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Unleash The Beast Marshawn Lynch poster. Page 10


The Year In Review


A look back at some of the stories of 2013 l Se At tl

e Se AH





MARYSVILLE — Residents of Marysville will remember 2013 for a variety of reasons. Here are some of the stories that appeared on the pages of The Marysville Globe in 2013.


SPORTS: Sports in Review. Page 8

SPORTS: Tomahawks top the Bruins, 51-32. Page 10









Vol. 120, No. 27

The beginning of the new year brought with it the announcement that after leading the Marysville School District for the past nine years, and serving more than 40 years in education, Larry Nyland would be retiring as the school district’s superintendent at the end of the school year. “We’ve completed the bond issue from 2006, plus some bonus projects. Our graduation rates have increased. Our schools have turned a corner, so what do they need next? It’s similar to what they needed when I came in, which was someone with a lot of energy for building community and partnerships. A big part of me still wants that to be me, but I need a little bit more balance in my life,” Nyland said Jan. 3 when making the announcement. Also in January, Marysville Mayor Jon Nehring reflected on a year of transitions and partnerships during his Jan. 25 State of the City address for 2013, at the same time that he pledged that the city would continue to meet its citizens’ needs through disciplined methods. Nehring credited cautious budgeting with allowing the city to reach a 10 percent emergency reserve mark, and noted that other savings are already being reinvested in muchneeded infrastructure improvements, from equipment and vehicle replacements to signals, streets and sidewalks. He praised the Tulalip Tribes for their financial support of these projects, as well as the 156th Street overcrossing that was completed in time for “Black Friday” shopping last November, just as he lauded the city’s citizens for participating so fully in Marysville’s “Clean Sweep.”



Kamille Norton was appointed

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

From left, Marysville Strawberry Festival Senior Royalty Prince Derek Groves, Princess Franqui Rojas, Queen Madison Doty and Prince Israel Lopez are all smiles after their crowning on March 23, 2013. to serve in the Position 7 seat on the Marysville City Council during the Council’s Feb. 25 meeting, after she and eight other candidates for the position were interviewed by the existing six Council members that same evening. During the Feb. 11 City Council meeting, at which Norton and her fellow Council candidates introduced themselves to the Council and the members of the general public in attendance, she described herself as “a mom who cares about her community and her children,” with passions for “liberties and sound fiscal policy.”

March The ongoing replacement of the State Route 529 Ebey Slough Bridge has seen some significant milestones since the winter of 2012, and if the weather permits, March 8-11 will

mark yet another key step toward the completion of the nearly three-year construction project. “We’ve completely demolished the existing bridge structure, well below the ground line, to the point that no remnants are visible,” said Joe Rooney, chief inspector for the project with the Washington State Department of Transportation. “Once that was complete, we were able to build the approach fills on the west side of the new bridge, which put us in place to pave the full width, not including the final overlay we’ll be doing in April.” A delegation of Marysville city officials recently went to Washington, D.C., to try and enlist federal legislators’ support for local projects. Marysville Mayor Jon Nehring and City Council members Donna Wright, Jeff Seibert, Michael Stevens and Rob Toyer met with U.S. Rep. Rick Larsen, U.S. Sen. Maria Cantwell

and the staff of U.S. Sen. Patty Murray during the annual National League of Cities Congressional Conference, which took place this year March 9-13. The Marysville Strawberry Festival saw a few firsts during its crowning ceremony for this year’s court on March 23. While this year’s Strawberry Festival can’t claim to have the first four-member Senior Royalty Court, it is the first with two Senior Princes, as well as the first to have a tie between two of the candidates. According to Strawberry Festival officials, the tie was due to an honest tabulation error which resulted in Queen Madison Doty and Princes Derek Groves and Israel Lopez being joined by Princess Franqui Rojas after the official crowning ceremony in the Marysville-Pilchuck High School SEE 2013, PAGE 2

January 4, 2014

2013 FROM PAGe 2 auditorium. Dr. Becky Berg is still mapping out her transition between the Deer Park School District, where she currently serves as superintendent, and the Marysville School District, for which she was selected as the new superintendent on March 28, but between now and when she officially starts her new job on July 1, Berg aims to get up to speed in short order.“I intend to hit the ground running, listening and learning,” said Berg, whose career in education opened with stints as a classroom teacher in the Renton and Enumclaw school districts from 198691, after earning her B.A. in education from Eastern Washington University in 1984. “I’m open to meeting with as many constituents and community groups as possible so that I can learn as much as possible during those golden hours when I’m still new to the school district. I have no agenda other than continuing the great work that’s already been done in the district and understanding its future needs.”

April The beginning of April marked the end of an era as Don Hatch Jr. stepped down from the Tulalip Tribal Board

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

of Directors on April 6. When Hatch was drafted onto the Board in 1965, by the parents of Little League baseball players whom he’d coached, he was the Board’s youngestever member, at the age of 26. At the age of 73, Hatch was the Board’s oldest member when he left, but in the intervening decades his priorities have remained largely the same. “I came onto the Tribal Board the same way I came onto the Marysville School Board,” Hatch said. “People asked why I wasn’t making any motions when I started on those Boards, and I told them that I wanted to learn how they worked first.” As rain, wind and chilly temperatures plagued Western Washington on Saturday, April 13, hundreds of participants from around Snohomish County withstood the weather to complete the Walk MS in support of those with multiple sclerosis — a disease which, like rain, is more prevalent in the Pacific Northwest. The second annual Opportunity Expo saw a surge of attendees in the morning followed by relatively sparser crowds later in the day on Tuesday, April 16, but Marysville School District officials and students from a number of different districts touted the value of the event’s offerings. “We received about 500 students for our morning reception, which was more

than we expected,” said Jodi Runyon, executive assistant to the superintendent of the Marysville School District, who estimated that approximately 1,500 visitors stopped by throughout the day, from Marysville and other school districts.

May The Marysville School District’s Board of Directors and superintendent met with those of the Arlington, Everett and Mount Vernon school districts on Saturday, May 11, at the Byrnes Performing Arts Center in Arlington to take a tentative new method of measuring superintendent performance out for a test drive. Phil Gore, director of leadership and development services with the Washington State School Directors’ Association, led the school districts’ respective personnel through the six-hour training session, which included a series of simulated scenarios which tasked the boards with evaluating superintendents by applying the latest draft of WSSDA’s proposed rubric. The annual Marysville Bark For Life at Asbery Field raised an estimated $5,000 on Saturday, May 18, with 52 dog-walkers who signed up online and roughly another 20 who showed up the morning of the event with their canine companions in tow. The Memorial Day cere-



mony at the Marysville cemetery has seen a growth in attendance in recent years, as elected officials and other dignitaries have taken time to pay their respects to America’s veterans. “We had between 350-400 chairs out here last year, just because of the number of people who were standing,” said Beth Opel, family service supervisor at the Marysville Cemetery, shortly before the ceremony commenced at 11 a.m. on Monday, May 27. “This year, we brought out 100 more, but we still have people standing. Next year, we’ll see about getting a tent to cover the audience.” May ended with Marysville School District Superintendent Dr. Larry Nyland and Assistant Superintendent Gail Miller both being feted by friends and colleagues at the Hibulb Cultural Center on Thursday, May 30, in anticipation of their impending retirement. “It was turbulent time when they first took over,” Tulalip Tribal Chair Mel Sheldon Jr. said, before laughing, “We had a betting calendar on how long they’d last, but nobody won, because it didn’t go nine years.”

