Page 1



Tommies top Chargers, 2-1 in overtime. Page 12


A Home For Marysville’s History Historical Society breaks ground for new museum BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

uses cancer diagnosis to help other women. Page 6

SPORTS: Cougars shine at Stanford Invitational. Page 12




Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Marysville Historical Society President Ken Cage, left, and MHS museum project manager Steve Muller review the plans for the museum and community center on site. Oct. 1. According to Cage, a museum to preserve and display Marysville’s history has been one of the Marysville Historical Society’s goals since its

founding in 1974. “Our collection started out in storage in our members’ garages and attics, and even under our beds,” Cage said.

In 1986, the Marysville Historical Society purchased a plot of land off Armar Road, adjacent to the SEE MUSEUM, PAGE 2

Candidates face off at forum




Vol. 120, No. 15

Elijah Olson agreed that it’s vital to both communities and has improved dramatically over the years. “We’ve become strong partners, and while we might not agree on everything, there’s always a mutual respect,” said Vaughan, who pointed to ongoing efforts of both city and Tribal officials to coordinate joint transportation and public works projects for their mutual economic development. While Olson would like to see the city and the Tribes focus more on issues they share in common, such as drug

MARYSVILLE — The Marysville Globe has served the local community for more than 120 years, and this week marks another significant transition in its history. The first issue of The Marysville Globe was published on Thursday, Feb. 4, 1892. The Marysville Globe continued to print on Thursdays until 1920 when its publication date was moved to Fridays. Thursdays were restored as The Marysville Globe’s publication date in 1925, and this lasted until early 1975 when it was moved to Wednesdays. The Marysville Globe has maintained that Wednesday publication date since then, until it debuted its new Saturday distribution on Oct. 5. “We believe the Saturday distribution is more advantageous to our readers, specifically because it gives them more time to spend in our pages over the weekend reading our hyper-local news stories,” said Paul Brown, publisher of The Marysville Globe. “It also allows us to support more advertisers with sales that are breaking that weekend. Our readers will receive more timely information, not only on those weekends’ sales, but

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Marysville City Council Position 1 challenger Elijah Olson answers a question at the Greater Marysville Tulalip Chamber of Commerce’s candidates forum on Sept. 27.

TULALIP — All six of the Marysville City Council candidates in contested races this fall were represented at the Greater Marysville Tulalip Chamber of Commerce’s candidates forum on Friday, Sept. 27, as the Chamber asked them to address the city budget, tax revenues, economic growth, traffic and infrastructure. When asked about the current relationship between the city of Marysville and the Tulalip Tribes, Position 1 incumbent Jeff Vaughan and challenger



MARYSVILLE — Although PermaBilt’s construction of the Marysville Historical Society’s longawaited museum began with little fanfare early last month, Ken Cage and Steve Muller noted the progress that’s already been made in clearing out the site and laying down the lines establishing its foundation and perimeter. Cage, the president of the Marysville Historical Society, joined Muller, an MHS Board member who’s serving as the museum’s project manager, in taking stock of the work that’s been completed so far, and speaking with the PermaBilt workers on site, on Tuesday,

Marysville Globe kicks off Saturday distribution


October 5, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe



also in our news stories.” Brown envisions The Marysville Globe as providing recaps of the weeks leading up to each Saturday issue, as well as snapshots of what they can expect in the weeks ahead. He noted that this decision was not arrived at lightly, as a number of options were explored, over the course of several months, with an eye toward what each option would mean for the community. “The feedback we’ve gotten so far has been positive,” said Brown. “The people we’ve heard from have been very accepting, and in many cases enthusiastic about the Saturday publication schedule.” Brown advised advertisers to keep in mind that their deadline for each week’s issue will be 2:45 p.m. on Wednesday. “We sincerely hope the community finds that sitting back, relaxing with a cup of coffee and reading The Marysville Globe over the weekend is a pleasurable experience,” Brown said.

Jennings Park Barn area, as the future site for such a museum, after which a $3 million capital campaign was launched in 2006. One reason for the 20-year gap between these two dates was an erroneous rumor that started circulating after the Historical Society purchased the property. “The word was that this site wasn’t buildable, because it was too close to the creek, so we looked around at other sites,” Cage said. “They were mostly okay, except each one had something that disqualified them, so we finally went to the city’s planning department and asked if we could build here. They asked us how big we were planning on building the museum, because there’s a size limit, and told us that we’d need a variance to put it in a residential neighborhood, but they said the creek was far enough away.” Cage noted that Scott Kirkland’s preliminary archi-

tectural designs had to be scaled back in the wake of the economic downturn in 2008, but added that the museum would retain its plans for an old storefront appearance and a community center as part of its design. While Cage credited the local chapters of Soroptimist, Kiwanis and Rotary with supporting the museum, he promised that the museum’s community center would bear the Rotary’s name in honor of the group’s $250,000 in pledged funds. “Our fundraising was actually going really well until the economy went in the toilet,” Cage said. “After that, the project went from seeking state funds to being 100 percent funded by the Marysville community,” said Muller, who also serves as a member of the Marysville Noon Rotary and the Marysville City Council. “By bringing in volunteer labor and donations to build this museum and community center, we’re bringing the community together as well, like in the old barn-raising days.”

Courtesy Graphic

The west elevation of the planned Marysville Historical Society museum and community center. Muller pointed to the addition of a community center to the museum as one way in which the facility will continue to foster a spirit of community in Marysville even after construction is complete, since its one-story wings will be complemented by a twostory grand hall designed to double as a meeting or reception room with space enough to accommodate just shy of 200 people. “This building will serve as the Rotary’s new meeting place, and it will be very nice

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to be able to greet visitors in a place that showcases so much of what’s great about Marysville,” Muller said. “Right now, we just don’t have that many spaces that can support special community events. It’s also fitting that it’s sited right next to the petting zoo area of Jennings Park, which was another Rotary project constructed by PermaBilt.” While PermaBilt’s heavy equipment has already removed trees and leveled the grounds, Muller estimated that the project could use

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another half-million dollars in funds, to complete the facility’s construction and furnish its interior. “Of course, we welcome larger donations, but anything and everything will be appreciated, as long as it’s something,” Muller said. “If a lot of people all chip in a little bit, that will still add up. Everyone’s going to be able to use this facility, after all.” Muller anticipates that the outer shell of the building should be complete by mid-January of next year, and expects the remaining interior work will wrap up within the following nine to 12 months. “The exciting thing is that it’s on its way,” Cage said. “There’s no going backward from here.” Those who are interested in supporting the Marysville Historical Society’s museum and community center can log onto or call 360-659-3090.

October 5, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Sherwood joins sales team of Times, Globe


MARYSVILLE — Scott Sherwood comes to The Marysville Globe and The Arlington Times with decades of experience not only in sales, but also in the local area. “Both of my parents were in sales when I was growing up,” said Sherwood, the new outside salesperson for The Marysville Globe and The Arlington Times, who will be working alongside Terrie McClay. “Between that and the sales campaigns I did as

a kid, from Boy Scouts to school fundraisers, I feel like I’ve been selling all my life.” A desk job at Microsoft impressed upon Sherwood that “I like dealing with people better than computers,” and a stint as a Farmers Insurance agent gave him the face-to-face contact with customers that he’d been craving. His experience in GTE Yellow Pages’ likewise gave him experience with advertising and marketing on the web, and the past 20 years have familiarized him with life in Marysville.

“We moved here in 1993 and all three of my kids have graduated from Marysville schools,” Sherwood said. “Our two girls work at the Everett Clinic, and Junior is an accountant in Bellingham. As I’ve watched this community grow, I’ve gotten a good feel for the types of goods and services that those who are moving in are look-

ing for, and the Globe and Times offer access to a wide array of those. We have the background, the skills and the insights to help you reach potential customers.” Over the years, Sherwood has been involved in a host of community service projects, from collection drives for the Marysville Community Food Bank to this year’s

recent volunteer work on the Doleshel Tree Farm Park. He counts city of Marysville Parks & Recreation Director Jim Ballew and Parks Maintenance Manager Mike Robinson among his friends, and his work with local youths has included coaching baseball. “I’d encourage everyone to get actively involved in

their community, to buy local whenever possible, and to enjoy all that their cities have to offer,” Sherwood said. “I have years of experience and creativity to offer in sales, to assist our clients in designing ads, and in coming up with the layout and the language that personalizes their message, and makes sure it’s understood.”

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The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

October 5, 2013

What are we afraid of?


ll in all, we Americans are a pretty courageous lot. Our history is full of stories exemplifying hard work, standing up for what we believe in, and looking danger in the eye without flinching. We come together in times of tragedy and are literally willing to give our lives for the ideals of freedom and justice. But there is one thing that we seem disproportionately afraid of, much like the mighty elephant’s fear of the tiny mouse. It is a fear that is deeply embedded in our culture, and I suspect it drives much of the political conflict we see happening across our nation today. It is the fear — often experienced as anger or gut-level aversion — of someone getting something that they don’t deserve. Where does this intense emotional reaction come from? Maybe it’s a biologically based obsession with fairness to guard against the possibility of getting cheated out of our share of the pie? Or maybe it’s a natural byproduct of our culture’s hyper individualism? Whatever its source, it is this underlying fear that often creates gridlock in congress and paralyzes our effort to solve problems such as poverty, hunger, homelessness, and mental illness. Always lurking in the background of these discussions is the suggestion that we human beings are a real conniving bunch just waiting for any chance to take advantage of each other’s kindness. In the end, we tend to err on the side of caution, and critical human needs go unmet. So what if someone does wind up getting something they don’t deserve? Is that really such a catastrophe? There is a story in the Christian tradition where a lawyer asks Jesus what he must

GUEST OPINION JIM STRICKLAND do to inherit eternal life. Jesus’ reply includes the challenge to “love your neighbor as yourself.” The lawyer then tries to cloud the issue by asking, “But who is my neighbor?” and Jesus responds with the story of the Good Samaritan. I won’t retell the story here, but I encourage you to look it up and read it for yourself. The implication is that we help people because they need it, not because they deserve it. There is a word for someone who reaches out to help others who may not deserve it. No, I’m not thinking of “gullible” or “naïve” or “enabling” ... I’m thinking of the word “hero.” Our culture reveres heroes and produces more than our share of them. But our heroes are usually individuals. We have a much harder time thinking of institutions and systems as having “heroic” capacity. Churches are always doing this kind of work, but isn’t it possible that we can also develop heroic schools? Heroic businesses? Even heroic government? For this to happen, we have to get past our constant worrying that someone, somewhere, may get something they don’t deserve. Perhaps the most courageous thing we can do is to risk being taken advantage of in order to do the right thing.

Jim Strickland lives with his family in Marysville and teaches at Marysville-Pilchuck High School. He can be reached at THE MARYSVILLE


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People to see, things to do, places to go

came home from my daily workout at the Y this morning to stumble aimlessly about the kitchen. The tasks of measuring out oatmeal, pouring juice, setting out pills and heating tea water pulled me somewhat back on course. There has to be more to it if this retirement stuff is to keep me on my toes. It’s good to be busy. Otherwise, the world of Sudoku, TV, crosswords, casinos and naps will gobble up my days. Feeling particularly aimless this morning I bypassed TV to open my notebook to see if I could put some needed structure in my day, that is, I made a list. The problem with my lists is that I can’t recall fully half the things that I should be writing down. They’ll come to mind again. It’s just that too many notions that ought to be noted down slip from Active Memory to Inactive Memory. You’ll notice that lots of seniors carry little notebooks to help with this. Think of them as auxiliary memories. As to reliability, notebooks are almost failsafe. They contain no batteries to recharge. If one turns up lost, a buck buys a replacement at the Dollar Store. Information sharing is a matter of ripping out a page. Together with the calendar that lives beside the kitchen phone, a notebook does a fair job of keeping me from blowing appointments. While youngsters under age 60 might write off notebooks and to-do lists as evidence of encroaching senility, they’re actually our equivalent of digital memories. Back when we were reporting for work and getting kids off to school, we had to stay more alert to keep life from slipping into chaos. Deadlines and appointments still work to keep us on our toes.



