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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 2013  WWW.ARLINGTONTIMES.COM  75¢

Arlington celebrates ‘Pioneer Days’ BY KIRK BOXLEITNER kboxleitner@marysvilleglobe.com

ARLINGTON — The Stillaguamish Valley Pioneer Hall and Museum welcomed visitors to celebrate the return of their annual “Pioneer Days” on Saturday, Sept. 21. While the hands-on activities and artifacts drew attendees of all ages, what amused many parents and grandparents was how quickly their kids and grandkids took part in interactive demonstrations that the older folks had performed as chores when they were children themselves. “I was born and raised in North Dakota, so I wanted my grandkids to see the kinds of things I grew up with,” said Adrian Doll, who was joined by his wife Kay and their two grandchildren, Shaelyn and Gregory. “These displays are really authentic. I’d like to see this knowledge kept alive for

SPORTS: Arlington tennis tops Bearcats, 5-2. Page 12

SEE PIONEER, PAGE 2

Council discusses speed limits, turnoffs on 172nd St. NE BY KIRK BOXLEITNER kboxleitner@marysvilleglobe.com

INDEX CLASSIFIED ADS 19-23 LEGAL NOTICES

11

OPINION

4

SPORTS

12

WORSHIP

15

Vol. 124, No. 09

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Larena Sodam instructs Easton Shaw on the proper use of a 19th-century treadle sewing machine, while his cousin Ty Kolling looks on, at the Stillaguamish Valley Pioneer Hall and Museum’s ‘Pioneer Days’ on Sept. 21.

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

City of Arlington Public Works Director Jim Kelly reports the findings of the Washington State Department of Transportation study of motorists’ speeds, as well as traffic and accident volumes, along 172nd Street NE to the Arlington City Council on Sept. 23.

ARLINGTON — Traffic conditions on 172nd Street NE made up much of the focus of the Arlington City Council’s workshop meeting on Monday, Sept. 23, as Council members considered proposed ordinances to lower the speed limit on 172nd Street NE and to publicly advertise for construction of the 173rd Street Utility Improvement Project. City of Arlington Public Works Director Jim Kelly presented both ordinances to the Council that evening, starting with the proposal to lower the speed limit to a consistent 35

miles per hour on 172nd Street NE between Interstate 5 and State Route 9, which he prefaced by noting that the speed limit on 172nd Street NE is currently 50 miles per hour between 67th and 43rd avenues, and 35 miles per hour along the rest of its length between I-5 and SR 9. “After a lot of prodding and cajoling, WSDOT finally measured motorists’ speeds on 172nd,” Kelly said, referring to the Washington State Department of Transportation study which also analyzed traffic and accident volumes along 172nd Street NE. “They found that, at 3 p.m. on weekdays, motorists were going between

5-10 miles per hour on 172nd.” “And that’s on a good day,” Council member Steve Baker laughed. “So rather than going from 35 to 50 back to 35 miles per hour, they agreed that it should be 35 miles per hour all the way through,” Kelly said. “Could we see about making the speed limit more consistent on SR 9 too, then?” Council member Randy Tendering asked. “Little steps,” Kelly said. “This took us about a year, almost a year and a half to get pushed through.” “The city was denied by the SEE COUNCIL, PAGE 2

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SPORTS: Stilly Cup Champs — Eagles defeat Spartans. Page 12

generations down the road. It’s part of our cultural heritage. I’m Russian-German, so I’ve met with a few folks here who share my heritage, but our grandkids are AfricanAmerican, so it’s neat to show them what we came from. It’s all a big melting pot.” “The curling irons were really cool,” said Shaelyn Doll, 13, as she and grandma Kay watched Bette Van Ausdal demonstrate how to use a leather-punch. “I’d never seen curling irons like those before. I think it’d take a long time to do your hair.” “All the kids are really surprised at everything kids had to do in the old days, and glad they don’t have to do it themselves,” laughed Renee Miller, who’s accompanied her daughter, Jennifer Richards, in guiding children through


September 25 , 2013

COUNCIL FROM PAGE 1 state three times on this one,” Arlington Mayor Barbara Tolbert said. “It seems simple, but it took a lot of public support and the efforts of folks like Kirk Pearson to make this happen.” Indeed, Kelly explained that WSDOT is guided by very strict rules on this score, requiring them to measure the speed at which 85 out of 100 cars travel at or below, as well as the 10-mile-per-hour range of speed that most vehicles are driving at. Nor does that mark the end of the state’s involvement, since the city would need to pass an ordinance lowering the speed limit along the designated stretch of 172nd Street NE before the state could consider following suit and making it official. “But 20 years down the road, when we have five lanes on 172nd, are we still going to want the speed limit to be 35 miles per hour?” Council member Ken Klein asked. “With the roundabouts that we expect to install at its

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The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

intersections, I think those will keep it at about the same speed,” Kelly said. “This is a good thing,” Tolbert said, echoing Council member Marilyn Oertle’s expressed opinion that the current alternating speed limits along 172nd Street NE complicate traffic too much. “That’s a dangerous section of road right now.” When Oertle, Tendering and fellow Council member Dick Butner deemed the left turn off 172nd Street NE eastbound into the Stillaguamish Athletic Club and Weston High School to be an especially unsafe area, Kelly segued into a discussion of the proposal to construct water and sewer utilities for Phase 3 of the 173rd Street alignment, between 43rd Avenue and Airport Boulevard. “From the beginning of January of 2011 to the end of June of this year, we’ve had 115 accidents on 172nd,” Kelly said, citing the WSDOT collision analysis. “Most of them were right in front of the Stillaguamish Athletic Club. Once 173rd is in place, we can make that

turn off 172nd into a rightin, right-out only for the Athletic Club and Weston High School, but we need those utilities to be in place before we build that road.” Kelly advocated installing the utilities this year, to take advantage of an unusually dry year to date. “Normally, our water table is only three feet below the surface, but right now, it’s eight feet below,” Kelly said. “That alone would yield us $350,000 in construction savings.” “If we have the money, let’s do it,” Oertle said, after Kelly described the capital reserve fund as sufficient to cover the $1.2 million engineering estimate for the project. Because Sept. 23 was a workshop meeting, the Council took no action, but at the Council’s next regular session meeting on Monday, Oct. 7, at 7 p.m., city staff are recommending that the Council adopt the lower speed limit and grant staff the authority to bid the 173rd Street Utility Improvement Project, the latter pending review by the city attorney.

PIONEER FROM PAGE 1 grinding wheat and churning butter for the last three years of Pioneer Days. “They’re amazed that they put grain in and flour comes out, and that it doesn’t just come from the grocery store. They gave me more wheat this year, because I ran out last year from so many kids wanting to grind their own.” “I like to see them trying out fresh butter,” said Richards, who spread the children’s hand-churned butter on crackers so they could taste it for themselves. “If they decide it tastes better, hopefully they’ll want to create some of their own at home. They get a real sense of how easy they have it now.” Wes Shaw, who brought his grandchildren Easton Shaw and Ty Kolling to the Pioneer Days for the first time this year, was impressed with just about everything on display. “This is really outstanding,” Wes Shaw said, as Ty watched his cousin Easton using his foot to manually

pump a 19th-century treadle sewing machine. “It’s all hands-on stuff, and you can just tell that the kids love it. I don’t think they realized how much work went into everything, back when we didn’t have electricity. I don’t think I’ve ever seen a sewing machine this old.” While Dezarae McKinney is a mom rather than a grandparent, she’s enough of a history buff to want to pass on that interest to her daughter. “We hadn’t come before because the kids weren’t old enough to appreciate it yet,” said McKinney, who was joined by her two nephews and their grandmother as well. “It’s really neat to see how things used to be, so long ago, in people’s dayto-day lives, and how that’s changed over time. I’ve been looking to get my daughter into this sort of stuff, and so far, she really seems to like it.” While Harley Robb encouraged youngsters like Kimberly Rodriguez to help him saw wood, Dick Prouty marked what he guessed to be his 10th year of splitting

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“Our ‘Pioneer Days’ festival is a terrific opportunity to experience the rich heritage of the Arlington area with superb examples of early homesteaders.” Myrtle Rausch, president Stillaguamish Valley Pioneer Association shake shingles with kids at Pioneer Days. “The one year, I had to take a break from it because I’d broken my arm before,” said Prouty, in between writing children’s names on the shakes that they split under his direction. “I’ve been using up the shake bolts on my farm since 1973, and I only have about 10 left now, but that should get us through another four or five years here. What I’ve learned from working with so many kids is that, while one or two might actually be bad, most of them are just fine.” “Our ‘Pioneer Days’ festival is a terrific opportunity to experience the rich heritage of the Arlington area with superb examples of early homesteaders,” said Myrtle Rausch, president of the Stillaguamish Valley Pioneer Association. The Stillaguamish Valley Pioneer Hall and Museum are located at 20722 67th Ave. NE in Arlington. For more information, call 360435-7289 or log onto www. stillymuseum.org.

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September 25, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

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Silicon Energy, OutBack Power promote solar energy we’re doing, and we have solar arrays from our company on our own houses, so we’re drinking our own Kool-Aid.” Frothingham explained that Silicon Energy’s durable sandwich of glass and encapsulating lamination around its otherwise fragile solar cells requires a zealous commitment to cleanliness, from dust-proofing of its assembly line processes to cleaning the water that’s used to wash the glass. “There is a tiny bit of lead in our panels, but they are entirely recyclable otherwise,” Frothingham said. “The most dangerous item on our production floor is isopropyl alcohol. No one needs to wear breathing masks or hearing protection to be on our production floor.” Although Frothingham admitted that Silicon Energy has yet to map out any possible upgrade policy for its older panels, since it’s only been around for six years, he pointed out that 99.94 percent of the more than 20,000 products that it’s shipped out have not needed any warranty service. “I’m very impressed with the quality of this product,” said Allan Persyn, a retired homeowner in north Marysville. “It’s beautiful to

look at, and its failure rate is phenomenally good. I’m also impressed by how they treat their employees. My

family comes from the oil industry, so I know what the future is going to bring, and it’s people like this who

will save us. There is no question in my mind that I will be using this company’s product.”

