Page 1


SPORTS: Lakewood boys take 1st, girls finish 5th at District Meet. Page 12


‘Peter Pan’ debuts at M-PHS BY KIRK BOXLEITNER


Marysville fetes Veterans Day. Page 24

SPORTS: M-P captures 3A Wesco Championship. Page 12


Vol. 120, No. 15


MARYSVILLE — The Marysville-Pilchuck High School Drama Club is presenting “Peter Pan” as its fall play at 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 9, in the school’s auditorium, marking the first run of this play at M-PHS in Roy Klementsen’s 10 years at the school’s Drama Director. “For a change of pace, I asked the students, ‘What play would you like to do this year?’” Klementsen said. “I let the students research and look up many, many plays, and in the end, this was the show of choice. I found that interesting, since the play that they chose was written almost 110 years ago.” The first challenge the production faced was the fact

that Peter Pan flew in the original production, which forced the Drama Club to do some creative problemsolving. “We have low stage ceilings, so bringing in a flying company would have added thousands of dollars to our small budget,” Klementsen said. “Another challenge we faced was how big the scope of this show really is. There are five huge scene changes and many sets, including the large Darling household and a pirate ship, complete with a huge mast and a plank. There are many specialty costumes in the show too, so with a cast of 22 students, it was a daunting task to put everything together in the short amount of time that we had.” Klementsen deemed “Peter SEE ‘PETER PAN’, PAGE 2

t Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Sebastian LaRocque as John faces off against Evan Staback as Capt. Hook is surrounded by Lost Boys during a rehearsal for the Marysville-Pilchuck High School Drama Club production of ‘Peter Pan.’

Incumbents leading in City Council races BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

MARYSVILLE — As of Thursday, Nov. 7, at 4:46 p.m., the incumbents of the Marysville City Council appeared to be keeping their jobs by comfortable margins. In the Position 1 race, Jeffrey Vaughan’s 4,704 votes, or 69.54 percent of the votes, were leading Elijah Olson’s 2,017 votes, or 29.82 percent of the votes. “The way I look at it, this election wasn’t about the past year, or the past two years, but the past 10 years,” said Vaughan, touting his accomplishments alongside his fel-

low City Council members during that time. “We’ve worked with a team effort toward a common vision, and told the people what we were doing, and voters seem to have responded to that. They can see the positive changes that have occurred in this city, which we plan to continue.” Vaughan described himself as “humbled” to be given the responsibility of “focusing on what’s important to our citizens,” and encouraged all Marysville citizens, whether they voted for him or not, to approach him with their concerns. “We need our citizens to be

more involved, and to share their ideas and feedback with us,” said Vaughan, who plans to make a priority out of bringing more employers to Marysville, both through an industrial north end and a revitalized downtown. “I’ve enjoyed meeting people through this campaign,” said Olson, who credited his ground game, his volunteers and nearly $1,300 in donations with helping him get as far as he did in this election. “It was an honor to meet Jeff Vaughan. He treated me like a real human being, and we had an amicable relationship throughout. When I called to congratulate him, he even

offered me some words of wisdom and encouraged me to keep going.” While Olson expects he’ll make another bid for the City Council, he laughed and acknowledged that he’d like to take a break for a while in the meantime. “I was asking people to take a risk on me, since I’m young and I have a lot of passion,” Olson said. “I do learn from my experiences, so I’ll try to incorporate these lessons, but I still believe in the central importance of upholding liberty.” Olson thanked his girlfriend in particular for taking much of the filing work of his

campaign upon herself. In the Position 3 race, Jeff Seibert’s 4,030 votes, or 59.57 percent of the votes, were leading B.J. Guillot’s 2,694 votes, or 39.82 percent of the votes. “You never know what the voters will do, but they apparently believe that I’ve done a good job of representing them, so it’s thanks to them that I’m here,” Seibert said. Before his current term ends, Seibert is focusing his attentions on the city budget for the coming year, after which he’s eager to tackle the challenge of traffic congesSEE RACES, PAGE 2



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November 9, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

‘PETER PAN’ FROM PAGE 1 Pan” the biggest production he’s done at M-PHS, with the largest fall play cast, the most costumes and the most set pieces he’s ever had to deal with. “It’s like putting on a large-scale musical, but without the musical component,” Klementsen said. “We have many more students than usual in this show who have never been in a play before, so it was fun to watch them grow as actors at each rehearsal.” While M-PHS freshman Sheridan Hedman acknowledged the challenge of “conquer-

RACES FROM PAGE 1 tion within the city, especially with the potential coming of more coal trains. “I’d prefer there not to be even more coal trains, but we need to come up with a plan to get around that if it is going to happen,” Seibert said. “In addition to the voters, I’d like to thank B.J. Guillot for running a clean, friendly campaign, and I’ve encouraged him to stay involved.” For his part, Guillot blamed scheduling conflicts for preventing him from putting in as much face-to-face campaigning as he would have liked, but he thoroughly


ing a British accent” while playing Wendy, M-PHS senior Chelsea Bergstrom had to convey the bold and sassy attitude of Tinker Bell without any lines of dialogue at all. “I really have to focus on staying in character so I can physically express all of her emotions and personality traits silently,” Bergstrom said. “This was a really difficult thing to master, since the spoken word can help so much. I just had to approach it by going over the top with literally every step, and trying to think of things that make me feel the way she feels in each specific scene, and channeling that emotion.” “The best thing about this play

reciprocated Seibert’s sentiments. “Marysville is still in a good spot, and the Council’s got a lot of good people on it,” Guillot said. “I like all of the people who are currently serving. I’d definitely consider doing this again, but since I already serve on the Marysville Library Board, I’m wondering if I might be able to help out the city in other ways, through serving on other boards and commissions.” In the meantime, Guillot is taking Seibert’s advice, and plans to continue attending City Council meetings. “I’ll keep my eyes peeled for opportunities as they pop

has been the cast and crew,” said fellow M-PHS senior Kiera Sorensen, who plays Tiger Lily. “We have such great actors and a phenomenal director. It’s great getting to perform a play that we’ve grown up with, but it’s really the people who make it a wonderful experience. It has been a bit challenging having so many new people join us, since there are only about seven of us that have experience working together, and everyone else is really young, but our outcome is truly spectacular. With the limited budgets and casts we have, the quality of shows we’re able to turn out is just amazing.” While Sorensen appreciates

up, but I’ve already learned so much just from attending those Council meetings,” Guillot said. In the Position 7 race, Kamille Norton’s 4,220 votes, or 62.84 percent of the votes, were leading Scott Allen’s 2,457 votes, or 36.59 percent of the votes. As for the Snohomish County Council District 1 race, in which there was no incumbent, Republican Ken Klein’s 12,754 votes, or 55.02 percent of the votes, were leading Bill Blake’s 10,176 votes, or 43.9 percent of the votes. “One of the biggest things that helped me out was getting face-time with the vot-

being able to play such an independent and formidable female character, M-PHS sophomore Atrayu Sweet has done his best to make Smee come across as someone who simply isn’t cut out to be a pirate. “We have so much fun, and are getting a great experience on how to interact with others,” Sweet said. “Drama Club is a great way to make new friends and meet new people. When you’re going out for a play, you should be able to adapt to different situations, in which you might have to do something challenging. Being part of this club really teaches you about things like time management, and also patience, which are two things that

ers,” Klein said. “I knocked on 10,000 doors during this campaign. It also helped to be an incumbent on the Arlington City Council, and to have experience in both the private and public sectors. I had the support of business groups and a number of both Republicans and Democrats.” Klein’s first priority in office would be to foster economic growth by diversifying Snohomish County’s economy, as well as by streamlining its regulatory processes. “We’re already doing a great job of being on the same page as our businesses and the state Legislature, so I’m looking to build on that,” Klein said. “We have

are needed for high school and beyond.” Among the other MarysvillePilchuck and Marysville Getchell high school students taking part in this production are Evan Staback as Capt. Hook and Mr. Darling, Sarah Roetasoender as Mrs. Darling, Sebastian LaRocque as John, Nicholas Haake as Michael and Sage Fairbanks as Peter Pan. Tickets will be available at the door, at a cost of $7 for adults and $5 for students with ASB, senior citizens and smaller children. “A lot of work went into this show, and I’m hoping that the community comes out and enjoys this production,” Klementsen said.

the infrastructure in place to attract even more talent. I’m excited to get started on working together with my fellow County Council members to make Snohomish County a great place to live, work and play.” While Blake wouldn’t rule out another run, what matters most to him is that he gave it a shot this time. “I’m just really glad I tried,” Blake said. “I didn’t want to be 70 years old and saying to myself, ‘Boy, I wish I’d tried.’ You shouldn’t hesitate to chase your dreams while you can.” “I’ll always try to do different things,” Blake said. “I’m not ready to retire. There’s a

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lot of good things I’m looking forward to doing with the city of Arlington, in storm water and natural resources. I’ve got a great job here, with good bosses. I knew I was a bit of an underdog in a conservative area like this, but I felt like I had a chance. In the end, I have no regrets. I did it the way I wanted, and I’m glad that both sides kept it positive.” In the Lakewood School District Director District 1 race, incumbent Oscar Escalante’s 1,184 votes, or 51.84 percent of the votes, were leading Michael Blank’s 1,076 votes, or 47.11 percent of the votes. Kelly Allen was uncontested for Director District 2 and received 1,936 votes, or 97.98 percent of the votes, just as David Kiefer was uncontested for Director District 3 and received 1,942 votes, or 98.48 percent of the votes. The Marysville School District’s two races were uncontested, with Chris Nation receiving 7,028 votes, or 97.88 percent of the votes for Director District 1, and Bruce Larson receiving 6,965 votes, or 98.03 percent of the votes for Director District 4.




November 9, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Hundreds attend SAC Health Fair


SMOKEY POINT — The Stillaguamish Athletic Club’s fifth annual Health and Fitness Fair’s 21 vendors met with as many as 500 members of the public on Monday, Nov. 4. Christina Carbajal, member specialist and program director for the Stillaguamish Athletic Club, explained that the fair aimed to showcase businesses and products intended to enhance health and wellness, as part of the club’s overall mission of health and wellness. “It’s a way of giving back to community members and the local businesses who purpose is to enhance their healthy lifestyles,” Carbajal said. “It’s an outlet that allows everyone to meet a lot of new people.” Rite-Aid even administered eight flu shots near the end of the day-long event, while the Arlington Fire Department was also invited to fit children for helmets and call for donations to their “Coats for Kids” drive. “We have a number of needy families in the area

who can’t afford something as simple and necessary as winter coats, so for a while, people were pitching in their used coats,” Arlington firefighter Wayne Mitchell said. “We wanted to take that a step further, so now we’re collecting brand new coats so that local kids can get quality jackets rather than just hand-me-downs.” Mitchell and his fellow Arlington firefighters believe that new coats inspire higher self-esteem in children, and help keep them in school throughout the winter months, while also freeing up tight family resources. For donate, log onto arlington, or text “WARM” to 50555. Marysville’s Matthew Gonzales and Chelsey RoeGonzales touted the gains in health and self-esteem that they’ve made through “Take Shape For Life,” for which they now both serve as certified health coaches. “From April of 2009, I lost 116 pounds within a year,” Chelsey Roe-Gonzales said. “Focusing on weight loss issues is just the first step, though, in letting you real-

ize that you can reach your goals of getting healthy.” Matthew Gonzales confessed that he waited for more than a year after his wife’s weight loss to follow suit, but once he did, he dropped 173 pounds — half his body weight — between September of 2011 and August of 2012. “It’s a total approach of healthy bodies, healthy minds and healthy finances,” Matthew Gonzales said. “When I lost that weight, I noticed that I was sleeping better and leading a healthier lifestyle. It’s all about supporting you through the transition.” “It’s about the symptoms that aren’t being dealt with,” Chelsey Roe-Gonzales said. “And we’re about paying it forward, so there’s no charge for our services.” You can find out more about the Gonzaleses online at Dr. Devin Brossard’s Symmetry Chiropractic Wellness Center has been operating out of Smokey Point for the past year and a half, and she and her daughter Lexi attended the Health and Fitness Fair


Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Arlington firefighters Cody Kraski and Wayne Mitchell pass out educational goodies to Gabe Seagraves during the Stillaguamish Athletic Club’s Health and Fitness Fair on Nov. 4. to demonstrate their heatsensitive diagnostic equipment. “We’re actually looking to open a new clinic soon, just because we’re growing out of the old one,” Devin Brossard said, as she demonstrated her equipment on Lexi. “This sensor measures the heat of your nerves under your

skin. People think that, just because they don’t see any problems in their spines, or they don’t feel any pain, that there’s no problem, but pain is usually the last issue to come up when you have a spinal problem. This heat sensor shows if there’s inflammation of the neck muscles or nerves, after which we can administer a

stress survey.” The Symmetr y Chiropractic Wellness Center is located in Suite B-102 at 3710 168th St. NE in Arlington. The Stillaguamish Athletic Club is located at 4417 172nd St. NE in Arlington. For more information, log onto

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November 9, 2013

2014 Preliminary Budget is cautious, optimistic


ast week, I presented my proposed 2014 Budget to Marysville citizens and the City Council, a cautious but optimistic spending plan that takes investing back into Marysville’s future to the next level. Marysville has steered through some difficult financial challenges in recent years, but we have continued responsibly to take the necessary steps to protect the interests of our citizens, guided by a disciplined operating philosophy. We have reduced expenditures, built up emergency reserves to save for a rainy day, paid off city debt (specifically on the public safety building and library), refinanced long-term bonds at better-than-expected rates and without extending the life of the loan, made government more efficient and planned for long-term financial stability by investing sensibly in Marysville’s future. We are in an enviable position. The city’s finances are healthy and stable, thanks to difficult decisions made and past actions of the City Council and Department Directors who have held the line on spending. If the Great Recession taught us anything, it’s that moving forward our city government needed to instill a culture of financial stewardship that carries throughout the organization. We have

Guest Opinion Jon NehrinG Marysville Mayor

done that. It’s a culture change that is here to stay. The $115.5 million Preliminary Budget for 2014 is a balanced spending plan that keeps Marysville on a healthy financial course, and protects core services and investments that have helped our city withstand the recession better than many other jurisdictions. Despite what looks like modest improvements in the economy, we have cause to be wary that our budget challenges are not over. Local governments were hit hard during the recession that caused sales tax revenues to plummet. The General Fund in the proposed 2014 operating budget is $41.5 million, a 3.7 percent increase over 2013 spending levels of $40 million. The General Fund is used for police and courts, contracted fire and emergency services, parks and recreation, planning and engineering, street repair and other day-to-day general government operations. The increase in 2014 is mainly to reinvest into city assets and the community, which would include funding


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eaves are falling, the grounds are frosty, the air is cool, we see children bundled up, football season well underway, and the beginning signs of fall and winter plays and holiday band and choir concerts preparing...all the signs of the Fall season. It’s a time of year when everyone comes together, a time when we reflect and remember all that we are thankful for. We think of what we are blessed with and show thanks to one another. The things we are thankful for from the Marysville School

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We are thankful


Guest Opinion WENDY FRYBERG District are not objects, not things you can touch, but rather what we can see and feel. It is the people who we consider our valued partners; our students, families, district leaders, teachers, support staff, school volunteers and our community.

We feel blessed each day when we think of all the partners who contribute to the success of all students. Our whole community, all the engagements we participate in, and the gratitude we have goes without being said, and cannot be accurately depicted in words. Actions always speak louder than words, and everyone who contributes to the success of every child is so appreciated. We rely on the interactions and the relationships that are built as See FRYBERG, PAGE 5

The new teacher evaluation system

he new state teacher evaluation system began with Engrossed Second Substitute Senate Bill 6696 from the 2010 legislative session. There had not been a change to the teacher evaluation system for over 25 years. The bill resulted in a change from a two-tiered rating system of satisfactory and unsatisfactory to a four-tiered evaluation system with ratings of unsatisfactory, basic, proficient and distinguished. The four-tiered rubric will allow the evaluator to provide feedback along a continuum, rather than just a simple satisfactory and unsatisfactory. The Bill also identified eight new performance criteria by which teachers would be measured. These eight criterion include (1) Centering instruction on high expectations for student

Guest Opinion MIKE JOHNSON achievement, (2) Demonstrating effective teaching practices, (3) Recognizing individual student learning needs and developing strategies to address those needs, (4) Providing clear and intentional focus on subject matter content and curriculum, (5) Fostering and managing a safe, positive learning environment, (6) Using multiple student data elements to modify instruction and improve student learning, (7) Communicating and collaborating with parents and the school community, (8) Exhibiting

collaborative and collegial practices focused on improving instructional practice and student learning. School districts across the state began pilot programs to refine the teacher evaluation process, develop rules and procedures for the new system, as well as making recommendations for implementation. One of the major differences in the new evaluation system is the inclusion of student growth data. The evaluation must make use of multiple measurements of student growth data which will be included in the teacher’s performance rating. Districts were also required to adopt a research-based instructional framework. To create better consistencies and common See JOHNSON, PAGE 5

November 9, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

NEHRING FROM PAGE 4 for new police officer positions and an increase in subsidy of $290,302 for operational needs in Streets. For the first time in several years, assessed property values went up, easing the challenge to one of the city’s largest funding sources. The 2014 proposed budget forecasts a rise in assessed values, as estimates from the County Assessor are considered. Retail sales taxes in 2013 show increases from the year prior; new construction contributed almost half, and retail sales continue to grow, with larger items such as vehicles and appliances being prominent among purchases. Although these are signs of a slow recovery, a conservative approach is prudent for 2014. The city of Marysville’s healthy and stable financial picture will allow us to continue building upon our investments back into the community. We are able to continue to rebuild funding for some of the core govern-

ment services that got put on the shelf because of the unstable economy. Over the past two budget cycles, mine and the Council’s goal was to begin replenishing our Fund Balance to 10 percent of revenues. In 2012, we reached 10 percent, and met our emergency reserve target ahead of schedule. In 2014, we are confident that we will be able to maintain this level of emergency reserve. Marysville maintains one of the lowest employee-to-citizen ratios in the state. We will continue to run lean on staffing levels while providing the highest value of service for our taxpayers. Several proposed initiatives in the 2014 budget are worth mentioning, since they will enable us to keep advancing our goals for economic development, transportation infrastructure and other key service priorities: n Buildup of our Capital Reserve Fund. n Street maintenance and pavement preservation. n Funding improvements for fleet, facilities and IT needs put on hold in recent years, as well as

setting aside reserves for future needs in those areas. n Fully funding five new patrol officers (with a sixth grant-funded officer) to enhance public safety and help to bring down police overtime. n Investment of $150,000 toward downtown-waterfront revitalization efforts. n Renewal of $60,000 for code enforcement neighborhood cleanup and Clean Sweep Activities in the spring. n Funding for walkway improvements near schools. n Park trail construction funds for Phase II of Bayview Trail and trail construction associated with the Qwuloolt Estuary Restoration Project, and dollars toward construction of a spray park in Comeford Park. n Money for much needed park improvements. n Increased funding for city streets for improvements, enhancements and overlays that gets us halfway to where we would like to be on an annual basis. Transportation investments remain one of our top priorities. We are look-

ing forward to bringing online these projects in the new year: n State Avenue and 88th Street improvements — a westbound to northbound right drop lane on 88th, and other safety and traffic signal improvements within the State Avenue corridor.

n 88th and 55th Avenue improvements, including installation of a traffic signal, widening and a left-turn pocket. n Interchange Justification Reports (IJRs) for SR 529 and I-5 interchange expansion — An IJR is a necessary early step when seeking to build or make changes to a federal highway interchange. This expansion would add a new

JOHNSON FROM PAGE 4 instructional language, districts were given the opportunity to choose from three research-based instructional frameworks which used a rubrics and four-tier rating system. An instructional framework provides for common language for the teacher and evaluator to use when they converse about effective teaching, providing feedback after observations and discussing student growth data. Arlington chose the Charlotte Danielson Instructional Framework. The district has made effective use of our early release days to provide staff development focused on learning more about Danielson’s Framework. The evaluation system also includes a comprehensive and a focused evaluation option. When evaluated with the comprehensive evaluation, the teacher will be scored on all eight state criteria, whereas the focused evaluation has the teacher focus their effort on one or two criteria. Both the focused and comprehensive evaluation will include a student growth element. Teachers will receive a comprehensive evaluation once every four years with some exceptions such as new or provisional teachers remaining on the comprehensive evaluation for multiple years. Self-assessment, goal-setting, discussions on student growth, teacher’s professional growth, a summative evaluation and a reflection of their practice are all elements included in Arlington’s comprehensive evaluation. This process



on- and off-ramp that would bypass the railroad tracks entirely, thereby addressing access challenges created by train traffic at the Fourth Street/I-5 interchange. A second IJR would seek improvements at the Fourth Street/I-5 intersection to further address traffic congestion. Completing these initial IJR’s would allow us to seek funding for actual project construction. This spending plan seeks to maintain Marysville’s status as a desirable community in which to live, work and play, while maintaining a stable economic foundation on behalf of our citizens. This preliminary

they contribute to every child’s success, the children of our future, and the future of our community. Everywhere that we turn we face each other at the grocery store, school


budget builds on our priorities and community values, but it needs your voice. I invite you to become a part of the budget process by joining us for a public hearing to share your input on the preliminary budget scheduled for 7 p.m. Monday, Nov. 25, in the Council Chambers in City Hall, 1049 State Ave. To view the budget online, visit the City website at I encourage your questions and suggestions on the community issues important to you, and the services your City provides. You can contact me by telephone at 360-3638089 or email jnehring@

will strongly influence the professional growth for the staff member. The state has provided a grant to help support the implementation of the new evaluation. The Arlington School Board adopted an implementation plan, which will result in all teachers being transitioned to the new evaluation system by the 2015-16 school year. This school year, approximately one-third of the 254 classroom teachers will be evaluated using the new evaluation system. Then, over the next two school years, the district will phase in the remaining twothirds of its teachers. School administrators are receiving training to become more effective evaluators. Elements of the training include Danielson’s Instructional Framework, use of the new rubric associated with the framework, observation techniques, avoiding potential bias and a major focus on calibration of performance observation and criterion scoring. The goal of the new evaluation system is to improve teaching and student learning. The new evaluation system provides a focus on student growth data to drive instructional strategies and practices. It also provides the evaluator the opportunity to identify areas of needed growth and focus discussions around professional development and activities that will lead to improved practices. Mike Johnson is the Executive Director of Human Resources for Arlington Public Schools, and can be reached at 360-6186212 or via email at mjohnson@asd.

events, church and in all those places we see a child’s face. A child who relies on us to be committed to their future. We all, as partners, show our children, our students, our youth and future leaders that they do matter to us. We are grateful for every partnership, our whole

community that comes together, and the efforts that are put forth for every child, every day. Wendy Fryberg, of the Marysville School District Board of Directors, can be contacted via email at Wendy_fryberg@msvl.k12.


