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Marysville’s Roth throws first pitch at Safeco. Page 8


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Marysville YMCA hosts Summer Art Fair BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

COMMUNITY: Groom retires from Tulalip Tribal Police. Page 10

SPORTS: Mini Ultimate Sports Camp teaches fundamentals. Page 8

MARYSVILLE — While event organizers acknowledged that it got off to a slightly modest start, the Marysville YMCA’s first Summer Art Fair was soon bustling with onlookers in the parking lot outside of the Y and its adjacent Youth Development Center on the afternoon of Saturday, July 27, taking advantage of the milling crowds that had been drawn by the flea market in that same location. Half a dozen Puget Sound visual artists demonstrated their craft, including chainsaw carver Ken Ballenger of Seatttle, who sculpted a hummingbird statue from wood while fellow Seattle artist Tora Hennessey, a former native of Marysville, returned to her old hometown to involve curious kids in her interactive artwork.

“I do relief printmaking,” said Hennessey, before she guided a trio of teenagers in carving pictures and patterns into pieces of linoleum. “You can take these prints and send them to a commercial press, or hand-press them yourself onto walls, cloth or paper.” Hennessey offered both flooring linoleum and softer linoleum, the latter for those who preferred an easier carving material, and touted relief printing as a cost-effective method of reproducing images over and over. “Not everybody can purchase their own art prints, so this makes it more affordable,” Hennessey said. “I’m getting to like this style of art,” said 18-year-old Emily Barrett, as she and her 16-year-old sisters Bella and Elizabeth joined her in carvSEE FAIR, PAGE 2

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Seattle chainsaw carver Ken Ballenger sculpts a hummingbird statue at the Marysville YMCA’s Summer Art Fair on July 27.

Lovick addresses Marysville Tulalip Chamber of Commerce BY KIRK BOXLEITNER


Vol. 120, No. 27 Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Snohomish County Executive John Lovick addresses the Greater Marysville Tulalip Chamber of Commerce during its Business Before Hours on July 26.

TULALIP — “Jobs, jobs, jobs” was how John Lovick described his focus to the Greater Marysville Tulalip Chamber of Commerce on Friday, July 26, but during the Chamber’s Business Before Hours meeting that morning, the recently appointed Snohomish County Executive also recalled examples of leadership from his own life as he told the Chamber members that they were the leaders of their community. “I never in a million years thought I’d be the County Executive,” said Lovick, who

cited the significant legacies that his predecessors have established in that role. “I’m not Willis Tucker, or Bob Drewel, or Aaron Reardon, but I will do my absolute best for you. Snohomish County is a tremendously great place to live, work and play, and it has become home to me. Everything in the world that you could want is right here.” Rather than referring to the unemployment rate, Lovick noted that the county has an employment rate of 95.3 percent, and while he deemed this a statistic to be proud of, he also pledged to personally promote more jobs for county citizens.

“We have a right to be happy with where we are, but we shouldn’t be pleased until everyone who wants a job in this county has one,” Lovick said. “We should be talking about jobs every single day. We can’t expect others to support us if we don’t do it ourselves.” After praising Marysville Police Chief Rick Smith during his opening remarks, Lovick went on to commend the dedication and talent of all the city and county officials in Snohomish County, describing its city councils in particular as “the foot-soldiers of democracy.” SEE LOVICK, PAGE 2



July 31, 2013

FAIR FROM PAGE 1 ing out fine lines in their squares of linoleum. “The process of creating this art is very thoughtful and relaxing.” “It’s very peaceful,” Elizabeth Barrett agreed. At the next table over, two students from the Marysville YMCA’s Minority Achievers Program — 12-year-old Marina Lysova and 13-yearold Angelica Kupriyanov — contributed to a collaborative painting that will eventually be displayed in the Y’s front lobby, praising both the day’s events and their Russian MAP coordinator, Liya Orbeladze, for making the program enjoyable for them. “We’re not expert painters, but making things is fun,” said Kupriyanov, who had already shopped for jewelry at the flea market earlier that day.

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Event organizer Scott Ballenger, who serves as the Marysville YMCA’s adaptive personal trainer, echoed Emily Barrett’s insistence that “it’s the idea behind art that’s most important” by explaining that the Summer Art Fair at the Y was designed to cater to all ability levels, including those with disabilities. “You can see it with the Voices of the Village as they perform,” Ballenger said, as Jon Dalgarn led the Village Community Services band of adults with disabilities between the Marysville YMCA and its Youth Development Center. “You have professional musicians working with people with disabilities. Jon told me that music is an equalizer, a unifying tool that removes the boundaries of ability and the divisions of skill levels. What we’re trying to show here is that other art is the same way.” Ballenger estimated that

LOVICK FROM PAGE 1 Not only did Lovick pledge that the Snohomish County Executive’s Office would operate with integrity, but the former County Sheriff and Washington State Patrol trooper also offered examples of what he saw as demonstrations of integrity from his past, including his run for the Mill Creek City Council in 1993. “I was only 22 years removed from growing up in segregated Louisiana, and I didn’t see a lot of people here who looked like me,” said Lovick, whose son wanted him

approximately 30 people with disabilities can be found using various services at the Marysville YMCA at 10 a.m. each day, Mondays through Fridays. “The Y has become a community center for the disabled,” said Ballenger, a 55-year-old wheelchairdependent paraplegic who broke his neck diving into shallow water at age 15. “We serve people with everything from spinal injuries to multiple sclerosis and cerebral palsy. This Summer Art Fair is providing introductions to art and integrating them for people with and without disabilities. The skill levels of this art are all over the map, but it doesn’t really matter. If art itself is the focus, it doesn’t matter whether you’re producing fine art or not.” Sarah McDonald took her daughter Kaela, a young teen with cerebral palsy, to the Summer Art Fair, and

to run for office in Mill Creek. “But my son said that he’d never heard me say that he couldn’t do anything he set out to do, which shows that kids actually listen to what you tell them. So I filed for the Mill Creek City Council Position 2 seat, and I went door-to-door to every house in town, five times each. By the fourth time, one man told me that he’d already voted for me and asked me not to come back,” he laughed. Lovick went on to win 65 percent of the vote in that race, which he deemed pretty good for a man who had never planned to be a politician before then. “I talk to young people all

