants are among the most popular parts of the juried show, which boasts not only planters, miniature gardens and iron works, but also jewelry, handmade soap and pottery, which she likewise deemed fairly successful in drawing crowds of browsers. “Our emphasis is on quality handmade gifts, including spring and Mother’s Day items, as well as gifts for children and pets, hats and tutus, stained glass, wood crafts and much more,” Burgess said. “We’re expecting a great turnout.” Burgess explained that the show strives to limit the numbers of vendors in each field.

Courtesy Photo

Marysville crafter Suzi Parks, a regular at the Ken Baxter Community Center’s craft shows throughout the year, shows off her wares at last year’s Spring Craft Show. “You’re not going to see 10 different scarf vendors,” Burgess said. “We’d like potential vendors, especially seasoned vendors who are true artisans, to know that we take special care to select vendors for this event. We also take a look at current trends in the craft and outdoor show circuit, and invite vendors to our show who carry items that customers are really asking for. The staff organizing this show loves to see innovative items that spark conversation. When everything is handmade or salvaged or homegrown, it’s always fun.” Burgess welcomed those who are new to craft shows to join in as well, since she sees the Spring Craft Show as an ideal networking opportunity.

“One thing we are known for is how helpful everyone is, and the experienced vendors go out of their way to educate new folks,” Burgess said. “We would love more plant and garden vendors, and each outdoor spot is a spacious 10-foot by 10-foot area. Vendors will need to bring their own tents and tables, but we promise to provide excellent marketing and communication.” The cost is $25, and applications may be obtained by contacting Burgess by phone at 360-363-8450, or via email at mburgess@marysvillewa. gov. The Spring Craft Show will run from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on April 13, and the Ken Baxter Community Center is located at 514 Delta Ave. in Marysville.

March 13, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


Religious discussion deepens friendship

ARLINGTON — On the subject of religion, Francis Barden and Heinz Lycklama’s opinions could hardly be further removed, but as an estimated audience of 250 attendees watched the two debate the topic “Does the God of the Bible Exist?” at the Atonement Free Lutheran Church of Arlington on Feb. 26, the spectators came to a surprising realization about the guest speakers. “My wife heard one lady in the crowd turn to the other and whisper, ‘I’ll be darned, they’re actually friends,’” Barden laughed. Barden and Lycklama met three years ago as fellow members of the ROMEOs — Retired Old Men Eating Out — in the Gleneagle neighborhood, and as each man delivered oral presentations during various meetings of the group, they came to realize that their views “are on opposite sides of the street,” in Barden’s words, but in contrast to the vitriolic political conversations so often broadcast by the media, the two men’s disagreements only deepened their developing friendship. It was during one of their spirited regular exchanges at Haggen’s Food and Pharmacy that Barden, a skeptic, suggested to Lycklama, a selfdescribed Christian apologist, that they should take their debates to the public.

“I suggested the Atonement Free Lutheran Church as a venue because I know Pastor Rick Long, and because it’s not First Baptist, which is our church, so it’s neutral ground,” Lycklama said. “I like Rick, which is why I was concerned for him, because I feared exposing his congregation to ideas which they might be opposed to, so I was thinking maybe we should have gone to the Unitarian church,” Barden said. “Rick said he had no problem with us doing it in his church, though, and both sides who spoke up during the question-and-answer portion impressed me with their open-mindedness. I hold Rick in the highest regard for hosting us.” While Barden was raised as a Roman Catholic, and even spent two years in a

monastery, his 40 years of research into the histories of various civilizations has led him to view religions more as cultural constructs and amalgamations of inherited traditions, although he noted that he does not approach them from an atheistic standpoint. Lycklama, on the other hand, believes that Christianity is validated not only by scripture, but also by the evidence of nature. “It’s scientific law that every effect has a cause,” said Lycklama, who holds multiple degrees in physics. “My contention is that God is the first cause. It’s also the watchmaker argument — if you find a watch in the wilderness, the complexity of its design, like that of the cells in our bodies, is itself an argument that it didn’t happen by chance.”

Lycklama has delivered lectures on creation versus evolution, Christian apologetics and the Biblical worldview around the world, and he sees this process as a key component of his own faith. “You need to challenge what you believe to be true, to find out if what you believe matches up to reality,” Lycklama said. One area on which both men agree is how warmly

they were welcomed by the crowd, whose numbers included many more young people than either of them had expected. “Whether they were on my side or not, they were all asking very intelligent questions,” Barden said. “I was very impressed.” “I’ve given talks at Everett Community College on similar subjects that have had less than a hundred people

show up,” Lycklama said. “They’re the next generation, so it’s wonderful that they care enough to ask these questions.” Barden and Lycklama are already considering a followup debate, but in the meantime, they’ll continue to argue at Haggen’s and during their ROMEO meetings. “We can have these discussions and still remain friends,” Lycklama said.