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Bring your whole family! 882375

ARLINGTON — Two local companies — OutBack Power Technologies in Arlington and Silicon Energy in Marysville — served as hub sites for this year’s Snohomish County Solar Tour, whose informational walk-throughs on Saturday, Sept. 21, were designed to answer the questions of area residents and industry professionals alike. “We’re trying to show local homeowners and contractors what’s possible with solar power,” said Phil Undercuffer, director of product management at OutBack’s recently opened facility just east of the Arlington Municipal Airport. “We want them to see the advantages of changing over to solar, and even the visitors we’ve had, who were already knowledgable about this field, weren’t aware of a lot of the new technologies.” Jon Butler was part of a group of students from Shoreline Community College’s Clean Energy Technology Program to visit both OutBack Power and Silicon Energy that day, and meet with representatives of Arlington Electric and Fire Mountain Solar, who were at both sites. “Sustainable energy is part of our responsibility to the environment and future generations,” Butler said. “It’s been neat to learn about the potential applications of solar power products, such as mobile power for the food and music industries. Whether you have a food truck or you’re setting up a concert, you can do it anywhere, in completely natural settings, without worrying about where the power will come from.” On a more serious note, Butler cited the recent Colorado flooding as but one example of a natural disaster which could benefit from the mobile power provided by solar energy, not only for vital emergency services, but also for homeowners to run off their own solar panels and battery backups when the grid is down. “Solar is where it’s at, and we all need to be part of it,” Butler said. Russell Tilton, vice president of Arlington Electric, put in a personal appearance at OutBack to try

and make the public aware of the largely untapped potential of solar energy in Washington state. “Only 1 percent of the state is on solar,” said Tilton, who touted the solar system at Arlington High School’s John C. Larson Stadium as powering the stadium’s refrigerators and concession stands during games and other events, with plenty of energy left over. “Just because it’s cloudy, people think that you can’t rely on solar here, but we get more than enough sun. We get more sun than Germany, and they rely on solar more than anybody.” Silicon Energy began at OutBack’s prior Arlington facility in 2007, but moved into its Marysville facility in 2010. On Sept. 21, visitors to Silicon Energy in north Marysville received a guided tour from Stu Frothingham, who handles the company’s marketing and communications. “A normal company produces as many solar panels in a shift as we do in a year,” Frothingham said. “We’re never going to offer the cheapest product, but we believe in good quality handcrafting and we pay all our employees a living wage. Nobody’s getting rich here, but we love what

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kboxleitner@marysvilleglobe.com

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BY KIRK BOXLEITNER


THE PUBLIC FORUM

4

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

September 25, 2013

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Thanks to the volunteers who helped clean up Marysville Getchell

next year’s “I Heart Marysville” campaign. Thank you Grove Church’s and Getchell’s volunteers for making a beautiful campus setting “up on the hill.” Sheila Anderson Getchell Booster Club

As I drove into Getchell High School to pick up my granddaughter from her first day of high school, I was grateful all over again to Grove Church’s volunteers. When I read The Marysville Globe later that day and happened on Bob Graef ’s Opinion piece titled, “It’s not your grandfather’s church” I smiled to myself because he even mentions Grove Church and the churches in the area and their commitment to the community. On Aug. 11, over 100 volunteers from Grove Church and about 35 volunteers from Getchell High School tackled the overwhelming job of cleaning up the landscaping at Getchell High School. A full day of hard work and camaraderie made a difference that is easy to see, but the lasting impressions left from that day will inspire the planning for

Thanks for all of the great summer activities Thanks you Smokey Point, Arlington, Lakewood, Silvana and Marysville for the really great summer. The events you put on for us locals and visitors were diversified and entertaining. Parades, car shows, street fairs, cookoffs, hometown fairs, art shows, something for my dog, and all within seven miles from my home. Every weekend there was two or more things going on and sometimes I couldn’t get to them all, but the ones I did make were fun. Ginger Stanley Arlington

Letters To The Editor

Send your Letters to the Editor to sfrank@marysvilleglobe.com or to P.O. Box 145, Marysville, WA 98270. You can also submit them via our websites at www.arlingtontimes.com or www.marysvilleglobe.com. Letters must be signed and include a telephone number where the writer can be contacted during business hours. If you have any questions call Scott Frank, managing editor, at 360-659-1300.

The Marysville

Globe

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

The Arlington Times and The Marysville Globe are audited regularly by Certified Audit of Circulations. See www.certifiedaudit.com for the most recent data. Publisher

C. Paul Brown ext. 1050 PBrown@soundpublishing.com

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Circulation Monica Moyer ext. 6050 circulation@marysvilleglobe.com Subscriptions 1 year - $29.95 2 years - $45.00

Mailed or Delivery (limited zip codes apply).

The Arlington Times and The Marysville Globe are owned by Sound Publishing, Inc., a Washington Corporation www.soundpublishing.com Copyright 2012, Sound Publishing Inc.

IN OUR VIEW

The Arlington Times, The Marysville Globe move to Saturday distribution

A

t The Arlington Times and The Marysville Globe we are constantly striving to improve both our online and print editions to better serve our readers and our advertisers. In the past month we have made improvements to our websites at www. arlingtontimes.com and www. marysvilleglobe.com, as well as our weekly print editions. For our websites, we updated them with a fresh new look that will help readers get faster access to local news, and more of it. In addition, the new website design will make it easier to share the stories with easy-to-use options for emailing the article, printing the story, or sending a letter to the editor about the topic. Also in September, for our print editions, we combined the strengths of our weekly community newspapers with the classified content of the Little Nickel newspapers. And, beginning next week, we’ll be making another change that we believe will help us better serve our readers and advertisers as we move to a Saturday distribution beginning with the Oct. 5 issues of The Arlington Times

provide for more national circulars into The Arlington Times and The Marysville OPINION Globe. Our readers will benefit by receiving more PAUL BROWN money-saving offers. Thus, PUBLISHER we can offer more and The Arlington Times The Marysville Globe timely retail sales to the community. From an editorial standpoint, moving to a Saturday and The Marysville Globe. With the Saturday distribution distribution model will enable us to provide the communities our readers will have our awardwe serve with a summary of the winning newspapers in hand over the weekend. This will allow week’s events, as well as a look at more leisure time to spend read- the upcoming week. Moving to a Saturday distribuing the pages of The Arlington tion model in conjunction with Times and The Marysville the Everett Daily Herald’s weekGlobe. In addition, the move to end delivery will create ad buys Saturday will give us the opporfor customers and potential custunity to offer even more hypertomers with our award-winning local content than before. weekly newspapers. The new distribution model Moving to a Saturday distriwill align our weekend advertisbution is clearly a win-win for ing buy with the Everett Daily everyone involved. Our readers Herald. This will give our adverwill benefit, and our advertisers tisers many more options and will benefit. So watch for our reasons to advertise in the pages first Saturday distribution beginof The Arlington Times and ning on Oct. 5. The Marysville Globe. In addition, the Saturday distribution Paul Brown is the publisher will open many opportunities of The Arlington Times and The for our national sales team to Marysville Globe. He can be expand their customers’ buys reached at 360-659-1300 or via into two more publications — email at pbrown@soundpublishThe Arlington Times and The ing.com. Marysville Globe. This will


September 25, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

5

Day of Service benefits local food banks

kboxleitner@marysvilleglobe.com

staples this time of year, while we wait for all the holiday food drives to start,” Howell said. “A huge thank-you goes out from us to the churches, organizations, businesses and community members that made

this such a successful food drive,” Deierling said. “What a wonderful and supportive community we have.” Sue Keezer, president of the Arlington Community Food Bank Board, echoed Deierling’s appreciation

for the contributions of the volunteers and community alike. “We could not serve the residents of Arlington without the generous donations of our community and organizations like the Church of

Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints,” Keezer said. “With the holidays right around the corner, and as we get ready to build a new food bank in Arlington, every pound of food, and each dollar donated, goes a long way.”

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Ashley and Ari Nelson join fellow volunteer Betty Wammack in collecting food and financial donations for local food banks at the Marysville Haggen on Sept. 9.

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ATHLETE OFMONTH

The Arlington and Marysville community food banks were again among the beneficiaries of this year’s National Day of Service and Remembrance, thanks to the Arlington stake of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints conducting their third annual food drive from Sept. 9-14, to honor the memory of the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks. “This event included support from dozens of businesses, churches and organizations in Arlington, Marysville, Stanwood, Camano Island and Darrington,” said Cyndy Thompson, director of public affairs for the Arlington stake of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. “Since we first held this community food drive in 2011, hundreds of volunteers from each of these communities have invested numerous hours in collecting, weighing, sorting and packaging the foods donated for delivery to the food banks.” Thompson explained that community members were encouraged to drop off non-perishable food items at donation boxes in local grocery stores and businesses, and that volunteers were on hand at many grocery stores to accept those donations. She further reported that volunteers logged 769 hours of service to collect 26,876 pounds of food and $8,850 in financial donations this year, which were distributed to seven separate food banks. The Marysville Community Food Bank received 11,066 pounds of food and $2,199.12, while the Arlington Community Food Bank received approximately 1,500 pounds of food and $1,200. “This year’s event was a stellar success,” said Dell Deierling, director of the Marysville Community Food Bank. “The volunteers did an incredible job of seeking out donations, and the community responded exceptionally. We were thrilled to see nightly deliveries of food during the week, one pallet after another.” According to

Deierling and Marysville Community Food Bank volunteer Amy Howell, these food and financial donations are invaluable in bridging the supply gap that typically emerges prior to winter each year. “We’re usually low on

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BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

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September 25 , 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Marysville School District looks to fill board vacancy BY KIRK BOXLEITNER kboxleitner@marysvilleglobe.com

MARYSVILLE — In the wake of the resignation of Cindy Rebain (formerly Erickson) from the Marysville School District Board of Directors on Sept. 3, the school district is looking to fill the vacant seat on its board within the required 90-day window, but as district officials solicit the public’s input in the process of replacing Rebain, the board reflected on her eight years of service. “Cindy was the last of the previous board,” said Board President Chris Nation, who worked with her for four years. “She was the foundation of the board, and I looked to her for wisdom and guid-

ance. Cindy always brought to the table a real thoughtful inquisitiveness. She asked questions that had to do with all of our kids, and she made her decisions based on what was best for all involved. I really admired her for that broad vision which took into account how what was done for one group would affect another group.” While Nation believes that any candidate will find themselves with tough shoes to fill in replacing Rebain, he feels confident that the district’s process and the public’s input will ensure a suitable new board member. “I’m going to miss that camaraderie, though,” Nation said. “She and I sat right next to each other for so many

years.” Rebain resigned from the board due to financial strains that required her to move out of the district, but she expressed no regrets about the years she’d been able to serve on the board. “We’ve come a long way, and there will be more to come, and I’m only sad that I’ll miss it,” Rebain said. “We set the groundwork, which took a long time, but a lot of good has happened because of it.” Rebain noted that she’s seen the graduation rate jump from 50 percent to 70 percent during her tenure, and expressed pride in having been part of the design team for the Marysville Getchell High School campus.