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

From left, Diana Orbeladze, Ruth Bas, Marina Lysova and Angelica Kupriyanov contribute to a collaborative painting for the Marysville YMCA’s front lobby during its Summer Art Fair on July 27. was impressed with both its selection of art and its message. “Kaela does a lot of stuff on the computer at home,

the time and tell them to dream beyond what they believe they can do,” Lovick said. “I don’t think most people fail because they set their goals too high.” After he was honorably discharged from the Coast Guard, Lovick’s next goal was to become a state trooper, which was no easy feat given that, in his estimation, academy classes back then only accepted one black cadet each. However, in the mid-1970s, Lovick beat the odds by being one of three black cadets in his academy class of 35. “That was one of the best classes in the history of that academy,”

so it’s cool to check out what other kids have been able to do here,” Sarah McDonald said. “There’s not a lot she can make, but she has a

Lovick said, touting the number of his fellow cadets who went on to high-profile roles in law enforcement. Their instructor, Jerry Baxter, asked all three black cadets to stand, and defended their worthiness to wear the uniform to their classmates. “Years later, when I asked him about it, he explained his actions with the words ‘integrity’ and ‘cowardice.’ He’d seen previous cadets come and go, and he knew they were qualified, but he’d done nothing when he heard people talking about them. To his mind, someone had to protect the integrity of the process.” Within his first 53 days as County

head-mouse that she used to make a calendar, so we liked looking at all the things that other people with disabilities can do.”

Executive, Lovick has sought to uphold this standard of integrity by telling his office staff that, “If you see that we’re doing something improperly, or if I ask you to do anything illegal, unethical or immoral, you have my permission to go to the next level to report it.” Lovick deemed the leadership of the Chamber members in attendance to be at least as important as his own to the well-being of the county as a whole. “All of you are leaders, or you wouldn’t be in this room,” Lovick said. “And your leadership attracts jobs. We want businesses to want to relocate here and stay here.”



July 31, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Trio faces off in race for LWSD Director District 1


LAKEWOOD — Registered voters in the Lakewood area have received their ballots for the Aug. 6 primary election which includes the race for the Lakewood School District’s Director District 1 position. Oscar Escalante, Pete Espinoza and Michael Blank are hoping to make positive changes to Lakewood schools, and spoke about the issues facing the district and what sets them apart.

Lionel ‘Pete’ Espinoza “Right now, the biggest issue we face is infrastructure,” said Espinoza. “We have to work on getting the funds ready to get the elementary, middle and high school up to par. I’ve been here since 1995 and haven’t seen much in the way of infrastructure improvement. There are a lot of things that need to be fixed, repainted and rebuilt.” Espinoza is the father of Lakewood students who are involved in the school’s athletic program, and he hopes to focus on improving the district’s sports facilities. “My big thing is track,” he said. “My kids run track and cross country, and the coaches would like to see resurfacing for the track. All the sports facilities seriously need attention, from the tennis courts to the softball and baseball fields. It’s the little things that have run down over time and need to be replaced. If we were to have new equipment, the athletes themselves would want to play and be proud to be from

Lakewood. Academics are essential, but a well-rounded sports program also plays a vital role for leadership, fitness and communication. These, along with academics, will go a long way to creating well-rounded students at Lakewood.” Having worked previously with the schools’ athletic programs, Espinoza said he has the determination to help improve the district. Having spent almost 30 years as a member of the United States Navy, Espinoza hopes that he can introduce students to military life and use connections he’s made with the military to better the education of students in the district. “I believe that I’m ready to go in there with some tenacity,” he said. “I’ve got some projects on my mind that I want to introduce to the district. Being a veteran and working for the Navy for 27 years, I have a lot of contacts with people for the projects I want, such as having Lakewood take on the Naval Junior ROTC program and get that started within the next four years or so.”

their input. That takes a lot of work and it’s not going to be something that’s going to be easy. I think it’s important to be clear and transparent to the community to provide information so that they can make the right decision.” Escalante has been a member of the board for 12 years and sees his experience as an advantage to reaching his goals for the district. “I think that in order to be effective in the community one has to have an understanding of how schools operate,” he said. “I have been working in the district for the last 12 years, and even before that I was a PTA member and PTA president for Cougar Creek Elementary.” Escalante said he has learned a lot from his experience on the board and from interacting with local superintendents. “A lot of it is learning how we as a community can make decisions that will impact the education of our kids,” Escalante said. “One has to know how to work with that, and I believe that’s one of the things that sets me apart. We have been making great strides, and our kids are getting an education that, in my opinion, is providing them with the tools they need to be ready to compete in the economy. Being a board member is not just something that happens overnight — a board member needs to understand exactly the dynamics and structure of the district they represent. That doesn’t happen overnight. It’s a process. Lakewood is going into its next phase. We are going to be

100 years old next year, so we need to modernize our school and bring the classrooms to the 21st century, and improve the overall safety and security for the kids in our schools. I think that’s a priority.”

Michael Blank “We are looking to build a new high school eventually, and right now we have three elementary schools, a middle school and a high school,” said Blank. “I think it would be so much easier to raze the buildings and build one giant building, with five different wings for each of the schools. With one giant building, administration costs will be cheaper — we would have one principal instead of five, cutting out a quarter million in salary costs that we could put back into teachers’ salaries.” Blank said his trade school education and career sets him apart from other candidates. “The biggest obstacle to face these kids is six months after they graduate college, whether or not they have found a job, the government is going to want them to start paying back the $75,000 in student loans,” he said. “We need to drop the stigma that says you can’t be a plumber, or an electrician, or a truck driver.” Blank believes focusing on skilled trades and technical education will help support kids who may not succeed with a college degree in this economy. “We want to fill these kids’ heads with dreams of grandeur and we never want to dash their hopes,”


“I believe that working with the community and trying to pass a bond to for the renovation of Lakewood High School and other schools is our biggest task right now,” said Escalante. “We need to be working very closely with the community, including the business community, and that will be challenging in a sense, considering the way things are right now with the economy. We want the community to understand that we are seeking


he said. “But the problem is, if we don’t tell them about reality, they will be working for minimum wage and realizing that it costs more to Lionel Espinoza go to work and keep a child in daycare than to not work at all. No one explains to these kids that the cost of daycare is $400 per week, and if they Oscar Escalante are making $10 an hour, they are losing money by working. We need to prepare them for things like this, but we never do. We are afraid to say that Michael Blank the emperor has no clothes. We have forgotten common sense. A college degree does not, at this point, guarantee a living wage. Two men can work at a fast food restaurant — one with a college degree and one without. The one with the degree spent a lot of money, going through the motions, completing his school work — but now he is thousands of dollars in debt and both men are still asking, ‘Do you want fries with that?’ We need to come up with an education plan and say, ‘This is how we fix the problem.’ That is my goal.”