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Heinz Lycklama, left, and Francis Barden recently debated the question, ‘Does the God of the Bible Exist?’ at the Atonement Free Lutheran Church of Arlington. 746851




THE SPORTS PAGE The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

March 13, 2013

AHS girl wrestler makes it to Mat Classic BY LAUREN SALCEDO

ARLINGTON — When Monterae Stapleton started school this year she never expected that she would end up competing in the 2013 Mat Classic XXV state wrestling meet at the Tacoma Dome, or even that she’d be wrestling at all. But the Arlington High School junior did exactly that — and was the only female Eagle wrestler to compete in the state meet. “One of the coaches stopped me in the hallway and asked me my height, weight and grade. When I told him he said, ‘You’re going to wrestle!’ and I was like, ‘No,” said Stapleton, laughing. “He told me to come to practice just to see what it was like. So I did and I loved it.” Head coach Rick Iversen said at the beginning of the season that he was adding more girls to the Arlington group, and hoped to slowly build up a strong girls wrestling team. Although Stapleton loved wrestling from the beginning, it was not always easy. “I definitely struggled

with the moves at first,” she said. “There are so many little pieces you have to get exactly right to get the move. I’ve done the full nelson illegal so many times. The hardest part was, ‘Am I going to do good?’ ‘Am I going to pin her?’ ‘Is she going to pin me?’” Another struggle was the strict weight requirements for the sport, where matches are based on weight class. “I definitely had to lose weight, which was hard. One time I had to lose six pounds to make weight, and so I had no food, no water and just kept exercising,” she said. Since she still has one more season of wrestling left, Stapleton has plans for making herself a better wrestler. “I definitely want to learn more. I learned a lot throughout the year and I wish I had started earlier,” she said. “My coaches have said that I’ve become strong, but I need to think about what I’m doing first and achieve what I want.” The first time she pinned someone is a memory that will stick with her forever, she said.

“It was at the Lady Wolfpack. I did a head and arm and a cement job and I pinned her,” she said. “It was awesome. My dad was crying he was so excited. My friends and family were all cheering and coach would not stop giving me hugs.” Going to state was a big achievement for a first-year wrestler. “It was huge. I was definitely nervous but very excited,” she said. “I saw the girls I was going to wrestle and thought, ‘I can do this.’” Stapleton took first place in her weight class at the district meet and fourth place at regionals. “The girl I wrestled in the first match was fifth at state in 2012, and the girl I wrestled in my second match was second at state in 2012. I almost got the first girl with a reverse head and arm,” she said. Stapleton didn’t place at the state meet, but has made that her goal for next season. “I will next year. It’s a huge honor. I felt like a leader to other girls who want to wrestle, other girls whose

first year it is have a chance to go to state and have a chance to be something and do something great like I did,” she said. Stapleton’s mother, Michelle Williams, said that in addition to being successful in the sport, wrestling has helped Stapleton off the mat as well. “I have to admit I was surprised when I got the phone call and she said she wanted to join the wrestling team,” she said. “I think that this has done wonders for her self esteem. She’s been trying to find her place in this school that’s enormous. She came out of her shell a lot and is expressing herself more and is more physically fit. It’s the first thing that she’s found some pride in.” Stapleton got her younger sister, freshman Chelan Stapleton, to join the team as well. “She said it was a lot of fun and she wanted me to go out for practice,” Williams said. “It’s great because you can tell that you are losing weight and no one is ever judging you.” Stapleton agreed.

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

Monterae Stapleton displays medals she won during her season which culminated with her competing at the state meet. “I used to think that wrestling was an individual sport, because it’s just you against another person,” she said. “But when you experience it, the whole team is there supporting you and cheering you on. I felt like I belonged there. It was like a family.” Stapleton is looking forward to her senior year wrestling for the Eagles.

“I’m trying to get my moves perfect, especially one move that I have trouble with, and trying to get more fit. You have to be able to be flexible,” she said. “I want to get more girls to join and see if I can coach girls who need help. When it comes to state, I’ll just be happy if I place. My goal is to try my best right now so I can be my best.”

Lady Eagles gearing up for 2013 season BY LAUREN SALCEDO

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

Arlington senior catcher Lynsey Amundsen practices throwing on the Eagles’ softball field during practice on Wednesday, March 6.

ARLINGTON — The Lady Eagles fast pitch softball team is getting ready for their upcoming season — with a new coach, new players and another chance at making it to state. Dan Eng coached the Eagles softball team three years ago, bringing them to a third-place finish in the Wesco North in 2010 and within one win of state, and he has returned to the school to coach again for the 2013 season. “The seniors I have now were the freshmen I was coaching back then,” said Eng. “I retired a couple years ago but my energy was okay. My wife saw the opening and I decided to go ahead and reapply.” The team will have a chance to make it state again this year, with nine returners, strong senior leaders and promising newcomers. “I lost three last year and

two of them were middle infielders,” said Eng. “We’ve got to start rebuilding the infield this year.” There are several freshmen and sophomores who are showing promise and may replace some of the seniors lost to graduation. “One is a sophomore, Katelyn Myers, who played quite a bit of JV last year and moved up at the end of the season,” said Eng. “She is probably going to fill my shortstop position. She is going to be a great shortstop. She is also a pitcher, so next year after Ronnie [Ladines] leaves she could move up to pitch.” Ladines is recovering from a broken finger suffered during her basketball season. The cast that wraps her index and middle fingers will be removed on March 14, and she’ll be ready to get back to practice. “I think we have a lot of talent, a lot of young talent,” said Ladines. “I am really looking forward to this sea-

son. One of my biggest goals is to make it to state, and I think with the talent that we have, we stand a good shot.” “She is my captain and she was last year’s captain,” said Eng. “She is such a great leader and she’s chomping at the bit right now. Being an athlete, she just wants to play, so sitting on the sidelines is killing her. She is such a dominant pitcher.” “My catcher is Lynsey Amundsen, another senior who is very strong. That’s important, the pitcher and the catcher dynamic for the communication. I’ve also got Kate McDonald, a junior who was all-league first team last year. She is a great hitter and has a solid glove at first. And of course, the Fields girls, Hayley and Hayden. They are solid and stable and they can play multiple positions. They are solid with their gloves. Those are all probably the top five hitters as well. All five of them

are going to be the force.” McDonald is hoping that they can come together as a team and make it to state again this year, like they did in 2011 when she was a freshman. “I think we are coming out a lot stronger and better as a team,” she said. “Surprisingly there are a ton of freshmen that I didn’t know about until tryouts. As a freshman, I went to state and hopefully we can make it there again.” Eng has high hopes for the Eagles this season. “Teams always need to work on their game, not just the physical part but the mental part which is the most important,” he said. “I hope that Arlington will be Wesco North champs, and I hope we are one of the top teams at districts and regionals to make a run at going to state.” The Lady Eagles face Everett in an away game on Friday, March 15.