“We needed that school for a long time,” Rebain said. “My daughter is 28 now, and when she was in sixth grade, I was already saying that we needed another high school. Obviously, it took longer than five years.” Rebain thanked her fellow board members for their professionalism, which she credited with allowing them to work together pleasantly to ask and answer all the necessary questions, and recalled how she’d gotten involved in the first place. “My youngest graduated in June, but I’ve had kids in this school district for more than 23 years,” Rebain said. “I’ve been working with the district for more than 20 of those years. It felt like a call-

ing. I had to serve, to help our schools and the community. I look forward to seeing and hearing more wonderful things from the Marysville schools in the future.” Applications to fill the District 2 director position on the board are being accepted through Friday, Oct. 4, at 4:30 p.m. Application packets are available at the district’s Educational Service Center, located at 4220 80th St. NE in Marysville, or online at www. msvl.k12.wa.us. A broad-based steering committee, representing different constituencies across Marysville schools, will begin meeting to review legal requirements, recommendations from the state school board association, and find-

ings from interviews with school boards recognized for outstanding success. Applications are set to be screened in time to finalize the applicant list and conduct a public meeting for interviews of the candidates with the board on Oct. 14. The appointed board member will be announced prior to Nov. 18. Interested parties must reside in the District 2 area, whose map and description can be viewed on the district website at www.msvl. k12.wa.us or verified by calling the Snohomish County Elections office at 425-3883444. For more information, contact Jodi Runyon by phone at 360-653-0800 or via email at jodi_runyon@msvl. k12.wa.us.

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September 25, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

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Arlington Airport Appreciation Day returns Sept. 28

ARLINGTON — After being postponed from this spring, the annual Arlington Airport Appreciation Day will finally return to the Arlington Airport offices, located at 18204 59th Ave. NE, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 28. Arlington Municipal Airport Coordinator Tim Mensonides estimated that last year’s Airport Appreciation Day was the most well-attended one in Arlington to date. “For many of them, it was their first airplane ride in a small aircraft,” Mensonides said. The day’s main activity will be the free airplane rides for

children aged 8-17 years old, which will be provided by local pilots through the EAA Young Eagles Program, but Biringer Farms will also provide tractor rides to Arlington Flight Services, where the Flying Gizmos show is set to take place at noon. The Flying Gizmos show is an assembly-style program, designed to help participants discover the science and history of flight, through the use of a collection of flying toys and models, including a flapping-winged bird, kites, parachutes, gliders, stomprockets and many others. Upon completion of the Flying Gizmo show, Arlington Flight Services will

be offering a free barbecue lunch, while inflatables and free face-painting will be available throughout the day. The day’s other activities include tours of the helicopters used by Airlift Northwest and Snohomish County Search and Rescue, while the Historic Flight Foundation’s World War II B-25 Bomber will be available for rides.

The Washington State Department of Transportation’s Aviation Division will host the popular paint-an-airplane booth, and will be joined on site by the Arlington Fire and Police departments’ vehicles. The Arlington Runners Club will even be hosting a 5K/10K, kicking off at 8 a.m. on the airport trail, to benefit

Snohomish County Search and Rescue. The Taco Time traveler will also be making an appearance, to distribute free food. Arlington Mayor Barbara Tolbert agreed with Mensonides that the Airport Appreciation Day has continued to grow with each year, for which she thanked the participating pilots and

Mensonides himself. “Tim is a pilot, and he’s been so enthusiastic about really reaching out to more businesses and venues,” Tolbert said. For more information regarding the Airport Appreciation Day, please visit the city of Arlington’s website at www.arlingtonwa.gov or call 360-403-3471.

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Volunteer Collier Brereton, left, helped Robert Alvarez of Marysville steer his flight simulator during last year’s Arlington Airport Appreciation Day.

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The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

September 25, 2013

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cosmetology by salon coowner Monica Smith, the nail technician expertise of Julie Grey, and Evans’ own know-how at working with men’s facial hair, which she’s honed as a licensed barber instructor. “We also do facials and waxing, as well as birthday and wedding parties,” said Evans, whose salon is open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Mondays through Saturdays. “I’ve been in this town forever, so it’s also one of my goals to crosspromote with other businesses in town because I know how difficult it is to be a small business. I’ve always tried to shop locally within Marysville as much as I can.” Evans believes even more strongly in currying favor with her own customers as with her fellow Marysville business owners. “We pamper the heck out of them,” Evans said. “We

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September 25, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

9

Day of Service project still waiting to be completed

BY KIRK BOXLEITNER kboxleitner@marysvilleglobe.com

ARLINGTON — Even though this year’s National Day of Service and Remembrance projects were meant to conclude on the weekend after Sept. 11, an inhospitable drizzle on Saturday, Sept. 14, postponed at least one project until it can be completed when both the skies and the volunteers’ schedules are clear. From Wednesday, Sept. 11, through Friday, Sept. 13, the Arlington and Darrington food banks recruited 30 volunteers to conduct preparation work to paint a fence in the Arlington Heights neighborhood. Anya Zolotusky and Kim Robinson, the own-

ers of the fence, have pledged to donate $500 to the food banks, since that’s the value of refurbishing the fence. “We put in 53 man-hours of scraping, brushing and pressure-washing that wood fence,” said Dawn Dickson, one of the coordinators of the project. “When the weather permits, we will finish the job and paint the fence.” The fence is approximately 1,200 feet long, with four boards for each 8-foot by 10-foot section, adding up to 4,800 feet of boards that were last painted in August of 2009. Of the 30 volunteers, 25 came from Arlington and five came from Darrington, while an additional 14 volunteers col-

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lected 345 pounds of food and $1,519 at the Darrington IGA, which the Darrington and Oso food banks will share between them. “We’re going to need at least four fairly warm, dry days to finish the job — two to let the fence dry out, one to paint, and one more to let the paint dry,” Dickson said. “This is a weather-dependent project, and we hope to complete it soon.” Dickson acknowledged the challenge of coordinating an outdoor weatherdependent project in the rainy Pacific Northwest, but hopes the temporary disappointment that the volunteers felt, after the event was called off from its original date due to the boards being

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The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

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September 25, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Candidates’ forum set for Oct. 2

SMOKEY POINT — The Arlington-Smokey Point Chamber of Commerce is presenting a forum for the Arlington City Council and Snohomish County Council candidates on Wednesday, Oct. 2, from 1-3 p.m. in the main hall of the Stillaguamish Senior Center. Candidates will speak for two minutes each, followed by a question-and-answer session.

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Arlington filmmaker Jonathan Holbrook shoots a scene for ‘Still: The Web Series’ on Olympic Avenue, in front of the Blue Bird Cafe, on Sept. 14.

‘Still’ web series prepares for Oct. 2 debut kboxleitner@marysvilleglobe.com

ARLINGTON — Local fans of horror will get to see their hometown featured as the setting for a suspenseful new series on the small screen, starting on Wednesday, Oct. 2, when “Still: The Web Series” turns Arlington into the fictional “Sloughtown,” where residents are being turned into ... something. Arlington filmmaker Jonathan Holbrook began shooting footage in the spring for the 15 episodes of the online series’ first season, with each episode lasting 10 minutes or less, and the evening of Saturday, Sept. 14, saw him and his crew shutting down a block of Olympic Avenue, in front of the Blue Bird Cafe, to use both the

street and the restaurant as filming locations. “Realistically, we’ll be able to release a new episode probably once every two weeks,” said Holbrook, as he worked with actors Gary Gorland and “Seattle Scream Queen” Tabitha Bastien on setting up the scene inside the Blue Bird Cafe. “This scene is for episode six, which introduces Tabitha’s character Emily.” While Holbrook claimed that he could not reveal the identity of the “horror icon” who’s seen the first episode of the series, and might be interested in playing a part later on, he was effusive in his praise for Pat Cashman, a friend of Holbrook’s who relished the opportunity to play against type in a darkly dramatic role in episode seven. “Pat and I have wanted to

work together on a project for a while,” Holbrook said. “I only wrote him into one episode, but he wanted to come back.” Matt Deberry has worked at the Blue Bird Cafe for 20 years, but he’d never hosted a film shoot in the restaurant before. “This is so cool,” Deberry said, as a crowd of onlookers gathered outside to look through the windows. “It’s crazy that they can close the street like this. It’s neat to interact with all these people behind the scenes, and I’m looking forward to seeing the Blue Bird on the World Wide Web.” To follow the progress of “Still: The Web Series,” check out its Facebook page at www.facebook.com/ StillTheWebSeries.

County Council Position 1. All the candidates in the Arlington City Council and Snohomish County Council races have been invited to attend the forum. Dessert and coffee will be served to attendees. All the candidates will be available until 3 p.m. for one-on-one questions. The Stillaguamish Senior Center is located at 18308 Smokey Point Blvd. in Arlington.

Library rolls out October events ARLINGTON — The Arlington Library, located at 135 N. Washington Ave., has a full calendar of events scheduled for the month of October. Tuesdays at 9:30 a.m., on Oct. 1, 8, 15, 22 and 29, will be reserved for the Ready Readers’ Baby & Me Storytimes, which will feature silly stories, happy songs, rhymes and activities for newborns through 18-month-old children, followed by playtime. Mondays at 10:30 a.m., on Oct. 14, 21 and 28, will be devoted to the Preschool Storytimes, during which children aged 2-5 years can let their imaginations run wild with fun books, singalong songs and creative activities designed to prepare young minds for the adventures of reading. Caregivers are required for the Storytime programs, which are supported by the Friends of the Arlington Library.

Homeschool Friday on Oct. 11, at 9:30 a.m., will allow homeschooling families to try their hands at the challenge of keeping an egg safe when it’s dropped, likewise courtesy of the Friends of the Arlington Library. Use library resources, ranging from books to databases, to find the best architectural design, and stick around for an introduction to next month’s Homeschool Friday project, “Poetry and Prose.” The Arlington Parent/ Child Book Club will kick off at 6:30 p.m. on Wednesday, Oct. 16, for school-age children and their parents to share snacks and talk about their latest and greatest books, this month in the mystery genre. “Crazy Concoctions: A Mad Scientist’s Guide to Messy Mixtures” will start at 2 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 26, and feature experiments and recipes from the

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Among those candidates who are expected to attend are Jan Schuette and Michael Hopson, who are running for Arlington City Council Position 7; Chris Raezer and Shery Christianson, who are running for Arlington City Council Position 2; Jesica Stickles and Steve Baker, who are running for Arlington City Council Position 1; and Bill Blake and Ken Klein, who are running for Snohomish

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863714


THE SPORTS PAGE

12

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

September 25, 2013

Stilly Cup Champs — Eagles defeat Spartans BY LAUREN SALCEDO lsalcedo@arlingtontimes.com

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

Arlington’s Cam ‘Scrim’ Scrimgeour looks to pass during the Stilly Cup on Friday, Sept. 20.

