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Sports:

WEDNESDAY, MAY 2, 2012

Mavericks boys win nine games in a row on their way to a league title.

THE WEEKLY

Herald EDMONDS . LYNNWOOD MOUNTLAKE TERRACE

www.WeeklyHerald.com

facebook.com/TheWeeklyHerald

Page 32

Schools:

Bothell 13-year-old has a story to share.

Students and staff share their creative side at the Freedom of Expression event.

Friends & Neighbors, Page 6

Page 8

FREE

@TheWeeklyHerald

A taste of home, far away Lynnwood paramedic firefighter whose efforts comfort troops overseas wins state award By Mina Williams Herald writer

P

aramedic Kristy Forbes, 50, is a dual hero with a cup of joe to share. That is just part of the reason the paramedic of 28 years was selected by the Veterans of Foreign Wars as the State EMT of the Year. She will receive her award at the VFW state convention in Spokane in June. “If ever there was an EMT who deserved this honor, Kristy does,” said Gregg Sieloff, Lynnwood’s assistant fire chief. “She does quite a bit of good stuff.”

The winner is selected by a panel of judges from police and fire departments across the state. Candidates are judged on job performance, community involvement and dedication to their profession. About 150 VFWs across the state each submit a nominee. “I’m very honored and humbled being named for this prestigious award,” Forbes said. She has been with Lynnwood since 1998 as a paramedic firefighter.

See FORBES, Page 31

Weekly Herald/CHRIS GOODENOW

Sending some care to U.S. military troops overseas, Lynnwood paramedic firefighters Kristy Forbes (from left), Josh Peterson, Kevin Miller and Aaron Williams fill care packages for the Firebucks program, April 27 at the Lynnwood Fire Department. Forbes founded the program through the Lynnwood Professional Firefighters Union, Local 1984.

Find tips for staying healthy in our medical guide. PAGES 15-26

Nominate a beautiful property for MLT’s Evergreen Awards. PAGE 28


SOUTH COUNTY

CALENDAR Community volunteers are welcome to join the effort, which will be from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 132521 Manor Way, Lynnwood.

Community Events Wildlife photographer speaks at ORCA May 3

Clothes for Kids auction

Wildlife photographer and author Paul Bannick will speak about this winter’s surge in the northern owl population at 6 p.m. May 3 at Everett Community College’s Ocean Research College Academy. The talk is free and open to the public at 1205 Craftsman Way, Suite 203, on the Everett waterfront.

Watershed Fun Fair is May 5 The Edmonds Watershed Fun Fair runs 11 a.m.-4 p.m. May 5 at Yost Memorial Park, 9535 Bowdoin Way, Edmonds. This fun family event offers activities that illustrate why “Puget Sound Starts Here,” with guided nature walks, hands-on activities and nature crafts, games, face painting and more. Sponsored by the city of Edmonds’ Parks and Recreation and Public Works departments. More info: 425-771-0227.

Help clean up Lake Stickney Members of the Lake Stickney Conservancy, students from Edmonds Community College, and employees from Target and REI will team up with Snohomish County’s Parks and Recreation Department on May 5 to battle invasive Himalayan blackberries and other invasive plants on the west shore of Lake Stickney.

Wednesday, May 2, 2012

The Weekly Herald

Planning With Purpose, Inc.

2

Creating plans that protect wealth and family values for generations.

Join the volunteers of Clothes for Kids, a Snohomish County nonprofit dedicated to providing clothing to eligible children, at 11 a.m. May 5 for the second annual “Celebrate the Children” luncheon and auction at Edmonds Lutheran Church, 23525 84th Ave. W. This year’s event features a fiesta theme. Admission is $10. Registration is required; call 425-741-6500.

1920s China comes to life in book reading Hear the adventures of a young Seattle nurse in 1926 China who went on to become a University of Washington Nursing School professor, when Carolyn and Dennis Buckmaster, of Redmond, read from “Healing, Romance and Revolution” 11 a.m.-1:30 p.m. May 10 at Garden Court Retirement Community, 520 112th St. SW, Everett. The book presents the life and times of Harriet Holbrook Smith, of Seattle, through her letters home. Holbrook Smith was Carolyn Buckmaster’s great-aunt. Retired nurses are especially encouraged to attend this event, which happens during National

Continued, Page 3

Free Educaatironal Semin Sat., May 12. 10:00 a.mod at Lynnwyo Librar

Attend our seminar and you’ll learn: • How to choose an estate planner • Key components of an estate plan that works • How to best plan for disability • How probate works and how to avoid it • Why most trusts still go to probate

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Paul H. Grant,

Attorney at Law

PLANNING WITH PURPOSE, Inc

Focusing on Business Planning, Estate Planning, and Advanced Tax Planning

Tell us what you think!

Something to share? Send us feedback. Our email address is editor@weeklyherald.com

Please contact our office today!

425-939-9948 or info@pwpestates.com FREE CD ON ESTATE PLANNING BASICS AT:

www.pwpestates.com

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SOUTH COUNTY CIRCLE THE DATE

CALENDAR From Page 2 Nurses Week. Call 425-438-9080 to reserve a spot.

Literary magazine celebrates poetry, science Poetry Northwest, the region’s oldest literary magazine and produced at Everett Community College, will celebrate the launch of its new science-focused issue with two events: • 8 p.m. May 9: “The Big Bang” features readings by Katherine Larson and Richard Kenney and hard science by the Vis-à-Vis Society, at Liberty Bar, 517 15th Ave. E, Seattle. • 1-4:30 p.m. May 10: The annual “Spring Symposium” explores the intersection of poetry and science, through panels, talks, exhibits and readings, at the Port of Everett Waterfront Center, 1205 Craftsman Way, Everett. For more information go to www.poetrynw.org.

Lynx and snowshoe hare presentation University of Washington wildlife science professor Aaron Wirsing will give an entertaining lesson in the lives and predatory relationship between the deep forest’s lynx and snowshoe hare. The event is slated for 7 p.m. May 10 at the Northwest Stream Center in Snohomish County’s McCollum Park, 600 128th St. SE, Everett, and is geared toward fourth-graders to adults. Reserve a space by calling 425-316-8592. Cost is $5 for Adopt A Stream Foundation members; $7 for non-members. More info: www.streamkeeper.org.

Seminars and Education Savvy Traveler seminars The Savvy Traveler is located 112 Fifth Ave. S, Edmonds. For more information, call 425-744-6076 or go to www.

SATURDAY MAY 5

MONDAY MAY 7

Floretum plant sale

Casino night

Take pictures like a pro

The Edmonds garden club is selling annuals, perennials and more, 9 a.m.-noon at PCC.