Re-play me returning home from the Y to yawn, stretch, and wonder what to do next. A nap? Not yet. Retirement is not going to turn me into a couch potato, not when there’s time and opportunity to tackle things past obligations pushed onto the back burner. There’s still plenty to do if you don’t mind not getting paid for your efforts. Actually, not getting paid is sort of liberating. After all, what’s the worst a boss can do? So here we are with a heady mix of available time and a world full of opportunity. Or I could let that available time pattern itself after The First Law of Garages that says, “Whatever junk is stored in a garage will swell up to fill all available space.” Just so, if I let more than a token amount of junk-activities enter my day, I will become a couch potato. No way! There has to be more to life than Duck Dynasty and Honey Boo Boo. Advertisers want a piece of me. We seniors represent a growing sector of the economy that has them salivating for the contents of my bank account. They’ve discovered that seniors treat pets more like grandchildren and they spend on them accordingly. The Petfinder website says the first year of dog ownership costs a minimum of $766, rising to $10,350 for wellheeled pamperers of money-pit pups. On the other hand, ads for Depends, Fixodent and Medicalert bracelets don’t turn seniors on,

focusing as they do on debilitating effects of aging or ways to make the long goodbye less stressful. But seniors still hold a lot of money. Globally, we will control $15 trillion by the 2020 so the trick for marketers is to get us to shop as never before. Good luck with that. We geezers have pretty much everything we need and are at an age where we hesitate to buy green bananas. It drives advertisers nuts that it’s so hard to get us to spend. We have other ways of getting a kick out of life. Mick Jagger is still shimmying at age 70. Diana Nyad completed her epic swim at age 64, and 92 year-old Gladys Burrill became the oldest person to finish a marathon. We still buy stuff but not because of sales pressure. One survey showed that the peak agegroup for new car buyers now lies between 55 to 64. It’s also shown that ads have almost zero effect on why seniors buy particular makes or models. Of course there’s seniors’ hearing loss to consider but that’s not why sales pitches fall on deaf ears. What sellers fail to understand is that we don’t need more stuff. We’ve seen the effects of stuffication and it isn’t pretty. What oldsters need are ways to fill their days with meaningful activity. Volunteers at Providence Hospital’s visitor’s desk do important work. So do literacy teachers at the library and workers at Marysville’s food bank. Communities can’t get along without us and we don’t do well without something worthwhile to do. When more old-timers and communities figure this out, life will become better for everyone. Comments may be sent to

October 5, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

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October 5, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Uhler uses cancer diagnosis to help other women BY LAUREN SALCEDO

MARYSVILLE — According to the National Cancer Institute, one in eight women born today will be diagnosed with breast cancer in her lifetime. October is Breast Cancer Awareness month — a time when women are encouraged to take charge of their health and complete self breast exams for early detection. Marysville’s Jen Uhler knows from personal experience why early detection is so important. In 2011, Uhler was raising three kids, working at Providence Regional Medical Center’s Comprehensive Breast Center, and taking night classes at Everett Community College for her nursing prerequisites. In her career she interacted with breast cancer patients, survivors and women who were coming in for their first mammogram. “I was a single mom of three teenagers, and I actually work at the Comprehensive Breast

Center in Everett, so I know all about the care involved,” said Uhler. “I was really busy but not really stressed. I worked full time, I had three kids in school and I was going to night school four nights a week.” On June 21, 2011, at the age of 40, Uhler did a self examination and discovered something that would change her life forever. “I hadn’t even had my mammogram yet,” she said. “I had just turned 40 and just did a self exam and I found something. It felt like the size of a small pea and it was pretty hard. I actually felt, at that instant, that I had cancer. I just knew it. It was a Friday night when I found my lump and I didn’t say anything to anybody.” The following Monday, Uhler took time off from work to see her doctor, who didn’t believe that it was cancer — at first. “My doctor kind of dismissed it,” said Uhler. “He said I was too young, just 40 years old. He said it was really unlikely.” Uhler decided to go into her work and ask for a secT:4.8333”

ond opinion. “I ran over to work and had somebody feel it, and the very next day I had a mammogram,” she said. “I just kind of knew. I’ve talked to other people who say they knew too. I felt like I kept telling people there was something wrong with me.” That Tuesday, Uhler went in for her mammogram and faced looks of concern from friends and coworkers who, just days before, had been laughing and joking as the weekend approached. “It was difficult for the people working there — my colleagues and friends that work with me. I told one of my coworkers that I found a lump and she was very professional about it, but I could tell in her eyes that she was worried. They typically don’t schedule a biopsy on the same day as a mammogram, but on Tuesday I had a biopsy and the very next day I knew I had cancer.” For Uhler, finding out through her work that she had cancer was a difficult process. “I was so worried about

Courtesy Photo

Jen Uhler poses after her battle with breast cancer. She is currently cancer-free. it, but then the nurse practitioner asked me into her office. I thought for one second that I was wrong and I didn’t have cancer. But she told me the biopsy was posi-

tive.” The shock of her diagnosis hit her especially hard, having seen on a daily basis the toll that breast cancer can take on a person’s life.

She immediately called her family. “I just excused myself and called my sister and brothSee UHLER, PAGE 17

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October 5, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Local business, schools seek to stop bullying

throughout the school year. The Marysville School District’s website at includes links ARLINGTON — A local pizza restaurant has made a crusade out of stopping bully- not only to the district’s policies and an ing in schools, and area school districts are online harassment, intimidation or bullying incident report form, but also to the touting their anti-bullying measures. Jeanette Dushkin, owner of the Arlington Safe Schools Tipline at 1-866-LIVE-TIP Pizza Factory at 509 West Ave., is promot- (548-3847), through which they can report ing National Bullying Prevention Month unsafe situations anonymously and tollin October by having all of her employees free (the Marysville School District’s code wear “Don’t Be a Bully” T-shirts to work, is 164). “Our message to both and has actively campaignkids and adults is, if you ing against childhood bulsee it, stop it and report it,” lying ever since her grandsaid Jodi Runyon, execuchildren began being bullied, tive assistant to the superone so badly that he had to intendent of the Marysville transfer school districts. School District. “If students “Kids can be mean, but or parents don’t report it, that comes from society,” it becomes harder for us to said Dushkin, who marched respond to it, because we’re in this year’s Fourth of July less likely to know about it.” parade on Olympic Avenue The Arlington School with her employees and a District’s harassment, intimnumber of children to help idation and bullying poliraise awareness about antiare likewise posted on bullying efforts. “When Jeanette Dushkin, owner cies its own website at www.asd. there are elementary school Arlington Pizza Factory, along with its kids out there who are being HIB incident report forms. bullied so much that they’re Michael Mack, director of committing suicide, we need to break that student services and career and technicycle. My sister is mentally and physically cal education for the Lakewood School disabled, so she was picked on a lot as a kid, and I stuck up for her, so this is a cause that’s District, listed a number of their HIB policies and procedures, from the “Watch near and dear to my heart.” In addition to her employees’ T-shirts D.O.G.S. (Dads of Great Students),” who and the large banners in her restaurant, spent time in school supervising and menDushkin is using the Arlington Pizza toring students, to the educational skits that Factory’s social media to promote National ASB students present to assemblies of all Bullying Prevention Month, through the grade levels. “A number of our schools have the store’s website at and its Facebook page at www. Taproot Theatre present their anti-bullying message through all-school assemblies as well,” Mack said. “Some of our elementary Em-Theyre-Awesome/184666548227771. While Dushkin would like to see such schools use ‘Kelso’s Strategies,’ which is a bullying prevention efforts expand into conflict-management curriculum based on the schools, the Arlington, Lakewood and the premise that every child is capable of Marysville school districts each have anti- becoming a peacemaker. Designed around bullying measures that they want families to ‘Kelso the Frog,’ this program offers nine be aware of, and able to take advantage of, options students can choose from to resolve BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

minor conflicts on their own. Students will be able to determine the difference between minor problems they can handle and serious problems that require an

adult’s help.” For more information on the Lakewood School District’s anti-bullying policies and programs, log onto

“When there are elementary school kids out there who are being bullied so much that they’re committing suicide, we need to break that cycle.”

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From left, Audrey and Jeanette Dushkin join Trista Arizmandi in donning ‘Don’t Be a Bully’ T-shirts at the Arlington Pizza Factory.

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The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

October 5, 2013

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From left, Debi Terrell, Melissa Rork, Lynn Marks, Arlington Mayor Barbara Tolbert and Paige McLaren cut the ribbon to dedicate XYZ Studio in Smokey Point on Sept. 28.



Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo




McLaren’s students. “This is just the place to be, no matter what you’re doing, even if you’re eating a cookie,” she laughed, as she grabbed a post-workout chocolate chip cookie from a plate that XYZ Studio had set out. While McLaren and Terrell lead their students in working up a sweat, Melissa Rork relaxes them with soothing music, scented candles and a bed at Your Image Studio, which welcomes its clients to rest their eyes as they treat themselves to some beauty care. “We specialize in eyelash extensions, but we’re moving into waxing and microderm abrasion as well,” said Rork, an aesthetician who allows her clients to drift off to sleep during treatments that can last upwards of two hours. “I wanted to make this space an inviting, cozy home away from home.” “This is the highest-energy ribbon-cutting I’ve ever attended,” Arlington Mayor

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SMOKEY POINT — XYZ Studio and Your Image Studio were officially welcomed as neighbors of Mt. Pilchuck Ski & Sport at 5200 172nd St. NE in Arlington on Saturday, Sept. 28, as 35 participants turned out for that morning’s free Zumba class in spite of the gray skies and drizzle outside. “We were right about at capacity for what this room will hold,” said Paige McLaren, who serves as XYZ Studios’ instructor in the areas of Zumba, yoga and Turbokick, just as her cohort Debi Terrell provides Pilates, TRX and personal training. “I just want to thank everybody who’s joined us on this journey. We have so much to offer in one place here, from health to beauty services, and our goal is to make it an inclusive, accepting, encouraging environment, where women

especially can come and feel safe and happy. A lot of people are nervous about coming to gyms or starting fitness programs — it takes a lot of guts — but everyone has to start somewhere.” Michelle Torstenson started Zumba with McLaren as her instructor more than six years ago, back when XYZ Studio was operating out of Stanwood. “It’s not an exercise class, so much as it is a feel-goodabout-yourself healthy class,” Torstenson said. “It’s an hour devoted to me, when I can have fun and not feel guilty. It’s as easy or as hard as you want it to be. I did Zumba with Paige the whole time I was pregnant, right up until the day before I delivered, and it was the easiest delivery I ever had. I’ve had three kids, and I have arthritis, but I do this anyway.” “Paige is a guru,” said Robyn Kibby, one of Torstenson’s friends and




October 5, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Government shutdown has local impacts


EVERETT — The federal government shutdown has hit home locally, as Naval Station Everett furloughed 43 civilian employees on Tuesday, Oct. 1, and the Smokey Point Commissary at the Navy Support Complex in north Marysville closed on Wednesday, Oct. 2. “This morning, all of our workers reported in as usual, so that we could issue notices to those workers who are being furloughed,” said Cmdr. Jeff Caulk, commanding officer of Naval Station Everett, on Oct. 1. “Those 43 workers have departed and are being furloughed until this shutdown ends. They work in a variety of departments and divi-

sions, performing several functions across the board.” Caulk emphasized that Naval Station Everett’s essential services — including fire, security and port operations — would remain in operation throughout the furlough, and noted that a number of civilian businesses on base, such as restaurants, would also remain open. “We have a number of civilian employees on base who are paid through nonappropriated funding,” Caulk said. “What that means is that they’re paid out of the profits of their businesses, and not out of taxpayer dollars.” Caulk agreed with Capt. Christopher Larsen of the 364th Expeditionary Sustainment Command,

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

In the wake of the federal government shutdown starting Oct. 1, the Smokey Point Commissary at the Navy Support Complex in north Marysville shut down Oct. 2.


“Naval Station Everett, the U.S. Navy and the Department of Defense all value our civilian employees very highly.” Cmdr. Jeff Caulk, commanding officer Naval Station Everett a U.S. Army Reserve unit headquartered in north Marysville adjacent to the Navy Support Complex, that they hope the government shutdown will not last long. “Naval Station Everett, the U.S. Navy and the Department of Defense all value our civilian employees very highly,” Caulk said. “This affects not only the civilian workers and their families, but every citizen in this country,” said Larsen, who estimated the 364th Expeditionary Sustainment Command’s furloughed employees number in the hundreds. “The most immediate reality of this furlough for us in the 364th is that our full-time soldiers will have to double up on their workloads to cover the duties of our large civilian workforce.” At the same time, Larsen reassured the public that mission readiness would not be compromised, since military members will continue to receive pay during the furlough.