March 13, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


‘Singing Cowboy’ entertains troops BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

Hallmark Homes NW owner and designated broker Wendy Smith cuts the ribbon to her business with Arlington City Council member Debora Nelson, and an estimated 100 fellow merchants and citizens of Arlington inside, on Feb. 27.

Hallmark Homes NW celebrates opening with ribbon cutting BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

ARLINGTON — After remodeling their building and reopening under new ownership and a new name at the start of the year, Hallmark Homes NW finally celebrated their transition with a ribbon-cutting ceremony attended by an estimated 100 fellow merchants and citizens of Arlington on Feb. 27. Hallmark Homes NW owner and designated broker Wendy Smith can hardly believe that her office at 410 N. Olympic Ave. managed to fit that many people inside, even before Arlington City Council member Debora Nelson stopped by to help her cut the ribbon, but she and her staff of 10 agents

touted their connections to the community and their years of experience in the field as evidence of their business’ strengths. “Our goal is to live up to our name by delivering quality and excellence in all that we do,” said Smith, who listed Hallmark Homes NW’s specialties as including property management, HUD, foreclosures, firsttime buyers, investors and everyone in between. “This job is different every day, and I meet a lot of great people who I want to be able to help achieve the ultimate goal of home ownership.” Bev Bradshaw, the bookkeeper and licensed broker who serves as Smith’s “right hand” in her own words, agreed that “the transactions

are never the same, which is what’s kept me in this business for 30 years. It keeps it interesting and fun. Besides, when you can help first-time home-buyers get into a new home, it just gets in your blood.” Fellow broker Julie Velez echoed Bradshaw’s assertion that part of what Hallmark Homes NW in Arlington offers its clients is a teamdriven approach to meeting their needs. “If one person doesn’t know the answer to a question, one of the rest of us will be able to step in,” Velez said. For more information on Hallmark Homes NW, call 360-454-0629 or log onto http://hallmarkhomesnw. com.

File Photo

Jesse Taylor treats the White Horse Tavern to some country music on Jan. 12. iTunes and through Taylor’s website. The public is invited to join Taylor at his album

release party on Saturday, March 23, from 4-8 p.m. at the Skookum Brewery in Arlington.

Easter Day Brunch Sunday, March 31 • 8:30 am ~ 2:30 pm Featuring: Slow Roasted Prime Rib & Honey Glazed Ham Also Featuring: Eggs Benedict • Fresh Fruit • Hot

Cobblers • Bob’s Cranberry Salad • Belgian Waffles with Assorted Fruit Toppings • French Toast & Much More

Adults ~ $19.95 Children 6-12 & Seniors ~ $14.95 Children 5 & Under ~ FREE


Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

ARLINGTON — Jesse Taylor, the country-western singer and songwriter who recently returned to his native Arlington after two years in Hawaii, has been invited to perform for American military members serving overseas. Taylor will take to the stage to entertain U.S. Navy sailors from USS John C. Stennis and Carrier Strike Group Three during a port call to the United Arab Emirates sometime in March. The carrier and strike group deployed from Bremerton, Wash., in August of last year, and have been operating in the Arabian Gulf since October. Taylor owes this unique concert opportunity to his time spent working as a wrangler at the Ko’ele Stables on the island of Lanai, which is part of Hawaii, since U.S. Navy Rear Adm. Troy M. Shoemaker, commander of Carrier Strike Group Three, heard Taylor perform during a visit to the Four Seasons Lodge at Ko’ele last summer. Taylor began working and singing in Hawaii in August of 2010, but returned to his hometown of Arlington last fall to pursue his music career full-time. Now 25 years old, Taylor has recorded his debut studio album, “Out Here in the Country,” at Blackbird Studio in Nashville, and is eagerly awaiting its release on March 26, at which time it will be available through Amazon, iTunes and Taylor’s website at www.JesseTaylorMusic. com. The title track is currently available as a single on

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March 13, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

DEATHS (Through


Jean D. Main, 76, Marysville, 7/5/1936-2/11/2013 Marguerite T. Washke, 90, Marysville, 11/16/1922-2/10/2013 James P. Dowd, 67, Arlington, 12/17/1945-2/11/2013 Denise A. Johnson, 69, Marysville, 6/2/1943-2/10/2013 Raymond J. Klingele, 89, Arlington, 8/6/1923-2/9/2013 Joan B. Vanvolkenburg, 81, Marysville, 8/1/1931-2/13/2013 Eugene (Gene) Branca, 82, Arlington, 1/22/1931-2/9/2013 Ruby J. Nichols, 95, Arlington, 10/14/1917-2/9/2013 Terri J. Osborne, 57, Marysville, 12/30/1955-2/15/2013 Robert F. Rabe Sr., 93, Arlington, 10/15/1919-2/6/2013 Curtis W.T. Salkeld, 84, Arlington, 6/16/1928-2/14/2013 Clarence C. Frantz, 92, Arlington, 9/19/1920-2/14/2013 Julia E. Lien, 101, Arlington, 3/11/1911-2/15/2013