November 9, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Sea Mar, CHC patients asking about, enrolling in ACA BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

The Sea Mar Community Health Centers and the Community Health Centers of Snohomish County have

both seen an increase in patients and questions due to the implementation of the Affordable Care Act in October. According to Anthony Amos, clinic manager for the

Sea Mar Community Health Center of Marysville, the Marysville clinic received 119 new applications and enrolled 177 people, while their Everett clinic received 59 new applications and

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Jose Rodriguez, an insurance enrollment specialist with the Community Health Centers of Snohomish County, checks CHC’s application and enrollments stats at its south Everett clinic.

Mylaney Sue ~ October 24, 2013 For 14 years, 9 months, 1 day and 171/2 hours Lee Anne & I were blessed beyond description with our precious, darling little Mylaney Sue: our adorable dachshund. She was gently and lovingly taken from us @ 5:30pm this past October 24th, 2013. The silence in our home is deafening and the feel of loss is painfully tangible for both of us. My wife had been sent to Pryor, Oklahoma on behalf of Boeing in the late 90’s to train others down there. A couple of weeks before returning she saw a sign anouncing, “Dachshund Puppies!” She stopped and fell in love with the runt of the litter who had just undergone a hernia operation in her infancy. She had one little buck tooth her lip would randomly, fleetingly catch on and a right ear that tended to have a mind of its own flipping back ocassionally. But, ah, those beautiful, big brown almond eyes! Immediate connection! After adding an additional seat on the plane home for and in the tiniest carrying case I’ve ever seen, they flew home in early March of 1999. I was afraid to hold her at first because she was so small. Before the 1st week was up, she’d completely captured my

heart as well. God gave us the sweetest blessing we could ever have, hoped for with all the loving years she shared with us. It is hard for a non-dog lover to fathom just how deeply such a precious creature can endear our hearts and enrich our lives. I will confess that I had no idea until Mylaney Sue filled my heart and life. I was raised where we had collies some 40+ years earlier, but never had been around a smaller dog. She truly was the

epitome of unconditional love. I know she softened my heart in many ways and was a constant companion and a source of comfort to us in seasons of sorrow and challenge. The stories we have of her are legion. She was consummate joy for us & we reciprocated in the very best of our abilities to give her the most loving & best life we were capable of. We thank God for every moment with her. We would truly want to honor all our beloved friends at Cascade Veterinary who

loved our little angel as well. Dr. Hoffman was her vet from infancy to the second of her passing away. When he and dear precious Denise were willing to come make a housecall to help us say goodbye we were overwhelmed. This was the hardest thing either of us have ever had to do, and without these two beautiful souls coming into our family room and allowing us to have Mylaney Sue lie in Lee Anne’s arms in her recliner while I was leaning over from our ottoman whispering thanks to her for all the love and years of friendship, was inspirational. She softly left this world in Mama’s comforting arms with Daddy’s eyes being the very last sight her tender eyes would fade seeing. Love and cherish your canine friends as family because they are and are truly a gift from above. If you’ve never had a dog, please consider adopting one. There are so many this second who need a loving home and you will always be thankful you brought a world of love and joy into both your lives. Vets are great people, but if you are fortunate enough to find Dr. Hoffman & the sweet angels that make up their team, you will be doubly blessed. Sincerely, Bruce & Lee Anne Hamphton

enrolled 139 people, and their Monroe clinic received 43 new applications and enrolled 73 people. Mallory Lisk, community relations manager for the Community Health Centers of Snohomish County, offered more regional statistics, since many of their insurance enrollment specialists work at more than one branch. In October, CHC assisted 474 people with inquiries on the ACA, and enrolled 147 — 121 in Medicaid/Apple Health, and 26 in the Qualified Health Plan exchange — of which 62 were new patients to the CHC. That breaks down to 16 in Arlington, 95 in north Everett, 207 in south Everett, 140 in Lynnwood and 16 in Edmonds. “One of the biggest concerns was from people who were watching the news and got the idea that they were obligated to sign up, and that they would be penalized if they didn’t,” said Jose Rodriguez, an insurance enrollment specialist with CHC. “We also have a number of people who don’t have access to computers, so we’re helping them apply.” “We’re also dealing with a bit of a language barrier, since many of our patients are Latino,” Amos said of Sea Mar’s clientele, echoing Rodriguez and Lisk’s assessment of an obstacle facing many CHC patients. “They often assume they’re not eligible if they’re not citizens, but the ACA has actually expanded Medicaid.” “And if you’re 65 or older, you already qualify for Medicaid, so you don’t have to purchase another health plan,” Rodriguez said. “Even those who do purchase new

plans can get tax credits.” “Even if you’re undocumented, we can still help you enroll,” Lisk said. While Rodriguez and Amos have noticed significant improvements in the website since the start of October, they acknowledged that certain issues seem to be lingering, especially for patients with more complicated immigration statuses. “Those patients’ applications have to be verified anyway, since you have problems that arise when their Social Security Numbers don’t match their green cards or passports,” Rodriguez said. “I would like to see the process more streamlined.” “Even patients who have just moved within the past nine months have experienced little hitches in needing to verify their statuses through paperwork,” Amos said. While Sea Mar in Marysville has a laptop in its waiting room, to facilitate both online ACA applications and job searches for its clients, Amos described the laptop as “under-utilized” at present. “Our customer service representatives are only able to process about five applications a day each,” Amos said. “We’re trying to up that number to seven a day.” Amos’ biggest complaint was not so much the website as the help and service phone number for ACA, as he reported that some of his own staff members have experienced wait times of just shy of an hour on the line. “Once we’re finally able to get the applications submit-

ted, it’s about a three-day turnaround process,” Amos said. “They’re doing so well by mail, but so many people who call aren’t even able to get through.” Amos and Rodriguez agreed that they’re happy to answer questions about the ACA, since they expect that many people will want to know more details before they sign up. “You can find out right away who qualifies and who doesn’t,” said Veronica Villalobos, who occupies one of the front desks at Sea Mar in Marysville to guide people through the ACA. “I have one patient who already owes $72,000 due to cancer treatments, at which point he’s relying on charity or a cure.” Across the state, Washington Healthplanfinder reported that more than 55,000 residents have enrolled in health coverage since Oct. 1. Since its launch, more than 100,000 people in Washington state have either fully enrolled in new health coverage options, or completed applications that are awaiting payments due in December. “This was a historical opening month for Washington Healthplanfinder,” said Richard Onizuka, CEO for the Washington Health Benefit Exchange. “We are proud of our success to date, but continue to be laser-focused on fine-tuning our site to ensure all of our customers are having a positive enrollment experience.” For more information, log onto

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Veronica Villalobos’ desk is situated near the front of the client waiting area of the Sea Mar Community Health Center of Marysville, to help patients navigate the Affordable Care Act application process.

November 9, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


Marysville holds hearing on proposed TBD



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of Marysville, and would focus those revenues on our local roads.” Nielsen anticipated that the TBD Board would most likely be composed of the City Council, with the city finance director serving as the Board’s treasurer. Because of Veterans Day on Monday, Nov. 11, the Marysville City Council meeting that would otherwise be scheduled for that date is meeting at 7 p.m. on Nov. 12 on the second floor of Marysville City Hall, located at 1049 State Ave.



on Nov. 12 will be on the potential formation of a TBD Board, so we welcome the public’s input at that time, especially since the City Council will be voting on it at that same meeting,” Nielsen said. “We’ve come to this point because all of Marysville’s other funding mechanisms for streets and roads take revenue away from other governmental bodies, whether state or federal, and it’s hard finding those sources anymore. The boundaries of the TBD would cover all

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and near-failing road segments within the Arlington city limits, through a $0.002 additional sales tax for 10 years, which is projected to raise $650,000 annually from residents and nonresidents alike. According to Nielsen, the Marysville City Council will be voting on Nov. 12 to authorize the formation of a TBD Board, since the setting of fees that the TBD would collect would require a separate ordinance. “The public hearing



said. “Transportation Improvement Boards provide state funding to transportation projects through competitive scoring. Transportation Benefit Districts are their own entities, which would be run by the City Council in Marysville’s case, that keep their funds within their own cities.” Arlington residents voted on Aug. 6 of this year to approve a TBD Board ballot proposition to fund the preservation, repair and improvement of 126 failing


MARYSVILLE — The Marysville City Council is scheduled to vote on Tuesday, Nov. 12, on whether or not to approve a Transportation Benefit District, following a public hearing on the matter during the Nov. 12 City Council meeting starting at 7 p.m. City of Marysville Public Works Director Kevin Nielsen explained that a TBD is the city’s attempt

to meet its responsibilities, mandated under the state Constitution, for the improvement, maintenance, protection and operation of public ways within the city limits. He elaborated that the Revised Code of Washington authorizes the City Council to establish a TBD, as well as to levy additional revenues for transportation improvements within the TBD. “People sometimes get TIBs and TBDs confused,” Nielsen





November 9, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Studio 5 collects for Women’s Mission Center


ARLINGTON — As Studio 5 Hair Design has celebrated its 10-year anniversary in Arlington this year, its employees are again devoting the fall and winter to showing the local community how much they appreciate their support. “Last year, we collected about 500 pounds of canned food for the [Arlington Community] Food Bank,” said Erica Rodgers, an aesthetician at Studio 5 Hair Design, at 115 E. Gilman Ave. in Arlington. “This year, we hope to collect about 500 pounds of hair and skin care products for the Monroe Gospel Women’s Mission Center.” Honnah Stanley, a hairstylist who serves as the assis-

tant manager of Studio 5 Hair Design, explained that they shifted gears this year not only because of the number of other area food drives, but also because they’re a hair salon that can meet an underserved need for women in the community who are in dire straits. “They’ve been very grateful,” Stanley said of the Monroe Gospel Women’s Mission Center, as she noted that the hair and skin care products that Studio 5 is collecting can help women in need when they show up for job interviews. “Our collection box is already pretty heavy. We’ve got between 40-50 pounds of products right now, and we started collecting two weeks ago.” “We’ve asked our clients to bring in any new or used

products that they have no further need for,” said Chris Schulberg, owner of Studio 5 Hair Design, who asked that the used containers of products be at least half-full. Stanley added that this year’s donation drive, like last year’s food drive, will also accept financial donations and will continue to run through the holidays. “This gives clients who come in every six weeks the opportunity to drop off their donations during their regular appointments,” said Stanley, who expects to deliver the donated hair and skin care products to the Monroe Gospel Women’s Mission Center on Christmas, Wednesday, Dec. 25. “As long as they’re not expired, we’re accepting a wide variety of products, from hairspray and

mousse to lipstick, towelettes and baby powder.” Studio 5 Hair Design is located at 115 E. Gilman Ave.

in Arlington, and is open Mondays and Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Tuesdays through Fridays from 9 a.m.

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

Studio 5 Hair Design employees Aleida Wilmes and Erica Rodgers show off their haul so far for the Monroe Gospel Women’s Mission Center.