June Students at Marshall Elementary School got a special visit on Tuesday, June 4, when a petting zoo from Animal Encounters was placed temporarily on their front lawn. Pigs, goats, chickens, rabbits, chinchillas and even an adult wallaby with a joey in her pouch were just some of the creatures contained within a fenced enclosure on the school grounds. Students from several classes, including children with special needs, were given time to interact with each animal in a friendly way. It wouldn’t be June without the annual Strawberry Festival and by the time the Grand Parade’s 120 entrants had rolled down State Avenue and the Fred Meyer-sponsored fireworks show had lit up the skies

above the city of Marysville’s Public Works Department on Saturday, June 15, the 82nd annual Marysville Strawberry Festival had already offered a full weekend of family activities for all ages. Incoming Superintendent Dr. Becky Berg wound up being one of nine Marysville School District staff members to be introduced, or in some cases reintroduced, to the community during the Marysville School Board’s June 17 meeting, and she would continue to introduce herself to the community through the following evening, during the district’s third strategic leadership transitioning meeting on June 18. Berg preferred to listen during the brainstorming sessions at the Tulalip Resort on June 18, which were complimented with a review of the two prior community engagement events on May 14 and 16, and spent most of her time during the June 17 Board meeting introducing her team, which includes a few familiar faces in new roles. The 2013 Marysville Tulalip/Relay For Life benefitted from warm weather and clear, sunny skies on June 29-30 to raise $119,037.35 from its 50 teams and 416 participants, who generated roughly $50,000 toward that total in the past month alone.

July Even days after the Fourth of July festivities had wrapped up, the city of Marysville still has to clean up after those who choose to celebrate the occasion illegally. Marysville Police Cmdr. Robb Lamoureux explained that the illegal fireworks confiscated by officers — enough to fill an entire secure storage locker for hazardous materials at the Marysville Police Station — will need to be destroyed by the Washington State Patrol Bomb Squad. Hundreds of dogs and their human parents visited Strawberry Fields Athletic Park on Saturday, July 13, for the seventh annual

Poochapalooza. Hailed as being “like a county fair for dogs,” Poochapalooza offered a variety of vendors selling canine-related goods including healthy dog snacks, handmade leashes and collars, designer doggie outfits, brushes and more. Several shelters and rescue groups from across Washington brought adoptable dogs to the event in the hopes of finding them new homes. “Jobs, jobs, jobs” was how John Lovick described his focus to the Greater Marysville Tulalip Chamber of Commerce on Friday, July 26, but during the Chamber’s Business Before Hours meeting that morning, the recently appointed Snohomish County Executive also recalled examples of leadership from his own life as he told the Chamber members that they were the leaders of their community.


Saturday, Aug. 3, saw the community contribute to two all-day collection drives for school supplies in time for the start of the new school year. The Tulalip Walmart hosted the South Snohomish County Toys for Tots’ backto-school supplies drive to benefit the Marysville, Everett and Mukilteo school districts, and its first four hours drew donations of more than $400 in cash from roughly 200 people, in addition to filling a waist-high cardboard box and a shopping cart full of school supplies. As Butler and uniformed Marine Corps Sgt. Randall Murphy collected school supplies at the Tulalip Walmart, so too did a number of Marysville Community Food Bank volunteers strive to “Fill the School Bus” in the parking lot of the Marysville Kmart that same day, ultimately loading up eight banana-boxes full of school supplies and collecting $150 in cash. For the sixth year in a row, Strawberry Fields Athletic See 2013, PAGe 9

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January 4, 2014 January 4, 2014

3 3

Registration begins for Father-Daughter Dance

MARYSVILLE — Get your dancing shoes on and your best dress ready because the 2014 Father-Daughter Valentines Dance is just around the corner. Starting Jan. 6, fathers and daughters of all ages can register to attend this annual event.

Cafeteria, 6400 88th St. NE in Marysville. Register online on the city website at or stop by the Parks Office during business hours in Jennings Memorial Park, 6915 Armar Road. Preregistration is required. No paper tickets will be distrib-

Due to a large expected turnout at the popular annual event, the Marysville Parks and Recreation Department is offering two dance sessions on two consecutive Saturdays, your choice of 5:30-7 p.m. or 7:30-9 p.m. on Feb. 1 or Feb. 8. Dances are held in the Cedarcrest Middle School

uted. Cost is $20 per couple and $5 for each additional daughter attending the same session. This year’s festivities will include a DJ playing both dads’ and daughters’ favorite tracks, refreshments, and photographers to capture the night.

Worship Directory

363-8400 or email

Father-Daughter Dance Dates: Feb. 1 and Feb. 8 Times: 5-7:30 p.m. & 7:30-9 p.m. Register: Online at


“Our doors are always open, come worship with us.” LUTHERAN

The dances are sponsored by Bob’s Burger and Brew, Mosaic Insurance Alliance, HomeStreet Bank, Clear Image Portrait Studio, Golden Corral and the Marysville Kiwanis Club. For more information contact Recreation Coordinator Andrea Kingsford at 360-


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January 4, 2014

Fifteen predictions for the New Year

ere I am, wearing a bulbous turban a la Karnak the Magnificent of the Tonight Show. Being the prediction time of the year I’m concentrating deeply, focusing every fiber of my brain to see into the mysteries of time that has not yet passed our way. Ready or not, here comes Prediction Number One: Russell Wilson will get a raise! Enough of the turban. I checked to see what webprognosticators had to say about the year ahead and found an even split between stock-market guesswork and political dreams, as though there’s nothing else to be concerned about in this fractious world. We’ve been so burdened by Wall Street and Beltway shenanigans that I don’t want to go there, which leaves me, like Johnny Carson’s Karnak the Magnificent, to wing it. Here we go: 2. The PNW will experience enough of an earthquake to catch our attention. We live in a zone so active that it’s posted 19 tremors ranging from 1.0 to 3.2 just between Christmas and New Years. I’m thinking we’re due for a temblor that tops 4.0 on the Richter Scale. 3. Syria’s President Assad will fall and a period of lawless unrest will ensue. The millions of refu-



gees who fled to Turkey, Lebanon and Jordan will think twice before returning home. 4. When Congress convenes again, members will enter into a period of cautious cooperation. Over-emphasis on caution will cripple progress though friction from a weakened far-right will be diminished. 5. Though buried in secrecy lest the conspirators themselves be buried, covert plans are being laid to assassinate North Korea’s Kim Jong Un. The first attempt will fail. 6. The U.S. stock market will enjoy lackluster advances. Glamour IPOs and trendy social-media stocks may soar but industrials will experience only marginal growth. 7. Nations bordering the Arctic Ocean will bump into each others’ attempts to claim sovereignty over the region’s minerals and fisheries. 8. The Atomic Energy Commission will sponsor renewed research into Thorium

Local Information You Want, When YOU Need It.