(Through February 11, 2013)

January 19, 2013 A boy was born to Kody & Amber Wesson of Darrington January 20, 2013 A girl was born to Carlos & Kristina Moran January 22, 2013 A girl was born to Jeffrey & Esther West of Arlington January 28, 2013 A girl was born to David Schweezer & Brandi Jones of Tulalip January 29, 2013 A girl was born to Jason Adams & Kimberly Ellifritt January 29, 2013 A boy was born to Michael & Arianna Cordova of Marysville January 30, 2013 A boy was born to Joshua Holmes & Meagan Brown of Marysville February 7, 2013 A girl was born to Josn & Shelby Sims of Marysville February 9, 2013 A girl was born to David Hailey & Janelle Hroncich of Granite Falls



February 15, 2012)







To A d v e r t i s e i n T h i s S e c t i o n P l e a s e C a l l : 738523



PUBLICATION FOR: SNOHOMISH COUNTY, WASHINGTON IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF PIERCE JUVENILE DEPARTMENT THE STATE OF WASHINGTON TO: 1. MICHAEL FERRELL, father, of ELIZABETH FERRELL; DOB: 4/5/04; Cause No. 12-7-01435-7; A Petition to Terminate Parental Rights was filed on 9/12/13. 2. MICHAEL FERRELL, father, of SAMANTHA FERRELL; DOB: 9/30/07; Cause No. 12-7-01437-3; A Petition to Terminate Parental Rights was filed on 9/12/12. 3. MICHAEL FERRELL, father, of AMBER FERRELL; DOB: 7/12/06; Cause No. 12-7-01436-5; A Petition to Terminate Parental Rights was filed on 9/12/12. A Fact Finding hearing will be held on this matter on: March 27, 2013 at 8:30 a.m. at Pierce County Family and Juvenile Court, 5501 6th Avenue, Tacoma, WA 98406. YOU SHOULD BE PRESENT AT THIS HEARING. THE HEARING WILL DETERMINE IF YOUR PARENTAL RIGHTS TO YOUR CHILD ARE TERMINATED. IF YOU DO NOT APPEAR AT THE HEARING THE COURT MAY ENTER AN ORDER IN YOUR ABSENCE TERMINATING YOUR PARENTAL RIGHTS. To request a copy of the Notice, Summons, and Termination Petition, call DSHS at 1800-423-6246. To view information about your rights in this proceeding, go to DATED this 19th day of February, 2013, by MARGARET PIWONSKI, Deputy County Clerk PUBLISH --- February 27th, March 6th, and 13th, 2013 Published: February 27, March 6, 13, 2013 #743541 SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATES

OF: WESLEY JAMES “JIM” HAMMER and DARLEEN G. HAMMER, Deceased. NO. 12-4-01493-6 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: March 13, 2013 Stephen R. Hammer, 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. 12-4-01493-6 Published: March 13, 20, 27, 2013. #750818

March 13, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


Arlington Travel becomes Travel Time


ARLINGTON — Those looking for Arlington Travel can now find it under Travel Time, which purchased Arlington Travel at the start of the year and took on some of its most experienced employees. “I worked at Arlington Travel back in 1981, not long after they first opened in the late 1970s,” said Penny Clark, owner of Travel Time. “We took on Marilyn Gilbertson from Arlington Travel, and she came to us with close to 30 years of experience as a travel agent.” Penny Clark touted fellow Travel Time agents Linda Krusman and Susan Babich as likewise boasting more than 30 years of experience each in the field, although she noted that her daugh-

ter-in-law, Stacy Clark, is a bit more of a novice. Penny nonetheless credited Stacy with bringing an innovative marketing approach to her business, which she acknowledged can be easy to overlook, since its offices are located in a miniature cottage behind her home at 7309 Newport Dr. in Arlington. “Everybody here has traveled around the world, and Travel Time will have been around 25 years next year,” Penny Clark said. Travel Time’s office hours run from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Mondays through Fridays, and from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturdays, but because her business is literally as close as her back porch, she routinely schedules appointments with clients after hours. “I’ve had people relaxing on my deck, booking their cruises,” Clark said.

Although trip booking sites are common online, Clark sees travel agents as providing services that you simply can’t get from a computer screen. “The Internet offers an overwhelming number of choices,” Clark said. “Plus, if there’s a problem, who do you contact for help? As travel agents, we’ve been to a lot of the places that we’re recommending, and we’ve called our clients after their trips to get their feedback on the hotels, the restaurants and the like. The Internet is so impersonal, and then you’re being asked to trust your credit card numbers to it, but we provide a personal touch and the accountability of a licensed, bonded, locally owned and operated business.” In addition to fostering a sense of trust, the Travel

Time agents’ face-to-face connections with their clients allow them to answer questions about which trips require passports, birth cer-

tificates or any number of other documents. “If you’re planning your honeymoon, you’ll still want to sit down and talk to an

actual person, rather than just booking it online,” Clark said. For more information, call 855-444-5118.


Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

From left, Penny Clark, Linda Krusman, Marilyn Gilbertson and Stacy Clark are among the staff at Travel Time in Arlington who look forward to booking your next trip.