ARLINGTON — The Arlington Eagles defeated the Stanwood Spartans in the Stilly Cup on Friday, Sept. 20, in an energetic rivalry game ending in a 34-21 victory for Arlington. “Well, we did a little bit on offense moving the ball and our defense played well in the first half,” said head coach Greg Dailer. “We had a little trouble in the second half moving the ball, and on our defense overall, especially in the third quarter when Stanwood played really well.” The Eagles’ first offensive drive resulted in a 43-yard touchdown from Max Gray, and on the following drive, Gray powered past a line of Spartans for another 7-yard touchdown. The Eagles went 14-0 into the second quarter, where Micah Miller caught a 26-yard pass from Gray for the third touchdown of the night for Arlington.

“We will continue to use Max at quarterback, and continue with Cam [Scrimgeour] at quarterback as well,” said Dailer. “I just like that package with Max. He is such an explosive football player, and we did sort of the same thing with Skylor Elgarico last year.” On the Spartan’s ensuing drive, a fumble gave the ball back to the Eagles. Saige Taylor recovered that fumble and returned it for a 20-yard touchdown — the third of the night, taking the Eagles to a 27-0 lead. In Stanwood’s next possession, Connor Chitwood caught a 22-yard pass from quarterback Drew Wright, giving the Spartans their first touchdown of the night. The teams went into halftime with a 27-7 score. In the third quarter, the home team had more to celebrate as Stanwood’s offense rallied for two more touchdown runs, bringing them to within 6 points of Arlington’s lead. This isn’t the first time that the Eagles have

had a great first half, only to be overcome by their opponent by the end of the game. A late turnover in the fourth quarter gave the Spartans the ball again, and Arlington fans held their breath until Wright was sacked and the visitor’s stands buzzed with cheers as the Eagles took back the ball. “It is our fourth Stilly Cup win in a row,” said Dailer. “Our outside linebacker Jon Rabourn played really well — he had a bunch of tackles — and Micah Miller had a really good game.” Scrimgeour threw 33-yards to Gray, to take Arlington to the 12 yard line, and Jared Alskog ran in the last touchdown of the night, sealing the Eagles’ 34-21 victory and four-year tenure as Stilly Cup champions. “We are getting better every week,” said Dailer. “We will fix our mistakes and continue to get better going forward.” The Eagles face the undefeated Mount Vernon Bulldogs at home on Friday, Sept. 27, at 7 p.m.

Arlington tennis tops Bearcats, 5-2 BY LAUREN SALCEDO lsalcedo@arlingtontimes.com

ARLINGTON — The Eagles hosted the Bearcats on Thursday, Sept. 19, winning 5-2 and showing that No. 1 singles player — senior Trent Sarver — will be tough to beat this season. Arlington graduated a number of players last season so it’s a relatively young team. “We’ve been the tale of two cities — last year our team graduated 12 players so our varsity program is an entirely different team. After our No. 1 and No. 2 players, we have seven guys who haven’t played varsity before,” said Head Coach Sean Cunningham. Despite the youth of this team, Arlington has had success — both with their top two players and with the new crop of underclassmen. “Things are coming into shape. I’m not sure how many wins we will have as a team but we are trying to be competitive — we did beat Monroe,” said Cunningham. “Our team as a whole is young. Our No. 1 and No. 2 both have varsity experience — in fact, this is Trent’s third year as our No. 1 player. Last year he finished 9-7 and qualified for districts. This year, he is off to a good start because he hasn’t lost yet. He beat the top 4A guys in

the North and the top 3A guy in the North. He has shown resilience and shown his strength. He was super competitive last year, but on tight matches the ball bounced the other way, so I think the fact that he stays in control of the match is a sign of maturity. He is our team captain and he has taken the team under his wing.” Outside of Sarver, Arlington has Connor Ghirardo, a solid No. 2 singles player with a successful career so far. “He is only a junior, but he is co-captain with Trent, so he can take over that leadership role next season,” said Cunningham. “He had a really successful year last year — he was 11-5 and he played mostly third and fourth singles. Connor is a methodical, mental player. His consistency keeps him in the matches he has played. He’s played really tight matches and succeeded — both were three set matches and both were top guys. He has been playing really well.” Both Ghirardo and Sarver have hopes of making it to the district championships, while Sarver is looking to take his final season one step further. “Both have the goal of making it to districts, and Trent wants to make it

“Things are coming into shape. I’m not sure how many wins we will have as a team but we are trying to be competitive — we did beat Monroe.” Sean Cunningham, coach Arlington Tennis to state, which is a tough road,” said Cunningham. “We’ve had our first run through the North, we finish with Lake Stevens, and he hasn’t lost to any of the guys. He has a good chance of going through the first eight matches 8-0, but his challenge will come from the South. Jackson, Cascade and Kamiak’s No. 1 players — that’s where he will be able to measure where he is going to be, because those are the people who he is going to have to get through to make it to state.” Sarver defeated Monroe’s Garrett Ansberry, 6-1 and 6-0, while Ghirardo defeated Nick Bruton 6-3, 6-1. Coleman Davis defeated Dillon Bull 6-1, 6-4. In doubles play, Nicholas Mendro and Glen Gamboa defeated Andy Johansen and Jared Suggs, 7-6, 7-6. Isaiah Mitzelfeldt and Cameron

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

Arlington’s No. 1 singles player Trent Sarver is looking to make it to state this season, and currently remains undefeated. Reece defeated Edmund Lai and Alex Johnson, 6-2, 4-6, and 7-5. “Trent is definitely the top guy in the North,” said Cunningham. “It’s just measuring him against the guys

in the south that will be the challenge. That’s why it’s interesting, because on the one hand we have a guy who has a real shot at state, and then a bunch of guys who have never played

varsity before. A lot of our matches will be 5-2, 4-3, but we bring essentially the whole team back next year.” Arlington hosts Lynnwood on Wednesday, Sept. 25, at 3:30 p.m.


September 25, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Cougars remain undefeated BY LAUREN SALCEDO lsalcedo@arlingtontimes.com

LAKEWOOD — The Lady Cougars had two Cascade Conference victories early in the season and remained undefeated after sweeping Granite Falls at home on Thursday, Sept. 19, 3-0. After defeating rival Archbishop Murphy in the season home opener in an intense five game, 3-2 match, the Cougars continued to succeed with a 3-1 victory over Coupeville on Tuesday, Sept. 17, and a sweeping win over the Tigers on Sept. 19. “We returned all of our girls except for one senior, and bringing Kate Anderson into that position I knew that we weren’t going to skip a beat. Coming into the season, I did have high expectations,” said head coach Tasha Kryger. “I knew that the Archbishop match was going to be a tough one. In the past, Archbishop and King’s have been No. 1 and No. 2 in the district, but we decided that we want to be No. 1 or No. 2.” The Cougars also travelled to Yakima for the

non-conference Sun Dome Invitational and faced teams from across the state on Sept. 14. “All four classes were there — 1A, 2A, 3A and 4A,” said Kryger. “We ultimately placed 11th out of 32 teams, which is the best finish we have ever had. We beat some very good teams and bigger teams. I was really proud of them.” Coming back from the invitational and traveling to Coupeville left the team a little tired, but no less successful. “We did the drive over to Coupeville, and they were confident from playing against bigger teams, but very tired,” said Kryger. “I think we just kind of missed the beat there a little bit, but still pulled out a win.” In the match against Granite Falls, the home atmosphere and new uniforms helped pump up the team. “Kendall O’Kinsella had 13 assists, four service aces and nine digs. She was our stat leader, but other people chipped in with individual things,” said Kryger. “We were trying to get our chemistry going with our

13

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

Larissa Block digs the ball during the Sept. 19 match. setters and our middle. Kate Anderson had 10 kills — she is an amazing kid. Skylar Cannon and Rachel Reinecke both had eight kills.” The Cougars host King’s, also undefeated, on Thursday, Sept. 26. “They are tough. We watched them at the Yakima tournament,” said Kryger. “They have hitters and they have a good setter. I think they will go to the middle a lot. They are all very experienced, talented players and we are going to do our best.”

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September 25 , 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Chamber Gala grosses more than $12,000 kboxleitner@marysvilleglobe.com

SMOKEY POINT — The Arlington-Smokey Point Chamber of Commerce’s 10th annual Black & White Gala grossed more than $12,000 at the Medallion Hotel on Saturday, Sept. 21, thanks to its 44 attendees

and host of sponsors and donors of silent and live auction items. “All those auction items were great,” Chamber Managing Director Mary Jane Harmon said. “Almost all of them got more than the minimum in bids, and we have some lovely trip packages that were pro-

vided, including seven days in Puerto Vallarta and a two-night weekend stay in Ocean Beach, the latter of which was really fought over last year.” Harmon credited Chamber Vice President Julie Morse with securing an even higher quality of champagne for this year’s

champagne reception prior to the evening’s dinner, and reported that returning auctioneer Kelly Lee was as huge of a hit with the crowd as ever. “He was very funny,” Harmon said. “He even led the bidders through a few games, like ‘Heads and Tails,’ that we hadn’t done at last year’s gala.” The raffle saw James Eubanks win the 16 GB iPad 2 WiFi Tablet, while Kristen and Erik Granroth won an overnight stay at the Tulalip Resort Hotel and Casino, complete with $40 in food vouchers. Harmon was also effusive in her praise for Arlington country musician Jesse Taylor, who grabbed his guitar to perform for the room, and even provided his first album as an auction item. “We sold a ton of those CDs,” Harmon said. “At least half the people there bought his album, which is great for the Chamber, because Jesse is donating $5 of every CD sold that night back to the Chamber. He’s a wonderful singer and a wonderful young man who agreed to

discount 80 percent of his normal appearance fee, and he had a ton of groupies in the back when he was trying to leave,” she laughed. Looking ahead to next year, Harmon promised that the 11th annual Chamber gala would be an entirely new event, possibly even at a new venue. “It will not necessarily even be an auction,”

Harmon said. “I can’t say exactly what it will be yet, but we’re looking at providing an evening of interactive entertainment.” Harmon encouraged people to check out the Chamber’s Facebook page at www.facebook.com/ ASPchamber for photos of the event, which she expects to have all posted by Friday, Sept. 27.

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Steve and Brandi Peiffle examine a wooden cutting board up for bid during the silent auction of the Arlington-Smokey Point Chamber of Commerce’s 10th annual Black & White Gala on Sept. 21.