See if Lady Luck is on your side, 3:30-8 p.m. at the Lynnwood Senior Center.

Learn the basics of digital photography, 7-8:30 p.m. at the Lynnwood Library.

Info: www.edmondsfloretum gardenclub.org

Info: 425-670-5050

Info: 425-778-2148

savvytraveleredmonds.com. • “Burma: A Cultural Awakening,” 10 a.m. May 5

• Container planting party with free potting soil, noon-1:30 p.m. May 5

Rick Steves’ travel classes

• “Ciscoe’s Favorite 15 Colorful Perennials,” with gardening expert and TV personality Ciscoe Morris, 11 a.m.-noon May 6

Most classes are held at Rick Steves’ Europe Through the Back Door, located at 130 Fourth Ave., Edmonds. Classes are free, but make reservations at www.ricksteves.com or call 425-7718303 ext. 298.

• “Behind the Scenes at Seattle’s New ‘Chihuly Garden and Glass’ Exhibition,” with Richard Hartlage, lead garden designer of the exhibit, 6:30-7:30 p.m. Space is limited; register by May 4. Fee: $5

• “Packing Light and Right,” 10-11:30 a.m. May 5 at the Edmonds Theater, 415 Main St.

Upcoming class at Edmonds Parks

• “Papua New Guinea: The Last Frontier,” 1 p.m. May 5

• Greece, 6-7 p.m. May 10

Pot and prune at Molbak’s Molbak’s is located at 13625 NE 175th St., Woodinville. For more information, call 425-483-5000 or 866-466-5225, or go to www.molbaks.com/events.html. • “Creating Bright, Bold Color with Annuals,” with local gardening expert and author Marianne Binetti, 10-11 a.m. May 5 • Master Gardener plant clinic, 11 a.m.-2 p.m. May 5

Classes are held at the Frances Anderson Center, 700 Main St., Edmonds. Register with Edmonds Parks and Recreation at 425-771-0230 or www.reczone.org. • Prenatal yoga, 6:15-7:15 p.m. Wednesdays, May 9-June 6. Safe for all trimesters. Bring a yoga mat, two pillows and physician’s release. Cost: $60 ($69 nonresident)

Youth Activities Children’s musician comes to MLT Award-winning children’s musician Charlie Hope will give

Continued, Page 4

The Weekly Herald Wednesday, May 2, 2012

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SATURDAY MAY 5

3


POINTS OF

VIEW

The universe is an amazing creation political sentiments and maybe sometime soon, aliens from beyond our soI am involved in sustainability because lar system that have been waiting for us I want the human race and all life to have to get our act together. No promises). a better, more livable future. Most people In Neale Donald Walsch’s book, “The consider the “sustainable movement” as Storm Before the Calm,” he asks seven an “environmental movement.” They questions: • How is it possible think it’s about saving for 6.9 billion people to the Earth and life by savall claim they want the ing its land, oceans and same things — peace, atmosphere from degraWhat sustains prosperity, health, hapdation. The Earth is not you in living piness, etc. — and still attacking itself, we are. be unable to produce John Kingsnorth had joyously in your it after thousands and been an environmental thousands of years? activist for more than 20 community, and • Is it possible that years when he finally rewhat can you there’s something we alized nothing was really don’t understand about changing. He quit and is contribute to God? now working with The • Is it possible you Dark Mountain Project. make it better for don’t understand who Part of the “why?” for everyone? you are? the project states: These are challeng“The Earth is currenting questions that don’t ly undergoing what has been called, accurately, an ecocide. In- have easy answers, because you can’t just dustrial humanity is in the process of de- play the blame game, saying, “It’s somestroying much of life on Earth in order one else’s fault.” (Not my responsibility?) to feed its ever-advancing appetites. As If we know the answers, why still ask it does so, it also destroys itself. We don’t question one? Walsch then suggests you believe that responses to this global real- ask the following questions every day ity can be confined, as they currently are, upon waking: • Who am I? to the political, scientific or technologi• Where am I? (in the physical realm) cal: they need to be cultural too. This is • Why am I where I am? not a luxury, but a necessity.” • What do I intend to do about that? The human race needs a change of The question to finally ask is: What thinking, belief, way of living, organizing and, especially, of interacting with sustains you in living joyously in your each other (aka those of different races, community, and what can you contribcultures, religions, sexual orientations, ute to make it better for everyone?

By Richard Bisbee

Weekly Herald/CHRIS GOODENOW

PIANO MAN Classical pianist Alpin Hong performs with students from the Meadowdale High School Orchestra during their concert together, April 27, at the Edmonds Center for the Arts. Hong also offered performances and workshops around the Edmonds School District and a free matinee for selected district students.

SOUTH COUNTY

CALENDAR NEWS ‘A love for the city’ Former Lynnwood councilwoman Sharon Rutherford dies at 75. PAGE 29

From Page 3 a free performance at 1 p.m. May 5 at the Mountlake Terrace Library, 23300 58th Ave. W. Hope’s music is melodic, interactive and singable. His latest release, “Songs, Stories and Friends: Let’s Go Play,” won the 2012 Juno Award for Best Children’s Album of the Year.

Calling all fairies and elves It’s a festival of fairies and elves at the Edmonds Library.

ENTERTAINMENT First act twist Village’s latest musical takes a new look at love and marriage.

Wednesday, May 2, 2012

The Weekly Herald

PAGE 10

4

SPORTS Royal winners Lynnwood’s soccer team leaves its struggles in the past. PAGE 33

Correction A photo caption in the April 25 edition incorrectly stated a prom dress was purchased from Cynderellie’s Closet in Edmonds. The caption also should have read that former bridal dresses are available for purchase from the boutique, not available on loan.

The fun starts with a “Fairy House Workshop” at 11 a.m. May 5. Build a fairy house using nature’s building materials. Preregistration is required at www.sno-isle. org. Then on May 12 it’s the fourth annual Edmonds Fairy and Elf Parade. Put the finishing touches on parade costumes at 11 a.m., then join the procession at noon, starting at the library, 650 Main St. The parade ends at the Edmonds Farmers Market and “Kids Plant for Mom’s Day” event.

Upcoming classes at Edmonds Parks

Richard Bisbee is a member of Sustainable Edmonds, but his thoughts are his own.

Classes are held at the Frances Anderson Center, 700 Main St., Edmonds. Register with Edmonds Parks and Recreation at 425-771-0230 or www.reczone.org.