To be included in this directory call: 360-659-1300

A Stable Beginning Preschool Christian Preschool and Pre-K for ages 3-5




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March 13, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

YMCA offers screenings of HBO’s ‘Weight of the Nation’

MARYSVILLE — HBO is taking a shot at America’s Obesity problem with a multipart TV series and public health campaign called “The Weight of the Nation,” which they’re sharing at the community level to inspire solution-seeking discussions. The city of Marysville, the Marysville YMCA and the Snohomish Health District are inviting the public to attend screenings

of the free documentary series, featuring case studies and interviews with leading experts, as well as individuals and families struggling with obesity. The series spotlights the facts and myths of this public health issue, and shows not only how obesity impacts the nation’s health and cripples its health care system, but also what individuals and communities can do. Screenings are Thursdays, 6:30-

8 p.m., in the Youth Development Center at the Marysville YMCA, located at 6420 60th Dr. NE, followed by discussion periods: n March 14: Choices — What people can do to change their lifestyles. n March 21: Children in Crisis — Youth obesity. n March 28: Challenges — Bonus video shorts, with a focus on policy development and local resources

making efforts to promote change. “This is a series you don’t want to miss,” Marysville Parks and Recreation Director Jim Ballew said. “The obesity crisis has dire consequences for our community and nation if left unresolved. Be a part of the discussion to determine how we can improve the overall health of our community for the people who call it home.” Healthy refreshments will be

served, with each evening facilitated by Snohomish Health District experts. For more information, contact Marysville YMCA Health and Well-Being Director Ronda Hardcastle by phone at 360-6511605 or via email at rhardcastle@ Attend three screenings and receive a threemonth family membership at the YMCA, for which you must sign up between April 1-30.

Worship Directory To be included in this Directory call





92nd Street Church of Christ Non-denominational & Non-instrumental

Preaching the Bible in a Positive Format


Dennis E. Niva Bible Classes...……………….……9:30am Worship & Communion…… . . . 10:30 am Minister Sunday Evening Service…...….…6:00 pm 746854

See Website for other programs: 4226 92ndSt.NE • Marysville • 360-653-2578








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


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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



A CBA Church

81st & State Ave. • 360-659-1242


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


AWANA Clubs (Pre2K - 12th) ............6:30 pm

THURSDAY: (Sept. - May)


WEDNESDAY: (Sept. - May)



ARLINGTON — The city of Arlington will be conducting an open house on March 13 from 5-7 p.m. at the Stillaguamish Valley Pioneer Museum, located at 20722 67th Ave. NE in Arlington, to provide an opportunity for residents, businesses and all other interested parties to meet and discuss the 67th Avenue Final Phase project. Members of the city’s construction management team will be on hand, along with project designers, the construction manager and the contractor, to discuss the project and answer any questions attendees might have. The meeting will be run in an open house format, during which members of the public can drop in at any time to talk with the project team, and no formal presentation will be provided. The open house will cover the following topics: n The project’s history and a recap of its previous phases. n An overview of the public involvement during the final phase design. n An overview and summary of the benefits of the final phase. n The schedule and funding partners. n Centennial Trail, and other pedestrian and bicycle path improvements. n The construction approach. n What to expect during construction. n A project area map. The Mayor and City Council wish to assure Arlington’s businesses, residents and visitors that the project team will provide timely updates on project activities, road closures and detours to minimize any potential impacts. This project has been many years in the making and is intended to enhance the southern entrance into the historic downtown Arlington district. The latest information about the project, as well as contact information for public comments and questions, can be found on the project website at

Build Lego robots with Girl Scouts

MARYSVILLE — Girls in grades 6-8 can take part in a new science workshop, which will be working with the Lego Mindstorms robotics system, on April 6 at the North Regional office of the Girl Scouts of Western Washington, located at 1331 State Ave. in Marysville. “Girls will learn not only how to build a robot, but also how to program it to walk, talk and

respond to voice commands,” said Judi Sladky, director of community development for the Girl Scouts of Western Washington. “This program is operated by the science department of Girl Scouts, but the event is open to all middle school-aged girls, with no previous Girl Scout experience required.” An advance registration and

payment of the $14 program fee is required by March 16. Registration materials and additional information are available on the Girl Scouts of Western Washington website at www. For more information, email Heidi Lennstrom at, or call the North Regional office at 360658-8083.


“This program is operated by the science department of Girl Scouts, but the event is open to all middle school-aged girls, with no previous Girl Scout experience required.” Judi Sladky, Girl Scouts of Western Washington


Open house on 67th Ave. project

March 13, 2013


The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

March 13, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Apply by April 1 for degree programs

EVERETT — Apply by April 1 to earn your bachelor’s or master’s degree close to home through the University Center of North Puget Sound, locat-

ed on Everett Community College’s Everett campus. The University Center partners with eight universities that offer more than 25 different bach-

elor’s and master’s degrees. Degrees are offered through Central Washington University, Eastern Washington University, Western Washington

University, Evergreen State College, University of Washington-Bothell, Washington State University, Saint Martin’s University and Hope International

University. Learn more about degree options, upcoming information sessions and how to apply at, or call 425-259-8900.






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COLFAX RIVERFRONT 9 a c r e s wa s $ 7 5 , 0 0 0 now only $39,500. Lender Repo sale. Beautiful valley views, quiet country road with electric. Excellent financing provided. Call UTR 1-888-3269048.

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

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166 AC OF PREMIER farm ground with custom 4,800 SF, 4 BR, 2.5 BA Home. Features heated shop, many ammenities, located in Eastern OR. $795,000. Please call Dennis today 541-5684585.