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

At the Navy Support Complex in north Marysville, the doors of the Smokey Point Commissary were locked and its lights were turned off starting Oct. 2, one day after the federal government shutdown had begun. “We’ll be able to keep on supporting our soldiers and our country,” said Capt. Larsen, who echoed Caulk in reporting no changes as of Thursday, Oct. 3. U.S. Rep. Rick Larsen, of Washington state’s 2nd Congressional District, blamed Republicans for what he sees as their role in a government shutdown that will limit services to veterans. “Republican leaders said they didn’t want a shutdown and they didn’t want Obamacare,” Rep. Larsen said on Monday, Sept. 30. “But on Tuesday morning, we’ll wake up to a government that is shut down

and Obamacare in full operation. Thousands of Washington residents will be able to enroll in highquality health care plans they never had access to before.” Fellow U.S. Rep. Suzan DelBene, of the state’s 1st Congressional District, pledged to return her personal salary to the U.S. Treasury for the duration of the shutdown. “For as long as this unnecessary shutdown occurs, hundreds of thousands of public servants will be working without pay,” DelBene said. “Families, children, seniors, veterans and businesses across

Washington state are counting on all members of Congress to work together and do their job.” “Tonight I join with so many Washington families in being frustrated and disappointed that House Republicans have shut down the federal government over a crisis of their own creation,” U.S. Sen. Patty Murray said on Sept. 30. “Shutting down the government over a law that has, and will continue to, provide Washington families with access to affordable health care is the height of irresponsibility, and Washington state families deserve better.”

Local councils, commissions meet this week A variety of local councils and commissions will be holding meeting this week in Arlington and Marysville.

Arlington The city of Arlington’s Civil Service Commission


meets Monday, Oct. 7, at 9 a.m., in the City Council Library at 110 E. Third St. The Arlington City Council will meet Monday, Oct. 7, beginning at 7 p.m., at the City Council Chambers at 110 E. Third

St. The Arlington Airport Commission will meet Tuesday, Oct. 8, beginning at 7 p.m., at the Airport Office at 18204 59th Dr. NE. For a complete listing

of meetings, go to www.

Marysville The Marysville Council will Monday, Oct. 7, 7-9 at Marysville City

Examiner is tentatively scheduled to meet Thursday, Oct. 10, 7-9 p.m., at Marysville City Hall at 1049 State Ave. For a complete listing of meetings, go to www.

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October 5, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

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“It’s so rewarding to see so many of the same people come back, year after year, and to see their families growing up and making memories here .” Connie Foster, co-owner Foster’s Produce & Corn Maze mal barn, as well as shopping at Foster’s Harvest Market for local sweet corn and honey, squashes and gourds, apples and apple cider, a selection of gourmet foods and the Halloween gift shop. “It’s so rewarding to see so many of the same people come back, year after year, and to see their families growing up and making memories here,” said Foster, who credited her husband and their children, as well as her sister and her own children, with helping get the Fall Pumpkin & Corn Maze Festival underway in time for the start of October. “I also enjoy talking to all the new people I meet each year.” Those who are interested in booking family gettogethers and other events, in one of the two available party rooms of Foster’s Vintage Hay Barn, should do so quickly. At a rental fee of $45 for two and a half hours, reservations are priced

to sell, and Connie Foster reported that the weekends are starting to fill up already. Call 360-435-6516 or email fosters@fosterscornmaze. com for more information or to make reservations, for either the party rooms or for school tours. Foster’s Produce & Corn Maze’s annual Fall Pumpkin & Corn Maze Festival runs throughout the month of October, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Oct. 1-31. In the evenings, sufficiently brave souls are invited to play in the spooky Night Maze and Giant Pumpkin Hunt from 5-9 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 19 and 26, although they should bring flashlights. The social bonfire is designed to keep people warm, and the Harvest Market will be open to serve espresso, hot cocoa and pies. Foster’s Produce & Corn Maze is located at 5818 State Route 530 NE in Arlington. For further details, log onto

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ARLINGTON — As Foster’s Produce & Corn Maze gets ready for the first weekend of its annual Fall Pumpkin & Corn Maze Festival this month, Connie Foster recalled how the event has grown since she and her husband Brian started it in 1998. “We’ve added five acres to our corn maze, to make it a total of 10 acres,” said Connie Foster, co-owner of Foster’s Produce & Corn Maze. “We’ve also added a couple more acres to our pumpkin patch to make that 10 acres too.” Foster’s “Pirate Ship Adventures Corn Maze” challenges participants to find 15 items and 23 letters in the corn maze, to come up with a phrase that will solve a riddle, although Connie Foster promised

one final twist to the game that she can’t reveal in print. By contrast, this year’s pumpkin slingshot promises to be a slightly more straightforward activity. “We hand people a slingshot and some small pumpkins, and for $1, they get three tries to hit a target,” Foster said. “If they make it, they win an ice cream cone. It’s usually 8-year-old girls who win this thing, but it’s fun for all ages. We even let adults do it, although we set the target back further to be fair.” Connie Foster also promised that this year’s pumpkin harvest would provide plenty of appealing choices to pick from in Foster’s “YouPick” pumpkin patch. “This is probably one of the best pumpkin harvests we’ve had,” Foster said. “You need heat and moisture to grow really good pumpkins, and we got plenty of both this year. There have been years where our pumpkins haven’t even turned orange, because of the weather, but that’s sure not the case this year.” Connie Foster welcomed attendees to treat themselves to tractor-drawn hayrides, a hay maze and the farm’s ani-

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October 5, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Marysville Soroptimist get-acquainted social set for Oct. 8 MARYSVILLE — The middle of the fall might seem a bit late to celebrate “The Last Splash of Summer” but Soroptimist International of Marysville is inviting the community to a get-acquainted social and picnic-style dinner from 5:30-7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 8.

The conference room of Marysville Fire Station 62 will host this event, near MarysvillePilchuck High School, and at the intersection of 108th Street NE and 51st Avenue NE/Shoultes Road. Soroptimist International is a volunteer service organization of business and professional women who lend their talents and energy to help support local, national and international programs on behalf

of other women. For more information, call Renae James at 425-971-0031.

‘Diamonds in the Fall returns Oct. 12 EVERETT — The Marysvillebased Quilceda Community Services’ annual fall fundraiser, “Diamonds in the Fall,” is returning on Saturday, Oct. 12, from 5-9:30 p.m. at the Blue Heron

Room in Everett. All proceeds from this event will go to benefit youths, adults and seniors with special needs in the agency’s residential and specialized recreation programs. The evening’s activities are slated to include silent and live auctions, a buffet dinner and dessert dash, a “Wine Wheel” and a round of “Heads or Tails,” dancing with live entertainment courtesy of The


Bad Habit Band, “Drinking for Diamonds,” raffle drawings and plenty of other giving opportunities. Thanks to the generosity of Wagner Jewelers of Marysville, one attendee will win a onethird-karat loose diamond at the “Drinking For Diamonds” table. Those interested in attending should call 360-653-2324 to purchase their tickets.

LEGAL NOTICES REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL FOR ENGINEERING DESIGN SERVICES ASSOCIATED WITH THE 3rd STREET RETROFIT PROJECT The City of Marysville is requesting proposals from qualified firms to design and prepare bid documents for the 3rd Street Retrofit Project. The Project will design water quality treatment elements for stormwater runoff from the existing roadway and surrounding impervious areas using low impact development (LID) techniques. The Project will also design roadway elements that enhance the street and promote vehicle and pedestrian safety. Project details and proposal requirements may be obtained at the following link on the City’s website:http://www. .aspx?nid=471, or by contacting the Project Manager, Jeff Laycock, at (360)363-8274 or jlayco All proposals must be received no later than 4:00 pm on Friday , October 18, 2013. #898536

NOTICE OF 30-DAY PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD CDBG – 2013 Annual Action Plan Amendment Notice is hereby given that on September 17, 2013 the Citizen Advisory Committee for Housing and Community Development recommended approving a substantial amendment to the CDBG Program Year (PY) 2013 Annual Action Plan (AAP). A substantial amendment is defined as any change in the purpose, a major change in the scope of an activity or a change in the beneficiaries, and the addition of a new activity or deletion of an approved activity. The recommended substantial amendment to the CDBG PY 2013 AAP was allocating an additional $105,711 of CDBG funding received from the US Department of Housing and Urban Development. The recommended allocations are contained in the DRAFT PY2013 Amended Annual Action Plan.

Comment Period: The substantial amendment is available for public review and comment through October 28, 2013. Comments must be in writing and must be received no later than 4:00 PM, October 28, 2013. Comments received in writing will be taken into consideration before forwarding the substantial amendment to the US Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD). A summary of, and response, to any comments received will be included in the substantial amendment. For additional information, or to comment, contact: Amy Hess, 360-363- 8215 or Chris Holland cholland@marysvillewa. gov 360-363-8207 The substantial amendment is available for review at the City of Marysville’s web page http://marysvillewa. gov/, Community Development Department, City Clerk’s office and Marysville Public Library. The substantial amendment will be made available in a format accessible to persons with disabilities, upon request. Published: 10/5/13

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Before the Planning Commission Notice is hereby given that at City Hall (Council Chamber), 1049 State Avenue, on Tuesday, at 7:00 PM an open record hearing will be held to consider the following proposal: A Non-project Action revising Marysville Municipal Code Section to consider proposed changes to Chapter 22E.030 MMC to adopt the maximum SEPA allowed Flexible Categorical Exemptions allowed under WAC 197-11-800(1). Applicant: City of Marysville Location: City-wide File Number: PA 12-025 Any person may appear at the hearing and be heard in support of or in opposition to this proposal. Additional information may be obtained at the City of Marysville Community Development Department, 80 Columbia Ave., Marysville, Washington 98270, (360) 363-8100. For Project Information: Cheryl Dungan, Sen-

ior Planner (360) 363-8206 Special Accommodations: The City of Marysville strives to provide accessible meetings for people with disabilities. Please contact Kristie Guy, Human Resources Manager, at (360) 363-8000 or 1-800-833-6388 (TDD Only) or 1-800-833-6384 (Voice Relay) two days prior to the meeting date if any special accommodations are needed. #898427

NOTICE OF Proposed Amendments to Adopt Maximum Allowed Flexible Thresholds for Categorical Exemptions Pursuant to WAC 197-11-800(1) Notice is hereby given that the Community Development Department is seeking comments on proposed changes to Chapter 22E.030 MMC to adopt the maximum allowed Flexible Categorical Exemptions allowed under WAC 197-11-800(1).

Applicant: City of Marysville Location: Citywide File Number: PA 12025 Any person may submit written comments to the Community Development Department regarding the proposed revisions. Comments can be mailed to 80 Columbia Ave, Marysville, WA 98270 or e-mailed to cdungan@marysvillewa. gov or appear at the Planning Commission Hearing scheduled for October 22, 2013 at City Hall Council Chamber, located at 1045 State Ave, Marysville, WA 98270. Additional information may be obtained at the City of Marysville Community Development Department, 80 Columbia Ave., Marysville, Washington 98270, (360) 363-8206. For Project Information: Cheryl Dungan, Senior Planner (360) 363-8206 Published: 10/5/13 #886429

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THE SPORTS PAGE The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

October 5, 2013

Tommies top Chargers, 2-1 in overtime BY LAUREN SALCEDO

MARYSVILLE — The Tomahawks snuck past the Chargers in a Tuesday, Oct. 1, girls soccer game at Marysville Getchell, in a 2-1 crosstown rivalry win. “I think that the two teams are about as evenly matched as you can get,” said Marysville-Pilchuck head coach Paul Bartley. “If you

look at their record, and what we’ve done in league versus what they have done, we are almost a mirror image.” The evenly matched 3A teams have faced each other twice before, in 2012, and each took one victory, “When we played them at our place, they won 1-0,” said Bartley. “Then when we played at their field, we won 3-0. We face them again in the last game of the season and it could be for the North

championship.” MG head coach Wayne Nash said he wasn’t upset about the loss. “There are still a lot of connections between MG and M-P, and the girls really like each other,” he said. “The rivalry is really strong already, and they have a skilled team. I wanted to see a hardfought battle and not a dirty hack fest. I was very pleased. I thought it was a well-fought game.” MG’s Kelsee Crenshaw scored

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

M-P’s Mackinzie Nolte speeds to take possession of the ball during the Oct. 1 rivalry game at Marysville Getchell.

the first goal of the night on a penalty kick, putting the Chargers in the lead. “In the first half, they barely got out of our half. We dominated the first half and they dominated the second half,” said Nash. “I lost two core seniors at halftime. They came in slightly injured, so we decided to rest them, and we lost a lot of possession in the second half.” It was in the second half that M-P’s Amanda Klep netted the first Tomahawk goal of the night to tie the game. “For both teams, the defenses played extremely well. It really comes down to who gets the best strike on frame ends up winning,” said Bartley. “In the first half they had the wind with them, and even that little 8-10 mph breeze makes a difference on which end the ball stays in.” In the second half, the Tommies had the wind at their backs, and neither team scored by the end of 80 minutes. The game went into overtime and it could have been anyone’s victory. “Brittany Anderson scored the winning goal,” said Bartley, of the sophomore. “There were five freshman that played a lot on varsity last year and she was one of them. Brittany’s shot was about 35 yards out and she ended up making a run from the outside midfield. The assist came from our freshman, Jessica Moskowitz.