THE WEEKLY

Herald

• “Adventures in Drawing,” for ages 6-12; Mondays, May 7-June 4. Cost: $52 ($60 nonresident), $6 supply fee • “Zumbatomic,” for ages 3-12; Tuesdays, May 8-June 5. Lil’ Starz (ages 3-5) from 4:30-5:15 p.m.; Big Starz (ages 6-12) from 5:30-6:30 p.m. Cost: $36 ($41 nonresident)

Senior Activities Estate planning seminar Lynnwood company Planning With Purpose Inc. presents a seminar, “The Truth About Estate Planning,” at 10 a.m. May 12 at the Lynnwood Library, 9200 44th Ave. W. Learn more at www.pwpestates.com. Tell us about your event — email calendar@weeklyherald.com.

1213 California Street, Everett, WA 98201

News Jocelyn Robinson, news editor ..............425-339-3423 jrobinson@weeklyherald.com Christina Okeson, city editor .... cokeson@heraldnet.com Katie Murdoch, reporter .......................425-339-3046 Mina Williams, reporter .........................425-339-3453 David Pan, sports editor ........................425-339-3476 Chris Goodenow, photo editor.............425-339-3031 Lauren Thompson, copy editor ............425-339-3432 Melissa Slager, copy editor ....................425-339-3432 Send us your news tips: newstips@weeklyherald.com

Jorge Rivera, publisher ...........................425-339-3415 jrivera@weeklyherald.com

Advertising Ken Clements, advertising director.......425-339-3198 Nicole Kraft ............................................425-339-3027 Susan Latta.............................................425-339-3072 Martha Alvarado....................................425-339-3014

Circulation Jere Grubb, operations manager ..........425-339-3411 Keven Cumbridge .................................425-339-3298


The Weekly Herald Wednesday, May 2, 2012

Š 2012 Bank of America Corporation. Member FDIC. ARX0T4W5

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nnFRIENDS & NEIGHBORS

Not hiding anymore

WORK IN PROGRESS

Subs, fries and a side of charity Herald staff

Ray Park opened his first Charley’s Grilled Subs franchise at Alderwood mall, in 2006, and has since opened stores at malls in Tukwila, Silverdale and Seattle. Park, who was born in South Korea and now lives in Bellevue, has been recognized for his partnership with the community by hiring hearing- and speech-impaired workers.

Weekly Herald/CHRIS GOODENOW

Annie Herrera, 13, of Bothell, shares a laugh with her mother, Cheryl, as they show Annie’s minor flare-up of psoriasis (visible on inside of right elbow). Annie is leading a team for the Walk to Cure Psoriasis May 6.

Bothell teen named a Youth Ambassador for psoriasis nonprofit

Wednesday, May 2, 2012

The Weekly Herald

By Katie Murdoch

6

Herald writer

How to help

BOTHELL Annie Herrera used to believe she had to hide having psoriasis. Red blotches and flaky skin made for stares from adults and children and escalated to bullying from her peers. The 13-year-old wore long sleeves during the summer and became withdrawn and shy. Now she’s getting comfortable in her own skin. Herrera is a Youth Ambassador for the National Psoriasis Foundation. During the 2012 Walk to Cure Psoriasis in Seattle on May 6, Herrera will participate in the 5k walk and speak to the crowd about psoriasis. “I just want people to learn what psoriasis is,” she said. Psoriasis is the most common autoimmune disease in the United States. Genetics and external triggers, such as stress or certain foods, each play a role. One of Herrera’s triggers is nickel, so she avoids certain jewelry. Herrera uses special moisturizers

Donate to the National Psoriasis Foundation’s Walk to Cure Psoriasis, slated for May 6 in Seattle, through the “Annie’s Crew” team at walk.psoriasis.org.

a year ago, her skin broke out into red, bleeding patches. She was sent to Oregon Health and Science University in Portland where a panel of doctors diagnosed her with psoriasis and gave her cyclosporine to shut down her immune system to give her skin a chance to heal. The treatment made Herrera highly vulnerable to sickness and infections. The preteen was pulled out of school and couldn’t hang out with friends and family to avoid getting sick. She was on the medicine for nine months. Earlier this year, Herrera’s doctor released her to attend school part time. She attends two classes per day at Skyview Junior High School in the Northshore district and is homeschooled the rest of the week. Before, Herrera hid herself away and didn’t want people looking at her, her mother said. Getting in touch with the foundation has helped her come out of her shell. “Now she’s not hiding,” Cheryl Herrera said.

and topical ointments daily. She also goes to phototherapy treatments two to three times per week. She immediately showers and moisturizes after swimming in pools as the chlorine irritates her skin. She and her mother, Cheryl, are mindful of which soaps, shampoos, detergents and household cleaning products to avoid. Herrera has learned to ignore stares. “You pick your head up and walk away from it.” She credits her friends who keep her from feeling down, and together they make jokes and nicknames like “scaly fish.” “There’s no time for ‘why me?’ I’m really lucky to have good friends who stand by me.” Herrera started having problems when she was 2 years old and was misdiagnosed with eczema. About Read more at www.weeklyherald.com.

Q: How, or why, did you decide to open your business? A: When my wife and her sister decided to do business in America, a sandwich restaurant franchise was one of the top choices. Since we were unfamiliar with business practices in America, Charley’s was a good choice because they provide a lot of guidance to new business owners. When the DVD business I had in California slowed down, I decided to join my wife’s business. We moved to Bellevue after we found more franchise opportunities around the area with Charley’s Grilled Subs. Charley’s serves hot and grilled sandwiches, and we thought that Charley’s would do well in a cooler climate like we have here in Washington. As well, at that time, Charley’s had only four stores in the whole state of Washington.

Continued, Page 8

My faith combined with the superb structure of the Charley’s system helped see us through the toughest of times. Contributed photo


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* ME200 not included **Hearing aids do not restore natural hearing. Individual experiences vary depending on severity of hearing loss, accuracy of evaluation, proper fit and ability to adapt to amplification.Our hearing test and video otoscopic inspection are always free. Hearing test is an audiometric test to determine proper amplification needs only. These are not medical exams or diagnoses nor are they intended to replace a physician’s care. If you suspect a medical problem, please seek treatment from your doctor. ©2011 Miracle-Ear, Inc.

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The Weekly Herald Wednesday, May 2, 2012

Schedule Your Appointment for a free In-Store Demonstration of our NEWEST Miracle-Ear® Hearings Aids - Hearing the difference for yourself!

