There is no silver bullet that will solve your current solution, but there are ways to improve your situation over time:
Reduce the sense of urgency in your life
By spending more time in the Quadrant II, you will slowly reduce the number of urgent but not important (or non-goal) tasks. You will always have maintenance tasks, but they should be kept to the minimum.
Quadrant II is about preparation / planning, but in your case it could be automation and simplification. Many of us are busy, and we all feel maintenance tasks are taking over, but the more Quadrant II tasks you manage to squeeze, the fewer maintenance tasks you will have to deal with in the future.
Where do you find time to do Quadrant II tasks? (I speak about it more in details here: http://weekplan.net/online-course-time-management/ )
Get rid of your TV. (I am not joking)
Done? Good. You have instantly freed a lot of time and you have proven to yourself that you are committed to find a solution to your problem.
Another way to find time for Quadrant II tasks is to schedule them at the start of the week so that you can't book anything else on that time slot later in the week. It is the concept of putting "First Things First". For example, you could tell yourself that you will focus an hour tomorrow (Tuesday) evening to find ways to reduce the amount of maintenance tasks coming your way.
Simplify and automate
Look at your recurring maintenance tasks, pick the most time consuming ones (to have a greater return on investment), and find ways to reduce the time they take to execute.
I automate all my bills. I try to switch to email notifications as much as possible instead of having to deal with snail mail. Etc...
I have a scan of my signature on my computer that I use when I need to sign a document that someone sent by email. Instead of printing, signing and scanning again, I just insert the image of my signature in the document (I use a PDF editor for PDFs).
There are many little things like that that you can do to make the list of maintenance tasks shorter and leaner.
Trade time for money
You can buy time.
Hire people to do stuff for you so that you can spend time somewhere else.
For example, I have no problem paying someone to come and clean my apartment because I believe I can make a better use of my time. This principle of using your money to buy some time can be used in many aspects of your life.
For example, buy equipment that will make you more productive. For me as a software developer, it means having a good laptop, a good chair (so that I am productive longer), and good development tools (so that it takes less time to do stuff).
I hope I could help a little.