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LOCAL PRIVATE INVESTOR 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 (425) 803-9061.

WA Misc. Rentals Mobile/MFG Homes

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1 BR & 2 BR MOBILE’S 1 BA, W/D hookup, Spacious kitchen/living room. Small, quiet setting, easy I-5 access, near shops, no pets. $645. (360)403-7368

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March 13, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Employment Media


ADOPT. Adoring couple, Architect & Internet Exe c . ye a r fo r p r e c i o u s baby to love forever! Expenses paid. 1-800990-7667 ADOPTION- A loving alternative to unplanned pregnancy. You chose the family for your child. Receive pictures/info of waiting/approved couples. Living expense assistance. 1-866-2367638

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EDITOR We have an immediate opening for Editor of the Vashon Island Beachcomber community newspapers with offices located on Vashon Island, Washington. This is not an entry-level position. Requires a hands-on leader with a minimum of three years newspaper experience including writing, editing, pagination, photography, and InDesign skills. The successful candidate: • Has a demonstrated interest in local political and cultural affairs. • Possesses excellent writing and verbal skills, and can provide representative clips from one o r m o r e p r o fe s s i o n a l publications. • Has experience editing reporters’ copy and submitted materials for content and style. • Is proficient in designing and building pages with Adobe InDesign or Quark Express. • Is experienced managing a Forum page, writing cogent and stylistically interesting commentaries, and editing a reader letters column. • Has experience with newspaper website content management and understands the value of the web to report news on a daily basis. • Has proven interpersonal skills representing a newspaper or other organization at civic functions and public venues. • Understands how to lead, motivate, and mentor a small news staff. • Must relocate and develop a knowledge of local arts, business, and government. • Must be visible in the community. This full-time position offers excellent benefits including medical, dental, 401K, paid vacation and holidays. Please send resume with cover letter and salary requirements to or mail to VASED/HR, Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite #106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 EOE

ADOPT Loving, professional, multi-racial married couple wanting to adopt first baby. Offering faith, fun, stable and financially secure home. Call (866) 371-2617. Advertise your product or service nationwide or by region in up to 12 million households in North America’s best suburbs! Place your classified ad in over 815 suburban newspapers just like this one. Call Classified Avenue at 888-486-2466 or go to 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. ENTER TO WIN a $1,000 prepaid Visa card! Take our survey at Find what you need 24 hours a day. and tell us about your media Health Care Employment usage and shopping Caregivers p l a n s. Yo u r i n p u t w i l l help this paper help local businesses. Thank you! 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

Public Notice Special Meeting for Highland View Estates Homeowners Arlington Boys & Girls Club Community Room


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BEAUTIFUL COMPANION Spaces in the Sold Out Garden Of Memories at Sunset Hills Memorial Cemetery in Bell ev u e . M e m o r i e s L o t #338, Spaces 2 and 3. Ava i l a b l e t o b e p u r chased as double depth at an additional charge. Premium views of both Seattle and Bellevue. $15,995 each or $29,995 for both. For serious inquiries, please call Mar y at 425-6230400 (cell) or Linda at 206-329-2424 (home)