reactors. Thorium reactors provide thermonuclear energy without most of the concerns that have dogged Uranium reactors. India and China are fast-tracking Thorium power reactors. 9. A number of small businesses with payrolls under 200 will be looking to relocate in Everett, Federal Way, Tacoma, North Bend or elsewhere in the metro-periphery. The commute has become impossible, parking too expensive and bus service too subject to the whims of voters’ support. 10. Washington and Oregon will receive a slow flow of immigrants from states where weather and climate have become too much of a concern. The makeup of the newcomers is yet to be determined though the group will be heavy in people with enough resources to uproot and re-establish livelihoods plus a good number who would rather be penniless in the PNW than penniless where they came from. 11. Nations with seacoasts will aggressively extend sovereignty to the extent of continental shelves. Conflicts over intrusions into fisheries will add strain to international relations. 12. Major port cities around the world will push plans forward for protective seawalls. In most cases, these projects will not go

beyond planning until news of full-fledged flooding of a major seaboard city. Seattle has a plan. 13. High-tech batteries: Research in revolutionary ways to store electricity will ramp up with growing acceptance of electric vehicles. The reward for this key implementer of the future’s rolling stock will be worth billions. MIT’s Joel Schindall is working on a battery/capacitor built from carbon nanotubes that charges in seconds. Meanwhile, University of Illinois researchers are polishing a new lithium-ion battery that holds 2,000 times the charge of a regular lithium-ion battery and charges 1,000 times faster. The race is on. 14. Family doctors, dieticians, Doctor Oz, public opinion, and changing offerings from grocery vendors and responsible fast-food joints and restaurants will begin to improve the general public’s diet, reducing obesity. It may not be noticeable during 2014 but we’ve turned a corner to where awareness can change behavior. 15. I-5 will achieve national recognition as one of America’s top rush-hour bottlenecks. This takes on added significance since Seattle’s rush hour is defined as those hours between 5:30 a.m. and 11 p.m. Comments may be addressed to

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TIMELY COVERAGE: Our weekly format combined with our websites enables us to bring you the news you want, when you need it. AWARD-WINNING STAFF: Current staff

members of The Marysville Globe and The Arlington Times have received more than 45 international, national and statewide awards for news, sports and editorial writing, design, photography, special sections and more.


Globe and The Arlington Times have been named the best or second best newspaper in Washington in their circulation groups a combined 16 times since 2000.


Marysville Globe and The Arlington Times have each been serving their communities for more than 100 years. Current staff members have a combined total of more than three decades of service to our communities working on the Globe and Times.

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do this week

Marysville School District Superintendent Dr. Becky Berg has invited local legislators and leaders from the Marysville and Tulalip community to a roundtable meeting. Participants will meet in the district’s board room beginning at 11 a.m. on


Five-year-old Lacey Ernst of Arlington has finally received her new heart, and Arlington country musician Jesse Taylor wants to help her fill her heart transplant account with the Children’s Organ Transplant Association, so he will be performing a benefit concert on Jan. 4. The concert will kick off at 7:30 p.m. at Magnolia Hall in Arlington, and tickets are


available for $10 per person at the door on the night of the event. Magnolia Hall is generously donating the use of its venue for this show, and the Arlington-Smokey Point Chamber has been conducting raffles to add to Lacey Ernst’s account at COTA. The winning raffle tickets will be drawn the night of the event.


The Arlington City Council is meeting Jan. 6, beginning at 7 p.m. at the City






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The Marysville Getchell girls basketball team hosts Oak Harbor on Wednesday, Jan. 8, beginning at 7:15 p.m.



principle and generating vortexes. The demonstration will be Jan. 4, beginning at 11 a.m. at the Marysville Library at 6120 Grove Street in Marysville.


The Arlington boys basketball team hosts Council Chambers, 110 E. third Street in Cascade High School on Tuesday, Jan. 7, Arlington. beginning at 7:15 p.m.


Monday, Jan. 6. Although only invited guest will participate in the discussion, the meeting is open to the public and there will be a designated seating area for those who would like to attend to view and listen to the process.


Dr. Owl’s Silly Science: The Power of Air will present how air pressure affects the world around us through demonstrations of Magdeburg’s hemispheres, Bernoulli’s




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Local website links community to resources for those in need

MARYSVILLE — While the Marysville community is home to a host of resources for the less fortunate, it can be confusing to try and keep track of which organizations are providing which services for the hungry and homeless, and at what times and

locations, but a single website now serves as a gateway for those needs. Shannon Waggoner created “Marysville Socially Responsible” at https:// after enrolling in a “Families in Poverty” class at Washington State University, which came

Heidi Heins Heidi Marie Heins passed away unexpectedly on December 20, 2013. She is survived by her husband Stephen, son Joseph, and parents Pamela and Terry Carpenter. Heidi dedicated over 20 years of her life to helping and treating cancer patients. Her tireless devotion to the patients she treated made a difference not only to their lives but to the lives of countless parents, spouses, and children of those battling cancer. Her infectious personality, enduring optimism, and gentle spirit made her the greatest mother, wife, daughter and friend that anyone could have wished for. These traits, which drew people toward her and fostered so many close relationships throughout her life, are the same that will be so missed in her absence. With her passing, the world has truly lost one of its greatest. At her request, no formal service will be held. A small, private gathering of family and close friends will be held at a later date. In lieu of flowers, please make a donation to a charity of your choice in her memory. 954952

with a community service requirement that she was struggling to fulfill in the midst of full-time hours as not only a student and a worker, but also a mom. Fortunately for Waggoner, she was already familiar with Jim Strickland of the Marysville Hungry and Homeless Organization, also known as Marysville H2O, through their work with his students in the MarysvillePilchuck High School Life Skills class. “Jim is so passionate, and such a leader within the community, when it comes to helping people,” said Waggoner, who accompanied Strickland to an H2O meeting, where she met rep-

resentatives of a nu m b e r of different community groups, e a c h Shannon Waggoner s e e k ing to serve those in need through different avenues, but all voicing a common concern over the community’s apparent lack of awareness of their respective services. “I began to think, why not have a onestop site, linked to the city of Marysville’s website, that could let the community know about these resources, and give community members opportunities to help

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tions that provide food and clothing in the Marysville community to contact her via email at “I’ll continue to check with Jim, the Marysville Community Lunch and H2O,” Waggoner said. “I’m not currently involved in other volunteer work, due to my busy schedule, but this website gives me the flexibility to build it at 1 or 2 a.m., before I start my work day.” “Do something — do anything — and you will feel peace and joy from your service, and you will bring relief to someone who is struggling,” Waggoner said. “The smallest, simplest acts can make a difference.”

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these organizations — either through their time, their talents or their money — by providing information on what these groups do, and how to get ahold of them.” “Shannon had this brilliant idea, that makes it so much easier for all of us to know what services are available, and to find ways to get involved,” Strickland said. “It’s just getting started, but I’m convinced it will grow into one of the most visited and useful links to the city of Marysville site.” Waggoner has pledged to keep the website’s information current and comprehensive, and to that end, she’s inviting those with further information about organiza-

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— Gayle, Jennifer, and Doug Hunsaker Valley Electric foreman Doug Hunsaker, along with his wife Jennifer and daughter Gayle, are proud to have attended EvCC. Jennifer, a certified medical assistant at The Everett Clinic, says, “EvCC is a wonderful atmosphere for people of any age and background.” Gayle, an elementary school teacher, agrees, “EvCC gave me the opportunity to follow my dream of becoming a teacher. It taught me how to work hard and find success.”

Read about EvCC alumni at at We want to hear from you. Please share your EvCC story at: 954549

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The The Arlington Arlington Times Times // The The Marysville Marysville Globe Globe

January January 4, 4, 2014 2014

7 7

Senior project school play collects for food bank BY KIRK BOXLEITNER

TULALIP — The Marysville Arts & Technology High School’s two-night presentation of the play “And Then I Wrote ...” on Dec. 13-14 drew an estimated 130 attendees, who donated roughly 60 pounds of food to the Marysville Community Food Bank, and helped generate around $1,000 in ticket and sweatshirt sales, plus donations. “This play has shown me how passionate and strong our students can be,” said Aleesha Paddleford, faculty advisor for the theater students at the Arts & Technology High School. “Everyone lit up on opening night, and the show came out better than I could have imagined. I’m so proud of these kids for always wanting to give back to the com-

munity.” Just as these drama club collection drives started as a senior project in 2011, so too was the staging of this play a senior project for Rebecca Hamilton and Kimia Bergeson, both of whom have been in every school play since they were freshmen. “There’s a real community vibe to our drama club, so we wanted to involve the outside community in it, and show them how important it is,” Hamilton said. “Drama can be an outlet, if you’re not in the best of moods, or you need friends or somewhere you can belong,” Bergeson said. “We wanted to bring the community here, so they could see that our students can be accomplished and achieve things through more artistic avenues.”