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Time to move forward on fish consumption rate



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July 31, 2013

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he Washington state legislature deserves thanks for not caving in to demands from Boeing and others to require yet another study of fish consumption rates in Washington to tell us what we already know: Our rate is too low and does not protect most of us who live here. It wasn’t easy. A Senate measure requiring another study before beginning rulemaking on a new rate was tied to passage of the state budget, and nearly led to a government shutdown. Boeing and others have been trying to stop or delay development of a new rate because they say it would increase their cost of doing business. The fish consumption rate is part of the human health standards used by state government to determine how much pollution is allowed to be put in our waters. The 20-year-old rate of 6.5 grams per day — about one eight-ounce seafood meal per month — is supposed to protect us from more than 100 toxins that can cause illness or death. It’s a sad fact that Washington has one of the highest seafood-eating populations, but uses one of the lowest fish consumption rates in the country to regulate water pollution and protect human health. Another study could have delayed development of a new rate for three years or more.


BILLY FRANK, JR. Tribes have been reaching out to business and industry to discuss implementation of a new fish consumption rate. We are sensitive to possible economic impacts of a higher rate, and we want to continue working together to create a meaningful path forward. But those efforts have largely been ignored, and that’s too bad, because we have solved bigger issues than this by working together. We are encouraged, however, by the actions of Dennis McLerran, regional Environmental Protection Agency administrator. He has stepped forward to express his agency’s commitment to protecting water quality and human health in Washington. In a recent letter to Maia Bellon, director of the state Department of Ecology, McLerran pledged to support the state in developing a more accurate fish consumption rate. He made it clear, however, that if the state can’t or won’t get the job done, he will use his authority to establish a new

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

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rate. “The EPA believes there are scientifically sound regional and local data in Washington that are sufficient for Ecology to move forward in choosing a protective and accurate fish consumption rate at this time,” McLerran wrote. Ecology director Bellon has said that we could have a more accurate fish consumption rate adopted by late 2014, and we intend to hold her to that. Oregon has increased its fish consumption rate to a more realistic 175 grams per day; we think Washington residents deserve at least that much protection. We’re spending too much money, time and effort to clean up and protect Puget Sound and other waters to let business and industry continue to pollute those same waters. Right now we are paying for our state’s low fish consumption rate with the cost of our health, and that’s not right. Developing a more accurate fish consumption rate isn’t about jobs versus the environment. It isn’t just an Indian issue. It’s a public health issue and needs to be treated that way. We can’t allow politics to trump common sense when it comes to protecting our own health and that of future generations. If you want to learn more, visit the Keep Our Seafood Clean Coalition website at

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July 31, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


City seeks sponsors, participants for multicultural fair Fire, EMS regionalization “Sponsorship features many benefits for your meeting cancelled Arts Commission and the Mayor’s Diversity Advisory Committee. The deadline for entries has been extended to Thursday, Aug. 27. Log onto http://marysvillewa. gov/diversityarts for further details. The event will also feature a number of cultural resource and craft vendors, with hands-on activities for children. “Sponsorship features many benefits for your organization or business, and an opportunity to share your commitment to a more diverse, inclusive and welcoming workplace and community,� said Marysville Mayor Jon Nehring, who established the Diversity Advisory Committee in 2010 to advise him and fellow government leaders on issues of diversity and inclusion. “We hope you will become a festival sponsor, supporting diversity and cultural understanding in Marysville, and we look forward to sharing the music, sights and sounds of

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diversity with you and the community.� A number of sponsorship opportunities are available, with participation levels ranging from $1,000 and above, to as low as $100. Through this multicultural fair, the Mayor’s Diversity Advisory Committee is making good on one of the recommended actions in its two-year Diversity Work Plan, by establishing an event that celebrates cultural, physical and mental differences among people, and sends a message that those differences are valued yearround. Vendor and performance

forms are available on the city of Marysville’s website at multiculturalfair. The event is seeking booth vendors, whether you are a craft or food vendor, a social services agency or organization that works to promote diversity internally or generally in your interaction with the public, or an individual or group performer that represents a particular culture with singing, music, dance or all of the above. To learn more, contact Diversity Committee Staff Liaison Doug Buell by phone at 360-363-8086 or via email at







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tion in order to provide the area policymakers with the information they need to make any decisions on cooperative fire and EMS services.� The study was commissioned in August of last year, to provide information to the policymakers in North Snohomish County on opportunities to provide cooperative fire and EMS services to the public in the best way possible. “We look forward to evaluating the study’s results once it has been fully vetted by all the partners,� Arlington Mayor Barb Tolbert said. The city of Arlington anticipates that the presentation will be rescheduled for the first part of September.

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ARLINGTON — The fire and emergency medical services regionalization study results presentation which had been scheduled for Wednesday, July 31, has been cancelled. During the review process of the study, Emergency Services Consulting International received additional information from the seven participating agencies. As a result of this routine response, ESCI has requested additional time to review and assess the additional information. “We want to carefully consider the additional information as we finalize the study,� said Don Bivins, an associate with ESCI. “Additional time is needed to verify the new informa-



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MARYSVILLE — The city of Marysville is seeking sponsors, and accepting submissions from vendors and performers, to participate in the first in what they hope will become an annual series of multicultural fairs, celebrating cultural diversity this fall through ethnic foods, music, dance and art. This free event is set to run from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 28, in Comeford Park, located at 514 Delta Ave. in Marysville. Attendees are invited to enjoy music and dance from around the world on the performance stage in the Rotary Pavilion, all while experiencing traditions from other lands through demonstrations and displays, as well as partaking of a food court where exotic ethnic foods will be available for purchase. Cultural artwork will also be on display, representing submissions from an all-ages diversity arts contest coordinated by the Marysville

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1932 — July 20, 2013

Barbara Stone, 81, died peacefully with family on July 20, 2013. She was born i n Weslaco, Texas to Mamie a nd Hu rley Reynolds. She had two brothers, Dallas and Lee. She is preceded in death by her husband, Marion “Stoney� Stone. She and Stoney were happily married more than 50 years. She is survived by her daughter, Deborah Wright (David Duzan) and granddaughter, Brynne Saskor (Mike). Barbara was a longtime resident of Darrington, WA where she made many wonderful friends and lived a full and happy life. Barbara was an active member of Saint John’s Mary Vianney Catholic church in Darrington and was a past member of the Daughters of the American Colonists and the American Society

of a Women Ac c o u nt a nt s. She served in a variety of volunteer jobs for the school, the community, and her church. Barbara loved music and was a talented musician. She was a composer and arranger of music and performed in fund raising concerts and events for local charities. Barbara loved to play bridge and taught several classes and formed a club for her students so that they would have a way to continue enjoying the game she loved. She and her husband, Stoney, loved to travel and saw the world with their friends. A private celebration with family and friends will take place on August 3rd at the beach. In lieu of flowers please send donations to the Darrington Senior Center in her name.