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Fax Resume to: 360-652-4544




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ATTEND COLLEGE online from home. *Medical *Business *Criminal Justice. *Hospitality. Job Marysville Globe placement assistance. Newspaper Delivery Computer available. FiRoute Openings nancial Aid if qualified. (Marysville) SCHEV cer tified.. Call SUNSET HILLS MemoriThe Marysville Globe is 866-483-4429. al Park, Bellevue. Last s e e k i n g r e s p o n s i b l e of the lots in the Garden adult carriers to deliver of Devotion, Lot #174, our community paper on Professional Services Spaces 5 and 6. Selling Legal Services Wednesdays. Papers together for $60,000. are available for pick-up DIVORCE $155. $175 Please contact David at after 7:00 pm Tuesday with children. No court 253-847-1958 (Home) or evening and must be de- appearances. Complete 253-581-3200 (Office). l i v e r e d b y 6 : 0 0 p m p r e p a ra t i o n . I n c l u d e s We d n e s d ay eve n i n g . custody, support, prop- Advertising doesn’t These are independent er ty division and bills. have to break the c o n t r a c t o r d e l i v e r y BBB member. (503)772- bank. The ClassiďŹ eds routes and require an in- 5295. www.paralegalal- has great deals on sured vehicle and valid t e r n a t i ve s . c o m l e g a everything you need. drivers license. Prior de- liver y experience is a plus. Please call 360Home Services 659-1300, ext 6050 or Property Maintenance email mmoyer@sound All Things Basementy! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all of your PRODUCTION basement needs! WaterInsert Machine proofing ? Finishing ? Operator Structural Repairs ? HuSound Publishing has an midity and Mold Control opening for a Machine F R E E E S T I M AT E S ! Operator on the night Call 1-888-698-8150 shift in our Post-Press Domestic Services Department. Position reAdult/Elder Care quires mechanical aptitude as well as the ability to set-up and run Quality Adult Care in Heidelberg and Muller Arlington/Stanwood inserting machines. Fa- Warm family environmiliarity with Kansa la- ment w/ private rooms belers and Muller stitch- i n s p a c i o u s r u r a l Name: Darling Name: Love i n g a n d t r i m m i n g home. Animal ID: 19224589 Animal ID: 17761325 machines is a plus. Breed: Domestic Long Hair Breed: Labrador/Newfoundland-X Sound Publishing, Inc. For inquiries call Ron Age: 3 Years Age: 5 Years, 10 Months 425-478-5847 strongly supports diverGender: Female Gender: Male sity in the workplace; we Color: Black Color: Black are an Equal OpportuSpayed/Neutered: Yes Spayed/Neutered: Yes Cemetery Plots nity Employer (EOE) and This sweet gal likes a quiet, This big beautiful boy was named recognize that the key to easygoing home. She wants very well - that is exactly who he our success lies in the 1 CEMETERY PLOT for nothing more than to relax & have is. He is the perfect age to fit right abilities, diversity and vi- sale at Sunset Hills Mea lap to sit on. She can be timid & into the family. He knows some sion of our employees. morial Park in the “Garshy at times, but is very sweet. commands, is housebroken. He We offer a competitive den of Restâ€? lot #44, She would love to have two adults does not like other animals so will hourly wage and bene- place #9. $19,500. Seller who want nothing more than to need to be the only pet in the fits package including to pay transfer fees. spoil her and make her a part of home. He has never lived w/small health insurance, 401K Contact Mike or Vicki: the family (and make sure she children. He is still very energetic (currently with an em- 425-255-1381 gets lots of brushings). If Darling and will make an excellent hiking, ployer match), paid vaseems to be your darling, check camping, swimming, (etc.) cation (after 6 months), her out today! companion for you. a n d p a i d h o l i d ay s. I f All animals adopted from EAS are neutered, you’re interested in joinmicrochipped, vaccinated, wormed and treated for fleas. ing our team and workAll cats are tested for FIV/FeLV. ing for the leading independent newspaper publisher in Washington ACACIA Memorial Park, State, then we want to “Birch Gardenâ€?, (2) adjahear from you! cent cemetery plots, #3 Email your cover letter & # 4 . S e l l i n g $ 4 , 0 0 0 and resume to: each or $7,500 both. Lo333 Smith Island Rd • Everett, WA 98205 cated in Shoreline / N. or mail to: Seattle. Call or email Sound Publishing, Inc. Emmons Johnson, 20619426 68th Avenue S. 747970 7 9 4 - 2 1 9 9 , Kent, WA 98032 NOTE: If the particular featured pet is not available, we have many great ATTN: HR/Operator SUNSET HILLS Memorianimals to choose from and you are sure to find the perfect pet for you. email al Cemetery in Bellevue. us at Website Schools & Training 2 s i d e by s i d e p l o t s available in the Sold Out AIRLINES ARE HIRING- Garden of Devotion, 9B, Train for hands on Avia- S p a c e 9 a n d 1 0 . tion Maintenance Ca- $ 1 5 , 0 0 0 e a c h n e g o reer. FAA approved pro- t i a b l e . A l s o , 1 p l o t gram. Financial aid if available in Garden of A well-stocked first aid kit for dogs includes: q u a l i f i e d - H o u s i n g Devotion, 10B, space 5, t3PMMDPUUPOt4PNFDPUUPOCBMMTt(BV[FQBETt(BV[FUBQF available. CALL Aviation $10,000 negotiable. 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March 13, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

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AKC POODLE Standard Super sweet puppies, very itelligent and family raised! Two year health garuntee. Adult weight b e t we e n 5 0 - 5 5 l b s. Black coloring; 4 Males & 3 Females. Accepting p u p py d e p o s i t s n ow ! $1,000 each. Also, Great Danes available. Please call today 503-556-4190. Tack, Feed & Supplies

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Tents & Travel Trailers

2008 FLEETWOOD Pegasus Ultralite Sport 1 8 0 F Q T T, w e i g h s 2750# unloaded or 3600# loaded, aluminum frame construction, made up queen bed, storage underneath, large double door refrigerator, too many options to list, can be pulled with small vehicle, hitch included, hitch 341# Automobiles weight, $12,000 or rea$1000 & Under sonable offer (360)7571994 Ford Taurus, show 7527 room condition, fully l o a d e d $ 3 , 0 0 0 / O B O. Vehicles Wanted 1997 Ford F-150 2 wheel drive, too much to list $3,000/OBO. 1969 C A R D O N A T I O N S Buick Skylark Custom, WANTED! Help Support c a l l f o r d e t a i l s Cancer Research. Free $3,000/OBO. (425)327- Next-Day Towing. NonRunners OK. Tax De1028 ductible. Free Cruise/Hotel/Air VouchPickup Trucks er. Live Operators 7 Chevrolet 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: ‘87 CHEVY S10 TAHOE 1-888-545-8647 2008 MAZDA 3 hatchback, 5spd, 43,000 miles, bright red. Fully auto, sunroof, tinted wind ow s, gr e a t t r e a d o n tires. Maintained regularly and in great condition. Clean interior. $13,000. Freeland, Whidbey Island. (360)421-0670, (425)750-3087

LOCAL MIXED hay $4.00 per bale. Second cutting $7.00 per bale. No spray or commercial fertilizer/feed. Chehalis area, (360) 262-3250. 4WD Tr uck; extended ( 3 6 0 ) 2 6 9 - 2 4 0 4 o r cab. Sleek black with (360) 262-0177 grey racing stripe. Complete with matching grey canopy. Low miles at Estate Sales only 107,000. 6 cyl, 5 speed & bed liner inlcudARLINGTON FARM TOOLS, Fur ni- ed. Immaculate, always ture, etc. A little bit of garaged and just like everything! 27922 41st new! $3,500 OBO. Call A v e n u e N E , 9 8 2 2 3 . Bob, Kirkland, 425-814March 21st, 22nd, 23rd 3756, leave message from 9am to 4pm. Cash please. o n l y ! N o e a r l y b i r d s, Auto Service/Parts/ please.