7


Club creates space for Freedom of Expression By Katie Murdoch Herald writer

LYNNWOOD There was no shortage of talent or energy surging out of Edmonds-Woodway High School. Teenagers filled the majority of theater seats to cheer, sing along with and swivel their shoulders as their peers performed on stage. Edmonds-Woodway students and staff along with Shorewood High School students expressed their creative side at the Freedom of Expression showcase April 27 at Edmonds Community College’s Black Box Theatre. Students these days are visual learners, said Melody Dankwa, 18, before the show. Dankwa is a member of Edmonds-Woodway’s Black Student Union, which spearheaded the show. “We like art, songs and poems,” Dankwa said. “When we get to express ourselves in different ways, it brings out the creativity in people.” Performers had the chance to show off their singing, dancing, rapping and tongue-twisting, spoken-word chops to a crowd of community members. Freedom of Expression was a benefit show for the Black Student Union. The school club focuses on philanthropy and

Weekly Herald/CHRIS GOODENOW

Students from Edmonds-Woodway’s Black Student Union perform a cultural dance during the club’s Freedom of Expression benefit April 27 at Edmonds Community College. spreading awareness about black expression. “Everyone can have fun and not be judged,” Dankhistory and culture. The show was open to a vari- wa said. The club organized the event ety of talent and focused on self-

with help from Edmonds Community College, the Snohomish County YMCA and the Snohomish County Branch of the

WORK IN PROGRESS

Wednesday, May 2, 2012 8

Q: What convinced you that this was the job for you? A: I discovered that I do better with a customer service-related business than working with editing machines at a DVD company. When my customers are happy with my sandwiches and services, I really feel great.

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The Weekly Herald

From Page 6

Personal Fitness $ Training Only

For Men & Women, All Ages & Fitness Levels

Free Consultation and Trial Session

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PER HOUR

425.231.1908 SERVING EDMONDS & LYNNWOOD SINCE 2003

Q: What does it take to blend your passion with your livelihood? A: Serving great food while honoring God through charity and community service. Charley’s affords me that opportunity better than any other place. Q: What are the crucial elements for success for your business? A: Providing great ser-

National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. Janice Greene, of the Snohomish County NAACP, spoke during the showcase, thanking the BSU for help with the NAACP’s Freedom Fund banquet. “You’re a very talented group,” Greene said. “It’s uplifting. You’ve been the light of my week. You have brightness about you, and I look forward to seeing more.” Edmonds-Woodway Principal Michelle Trifunovic said she wanted to re-create the showcase at the high school. “We grow so much as a school community when we celebrate everybody,” Trifunovic said. “A school community can’t just be teachers, students and administrators.” The BSU resurged this school year and has 50 consistent members. The club formed in 2000 but after the original members graduated, the club faded away. Everybody is different and that’s acceptable, said BSU member Jerrica Newkirk, 15. The club is open to anyone, regardless of race, and its members will warmly welcome anyone, Newkirk said. Not unlike the showcase. “Don’t be afraid to be yourself — there are friends who will welcome you,” she said.

vice for our customers with quality food each and every time you walk in our doors. When a customer returns, we know we’ve done a good job.

Charley’s Grilled Subs

Q: What has been your biggest challenge and how did you meet it? A: We saw a bit of a dip when the economy began slowing down. Recently, things have been a lot better. My faith combined with the superb structure of the Charley’s system helped see us through the toughest of times.

WEB: www.charleys.com

Q: How did your friends and family react when you told them you were getting into this business? A: They were very supportive. I love working with my family and we’ve been very happy and successful together. Q: What motivates you? A: Sales projections! Every hour, day, week, and

WHERE: 3000 184th St. SW,

Suite 832, Lynnwood PHONE: 425-493-7758

month — I want to beat the previous sales numbers. Q: What personal abilities do you think are needed to excel in this business? A: Recruiting top-notch employees and managers and then providing them with comprehensive training to position them for success. Our business is all about the people. Q: When you’re not working, how do you enjoy spending time? A: I enjoy studying theology and am taking a few courses towards a M. Div. (Master of Divinity) at the Northwest Theological Seminary in Lynnwood.


SCHOOLS

NOTEBOOK Student journalists honored for work

Technology students raise money for trip Kids in fourth through sixth grades can take hands-on lessons in science, technology, engineering and math at a

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The Mountlake Terrace High School student newspaper The Hawkeye earned third place in the “Best of Show” for its category and placed eighth in the “News Websites” category at the recent Journalism Education Association/National Scholastic Press Association National High School Journalism Convention in Seattle. Individually, AnhViet Nguyen, Will Khadivi, Erick Yanzon (online news package) and Kyra Dahlman (Photoshop art) earned honorable mentions, and Robin Choi (advertising) earned an “excellent.” More than 1,475 individual students participated in on-site contests. Meanwhile, the school’s Hawk Broadcast Network TV Leadership Team provided technical assistance at the convention with a live, three-camera feed to giant screens on the convention main floor for keynote speeches. This was a first for all JEA/NSPA conventions. The HTV Leadership Team is Bradley Koplitz, Jenna Berndt, Jazmine Smith and Erin Keating.

Contributed photo

STUDENTS HELP OUT King’s Elementary School of Shoreline on April 20 presented Seattle Union Gospel Mission representatives with a $1,225 donation. Fourth-grade students raised $1,000 of the amount through their annual Marketplace project, in which they created and sold products and services. In addition, the entire elementary school worked together to donate more than 1,500 pounds of food. one-day event 9 a.m.noon May 5 at Brier Terrace Middle School, 22200 Brier Road, Brier. “SCI-MA-TECH Saturday” is a fundraiser for the school’s Technology Student Association, which has earned a trip to Nashville for the TSA National Competition. Kids can make an airpowered rocket, make a robotic claw and design a family coin to print with a laser. A pancake breakfast and pizza lunch is included in the $50 price. Registration required. Contact Todd Johnston at 425-431-4118.

Students of the Month for April High schools in the Edmonds School District have named their Students of the Month for April,

Summer school time Students exiting grades 7-12 who need credits can enroll in summer school classes through July 2. Learn more at www.edmonds.wednet.edu. Read more schools news at www.weeklyherald.com.

Something to share? Send us feedback. editor@weeklyherald.com

114 Caspers St, Edmonds, WA

9723 Cherry St, Edmonds, WA

Superb Edmonds location, one house off Sunset Ave waterfront! Built in 2003 by Classico Homes, this 3BR, 2.5BA home features an open concept floor plan w/ dramatic vaulted ceilings. Luxurious master suite features a gas fireplace, spa bath & deck with a stunning sound of the straits & Whidbey Is. 3 Car Garage/Shop Area.

Classic, brick Tudor built in 1933, is close to the waterfront, amazing landscaped grounds on .41 acre! This charming home features 4BR, 2.25BA with 3511asf of tastefully remodeled space. Hardwood floors in the formal living & dining room areas. Spacious master bedroom has a bay window overlooks private backyard & a new .75 BA.