July 31, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Former MPD officer heads to arbitration over firing BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

MARYSVILLE — Former Marysville Police Officer Derek Carlile was fired by the city of Marysville in May of this year, after his daughter died in March of last year from being shot by a handgun that he’d left unattended, but the Marysville Police Officers Association has filed a grievance on Carlile’s behalf and an arbitration hearing is tentatively set for this fall. According to city of Marysville Chief Administrative Officer Gloria Hirashima, the arbitration hearing looks likely to take place in October, although she can’t con-

firm an exact date yet, and the respective attorneys for the city and the Marysville Police Officers Association are still working out the details of who will serve as the outside arbitrator. “There’s not a lot to say about it at this point,” said Hirashima, who confirmed that the Marysville Police Officers Association filed its grievance on May 30, after the city announced Carlile’s firing on May 6. “We’re following the dispute process outlined by our labor contract, and we’ll abide by the ruling of the hearing officer who serves as our outside arbitrator.” Carlile was sworn into the Marysville Police Department on

Sept. 28, 2009, and placed on paid administrative leave shortly after the March 11, 2012, death of his 7-year-old daughter, who was shot the day before by her 3-year-old brother, when Carlile left his children unattended in the family van with his unsecured handgun. The Snohomish County Prosecutor’s Office charged Carlile with second-degree manslaughter on May 22, 2012, to which he pled not guilty at a June 5, 2012, arraignment in Snohomish Superior Court, but prosecutors declined to retry the case after it ended in a mistrial on Nov. 13, 2012, due to a deadlocked jury. The Marysville Police

Join Arlington’s Jesse Taylor & the Rainy Day Devils as they return home to Washington after their 7-week Party Train Tour through Wyoming, Montana and Idaho. Enjoy great music as Jesse and the band entertain you with traditional country favorites and their own brand of Western Spirit music. Wednesday, August 7, 8 pm - Engels Pub, Edmonds Saturday, August 10, 5 pm - Tulalip Resort Casino, Marysville Sunday, August 11, 1:30 pm - Festival of the River, Arlington Saturday, August 17, 9 pm - Edgar’s Sports Grill, Stanwood Saturday, August 24, 9 pm - Conway Pub, Conway Friday, August 30, 9 pm - Rodeo Bowl & Entertainment Center, Ellensburg Saturday, August 31, 7 pm - Old Schoolhouse Brewery, Winthrop Sunday, September 1, 9 pm - Rodeo Bowl & Entertainment Center, Ellensburg Friday, September 13, 8 pm - Mirkwood, Arlington Friday, September 20, 9 pm - Hard Rock Café, Seattle Saturday, September 21, 9 pm - Edgar’s Sports Grill, Stanwood Tuesday, October 1, 8 pm - Krosswalk Pub, Arlington Friday, November 1, 6 pm - Woodinville Wine Cellars, Woodinville Wednesday, November 27, 8 pm - Clearwater Casino Resort, Suquamish 833553

“We’re following the dispute process outlined by our labor contract, and we’ll abide by the ruling of the hearing officer who serves as our outside arbitrator.” Gloria Hirashima Marysville Chief Administrative Officer Department’s internal affairs investigation into the case began on Jan. 8 of this year, making sure to wait until after the Snohomish County Sheriff ’s Office had completed its own investigation, after which the city of Marysville announced Carlile’s firing. Carlile was fired for committing a negligent act, endangering himself or others, not promoting

a positive image as a police officer and conduct unbecoming a police officer. “It’s a very difficult position for a lot of people,” Hirashima said. “It’s a true tragedy all the way around. We’re just looking to try and make a decision here, but we’re very sympathetic to all the individuals involved, including Carlile and his family.”

July 31, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


‘Sounds of Summer’ showcase BigLuv Band MARYSVILLE — The city of Marysville Parks and Recreation’s “Sounds of Summer” concert series continues this Thursday, Aug. 1, at 7 p.m. with the BigLuv Band playing classic rock covers. This free concert is sponsored by The

Cottages at Marysville and is located at Jennings Park, at 6915 Armar Rd. in Marysville. Non-perishable food donations will also be accepted on behalf of the Marysville Community Food Bank.

LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Directors of Marysville School District #25 will hold a public hearing and Board adoption of the 2013-2014 school year Fiscal Budget during the regular meeting in the District Board Room at 6:30 PM on Monday, August 19, 2013. A copy of the proposed F195 Budget document may be obtained by calling the Finance Office at 360-653-0803, or by requesting a copy at the hearing. At this hearing any taxpayer may appear and be heard for or against any part of the budget. Dr. Becky Berg, Superintendent For the Board of Directors Marysville School District No. 25 4220 80th St NE Marysville, WA 98270-3498 Published: July 31, August 7, 2013 #830974 BEFORE THE CITY ENGINEER FOR THE CITY OF MARYSVILLE in re: Alleged Dangerous Building Located at 1518 1st Street, Marysville, WA. Persons Having an Interest in the Building or Property: DOUGLAS G. NORBY and SAMANTHA NORBY, husband and wife, individually and for their marital community, d/b/a Norby’s Roofing and Construction; FIDELITY NATIONAL T[TLE INSURANCE COMPANY, trustee for the benefit of AMERIQUEST MORTGAGE COMPANY, AMERIQUEST MORTGAGE COMPANY; FIDELITY NATIONAL TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY, trustee for the benefit of DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, as trustee in trust for the Benefit of the Certificate Holders for Ameriquest Mortgage Securities Trust 2004-FR1, Asset-Backed Pass Through Certificates, Series 2004FR1 DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY as trustee in trust for the benefit ofthe Ce,tificateholders for AMERIQUEST MORTGAGE SECURITIES