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November 9, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


Marysville cuts ribbon on decant facility


Marysville Mayor Jon Nehring expressed his appreciation to the DoE for their contribution, through the 2012 Statewide Stormwater Grant Program, of $862,500, or 75 percent of the total project cost of about $1.1 million. “Without their financial and technical assistance in this project, it likely never would have been completed,” said Nehring, who extended his thanks to SRV Construction, the general contractor for the project, and design consultants Gray & Osborne. “Together with their subcontractors, SRV completed the project within budget, and well below the number of working days allotted for the work,” said Nehring,

who likewise credited Gray & Osborne with completing the project design “in a timely manner” and within budget, so that the project could be bid and constructed this year. “This enabled us to begin using the facility before street-sweeping operations ramped up this fall.” Nehring also mentioned “the integral part” played by city of Marysville staff members and crews in both the design and construction of this project. “I’m grateful for the opportunity to partner with the Department of Ecology on this successful decant facility project for the treatment and safe disposal of stormwater waste,” Nehring said. “Our citizens will be

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

From left, Marysville City Council members Steve Muller, Rob Toyer and Donna Wright join Marysville Mayor Jon Nehring, Heather Khan of the state Department of Ecology and SRV Construction President Steve Verbarendse in cutting the ribbon-cutting for the city’s new decant facility on Nov. 6. happy to know that it’s good for the environment, and reinforces our commitment to environmental steward-

ship, it will eliminate pollution runoff, and it will help keep our surface waters clean.”


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MARYSVILLE — The city of Marysville and the state Department of Ecology celebrated the concrete evidence of their partnership with a ribbon-cutting on Wednesday, Nov. 6, marking the city’s new decant facility, adjacent to its Public Works Building. According to Project Manager Jeff Laycock, the decant facility is the center of the city’s solid waste handling process for Public Works. “The city currently takes in more than 1,000 cubic yards of solid waste each year through maintenance operations, including street-sweeping, and cleaning out catchbasins, stormwater ponds and ditches. This amount has increased over the years, due to permit requirements and expansion of the city through annexation and growth.” Laycock explained that each load from a sweetsweeper or vactor truck is emptied into the decant facility, where solid waste settles out from liquid waste, the latter of which is then discharged into the city’s sanitary sewer system for further treatment. “This process eliminates pollution runoff and keeps our surface waters, such as nearby Ebey Slough, clean,” Laycock said. “The decant facility has provided the city with the means to process our own waste materials. In 2012, we were only the second city in Snohomish County to secure a Solid Waste Handling permit from the Snohomish Health District.” That permit provides approval for the reuse, and guidance regarding the proper reuse, of the waste materials generated by the city’s decant facility. “Over the last two years, we’ve achieved 100 percent reuse of all processed decant

waste,” Laycock said. “This alleviates the need to pay for the landfilling or incineration of solid waste, and saves taxpayers thousands of dollars. The reuse material has been utilized for trench backfill, roadside embankments and in-fill areas throughout the city.” Laycock asserted that the decant project has also contributed to the improvement of the city’s handling and storage of materials within its yard in general. “We’ve re-oriented our storage areas so that handling processes are central to our yard,” Laycock said. “We’ve constructed a new covered dome, and will likely construct another covered dome in the near future.”




November 9, 2013

5 1

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe



to do this week

Olympic Theatre screens ‘Bully’ documentary on Nov. 9 The Olympic Theatre at 107 N. Olympic Ave in Arlington is inviting the community to a free screening of the documentary film “Bully” — rated PG and directed by Sundance and Emmy-award winning filmmaker Lee Hirsch — at 11:45 a.m. on Saturday, Nov. 9. “Bully” was filmed over the course of the 2009-10 school year, and is designed to provide participants with an intimate opportunity to view the effects of bullying in schools, and promotes “upstander” rather than bystander behavior, as well as teaching and modeling empathy in the home. “Bully” is part of “The Bully Project,” a social action campaign inspired by the


3A District Football Playoff The Marysville-Pilchuck Tomahawks will try to keep their undefeated season going as they host Bishop Blanchet in the first round of the 3A District Playoffs. The game is on Saturday, Nov. 9, beginning at 7 p.m., at M-P’s Quil Ceda Stadium.



THEATER ‘The Diary of Anne Frank’ The Arlington High School Drama Department is presenting ‘The Diary of Anne Frank,” on Nov. 9, 15 and 16 at the Byrnes Performing Arts Center. Ticket prices are $7 for students and $10 for adults. Tickets may be purchased online at, as well as at the door on show nights beginning at 6 p.m.


award-winning film, whose goal is to reach 10 million kids or more, and cause a tipping point that will end bullying in America. To date, the campaign has facilitated screenings for more than 250,000 students and 7,500 educators across 120-plus cities, and includes a website at which features an Educators DVD Activation Toolkit, complete with a number of materials designed to ignite honest, meaningful dialogue. “The Bully Project” has a Facebook page for Washington state screenings of “Bully,” and social action tools for people in the state to get involved in the anti-bullying campaign, at


State of the Chamber meeting Nov. 12 The Arlington-Smokey Point Chamber of Commerce will be conducting their State of the Chamber meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 12, at the Medallion Hotel in Smokey Point, with registration at 11:30 a.m. and the buffet kicking off at 11:50 a.m. Arlington-Smokey Point Chamber President Kristen Granroth will deliver the State of the Chamber address, which will be followed by Arlington Police Chief Nelson Beazley speaking on the topics of homelessness and panhandling in the city of Arlington, as well as Paul Ellis, director of economic and community development for the city of Arlington, delivering the State of the City address for Arlington. Please register by logging onto www. and clicking “Register Here.” If you do not know your login and password, scroll down and

sign in as a guest, and the Chamber will fix the pricing before the event. If you wish to attend but not eat lunch, please register and use the comment section to say, “Not eating lunch,” so you will not be charged.

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Friends of the Library conduct book sale The Friends of the Arlington Library will host a two-day book sale on Tuesday, Nov. 12, and Wednesday, Nov. 13, in the lobby of the library at 135 N. Washington Ave. in Arlington. The sale will run from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Nov. 12, and from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Nov. 13, and will include used books, with most of their prices set at one dollar or less. All proceeds and donations will be used by the group to provide funding for the Arlington Library’s special programs, which are free to the public. Donations of clean used books can be left at the Arlington Library, in bags marked “FAL.”

November 9, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

TULALIP — The Hibulb Cultural Center and Natural History Preserve is proud to announce “Coast Salish Inheritance: Celebrating Artistic Innovation,” a new temporary exhibit that features contemporary and traditional Coast Salish artwork from Tulalip tribal members. These works will include carving and weaving, as well as sculpture, painting, photography, drawing and other mixed media. This exhibit will open to the general public on Saturday, Nov. 16, starting at noon. “Coast Salish Inheritance:

Celebrating Artistic Innovation” provides a unique view into the world of contemporary and traditional art, as it is practiced today in the Tulalip community. The exhibit is intended to show how inheritance and innovation go hand in hand in the history of the Tulalip peoples, whose traditions, handed down by their ancestors from generation to generation, have survived for thousands of years, as each generation has assumed responsibility for teaching the cultural heritage of which they were once stu-

dents themselves. Whether they work in more traditional media, such as carving, painting and weaving, or whether they draw inspiration from non-traditional media, such as photography and video, Tulalip tribal artists are united by the inspiration of their shared teachings, values and culture. In addition to art made by more than 20 Tulalip artists, “Coast Salish Inheritance: Celebrating Artistic Innovation” celebrates the teachers who have gone on before, by highlighting their

work as part of the exhibition. The works of Stephanie Blackford, William Shelton, Lizzie Krise, Elsie Joseph, Viola Jones, Jerry Jones and Frank Madison will be on display. This exhibit also includes artwork from Tulalip children and youth, and filmmaker and Tulalip tribal member Derek Jones has filmed interviews with tribal artists, which will likewise be part of the exhibit. The Hibulb Cultural Center and Natural History Preserve is located at 6410 23rd Ave. NE in Tulalip.

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NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Marysville City Council will hold a public hearing on the 2014 proposed budget at 7:00 p.m., Monday, November 25, 2013, in the Council Chambers of the Marysville City Hall located at 1049 State Avenue, Marysville, Washington at which time and place citizens will have the right to provide written and oral comments and suggestions regarding the 2014 budget as proposed. The public hearing will address revenue sources, including the property tax levy, and expenditures. THE CITY OF MARYSVILLE April O’Brien, Deputy City Clerk Dated: October 30, 2013 Published: Marysville Globe November 9, 2013 & November 16, 2013 SPECIAL ACCOMMODATIONS: THE CITY OF MARYSVILLE STRIVES TO PROVIDE ACCESSIBLE MEET-

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THE SPORTS PAGE The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

November 9, 2013

M-P captures 3A Wesco Championship BY SCOTT FRANK

MARYSVILLE — The Marysville-Pilchuck Tomahawks continued their undefeated season on the gridiron with a 59-20 drubbing of Glacier Peak, on Nov. 1, to claim the Wesco 3A Championship. With the win, the Tomahawks improve their conference record to 5-0, and their overall record to 9-0. In the nine games played so far this season, M-P has outscored its opponents 437-181. “It’s great to win back-to-back championships,” said M-P Head Coach Brandon Carson. “This is a great group of kids who have worked hard, and played really well throughout the season.” Carson said that it is a combination of things that has lead to his team’s success this year. “I think offensively we have a lot of weapons. Everyone knows about the outstanding play of Austin Joyner, and Jake Lutton is huge for us. We have some other running backs, like Killian Page, and some good receivers, who’ve all been playing very well,” said Carson. “We have a well-rounded team where you just can’t focus on one guy. You have to account for the other guys too, because if you don’t, they can step up and

beat you as well.” Carson also pointed to the leadership his senior quarterback has shown on the field. “I think Jake has been a great leader for us. He is a three-year starter, he’s a captain, and he runs the ship out there on offense,” said Carson. “I’ve been nothing but impressed with him all year. Not only his play, but his leadership abilities and skills.” In addition to stellar individual play, Carson said that the team play of his offense and defense has also been key in the success of the Tommies. “Our offensive line has done a really good job at getting better as the season has gone on. They are playing really well right now,” said Carson. “I would say the same about our defense, as well. The last three or four games we have played some really, really good defense, and that’s what it’s going to take to continue through the playoffs. We have got to get it done on the offensive side of the ball, and we’ve got to play really good defense.” The Tomahawks now move on to the 3A District Playoffs where they will face Bishop Blanchet, which has a 2-2 league record and a 7-2 overall record, on Nov. 9, beginning at 7 p.m., at M-P’s Quil Ceda Stadium.

Photo courtesy Jennifer Buchanan/

Marysville-Pilchuck running back Killian Page (2) tries to rush though the Glacier Peak defense on a long run in the first quarter. “They are a good football team, which has a good offense. Their only two losses came against really good teams. O’Dea is ranked second in the state, and Eastside Catholic is ranked up there too.

They have some talented athletes, and we’re going to have to do our job and play well to win,” said Carson. “When you get this far down the road, you can’t afford to make mistakes come game time

and expect to hang around.” If the Tomahawks beat Bishop Blanchet, they would host a first-round game of the 3A State Football Championship at Quil Ceda Stadium.

Cougar boys take 1st, girls finish 5th at District Meet BY SCOTT FRANK

LAKEWOOD — The Lakewood boys cross country team outran

its competitors to claim the 2A District Championship on Nov. 2. Led by junior Douglas Davis, the only Cougar to compete at last year’s state meet, Lakewood

had three runners finish in the top 10. The Cougars finished the meet with 68 points, followed by Squalicum with 73 and Sehome with 74.

Photo courtesy of Samuel Wilson/

Runners in the District 1 2A girls championship race make a tight turn in the course at Lakewood High School on Saturday, Nov. 2.