Hamilton and Bergeson agreed that directing their peers was one part of the project that they hadn’t been fully prepared for. “It’s amazing how much of a difference there is between being on stage yourself and watching other actors as you direct them,” Bergeson said. “It wasn’t until I began directing that I realized how much of the play is created by the actors. We think of scriptwriters and directors as the creators of plays, but so much of it is shaped by the choices of the actors on stage. Sitting in the back rows of the audience and watching them felt like being a mom and seeing your kid take her first steps,” she laughed. Although the cast of eight actors was typical for the size of Arts & Tech High School plays, its crew of 10 stage hands was at least double

its usual complement, which Hamilton attributed to the increasing popularity of drama at Arts & Tech. Even with a rehearsal schedule that eventually logged an estimated 150 hours between the start of the school year and the premiere of the play, Bergeson noted that the cast and crew took time to share what she called “family dinners” together, to further foster a sense of belonging. Hamilton and Bergeson’s hunt for the right script began this summer, as

they corresponded with Paddleford and looked for a good mix of comedy and vital, dynamic characters. “The characters don’t just walk on stage and then walk back off,” Bergeson said. “If you removed any one of these characters from the play, it wouldn’t be the same. We were reading the script and giggling as we imagined certain people playing these parts.” While Bergeson reiterated the importance of affording students a form of artis-

tic self-expression such as drama, Hamilton acknowledged that arts programs are often the first to be cut from school budgets. “It’s important that we support even small groups like ours, so that we can become tight-knit communities that foster creativity,” said Arts & Tech senior Charley Praither, one of the stars of the show. “It gives people in our age group a way to connect to a common cause, and each other, while developing life skills.”

LEGAL NOTICES City of Marysville

Kari Chennault, 80 Columbia Ave Marysville, WA 98270, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Soper Hill Road Water Main, is located in Soper Hill Road in sections 2, 3 and 11 of township 29 range 5 E. It will be in the north shoulder of the road from a point 35 feet inside city limits, or 465 feet east of 79th Ave to Sunnyside Blvd and in the north shoulder of Sunnyside Blvd from 71st

Ave to nominally the section corner at the south end of Sunnyside Blvd. in Marysville in Snohomish County. This project involves 0.1 acres of soil disturbance for utilities construction activities. Stormwater has the potential to be discharged to King Creek. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Department of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public com-

ments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173-201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published: January 4, 2014 #952368


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The Arlington Times • The Marysville Globe

Sports In Review

January 4, 2014

A look back at some of the Marysville sports stories of 2013 BY BRANDON ADAM

MARYSVILLE — The Marysville School District had a number of athletic successes from its high schools throughout 2013. The athletic achievements ranged across different Marysville high schools. Some teams made it to the playoffs, and some individual athletes had outstanding seasons. Marysville Getchell, only entering its third season of sports, showed that it was able to compete with other schools and made it to the State Tournament in swim. The Marysville-Pilchuck football team went undefeated in the regular season. Grace Academy left its mark in the 1B division in soccer and Lakewood’s girls soccer team made it to the 2A District Tournament. Without further ado, here are five athletic highlights of 2013.

Tomahawks achieve perfect season entering 4A playoffs

Marysville-Pilchuck’s football team went undefeated in the regular season and made it to the first round of the 2013 WIAA 3A State Football Championships. They were stopped by Eastside Catholic, 42-35, in the first round, but going 10-1 in the season is very impressive for any team. Only two teams in Tomahawk football history have won 10 games. In its previous season, M-P went 7-2 overall and

4-0 in the league but still made it to the quarterfinals.

Lakewood cross country takes 1st in District

The boys cross country runners at Lakewood went the distance, claiming the 2A District Championship on Nov. 2. With three of its runners finishing in the top 10, Lakewood seemed unstoppable. Lakewood was ranked No. 1 to win the State Championship. Unfortunately, Lakewood suffered a disappointing performance in the 2A State Meet on Nov. 9. The Cougars only placed ninth at State. Though the boys didn’t win the State Championship, Head Coach Jeff Sowards said that he was happy with the boys and girls season. The girls placed 5th in the District Championships on Nov. 2. “I have no complaints about the season. Both boys and girls teams are mature, they are unified, and they are committed to each other. I couldn’t be more proud of both teams,” he said.

Lakewood girls soccer team goes to 2A District Tournament

After completing its regular season with a league record of 7-6-1, and an overall of 7-8-1, the Cougars were able to get a spot in the 2013 2A District 1/2 Tournament. “The regular season went pretty well,” Cougars Head

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photo

M-P’s Killian Page runs through the Bishop Blanchet defense during the Tomahawk’s 48-21 victory on Nov. 9, 2013. Coach Steve Brown said. “Our girls made a lot of progress this year, and we’re happy to be playing in the District Tournament.” Within its season, the 2A Cougars competed against top level competition. In the beginning of the season, the Cougars

played three 3A teams, starting with two in the preseason, and one in the regular season. Brown said that the challenging start helped the rest of the season in which Lakewood strung together three wins in a row, and made it to the District Tournament. “We did a lot of learning during that period, and the girls progressed and they matured their game a lot.” Though the Cougars were able to make it to District, they were not able to advance. The Cougars lost their first playoff game to Squalicum on Nov. 2 and then lost the loser-out game to Cedarcrest on Nov. 5.

Grace Academy boys soccer takes second at State

Kirk Boxleitner/Staff Photos

Grace Academy’s Joshua Lee moves the ball upfield during the Oct. 25, 2013, match against Mt. Vernon Christian.

The Grace Academy boys soccer team placed second in the 1B State Championship. After defeating Waitsburg Prescott, 3-1, on Nov. 22, in the semifinals, the boys moved on to the Championship match. On Nov. 23, Grace faced Bear Creek. In a competitive match against a team they had already beaten twice this year, Grace fell, 2-0, taking second place. It seemed that bad luck contributed to the boys’ loss with three of their players getting injured during the match. “So, that was definitely not how we planned to play the state champi-

onship,” Grace Head Coach Mark Ruhlman said.

Chargers make a splash in the State Tournament.

Marysville-Pilchuck and Marysville Getchell girls swimmers made a statement in the dives and swims at the 2013 State Preliminaries and State Championships. Marysville Getchell’s senior swimmer Rachel Hartmeyer was the 100-Fly District champion. Hartmeyer was also the ninth fastest swimmer in the state at :59.51 seconds in the butterfly. MG also had two first-year divers who scored big in 2013. “It was such a fantastic year with the young women we had,” MG Head Coach Jaci Legore Hodgins said. Junior diver Brooke Wherley placed second at State, was the District Champion, and scored over 375 points to qualify for the Dive All American. Sophomore diver Alexander Pimental was 10th in State. “This is a major accomplishment for firstyear divers,” Legore Hodgins said. Legore Hodgins hoped the performance of the first-year divers will carry over into their next season. “We left this season very hungry for this year,” she said. “Were going for fun and accomplishing greatness.”