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September 25, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

DABA donates $1,000 to food bank Bank Board of Directors, during the board’s September meeting, and she explained why this year’s contribution was so generous. “We usually give $500 to the food bank, but last year, because of various issues, we weren’t able to give anything, so this year, we figured we’d give more than our usual amount,” Bullock said. “That car show was started to help benefit the food bank in the first place — because they sure need it — and it had a very good year this year.”

BY KIRK BOXLEITNER kboxleitner@marysvilleglobe.com

ARLINGTON — The Downtown Arlington Business Association recently presented a check for $1,000 to the Arlington Community Food Bank, courtesy of Show ‘N’ Shine’s 14th annual year on Olympic Avenue in downtown Arlington this June. Marilyn Bullock, who chairs the Show ‘N’ Shine car show, handed the check to Sue Keezer, president of the Arlington Community Food

15

Sue Keezer, president of the Arlington Community Food Bank Board of Directors, left, receives a check for $1,000 from Marilyn Bullock, who chairs the annual Show ‘N’ Shine car show, during the board’s September meeting.

Indeed, Bullock estimated that this year’s Show ‘N’ Shine drew a record turnout of registrants. “We had 348 cars registered for that day,” Bullock said of the car show, which is sponsored by the Downtown Arlington Business Association and the ArlingtonSmokey Point Chamber of Commerce. “What makes that even more amazing is that the most we’ve ever had before was 297. I thought that if I could get more than 300 this year, I’d be happy.”

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September 25 , 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

CHILD CARE & SCHOOL DIRECTORY

MARYSVILLE — Drivers who use southbound State Route 529 to travel from Marysville to Everett should plan for nightly closures of the highway this week. The southbound lanes of the SR 529 Snohomish River Bridge will be closed as contractor crews working for the Washington State Department of Transportation continue replacing the heavy pieces of machinery that operate the southbound drawspan. The bridge will be closed nightly from 8 p.m. to 4 a.m. through the morning of Friday, Sept. 27. Southbound drivers will be detoured to I-5 in Marysville. More information about the bridge repair work is available at www.wsdot.

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MARYSVILLE — The Women’s Relief Society of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints is sponsoring an evening of “Dinner Theater, Chocolate and Inspiration” on Saturday, Sept. 28. A musical performance by the comedic and uplifting trio, “Womanhood: Enjoy to the End” will begin the evening with dinner at 5 p.m., followed by a worldwide broadcast from Salt Lake City, Utah, which is for all women. This event is free of charge

TULALIP — The AllBreed Equine Rez-Q is hosting its annual Fall Fun Fest and Fundraiser on Saturday, Oct. 5, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. The event is held in an effort to raise money for the nonprofit organization, which relies on donations and grants to continue rescuing abused, neglected or abandoned horses. For a $5 donation per person, attendees can sit atop Otto, a Belgian Draft Horse, and have their pictures taken with their own camera. The rescue will also

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years. After Shirley passed away in 2009 Sam volunteered at the Stillaguamish Valley Pioneer Museum in Arlington, where he became reacquainted with old friends and made new ones. Sam is survived by his five children, Elaine Eylar, Steve Francis (Jenny), Sara Leming (aka Joann), Tina Wilson (Larry) and Mike Esperson, nine grandchildren, Ren and Sayra (Elaine), Pepper and Steve Jr. (Steve), Darren and Reid (Tina), and Angie, Jenny and Eric (Mike), twelve great-grandchildren and one great-great-grandchild. Sam also leaves behind his special friend Bob Kissinger. Contributions in Sam’s memory can be made to Providence Hospice and Home Care of Snohomish County or Stillaguamish Valley Pioneer Museum in Arlington.

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hold a bake sale, with all funds raised supporting the organization. For a $5 donation, families can search the garden patch for a pumpkin, and for a $10 donation they can pick up a gallon of freshpressed apple cider. The fundraiser is open to all. The All-Breed Equine Rez-Q is located at 2415 116th St. NE in Marysville. For more information, call 425-263-6390.

Apologetics Forum hosts first meeting ARLINGTON — The first meeting of the Apologetics Forum of Snohomish County is set for Friday, Sept. 27, at 7 p.m. at the Atonement Free Lutheran Church. The Apologetics Forum of Snohomish County (AFSC) was formed by Dr. Heinz Lycklama and Rob Overgaard to equip Christians to defend their faith in the postmodern world in three related areas — Creation vs. Evolution, Christian Apologetics and Biblical Worldview. For more on Dr. Lycklama and his lectures visit www. osta.com/messages. For more on AFSC visit http:// afsc.nwcreation.net. The Atonement Free Lutheran Church is located at 6905 172nd St. NE in Arlington.

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September 25, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

City names Darrah Volunteer of the Month

Jeff Darrah is named August’s Volunteer of the Month by Marysville Mayor Jon Nehring.

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expectation of receiving any reimbursement. “Jeff ’s actions and commitment make it obvious that he is proud to be a part of Marysville, and to help in any way he can to give back to his community, expecting no recognition or applause in return,” Nehring said of Darrah, who was nominated by HomeStreet Bank’s Marysville branch manager and fellow Rotary Club member, Marilyn Boe, who was honored for her own volunteer services in November of last year.

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their time to fill in the problematic holes on Cedarcrest Golf Course, caused by harsh winter weather. As usual, he compensated the volunteers with free food, a meal consisting of tacos. At a recent Marysville Sunrise Rotary Club breakfast meeting, Darrah, a father of three, to daughter Caitlyn, and sons Mitchell and Gavin, was honored with the Unsung Heroes award, a prize given to those who demonstrate outstanding service to the community without the

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ed servings of shrimp, and provides great service to all attendees. Furthermore, he regularly promotes and rewards the volunteerism of other members in the community. Darrah has continued to donate food and beverages to all of the volunteers of Marysville’s annual ShredA-Thon, an event that often attracts volunteer groups with heavy appetites, such as the Marysville-Pilchuck High School varsity football team and Naval Junior ROTC. Earlier this year, he organized and hosted the first Divot Day, in which the Lakewood High School track and field team gave

880817

ber in Marysville through his business Bleachers Grill, once located on State Avenue, and now operating out of the city-owned Cedarcrest Golf Course. In addition to feeding his customers at Bleachers Grill, Darrah generously provides meals to the public. He consistently offers to prepare and provide food for the Marysville Salvation Army dinner, an event that serves low-income families and individuals in the community. At the annual Shrimp Boil and Golf Tournament Fundraiser, organized by the Rotary Club, Darrah opens his outside patio area for the occasion, supplies unlimit-

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17


18

September 25 , 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Foster’s fall festival returns in October

ARLINGTON — Foster’s Produce & Corn Maze will host its annual Fall Pumpkin & Corn Maze Festival throughout the month of October, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Oct. 1-31, giving visitors a chance to celebrate their farmers and the harvest season on a local farm, and to reward

their tastebuds with freshpicked sweet corn and other farm goodies. The family-friendly activities are set to include a pumpkin patch and a “Pirate Ship Adventures Corn Maze,” the latter of which will challenge participants to find all the pirates hiding in the maze and

solve the riddle. Attendees can also enjoy tractordrawn hayrides, a pumpkin slingshot, a hay maze and the farm’s animal barn. You can shop at the Harvest Market for local sweet corn and honey, squashes and gourds, apples and apple cider, or explore the selection of gourmet foods and

the Halloween gift shop. In the evening, sufficiently brave souls are welcome to play in the spooky Night Maze and Giant Pumpkin Hunt from 5-9 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 19 and 26. Bring your flashlight. The social bonfire will keep you warm, and the Harvest Market will be open to serve

espresso, hot cocoa and pies. Foster’s also offers Vintage Hay Barn Party room rentals and school tours. Call 360-435-6516 or email fosters@fosterscornmaze.com for more information or to make reservations. Foster’s Produce & Corn Maze is located at 5818 State Route 530 NE

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in Arlington. For further details, log onto www.fosterscornmaze.com. This fifth year of the annual Red Rooster Route’s celebration of local farms will also host the Arlington Farmers’ Market Handmade Holiday Indoor Gift Market on Saturday, Dec. 7. The Red Rooster Route is a self-guided tour through the Arlington farming and downtown area, off Exit 208 on I-5, made up of a nonprofit association of small, family-friendly farms that are open to the public during the harvest season. To learn more about the farms and festivals on the Red Rooster Route, and to download a tour map, you can visit their website at www.redroosterroute.com.

AHS bands wash cars Sept. 28 ARLINGTON — The Arlington High School bands will conduct their 17th annual Car Wash-AThon on Saturday, Sept. 28. The parking lot in front of the AHS gymnasium, at 18821 Crown Ridge Blvd. in Arlington, will serve as the site for the event from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Students will collect donation pledges for the total numbers of cars they can wash that day, up to a maximum of 150. There’s no charge for the car wash itself, but anyone who wishes to make a donation may do so at the event. Car washing stations will be set up on the stretch of pavement in front of the gym, with cars lining up in the loop around the parking lot for the next available station. Students will be assigned to wash cars, scrub wheels, fill soap buckets, rinse and run fresh supplies to each station. Each year, students of the AHS bands organize this event to raise funds for new band instruments and travel expenses. They’ve described it as a positive team-building experience with their fellow band members and director John Grabowski. The AHS Band Boosters will also be running a bake sale at this time.


September 25, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

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• We give TOP Dollar for your RV and Pay off your loan! • Your RV will be Professionally Advertised & Promoted! • We offer buyers financing options at the BEST rates available! • Don’t want to bring it to us? We will pick it up!

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Appliance Delivery Drivers WANTED! Appliance installation company looking for trustworthy, dependable drivers looking for a local delivery and installation route in the N. Seattle area. Deliveries take place in a full sized box truck. Driver applicant must have experience driving similar vehicles. Clean and safe driving record. Requirements: Ability to lift up to 100lbs occasionally. Must pass background test & drug test at time of hire & random thru employment. Attention to paperwork detail. Looking to build strong two-man driver/installer teams to join our growing company. Competitive pay, great benefits. Construction experience, especially electrical and plumbing, a big plus. Fax resume & contact info to 559-233-2088 877925

New Drive on Scale New Owners

Stan is the man! He has lived with dogs but does not care for other cats. He will need to be slowly introduced to your dogs if you have any. Stan can be on the talkative side, so you can expect him to tell you all about his day of chasing and playing with all the toys that you spoiled him with.