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March 13, 2013



The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

March 13, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Paid Advertisement

“I Can’t Live With the Excruciating Foot and Leg Pain!” Announcing a new, high tech method for the treatment of Peripheral Neuropathy of the feet, leg or hands...

Here’s What Some Patients Have Said About the Treatment…… “My feet either felt painfully encased in ice or they felt like there were a thousand razor blade cuts on the top of each foot. I was diagnosed with severe diabetic neuropathy by a specialist who told me there was nothing that could be done! Then, I met Dr. Peseau, and began his program and after 4 treatments my foot pain suddenly stopped!” ~ Patient K.T., Age 58


oc, I can’t live with this excrutiaing foot and leg pain!”.

When you hear this from a patient it gets your attention. Typically, I get the worst of the worst pain patients but when I recently heard this exclamation, my attention was particularly peaked. Let’s call this patient Ken. Ken is 58 years old with SEVERE neuropathy in his feet. He had been told by his MD that his neuropathy was permanent and was given increasingly strong medicines for his symptoms. His life was literally as he described it, “a living hell.” Clearly he was coming to the end of his rope. The nerves in his legs and feet were damaged and he was in HORRIBLE CONSTANT PAIN. “I Can’t Sleep at Night” He complained to me, “I can’t sleep at night because my feet feel like they have a thousand razor blade cuts which prevents me from falling asleep every night”. During the day, most neuropathy patients can hardly walk as every step sends shooting pain like lightening from the feet. Ken had numbness in his feet and couldn’t feel his feet very well and was developing progressive balance problems. He was worried he might fall and injure himself. He told me he could not go on living with this constant, debilitating pain that had made every day increasingly difficult, to the point where he had to retire from his teaching job! I Had to Help This Man I recently was fortunate enough to discover a new non-invasive and non-drug treatment for severe and constant foot, leg and arm pain caused by neuropathy. I learned about a new type of non-surgical and painless treatment that was working wonders with severe, constant chronic pain. Including pain caused by neuropathy. Due to Federal law some exclusions may apply.

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“I was miserable standing for any length of time or sitting. I could not sleep and had constant leg pain and weakness in the leg and foot. Actually, I was thinking I was crazy! Now, after starting Dr. Peseau’s Neuropathy Program, I am sleeping at night, can go shopping without excruciating pain, my posture in much better and I mentally feel much better. My results are UNBELIEVABLE! After 1 1/2 years of ping pong between specialists only to be told they could do nothing for me, now I have renewed hope and have seen benefits after only 10 visits of treatment. I wish I would have done this sooner! I learned more about my back pain and spine in two visits with Dr. Peseau than in a year with other medical professionals. I feel they truly listen and care. ” ~ Patient A.S., Female, Age 54

It had the ability to quickly increase circulation to an area (much needed in a neuropathy patient). It could reduce and/or eliminate pain in as little as a few treatments and was changing the lives of patients with severe debilitating pain in offices across the nation. Based on the information about this new type of technology and because of the almost immediate type of pain relief, I had to have this technology in my facility no matter what the cost. I invested in and implemented these new treatments and we now offer them to neuropathy patients. I traveled to another state and enrolled in extensive training. My staff and I witnessed some amazing reductions and eliminations of some of the worst pain syndromes I had ever seen...and it was FAST! After just a few treatments on patients with extreme and chronic pain of the worst kind, including neuropathy of the feet, legs and hands, we had patients telling us how their pain levels had decreased and they were shocked. Some of them had their pain even alleviated after only a few treatments. We Were Able to Reduce or Even Eliminate Neuropathy Pain of the Worst Kind Using the latest and most recent technologies,

Don’t let numbness, tingling and pain hold you back from enjoying life.

I now offer a non-invasive, non-surgical and painless neuropathy pain treatment. I help patients reduce or even eliminate their neuropathy pain using nutritional therapies, deep tissue super-pulsed cold laser treatments, combined with specific non-surgical, noninvasive spine decompression therapy aimed at reducing or eliminating pressure on nerves exiting the spine that control foot and hand function. So, Just How Can You See if Dr. Peseau’s NEUROPATHY PAIN RELIEF TREATMENT Will Help YOU to Reduce or Eliminate Your Foot, Leg or Hand Pain? For a limited number of callers (we are limiting this to the FIRST 27 CALLERS due to the response to this type of offer), we are now offering our unique 7-Point FREE Evaluation... Once you’ve been evaluated fully and completely with our very thorough Neuropathy

FREE 7-Point Leg & Foot Neuropathy Evaluation! During your free evaluation, you will be checked for: • Foot, Leg or Hand Circulation • Nerve Sensitivity • Pain Fiber Receptors • Reflex Receptors • Pressure Receptors • Light Touch Sensitivity • Muscular Strength Loss Treatment Evaluation, we will know if you are a condidate for this new painless and effective Neuropathy Pain Relief Program. Call our office right away to qualify for one of the 27 FREE Neuropathy Evaluation Appointments!

Call Today

For FREE Evaluation


Dr. Scott Peseau, D.C., Chiropractic Physician Arlington Spine and Joint Center 215 E. 3rd St , in Arlington, WA 98223



3/4/13 12:59:45 PM

Arlington Times, March 13, 2013  

March 13, 2013 edition of the Arlington Times

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