The The Arlington Arlington Times Times // The The Marysville Marysville Globe Globe

September In the wake of a Snohomish

Lauren Salcedo/Staff Photo

Beth Newcomb and her Bernese Mountain Dog enjoyed attending the seventh annual Poochapalooza on Saturday, July 13, at Strawberry Fields Athletic Park.

included discussions of legal strategy. The Marysville Walmart opened a week later than it had previously planned, but this delay only seemed to make the surrounding community more eager to see the inside of the store. On the morning of Wednesday, Sept. 18, Marysville Walmart Store Manager Sonia Smith was joined by fellow Walmart employees and dignitaries from the Marysville community alike in cutting the ribbon to the store.

October As part of an annual October celebration, the Plant Farm at Smokey Point is again covered in pumpkins as the Rotary Club of Marysville’s “Pumpkins for Literacy” program kicks off on Saturday, Oct. 12, and runs from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., seven days a week, through Halloween on Thursday, Oct. 31. For the special needs students at Marshall Elementary, the Rotary Club of Marysville’s pumpkin patch at the Plant Farm in Smokey Point was just a bit too far afield, so the Marysville Rotary again teamed up with staff and parents from Marshall Elementary and the Marysville Cooperative Education Program to bring the pumpkin patch to those kids. For close to five hours on Thursday, Oct. 24, special education students ranging from preschool to fifth-grade classes ventured out into the soccer fields of Marshall Elementary to pick out their own small pumpkins, out of

a field of about 75 pumpkins that were light enough for even the littlest of hands to lift.

November Chili, conversation and camaraderie were all on the menu as the Marysville American Legion Post 178 Hall, located at 119 Cedar

Ave., invited veterans and civilian community members alike to their annual Veterans Day open house and chili feed on Monday, Nov. 11. The event opened with a short ceremony which included 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, followed by a flag ceremony in honor of the occasion, but the majority of time was set aside for veterans to sit with their families, friends and fellow service members, and to share their own stories of service. Wendy Fryberg began serving on the Marysville School SEE 2013, PAGE 16

Ada Mae Bunkelman April 8, 1926 — December 21, 2013

Ada Mae Bunkelman died peacefully and loved Dec. 21, 2013 after a courageous battle with cancer. She was born April 8, 1926 in Colorado to Gladys and John Roy Jackson, the youngest of their three children. Her name was the combination of two of her father’s sisters. She was raised and graduated from high school in Fountain, Colorado. Her parents were farmers, and even at a young age, she learned gardening and riding horses. Her favorite childhood pasttime was reading, which she did whenever possible after doing her many farm chores. After graduation, during World War II, she worked at Fort Carson (Colorado) as a part’s chaser and was given the nickname of “Pinky” by her co-workers because of her bright copper red hair. She married Leonard Bunkelman on Nov. 15, 1946 after just 5 months of dating. Together, she and Bruce enjoyed hiking, fishing and hunting with the Sisco Heights Hunting Club. One summer she even peeled,

dried and sold cascara bark to purchase a .22 rifle for her husband. She enjoyed planning and creating her many garden projects, following local sports, researching family genealogy, digging for bottles, and doing various crafts. As a founding member of Getchell FireFly’s, she helped with the many fundraisers held to support the development of Getchell Fire Dept. 22, where Bruce served as volunteer chief and fireman from 1961-1986. She also was a member of Degree of Honor, Sewing Club and the Sisco Heights Community Club. She was preceded in death by her husband Bruce Bunkelman, and an adopted son/nephew Leonard Vernon Bunkelman, along with several other beloved

nieces and nephews. She leaves behind Bellinda (Rick) Oosterwyk, Linda (Mike) Wiggins, John (Shirley) Bunkelman, Glen (Kathie) Bunkelman, along with grandchildren and great grandchildren. Her family provided her with great joy and she dearly loved each of them. She was proud of their successes and felt their disappointment when they encountered their own traumas of life, all the while defending them like a momma bear. Her faith in God was deep and private. During her last weeks on earth, she often told her family “I’ve had a good life, not always a happy life... but it was a good life.” A memorial service will be held at the Arlington Free Methodist Church, on Sunday, January 12, 2014, starting at 2:00 PM. Contributions may be made to the Joey Dettrich Baseball Foundation, c/o Arlington Education Foundation, 135 S. French Avenue, Box A, Arlington, WA 98223.


Park was packed with pooches ready to get a bath during the annual Scrub-A-Mutt fundraising dog wash on Saturday, Aug. 17, benefitting local animal rescue organizations. “It was just awesome,” said Elizabeth Woche, who co-directs Scrub-A-Mutt with Jennifer Ward. “We have raised $6,500 so far and we had 353 dogs come through. We are so impressed with the turnout and the generosity of everyone involved.” ScrubA-Mutt is nonprofit organization that raises money through annual fund-raising events to support local animal organizations..

County Superior Court judge’s recent ruling in favor of Cedar Grove Composting, both the city of Marysville and the Marysville-based Citizens for a Smell Free Snohomish County have disputed claims that the citizens’ group and its campaign against Cedar Grove were spearheaded by the city and its consulting firm, Strategies 360. On Monday, Sept. 9, Judge Richard Okrent ordered the city of Marysville to pay a penalty of $143,740 for violations of the state public records disclosure laws to Cedar Grove, which had sued the city of Marysville for withholding emails that were exchanged between the city and Strategies 360 on the subject of Cedar Grove, and that the city had claimed were protected by attorneyclient privilege because they

9 9


2013 FROM PAGE 2

January January 4, 4, 2014 2014


January 4, 2014

The Arlington Times / The Marysville Globe

Brandon Adam/Staff Photo

From left, M-P senior guard Halie Romo and sophomore guard Megan Owens, hustle down the court.

Tomahawks topple the Bruins, 51-32 BY BRANDON ADAM

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MARYSVILLE — The MarysvillePilchuck Tomahawks girls basketball team earned their third win in a row with a 51-32 victory over the Cascade High School Bruins on Dec. 27. It was a great night for senior guard Charlee Pilon, who shot well, hitting three three-pointers and scoring 11 points overall. Defense also contributed heavily to M-P’s success. The Tomahawks turned loose balls into steals, dismantling their opponent’s offense. “On defense we hustled and scrapped well,” Pilon said. “We tried to get after every loose ball. Everyone hustled.” Senior forward Jordan Bengen was a valuable player as well, contributing on both offense and defense. Bengen was the highest scorer for M-P, totaling 17 points. “Jordan had a great game,” M-P head coach Julie Martin said. “She really set the tone defensively for us.” In the first quarter, the Tomahawks opened with a three, showing they were confident in their shooting. Senior guard Jennika Anglim imposed herself as a defensive player, grabbing a steal early in the quarter. Cascade was able to get itself to the free-throw line and score, but not much. The Tomahawks continued to

outgun the Bruins, with the first quarter ending at 19-6. In the second quarter, the Tommies were a dual threat, with both sharp shooting and scoring on the inside, in which they racked up 11 points, outscoring the Bruins by five. The Tomahawks’ defense was still in control, holding the Bruins to six points. The second quarter ended with the Tomahawks in the lead, 30-12. After the halftime, the Bruins enjoyed a brief rally. The intensity of the game picked up as the Bruins opened the third quarter with two consecutive goals. The Bruins stepped up their defense, utilizing full-court pressure to disrupt the Tomahawks’ offense. As a result, the Tomahawks cooled off noticeably. The Bruins were able to make steals, but were not able to convert on defensive plays as they were countered by M-P’s active defense. “We came out a little sluggish,” Martin said. “But we ended up working well together.” Though the third quarter began roughly, the Tomahawks began to find ways to score and extend their lead. The Bruins, again, found their way to free-throw line, and were able to convert. The Tomahawks were only able to SEE M-P, PAGE 11

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The The Arlington Arlington Times Times // The The Marysville Marysville Globe Globe

score the Bruins, but not by much as in previous quarters. The Bruins were able to score 10, while M-P hit for 14 points. The Tomahawks still had a solid lead with the score at 44-22. The final quarter concluded with M-P only scoring seven more points and holding the Bruins to 10,

sealing the Tomahawks’ victory. Martin attributed the win to the Tomahawks’ team cohesion. “We all worked very well together,” Martin said. “It was all high energy

out there. Being at home also helped Tomahawks shooting game. “We shoot pretty well in this gym,” Martin said. “That’s for sure.” Pilon echoed her coach’s

statements, in which she said that the Tommies play better working together. “We were really selfless,” Pilon said. “We played as a team.” Pilon hopes that the team

continues its teamwork into next games. “When we are selfless, that’s when things click for us,” Pilon said. “When we don’t work well together, that’s when we

11 11

have problems.” M-P lost an away game to Sedro-Woolley, 72-38, on Dec. 28. M-P’s current overall record is 4-4, with a league record of 1-0.