Offered at: $699,950

Offered at: $685,000

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The Weekly Herald Wednesday, May 2, 2012

whose combined knowledge includes running a farm on horse power (literally), conducting a prestigious local youth chorus, and designing a better scuba mask. Here are the names — learn more about these teens at www.edmonds. wednet.edu: Edmonds Heights K-12: Austin Holmes, Heather Reed Edmonds-Woodway High School: Makayla Deppa, Megan Alfi Lynnwood High School: Mokunfayo Fajemisin, Blake Lord Meadowdale High School: Marlee Yeager, Nathaniel Hendrix Mountlake Terrace High School: Jenna Berndt, Michael Sorensen Scriber Lake High School: McCaela Gunderson, Jacob Lynch

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nnARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

HIGHLIGHTS FOR THE WEEK AHEAD THU MAY 3

THU MAY 10

‘Creatures and Places’

A history of the Mariners

Meet the artists of this eclectic exhibit, 5 p.m. at Shoreline City Hall.

Jon Wells talks baseball and the Mariners, 7 p.m. at Third Place Books. Info: www.thirdplacebooks.com

Info: www.shorelinearts.net

SAT MAY 12

SAT MAY 5

THROUGH MAY 15

The Healing Reign

‘Pity the Beautiful’

Ilene Gienger-Stanfield

Dana Gioia reads his poems, 7 p.m. at Elliott Bay Books.

Join Seattle’s Superheroes in a benefit for domestic abuse survivors, 7 p.m. at the Nectar Lounge in Fremont.

Pastels and oils by this Oregon artist are on display at Cole Gallery.

Info: 206-624-6600

Info: www.PurpleReignCampaign.org

Info: www.colegallery.net

Latest Village musical includes big twist By Dale Burrows For the Weekly Herald

Wednesday, May 2, 2012

The Weekly Herald

Wedding day: The bride is Jewish, the groom is Catholic. Her monster mom is barking orders like a top sergeant. His mom is a lush holding tight to her mama’s boy. Sleights sting. Tantrums trigger. In sashays the bride’s jealous ex-boyfriend. Yikes! Sounds like the stuff of Village Theatre musical comedy, don’t you think? It is, it isn’t, and I am still making up my mind. Village is written all over the first act. It is big, brisk, bright and bold; not entirely unpredictable, dotted with amusing highlights, polished, pleasant and complete. Almost. The kicker comes in the final moment of the last scene of the first act, just before the curtain comes down. It is so out of nowhere, unprepared for and shocking to the nervous system you question yourself: Did I see what I think I saw? From intermission on, believe me, love and marriage don’t go together like a horse and carriage. You are in groundbreaking territory. Brian Hargrove’s “Book and Lyrics” are his own, smart and catchy with a touch yet to be perfected, and how could it be otherwise? We are talking about scooting a sensibility not yet there into mainstream musical comedy. Also, Barbara Anselmi’s “Music” matches an upbeat pop feel 10 to the forward-oriented concept

Ira Glass at Benaroya Hall this fall Herald staff

Photo by Jay Koh

Diana Huey (Annie Sheps), Mara Solar (Rebecca Steinberg), Tim Wilson (Brian Howard) and Aaron Finley (Greg Madison) in Village’s production of “It Shoulda Been You.”

‘It Shoulda Been You’ WHEN: Through May 20 WHERE: Everett Performing Arts Center, 2710 Wetmore Ave., Everett TICKETS: $38-$56 general, $32-$51 seniors, $22-$40 youth; available at 425-257-8600 or www.villagetheatre.org

involved. The effect is encour- fetched. In performance, Jon Kretzu’s agement. Thanks to Anselmi, why not entertain the possibil- directing is in flawless sync with ity doesn’t seem quite so far- the goings-on. The cast is one

whole heck of a lot of fun. The Village treatment lives up to its sky-rocketing reputation. Notice, please, there is nothing off-color about “It Shoulda Been You.” It is a new musical comedy with something to say. Village has high hopes for it, and so do I. Reactions? Comments? Email Dale Burrows at grayghost7@comcast.net or entertainment@weeklyherald.com.

“This American Life” host Ira Glass will discuss the popular show Sept. 8 at Benaroya Hall. In “Reinventing Radio,” Glass presents a fresh new talk about his program and how it’s put together. He’ll discuss what makes a compelling story, where they find the amazing stories for the show, and how he and his staff are trying to push broadcast journalism to do things it doesn’t usually do. Mixing stories from the show live onstage with his narration, pretaped quotes and music, Glass recreates the sound of the show for this live audience. He also will take questions from the audience. Named by Time magazine as the “Best Radio Show Host in America,” Glass is leading a journalistic revolution and bridging the generation gap as host of “This American Life.” The show premiered on Chicago’s public radio station WBEZ in 1995 and is now heard on more than 500 public radio stations each week by more than 1.7 million listeners, including Seattle radio stations KUOW 94.9 and KPLU 88.5. Under Glass’ editorial direction, “This American Life” has won the highest honors for broadcasting and journalistic excellence. Tickets are $47, $38 or $25 and available through the Benaroya Hall Box Office, at 206-215-4747 or www.benaroyahall.org.


ARTS NOTEBOOK ‘Cyrano de Bergerac’ at Driftwood The Edmonds Driftwood Players presents the swashbuckling classic love triangle, “Cyrano de Bergerac.” The title character is a brash, verbally talented swordsman, but his extremely large nose plagues him with such doubt that he dares not admit his love for the beautiful Roxane. Instead he is obliged to woo her on behalf of a handsome (but verbally impaired) friend. Will she ever realize the words she loves are his? Performances are 8 p.m. May 10-12 and 2 p.m. May 13 at the Wade James Theatre, 950 Main St., Edmonds. Tickets are $12, available by calling 425-774-9600 or going to www.driftwoodplayers.com.

May 19 and 5 p.m. May 20 at the Driftwood offices, 306 Main St., Edmonds. Appointments can be made at www.driftwood players.com or 425-7749600. Performances are 8 p.m. July 13-14.