TRUST 2004-FR1, ASSET-BACKED PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES 2004-FR1; STATE OF WASHINGTON DEPARTMENT OF LABOR & INDUSTRIES; STEWART TITLE GUARANTY COMPANY, trustee for the benefit of HOUSEHOLD FINANCE CORPORATION, III, HOUSEHOLD FINANCE CORPORATION III; GULF INSURANCE COMPANY, FINANCIAL CLAIMS INC.; SUZANNE M. DIKINSON, trustee for the benefit of WASHINGTON CEDAR & SUPPLY CO., INC., a Washington corporation; FINANCIAL CLAIMS, INC.; ARROW FINANCIAL SERVICES; STATE OF WASHINGTON; ALEXANDER CARDENAS and JANE DOE CARDENAS, husband and wife, and Does 1-10 and Occupants 1-10, Respondents. NO. 2013-01 COMPLAINT TO ABATE DANGEROUS BUILDING BY ITS DEMOLlT[ON AND TO IMPOSE LlEN FOR CITY’S COST WITH PRIORORITY EQUAL TO GENERAL TAXES; NOTICE OF HEARING AND RIGHTS Address: 1518 1st Street Marysville, WA 98270 Hearing Date and Time: August 8, 2013, 1:00 p.m. Hearing Location: Marysville City Hall Hearing Room 1049 State Avenne Marysville, WA 98270 NOTICE OF HEARING AND RIGHTS The Hearing before the City Engineer shall occur on August 8, 2013 commencing at 1:00 p.m. The Hearing will be held at Marysville City Hall: Hearing Room, 1049 State Avenue, Marysville, WA 98270. This Hearing will be rescheduled if this Complaint cannot be served in the timeframe required by MMCI6.20.020(3). All parties in interest may file an answer to this Complaint. All parties in interest may appear in person or otherwise at the Hearing and may give testimony at the Hearing. A copy of this Complaint will be filed with the Snohomish County Auditor and the filing of this Com-

plaint with the Auditor shall have the same force and effect of a lis pendens. Dated: July 17, 2013 CITY OF MARYSVILLE /s/ John Dorcas Building Official Published: July 24, 31, 2013 #833560

COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AMENDMENT PROPOSALS BEING ACCEPTED Community Development Department 80 Columbia Avenue Marysville, WA 98270 (360) 363-8100 (360) 651-5099 FAX Office Hours: Mon - Fri 7:30 AM - 4:00 PM Notice is hereby given that the City of Marysville will be accepting Comprehensive Plan Amendment proposals (text and map) from July 1, 2013 - September 30, 2013. Comprehensive Plan Amendment proposals are not intended to be a formal application process. However, Comprehensive Plan Amendment proposals will be considered concurrently with the overall Comprehensive Plan update, required to be adopted on or before June 30, 2015. Comprehensive Plan Amendment proposals shall be submitted in writing and directed to the contact below, no later than 4:00 PM September 30, 2013. For additional information or questions regarding Comprehensive Plan Amendment proposals, please contact: Chris Holland Planning Manager 80 Columbia Avenue Marysville, WA 98270 360.363.8207 Published: July 24, 31, 2013 #834597

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Gertrude “Trude” Beardsley February 16, 1911 — July 9, 2013

We said goodbye to our beloved mom, Gertrude “Trude” Beardsley on July 9, 2013. Mom was a loving wife, mother, grandmother and great-grandmother. Her entire adult life was dedicated to caring for her family. Mom was born on February 16, 1911 to Dan and Bena Armstrong in Centralia, Washington. Mom married the love of her life, Howard Beardsley on June 30, 1927 and they were married for 63 years when our father passed away. Howard and Trude had three children, Doris (Gene) Nelson, Ron (Delores) Beardsley and

Mary Lynn (Bill) Ames; eight grandchildren, Craig, Howie, Ron Nelson; Dan, Steve, DeeAnn (May) Beardsley; Bill and Jacquie (Monks) Ames; nineteen great grandchildren and three

great-great-grandchildren. Mom was a strong, quiet, caring woman and always put her family first. Mom was preceded in death by her mother and father, two brothers, Earl and Donald, and two sisters, Lenore and Ethel, Husband Howard, and daughter Doris. Rest peacefully mom.... We miss you so. Our family would like to thank the caregivers; Bethany at Pacific in Everett; Marysville Care Center, and the Hospice for their care of our mother. At Trudes request, there will be no formal service.

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THE SPORTS PAGE The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

July 31, 2013

Marysville’s Roth throws first pitch at Safeco BY LAUREN SALCEDO

SEATTLE — Almost 70 years after she played professional baseball, Marysville resident Dorothy Roth was once again a star on the diamond when she threw out the ceremonial first pitch of the July 24 Mariners’ game at Safeco Field. “It was like going to heaven,” she said. “Coming out of that dark tunnel, and then going on the field and seeing all those people, and the sunlight and the beauty of it all — it was unbelievable.” Roth, 86, played first base and left field as a member of the Parichy Bloomer Girls, a National Girls Baseball League team, when she was just 18 years old. “I played out of Forest Park, Ill. They had this beautiful stadium for men’s baseball, but then the war came out in 1945 and there were no men around anymore. So they started a girls’ team,” she said. “There were about six or seven teams in that location —

Wisconsin, Illinois and Indiana. We used to go play against the Rockford Peaches, the team that they made ‘A League of Their Own’ about.” Roth played baseball in high school, and during her senior year a scout came out to her school and offered her a spot on the team. “I was a senior and a scout came by and asked me if I wanted to play,” she said. “He offered me $29 a week, and I was trying to save money for college so I played a season.” Although she was a professional player, and eventually went to Cornell College in Mount Vernon, Iowa, and then the University of Illinois, she said she wasn’t always proud to be a baseball player. “When I was younger I was ashamed of it, actually,” she said. “I was 18 years old and girls didn’t play baseball back then. The only sport girls were playing was tennis. When I was playing baseball, I wouldn’t go by the tennis courts because I was ashamed to be in my uniform.” After graduating from college,

Roth got married, had children and moved to the West Coast. “It was quite an honor to walk on the field with my son and my daughter,” she said. “To have them here was so special. It was quite an honor.” The Mariners felt honored to have Roth visit and take the field. “We really enjoyed having Dorothy here, and she got a huge ovation when she was introduced,” said Mariners spokesperson Rebecca Hale. “Outfielder Dustin Ackley caught the ball and posed for a photo with her on the field right after the pitch. He also autographed the ball for her. The pitch, by the way, was right down the middle of the plate.” Roth said the memory is one that she isn’t likely to forget. “Everybody was so gracious and really made my day,” she said. “It was wonderful — everyone treated me like I was a queen. It was 70 years ago that I played baseball. I am amazed at what’s happened and how a little thing like that has grown into pitching for the Mariners.”