“They did remarkably well. I wouldn’t say it was their best race. Hopefully their best race happens on Saturday at the State Meet,” said Lakewood Cross Country Head Coach Jeff Sowards about his boys team. “They ran to the race plan that we had, and they executed it very well.” Sowards pointed out just how close the top three teams were, and said that he expects Squalicum and Sehome to run well at the State Meet. “Our front three boys had a very strong day against the other schools,” said Sowards. “The scores were really very close, and we’re hoping that our No. 4 and No. 5 runners will run a little closer to our top three, which could change our score significantly this weekend.” Sowards explained that the Cougars had sent a team to the State Championship for 26 years in a row, until the last two years. “Taking the whole team is kind of like a homecoming, part of our tradition,” said Sowards. “We have been used to, but not complacent

in, taking the whole team and expecting to do well at the State Meet. We’re very proud of what these boys have accomplished. This group of boys is very special, and they have worked very hard to be where they are at.” Looking forward to the State Championship Meet in Pasco on Nov. 9, Sowards said his team could do very well. “Based on their workouts, their camaraderie and their espirit de corps, I believe this team will do very well at the State Meet,” said Sowards. “It will be a dogfight with Squalicum and Sehome again. And Cedarcrest will give us a good race. I’m very confident in this team and look forward to some very exciting racing.” For the Lakewood boys, Douglas Davis finished in fourth place with a time of 16:07.06, Mitchell Darrah finished in eighth place with a time of 16:40.14, Drew Cables finished in ninth place with a time of 16:44.40, Alex Cooper finished in 20th pace with a time of 17:06.71, See COUGARS, PAGE 13

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Local girls excel at mountain biking

“Ride like a girl.” That is quite a compliment when talking about the Arlington Composite and Lakewood High School mountain bike teams. While bike riding is often associated with boys, these girls are making quite a presence for themselves in the league and in the community. From winning a national mountain biking award, to standing on the podium, to getting just plain dirty, the girls are ready to ride, and are excited for the new season to begin. Elle Lee, a junior Running Start student from the Arlington Composite team, has had continued success during her cycling career. Standing on the podium in first place for two races as an intermediate rider, and moving up to Junior Varsity to finish the season and place third in State must feel great, but when asked about biking, she didn’t want to talk about the wins. “It’s fun to ride like a boy. It’s all about getting dirty,” she exclaimed. Returning senior, and winner of Jeep’s national Exceptional Courage Award in Cycling, Hannah Mendro followed Lee’s comment with the question, “Why does it have to

be different for girls than for boys?” These girls are showing that it doesn’t have to be. They practice with the boys two to three days per week during the season on local trails, and race by category against other girls in the league on race days. Teammates come from Arlington, BurlingtonEdison and Lakewood high schools, Post Middle School and Running Start. The relationships these kids — boys and girls — are building with each other from our area schools have been instrumental to the growth of the team. Their bonds extend beyond practice and race day to new friendships outside of the team. “Riding is personal. People do it for many different reasons. It is about individual achievement and challenging one’s self,” commented Coach Heidi Klippert. “And it’s exciting to watch the riders support each other on and off the course.” Post Middle School seventh-grader Hallie Williams joined the league last year. Her older sister Kayla had already been racing, and 2013 was the first year middle school students were allowed to join in the fun. Adding middle schools to mountain biking

is groundbreaking at not only the state level, but also nationally. Hallie Williams was a natural, and placed fourth in State. Her sister Kayla Lampert, of Arlington High School, and teammate Dana Arenz, of Lakewood High School, also finished the season on the podium. Kayla beat Dana by just five seconds to take first in State and first overall for Beginner Girls. Kayla, a returning rider, shared her feelings about last year’s success. “The first time I got on the podium was third place. This was remarkable. I accomplished so much, and as the season was going I kept increasing my skills. It was really fun to have my sister ride with me on the team too. We pushed each other. That’s probably how I got better.” It was Arenz’s first year riding, and a change from traditional high school athletics. Familiar with endurance and fitness, she focused on technical bike handling techniques. Her work ethic paid off and she placed second in State and third overall. The Arlington and Lakewood girls are great examples of how one can excel confronting personal challenges, competing against other riders, and growing as independent

Courtesy Photo

Elle Lee, a junior Running Start student, competes on the Arlington Composite team. young women. Hannah Mendro reflected on her biking experiences and how she has grown, “Part of what I’ve learned from bike team is biking isn’t about being safe. It isn’t about what’s easy, or comfortable. To me, it’s about leaving my comfort zone (and) daring myself to go one step farther.” A biker and cheerleader from the Camas team summed it up with, “I love it! You can get muddy and you can get dressed up and



be pretty. It is about finding balance.” For more information, check out the league website www.washingtonleague. org or contact Coach Klippert at arlington@ The teams are looking for boys and girls from local high schools and middle schools. Come and join the Lakewood/Arlington/ Burlington High School Mountain Bike teams. Registration for the 2014 season opens on Dec. 1.

November 9, 2013


COUGARS FROM PAGE 12 and Preston Davis finished in 27th place with a time of 17:21.24. The Lakewood girls team finished in fifth place, but only the top three teams move on to state. “In our district, only the top three girls teams qualify,” said Sowards. “We are in the toughest district in the state, and those three teams ahead of us [Sehome, Bellingham and BurlingtonEdison], will, in all likelihood, be the top three teams in the state.” Although the girls team will not move on to State, Sowards said his girls ran well at Districts and the difference came down to seconds. “I am pleased with their races. They all, collectively, ran very well,” Sowards said. “If we were about 20 seconds per girl faster, it would have been a completely different story. Twenty seconds over three miles isn’t a lot, 6-8 seconds per mile.” For the Lakewood girls, Britney Albro finished in 24th place with a time of 20:26.38, Alisa Smith finished in 27th placed with a time of 20:42.98, Darby Throndsen finished in 29th place with a time of 20:46.06, Keely Hall finished in 34th place with a time of 21.08.16, and Lilly Whitehead finished in 35th place with a time of 21:09.91.


November 9, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Kapua named Grand Marshal for parade


MARYSVILLE — “Even relatively recent residents of Marysville know what an icon Carol Kapua is in the Marysville community,” city of Marysville Parks and Recreation Director said of Kapua, a multi-year past president of the Marysville Strawberry Festival, who will serve as Grand Marshal of the Electric Lights Parade for the 25th annual “Merrysville for the Holidays” on Saturday, Dec. 7. In addition to her longtime involvement and leadership with the Strawberry Festival, for which she and Jodi Hiatt were named the city of Marysville’s Volunteers of the Month for March of this year, Kapua was also instrumental in staring “Merrysville for the Holidays” a quarter-century ago, according to Ballew. “There’s only a handful of that original crew left,” Ballew said. “And Carol has hosted, produced, represented and managed so many parades by now, to a degree that I don’t think she gets recognized for.

Carol always devotes hundreds of hours and untold energy to making sure every parade she’s part of will be entertaining to anyone who attends it.” “It’s just something you do,” Kapua said. “Jim had to remind me that I’d done all this stuff, because I don’t think about it. When somebody needs help, you help them out. Don’t look at me if you need to change a flat tire,” she laughed, “but if it’s something in my skill-set, of course I’ll help.” Although she acknowledged that the Pacific Northwest’s variable weather always has an impact, Kapua nonetheless insisted that the Marysville community helps make her job easier by always turning out in significant numbers for such parades, and she noted a few improvements that the Electric Lights Parade has made over the years. “It’s nice that they shortened that parade route, because it gets everyone to cluster together closer,” Kapua said. “I also appreciate that they’ve given the floats a place to get organized at the Marysville City

Hall. Between that, the lighting of the water tower and all the vendors in Comeford Park, it seems like they’ve added something new every year since it’s started.” Kapua has enjoyed seeing not only newcomers at each year’s “Merrysville for the Holidays,” but also a growing group of familiar faces who have made the event an annual tradition. “It’s the one parade when we can actually hand out candy,” Kapua said. “If I think I see something that needs to be done, I’d like to do it. The main reason I’m willing to extend my hand is that I feel so blessed. It’s nice to give back, because the more you get, the more you want to give.” Such is Kapua’s reputation throughout the region, through her work with the Strawberry Festival and other festivals, that Ballew suspects this year’s Electric Lights Parade might see a slightly boosted turnout. “I’d expect we could see our float entries double this year,” Ballew said. “From Canadians on down through the I-5 corridor, Carol was worked with so

many cities that wouldn’t otherwise enter a December parade.” Kapua herself sees such volunteer work as the natural progression of the values that her mother instilled in her, by having her read to the bedridden and bake cookies for their neighbors at a very early age, but she’s not above looking forward with relish to one privilege of her newfound position. “I’m very surprised, very honored and very overwhelmed,” Kapua said. “It’s

nice to be recognized by the community, but what’s really great is that they’re going to let me pull the lever to light up the water tower this year,” she laughed. “That has me really excited. I suppose I’m reverting to a childish state about it.” “’Merrysville for the Holidays’ has grown from very humble beginnings to become an event that draws between 3,000-5,000 visitors each year, and Carol helped make that happen,” Ballew said.

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The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe



Enjoy coffee with Mayor Nehring MARYSVILLE — Marysville residents are invited to meet with Mayor Jon Nehring for coffee and conversation at Marysville Fire District Station 62 in the Sunnyside area from 10-11 a.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 26. The fire station is located at 7217 40th St. NE. Please RSVP by 5 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 22, to city of Marysville Executive Assistant Leah Ingram by phone at 360-363-8091 or via e-mail at

Participants with issues to discuss about the Sunnyside area, or those who just want to meet with the Mayor, are welcome to attend. Free coffee and light refreshments will be provided. While open to any topics, some timely information about the proposed 2014 Marysville city budget will likely be shared.

Serious injury vehicle crash on Nov. 3 ARLINGTON — At approximately 5:15 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 3, Arlington Police

officers were dispatched to a two-vehicle crash in the 18800 block of 67th Avenue NE. Witnesses reported that a 1998 GMC truck, driven by a 44-year-old Marysville man, had crossed the centerline and collided with a 2005 Chrysler 300. The driver of the Chrysler 300, a 35-yearold Arlington woman, was airlifted to Harborview Medical Center in Seattle with life-threatening injuries. The Marysville man was transported by Arlington Police to Cascade Valley Hospital

for treatment of minor injuries. Detectives from the Arlington Police Department and the Collision Investigations Unit from the Snohomish County Sheriff ’s Office responded to process the complex scene, which required officers to close 67th Avenue between 188th Street and Woodlands Drive for more than four hours. The road was reopened at 9:50 p.m. An investigation into the cause of the collision is ongoing, although alcohol may have been a factor.

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November 9, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Health District’s Goldbaum earns award issues among underserved populations. Dr. Harris died suddenly in 1994. A peer committee considers nominations of public health professionals who have contributed to public health practice in King County, and who also are respected for their mentorship, humor, ethics, diverse interests, creativity, innovation, leadership and perseverance. A graduate of the University of Colorado School of Medicine in

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Dr. Gary Goldbaum, Director of the Snohomish Health Officer and Health District, servDirector of the Snohomish ing more than 710,000 Health District, was recent- residents in Snohomish ly selected by public health County. He worked at peers to receive the 2013 Public Health Seattle Noreen Harris Award & King County prior to for Excellence in Public accepting the position of Health Epidemiology. The Health Officer. Goldbaum award was presented to continues to teach at the Goldbaum on Wednesday, University of Washington Oct. 16, at the Seattle & School of Public Health. King County Public Health The Noreen Harris offices in Seattle. Award is named for an SinceHelp February 2007, esteemed King County epiforofthose dealing with Goldbaum has served as demiologist and veterinargrief during holidays the Health Officer and the ian who worked on HIV



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The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe


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Great three bedroom spacious rambler. This home has lots of potential and is waiting on your TLC to make this house a home again. Home features a formal living room and family room with a fire place. Laminate floors and lots of windows that bring in natural light. There is a 2 car garage with work areas, and RV parking. Backyard is private, all on a over 1/4 acre lot! #R082



This home located on 5.14 acres features 3 bedrooms and 2 baths. There is a open floor plan with vaulted ceilings. The kitchen has lots of counter space and an island. Home has a formal living room, family room & master with walk in closet and master bath. There is a nice size detached shop/garage. Home needs some TLC. #R061

Wendy Smith

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


real estate for sale - WA

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Real Estate for Sale Chelan County

GOLF COURSE Home. Views of Lake Chelan from Nearly Every Wind ow ! 4 B e d r o o m , 3 . 5 Bath, 3,700 SF, Gourmet Kitchen with Granite Counters and island. Great Bar with Dance Floor. Open Dining and Living Room. See-Thru Fireplace in to Library. Master Bedroom with Soaking Tub and Fireplace. 2 - 2 Car Garages. $490,000. Anita Day, 509-993-1682 Coldwell Banker Lake Chelan Properties

Your ad runs in The Daily Herald, Marysville Globe and Arlington Times.


call toll free: 1-800.388.2527 CHELAN

Place your ad in the Snohomish SUPERZONE and reach 60,661 homes each week!