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

See us and other pets at the

838626

NOTE: If the particular featured pet is not available, we have many great animals to choose from and you are sure to find the perfect pet for you. email us at animalservices@ci.everett.wa.us. Website www.everettwa.org

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

863974

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$ TOP CASH $ PAID FOR UNWANTED CARS & TRUCKS $

Ayla is still a puppy at 1.5 years, and a big, strong, high energy puppy at that! Ayla needs a family that leads a very active lifestyle. She will make a great running, jogging or hiking companion. Her new home needs to have no cats, and if there are dogs, a meet and greet is required here at the shelter. Because Ayla is very strong and can be strong willed, potential adopters should have Husky or German Shepherd experience.

425-257-6000

(N. SEATTLE AREAS)

877932

Name: Stan Animal ID : 20803507 Breed : Domestic Medium Hair / Mix Age : 7 years Gender : Male Color : Black / White Spayed/Neutered : Yes

333 Smith Island Rd • Everett, WA 98205

Strong company looking for partners to run a profitable delivery business. Local routes and reasonable hrs. with a company 25 yrs. in the industry. Contract Service Providers are paid weekly with performance incentives. Electrical, plumbing or appliance installation/repair experience a plus. Appliance delivery owner/operators with retail delivery and installation or Sears-style delivery experience should apply. Requirements: Prompt, professional and reliable install teams, full-size (24-26 ft) box truck w/ lift gate, licensed, bonded and insured, USDOT certification, strong English language skills, drug free, background check required. Fax resume & contact info to 559-233-2088

Name: Ayla Animal ID : 20883527 Breed : Alaskan Husky / Mix Age : 1 year 9 months Gender : Female Color : Grey / White Spayed/Neutered : Yes

www.CampingWorld OfBurlington.com

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863983

M a r y s v i l l e F i xe r B u y 3bdrm 1 Bath Rambler 887sqft + Carport $ 1 3 0 , 5 0 0 M a ke O f fe r Realty West 425-7667370

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September 25 , 2013 Real Estate for Rent Snohomish County

Sultan Rental Steal 3 B d r m 1 . 5 B a t h . N ew Car pet & Fresh Paint. Only $735/mo. See at: 35621 157th Pl SE (take 311th to Mann Rd. Go East to 357th). Good Credit and Steady Employment Required. 800682-1738 Apartments for Rent Snohomish County Granite Falls Area

797sqft 1 Bdrm $900 mo. $400 Deposit. Appliances + W/D, water & power Included, cable extra. Units are N / S , N / P, N / D . Don/Donna 360-6915591/425-319-5076. MONROE

Brookside Motel Nightly $60 Weekly $200 Monthly $800

Furnished kitchenettes All utilities included On site laundry 19930 Hwy 2, Monroe

360-794-8832 WA Misc. Rentals Duplexes/Multiplexes

ARLINGTON DUPLEX 3 bdrm, 2.5ba, Double Garage, gas fireplace, all appliances, NP/NS. $ 1 1 5 0 / m o. D e p o s i t Required.

360-387-3415 B E AU T I F U L 2 b d r m , 1 . 5 b a D u p l ex o n ( 1 ) acre, close to shopping in Lake Stevens. Available October 1st, $1000/mo, water, garb a g e p a i d . N P. C a l l (425)374-8182 or cell (805)478-7096

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe WA Misc. Rentals Parking/RV Spaces

Call TODAY! 800-659-4684

*$230/Mo*

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RV SPACE:

This month only $295! Lovely, stand alone location on acerage. W/S/G incl. Wi-Fi $19. Near shopping. Bus line.

425-404-2058 425-238-8065

LOANS

Bad Credit okay

• • •

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Call 206-579-9620 or email je@private lendingllc.com

WA Misc. Rentals Rooms for Rent

EVERETT large & small room, $275 - $425mo. includes all utilities and cable. Quiet building General Financial w/laundry. No drugs or alcohol allowed. $250 CREDIT CARD DEBT? deposit required. 425- Discover a new way to 750-9015* eliminate credit card SNOHOMISH debt fast. Minimum COUNTRY LIVING, nice $8750 in debt required. a n d q u i e t . R o o m i n c l Free infor mation. Call cable, water, garbage, 24hr recorded message: w i t h s h a r e d k i t c h e n / 1-801-642-4747 laundry. $500 mo. $100 Cut your STUDENT deposit. 425-335-5808. LOAN payments in HALF or more Even if WA Misc. Rentals Late or in Default. Get Storage/Garage Relief FAST Much LOWCOVERED RV space or ER payments. Call Stustorage, near Lake Ste- dent Hotline 877-295vens, 33 x 45, $450/MO 0517 or $300 for half. GET FREE OF CREDIT (425)377-7700 CARD DEBT NOW! Cut payments by up to half. WA Misc. Rentals Stop creditors from callWant to Rent ing. 877-858-1386 Guaranteed Income For Your Retirement Avoid market risk & get guaranteed income in retirement! CALL for FREE copy of our SAFE MONEY GUIDE Plus Annuity Quotes from A-Rated companies! 800-6695471 WISH TO Rent to own, Cabin, Cottage or Trailer with water and p owe r. Can pay $1000 per month. 206367-0913. Deperate, please help.

announcements

Hammond RV Park $99 Special First Month Westport, WA

360-268-9645

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 www.classifiedavenue.net

Fall Move In Special! è Clean & Quiet. è Indoor Pool & Spa. è 24 Hr. Access to Shower & Laundry. è Free cable TV. è Free Wireless. è B’vue, Eastside

Announcements

financing Money to Loan/Borrow

L O C A L P R I VAT E I N VESTOR loans money on real estate equity. I l o a n o n h o u s e s, r aw land, commercial property and property development. Call Eric at (425) 803-9061. www.fossmortgage.com

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 ADOPT: Loving home to provide a lifetime of joy & oppor tunity for your baby. No age or racial concer ns. Expenses paid, Call 1-866-440-4220

REAL ESTATE MARKET

HUD HOMES!!!

Great three bedroom spacious rambler. This home has lots of potential and is waiting on your TLC to make this house a home again. Home features a formal living room and family room with a fire place. Laminate floors and lots of windows that bring in natural light. There is a 2 car garage with work areas, and RV parking. Backyard is private, all on a over 1/4 acre lot! #RO82

$185,000

Spacious two bedroom (plus an office) home on a large over quarter acre lot. This home features an open floor plan. There is vaulted ceilings and lots of windows to bring in natural light. The yard is mostly fenced with two out buildings for storage. Room for RV Parking. #R086

Wendy Smith

1-888-335-8102 To be included in this Directory call 360-659-1300

838667

$131,250

Employment General

Employment Transportation/Drivers

September - December 2013 Internship The Herald, Everett, Wa.

CAB DRIVERS

Announcements

RV Space

WA Misc. Rentals Parking/RV Spaces

Water/Sewer/Garbage/ Internet & Cable. Clean park. No dogs.

Money to Loan/Borrow

838635

20

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.

jobs Employment General

HANDYMAN:

Home repairs, light construction & painting, build shed & decks, repair all areas of home, repairs including light plumbing & light electrical. Work year round. Building a crew in the Everett area. Must have vehicle & valid drivers Lic. $10-$15 DOE. 425353-5558 425-773-7484

MARYSVILLE MS Self help group meets second Saturday monthly, 10:30-noon. Location: Cascade Christian Reform Church 13908 51st Reach readers the Ave N.E., Marysville. P ADOPTION: P Laughter, Music, Beaches, Creativity, Unconditional LOVE, Financial Security awaits your baby. P Expenses paid P 1-800-352-5741. P Jordan & Andy P

daily newspapers miss when you advertise in the Classifieds. 1-800-388-2527 or www.nw-ads.com

JOB OPPORTUNITIES

Sno-Isle Libraries is recruiting for library positions. Go to www.sno-isle.org/ employment for complete job information and required online application process. Applications must be submitted online and received by 5 p.m. on the PREPAREDNESS EX- closing date. PO, Sept. 29 - Monroe, WA at Evergreen Fairgrounds. Training ses- Find your perfect pet sions all day on medical in the Classifieds. & dental emergencies, gardening, emergency www.nw-ads.com comm, herbal remedies, Need Hard Working w o o d c o o k s t o ve s & Laborers Looking For M U C H M O R E ! G r e a t Overtime and A Career vendor booths too! (Snohomish WA) Doors open 10am-6pm. Willing to train the right Big discount for tickets person in the aspurchased online using phalt/paving business. Promo code: SLN13. This is a F/T job with Tickets and info, visit: benefits. Must apply in www.SusPrep.com person. Download your application at www.tilco.net or you may pick one up 24 hours a day on the outside office door. (back of building). You must submit our application with or without your resume. Bring us your paperwork between 7-10am and we may get SEEKING TO ADOPT you an interview Loving couple seeks to on the spot. ADOPT an infant. We 18122 State Route 9 can offer your baby a SE, Suite F, lifetime of love, opporSnohomish Wa 98296. tunity, and financial Fluency in Spanish/ security. We will proEnglish a plus. vide a happy home, Must have a clean sharing our interests in driving abstract. the outdoors, travel, No Phone Calls Please music, and sports. Let Advertising doesn’t us help support you with your adoption have to break the plan. Contact us at bank. The Classifieds 206-920-1376, 877has great deals on 290-0543 or everything you need. AndrewCorley@ outlook.com or our Find It. Buy It. Sell It. attorney at Looking for the ride 206-728-5858, ask for of your life? Joan file #0376. www.nw-ads.com 24 hours a day Stay at home mom, successful dad and hopeful 3 yr. old brother looking Classifieds. We’ve got you to grow our family. We covered. 800-388-2527 would be excited and Station for Lease honored to make an at the Mane Idea adoption plan with you. 1410 7th St. Ste D-1 We have a newly remodMarysville eled room for baby. We are fun, active, and trav(360)651-8044 el frequently. Find out more at http:// dianeandmikesadop-tion.shutter- Find what you need 24 hours a day. fly.com/ Contact our attorney, ask for Joan 206- 1.25 million readers 7 2 8 - 5 8 5 8 r e f # 9 6 0 3 make us a member of email or call us directly the largest suburban diandmikesadopt i o n @ g m a i l . c o m 2 0 6 - newspapers in Western 499-2015 Washington. Call us www.sno-isle.org/employment

today to advertise. Get the ball rolling... Call 800-388-2527 today. 800-388-2527

The Daily Herald, a division of Sound Publishing, Inc. has an immediate opening for an intern from the beginning of September through the end of December 2013. The Herald is a mid-size daily paper in the Puget Sound located just north of Seattle. We primarily cover Snohomish and Island Counties with a strong focus on community journalism. In last year’s NPPA BOP Editing contest, The Herald placed third in the Best Use of Photography awards for newspapers under 75,000 in circulation. Interns shoot the full range of assignments that staffers do, so those with previous internship and newspaper experience will be at an advantage. We are looking for a team player that will fit in with our staff of four photographers. The candidate should be socially adept and open to critiques. Multimedia and/or video experience is a plus; a passion for photography is required. We will provide Canon digital camera bodies, lenses, a MacBook Pro and access to pool photography and video equipment. Interns are expected to provide their own dependable vehicle. The position is Full-Time and the hourly rate of pay is $11 plus mileage. Send a tightly edited p o r t fo l i o h i g h l i g h t i n g your strongest work with a cover letter, resume and references. Online portfolios are ideal with links emailed to Mark Mulligan atmmulligan@heraldnet.com with “PHOTO INTERNSHIP” in the subject line. This opening is immediate and we plan to fill the position quickly. If you are unable to start work the first week of September, please do no apply to the internship at this time. Questions? Email Mark Mulligan at mmulligan@heraldnet.com and put “PHOTO INTERNSHIP” in the subject line. 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 publishing.com or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Ave S, Kent, WA 90832 ATTN: HR/TD hreast@soundpublishing.com

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: www.soundpublishing.com to find out more about us!