Ben Van Houten/Seattle Mariners

Marysville’s Dorothy Roth, left, poses with Mariners outfielder Dustin Ackley after throwing out the ceremonial first pitch at Safeco Field on Wednesday, July 24.

Mini Ultimate Sports Camp teaches fundamentals

Lauren Salcedo/ Staff Photo

Lily Siemer practices her throwing at the Mini Ultimate Sports Camp on July 24.

MARYSVILLE — A crowd of kids in orange shirts practiced baseball fundamentals at Allen Creek Elementary School on Wednesday, July 24, as part of the Marysville Parks and Recreation Department’s threeday Mini Ultimate Sports Camp. The camp is designed to help expose children to a variety of sports to see if they can find one that they enjoy most. Each day children are taught the basics of a different sport — soccer, baseball and basketball. “He’s getting to the age where he is inter-

ested in sports,” said Ramona Gilstrap, of her son Devon, 6. “The city is great, especially the mini camp, because it lets him try many different sports and that’s what drew us to this camp. It’s a great way to get him active and involved, and helps him socialize with other kids.” Marysville Parks and Recreation Athletic Director Dave Hall led the instruction himself, teaching basics such as base-running, fielding, throwing and ground balls. “Our Mini Ultimate Sports Camp is really popular because it gives kids the opportunity to try different sports and find which one fits the best,” he said.

Bethany Rohde, of Smokey Point, signed up her 6-year-old son Jack for the camp as a way for him to enjoy playing outside with other children. “It’s great. The coaches are very interactive and seem to be ‘kid people,’ and that’s important,” she said. “I just think it’s a great opportunity for fresh air and working on gross motor skills. We have a small yard so it’s nice to come here and be with other kids his age. and learn skills in a low-pressure environment.” For more information on Marysville summer sports offerings, visit



July 31, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Marysville Legion blood drive exceeds donor goal


MARYSVILLE — The members of the Puget Sound Blood Center’s “Bloodmobile” and American Legion Post 178 in Marysville exceeded their goal of 33 donors for their blood drive on Saturday, July 20, at the Post 178 Hall, which Legion members presented to visitors as a resource that’s available to the community as a whole. “The technical team on the bus was operating one person short, with three instead of the typical four

team members,” said Jennifer Smolen, second vice commander in charge of community relations for Post 178. “But between the Post, the Bloodmobile team, the Puget Sound Blood Center, and its donors from the general public and the 483rd Quartermaster Company Army Reserve unit, we reached 35 donors by the end of the day.” Among the Bloodmobile’s donors that day were retirees such as Shirley Warthen, Marysville Legion members including Michael Forrest,

and Army Reservists whose afternoon visitors began with Spc. Kevin Jones and Pfc. Adam Freed. Like Forrest, Jones was forced to wait a few years after his overseas mobilization before he was cleared to donate blood again. “I have the most immunized blood around,” Jones laughed. “Everyone knows the value of donating blood. Of course, the best part for us is, no more pushups for the rest of the day.” “It’s important to give blood to those in need,

whether they’re wounded in action or potentially your next-door neighbors,” Freed said. Smolen noted that she and Post 178 Cmdr. Jeremiah Fort were both sold on the merits of blood donations during their respective boot camps in the service, and while

she described this event as a relatively low-key affair, she hopes it will become the first in an annual series of blood drives at the Post 178 Hall. Moreover, she welcomed the opportunity to show off the recently remodeled Post Hall itself, especially to those who might be interested in utiliz-


ing it for their own events. The American Legion Post 178 Hall is located at 119 Cedar Ave. in Marysville. Those who are interested in renting the facility should call Sara LeSpade at 425-2686658. For more information, log onto

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July 31, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Groom retires from Tulalip Tribal Police BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

TULALIP — For two years after his ailing health forced him to retire from his full-time duties as the School Resource Officer for the Tulalip Tribal Police Department and the Marysville School District, Larry Groom was still able to put in part-time hours in his former position, but on Friday, July 26, he left the job for good due to his worsening condition. “The very next week after I’d retired, Jay asked me if I’d come back on a parttime basis,” Groom said of Jay Goss, who was the chief of the Tulalip Tribal Police Department at the time. “After the first month, I went from five to four days a week. A while after that, I was working three days a week,

then eventually two, and for the last several months, I’ve only been able to work two half-days each week. It’s just gotten harder and harder.” Groom was diagnosed three years ago with Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis, also known as “Lou Gehrig’s disease,” but he found the strength to keep going from his desire to continue his nearly 40-year career in law enforcement, as well as his love of the many children he’s befriended in his role. And for a while after his retirement, the deterioration of his health leveled off, but his latest six-month medical checkup confirmed that his illness had grown more severe recently. “When I was originally diagnosed, one lung was already gone and the other was only functioning at 36 percent,” Groom said. “I’ve

had aches and pains throughout, but I’ve lost even more of my remaining lung function lately. I have a machine at night that works like the reverse of a sleep apnea machine, to help pull the air out of my lungs so that they can open up and inhale more air. When I’m not on the job, I walk with a cane or a walker, or I get around on a scooter, which helps with my back and legs, since they’re getting weaker.” Still, Groom is able to look back fondly on a law enforcement career that’s included stints as the chief of police of two cities, as well as working with federal investigations, customs and the DEA. None of that, however, is what he’ll miss the most after he turns in his uniform and equipment. “What I’ll miss the most is

the kids,” said Groom, who’s mentored countless children over the decades, many of them now adults with children of their own. “The Tulalip Indian Reservation has become my home. They’ve accepted me very well, in spite of my being an ugly old white guy,” he laughed. Tulalip Tribal member Patrick Reeves was still a teenager when he first met Groom seven years ago. “He came up to me and asked me to join the Police Explorers, and we’ve kept in touch ever since,” said Reeves, who now has a daughter and works in maintenance for the Tulalip Tribes. “That academy was hard, but Larry kept me in. He was always there for me. If I was having hard


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July 31, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