Local artist in East Coast show Lynnwood artist Naoko Morisawa was selected for General Electric Company’s Asian Pacific Heritage Month Exhibition in Connecticut. Only six artists were selected and only one West Coast artist. The show runs April 3-June 15 at GE Cultural

Tickets are available at and Snap Judgment host Fine Art Gallery in Fairhttp://taproottheatre.org. Glynn Washington. field, Conn. Together they will perform a live stage version of Taproot presents Ira Glass simulcast the radio show, centered ‘Leaving Iowa’ in Lynnwood on the theme “The InvisTaproot Theatre takes Ira Glass, host of WBEZ ible Made Visible.” you on the ultimate, clas- Chicago’s critically acsic family road trip in claimed radio show “This ‘Million Dollar Quartet’ the regional premiere of American Life,” returns to “Leaving Iowa,” which Williamsburg and movie at Paramount Theatre opens May 18. screens nationwide with The Tony Award-winRemember those fam- “This American Life: Live!” ning musical “Million Dolily vacations you tried to The performance will be lar Quartet,” inspired by the forget? Don’s memories of tape-delayed, 8 p.m. May true story of four rock ‘n’ family road trips come to 10 at Alderwood 7, 3501 roll icons, will play May 15life as he travels cross-coun- 184th St. SW, Lynnwood. 20 at The Paramount Thetry to scatter his father’s Tickets are available at atre, 911 Pine St., Seattle. ashes. Packed with rollick- the box office and www. On Dec. 4, 1956, an ausing good humor, this cel- ThisAmericanLife.org/ picious twist of fate brought ebration of family reminds cinema. Johnny Cash, Jerry Lee Lewus that sometimes the jourGlass will present sto- is, Carl Perkins and Elvis ney is more important than ries by writer David Ra- Presley together. The four the destination. koff, comedian Tig Notaro young musicians united for

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The Driftwood Players is holding auditions for its third annual Festival of Shorts. A great line-up of playwrights will display their most innovative, hilarious, or profound 15 minutes of stage time at the festival. Actors will be auditioning for all four directors: Roy Arauz, Ted Jaquith, Diane McClure and David Alan Morrison. There are parts for men and women of all ages. Auditioners should prepare a short monologue, and bring a picture and resume. Auditions are 2 p.m.

11


nnAT THE MOVIES

‘The Pirates!’: Hearty laughs on the high seas By Colin Covert Star Tribune (Minneapolis)

Did you know that the sea monsters drawn on old nautical maps were put there for decoration (probably)? That the main challenge of Charles Darwin’s scientific career was how to attract a girl? That Her Serene Highness Queen Victoria was in fact a ninja? For top-notch historical research and lowbrow high jinks on the high seas, there’s no topping “The Pirates! Band of Misfits.” This splashy send-up is a dead man’s chest of laughs. Presented in a seamless blend of claymation, computer graphics, classical cartooning and 3-D, it’s the most technically ambitious effort yet

from England’s Aardman Animation, creators of the classic Wallace and Grommit series. It’s not Aardman’s best by a long shot, but the tale’s seafaring shenanigans are leagues above most animated hohummery. The film is loosely based on Gideon Defoe’s book series about comically inept scalawags, with Hugh Grant giving voice to the Pirate Captain, a hairy, walking neurosis. The epitome of British underdog humor, he leads his men on raids against gold-stuffed galleons that turn out to be plague ships or school outings. He hopes to win the Pirate of the Year Award, but since the bounty on his head is a measly 12 doubloons, prospects are dim. When they raid Darwin’s

‘The Pirates! Band of Misfits’ ★★★ STARRING: Hugh Grant, Salma Hayek RATED: PG RUNNING TIME: 1 hr 27 min

Beagle and learn that their pet parrot is in fact a priceless dodo, the path to the prize detours the crew to London and into the presence of the fire-breathing monarch herself. Imelda Staunton is suitably ferocious as the quarrelsome queen. Like Defoe’s books, the film is stuffed with absurd AP Photo/Aardman Animation for Sony Pictures Animation anachronisms, broad com- The cast is shown in a scene from “The Pirates! Band of Misfits.” edy and sly asides aimed at older audiences. Quite a lot of plot rejiggering was required as the film to gag, nearly achieving lariously transparent fake jettisoned a lot of Defoe’s its Monty Python-meets- beard never arouses sus”Treasure Island” poten- picion, and Joseph Merbook. Even with a major char- tial. There are genius mo- rick pops in for a brief Elacter and the foundation ments here. The pirate ephant Man cameo. There are flat stretches of its (admittedly flimsy) ship features coin-op canplot missing, “Pirates” nons, a surprisingly cur- as well (Salma Hayek and lives pretty well from gag vaceous mate with a hi- Jeremy Piven underwhelm as villainous rival Pirate of the Year contestants). Still, I emitted more “Harrrs” than “Arrghs.”

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The Weekly Herald

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nnDINING OUT

What is your go-to potluck dish? WE ASKED: Where By Mina Williams Herald writer

Potluck has an old fashioned kitsch born out of church basements and park picnics. Take one gathering of people, add a covered dish in the arms of each and you get one groaning board. Even though the classic covered dish supper has roots in time gone by, most find a sense of excitement gazing down the potluck table dotted with an array of casseroles, salads and desserts. In reality, updated potluck parties are finding their way back into proper entertaining for contemporary hostesses and hosts who want to gather a gang but between work and little league a formal dinner party is out of the question.

DINING NOTEBOOK Cinco de Mayo madness • Blazing Onion at the Alderwood mall is celebrating Cinco de Mayo with appetizer specials and margaritas.

Let us know What is your go-to potluck dish? Is it a classic family favorite or a contemporary crowd pleaser? Email us at dining@ weeklyherald.com or visit us on Facebook.

When it strikes you to host a casual get-together, call up a few friends and ask them to come over and bring a dish to share. The assigning strategy is simply a matter of style.

Blazing Onion is located at 3000 184th St SW, Suite 840. For details, call 425640-9100. • Waterways Cruises has party boats outfitted with a mariachi band, a Mexicanthemed buffet, handcrafted margaritas and imported beers for May 5. Cruises are 7:30-10 p.m. and depart from Lake Union. Tickets are $49 per per-

While the pathway to the laden table can be as random as letting the universe decide if one or five tuna casseroles are in order, assigning courses is a good option.

son. Discounts are available for military, seniors and children. For reservations, go to http://websales.waterways cruises.com or call 206223-2060.

Potluck hostesses also pull out a supply of serving platters, baskets and serving utensils before everyone arrives. A power portion of chili could arrive in a crock pot without a serving spoon. Better to have a selection of options at your fingertips than to be washing dusty serving dishes and diving into utensil drawers as guests arrive. Beverages are sometimes overlooked for potlucks and they are the perfect assignment for an under confident cook, the couple with a kitchen renovation project that is dragging on or the guest who just returned from a vacation or business trip. For smaller gatherings a host could also provide the main course, asking guests to fill in the appetizers, salads, side dishes and desserts.

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Beer bash Lynnwood’s Big E Brewery will be featured at Alderwood mall’s Blazing Onion, 6:30-8:30 p.m. May 15. For details, call 425-640-9100.

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nnYOUR HEALTH Neck pillow? Check.