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professional services Professional Services Legal Services

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September 25, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Professional Services Logging

6666666

SPEEDY TREE SERVICE Topping & Removal Money for Timber

Skidder & Tower, Logging

1-360-436-1068

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Home Services Excavations

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Gregco Excavating

HAWKS.......

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home services Home Services Appliance Repair

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CUSTOM PAVING No Job Too Big or Small! 40yrs Exp.

Lic#CUSTOP*907PK/Bond/Ins

New Driveways, Parking Lots, Repair Work, Sealcoating, Senior Discounts Free Estimates

425-318-5008

Home Services Concrete Contractors

Custom Concrete Remove & Replace Driveways, Patios, Walkways, Foundations, Retaining Walls All types of concrete work. 20yrs Exp. Call for Free Estimate

425-770-5586

Home Services General Contractors

Notice to Contractors Washington State Law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction related services include the contractor’s current depar tment of Labor and Industries registration number in the advertisement. Failure to obtain a certificate of registration from L&I or show the registration number in all advertising will result in a fine up to $5000 against the unregistered contractor. For more information, call Labor and Industries Specialty Compliance Services Division at 1-800-647-0982 or check L&Is internet site at www.lni.wa.gov Home Services Drafting/Design

HOME DESIGN and CAD DRAFTING 360-386-9332 Home Services Electrical Contractors

One call, does it all! Fast and Reliable Electrical Repairs and Installations. Call 1-800-9088502

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CHEAP HANDYMAN SERVICES

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....LANDSCAPING

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Clean-ups & Pruning

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Advertising doesn’t have to break the bank. The ClassiďŹ eds has great deals on everything you need. Home Services Plumbing

DON’R Construction

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Sno Co: 425-347-3624

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A CLEAN SWEEP Cleaning Service Home, office, move outs & occasionals 18 Years Experience

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BANKRUPTCY from $150 DIVORCE from $50

PRO SE DOCUMENT PREPARATIONS (425)776-9169

ALWAYS BUYING Antiques & Collectibles

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BELLINGHAM

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Cemetery Plots

1 PLOT IN DESIRABLE Washington Memor ial Pa r k . L o c a t e d i n t h e peaceful Garden of Flowers. Beautiful mature floral landscape with fountain. Value $5,000. Owner pays transfer fee. Asking $3000 or best offer. Sea Tac, near Airport. 206-734-9079.

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M y C o m p u t e r Wo r k s. Computer problems? Viruses, spyware, email, printer issues, bad internet connections - FIX IT NOW! Professional, U.S.-based technicians. A R L I N G T O N C E M E - $25 off service. Call for TERY. 3 Family Plots, immediate help. 1-866Section K, Includes En- 998-0037 dowment. $1500 Each *REDUCE YOUR Cable Firm! 425-387-0718 bill! * Get a 4-Room AllBELLEVUE Digital Satellite system 1 PLOT JUST $8,000 IN installed for FREE and the desirable “Garden of programming starting at Gethsemane�, Sunset $19.99/mo. FREE HD/ M e m o r i a l Pa r k . We l l DVR upgrade for new maintained lot (#57). Incallers, SO CALL NOW. cludes transfer fee. This 1-800-699-7159 section is closed. Spaces are available only via SAVE on Cable TV-Inprivate sale. Please call ternet-Digital Phone-SatDarleen, private seller, e l l i t e . Yo u ` v e G o t A at 425-214-3615. Choice! Options from ALL major service proBELLEVUE 2 CEMETERY PLOTS, viders. Call us to learn at Sunset Hills Cemetery more! CALL Today. 877located in the well mani- 884-1191 cured Garden of Prayer. Firearms & N i c e p a n o ra m i c c i t y Ammunition scape setting. Easy access, right off the road A SERIOUS GUN located in Lot 78, spaces COLLECTOR BUYING 3 & 4. Owner pays trans- individual pieces or enfer fee. Private seller. tire collections/ estates. Asking $8000 each or Fair prices. Rick 206both for $15,000. Shirley 276-3095. at 509-674-5867. GUN FANCIER Wants C E M E T E R Y P L O T S t o bu y p i s t o l s, r i f l e s, Asking $8,500. Consider shotguns. Old or new! best REASONABLE Of- P h o n e q u o t e s g l a d l y. fer! Greenwood Ceme- Cash of course. Call t e r y i n R e n t o n H i g h - 206-526-8081. Thanks lands. View of Jimi Hendrix resting place. Double stacked plot includes headstone, del u xe va s e , 2 c e m e n t boxes and opening and closing of grave for two Buy A Sell A Trade people. 425-255-2154.

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21


22

September 25 , 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Dogs

Miscellaneous

Dogs

KILL SCORPIONS! Buy Harris Scorpion Spray. Indoor/Outdoor. Odorless, Non-Staining, Long Lasting. Kills Socrpions and other insects. Effective results begin after the spray dries! Available at Ace Hardware, The Home Depot $1500 ENGLISH Mastiff or Homedepot.com pups! AKC giant security SAWMILLS from only show dogs! Once in a $4897.00 -- Make and lifetime opportunity for Save Money with your M a s t i f f l ove r s ! Wo r l d own bandmill. Cut lum- Winners are these pups ber any dimension. In fa m i l y t r a d i t i o n ! T h e stock ready to ship. Free greatest genes avail in I n f o / DV D : w w w. N o r - English Mastiff history! woodSawmills.com 1- Rare Zorba stock. Born 4/27. Whidbey Island. 800-578-1363 Ext. 300N $1000 pet quality, no Spas/Hot Tubs AKC papers. $2500 full Supplies breeding rights 253-3471835. L OW E S T P R I C E S o n www.worldclassmastiffs.com quality hot tubs! New hot WorldClassMastif@aol.com tubs starting @ $2995, spa covers from $299. 6 WEEK old. Multigen S a u n a s a s l o w a s L a b ra d o o d l e p u p p i e s $2195! Filters & parts, puppies. Cream to Mopool & spa chemicals. cha, curly soft coats. Will Service & repair. Financ- deliver or meet. $850 ing available, OAC. Hrs: each. 360-267-0260 10-6 Mon.-Sat.. SpaCo 18109 Hwy 9 SE, Sno- AKC Alaskan Malamute h o m i s h , ( 5 m i n u t e s pups. Giant lines. Loyal, Nor th of Woodinville) quality breed. Photos 425-485-1314 and descriptions at spacoofsnohomish.com www.willowcreekmalamutes.com 360-769-5995 lv msg Wanted/Trade

AKC GERMAN Shepherd puppies, bred for sound temperament and trainability. All German bloodlines. Parents onsite and family raised. $950. 360-456-0362 AKC GERMAN Shepherd Puppies, German lines 1 Sable male, 1 black male. They have been socialized from the 1st day! They have shots and are wormed and are ready for their new home. These dogs need room to move and have a job! $600. Please email for pictures: a s h e s r o c k i n a ranch@gmail.com

AKC CHOCOLATE Labs Puppies, 3 yellow males, 5 chocolate males and 5 chocolate females. Sweet disposition, family members hunters. Champion bloodlines, sire Canadian. 2 litters, 1 English style, 1 American style, some deliveries possible, trade? $800 each. 360-827*OLD ROLEX & PATEK 2928 P H I L I P P E WAT C H E S WA N T E D ! * * D ay t o n a , Sub Mariner, etc. TOP C A S H PA I D ! 1 - 8 0 0 401-0440 *OLD GUITARS WANTED!** Gibson, Mar tin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker, Prair ie State, D’Angelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1920’s thru 1980’s. TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-4010440

Dogs

AKC MINI Schnauzer puppies. Variety of Colors. 2 Males Ready for T h e i r Fo r eve r H o m e s Now. More to Come End of October, Middle of November. Now Taking D e p o s i t s. S h o p s a n d Wor ming Up-To-Date. $400 Males, $500 Females. 253-223-3506 AKC YORKIES. Female 253-223-8382 D.O.B 2/4/2013 $900. gonetothedogskennel.com Ta k i n g d e p o s i t s f o r AKC SHETLAND Sheep M a l e / Fe m a l e s D. O. B. Dog pups! All colors. 9 / 6 / 1 3 . $ 8 0 0 - $ 1 0 0 0 . Nice agility prospects. Current shots, wormed! House training began. Happy, healthy and playShots & worming up to f u l . A K C T i n y S t u d date. Both parents on available. 360-923-0814 s i t e. 3 . 5 m o n t h s o l d . $500 obo. Bremer ton. narrowacre@msn.com Call 360-801-6919 www.washingtonshelties.com

AKC Staffordshire Bull Terrier pubs $500-$800. Ready 10.15. Born 8.7. Varied colors, mother & father on site. (253)8331033 Auburn

AKC Standard Poodle Puppies. Brown males & females, Ready for their new homes Oct. 16th. For more info, please visit our web site at: www.ourpoeticpoodles.net or call 509-582-6027

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Dogs

AKC GREAT Dane Pups 10% activeduty military discount 503-410-4335 D r eye r s d a n e s n ow i n Goldendale WA. 5 new litters! Guarantee healthly males & females. European blood line, these pups are a larger, stockier breed. Beautiful coats Blues, Harlequin, Black, Mantles & Merle. Super sweet. Loveable, gentle intelligent giants! $700 A K C W E S T I E P U P S. and up. We s t H i g h l a n d W h i t e www.dreyersdanes.com Te r r i e r s. M a l e s & fe AKC Labrador Puppies males, $1,000. Will take C h o c o l a t e & B l a c k . deposits. Call with any Great hunters, compan- questions. You can’t go ions, playful, loyal. 1st w r o n g w i t h a We s t i e shots, dewormed. Par- 360-402-6261 e n t s o n s i t e. L i n a g e, O FA ’s $ 3 5 0 & $ 6 5 0 . (425)422-2428