November 9, 2013 Oregon Misc Rentals General

Cute two story commerical site available. Approx. 1700 sq ft. $1700.00 a month. No tr iple net. Utilities included (w/s/g/p). Two bu i l t i n h a i r wa s h i n g sinks with chairs. previously a beauty salon) Large reception area with reception counter, three rooms upstairs, one with a counter and s i n k c a n b e u s e d fo r lunch room etc. Restroom and small utility room with sink. Located in Marysville, Wa 98270 Please call for more information (425)512-8384

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial MARYSVILLE

COMMERCIAL Building With Office Space. 16 Foot Roll Up Door, 3300 Sq Ft, $2000 per month, 1 year lease. 360-658-9372

General Financial


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

Star t cashing in today trading small-cap stocks. Free open enrollment to the most successful small-cap newsletter and trading group now through 12-1-13. Visit w w w. S m a l l C a p Tr a d now.

FAMILY DEVASTATED! PLEASE HELP! Our loved one (Mac) died May 6th of this year. He was an auctioneer and an Antique buyer/seller, in the north Seattle area. Mackenzie had an antique store located in ‘Perrineville’ (Lynnwood/ Edmonds) It is believed (He hads lists and pictures) he (Mac) had been able to retr ieve s o m e o f O U R fa m i l y heirlooms from his public storage locker/s before his passing. He had them stored safely in his ‘store’ as well as in his van. Some of the most important and treasured heirlooms were ‘saved’ and set aside. However, the owner of the property misappropriated ALL of his stuff. Took out an ad on craigslist (May 10th) and sold a lot of it, weeks BEFORE the family was notified. If yo u o r s o m e o n e yo u know, may have bought anything or even saw t h i s a d o n c ra i g s l i s t , (“Auctioneer dies, ALL of his stuff for sale”) please let us know. We are willing to take a look at your ‘bargain find”, and possibly buy it back from you. (We have specific items listed and don’t want anything that does not belong to our family.) We are completely deva s t a t e d t h a t o u r, o u r mothers & grandmothers stuff was sold. It has been very sad losing our beloved, as well as things that can NEVER be replaced. Some of the items we are looking for: His 1964 Pachinko machine (Dad bought it for him) Moms 1850’5 Victorian sofa. (sea foam green upholstery) Male a n d fe m a l e E g y p t i a n lamps.(Black and sea foam green) 1970’s nursery rhyme books (Dedicated to us) Oil paintings, China, Grandmas Sun bonnet & blanket, 1960’s Hawaii memorab i l i a . H i s l a p t o p. To o much stuff to list. PLEASE HELP OUR FA M I LY P U T B A C K SOME OF THE PIECES OF OUR LIVES!!! You can contact us directly @ <moetownespresso1@>

Cut your STUDENT LOAN payments in HALF or more Even if Late or in Default. Get R e l i e f FA S T. M u c h LOWER payments. Call Student Hotline 877295-0517

financing Money to Loan/Borrow

real estate rentals

General Financial

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.

GET FREE OF CREDIT CARD DEBT NOW! Cut payments by up to half. Stop creditors from calling. 877-858-1386

Advertising doesn’t have to break the bank. The Classifieds has great deals on everything you need. Find It. Buy It. Sell It. Looking for the ride of your life? 24 hours a day Reach thousands of readers with one call

Guaranteed Income For 1-800-388-2527 Your Retirement Avoid market risk & get guaranteed income in retire- Advertise your service ment! CALL for FREE 800-388-2527 or copy of our SAFE MONEY GUIDE Plus Annuity Quotes from A-Rated companies! 800-6695471

announcements Announcements

ADOPTION - A loving alternative to unplanned pregnancy. You choose the family for your child. R e c e i ve p i c t u r e s / i n fo of waiting/approved cou ples. Living expense assistance. 1-866-2367638 Name: Willow Animal ID: 21359014 Species: Dog Breed: Terrier, Fox, Wire/Mix Age: 4 years 2 days Sex: Female Size: Medium Color: Blond Housetrained: Yes Willow is a lovely lady who is looking for her new home. She needs a large securely fenced yard in which to run off all that terrier energy. She does not care for cats or young children under the age of 12 years. Since she tends to bark, no apartment, condos or townhomes for this gal!! Willow would be a great candidate for doggie school as terriers are usually very smart, albeit tenacious. It is usually fairly reserved with strangers.

Name: Carlos Animal ID: 21371030 Species: Cat Breed: Domestic Longhair/Mix Age: 4 years 6 days Sex: Male Size: Large Color: Black/White Spayed/Neutered: Yes Declawed: Yes Housetrained: Yes What a handsome boy - I love guys with long flowing hair - so cute This purrfectly describes Carlos (a latin lover as well!!). Of course, Carlos needs to be an inside cat because of being declawed. Needs daily grooming. Come meet Carlos.

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)

Sponsored By:


MARYSVILLE • 1340 State Avenue • 360-658-7817

Add a picture to your ad and get noticed 1-inch photo 1-inch copy 5 weeks for one low price Call: 1-800-388-2527 or go online

Need to sell old exercise equipment? Call 800-388-2527 to place your ad today. Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds.

Sell it for free in the FLEA ADOPTION -- Happily married couple wish to adopt a newborn. Promise love, laughter, security for your baby. Expenses paid. Call or Text Kate & Tim -- 302 750 9030. ADOPT: Loving home to provide a lifetime of joy & oppor tunity for your baby. No age or racial concer ns. Expenses paid, -1-866-440-4220

jobs Employment General

ADOPT: Loving home to provide a lifetime of joy Mechanic & oppor tunity for your baby. No age or racial Must be well versed in c o n c e r n s . E x p e n s e s all aspects of truck & paid, 1-866-440-4220 trailer repair. Experience Advertise your product required, wage DOE. or service nationwide or Fax resume to: by region in up to 12 mil360.629.6518 lion households in North or mail to: America’s best suburbs! P.O. Box 725 Place your classified ad Stanwood, WA 98292 in over 815 suburban newspapers just like this Twin City Foods Inc. one. Call Classified AveStanwood, WA nue at 888-486-2466 or go to www.classifiedaveINDUSTRIAL MAINTENANCE PERSON with electrical/control Find your perfect pet experience. in the Classifieds. This year round union position offers a great b e n e f i t p a ck a g e a n d ANNOUNCE your festi- competitive wage based va l fo r o n l y p e n n i e s. on experience. InterestFour weeks to 2.7 million ed parties should conreaders statewide for tact the HR Manager at about $1,200. Call this 360-629-2134 newspaper or 1 for more detail. (206) 634-3838 for more EEO/AAP Employer details.

Employment General


Employment General

Employment General


REPORTER The Marysville Globe and Arlington Times, divisions of Sound Publishing Inc. are seeking a general assignment repor ter with writing experience and photography skills. Primar y coverage will be sports in addition to city gover nment, business, and general assignment stories and may include arts coverage. Schedule includes evening and/or weekend work. As a reporter for Sound Publishing, you will be expected to: Generate 8-10 by-line stories per week; use a digital camera to take photographs of the stories you cover ; post on the publication’s web site; blog and use Twitter on the web; layout pages, using InDesign; shoot and edit videos for the web. The most highly valued traits are: Commitment to community jour nalism and ever ything from shor t, brief-type stories about people and events to examining issues facing the community; to be inquisitive and resourceful in the coverage of assigned beats; to be comfortable producing five bylined stories a week; the ability to write stories that are tight and to the point; to be a motivated selfstarter; to be able to establish a rapport with the community. Candidates must have excellent communication and organizational skills, and be able to work effectively in a deadline-driven environment. Minimum of one year of previous newspap e r ex p e r i e n c e i s r e quired. Position also requires use of personal vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. We offer a competitive hourly wage and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.) Email us your cover letter, resume, and include five examples of your best work showcasing your reporting skills and writing chops to: or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR/MAR Sound Publishing is an Equal Oppor tunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Check out our website to find out more about us!

Sound Publishing, Inc. is currently accepting applications for a Circulation Manager at the Marysville Globe/Arlington Times. The primary duty of a Circulation Manager (CM) is to manage a geographic district. The CM will be accountable for the assigned newspaper as follows: Recruiting, contracting and training independent contractors to meet delivery deadlines, insuring delivery standards are being met and quality customer service. Position requires the ability to operate a motor vehicle in a safe manner; to occasionally lift and/or transport bundles weighing up to 25 pounds from ground level to a height o f 3 fe e t ; t o d e l i v e r newspaper routes, including ability to negotiate stairs and to deliver an average of 75 newspapers per hour for up to 8 consecutive hours; to communicate with carriers and the public by telephone and in person; to operate a personal computer. Must possess reliable, insured, motor vehicle and a valid Washington State driver’s license. We offer a competitive compensation and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.) If you are interested in joining the team at the Marysville Globe a n d A r l i n g t o n T i m e s, email us your cover letter and resume to: hreast@sound

The Daily Herald, Snohomish County’s source fo r o u t s t a n d i n g l o c a l news and community information for more than 100 years and a division of Sound Publishing, Inc. is seeking a Marketing Coordinator to assist with multi-platform advertising and marketing solutions of print, web, mobile, e-newsletters, daily deals, event sponsorships and special publications as well as the daily operations of the Marketing depar tment. Responsibilities include but are not limited to the coordination, updating and creation of marketing materials across a range of delivery channels, social media, contesting, events, house marketing, newsletters and working closely with the Sr. Marketing Manager to develop strategies and implement the marketing plan. The right individual will be a highly organized, responsible, self-motivated, customer-comesf i r s t p r ove n p r o bl e m solver who thrives in a fa s t -p a c e d , d e a d l i n e driven environment with the ability to think ahead of the curve. We offer a competitive salary and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.) If you meet the above qualifications and are seeking an opportunity to be part of a venerable media company, email us your resume and cover letter to

Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Check out our website to find out more about us!

No phone calls please. Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Check out our website to find out more about us!

Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds.