I think it might be her first assist. She plays all the time and she starts at center midfield.” Bartley was proud of the team for the victory, extending their four-game winning streak. “We really came together as a team,” he said. “We did play the ball on the ground in the second half and I think that helped because we were playing the ball too much in the air in the first half. It was a team effort. We didn’t win because of one or two individuals. That was one of the best team games that we have played. One thing I do want to mention is Emily Dunston, our junior goalkeeper, has in the first four games allowed only one goal, and that was that PK.” Nash is proud of the way his team is developing this season. “We are a third-year varsity program and our program has really gelled,” he said. “The seniors that we have now, I have had for three years. They all play at really high levels outside of high school, so their leadership and on-field skill is what is really helping us be a contender this year in every game. Last year, we worked really hard on making traditions that are Getchell traditions, and that really makes them feel that it’s our school. As freshmen they feel it’s a real program, not a thrownSee SOCCER, PAGE 13

Cougars shine at Stanford Invitational BY LAUREN SALCEDO

LAKEWOOD — Some of the best Lakewood cross country runners took a trip to California last weekend for the 40th Stanford Invitational on Sept. 28, and not only did the team make it into the top three at the meet, but they also broke school records in the process. “The boys 5K record, which has been around since 2007, was broken by Douglas Davis, who took it by seven seconds, with his final time of 16:01. It’s especially impressive because the Stanford course is kind of slow.” Davis, a junior, took fourth place at the meet, which drew hundreds of athletes from several states. The boys team took third place overall, while the girls team took 17th place. “The girls had a tougher day, and

as a team they said they could have run a little bit better,” said Sowards. While 14 Lakewood runners competed in California, the junior varsity team took on the Mount Baker Invite, with some impressive race times. “The girls took third place and the boys placed seventh,” said Sowards. “Connor Smith, a senior, was one of our top performers with a 17:37 on a 2.97 mile course. We ran some people in the varsity races as well, and the top performers for the girls were Keely Hall, a freshman varsity runner with a final time of 21:11, and Anna Droables, a junior, with a final time of 22:27. She was our top JV runner of the day.” “We won’t race as a varsity team again until the Hole in the Wall on Oct. 12,” said Sowards. “It’s the largest athletic event in Snohomish County, with more than 2,500 ath-

letes and 81 schools.” Lakewood hosts the Hole in the Wall on Saturday, Oct. 12, starting at 9:40 a.m. The boys results at Stanford included Davis in fourth place with a 16:01, Mitchell Darrah in 20th place with a 16:42, Alex Cooper in 43rd place with a 17:10, Drew Cabales in 47th place with a 17:11, Preston Davis in 62nd place with a 17:26, Jake Ryan in 150th place with an 18:19 and Ryan Whitehead in 1599th place with an 18:30. The girls results included Britney Albro in 85th place with a 21:22, Darby Throndsen in 92nd place with a 21:31, Lilly Whitehead in 93rd place with a 21:36, Rachel Sowards in 104th place with a 21:44, Celine Espinoza in 118th place with a 22:07, Sara Newman in 119th place with a 22:10 and Ellen Knowles in 126th place with a 22:24.

Courtesy Photo

Fourteen Lakewood runners pose with coaches and alumni at the 40th Stanford Invitational.

October 5, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

together program.” The Chargers returned eight varsity players, including five seniors — set captains Victoria Lentz and Matti Norton, and alternating captains Ashlei Ryan, Bailie Weikel and Kelsee Crenshaw. “I wanted all five seniors to be captains because I respect all of their opinions,” said Nash. “We have a lot of freshmen and they are quality players. I think that’s a big change too — a lot of the freshmen have played at high levels, which challenges the upper grades.” Several of those upperclassmen have freshman sisters on the team — an interesting dynamic that Nash said has been helpful. “Kelsee Crenshaw’s younger sister Gabriella, Bailey Weikel’s sister Lindsey, and one of my juniors, Marina Wika, has a younger sister Carley on the team. I wasn’t sure how that was going to work out, but it is working out really well and they all get along,” said Nash. “It seems to be a really positive thing. My seniors are all excellent leaders, and for them to be role models for their freshman sisters is great. Marina is someone I am considering for a captain next year, and I think that they are molding the freshman class in the right direction. It’s very positive and makes me very happy.” The Chargers have some goals for the season that they already have started to accomplish. “This season, they wanted to be more successful as far as wins and losses, and continuing what was making us successful the second year,” said Nash. “We are growing the family mentality that we are here for each other. I am continuing to talk to them about making it to state and putting a banner in our gym. Sometimes teams get afraid of winning. There are more girls playing on the team at a higher level outside of high school. The higher level you play, the more you’re learn that success is something you achieve through practice and mental preparation.” The Chargers have been successfully increasing wins this season — the loss to M-P was their first league loss — but they will have to work on mental preparation as they gear up to face the teams of the South. “We have to get some

points against the top teams in the South,” said Nash. “We played Mountlake Terrace last week and it was a good win for us. But we need to compete against Shorecrest, Meadowdale and other top teams. Wins may not be as important as a level of play, and really competing all 80 minutes.

Of course I want to win every game, but knowing they are competing for all 80 minutes is what is most important.” The Chargers host Glacier Peak on Tuesday, Oct. 8, at 7:30 p.m. The Tomahawks prepare for an away game at Shorecrest on Oct. 8 at 7:30 p.m.

M-P booster club hosts gala MARYSVILLE — Marysville-Pilchuck High School has 19 athletic teams, all of which are supported by the school’s booster club. One way the club meets the financial needs of purchasing team equipment, paying meet and tournament fees, offering student athletic aid, providing scholarships and funding sports camps is through funds raised at the annual Gala Auction and Dinner. The 2013 Gala will be Saturday, Oct. 19,

at the Lynnwood Convention Center. The event will include live and silent auctions, dinner, a no-host bar, a raffle — where a $10 ticket will win somebody a dream vacation to Hawaii — and other special surprises. One special and timely auction item is a football signed by Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson. Businesses who would like to contribute auction items can contact Kathi Rabel at 425-308-8241.

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October 5, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Mayor talks traffic, business, public safety at coffee klatch BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

LAKEWOOD — Economic development, transportation

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Marysville Mayor Jon Nehring answers area residents’ questions at the International House of Pancakes restaurant in Lakewood on Sept. 24. road improvements before increased development caused their traffic to fail,” Nehring said. “But legally, we can’t make them pay for those road improvements before they do their developments, so they don’t have to pay for improvements until the roads are already failing. Without those mitigation fees, trying to cover the costs of those road improvements ourselves would eat through our general fund revenues very quickly.” Nielsen pointed out that Marysville has promoted its transportation infrastructure projects enough for state and even national-level legislators to take notice, even while competing with the interests of larger cities like Seattle and Tacoma.

Aaron Joshua Hiller y January 31, 1992 — September 21, 2013


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City of Marysville Chief Administrative Officer Gloria Hirashima and Public Works Director Kevin Nielsen joined Nehring for his informal morning chat with the IHoP patrons, with Hirashima responding to rumors that Fred Meyer might be coming to Lakewood by explaining that the city has had no direct discussions with any potential tenants of the nearly 290,000 square feet of approved development in the area, while Nielsen reported that the city is looking to widen 169th Street and install traffic lights that would sync up with the other intersections along 27th Avenue. Nielsen sympathized with attendees who advocated extending 27th Avenue to connect with 156th Street before any further development takes place, and lamented the standards which require the reverse to occur. “Right now, the traffic in that area is not failing,” said Nielsen, who quickly elaborated when he was met with expressions of disbelief from those in attendance. “There are standards for traffic failure that are consistent across the nation, and while traffic is bad there right now, it doesn’t currently qualify as failing, unlike the 88th Street and Fourth Street intersections.” “Before I got into government, I used to wonder why the city didn’t just build

A a r o n Joshua Hillery returned to the Lord on September 21, 2013. He was born on January 31, 1992 in Fort Worth, Texas. He was the 3rd son born to Michael and Rená Hillery. Joshua was a young man that loved life and lit up a room with his infectious laugh and smile. He loved his family and friends very much and always wanted to see them happy. A few of his favorite things were sports, the outdoors, long boarding and making music. Joshua attended Ingleside High School in Ingleside, Texas where he lettered in football. He graduated from Marysville Pilchuck High School (MPHS) in 2010. Joshua is survived by his mother Rená Hillery and father Michael Hillery;

maternal grandmother, Goldy Brown of Angie, LA; two brothers: Shavar Hillery and wi fe Rachelle of M a r ysv i l le, WA and Jared Hiller y of Texas; three nephews: Ja m ichael, Trevor and Caiden Hillery, and his best friend Kevin Paul Alleman. He is also survived by five uncles, four aunts, numerous cousins and many friends. A memorial service was held at 2 p.m. on Saturday, September 28, 2013 at Kingdom Praise and Worship Center 2442 South Collins Ste. 102 Arlington, Texas. In lieu of flowers, the family has created a Joshua Hillery Memorial Fund at Wells Fargo Bank. Arrangements entrusted to Serenity Funeral Home in Renton, WA.

When asked about the financial state of the city, Nehring deemed it as being “in the best shape that I can remember,” since he recalled that not even the economic “boom times” prior to the recession boasted the city’s current reserve fund level of 24 percent, but he emphasized that there remains very little discretionary revenue in the city’s budget, most of which is dedicated to funding specific needs and services. “We’re not flush, but we’re financially healthy,” Nehring said. “Still, we need to pretend that money is not there, because we need to replenish our funds and take care of basic maintenance before we deal with other problems.” In addition to making up for not doing any street overlays between 2010-12, Nehring would like to start a capital reserve fund, to avoid seeing the city’s debt stack up again. Hirashima told Lakewood residents that the city has considered a Marysville Police Department annex in their area, possibly by teaming up with the Marysville Fire District to share space at their fire station in north Marysville, and Nehring added that Marysville Police regularly patrol the Lakewood area. Since Nehring tries to conduct his coffee klatches quarterly throughout the Marysville area, he anticipated his next such chat with Lakewood residents would be in about nine months. “Marysville has one of the lowest employees-tocitizens ratio of any city government in the county, with only 5.5 city employees per 1,000 citizens,” Nehring said. “Government employees are not always looked on well, because of a few bad apples, but city governments like ours tend to be more bipartisan, because we just don’t have the time for the big fights that they get into in Washington, D.C. Local government is closest to the people, and the most accountable to them.”

October 5, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


Biking to raise cancer awareness

Cancer survivor from Germany bikes through Marysville, Arlington on sixth ‘world tour’ BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

MARYSVILLE — German native Randolph Westphal is riding throughout the Pacific Northwest, on a bicycle with two Husky dogs, to spread a message of hope about cancer, and on Monday, Sept. 30, he stopped in Marysville for a moment before heading up north to Arlington on the Centennial Trail. Since he was first diagnosed with malignant melanoma in 1987, the 55-year-old Westphal has beaten the odds in ways that have gone beyond even his survival in the face of being given an initial prognosis of six months to live. “When I was first diagnosed, I wondered why I had cancer, since I didn’t

smoke or drink,” said Westphal, who found out shortly after the death of his grandmother. “I came to the conclusion that it was from negative stress, so I decided to just do what I like to counter that. I always tell people, I’m not sick, I just have cancer.” Indeed, since his initial diagnosis, Westphal estimates he’s spent most of the intervening 36 years on the road, racking up approximately 211,000 kilometers in riding around the world, or slightly more than 131,000 miles. At the same time, Westphal has undergone 28 cancer operations since his initial diagnosis, ranging from Stage II to Stage IV, leaving him with a 60-centimeter scar on the side of

his torso that he likened in appearance to a shark bite. And yet, even with an artificial hip and knee, he still carries a load of close to 530 pounds as he pedals, including his gear and his dogs, Nanook and her son Chinook. “It was from my accident in Argentina in 1996 that I lost my memory, my vision and my speech,” Westphal said of the near-fatal hitand-run that severed his left leg and claimed the life of one of his earlier dogs, Shir Khan. “I’m on my third generation of dogs. I still have problems with my vision, and my speech gets slow when I get tired, but because I kept a diary that was regularly updated, I was able to read it and remind myself of my life. I

have about 80 to 90 percent of my memories back now, but there are still people I don’t recognize.” Even during his current sixth “world tour,” which started in Vancouver, B.C., on May 4, Westphal collapsed on the side of the road in Prince George, B.C., for two hours on Aug. 1, but he nonetheless insists that coping with cancer is a matter of attitude and healthy living. “Nobody is a statistic,” said Westphal, who planned to make it to Sedro-Woolley in time to attend their area Rotary Club meeting on Thursday,

“I still have problems with my vision, and my speech gets slow when I get tired, but because I kept a diary that was regularly updated, I was able to read it and remind myself of my life.” Randolph Westphal, Cancer survivor Oct. 3. “Cancer is not a death sentence. So much of what’s wrong with our health is manmade, We pollute our air and water, and our food doesn’t have the vitamins it had 30 years ago. We’ve harmed Mother Nature, but we forget that we are also part of nature.”