Arlington offers Music in the Park in August

ARLINGTON — The city of Arlington Parks and Recreation Department presents Arlington’s Music in the Park the first four Thursday evenings in August at Terrace Park starting at 6:30 p.m., and a final concert at the Farmers Market at Legion Park on Saturday, Aug. 31, at 1:30 p.m. This is a great opportunity to hear bands for free. The free concert on Aug. 1 features a popular Skagit band which

entertains with what they describe as “Honkahillarockabilly.” If you like Haggard, Cash and Hank, you will love Knut Bell and the Blue Collars. For more information about Knut Bell and the Blue Collars, go to Darrel Mansfield, a Blues Hall of Fame Artist, is coming to Arlington on Aug. 8. His soulful voice and harmonica have amazed and inspired audiences for more than 30

years. For more information about Mansfield, go to This concert is sponsored by Calvary Arlington. Get ready to rock with The Ride on Aug. 15. This local band features rock from the ‘70s through the ‘90s. For more information about The Ride, go to Arlington’s Blues Playground will perform on Aug. 22. Blues

Playground plays “North Sound” blues. That’s a combination of Chicago and Texas blues, with a dash of funk and soul, topped off with some British blues. Solo artist Ali Marcus will perform at the Arlington Farmers Market downtown on Saturday, Aug. 31, 1:30-3 p.m. For more information about Marcus, go to http:// DJ’s Barbeque wagon will be on

site at Terrace Park (809 E. Fifth Street) serving up dinner. Bring your lawn chair and blankets to settle in for a fun evening in this natural amphitheater. Funding for the concerts is provided by the Arlington Hotel/Motel Tax grant. For additional information, please call the city of Arlington Recreation Department at 360-4033448 or check their website at www.

Worship Directory To be included in this Directory call







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Dennis E. Niva Bible Classes...……………….……9:30am Worship & Communion…… . . . 10:30 am Minister Sunday Evening Service…...….…6:00 pm 746901

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July 31, 2013 Page 12 July 31, 2013

‘Popcorn in the Park’ presents ‘Mary Poppins’ Aug. 3 MARYSVILLE — The city of Marysville Parks and Recreation’s “Popcorn in the Park” movie series contin-

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


ues this Saturday, Aug. 3, at dusk, approximately 9 p.m., with the G-rated animated favorite, “Mary Poppins.” The show includes free popcorn, is sponsored by Waste Management and is located at Jennings Park,

at 6915 Armar Rd. in Marysville. Non-perishable food donations will also be accepted on behalf of the Marysville Community Food Bank. For more information,

call the Parks and Rec office at 360-363-8400.

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Cute 3 bedroom 2 bath rambler located on a dead end street. There is a large living room and galley style kitchen. There is a two car garage. The home has a partially fenced backyard. BLB Resources makes no warranty as to condition of property. Buyer to verify all info. FHA Case # 561-881352 Property Insured. #R054

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HOUSEKEEPER Navy Gateway Inns & Suites Smokey Pt, Marysville Flex 20-34 hrs/wk/ $10.46 ph. Cleaning tasks of rooms. Usage of power cleaning equipment and cleani n g s o l u t i o n s. H i r e s u b j t o b a ck gr o u n d check. Experience a plus. Closes on: 08/08/13. Application available at Submit by Email: CP-Personnel. or fax: (360) 396-5445.

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Employment General

Employment General

PRODUCTION Insert Machine Operator


Sound Publishing has an opening for a Machine Operator on the night shift in our Post-Press Department. Position requires mechanical aptitude as well as the ability to set-up and run Heidelberg and Muller inserting machines. Familiarity with Kansa labelers and Muller stitching and trimming machines is a plus. Sound Publishing, Inc. strongly supports diversity in the workplace; we are an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and recognize that the key to our success lies in the abilities, diversity and vision of our employees. We offer a competitive hourly wage and benefits package including health insurance, 401K (currently with an employer match), paid vacation (after 6 months), a n d p a i d h o l i d ay s. I f you’re interested in joining our team and working for the leading independent newspaper publisher in Washington State, then we want to hear from you! Email your cover letter and resume to:

or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR/Operator

Sound Publishing has openings for General Workers on the Day shift in our Post-Press Department. E n t r y L ev e l G e n e r a l Workers needed to feed insert hoppers and stack completed products off the inserting equipment. Po s i t i o n s r e q u i r e t h e ability to lift 45 lbs. repetitively and stand for entire shift. Basic math skills a must. Positions are for our day shift (7 a.m. to 3 p.m.) Monday through Friday. $9.19/hr. We offer a competitive hourly wage and benefits package including health insurance, 401K, paid vacation, and paid holidays. If you are interested in joining our team, email your cover letter and resume to:

or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Ave. S., Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR/GW

Sound Publishing, Inc. is an Equal Oppor tunity E m p l oye r ( E O E ) a n d strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Go to our website to find out more about us! Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds.

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July 31, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Employment General

TRUCK DRIVER Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for an experienced truck driver with a CDL-B w/air endorsement to drive 26’ straight trucks with 6 or 9 speed manual transmission out o f E ve r e t t , WA . M u s t have excellent driving record, be able to lift 50 lbs and load/unload truck. Position is FT, 36 hrs a week. The schedule varies and requires f l ex i b i l i t y. M u s t h ave knowledge of the Puget Sound area. Must provide current copy of driving abstract at time of interview. Sound Publishing offers competitive salaries and benefits. Qualified candidates should email a resume and cover letter hreast@sound or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Ave S, Kent, WA 90832 ATTN: HR/TD

Sound Publishing, Inc. is an Equal Oppor tunity E m p l oye r ( E O E ) a n d strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Visit our website at: to find out more about us!