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The Arlington TimesTimes / The Marysville GlobeGlobe The Arlington / The Marysville


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

The Arlington The Marysville The Arlington TimesTimes / The /Marysville GlobeGlobe Announcements

Button Gear Workwear now OPEN in Marysville Come check us out! Affordable safety and work wear clothing with partn e r s s u c h a s Key s, Wester n Chief, Rom e o ’s , D i c k i e s , a n d more! Bring this ad in to receive 5% off total purchase. May not be used with any other offers or dis- counts. Offer may only be used once per day, per customer. Expires 01/30/2014

Employment Transportation/Drivers

January 04, 2014 13 January 4, 2014

Health Care Employment


SEVERE ALERGIES? Earn $100. Donate Now 425-258-3653

jobs Employment General

Josephine, a leading provider of long term, rehabilitation and intergenerational care is currently hiring a FT Qualified

Social Worker Human Services or related degree required. Email resumes to or submit application at Josephine 9901 272nd Pl. NW Stanwood WA 98292 Employment Transportation/Drivers

CDL Class A Dr iver needed for a local Puget Sounds area Septic Ta n k C l e a n i n g , C o m mercial pumping and transportation of waste water. Full time position with Medical/Dental/Vision/ Vacations/ AFLAC/ Bonuses plus great pay. Class A CDL “N” endorsement, current medical card, 3 year driving abstract, must have 3 years truck driving experience minimum, send resume to or apply in person at 2910 Old Hartford rd, in Lake Stevens

OWNER/OPERATOR -Dedicated Home Weekly! Solos up to $175,000/year. $2500 Sign-on Bonus! Teams up to $350,000/year. $5,000 Sign-on Bonus! Forward Air 888-6525611

Health Care Employment


• •

Fun job! Lots of money! We need Help!

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(425) 609-7777 DRIVERS --It’s a great time to change! Haney Truck Line seeks topq u a l i t y, p r o fe s s i o n a l truck drivers for regional work! Earn up to .375 cents/mile. CDL A required. 1-888-414-4467. Apply online:

Home Services Plumbing


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

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

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


l Rental, Commercial & Residential Property Skidder & Tower, Logging l Interior/Exterior Repairs l Plumbing & Electrical 1-360-436-1068 l Remodel, Painting, Tex6666666 ture, Sheetrock, Doors, Flooring, Pressure WashProfessional Services ing, Yardwork, Hauling. Professional l Deck & Fencing. N o n - D e n o m i n a t i o n a l l Senior Discount Lic. Bond/Insured Christian Minister avail Lic.CHEAPHS942LF fo r w e d d i n g s , b i g o r 425-353-5558 small. Reasonable rates. 425-773-7484 GLBT Couples Welcome 425-345-8783 Home Services SPECIALIZING IN AFFORDABLE AIR DUCT Property Maintenance CLEANING, CHIMNEY S W E E P I N G , D RY E R All Things Basementy! V E N T C L E A N I N G & Basement Systems Inc. DRAIN CLEANING.LI- Call us for all of your C E N S E D & I N - basement needs! WaterS U R E D. C A L L O R E - proofing ? Finishing ? MAIL JD & MJ KNOTH Structural Repairs ? HuF O R A F R E E E S T I - midity and Mold Control MATE. 425-736-6309 E- F R E E E S T I M AT E S ! M A I L u n a m e i t s e r v i c - Call 1-888-698-8150 Topping & Removal Money for Timber



Home Owners and Contractors


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

Sand And Gravel – Topsoil Crushed Rock-Washed Rock Over 35 Products Visit Our Store For Specials Hours 7:00 – 5:00 Monday – Friday 5802 Cemetery Road ≈ Arlington WA 98223 360-403-7520 Like Us On Facebook and Get $5.00 Off


Wo r k a n d Trave l * * * * 6 Home & Property O p e n i n g s N ow , F u l l Maintenance & Time Travel, Paid Training, Transportation ProImprovements vided, must be 18+. Lic/Bon/Ins **BBB rated Company/ Bob Vos apply online or 425-308-0419 Home Services 1vosprpm911m1 Appliance Repair 877-252-9323 Extremely Fun Job. Appliance Repair - We fix It no matter who you Home Services Employment Wanted bought it from! 800-934House/Cleaning Service 5107

home services

In Home Caregivers

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

Minimum Requirements:

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


CAB DRIVERS Make up to $200 cash per day!

Home Services Handyperson


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

Professional Services Logging

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

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

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

Home Services Electrical Contractors

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

Gregco Excavating

professional services

Call for Estimate 425-320-6283

Professional Services Attorney, Legal Services

Ken’s Bulldozing & Excavation

Professional Services Legal Services

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

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25 Years Experience Residential or Commercial *Site Prep *Clearing *Demo *Grading *Utilities *Drainage Solutions

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

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Name: Aquiles Animal ID: 21477130 Species: Dog Breed: Chihuahua, Short Coat/Purebred Age: 3 years 5 days Sex: Male Size: Small Color: Tan Spayed/Neutered: Yes Declawed: No Housetrained: Yes Aquiles is a very sweet man that is very unsure about his place in the world. He is a happy little guy that is very shy and is looking for a safe place to call his own. Because of his shyness Aquiles needs to go to a home with children over the age of 15 that can help work with his confidence. Dogs like him may be small but still need to walked daily and given toys to play with. behavior. If you think Aquiles is your new companion, fill out an application for Aquiles today!

Name: Jazz Animal ID: 21245524 Species: Dog Breed: Domestic Shorthair/Mix Age: 13 years 2 months Sex: Female Spayed/Neutered: Yes

Name: Vincent Price Animal ID: 19800567 Species: Cat Breed: Domestic Longhair/Mix Age: 7 yrs 6 mos 12 days Sex: Male Size: Large Color: Black Spayed/Neutered: Yes Declawed: No Housetrained: Yes Vincent Price is a sweet gentle guy of just 7 years old. He came to us as a stray, so not much is known how he will do with dogs or children, but he gets along well with cats, as long as they are not too rambunctious! Vincent Price loves attention and likes to chill out in his bed. If you are looking for a pretty and affectionate boy, check out Vincent Price!

Name: Butters Animal ID: 19553034 Species: Rat Breed: Small & Furry Age: 1 year 3 months Sex: Female

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


Home Services Plumbing

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

333 Smith Island Rd • Everett, WA 98205


838626 838626

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

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January 04, 2014 14 14January 4, 2014

The Arlington Times /Times The Marysville Globe Globe The Arlington / The Marysville Firearms & Ammunition



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


Serving Snohomish Co. for 20 yrs

1904 Broadway,Everett


Antiques & Collectibles


ALWAYS BUYING Antiques & Collectibles

Estate Items (425)776-7519 House Calls Available Call Anytime - Thanks!