The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. CONTROLLER Sound Publishing, Inc., RECYCLE THIS PAPER located in the greater Puget Sound region of Whether you’re Wa s h i n g t o n S t a t e, i s buying or selling, seeking an accounting the Classifieds professional to manage has it all. From all financial and accountautomobiles and ing operations. Sound employment to real Publishing is one of the fastest growing private estate and household media companies in goods, you’ll find Washington State and everything you need an industry leader when 24 hours a day at it comes to local media strategy and innovation. The controller plays an integral role, serving on Add a picture to your ad and get noticed the senior leadership 1-inch photo team, developing strategies for growing revenue 1-inch copy and audience and find5 weeks for ing efficiencies to reduce one low price expenses. The Controller reports to the presi- Call: 1-800-388-2527 or go online dent and is based in e r e t t , WA . Media experience is preferred but not necessary. A list Advertising doesn’t of qualifications and re- have to break the sponsibilities is found at bank. The Classifieds www.sound has great deals on Sound Publishing offers everything you need. a n ex c e l l e n t b e n e f i t s package, paid time off, Need to sell old and a 401k with compa- exercise equipment? ny match. Pre-employment background check Call 800-388-2527 to required. Please send place your ad today. your resume and letter of interest to Tim BulFind It. Buy It. Sell It. lock, Director of Human Looking for the ride Resources, by email to of your life? tbullock@sound 24 hours a day or by mail to Sound Publishing, Inc Find your perfect pet 11323 Commando Rd W, in the Classifieds. Ste. 1, Everett, WA 98204

Employment Services

Housekeeping Positions Now hiring for Full & P/T. Must have own transportation. Experience


Call Before 5:00 pm Employment Transportation/Drivers

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

Fun job! Lots of money! We need Help!

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November 9, 2013

The Arlington Times â&#x20AC;˘ The Marysville Globe

Need to sell old exercise equipment? Call 800-388-2527 to place your ad today. DRIVERS -- Whether you have experience or need training, we offer unbeatable career opp o r t u n i t i e s . Tr a i n e e , Company Driver, Lease Operator, Lease Trainers. (877-369-7105 Find It. Buy It. Sell It. Looking for the ride of your life? 24 hours a day Drivers: YRC Freight, a nationwide LTL transportation company, has immediate oppor tunities available for: Full Combination Driver/Dockworkers. We offer a competit i v e s a l a r y, b e n e f i t s package & dynamic car e e r gr ow t h o p p o r t u nities! Interested candidates must apply online: e e r s Y R C Fr e i g h t 1 2 8 5 5 4 8 t h Ave S o Seattle, WA 98168 EOE Health Care Employment


Visiting Angels hiring Caregivers with Character We B u i l d R e l a t i o n ships with Families. All Shifts Available FT/PT. Competitive Wages. Call Today 360-424-6777 425-348-9914

Advertising doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to break the bank. The ClassiďŹ eds has great deals on everything you need.

Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds.

Health Care Employment



Whidbey Island, Mt. Vernon 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 Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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

1-800-562-4663 Whether youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re buying or selling, the ClassiďŹ eds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll ďŹ nd everything you need 24 hours a day at

Add a picture to your ad and get noticed 1-inch photo 1-inch copy 5 weeks for one low price Call: 1-800-388-2527 or go online

Days, Swing and Awake overnight, shifts available. Working with Adults with Disabilities. $10.50/hr, Paid training, KILLER benefits! Good for part timers too!

Employment Wanted

INSULATION INSTALLER (Arlington, WA) We are hiring INSULATION INSTALLERS - experience a PLUS!! Competitive piece rates, paid vac a t i o n a n d h o l i d ay s ! Clean DMV required -must pass drug test. Apply in person: 6405 172nd Street NE (Upstairs) or call: (360) 435-9945 The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. RECYCLE THIS PAPER


Service Alternatives Call or email for info: 1-888-328-3339 employmentopps@

Schools & Training

Professional Services Home Services Attorney, Legal Services Concrete Contractors

Notice to Contractors Washington State Law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction related services include the contractorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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

AIRLINES ARE HIRING â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Tra i n fo r h a n d s o n Av i a t i o n C a r e e r. FA A approved program. Financial aid if qualified Health Care Employment Job placement assis- Professional Services General Legal Services tance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance DIVORCE $155. $175 877-818-0783 with children. No court appearances. Complete Treasure Hunting? Nursing Assistant Check out our Recycler p r e p a ra t i o n . I n c l u d e s custody, support, propClass ads before someone er ty division and bills. else finds your riches B B B m e m b e r . 1830 Broadway, Evt (503) 772-5295. 425-257-9888 www.paralegalalter Business Opportunities

ABSOLUTE GOLD MINE! ABSENTEE OW N E R S H I P ! S n a c k a n d D r i n k Ve n d i n g Route. The BEST Business to Own!!! Will Tra i n . $ 2 , 0 0 0 I nve s t ment. Financing Available. Visit:, Call: 1951-763-4828 Make Up To $2,000.00+ Per Week! New Credit Card Ready Drink-Snack 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 Wo r k a n d Trave l * * * * 6 O p e n i n g s N ow , F u l l Time Travel, Paid Training, Transportation Provided, must be 18+. **BBB rated Company/ apply online or 1-877-252-9323 Extremely Fun Job.

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

SPEEDY TREE SERVICE Topping & Removal Money for Timber


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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 Kenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bulldozing & Excavation Logging/Land Clearing Excavation Site Prep & Utilities Grading Debris Removal/Burning Driveway Installation Retainment Systems Drainage - Demolition

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

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Custom Concrete

l Rental, Commercial & Residential Property l Interior/Exterior Repairs l Plumbing & Electrical l Remodel, Painting, Texture, Sheetrock, Doors, Flooring, Pressure Washing, Yardwork, Hauling. Home Services l Deck & Fencing. Appliance Repair l Senior Discount Lic. Bond/Insured Appliance Repair - We Lic.CHEAPHS942LF fix It no matter who you 425-353-5558 bought it from! 800-934425-773-7484 5107

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DRIVERS -- Tired of Being Gone? We get you Home! Call Haney Truck Line one of best NW h e av y h a u l c a r r i e r s. G r e a t p ay & b e n e f i t s p a ck a g e. C a l l 1 - 8 8 8 414-4467 or

Health Care Employment


Employment Transportation/Drivers

We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: â&#x20AC;˘ King County â&#x20AC;˘ Kitsap County â&#x20AC;˘ Clallam County â&#x20AC;˘ Jefferson County â&#x20AC;˘ Okanogan County â&#x20AC;˘ Pierce County â&#x20AC;˘ Island County â&#x20AC;˘ San Juan County â&#x20AC;˘ Snohomish County â&#x20AC;˘ Whatcom County Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. We offer a great work environment with opportunity for advancement along with a competitive benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401k.

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

Sales Positions

â&#x20AC;˘ Multi Media Advertising Sales Consultants - Whidbey - Thurston - Kitsap - Everett - Issaquah/Sammamish â&#x20AC;˘ Advertising & Marketing Coordinator - Seattle - Everett â&#x20AC;˘ Circulation Sales & Marketing Manager - Everett

Creative Positions â&#x20AC;˘ Creative Artist - Everett

Reporters & Editorial â&#x20AC;˘ Editor - Forks â&#x20AC;˘ Sports Reporter - Port Angeles â&#x20AC;˘ Reporters - Everett - Marysville/Arlington

Non-Media Positions â&#x20AC;˘ Controller - Everett


â&#x20AC;˘ Insert Machine Operator - Everett â&#x20AC;˘ General Worker - Everett

Featured Position

Current Employment Opportunities at

CREATIVE ARTIST Sound Publishing, Inc. has a Creative Artist position available at our Print Facility in Everett, WA. Position is FT and the schedule requires flexibility. Duties include performing ad and spec design, trafficking ads & providing excellent customer service to the sales staff and clients. REQUIREMENTS: Experience with Adobe Creative Suite 6, InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator, and Acrobat (focused on print). Excellent customer service, organization and communication skills. Newspaper experience is preferred but not required. AdTracker/DPS experience a plus! Must be able to work independently as well as part of a team, in a fast-paced environment. If you can think outside the box, are well organized and would like to be part of a highly energized, competitive and professional team, we want to hear from you! Please email your cover letter, resume, and a few work samples to: or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR/CAE Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Check out our website to find out more about us!

For a list of our most current job openings and to learn more about us visit our website:



November 9, 2013 Home Services Hauling & Cleanup

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Home Services Lawn/Garden Service

T. Phares & Son

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Hauling & Landscape Services...


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Cemetery Plots

1 PLOT IN DESIRABLE Bonney Watson - Washington Memorial Park. Beautiful mature floral landscape with fountain. Located in the peaceful Garden of Flowers. Owner pays transfer fee. Va l u e $ 5 0 0 0 . A s k i n g $3000 OBO. Sea Tac, near Airpor t. 206-7349079


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$2300 OBO BEAUTIFUL setting for reflection & visiting your loved one. Desirable Garden of Christus, cemetery plot lot 157 located at Cedar Lawns in Redmond. Recently valued at $5500. Call Bill 425-823-2390.

2006 ESTATE Refr igerator by Whir lpool, $ 2 5 0 . C l e a n . D o u bl e doors with ice and water dispenser (with filter). Must be able to pick up. 2 PLOTS $4,000 / both 1-800-972-2937 Call Christina, 858-204- Located in Washington Memorial Park, in the “FROM Small to All 5538 (Arlington) Rock of Ages Garden. Give Us A Call” Lot A - 1 & 2. Private APPLIANCES Home & Property seller is negot 253-630Licensed, Bonded, We have the Largest Maintenance & 9447. Selection of Insured -PACWEWS955PKImprovements W/D set, Fridges, ( 2 ) P L OT S I N L a ke Eastside: 425-273-1050 standard and SXS Lic/Bon/Ins View Section #36 of CyKing Co: 206-326-9277 Ranges & press Lawn Memor ial Bob Vos Dishwashers. Co: 425-347-3624 Park in Everett. Plots 3 425-308-0419 Sno and 4. Cemetery selling Starting at $75 ea. vosprpm911m1 for $6,000 each. Will acOne call, does it all! Fast cept $5,000 or best ofAll come with a and Reliable Plumbing fer. Call 360-923-0802 Home Services Full Warranty or 360-791-3670 House/Cleaning Service Repairs. Call 1-800-7969218 Delivery Available A CLEAN HOME FOR Some only 6 mos old WHITE, BLACK, Home Services THE HOLIDAYS! & STAINLESS Remodeling Christmas Lights Too! & ALMOND Need Help Getting Ready for PIONEER Holidays? Cleaning? DecoratHOME SERVICES ing? Lights Hung? One Time Quality Construction or Scheduled Cleaning Avail. Since 1945 ~BUDGET~ EXCEL. LOCAL REFRENCES General Contractor APPLIANCE Call Patricia 425-329-5934 Additions Repairs Large selection of Remodeling, Wood Reconditioned Whirlpool, (2) SIDE BY SIDE CeDecks, Windows & Kenmore & GE A CLEAN SWEEP metery Plots in Seatac’s Washers, Dryers, Ranges & Doors. Concrete Cleaning Service Washington Memor ial Frost-Free Refrigerators Walks & Patios Park. Sundial Garden, D Low cost service calls Home, office, move Plumbing Repair, D New & used parts Section 17, Block 53, Lot Consulting outs & occasionals Serving Snohomish Co. for 20 yrs D, S p a c e s 1 a n d 2 . Excellent References 18 Years Experience 1904 Broadway,Everett $2,200 negotiable for Landlords Welcome ~425-252-7776~ both. Contact Laurie at Call now for quality! FREE ESTIMATES 440-748-4056 K I T C H E N A i d r a n g e, Chuck Dudley Kitchen Aid dishwasher, 425-232-3587 Licensed/Bonded/Insurance/BBB stainless steel interior. Whirlpool washer & Licensed and insured er, call to view. 425-513Lic# PIONEHS999NM maids available 7 days a 6173 week. 25$ per hour Move in/outs, deep Beauty & Health cleaning, general houseke e p i n g we d o i t a l l . (2) SIDE BY SIDE plots www.brookshousekeepIn Sunset Hills Memorial or 1-855-65Park. In sold out Lincoln MAIDS 100 section, plot # 8 and #9. Prime location for Home Services easy access. Wonderful Landscape Services is the All Natural way to mountain views in one of LOSE WEIGHT! the most highly sought after cemeteries in the Burn fat! ....LANDSCAPING Greater Seattle Area. Not muscle! $9,500 each; $14,500 as Winter Clean-Up, 60 day Money-Back Antiques & a pair. Call Steve Scott Roof & Gutters, Guarantee! Collectibles at 509-881-8897 Pruing, Pressure Call or text Washing and 2 side x side plots in Tonya DeYoung, SO MUCH MORE!! Sunset Hills Memorial ALWAYS BUYING Plexus Slim Residentail & Commercial Ambassador #114328 Park in the Garden of Licensed & Bonded Antiques & Collectibles Prayer. Lot 133 space 7 509-553-9163 Affordable Prices & 8. Valued at Estate Items E-mail: $20,000/each. Will sell FREE Estimates. (425)776-7519 TonyasPlexusSfor $10,000 each or $18 425-244-3539 House Calls Available for the pair. Owner will Web Site: 425-971-4945 pay for transfer fee. PriCall Anytime - Thanks! www.TonyasPlexvate seller, call (425)746-9416