AMERICAN ESKIMO P u p p i e s. S m a r t G o r geous dogs! Pure White, wormed, 1st shots, not bred back to family, papered, mom and dad on site, $500. 360-6529612 or 425-923-6555

CHIHUAHUAS, Puppies $350 and up. Adult Adoptions also. Reputabl e O r e g o n Ke n n e l . Unique colors, Long and Shor t Haired. Health Guaranteed. UTD Vaccinations/ wormings, litterbox trained, socialized. Video, pictures, information/ virtual tour: www.chi-pup.net References happily supplied! Easy I-5 access. Drain, Oregon. Vic and Mary Kasser, 541-4595951 German Shepherd puppies, AKC, white, sable, black colors. Shots, wor med, vet checked. Pa r e n t s O FA , G r e a t Temperament. Yakima. Call 509-965-1537 or visit: http://bahrsshepherds.com

pets/animals

AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD PUP. 10 week old male, ver y intelligent. Parents on site. Health Cats guaranteed, first shots. Top pedigree. $550 part R AG D O L L , B E N G A L , registration, $650 full. Te a c u p E x o t i c B r e e d 360-532-9315. For pics Variety Kittens. Polydac- email: tyl. Great Personalities! craigcournoyer@yahoo.com $100 and up. Call for Details. 425-870-5597 or Sell it for free in the FLEA 425-870-1487 theflea@soundpublishing.com

AKC Litter Reg. SIBERIAN HUSKIE PUPS Clearance Sale on Pure White Male Pups Born November 2012 $450.00 Cash Only Call Don or Donna 425-319-5076 or 360691-5591 Granite Falls. dmsleuth@aol.com Find it fast and easy! www.nw-ads.com

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Interested in Great Dane ownership? Be informed A K C YO R K I E p u p py, before you buy or adopt, Female. Dewormed, tails visit daneoutreach.org, docked, dew claws re- gdca.org, gdcww.org. moved. All shots are current and she is 90% house broken. Born on June 26th, 2013. $1,000. Mother and father are both on site. Mother is 6.5 lbs. Father is 3.5 lbs. Call Lottie Dyer at: 253230-4746 GERMAN SHEPHERD MINI LONGHAIR Dachs(German Bred). 1 Black hund puppies, AKC regmale left from the June istered. 6 available. First 13th litter. Will be big shots, wormed and vet and heavy boned. Mom h e a l t h c h e ck . 2 ye a r and Dad on site. Shots, health guarantee. Lifewormed, chipped. $500. long return policy. $650 each. Go to: www.wind425-367-1007 shadows.net for more www.lordshillfarm.com info and pictures or call: Advertise your service 360-985-7138 or email: 800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com jan@windshadows.net

Dogs

PUPPIES - These Pups a r e o f a s m a l l m i xe d breed. Chihuahua, Beagle, Dachsund and Terrier. Tri colored. They’re lap size and make excellent companions. They’re good natured and ver y intelligent. They’re not yippee, barking, heel nipping little dogs but have a more loving nature. Females, $200. Males, $150. Skyway, 206-723-1271

Advertising doesn’t have to break the bank. The ClassiďŹ eds has great deals on everything you need. REGISTERED German Shor t haired puppies $600 or trade for hunting, camping, gold dredging equipment. Mother from champion blood line, ver y good hunter, the puppies are already showing great promise with the Pheasants Drag. 7 weeks old, lst. shots, wormed. To see them is to love them. Please call 206276-2579

Farm Animals & Livestock

We have Alfalfa/Orchard grass hay, new seeding, small stems, Straight Alfalfa, and grass hay for sale - all under cover and ready to go. small bales for easy handling. 1st cutting al- falfa/orchard grass $150.00/ton 2nd, 3rd alfalfa/grass & straight alfalfa - $190/ton Intermediate wheat grass $125.00/ ton. Feed horse s l i ke t h e way t h ey evolved - on grass. This is a blue-green grass with some seed grain dried in the milk (soft) stage. The seed has the same protein as wheat but in combination with the stem and leaf is unlikely to cause founder. Call Jeff at 509 9232564 (message machine if no answer & we’ll call back) or cell 322-6080. Methow Valley, Okanogan County Horses

BARN with (8) acre pasture, good for horse or Nursery business. Call (206)372-1612 for more info or email: sarbjitSell it for free in the FLEA sandhu@yahoo.com theflea@soundpublishing.com HUNTER’S SPECIAL: 2 Horse Walk-In Trailer Farm Animals with Feed Area. Large & Livestock Tack Room with A Perm a n e n t M e a t Po l e. Everson Auction $3,000. No Reasonable Offer Refused. To See, Market 1, LLC Call: 425-880-4949.

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September

27th & 28th Friday 9am-6pm

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Vendors Galore! & Car Show! 22 At The 22

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Garage/Moving Sales Snohomish County TULALIP / MARYSVILLE

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21st SemiAnnual

2nd HALF OF HUGE Estate Sale Wed. - Sun. at Mission Beach! Antique, vintage, furniture, holid ay d e c o r, P r i n c e s s House, teacups & saucers, crystal, china, sewing machines, fabric & sewing notions, crafts, tools, electronics, records, books, lots of cookbooks & cooking misc. All in covered areas. Everything must go!! 9/25 - 9/29 from 8 am - 6 pm located at 3416 Mission Beach Road, Tulalip. Exit 199, off I-5 North / South, then go West. Follow green signs with smiley faces!

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garage sales - WA

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September 25, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe 5th Wheels

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Arthritis Knee Pain Cartlidge Damage ‘Bone-on-Bone’ Tendonitis Bursitis Crunching & Popping Sounds

The Cold Laser is an outpatient, non-surgical procedure, often used in physical therapy and sports medicine to accelerate the healing process. It offers non-invasive treatment to promote healing for those who suffer from pain in muscles, nerves, and joints, like that associated with chronic knee pain. This same laser is used by professional sports teams including the New York Yankees and Cincinnati Bengals.

Promotes Rapid Healing Of The Injured Tissues.

This pain-free, non-surgical approach works by stimulating the body’s natural healing processes, providing pain relief and reducing injury damage. This leading edge technology has an impressive success rate of returning patients to work, sports and competitive activities, as well as everyday life. Patients treated with the Cold Laser often show a higher level of function, both during and after the treatment period. The therapeutic laser provides a tremendous alternative for those facing surgery.

Could This Non-Invasive, Natural Treatment Be The Answer To Your Knee Pain?

I’m running a very special offer where you can find out if you are a candidate for Cold Laser therapy. What does this offer include? Everything I normally do in my “Knee Pain Evaluation”. Be one of the first 25 callers and here’s what you’ll get... • An in-depth consultation about your problem where I will listen...really listen...to the details of your case. • A complete neuromuscular examination. • A full set of specialized x-rays to determine if arthritis is contributing to Since a knee replacement surgery in 2001 I your pain. (NOTE: These cost $125.00) haven’t been able to stand, cook and do things I love. Since using the Cold Laser, “my knee • A thorough analysis of your exam and x-ray findings so we can start mapping is 95% better and I can walk without limping. out your plan to being pain free. Plus, I can straighten my leg completely out.” The Cold Laser has worked better than any • You’ll see everything first hand and find out if this amazing treatment will be shots or therapy I had had in the past. your pain solution, like it has been for so many other patients. The First 25 Callers can get everything I’ve listed here for only $35. The normal price for this type of evaluation including x-rays is $250, so you’re saving a considerable amount by taking me up on this offer. Remember what it was like before you had knee problems. When you were pain free and could enjoy everything life had to offer. It can be that way again. Don’t neglect your problem any longer – don’t wait until it’s too late.

Here’s What Patients Say...

(425) 741-9600

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Now in Marysville, WA, one doctor is helping local residents with knee pain live more sctive, pain-free lives.

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24.5’ KEYSTONE Springdale, 2004. Very c l e a n , n o n - s m o ke r. Large slideout with dinette and cabinet. Awning ove r s l i d e o u t . R o o my and light, great floor Running...or Not p l a n . L o t s o f s t o ra g e space. Air conditioning, Wrecked...or Not ducted furnace, electric front jacks, rear ladder. FAST FREE REMOVAL Can be towed with extended cab pickup. Priced to sell at $9,900! Auburn area. 253-9393755 CASH FOR CARS! Any M a ke, M o d e l o r Ye a r. We Pay MORE! Running Motorcycles or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Instant Offer: Cash to Recycle Towing! 1-888-545-8647

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Here’s what to do now:

Due to the expected demand for this special offer, I urge you to call our office at once. The phone number is 360-659-6554. Call today and we can get started with your consultation, exam and x-rays as soon as there’s an opening in the schedule. Our office is called Chirocare Wellness and Massage, and you can find us at 9528 State Ave Ste B, Marysville. Call today, this offer is limited to the first 25 callers.

Yours in Health, Doron Kantor, D.C. Take me up on my offer and call today, 360-659-6554.

P.S. Now you might be wondering... “Is this safe? Are there any side effects or dangers to this?”

The FDA has cleared Cold Laser Therapy as safe. This was after their study found 76% improvement in patients with knee pain. Their only warning - don’t shine it in your eyes. Of course at our office, the laser is never anywhere near your eyes and we’ll give you a comfortable pair of goggles for your safety. Don’t wait and let your knee problems get worse, disabling you for life.

CALL TODAY TO SCHEDULE YOUR

35

$

KNEE PAIN EVALUATION

($250 VALUE) AVAILABLE TO THE FIRST 25 CALLERS

drdoran.com • 360-659-6554

764195

Automobiles Classics & Collectibles

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September 25 , 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

InTroduCIng degree CompleTIon from CharTer College. earn an associate degree in five months with the credits you already have.

The CharTer College advanTage onl

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If you have a certificate or significant coursework in a business, health care, or trades program, you could be in a great position to advance your career with a degree completion program from Charter College.1 Courses are taught online with the resources of a nearby land campus.

associate of applied Science degree in allied health

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associate of applied Science degree in Business administration

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Blended learnIng

• 8 Blended Learning programs in Business, Health Care, Criminal Justice, Paralegal, & the Trades • 13 fully online programs • Instructors with relevant, professional experience

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See catalog for admissions requirements. Charter College has applied to the U.S. Department of Education for approval to participate in the Federal Student Aid Programs for the Associate of Applied Science in Allied Health and the Associate of Applied Science in Applied Technology. As of this date the approval has not been received. For information about graduation rates, the median debt of students who completed the program, and other information, visit CharterCollege.edu

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Arlington Times, September 25, 2013