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

Starting at $75 ea. All come with a Full Warranty Delivery Available Some only 6 mos old WHITE, BLACK, STAINLESS & ALMOND


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Greene’s Gun Shop (360)675-3421 Thurs-Fri-Satur 10am-5pm Lyman Trade Rifle, 50 or 54cal $429... Lyman Great Plains, 50 or 54cal $549... Lyman Deerstalker, 54cal $429...

Subject to stock on Hand... We also Stock a large line of Black powder accessories & various traditions Cannon kits

PARA USA- Expert Stainless 45 $599... Springfield XPM Gear System AMM $625... Springfield XPM Gear System, 40cal $625... Henry Survival Rifle 22cal-Camo $299... Ruger LCP 380 $319.. Ruger LCR 38 $479...

Subject to Stock on Hand.... Greene’s Gun Shop (360)675-3421 Thurs-Fri-Satur 10am-5pm Firewood, Fuel & Stoves


Dry & Custom-Split M y C o m p u t e r Wo r k s. Alder, Maple & Computer problems? ViDouglas Fir ruses, spyware, email, Speedy Delivery & printer issues, bad interBest Prices! net connections - FIX IT NOW! Professional, 425-312-5489 U.S.-based technicians. $25 off service. Call for DRY Firewood, $240 per immediate help. 1-866cord, delivered. 998-0037 360-691-7597

Your Battery Specialists for ALL your battery needs.


Flea Market


2 Beautiful Chandeliers. 6 lights & 8 lights. Work perfect $50 ea. “Juice M a n ” Ju i c e r, u s e d 3 times, complete, operates perfectly! $40. 360682-6366.

*OLD ROLEX & PATEK P H I L I P P E WAT C H E S WA N T E D ! * * D ay t o n a , Sub Mariner, etc. TOP C A S H PA I D ! 1 - 8 0 0 401-0440


Mail Order

Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90% on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-418-8975, for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. Medical Alert for Seniors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. FREE Shipping. Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 866-992-7236

pets/animals Dogs


CASH for unexpired DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! Free Shipping, Friendly Service, BEST p r i c e s a n d 2 4 h r p ay ment! Call today 1- 877588 8500 or visit Espanol 888-440-4001

*OLD GUITARS WANTED!** Gibson, Mar tin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker, Prair ie State, D’Angelico, Flea Market Stromberg, and Gibson HEAT MAT, queen size, M a n d o l i n s / B a n j o s . beautiful design. Like 1920’s thru 1980’s. TOP n e w ! $ 1 5 0 o b o. O a k CASH PAID! 1-800-401Harbor. 360-682-6366. 0440

AKC ENGLISH BULLDOG PUPS - Gorgeous White w/ Brindle AKC Registered Puppies. READY to find a new loving home. Socialized, H e a l t h y, S h o t s & wormed, Potty & Crate trained. CHAMPION BLOODLINES $2,500. Call Kristy Comstock @ 425-220-0015

A K C W E S T I E P U P S. We s t H i g h l a n d W h i t e Te r r i e r s. M a l e s & fe males, $1,000. Will take deposits. Call with any questions. You can’t go w r o n g w i t h a We s t i e 360-402-6261


HAPPY, HAPPY.....JOY, J OY ! ! ! A K C E n g l i s h Mastiff Puppies. Brindle male puppy $1500. 2 year old fawn female. Once in a lifetime opportunity for Mastiff lovers, rare Zorba stock! Also available are stud dog services. These are the perfect giant secur ity show dogs! World Winners are these pups f a m i l y t r a d i t i o n ! Pe t quality, no AKC papers $1000 Full breed rights $2500. Call Rich, 253347-1835. Whidbey

VIAGRA 100mg or CIALIS 20mg. 40 tabs + 10 FREE all for $99 including FREE SHIPPING. Discreet, Fast Shipping. 888-836-0780 or preABSOLUTELY Adorable Purebred Pitbull Pupp i e s. B l u e B l o o d l i n e. Sporting Goods Born October 28th, 2 0 1 3 . 1 s t S h o t s, D e CATRIKE POCKET Re- wormed. Family Raised. cumbent Trike, Green, $ 3 5 0 . o b o. 2 5 3 - 7 5 3 $1,200. RideKick 500 0423 Watt Power Assist Trailer, $425. Take both for $1,500. Comes With Bonus Accessories. Excellent Condition! 425-6230400

flea market

Everett 3729 Broadway 425.259.9260 Marysville 720 Cedar Av 360.653.8654 Monroe (NEW) 212 E. Main St. 360.805.5582 864173


AKC BOXER PUPPIES born 11/11/13. 2 males and a female left. Tail, dewclaws & 1 st shots. $800. Mar ysville 425736-3263. A K C C H O C O L AT E LABS: whelped 11/4/2013; 8 F. SUPERIOR lines field & show ring. Hips/ elbows/eyes cleared both parents.CAN CH Harlequin Like A Rock X Wilson’s Queen Sheba. Dewclaws removed, microchipped and first shots. Family raised. $1500.00. 425-923- 5555.

AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD pups. Ready to Go, beautiful bicolor, black sable. Males & Females available $1,500/$1800. East German working lines. Home companion, SAR, Spor t & family protection. 253-380-0190

AKC Poodle Puppies Teacups; 6 Females Parti’s, Red Apricots, Black & Chocolates. 4 Males Parti, Chocolates, Phantom. Adorable little babies. Reserve your puff of love. 360-249-3612 GERMAN SHEPHERD female, 3 years, beautiful, black & red, large 95 lbs, obedience trained, spayed. Selling for home companion/protection. $800. 360-262-0706 G R E AT D A N E P U P PIES. Purebred, 2 males, 10 weeks old. Blue Meril & Fawn color. $700 each. Shots & wormed. 253-761-6067

CHIHUAHUAS Puppies, call for pricing. Financing Available. Adult Adoptions also. Reputable Oregon Kennel. Unique colors, Long and Short Haired. Health Guaranteed. UTD Vaccinations/ wor mings, litter box trained, socialized. Video, pictures, information/ virtual tour: References happily supplied! Easy I-5 access. Drain, Oregon. Vic and Mary Kasser, 541-4595951 GERMAN SHEPHERD pups, AKC. Ger man lines. Selectively bred for work & family companions. Loving protection temperament. Parents on site. $900 360-262-0706 GERMAN WIREHAIR Pointer Pups. AKC Registered. 12 Weeks Old. 1 Male, $700. 4 Females, $800 Each. Bred by Pro Dog Trainer. Natural Retrievers on Land or Water. Good Pointers, Easy to Steady. Very Stylish and Athletic. Help Available with Training. Wor med, First Shots, Health Guarantee. Call: 360-383-7164

Newfoundland’s Purebred with champion bloodlines. Very Healthy & quick learners. Also exclusive Landseers. Beautiful colors! These are a large breed. Starting at $1,2000 (425)327-2236 For pics: biscuitcity POMERANIANS, AKC Registered. 5 Gorgeous Babies to Choose From. Va r i e t y o f C o l o r s . 1 Male, 4 Females. Up To Date on Shots, Health Guarantee. Male, $400; Females, $500. Some o l d e r d o g s ava i l a bl e. Call for pricing. 253-2233506, 253-223-8382 or

POODLE, Toy, 1 black Female with a great pers o n a l i t y, $ 6 0 0 . S h o t s Ready for Chr istmas! Call 360-668-8300. or email:

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

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

Sales Positions • Multi Media Advertising Sales Consultants - Whidbey - Thurston - Kitsap • Advertising & Marketing Coordinator - Everett - Port Angeles

Reporters & Editorial • Reporters - Poulsbo - Everett

Non-Media Positions

Featured Position

Current Employment Opportunities at

CIRULATION MANAGER - KIRKLAND Sound Publishing, Inc. is currently accepting applications for a Circulation Manager at the Kirkland and Bothell/Kenmore Reporters. 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 of 3 feet; to deliver 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.