Those who would like to help support Westphal on his journey can transfer funds to his account with the Bank of Montreal through the routing number 08020. For more information, log onto his web site at

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Scott Frank/Staff Photo

German native and cancer survivor Randolph Westphal and his dogs, Nanook and Chinook, stopped by Marysville on Sept. 30 as part of his sixth ‘world tour’ of biking to raise awareness about cancer.




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October 5, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Community, technical college diversity career fair at EvCC

EVERETT — You can learn about career opportunities at 15 community and technical colleges at a diversity career fair from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Nov. 16 at Everett Community College’s Whitehorse Hall, located at 2000 Tower St. Colleges are recruiting diverse talent for jobs in instruction, counseling, library services and administration.

The event is free. Registration is encouraged. Email recruiting@ to RSVP. Participating colleges include Cascadia, Clark, Edmonds, Everett, Grays Harbor, Highline, Lake Washington, Peninsula, Pierce, Shoreline, Skagit, Whatcom, North Seattle, Central Seattle and South Seattle. At the diversity career fair, you can learn why employees choose

careers at community and technical colleges, how to create a successful application for faculty and administrative jobs, and about the diverse students community and technical colleges serve. You can attend workshops about resume writing, interviewing, the culture of community college workplaces and how to present an effective teaching demonstration. Human

Resources professionals will provide one-on-one resume reviews. A panel of college presidents, including Edmonds Community College President Jean Hernandez and Whatcom Community College President Kathi HiyaneBrown, will speak about careers in higher education. Northwest Christian University professor Johnny Lake will present the keynote address, “Don’t Fake

the Funk.” Cindy Hough, executive director of the Washington Executive Leadership Academy, will speak about applying for administrative jobs. For more information, contact Jennifer Howard, Everett Community College Vice President of Administrative Services, at jhoward@everettcc. edu or 425-388-9232.

Worship Directory To be included in this Directory call







92nd Street Church of Christ

Pastor Rick Long & Pastor Luke Long

Non-denominational & Non-instrumental

Preaching the Bible in a Positive Format

Dennis E. Niva Bible Classes...……………….……9:30am Worship & Communion…… . . . 10:30 am Minister Sunday Evening Service…...….…6:00 pm 839076

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



Sunday Worship - 8:30 and 11:00 am Weekly Bible Studies Youth Ministry Sunday School 9:45 am




Sunday School ............................. 9:30 am Coffee Fellowship .......................10:30 am Morning Worship............................ 11 am Evening Service..................................6pm Youth Group.......................................6pm

WEDNESDAY: (Sept. - May)

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

THURSDAY: (Sept. - May)

Women’s Bible Study .................. 9:30 am A CBA Church

81st & State Ave. • 360-659-1242


1-888-421-4285 x813


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

Bible teaching, upbeat music, friendly and casual atmosphere










Baptist Church

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

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


To advertise in this Directory call




Interim Pastor Worship Times School: 9:15am Ed Feller Sunday Morning Service: 10:30am Church: (360) 659-9565 Evening Service: 6pm




14511 51st Ave NE Marysville, WA 98270



October 5, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

UHLER FROM PAGE 6 er,” she said. “My sister Heather is three years younger than me and my brother Jason is three years older than me. We are very, very close. My sister lives in Seattle and my brother lives in Everett. I swear she must have gotten from Seattle to Everett in 15 minutes.” She was worried about telling her three children the news. “When they told me I had cancer, I started crying and the first thing I thought of was my kids,” she said. Her daughter Megan, now 16, could sense that something was wrong. “I wanted to tell them all three together,” she said. “My daughter knew something was going on. She kept texting me, ‘What did they say?’ and ‘What’s wrong? What’s going on?’ I told them all three together the next day.” Her sons, Cody, now 19, and Braydon, now 17, were stunned into silence by the news that their mother had been diagnosed with breast cancer at just 40 years old. “The boys just sat there,” said Uhler. “Braydon walked into his bedroom and my older son didn’t say anything at all. My daughter cried a little bit. We were all just shocked. I was actually in shock for a couple of weeks. But I had a huge support system throughout Marysville, and my coworkers were so supportive. I have so many wonderful friends and family.” After work the following day, Uhler went to church where there was a women’s speaker that night. “I had already planned on going, and after my diagnosis my friend said, ‘We should go to church.’ The speaker that night was an 8-year breast cancer survivor,” she said. “We had no idea that she would be speaking that night. She was diagnosed at age 32, so when she was speaking, she

was the same age that I was.” Hearing from a young breast cancer survivor only days after being diagnosed gave Uhler strength to face the trials that lay ahead. “I met with my doctor and he gave me the option of a lumpectomy or a mastectomy,” she said. “I had a unilateral mastectomy. I met with a surgeon, and a plastic surgeon as well, trying to figure out what to do. I had a mastectomy of my right breast on Aug. 12, 2011.” The surgery wasn’t the only treatment that Uhler went through to eliminate the cancer. “Because of my age, being so young, we went ahead and did chemotherapy,” she said. “I started chemotherapy in September of 2011. And I didn’t even do my first reconstruction until January of 2012, after I had completed the chemotherapy.” The months-long process of chemotherapy put an enormous strain on Uhler, who as a single mom was struggling with how to financially support her family while her body was fighting a deadly disease. “I felt like a chemotherapy failure,” she said. “I didn’t do very well. I was so sick. I didn’t hardly work at all, and it was hard because when I had gone through my mastectomy I used all eight weeks of sick pay for my surgery, so I was planning on going back to work. I thought I could have chemotherapy on a Thursday and recover over the weekend, but it didn’t work out that way. I barely worked at all.” Nausea, pain, loss of appetite and loss of weight were daily struggles for Uhler, who was also stressed about her finances. “It was hard because I was stressed about how I was going to make my house payment and feed my kids,” she said. “My sister told me not to worry. Everyday somebody was bringing

over meals for me and my kids, from the time of my mastectomy to the end of chemotherapy. Lots of people in the Breast Center donated their paid time off for me to use and that’s how I got through it. It was really tough, but with my coworkers and my friends hosting fundraisers and bake sales, I had a lot of people helping me out financially.” Losing a breast and your hair is more than just losing parts of your body — it’s like losing your femininity — especially for young women. “It totally changed my self confidence,” said Uhler. “It was the hardest thing. Losing my hair was harder than the mastectomy. When you are young you don’t want to lose your hair. After we shaved my head, I felt relieved. But it was hard going out in public because I knew that everybody was going to notice me. That winter, one of Uhler’s friend’s gave her a gift that helped her to make it through the hard times. “A really good friend of mine bought us a puppy during chemotherapy,” she said. “He is a King Charles Cavalier Spaniel named Bentley. Bentley gave me something to do when the kids were at school. He is just like one of my children. He was a great addition to the family — he helped us out and made us laugh. He always knew when I wasn’t well and he would comfort me. I was never a dog person either, but he just has been the best thing.” Although Bentley kept her comforted, Uhler remembers one moment when she didn’t think that she could carry on. “Toward the end of my chemotherapy treatment I told my sister, ‘I don’t want to do this anymore.’ I had four treatments every three weeks and I said, ‘I am not doing my last one.’ You just



start feeling better, and then you have to do another treatment. But she said, ‘Yes you are. You’ve gone this far, you are going to make it through.’” After her chemotherapy treatment was over, Uhler continued her breast reconstruction, which included four individual surgeries, a tissue expander and a breast implant. “I didn’t think that anybody would find me remotely attractive,” she said, about dating in the future. “I don’t know how to tell people that I don’t have a breast. Prior to cancer, I was a size A breast, and I went from an A to a C, so I always tell people to take advantage of the situation,” she laughed. “I was fine with my boobs, at least I got mine for free. Of course, I had to go through cancer to get them, so it’s a joke now.” Uhler is now cancer free and uses her experience to help other women.

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“Now I feel like I can help a lot of people, because of my journey,” she said. “If I know they are young, I’ll walk up to them and tell them I’m sorry about their diagnosis and that I was diagnosed two summers ago. You can see the relief.” Uhler began a support group with another young cancer survivor for women under 45 years old. They meet on the second and fourth Tuesday of every month at the Cancer Partnership in Everett at 5:30 p.m. Uhler has plans to start her classes once again this winter quarter and is cherishing her time with her children, whom

she said really stepped up to the plate during her treatment. “The main thing that I want people to get is that life continues after breast cancer,” she said. “There is a reason I have breast cancer. I have helped so many people, and even if you have a tragedy in your life, you can turn it around and help people. I truly believe that breast cancer changed my life for the better, if you can believe that.” For more breast cancer stories see the Oct. 12 edition of The Arlington Times and The Marysville Globe for the Pink Crusade section.


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The 39th annual “Rocktoberfest”, hosted by Marysville Rock & Gem Club, has rock from all over the world. There will be dealers with rough, slabs & polished cabochon rocks to gems quality faceting rough: minerals, fossiles, jewelry, beads, gems, lapidary equipment & tools. There will also be jewelry artists, club displays, demonstrators & games for kids. Door prizes every hour, silent auctions, two raffles & food service. WHEN: Event runs both Saturday & Sunday – October 12 & 13 from 10 am til 5 pm. WHERE: in the cafeteria on Totem Middle School, 1605 7th St. NE, Marysville, WA 98270-4672 For more info please check the club’s: Website: http// Facebook: Marysville Rock and Gem Club

Courtesy Photo

Jen Uhler, left, lost her hair during chemotherapy after being diagnosed with breast cancer at the age of 40.

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October 5, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


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October 5, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe WA Misc. Rentals Want to Rent

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.

General Financial


Join Big Idea Mastermind - The new system that made changes in network marketing history. The founder of this system had made $710k i n 2 8 d ay s a n d h e ’s about to share his strateg i e s. T h e s y s t e m i n cludes training mini course (applicable to any online business), automated funnel system - all you have to do is drive traffic/visitors to the system and it will do the rest such as explaning, follow ups and doings sales. As you make s a l e s, yo u g e t 1 0 0 % ommission. Visit us at www.startonlineincome. net

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

real estate for rent - OR Oregon Misc Rentals General

HAIR SALON 10 YEAR ESTABLISHED LOCATION FOR LEASE. OR CAN BE USED FOR O F F I C E O R R E TA I L SPACE. Cute two story commerical site. Approx. 1700 sq ft. for $1700.00 a month. Utilities included (water/sewer/garbage/ power). No triple net. Two bu i l t i n h a i r wa s h i n g sinks with chairs, Large reception area with counter, five stations with counters, restroom and small utility room with sink. Three rooms upstairs, one with a counter and sink can be used for a lunch room. Located in Mar ysville, Wa 98270 Call 425-5128384 or email

announcements Announcements

ADOPT -- Loving home to provide a lifetime of j oy & o p p o r t u n i t y fo r your baby. No age or racial concerns. Expenses paid. 1-888-440-4220

Advertise your product or service nationwide or by region in up to 12 million households in North America’s best suburbs! Place your classified ad in over 815 suburban newspapers just like this one. Call Classified Avenue at 888-486-2466 or go to ANNOUNCE your festiva l fo r o n l y p e n n i e s. Four weeks to 2.7 million readers statewide for about $1,200. Call this newspaper or 1 (206) 634-3838 for more details. 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


COUPLE SEEKING TO ADOPT Loving couple seeking to ADOPT an infant. We can offer your baby a lifetime of opportunity, humor, adventure and financial security. We will provide a happy home, sharing our interests in the outdoors, travel, music, and sports. Let us help support you with your adoption plan. Contact us at direct at 206-920-1376, toll-free at 877-290-0543 or email You can also contact our attorney at 206-728-5858, ask for Joan file #0376.