FOOD FINDS

Good book? Check. Prescription medication? …

How to check Rx off packing list By Katie Murdoch Herald writer

Wednesday, May 2, 2012

The Weekly Herald

A little careful planning — and preparing for the worst — can help travelers toting prescription medications move through airline security and see that vacation go more smoothly. To start, the best place to carry prescriptions while on vacation is with yourself, either in a purse or a carry-on, said Dr. Anny Soon, an internal medicine physician for Swedish/Edmonds. Further, packing a list of medications, the dosage and the doctor’s and pharmacy’s contact information should certainly be checked off the packing list. “First and foremost people should keep medications on their person,” Soon said. If someone loses their medication while on vacation domestically, or realizes they forgot their medicine, it will make it a lot easier to contact the physician to have a prescription called in or faxed to a local pharmacy, Soon advises. Travelers also should pack enough needed medication for the trip plus extra, ranging between three days to one week, in case traveling goes longer than expected, she said. “But keep the backup in a separate location,” she added. Tightened airline scrutiny might call for a doctor’s note vouching for medications that can make security wary, including injectables and prescription painkillers, she said. The federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends bringing a doctor’s note on the physician’s letterhead when carrying prescription painkillers and injectables. Keep in mind certain medications aren’t allowed in certain countries. If that situation arises, particularly with controlled substances, the note can be helpful. Travelers can plan ahead for these restrictions by contacting the embassy or consulate of the country to which they’re traveling. Most forms of prescription medications won’t come as a shock to airline security officials. All medications, in any form or type, such as pills or injectables, and associated supplies, such as syringes or infusers, are allowed through security check14 points after being screened, according

What to pack

names for medications.

A sample of the federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s suggestions for a “travel health kit”:

• Pack a note on letterhead stationery from the prescribing physician for controlled substances and injectable medications.

• Prescription medicines you usually take, including epinephrine auto-injector if using • Special prescriptions for the trip, such as those to prevent malaria or treat diarrhea • Over-the-counter medicines, such as cough drops, antihistamine and a mild laxative

• Leave a copy of your prescriptions at home with a friend or relative. • For international travel, check with the American Embassy or Consulate to make sure that your medicines will be allowed. Source: CDC, www.cdc.gov

Potatoes can be a spectacular staple when given a seasonal twist. Put spuds into highly trained hands, like those of Seattle’s Chef Kaspar Donier, and even classic mashed versions get a lift of spring flavors. Simply a handful of bright vegetables added into the tried-and-true tuber base brightens up the comfort food staple. Kaspar, owner of Kaspar’s Special Events and Catering, is famous at food events for his potato bar where guests select from a variety of toppings for their mashed root vegetable base. His seasonal approach to cuisine is firmly based in his Swiss roots and his international posts with Four Seasons Hotels.

Kaspar’s Primavera Mashed Potatoes

• Supplies to prevent illness or injury, such as sunscreen and eye drops

4 to 6 servings

• Bandages, aloe gel and other first-aid supplies

Ingredients 1½ pounds red potatoes, cut into 1-inch cubes 2 teaspoons salt ¼ cup butter 1 cup mushrooms, diced 1 cup leek, diced 1/3 cup carrot, diced 1/3 cup celery, diced ¼ cup chopped sun dried tomatoes 1 cup spinach leaves, thinly sliced 1/3 cup sour cream 2 tablespoons heavy cream 1/8 teaspoons ground nutmeg 1 tablespoons chopped cilantro

• Health insurance card • Other items that may be useful in certain circumstances, such as sleep aids Special notes about prescription medicines: • Pack prescription medications in carry-on luggage. • Pack copies of all prescriptions, including the generic

to the Transportation Security Administration website. Atropens, autoinjections used to treat emergencies such as low heart rate and breathing problems, also are allowed. TSA officials don’t require medications to be labeled but recommend it to speed screening. For those who would prefer to nix the X-ray machine, travelers can request to have their medications visually inspected instead. However,

Pleasing potatoes

travelers have to request this option before the screening process begins and officials can screen through X-ray if the visual inspection doesn’t suffice. Prescription medications are just some of the items the CDC recommends travelers put in a “travel health kit.” Also consider antibiotics, over-thecounter meds to treat such ailments as diarrhea, sunscreen, insect repellent and alcohol-based hand gel.

Instructions 1. Place potatoes in medium saucepan, cover with cold water and add salt. Bring to a boil, reduce heat and simmer about 15 minutes or until potatoes are tender. Drain potatoes and set aside. 2. Heat butter in skillet, add mushrooms, leek, carrot, celery and tomatoes. Sauté over medium heat until transparent. 3. Combine sautéed vegetables, cooked potatoes, spinach, sour cream, heavy cream, nutmeg and cilantro in mixing bowl. Mash potatoes and keep warm in double boiler until ready to serve. Reprinted with permission from the Washington State Potato Commission.


The Weekly Herald Wednesday, 05.02.12 Advertising Section

15


Helping Sporty Kids Dodge Injuries

Advertising Section Wednesday, 05.02.12 The Weekly Herald

By Katie Amodei For the Weekly Herald

16

Sports injuries for kids and teens can come in one of two forms. Acute injuries, such as a broken nose, sprained ankle or fractured hand, happen instantly, while overuse injuries are more insidious and develop as a result of chronic strain on tendons, bones or joints. Both types of injuries need to be evaluated and treated by a medical doctor or physical therapist, and they usually need rest and time to strengthen and heal, said Michael Chamberlin, a physical therapist at Edmonds Physical Therapy. Sona Nath, a Lynnwood mother of three, learned how severe an acute sports injury could be when her daughter, at 14, was injured during a soccer game. “She was the goalie and she dove for the ball, and another player from the other team accidently stepped on her hand with a cleat. It broke one of her fingers, but the coach still kept playing her,” Nath said. The hand was later looked at by the high school’s athletic trainer, but the young athlete was not advised right away to see a doctor. Four days later, Nath’s daughter was referred to a doctor. She had to see a hand specialist, and required surgery to insert two permanent screws into the shattered bone, then underwent months of physical therapy to recuperate. Acute injuries like Nath’s, which have swelling and inflammation, usually require an immediate visit to the doctor or emergency room. The best way to respond quickly before seeing a doctor is to remember the rule of “RICE”, Chamberlin advised. “RICE” stands for: Rest, Ice, Compression, and Elevation. “These four things will help an injury, but it still needs to be evaluated by a doctor, not just a coach,” he said. The riskiest sports for acute injures are football and soccer for boys and gymnastics and soccer for girls, according to Lyle Micheli, M.D., author of The Sports Medicine Bible for Young Athletes (Source Books, 2001). Overuse injuries are harder to diagnose because they occur slowly, over time. They can happen when a kid first starts a new sport and tries to do too much too soon, said Chamberlin, or when kids participate in year-round training in one sport – putting repetitive pressure on certain areas of their body. The American Orthopaedic Society for Sports Medicine