Find it, Buy it, Sell it Employment Marketing

COMPOSING MANAGER Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for a dynamic candidate to manage the creative services operations for our north Olympic Peninsula publicat i o n s : T h e Pe n i n s u l a Daily News, Sequim Gazette and Forks Forum. This is a FT, Salaried position located in beautiful Port Angeles, WA. The position oversees 10 employees and the process that insures all display ads r un when and as ordered; and that ad proofs are delivered/transmitted to customers and sales consultants as requested. Would coordinate with the Editor for page production and assist the Publisher with any marketing tasks/projects. Position requires knowledge of Macintosh computers and Adobe CS3 applications (InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator, Acrobat.) Also requires working knowledge of basic and advanced design concepts, attention t o d e t a i l a n d fo l l o w through, excellent communications and customer service skills; and the ability to work well under deadline pressure. Newspaper or other media experience is preferred. Sound Publishing offers competitive salaries and benefits including health care, 401K, paid holidays, vacation and sick t i m e. Q u a l i f i e d a p p l i cants should send a resume and cover letter with salary requirements to: or mail to: OLYCM/HR Department, Sound Publishing, Inc., 19351 8th Ave NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 We are an EOE. Find It. Buy It. Sell It. Looking for the ride of your life? 24 hours a day

Employment Media

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We have an immediate opening for Editor of the South Whidbey Record with offices located in L a n g l ey, Wa s h i n g t o n . 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. • Is experienced managing a Forum page, writing cogent & stylistically interesting commentaries, and editing a reader letters column. • Has experience with newspaper website content management and understands the value of the web and social media 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 to South Whidbey Island and develop a knowledge of local arts, business, and government. • Must be active and 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 SWRED/HR, Sound Publishing, Inc., 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite #106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 EOE. Find It. Buy It. Sell It. Looking for the ride of your life? 24 hours a day Employment Transportation/Drivers

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Cemetery Plots

1 FAMILY CEMETERY Estate at Sunset Hills Memorial Park. Olympic Mountain View from “Large Bench Estate”; 206 and 207 with 8 burial internments overlooking downtown Bellevue & Seattle. Most beautiful resting place available. Market priced at $231,000, now on sale for $198,000 including permanent maintenance fee. Contact Roger at 206-718-7691 or

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Cemetery Plots

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#1 PLOT IN SUNSET M e m e o r i a l C e m e t e r y, Bellevue. Desirable Garden of Devotion location! Don’t miss this oppotunity, sold out area, only available by private sale! Lot 170A, space 4. Owner will pay transfer fee. Asking only $8,000. Call Steve at 425-822-9043, please leave message.

BEAUTIFUL SETTING overlooking Seattle at Sunset Hills Memorial Cemeter y in Bellevue. Olympic View Urn Garden, Lot 2026, Space #18. Includes: Plot, Marble Marker and Installation for only $4,000. Valued at $6,047 per Cemetery. Call 425-2929431 or email

2 CEMETERY Plots for Sale. Cedar Lawns Memorial Park in Redmond. Spaces 3 & 4, Lot 87C of the Eternity Garden. Selling 1 for $3,900 or both for $7,500 OBO. Please call 253-6787310 to get info on who to contact to see.

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Name: Minnie and Cooper Jeff Animal ID : 20393902 20142344 Breed : Cat Chihuahua, Short Coat / Mix Age : 2 years 6 months 16 days Gender : 1 Male/ 1 Female Male Color : White/Orange Red Spayed/Neutered : Yes

Minnie (orhe's Mini) and Cooper two Meet Jeff; a sweet little guy are who's likely beautiful siblings to go going to bond to justwho a fewwould adultslove (no kids in home Minnie is going the social his newtogether. home, please). He's to be a great butterfly of will thedo two - Cooper tends to be a lap dog and well in any living situation bit shy athefirst but as soonexercise. as he realizes provided is given enough Dogs that youmay arebe AOK, he comes to like him smallthen but still need to out walked play. They both have been around daily and given toys to play with. Do notsmall let the dogs, othergetcats each Chihuahua away(besides with things youother) wouldand not older ageasofjumping 12 years. allow achildren large dogover to dothe such up on humans. If you think Jeff is your new companion, fill out an application for Jeff today!

Name: Sam Luke Animal ID : 20467981 20361102 Breed : Poodle/Bichon Frise/ Mix Domestic Longhair Age : 3 2 years 6 9 months Gender : Male Color : White Black / Brown Spayed/Neutered : Yes

Meet This little friendly guywill gets Luke Sam! is really hoping some luck along withway everyone! He's for come his and he'll findlooking his forever someone take home. He who has awants lot ofto love tohim give.home He and on all right kindsinofwhen new adventures. just dives being pettedHe - he likes beinglikes with to hisbepeople all thebehind time especially scratched and doesn't always being leftplayful alone, the ears. Luke is stilllike young and especially periods time He and overall,forhelong seems to beofpretty tends toEven bark, so, so no mellow. hisapartments introductionorto the condos this guy, butnew needs a home pets andfor people in his family (and where he won't disturb yourmake should be made slowly. Will you neighbors). Luke's luck turn around?

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July 31, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Food & Farmer’s Market

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SUNSET HILLS Memorial Cemetery in Bellevue. Selling 2 Side by Side Plots in the Sold Out, Prestigious Location of the Garden of Gethsemane. Block 121, Spaces 5 & 6. Each valued at $26,500. New, Reduced Price! $14,000 each or $27,000 for the pair. Call 360-474-9953 or 360631-4425

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Current Employment Opportunities at We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: • King County • Kitsap County • Clallam County • Jefferson County • Okanogan County • Pierce County • Island County • San Juan County • Snohomish County • Whatcom County Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. We offer a great work environment with opportunity for advancement along with a competitive benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401k.

Accepting resumes at: or by mail to: 19426 68th Avenue S, Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.

Sales Positions

• Multi Media Advertising Sales Consultants - Whidbey Island - Thurston - Kitsap - Everett - Bellevue • Ad Director - Everett

Reporters & Editorial • Editor - Forks

Non-Media Positions • Truck Driver - Everett


Featured Position


SALES CONSULTANT Tired of working nights or weekends? Looking for an exciting career in Sales? Sound Publishing, Inc. has an immediate opening for an Advertising Sales Consultant with the Bellevue Reporter. The ideal candidates will demonstrate strong interpersonal skills, both written and oral, and have excellent communications skills; must be motivated and take the initiative to sell multiple media products including on-line advertising and special products, work with existing customers and find ways to grow sales and income with new prospective clients. Sales experience necessary; Print media experience is a definite asset. Must be computer-proficient with data processing and spreadsheets as well as utilizing the Internet. Position requires use of personal cell phone and vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. Compensation includes salary plus commission and we offer a competitive benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K retirement plan. If you’re interested in joining our team and working for the leading independent newspaper publisher in Washington State, then we want to hear from you! Email us your cover letter and resume to: or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: HR/BLVU

• Insert Machine Operator - Everett

• General Worker - Everett For a list of our most current job openings and to learn more about us visit our website:

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July 31, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Be sure to check out our



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July 31, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe





Marysville Globe, July 31, 2013  

July 31, 2013 edition of the Marysville Globe

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