Stay at home mom, successful dad and hopeful 3 yr. old brother looking to grow our family. We would be excited and honored to make an adoption plan with you. We have a newly remodeled room for baby. We are fun, active, and travel frequently. Find out more at http:// Contact our attorney, ask for Joan 206728-5858 ref #9603 email or call us directly 206499-2015 Found

FOUND: DOG, Male Border Collie, unaltered. Found on Burn Road in Arlington, October 2nd approx. Noon. Call to identify & claim. 360435-0454

Employment General

Fleet & Family Support Program NAS Whidbey Island Fleet & Family Readiness Program NAS Whidbey Island Oak Harbor WA FITNESS SPECIALISTINSTRUCTOR Promotes fitness thru classes/programs for Military and families in beautiful northwest Island locale. $13.00+ /HR (DOE) w/benefits & 401(k). Access to b a s e fa c i l i t i e s, d i s count tickets & other privileges. Background ck. Req’d. Application & Declaration Form online: Send signed application to:

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. General Financial

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

Provide direct service in the form of Clinical counseling and case mgmt. Including ass e s s m e n t , r e fe r r a l , and Treatment for act i ve d u t y m i l i t a r y & t h e i r fa m i l i e s. $ 6 1 $65K (DOE) Benefits/incl 401(k). Background ck. Req’d. Application & Declaration Form 306 online: Send signed application to:


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

Heavy Equipment Operator

General Contractor based in Oak Harbor providing site work services for an array of CNRNW FFR, federal gover nment, Attn: Human Resources commercial and residenBldg, 94, 610 Dowell St. tial projects is seeking a Keyport WA 98345 responsible and experiOr e-mail to: enced heavy equipment CP-Personnel.cnrnw@ operator. Must have a clean drivCloses 10/9/2013 i n g r e c o r d a n d b a ck EEOE ground. CDL drivers LANDSCAPERS license a plus. Seeking individuals to Position star ting wage p e r fo r m ya r d m a i n t e - DOE. nance. Please email resumes to Please call Christina at



for more information.

The opportunity to make a Recycle this newspaper. difference is right in front of you.

Search the Classifieds in your local paper to find a pet to fit your family’s lifestyle.

CREDIT CARD DEBT? Discover a new way to eliminate credit card debt fast. Minimum $8750 in debt required. Free infor mation. Call 24hr recorded message: 1-801-642-4747 GET FREE OF CREDIT CARD DEBT NOW! Cut payments by up to half. Stop creditors from calling. 877-858-1386

Easy as ABC With just one phone call, you can advertise in your local community newspapers and on the web. Call: 800-388-2527 or go online to today for more information.


Employment General

CNRNW FFR, Attn: Human Resources Bldg, 94, 610 Dowell St. Keyport WA 98345 Or e-mail to: CP-Personnel.cnrnw@ Closes 10/16/2013 EEOE

Find your perfect pet financing

Employment General

Go online to or look in The Classifieds today.



October 5, 2013 Employment General

CREATIVE ARTIST The Bainbridge Island Review, a weekly community newspaper located on beautiful Bainbridge Island, WA, has an immediate opening for a full-time Creative Artist. Duties include ad design, designing promotional materials and providing excellent internal and external customer service. Requires excellent communication skills and the ability to wo r k i n a fa s t p a c e d deadline-oriented environment. Experience w i t h A d o b e C r e a t i ve Suite, InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator and Acrobat strongly preferred, as is newspaper or other media experience. Must be able to work independently as well as part of a team. We offer a great work environment, health benefits, 401k, paid holidays, vacation and sick time. Please email your resume, cover letter, and a few samples of your work to: or mail to: BIRCA/HR Department Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Avenue, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA, 98370. Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Visit our website at to learn more about us!

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Employment General

Manufacturing Jobs in the Marysville / Arlington Area Are you interested in starting a new career in the manufacturing industry? Do you have at least one year of experience in the production environment? - We have temporary, long term contract and temp-to-hire positions - Variety of shifts available M-F, Weekend, AM and PM shifts - Pay: $11.00/hr. to $14.00/hr. How to Apply: call us at (425) 258-6347 or email resume at Leticia.LopezHernandez@ The YWCA of Seattle-King County-Snohomish County is seeking a

Financial Analyst #13-0811

This position is responsible for Snohomish C o u n t y r e g i o n ’s a c counts payable; billing and invoicing; budgeting; monitoring general and grant specific allowable costs and grant spend d ow n . F T, 4 0 h r s / w k , pay rate DOE. Details at Respond to Attn: M. Dillon


Employment General

The Lights of Christmas at Warm Beach Camp has multiple openings for PT employment for the month of December. Must be at least 16 to apply. Parking Captains Evenings, Outside. Must be at least 18. Accommodations Day Shifts, to help clean sleeping rooms. Food Service – Venue Staff, Baristas, Dinner T h e a t r e Wa i t S t a f f , Cooks, Kitchen prep & Dining Room Staff. Hours vary depending on position, but may include mornings, evenings & weekends.

Employment Transportation/Drivers


CAB DRIVERS Make up to $200 cash per day! • •

Fun job! Lots of money! We need Help!

Call Today:

(425) 609-7777

DRIVERS -- Get on the r o a d fa s t ! I m m e d i a t e Openings! Top Pay, Full Benefits, CDL-A, Doubles Required! Haney Truck Line, Call Now. 1888-414-4467. For a complete list of D R I V E R S - - W h e t h e r position descriptions, you have experience or need training, we offer please visit our website: unbeatable career op p o r t u n i t i e s . Tr a i n e e , about/employment Company Driver, Lease Where a LOC Seasonal Operator, Lease Trainers. (877) 369-7105 cenapplication may be downloaded. Apply now as GORDON TRUCKING, interviews will begin Inc. CDL-A Drivers this month! Needed! A better CarriFor inquiries contact er. A better Career. Up Becky Collins or to $1500 sign on bonus! Christina Barnes at Dedicated Fleet & Home 360-652-7575 or email Weekly Options. EOE. Call 7 days/week! 866725-9669 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.

Health Care Employment

NEED CLASS A CDL Training? Start a Career in trucking today! Swift Academies offer PTDI certified courses and offer “Best-In-Class� traini n g . * N ew A c a d e m y Classes Weekly * No Money Down or Credit Check * Certified Mentors Ready and Available * Paid (While Training With Mentor) * Regional and Dedicated Oppor tunities * Great Career Path * Excellent Benefits Package Please Call: (602) 7307709

In Home Caregivers

Are Needed in Your Community Benefits Include: *Starting wage: $10.95-$11.80/hr (depending on certification and/or experience) *Additional $1.00/hr for weekend work *Up to $1.50/hr more for client specific care needs *Time and a half for all for holidays worked *Mileage and travel time reimbursement *Paid training and certification/exam fees *Paid Leave *Excellent Medical, Dental, Vision-even for part-time work...

Minimum Requirements:

*Must be 18yrs of age or older *Must have current Driver’s License, Auto Liability Insurance and a reliable vehicle *Must be able to pass a Federal Criminal History Background check... If interested, apply at: Catholic Community Services, 1001 N. Broadway Suite A11 Everett, WA 98201


Whidbey Island, Mt. Vernon Days, Swing and Awake overnight, shifts available.

Working with Adults Sound Publishing offers competitive salaries and Health Care Employment with Disabilities. benefits. Qualified canCaregivers $10.25/hr, Paid training, didates should email a KILLER benefits! resume and cover letter Good for part timers too! Visiting Angels hreast@sound EOE hiring Caregivers Service Alternatives with Character or mail to: Call or email for info: We B u i l d R e l a t i o n Sound Publishing, Inc. 1-888-328-3339 ships with Families. All 19426 68th Ave S, employmentopps@ Shifts Available FT/PT. Kent, WA 90832 Competitive Wages. ATTN: HR/TD Call Today 360-424-6777 Sound Publishing, Inc. is 425-348-9914 an Equal Oppor tunity Health Care Employment E m p l oye r ( E O E ) a n d General strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Easy as ABC Visit our website at: With just one phone to find out more about us!

Skilled Trades/Construction

Locating Inc. is hiring Utility Line Locators in your area. Apply online at Outdoor work. HS/GED, basic computer skills req. Paid Training and Company Truck provided. Locating Inc. is an EOE

call, you can advertise Nursing Assistant in your local community Class newspapers and on the web. 1830 Broadway, Evt 425-257-9888 Call: 800-388-2527 Business or go online to Opportunities Make Up To $2,000.00+ today for more Per Week! New Credit Card Ready Drink-Snack information.


Vending Machines. Minimum $4K to $40K+ Investment Required. Locations Available. BBB A c c r e d i t e d B u s i n e s s. (800) 962-9189

At North Cross our CDL Training Program offers in depth hands on Truck Driving experience sought by Employers everywhere


professional services Professional Services Attorney, Legal Services

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 infor mation, call Labor and Industries Specialty Compliance Services Division at 1-800-647-0982 or check L&Is internet site at Professional Services Legal Services

DIVORCE $155. $175 with children. No court appearances. Complete p r e p a ra t i o n . I n c l u d e s custody, support, proper ty division and bills. B B B m e m b e r . (503) 772-5295. www.paralegalalter Professional Services Logging


SPEEDY TREE SERVICE Topping & Removal Money for Timber

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Remodel Work, Patchwork, Texturing Paint & Drywall 30 years Exp No Job Too Small Lic# DONRC**994QW

(360)653-7408 Home Services Property Maintenance

Appliance Repair - We fix It no matter who you All Things Basementy! bought it from! 800-934- Basement Systems Inc. 5107 Call us for all of your basement needs! WaterHome Services proofing ? Finishing ? Asphalt/ Paving Structural Repairs ? HuCUSTOM PAVING midity and Mold Control F R E E E S T I M AT E S ! No Job Too Big or Call 1-888-698-8150 Small! 40yrs Exp. Lic#CUSTOP*907PK/Bond/Ins

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


Home Services Concrete Contractors

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


Visit Our Store For Specials Hours 7:00 – 5:00 Monday – Friday 5802 Cemetery Road ≈ Arlington WA 98223 360-403-7520

home services

Custom Concrete

Home Owners and Contractors Sand And Gravel – Topsoil Crushed Rock-Washed Rock Over 35 Products

DON’R Construction

Home Services Appliance Repair


Home Services Hauling & Cleanup

Schools & Training

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for hands on Aviat i o n C a r e e r. FA A a p proved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877818-0783


Home Services Drafting/Design


Home & Property Maintenence & Improvements

Lic/Bon/Ins Bob Vos

425-308-0419 vosprpm911m1 Home Services

House/Cleaning Service

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


425-303-9717 Licensed/Bonded/Insurance/BBB

25 Years Experience

Home Services Landscape Services



Home Services Electrical Contractors

Summer Clean-Up

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

Gregco Excavating lic#GREGCEL949CB

25 Years Experience Residential or Commercial *Site Prep *Clearing *Demo *Grading *Utilities *Drainage Solutions No Job Too Small

Call for Estimate 425-320-6283


General Yard Cleaning Trim, Mow, Weeding, Blkberrry Removal, Gutters, Haul Downed trees, Pruning, Pressure Washing and

SO MUCH MORE!! Affordable Prices FREE Estimates.

425-244-3539 425-971-4945

R MONTOYA LANDSCAPING Lawn Maintenance, Pruning, Aerating, Thatching, Yard Cleanup, Pressure Washing & More 425-622-2489 Home Services Lawn/Garden Service

Haul Aways - Projects Clean-ups & Pruning


Residential & Commercial

Ken’s Bulldozing & Excavation Logging/Land Clearing Excavation Site Prep & Utilities Grading Debris Removal/Burning Driveway Installation Retainment Systems Drainage - Demolition

425-530-0752 All Phases Lawn & Garden Maintenance Licensed/Bonded/insured Home Services Plumbing

Free Estimates Lic/Bonded/Insured lic#kensbbe951q8

425-330-3639 Home Services Handyperson


l Rental, Commercial & Residential Property l Interior/Exterior Repairs l Plumbing & Electrical l Remodel, Painting, Texture, Sheetrock, Doors, Flooring, Pressure Washing, Yardwork, Hauling. l Deck & Fencing. l Senior Discount Lic. Bond/Insured Lic.CHEAPHS942LF

425-353-5558 425-773-7484


“FROM Small to All Give Us A Call� Licensed, Bonded, Insured -PACWEWS955PKEastside: 425-273-1050 King Co: 206-326-9277 Sno Co: 425-347-3624

One call, does it all! Fast and Reliable Plumbing Repairs. Call 1- 800796-9218

October 5, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Home Services Remodeling

Auctions/ Estate Sales



Quality Construction Since 1945 General Contractor Additions Repairs Remodeling, Wood Decks, Windows & Doors. Concrete Walks & Patios Plumbing Repair, Consulting Excellent References Landlords Welcome Call now for quality! Chuck Dudley 425-232-3587

Preview 8:am to 10:am Sat 14513 - 383rd Avenue, Gold Bar, Washington. “NO MINIMUMS” “NO RESERVES” FRANK ROPER ESTATE and other CONSIGNMENTS to Include Lots of top quality contractor and wood working power tools such as: Skil, S e n c o, M a k i t a , M i l waukie, Irwin, Grizzly, Craftsman, Proto, Ridgid and more... Riding mower, drill presses, 1/4, 1/2, & 3/4 drive sockets, Knaack Box, Canoes, Boat motor, Huge steel beams, 12+ ladders and much more.. Plus-LUMBER: RC cedar, fir and maple slabs, 2”x27” D F, O G , t o 3 0 ’ , 41/4”x71/4” T&G car decking , cedar post & rail and so much, much more! LOTS OF ITEMS BEING ADDED DAILY! PLEASE GO TO OUR WEBSITE AT: WWW.WESTERN AUCTIONCOMPANY.COM for list, pictures, directions and other info. or call Larry at: 206-310-4956 MC/Visa and Cash 10% B.P. Lic# PIONEHS999NM

stuff Appliances

***APPLIANCES*** We have the Largest Selection of W/D set, Fridges, standard and SXS Ranges & Dishwashers.

Starting at $75 ea.