• Circulation Manager - Kirkland

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 Kirkland and Bothell/Kenmore Reporters, email us your cover letter and resume to: CIRCMGR

• Insert Machine Operator - Everett • General Worker - Everett

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:

The The Arlington Times / The/ The Marysville Globe Arlington Times Marysville Globe

ROTTWEILER Purebred Puppies, sweet, great temperament, fa m i l y - ra i s e d , n i c e markings, lst shots, wormed, dew claws & tails done, $585 & up, joann@ 360-910-0995

ROTTWEILERS, Purebred German, AKC Papered. $800. HUGE & Great with Kids. 425280-2662. Serious Inquiries only.


AKC POODLE Standard Super sweet puppies, very intelligent & family raised! Two year health guarantee. Adult weight b e t we e n 5 0 - 5 5 l b s. Black coloring; 2 litters 15 puppies available. 3 Brown coloring. 13 Black coloring. Accepting puppy deposits now! $1,000 each. Please call today 503-556-4190.

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“Bringing Buyers & Sellers Together”

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at 12:30pm Cull Cattle! Plus Small Animals & Poultry!

WEDNESDAY: General Livestock Sale 1:00pm


Feeder Sale 2nd SATURDAY of every month!!

Next Feeder Sale: February 8th at 12:30pm We Sell Powder River Gates Panels & Feeders Ask Us! Your Consignments are Appreciated!! For more information or hauling, call: Barn: 360-966-3271 Terry: 360-815-4897 Pete: 360-815-0318

Everson Auction Market 1, LLC

7291 Everson Goshen Rd


Everson, WA 98247


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Fir Island Trucking Company * Shavings * Sawdust * Hog fuel * Playground Chips 1 Deliveries from 1 45 Yards - 125 Yards

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Hay & Grain Bales or Truckloads. Bark, Garvel & Topsoil. You Haul or We Deliver It! 7 Days/wk. Call Sundays! Nella

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garage sales - WA


Garage/Moving Sales King County

Automobiles Lincoln

Tents & Travel Trailers

00 SAAB 900 Green 4 Dr HARD to find! ONLY $1988 Stock# 80800 1-888-631-1192

Automobiles Toyota

1990 Lincoln Towncar. $1200 (or see it, drive it, 1990 TOYOTA Corolla then make me an ofFlea Market fer). Not perfect, but still White Swautomatic Stock# 181188 has some life in her. 4Lake City ONLY $888 door sedan, about 135, Community Center 1-888-631-1192 0 0 0 m i l e s, fa i r / c l e a n 12531 - 28th Ave NE overall condition, light Sat...Jan 11th blue exterior, blue leather seats, blue & wood in9am-3pm terior, huge trunk, keyFor Information Call less entry option, (206)639-8813 radio/CD/MP3 player, 5L Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories FREE ADMISSION engine, 8 cylinder autom a t ic t ra n s- m is s i o n , Garage/Moving Sales tires about 1 year old with approx. 6500 miles General wear. Contact me for a picture and/or to make MONROE appointment to see “her” WE BUY Year Round a t l o y Indoor Swap Meet LEAD-ACID SCRAP or Celebrating 16 Years! BATTERIES 425-355-5390. Evergreen Fairgrounds Pacific Power Saturday & Sunday Batteries 9 am - 4pm In Everett, Marysville, FREE Admission & Monroe, & Mt. Vernon parking! 800-326-7406 For Information call



2011 Forest River Salem, 26’, T26RLSS, central air & furnace, walk around queen, living & dining slide-outs, duel swivel rockers, flat screen, lots of storage, sleeps 6 & much more. Excellent condition, barely used! $14,995. (253)863-9547 for pictures

Vehicles Wanted

CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Makes!. Free Towing! We’re Local! 7 Days/Week. Call 1-800959-8518

CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647





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PUPPY KISSES FOR Sale! Bernese Mountain Dog cross puppies. Last two litters, only 5 days apart! Various colors, 11 puppies, choose your color today! Approx 7 weeks old! Super cute! Great family dogs! Both p a r e n t s o n s i t e. C a l l Christine for details $300 - $600. 360-858-1451. SeedMountainFarm

Farm Animals & Livestock


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Real people enjoying life! Come join us!



January January 04, 20144, 2014 15


OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK! Monday - Thursday 8am-10pm Friday - Saturday 8am-11pm Sunday 9am-8pm

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16 16

January January 4, 4, 2014 2014

The The Arlington Arlington Times Times // The The Marysville Marysville Globe Globe

For all your online news check out: and

Silvertips vs. Portland Wednesday January 8th, 7:05pm



Silvertips vs. Tri-City Friday January 10th, 7:35pm

Buzz Inn Steakhouse Silvertips Hat Night First 500 Fans will receive a Silvertips Hat Courtesy of Buzz Inn Steakhouse!

For Tickets Call 425-252-5100

Silvertips vs. Spokane Friday January 17th, 7:35pm

Micro Mueller Magnet Night: First 1000 fans will receive a player magnet courtesy of Pratt Pest Management

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2013 FROM PAGE 9

District Board of Directors in 2010, after being appointed to the Director District 4 position in the wake of Michael Kundu’s resignation, and she retained that seat in 2011, after running unopposed, but when that term expired this year, she chose not to run for re-election. As such, the Marysville School Board was joined by members of the Marysville School District, as well as the surrounding Marysville and Tulalip communities, in honoring Fryberg’s service to the school district during the Board’s regular session meeting on Monday, Nov. 18. The Marysville Community Food Bank helped local families in need get a head-start on their Thanksgiving holidays by distributing their annual Thanksgiving food baskets on Nov. 22, 25 and 26. Marysville Community Food Bank Director Dell Deierling reported on Friday, Nov. 22, that 96 volunteers had helped 238 families fill their Thanksgiving food baskets on the first day of this year’s three-day distribution.


The Marysville School District has submitted two levies for the Feb. 11 election ballot, and representatives of the school district met with parents and other members of the public in the Totem Middle School library on Dec. 4 to explain the distinctions between the two levies, including the respective needs that each one seeks to serve. Marysville School District Superintendent Dr. Becky Berg was joined by Jim Baker, executive director of finance for the school district, in explaining that the $106.4 million educational programs maintenance and operations levy is a replacement levy for an existing levy that’s otherwise set to expire at the end of 2014, while the $12 million technology levy is a new levy. Both levies are four-year levies, which would collect tax dollars from 2015-18, which means that, even if they’re approved by voters, neither levy would start collecting tax dollars until the end of next year. Local families were on hand at Naval Station Everett on the morning of Dec. 16 to welcome the return of the USS Nimitz from its extended deployment. The nuclearpowered aircraft carrier had left Everett on March 30 for what was originally planned as a six-month deployment, which turned into nine months when the Nimitz and its strike group were called upon to remain in the 5th Fleet area of responsibility in response to what the U.S. Navy deemed a tense international situation.

Marysville Globe, January 04, 2014  
Marysville Globe, January 04, 2014  

January 04, 2014 edition of the Marysville Globe