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BEAUTIFUL Bench Estate for entire family. Olympic View II, Lot 144. Convenient on end of row looking toward Seattle & Olympic Mountains. I n c l u d e s fo u r c a s ke t placements or six ur n placements. Four additional ur n placements would be available for purchase from Sunset. Would retail for around $113,000 from Sunset. No Transfer Fee. Asking only $30,000. 425-4546864. SUNSET HILLS Memorial Cemetery in Bellevue. Selling 2 Side by Side Plots in the Sold Out, Prestigious Location of the Garden of Gethsemane. Block 121, Spaces 5 & 6. Each valued at $26,500. New, Reduced Price! $9,500 each or $17,500 for the pair. Call 360-474-9953 or 360631-4425 Electronics

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November 9, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

F R E E TO A p p r ove d Home, 4 Year Old Female Orange Tabby Cat seeks a quiet home with no small children, but with a warm lap, some napping in the sun, and gentle hands. Loving, soft, likes other cats. Stressed out by my two young, loud boys. Spayed, shots, microchip. Contact Emily at 425-286-7016 or Dogs

3 AKC LHASA APSO Puppies. Cute, cuddly ready to go home with you. Leash & potty taining begun. Adorable 8 months old pups. Pare n t s o n s i t e, c u r r e n t shots, vet checked. (2) Males. (1) Female. $800 negotiable. Call Barbara 425-788-7985.


A K C Yo r k i e P u p p i e s . Champion sired. Fluffy, playful, well socialized. Extremely awesome puppies selectively bred with the best bloodlines in the countr y. Eleven weeks old, first vaccination, tails docked. Four gorgeous, perfect males. $800.00 each. One not so perfect but very loveable male. $400.00. 360631-9157

BEAUTIFUL, Playful 12 Week Old Male and Female Yorkshire Terrier Puppies. Up To Date on Shots, Dew Claws Removed, Vet Checked Very Healthy. Mother is a 4lb Blonde Silkie. Father is a 4lb Silver. Will Make A Great Pet. Just In Time For Christmas! $700. Please Call: 253831-8492, 253-414-3822

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OUR BEAUTIFUL AKC Golden Retriever puppies are ready to go to their new homes. They have been raised around young children and are well socialized. Both parents have excellent health, and the puppies have had their first wellness vet check-ups and shots. The mother is a Light Golden and the father is full English Cream Golden. $800 each. For more pictures and infor mation about the puppies and our home/ kennel please visit us at: www.mountainspr or call Verity at 360-5209196

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MY FRIENDS & M O R E H o l i d ay B a zaar! Join us to Celebrate our 14th Anniversary of Community Fun with Fabulous Local Artisans! Saturday, November 16th, 10am to 5pm, one block North of Home Depot (18701 120th Ave NE). Santa arrives at 1pm! Pa r e n t s b r i n g y o u r Camera for Free Photos with Santa! Pets Welcome! Free Admiss i o n , Fr e e Pa r k i n g , Fr e e R e f r e s h m e n t s and Free Children’s Craft and Play Area Provided! Tour Buses Welcome. Full Wheelchair and Stroller Acc e s s . w w w. c r a f t y

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Beautiful 1996 Dodge Avenger ES $3500 Immaculate on inside and out. Les Schwab just inspected the entire front end and suspension. New brake rotors, calipers and pads. Has nice high traction Goodyear tires with low mileage. Car Toys just installed Kenwood CD stereo, Alpine amplifier and all new Kenwood/Pioneer speakers throughout totaled $1000. Always had 3000 mile oil changes and all other required maintenance on time. N ev e r h a d a n y f l u i d leaks and has new batt e r y. V 6 , a u t o m a t i c transmission and electric interior including sunroof. If you’re interested call Shane @ 425876-7066 or email Automobiles Hyundai

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OUR REDEEMER Lutheran Church, 11611 NE 140th Street, Kirkland (Kingsgate area) is having a Holiday Bazaar and Bake Sale, Saturday, November 9th from 9am to 4pm. A number of vendors will also be present at this event: Tupperware, Usbor ne Books, Lia Sophia Jewelry, 31 Gifts, Partylite and Many More!


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The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe Extra auto parts bring in extra cash when you place an ad in the Classifieds. Open 24 hours a day

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November 9, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

All-City Food Drive sets collection records


MARYSVILLE — From Smokey Point to Tulalip and east Marysville, volunteers stood sentinel in the doorways of more than half a dozen grocery stores with shopping carts, cardboard boxes and big red barrels to collect for the Marysville All-City Food Drive on Saturday, Nov. 2. More than 100 volunteers from the Kiwanis and Lions clubs, Soroptimist International, the Girl Scouts and Boy Scouts, the city and fire district of Marysville, HomeStreet Bank, and the high schools of Lakewood, Marysville Getchell and MarysvillePilchuck joined local businesses and community service groups in collecting donations at the Marysville Fred Meyer, Grocery Outlet, Haggen and Albertsons, as well as the Walmart stores in Quil Ceda Village and east Marysville, and the Safeway stores in Marysville and Smokey Point. City of Marysville Parks and Recreation Manager Tara Mizell, who’s organized the Marysville All-City Food

nating nonprofits, community groups, businesses and high school students, all of whom are doing it for the right reasons.” Mizell noted that the big red barrels remain at all the aforementioned grocery stores through the winter holidays, to continue to collect food and unwrapped toys for local folks in need. Marysville Community Food Bank Director Dell Deierling echoed Mizell’s praise for all the volunteers, and emphasized the degree of need that the Food Bank is currently facing. “This drive means a tremendous amount to us,” Deierling said. “I’m really nervous about the impact on the Food Bank of the food stamp roll-back to 2009 levels that just happened. I think it’s going to put a lot of pressure on us, as folks try to make up for that loss. We’re already dealing with the time of year where the need spikes, and now we have this drop in benefits on top of that seasonal need.” According to Deierling, the Marysville Community Food Bank typically serves between 40-50 percent more

Drive for at least a decade, reported that this year’s drive collected 6,589 pounds of food and $1,371.75 in cash and gift cards. “That’s a new record high, and during the last few hours of the drive, we had a terrible storm,” said Mizell, who added that the number of volunteers this year was at least equal to that of last year’s drive. “Our city employees are vested in our community, and want to help those in need in need of assistance. We had elected officials and parttime staff all giving of their time on Saturday. It’s a fun and rewarding day to see the generous folks who live and work in our town.” City of Marysville Parks and Recreation Director Jim Ballew lauded not only Mizell, but also her family for their efforts on behalf of the less fortunate throughout the holidays. “They have taken the high road of taking care of others,” Ballew said of Mizell, her husband and their two daughters. “Tara has unselfishly devoted a great deal of her time and energy, outside of her work hours, to coordi-

families in November than in October. “This seasonal increase, coupled with the reduction in food stamp funds to families, will challenge us, but with the community’s help, we stand ready to take the challenge head on,” said Deierling, who credited a number of local schools with supporting the Food Bank with food drives of their own. “I can’t thank the young people enough for the tremendous role they play in feeding our families in need.” The Mar ysville Community Food Bank will provide families with special foods to help them put together Thanksgiving meals, but one of the Food Bank’s challenges this year will be providing each of the projected 720 families with a centerpiece meat, since turkeys — especially smaller-sized ones — are in short supply on its shelves, along with hams and turkey breasts. “Look for specials at local grocery stores that provide free or reduced-cost tur-

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

From left, Marysville-Pilchuck and Marysville Getchell high school students Alliya Bojador, Sabrina Hong, Carolyn Le, Angenica Corpuz and David McCall collect for the Marysville All-City Food Drive at the Marysville Safeway on Nov. 2. keys, when spending targeted amounts of money, and please consider donating such turkeys to the Food Bank,” said Deierling, who also requested donations of canned soup, vegetables and fruits, fruit cocktail in particular. “Monetary donations will also be accepted gratefully, and will be used to purchase needed items in bulk.” Donations can also be dropped off at the Marysville

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Community Food Bank, located at 4150 88th St. NE, behind St. Mary’s Catholic Church. Those interested in volunteering can contact the Marysville Community Food Bank at 360-658-1054, or at 360-659-4659 to help support its Toy Store, which will be open in mid-December. For more information, log onto

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November 9, 2013

The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Marysville fetes Veterans Day

Tulalip residents and fellow veterans Bud Anderson and Dale Nakken grabbed some bowls of chili during a previous year’s Veterans Day open house and chili feed at the Marysville American Legion Post 178 Hall.


MARYSVILLE — The Marysville American Legion Post 178 Hall at 119 Cedar Ave., at the cor-

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ner of Cedar Avenue and Second Street, will again host their open house and chili feed for Veterans Day on Monday, Nov. 11. The doors open at the Post Hall at 10:30 a.m. for the start of the event at 11 a.m., which will kick off with a short program including a moment of silence, to commemorate the signing of the armistice ending World War I on the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month in 1918, as well as a flag ceremony and brief comments in honor of the occasion. Guests are welcome to attend the open house and chili feed that will follow, any time between 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Post 178 Cmdr. Jeremiah Fort credited “a committee of seven generous Post 178 Legionnaires” with working to organize and implement this year’s event for the community, under the leadership of Post 178 1st Vice Cmdr. Anthony Juarez, who is chairing the Veteran’s Day festivities. “The moment of silence and the ‘Old Glory’ flag ceremony by our members are new additions to the program this year, while the traditional chili feed and light snacks are a familiar feature of the Veterans Day event,” Fort said. “Other differences in this year’s event include the progress we’ve made on cosmetically updating our building over the course of the past year, as well as any new attendees we might have. All are welcome, including children and families, to this free event.” Fort noted that the program is being kept relatively short to help accommodate any younger members of the audience. “The American Legion is honored to provide opportunities for the community to celebrate, commemorate, and learn about national history and veteran sacrifice,” Fort said. “Supporting the community this way is a major part of our ‘Americanism’ pillar, with the other three pillars being service to veterans, investment in local youth and support for strong national security.”

Marysville Globe, November 09, 2013  

November 09, 2013 edition of the Marysville Globe

Marysville Globe, November 09, 2013  

November 09, 2013 edition of the Marysville Globe