Beauty & Health

All come with a Full Warranty Delivery Available Some only 6 mos old WHITE, BLACK, STAINLESS & ALMOND

LOSE WEIGHT! Burn fat! Not muscle!

60 day Money-Back Guarantee! Call or text Tonya DeYoung, Plexus Slim Ambassador #114328

Serving Snohomish Co. for 20 yrs


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. 1 PLOT IN PRETIGOUS Sunset Memorial Park in Bellevue. View of the mountains!!!!!!!! Sold out space in the desirable “Garden of Prayer” section. Lot # 210, space # 5. Owner pays transfer fee & endowment care fee. If available would retail at $22,000. Private owner asking only $15,000. 503-412-8424. A R L I N G TO N C E M E TERY. 3 Family Plots, Section K, Includes Endowment. $1500 Each Firm! 425-387-0718


2 CEMETERY PLOTS, at Sunset Hills Cemetery located in the well manicured Garden of Prayer. N i c e p a n o ra m i c c i t y scape setting. Easy access, right off the road located in Lot 78, spaces 3 & 4. Owner pays transfer fee. Private seller. Asking $8000 each or both for $15,000. Shirley at 509-674-5867. GREENWOOD Cemetery. 2 side by side plots in beautiful Azalea section. Spaces 1 and 2. $15,000 or best offer. 206-849-2947 SUNSET HILLS in Bellevue. 2 Side by Side Burial Sites in the Garden of Assurance. Lot 27, Spaces #4 & #5. $14,500 each. Seller will pay transfer fee. Call 206-683-4732.

Firearms & Ammunition


DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month PLUS 30 Premium Movie Channels FREE for 3 Months! SAVE! & Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL - 877-9921237 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. $25 off service. Call for immediate help. 1-866998-0037 *REDUCE YOUR Cable bill! * Get a 4-Room AllDigital Satellite system installed for FREE and programming starting at $19.99/mo. FREE H D / DV R u p g r a d e fo r new callers, SO CALL NOW. 1-800-699-7159 SAVE on Cable TV-Internet-Digital Phone-Sate l l i t e . Yo u ` v e G o t A Choice! Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! CALL Today. 877884-1191

Firearms & Ammunition

GUN FANCIER Wants t o bu y p i s t o l s, r i f l e s, shotguns. Old or new! P h o n e q u o t e s g l a d l y. Cash of course. Call 206-526-8081. Thanks


Gun & Knife

Greene’s Gun Shop (360)675-3421


We have Rugers-Hi Points & others as well!!

Kitsap County Fairgrounds

Bremerton, WA th th

Oct. 5 & 6

Firewood, Fuel & Stoves


SAT. 9-5 A SUN. 9:30-3 $


6 General Admission

509-553-9163 E-mail:

Web Site:

Your Battery Specialists for ALL your battery needs.

WE BUY LEAD-ACID SCRAP BATTERIES Everett 3729 Broadway 425.259.9260 Marysville 720 Cedar Av 360.653.8654 Monroe (NEW) 212 E. Main St. 360.805.5582 864173

Food & Farmer’s Market

Oak Harbor, WA

Open: Thurs-Fri-Sat 10am - 6pm

Buy A Sell A Trade BREMERTON 1200 NW Fairgrounds Rd.

flea market

Alder, Maple & Douglas Fir

Speedy Delivery & Best Prices!

100% Guaranteed Omaha Steaks - SAVE 69% on The Grilling Collection. NOW ONLY $49.99 Plus 2 FREE GIFTS & right-to-the-door delivery i n a r e u s a bl e c o o l e r, ORDER Today. 1- 8886 9 7 - 3 9 6 5 U s e C o d e : 4 5 1 0 2 E TA o r w w w . O m a h a S GRASS FED Beef for sale. 1/4, 1/2, or whole. 206-686-2187

$ 1 OFF with this ad WWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWW SUNSET HILLS Memori425-312-5489 Mail Order Info- 360-202-7336 al Cemetery in Bellevue. DRY Firewood, $250 per 2 s i d e by s i d e p l o t s c o r d , d e l i ve r e d . 3 6 0 available in the Sold Out Alone? Emergencies P o l y t e c h M 1 A w i t h 691-7597 Garden of Devotion, 9B, Happen! Get Help with scope and 700 rounds of Space 9 and 10. Both one button push! ammo with 10 20 round available for $10,000 Firearms & $ 2 9 . 9 5 / m o n t h Fr e e mags $1400.00 or offer. each OBO. Call 503Ammunition equipment, Free set-up. 30 carbine and 700 7 0 9 - 3 0 6 8 o r e - m a i l A SERIOUS GUN Protection for you or a COLLECTOR BUYING rounds ammo $1000.00 l ove d o n e. C a l l L i fe BELLEVUE individual pieces or en- Both guns are in excelWatch USA 1-800-3571 PLOT JUST $8,000 IN tire collections/ estates. lent condition. no calls 6505 the desirable “Garden of Electronics Fair prices. Rick 206- after 7:00 pm or before 1-800-743-6067 7:00 am 206406-3036. Gethsemane”, Sunset 276-3095. M e m o r i a l Pa r k . We l l maintained lot (#57). In- D i r e c T V - O v e r 1 4 0 cludes transfer fee. This channels only $29.99 a Get the section is closed. Spac- month. Call Now! Triple upper hand es are available only via savings! $636.00 in Savprivate sale. Please call ings, Free upgrade to this fall Darleen, private seller, Genie & 2013 NFL Sunat 425-214-3615. day ticket free!! Star t C E M E T E R Y P L O T S saving today! 1-800-279Asking $8,500. Consider 3018 best REASONABLE Offer! Greenwood CemeEU2000i EB10000AH t e r y i n R e n t o n H i g h - Dish Network lowest naSug. Retail $1149 l a n d s . V i e w o f J i m i tionwide price $19.99 a Hendrix resting place. m o n t h . F R E E H B O / Double stacked plot in- C i n e m a x / S t a r z F R E E cludes headstone, de- Blockbuster. FREE HD• 10,000 watts, 120/240V l u xe va s e , 2 c e m e n t DVR and install. Next • Honda commercial GX engine & • 2000 watts, 120V boxes and opening and day install 1-800-375HANDY heavy duty frame • Ideal for TV/DVD, satellite, closing of grave for two 0784 POWER • Best fuel efficiency and lowest fridge, coffee pot and more Durability people. 425-255-2154. noise rating in its class • Super quiet TO GO! Defined! • Electric start • Easy to carry - less than 47 lbs.


And so the struggle between man and nature begins…




(425) 339-2676

Honda Snowblower HS520A Sug. Retail $729

Sale $429

5¢ EXTRA per pound with this coupon!

Everett, WA


WX10K1A Sug. Retail $459

Aluminum, Brass, Copper & Stainless

Tracks. Turn Right and Follow Road.

Sale $5399


Mini Pump Maxi Power!

We Buy and Sell


10,000 Watt Generator

Honda Water Pump

• Powerful, easy-start 4-stroke GX engine • Runs on regular gas • 40 Gallons per minute • Quiet operation

Come See Honda’s Full Line!


is the All Natural way to


1904 Broadway,Everett

Shop AVON at home or in your office with personal delivery and guaranteed satisfaction. D. Housley AVON Ind. Sls. Rep. at (425) 244-3577 & dhousley

Cemetery Plots

Perfectly Portable Generator

360-568-6003 Large selection of Reconditioned Whirlpool, Kenmore & GE Washers, Dryers, Ranges & Frost-Free Refrigerators D Low cost service calls D New & used parts

Beauty & Health

Sale $699 Tackle Storms Head-On!

• Easy start Honda OHC engine • Large 20” wide clearing width, 12” high • Clears up to 55 tons per hour • Semi-self propelled auger drive

Lynnwood Honda

Power Equipment Center 22020 Highway 99, Edmonds

(425) 775-7575 • (800) 562-1378 Read the owner’s manual before operating Honda Power Equipment. Connection of a generator to house power requires a transfer device to avoid possible injury to power company personnel. Consult a qualified electrician.

YOUR DREAM BUILDING AT THE BEST PRICE... GUARANTEED! • Garages • Shops • Carports • Barns • RV Covers • Custom Designs See Our “Special Offers” @

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3 Story 60’x66’

Ark Custom Buildings, Inc. Our reputation, quality & service can’t be matched!



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October 5, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Mail Order

Mail Order

AT T E N T I O N S L E E P APNEA SUFFERERS with Medicare. Get C PA P R e p l a c e m e n t Supplies at little or NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 1-866-993-5043

Medical Alert for Seniors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. FREE Shipping. Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 866-992-7236

Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90% on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-418-8975, for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.

KILL BED BUGS & THEIR EGGS! Buy a Harris Bed Bug Kit, Complete Room Treatment Solution. Odorless, Non-Staining. Available online (NOT IN STORES)


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

SAWMILLS from only $4897.00 -- Make and Save Money with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free I n f o / DV D : w w w. N o r 1800-578-1363 Ext. 300N

Spas/Hot Tubs Supplies

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

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pets/animals Cats

R AG D O L L , B E N G A L , Te a c u p E x o t i c B r e e d Variety Kittens. Polydactyl. Great Personalities! $100 and up. Call for Details. 425-870-5597 or 425-870-1487 Dogs

Name: Duffer Animal ID : 21025605 Breed : Terrier, Fox, Toy / Mix Age : 12 years Gender : Male Color : Tan / White Spayed/Neutered : Yes

Name: Galley Animal ID : 20724661 Breed : Domestic Shorthair / Mix Age : 4 months 10 days Gender : Male Color : Grey Spayed/Neutered : Yes

Meet Duffer! This guy came into the shelter because his previous owner was having health issues and was no longer able to take care of him. He's a very friendly guy who prefers the company of one or two people (adults only). He loves to go out for daily walks and having chew toys. He's a great little dog who will do well in any living situation as long as he's given enough exercise! If you think Duffer is the guy for you, fill out an application today!

Galley is a 4 month old, neutered tabby male. He has a great personality and is full of spunk. He loves to play with toys and other kitties. He will probably need to brushed as his adult fur looks like it will be medium length and very soft. He is a sweet boy that likes to be cuddled, but he has lots of energy so get ready for a fiesty kitty!

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

333 Smith Island Rd • Everett, WA 98205



NOTE: If the particular featured pet is not available, we have many great animals to choose from and you are sure to find the perfect pet for you. email us at Website

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

• Roll cotton • Some cotton balls • Gauze pads • Gauze tape • Hydrogen peroxide (check the expiration date) • Hydrocortisone ointment • Scissors • Eyewash • Silver nitrate • Tweezers • Oral syringes • Pediolyte® or other balanced electrolyte fluid • Baby food – meat flavors work best • Large towel • Exam gloves • 1-inch white tape (in addition to gauze tape) • Rolls of elastic wrap • Emergency ice pack • Thermometer (both oral and rectal thermometers can be used rectally)

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6 WEEK old. Multigen L a b ra d o o d l e p u p p i e s puppies. Cream to Mocha, curly soft coats. Will deliver or meet. $850 each. 360-267-0260 AKC BLACK LAB / AKC German Shepard pupp i e s. A d o r a bl e 5 1 / 2 weeks old. Come see your new best friend today. Cute, cuddly and full of energy. Pictures of parents & puppies avail. Parents also on site. 2 Males. 5 Females. $200 each. Burien. 206-2807952.

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? $700 each. 360-8272928 AKC German Shepherd puppies--3 females. Mother and Father on site. Beautiful Black/Red color. Shots up to date. 7 weeks old. 3 generation pedigree. $850 each. Call Kevin 360451-9361. See my website: www.westcoastk9. com AKC German Shepherd puppies--3 females. Mother and Father on site. Beautiful Black/Red color. Shots up to date. 7 weeks old. 3 generation pedigree. $950 each. Call Kevin 360451-9361. See my website: www.westcoastk9. com AKC Golden Retriever p u p p i e s . Yo u r b e s t friend will be ready to come home 10/18/13. Micro chiped, first shots, vet checked, dew claws, deworming & parents on site. Taking deposits. 3 males $600. 4 Females $650. Aberdeen. Call Tricia 360-538-6091.




Farm Animals & Livestock

DOWNSIZING Due To Health Issues. Pigmy Goats, all ages, $25 to $100. 6 month old Miniature Donkeys, 2 at $ 5 0 0 e a c h o b o. 3 6 0 757-0886

A K C W E S T I E P U P S. We s t H i g h l a n d W h i t e Te r r i e r s. M a l e s & fe males, $1,000. Will take deposits. Call with any questions. You can’t go A K C G E R M A N S h e p - w r o n g w i t h a We s t i e herd puppies! Bred for 360-402-6261 sound temperament and trainability. All German bloodlines. Parents onsite and family raised. $800. 360-456-0362

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 and up. AKC Labrador Puppies Chocolate & Black. Great hunters, companions, playful, loyal. 1st shots, dewormed. Pare n t s o n s i t e. L i n a g e, O FA ’s $ 5 5 0 & $ 6 5 0 . (425)422-2428

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. 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 253-223-8382

AKC Poodle Puppies 4 Teacup Females: 1 Phantom, 1 Silver & Beige, 1 Black & White and 1 Brown & White. 1 Tiny Teacup Black & White 5 months old, 2.4lbs. Little Bundles of Love and Kisses. Reserve your puff of love. 360249-3612 AKC Staffordshire Bull Terrier pubs $500-$800. Ready 10.15. Born 8.7. Varied colors, mother & father on site. (253)8331033 Auburn Blue-Nose Stafford Shire Terriers 6 w/o. Both p rents onsite, well mannered, even tempered, great w/ children & other animals. Loving attentive homes will only be considered for sale. 500$ each. Serious in-quiries only please. Interested in Great Dane ownership? Be informed before you buy or adopt, visit,,

MINI LONGHAIR Dachshund puppies, AKC registered. 6 available. First shots, wormed and vet h e a l t h c h e ck . 2 ye a r health guarantee. Lifelong return policy. $650 each. Go to: for more info and pictures or call: 360-985-7138 or email: 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

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. 360-652REGISTERED German 9612 or 425-923-6555 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 CHIHUAHUAS, Puppies s e e t h e m i s t o l o v e $ 4 5 0 a n d u p . A d u l t them. Please call 206Adoptions also. Reputa- 276-2579 bl 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: References happily supplied! Easy I-5 access. Drain, Oregon. Vic and Mary Kasser, 541-4595951 R OT T W E I L E R P u p s , A K C , G e r m a n Vo m Schwaiger Wappen bloodlines. Hips Guarant e e d , R o bu s t H e a l t h , Shots, Wormed & Ready To G o ! $ 8 0 0 . A l s o, 2 Ye a r O l d F e m a l e Ava i l a bl e. 4 2 5 - 9 7 1 4948. SHIH-TZU PUPPIES for sale in Monroe. Socialized, playful boys and g i r l s. B l a ck w / w h i t e freckles. White w/ black s p o t s. O n e Tr i - C o l o r. Wormed and have their first shots. Asking $500 each. You may call or email me for pictures or make an appointment to s e e . L e ave m e s s a g e 360-863-2025.

F1B RED Goldendoodle M a l e P u p py. D a r ke s t Red Pup in the Litter, Smar t, Aware. Gentle Parents. Both Weigh 51 Pounds and Had Eyes Certified & OFA for Hips, Knees. Pup has 1st s h o t s, ve t c h e ck a n d wor med. Ready to go home October 4th. $975. 206-463-3844, allis o n @ d a n c i n or

GERMAN SHEPHERD (German Bred). 1 Black male left from the June 13th litter. Will be big and heavy boned. Mom and Dad on site. Shots, wormed, chipped. $500. 425-367-1007 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:

WEST HIGHLAND W h i t e Te r r i e r s , A K C Registered. Born June 7th, 2013. Champion Bloodlines. 1 Male, 1 Female. Ready for Forever Homes Now! Also Taking Deposits for August 17th Litter: 3 Males, 1 Female. Call 1-208-7737276 or cell: 1-208-6403663 and ask for Joyce. Email at: More Info and Photos at: Also: Breeder, Groomer and Boarder for Small Animals.

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Everson Auction Market 1, LLC

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www.eversonauction 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

HUNTER’S SPECIAL: 2 Horse Walk-In Trailer with Feed Area. Large Tack Room with A Perm a n e n t M e a t Po l e. $3,000. No Reasonable Offer Refused. To See, Call: 425-880-4949. General Pets

AKC German Shepherd puppies. Ready for their new family! Black & Tan. Healthly, UTD vaccines & worming. $800. Spay/neuter rebate. Call, text or email. 425-3594467 Tack, Feed & Supplies

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October 5, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

of Drug Area. Seibert advocated improving transportation infrastructure by continuing to apply for federal grants for projects such as converting the 156th Street overcrossing into a full-fledged interchange, and echoed the already voiced support of downtown and waterfront revitalization to improve the city’s business climate. “We’ve also worked to streamline the permitting process, to make it more amenable to businesses,” Seibert said. When asked how they

would allocate city funds to city services, Position 7 challenger Scott Allen deemed the city’s public safety and security “number one,” an assessment that incumbent Kamille Norton agreed with, even as she joined the call to alleviate traffic congestion and touted the merits of the city’s parks. “We have some true gems

that a number of residents don’t even know are here,” said Norton, who echoed Nehring’s suggestion of a full interchange connecting Interstate 5 and State Route 529, to circumvent congestion caused by trains crossing Fourth Street. When Allen countered by proposing an overpass at the railroad crossing intersection on

Fourth Street, Norton reiterated her fears that such a move would wipe out the surrounding local businesses. “I live in Sunnyside, whose streets were last repaved in 1972,” said Allen, when asked what his budget priorities would be. “I also think we need to bring back motorcycle police.”


enforcement and the status of the Marysville School District, he echoed Marysville Mayor Jon Nehring’s expressed concerns with waterfront revitalization and how the coming of more coal trains will contribute to existing traffic congestion. “We need to be responsible with taxpayers’ money,” Olson said. In addition to fixing the city’s existing roads “to take care of what we have,” Vaughan placed priorities on

supporting businesses, funding public safety and maintaining the reserve fund, when asked how he would invest tax revenues. Position 3 incumbent Jeff Seibert is being challenged this fall by B.J. Guillot, but because he was unavailable to attend the candidates forum, Kristin Cook acted as Guillot’s representative and summed up his concerns as including emergency medical services, panhandling prevention and drug enforcement, the latter of which Cook asserted, on Guillot’s behalf, should not be limited to the city’s Stay Out



Automobiles Buick

Fir Island Trucking Company

Pickup Trucks Ford

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wheels Automobiles Classics & Collectibles

45th Annual Monroe Swap Meet, October 12th & 13th, Evergreen S t a t e Fa i r G r o u n d s , M o n r o e Wa . Ve n d o r s $40/per stall per weekend. Car Corral, $40 per stall per weekend. Free A d m i s s i o n . S a t u r d ay 8am-5pm. Sunday 8am3pm. Autos, Motorcycles, Tractors, Stationery Engines, Parts, Antiques & Collectibles.

2006 BUICK LUCERNE CXS Sleek black cruiser. V-8 with 63,000 mi. Remote start, power seats, cruise control, moon roof. Harmon Kardon audio system! Beautiful car in extremly excel cond! Downsizing, too many vehicles. $12,495 obo. Auburn, near Black Diamond. Call 360-8860136. Automobiles Others

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Garage/Moving Sales General

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Automobiles Volkswagen

1973 VW SUPER Beetle. 1600cc Dual Por t Motor. Great gas mileage, fun to drive, excellent in snowy conditions! $3,500. Call 206-7643121 for details. Leave message.


LOW MILEAGE Ask About Our Engine Installation Special


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FOR SALE: Rebuilt Chevy 350 4 bolt main with 400 turbo transmission on running engine stand. $2000. Everything goes to make it run. Less than 100 miles on rebuild. 253-948-8450 (Bonney Lake). FULL REBUILD RBLT, 350 Chevrolet $1,000. RBLT Rebult Ford $800. 351 Ford $950. 454 Chevrolet motorhome motor $2,000.


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Vehicles Wanted

CASH FOR ANY CAR! Running or Not! Don’t trade in or junk your car before calling us! Instant Offer! (1)800-541-8433 CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647

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Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories


30 FOOT 2001 Aerbus. WE BUY Needs motor work. $10,000 or best offer. LEAD-ACID SCRAP 206-276-3727 BATTERIES 33’ NEWMAR Dutch Pacific Power Star, 2000. V-10 Ford Batteries Engine. Super slide, split In Everett, Marysville, bath, twin beds, 2 solar Monroe, & Mt. Vernon panels, 2 air condition800-326-7406 ers, 5500 watt generator, hydraulic jacks. No pets, never smoked in. 5th Wheels Very clean, always gara g e d . $ 3 0 , 0 0 0 O B O. 27’ 1991 Alpenlite 5th Call 253-833-6421 Wheel, Exc Cond, Always Garaged, Fiberglass Ext, Privacy Glass, Sleeps 4, A/C, Microwave, Gas Range, all appliances wor k, Full size shower, Porcelain Toilet, light weight traile r - e a s y t o Tow. M u s t see to appreciate-additional photos avail on req u e s t . $ 5 0 0 0 . / O B O, RV Call John, 425-238-7074

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October 5, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Fire District honors service

The honorees for their years of service at the Marysville Fire District Board of Directors’ Sept. 18 meeting. Back row from left, Asst. Fire Chief Martin McFalls, Acting Capt. Jeff Tucker, Lt. Don McGhee, firefighter Dave Fennell, Battalion Chief Rex Tucker and Capt. Jeff Bilow. Front row from left, firefighters Grant Elsworth and Susie Carver, Fleet and Facilities Lead Josh Farnes, Accounting Technician Kelsey Fox, Fire Chief Greg Corn, Capt. Rick Jesus, firefighter/paramedic Jeramie Strittmatter and Fire Marshal Tom Maloney. Courtesy Photo

Your Favorite

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port o SuBS

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Food & Beverage: Jackpot Teriyaki .............................. Taco Del Mar .................................... Port o Subs ....................................... Quil Ceda Liquor & Cigar bar .......

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For more information call 360-716-5010.

MARYSVILLE — The Marysville Fire District Board of Directors honored members who had completed five, 10, 15, 20, 25, 30, 35 and 40 years of service during an awards ceremony on Wednesday, Sept. 18, recognizing a total of 355 years of service between 26 individuals, in the company of their families and peers. “We need to celebrate this group for their years of service,” Marysville Fire Chief Greg Corn said. “It is a great commitment they have made.” Corn and Battalion Chief Rex Tucker were additionally honored for having a combined 80 years of fire service between the two of them. “It is a great honor to have these two men, who have dedicated their lives to making the Marysville community a better place,” Board Chair Donna Wright said. “These two men have seen a lot of change and have watched us grow.” The honorees were as follows: Five years: Accounting Technician Kelsey Fox, firefighters Susie Carver, Grant Elsworth, Brien Gronemyer, Jacob Kuehn and Chris Skagen, and Fire Marshal Tom Maloney. 10 years: Fleet and Facilities Lead Josh Farnes, and firefighter/paramedic Jeramie Strittmatter. 15 years: Firefighter Max Ruijters and Capt. Rick Jesus. 20 years: Firefighter Dave Fennell, Acting Capt. Jeff Tucker and Capt. Jeff Bilow. 25 years: Lt. Don McGhee and Asst. Fire Chief Martin McFalls. 30 years: Division Chief Darryl Neuhoff. 35 years: Firefighter/ paramedic Ron Lamascus. 40 years: Battalion Chief Rex Tucker and Fire Chief Greg Corn. The Marysville Fire District provides fire and emergency medical services to more than 70,000 residents of Marysville, Seven Lakes and Quil Ceda Village, and has contracted response to Smokey Point and surrounding parts of unincorporated Snohomish County.

Marysville Globe, October 05, 2013  

October 05, 2013 edition of the Marysville Globe

Marysville Globe, October 05, 2013  

October 05, 2013 edition of the Marysville Globe