(AOSSM) advises against kids between the ages of 6 and 18 participating in rigorous year-round training in one sport. Repetitive motion combined with pressure can cause micro-traumas to their tendons, joints or bones and can cause problems like tendonitis, shin splints, tennis elbow, swimmer’s shoulder, runner’s knee or “Little League elbow.” The treatment for kids in year-round sports with overuse injuries is cutting back on the duration, frequency or intensity of the activity, advised AOSSM. Kids first starting out in a new sport can get help from physical therapy to strengthen areas they are using frequently. Some may benefit from lifting weights to strengthen their hips or ankles; some may benefit from yoga-type stretching to improve flexibility; others may need to do jumping exercises to help strengthen weak hamstring muscles, Chamberlin said. As boys and girls grow, their needs begin to differ. “Girls are four times more likely to have an ACL (anterior cruciate ligament in the knee) injury than boys are,” said Chamberlin. In the teen years, girls have hormonal changes that affect the ligaments around their knees, plus their pelvis becomes wider, making the alignment from the hip to the knee not as straight as a boy’s leg, he explained. “Stretching and strengthening routines can help prevent injury. “It’s important to have a proper warm-up before games or practice.”

“Girls are four times more likely to have an ACL (anterior cruciate ligament in the knee) injury than boys are"

The Safe Kids Coalition has just issued a Sports Safety Guide with guidelines for coaches and parents. Find tips and checklists at www.safekids. org/safety-basics/safety-guide/sportssafety-guide.


OUR NEW LYNNWOOD CLINIC LOCATED AT 164TH AND ALDERWOOD MALL PARKWAY IS NOW OPEN. Located in the Northpointe Retail Center at 164th and Alderwood Mall Parkway, our new clinic provides one place to come for minor emergencies and primary care for your whole family—from sore throats and stitches to check-ups and immunizations. You’ll have easy access with extended hours for those times you canít wait for an appointment, as well as compassionate family medicine providers to handle your ongoing health care needs. The new clinic features lab service; on site imaging services*; electronic medical records and more. Providence Medical Group is affiliated with Providence Regional Medical Center, the state’s most award-winning hospital, so you can rest assured youíll receive some of the best care available anywhere. Itís good to know world-class experience is right around the corner when you need it. Open Weekdays 8:00 a.m. - 7:30 p.m. and Weekends 9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. 2902 164th St SW, Building E, Lynnwood WA, 98087 MOST HEALTH INSURANCE PLANS ACCEPTED

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The Weekly Herald Wednesday, 05.02.12 Advertising Section

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17


An Encouraging Word …

About

C

ancer

By Wenda Reed For the Weekly Herald

encouraging news on the cancer front.

Better Prevention

The National Cancer Institute’s latest figures indicate that 41 percent of men and women born today will be diagnosed with cancer at some time during their lifetime. Rates seem higher than they used to be in “the old days” because the median age for being diagnosed with cancer is 66 and the median age for dying from it is 72 – and people used to die of many other diseases before they reached that age. The good news is that the rate of new cancers has been inching down at a rate of about half a percent a year since 1999, according to the most recent annual report issued by the American Cancer Society and the federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. And the overall death rate for those who do get cancer has dropped by 1.5 percent annually in the past decade. I talked with Dr. Peter Jiang, attending oncologist and medical director for cancer research at the Providence Regional Cancer Partnership in Everett, about

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Better screening Screening saves lives, not by preventing cancer, but by detecting it when tumors are small and can be removed before they spread to other areas. In research released early this year, scientists have documented a definite link between the use of routine colonoscopies at age 50 and a decrease in colon cancer rates. This is because pre-cancerous polyps can take five to 10 years to develop into cancerous tumors, and removing the polyps is often curative, Jiang explained. Virtual colonoscopies are emerging as an alternative to physical ones and are just as effective. The use of mammograms to find breast cancer is another major success story. “Previously, we used to see cancers in Stage 2 or 3, and now they are often Stage 1,” Jiang said. (Stage 1 cancers are smaller and more localized.) Three-dimensional mammography devices with increased accuracy were approved in 2011. The Pap smear screening for cervical cancer has been around for decades, and has resulted in cases being caught much earlier. The HPV vaccine, approved in 2006, should prevent most instances of this cancer. Researchers at the Fred Hutchison Cancer Research Center and other facilities are closing in on finding good screening markers for other kinds of cancer, including ovarian cancer. Research has just been published showing that low-dose CT lung scans for people ages 55-75 with a history of smoking saves lives. Providence will be one of the first programs in the country to offer it in the near future, Jiang said.

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Preventative efforts – aiming to decrease the number of people who get cancer – have had two major successes, Jiang said. The first is a decrease in breast cancer rates as fewer women get hormone replacement therapy. The second is a dramatic drop in lung cancer cases and deaths in response to anti-smoking campaigns. Lung cancer rates have been falling for men since the 1990s and have been falling for women since 2002.

Dramatic advances have been made in the last decade to improve outcomes for those who are diagnosed with cancer. Some of these advances do not necessarily increase survival rates, but they are less invasive and often cause less shock to the body and less harm to noncancerous areas. Jiang mentioned laparoscopic surgery, also called minimally invasive surgery, in which a surgeon inserts instruments, including a tiny camera, using multiple small incisions, rather than one large incision. It’s now commonly used for colon, ovarian and some other cancers. Breast cancer surgery used to involve removal of all or many lymph nodes from the armpit, causing the swelling of lymphedema and loss of mobility. Now surgeons remove only the one to three lymph nodes closest to the breast; if they are free of cancer, no more need to be removed. Improved methods of chemotherapy have resulted in high survival rates, especially for breast and colon cancer, Jiang said. The chemicals are now less toxic, cause less nausea and are more effective. Biological therapies, developed in the last five years, help the body’s own immune system fight cancer. “Monoclonal antibodies stop the blood supply to the

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7

types of birth control: How it works, what it costs By Theresa Goffredo Herald writer

Birth control is again gaining attention on the national stage with President Barack Obama’s mandate that employee health plans include free contraceptive coverage. This national debate raises the question: So what does birth control cost these days? Here’s a primer on some of the more popular contraceptives available, how they work and their approximate cost, based on information from Planned Parenthood.

Birth control pill | The hormones in the pill prevent a woman from ovulating or releasing eggs. The woman must take the pill daily. The cost is between $15 and $50 each month.

Birth control patch | The hormones in the patch are the same as in the birth control pill and work by preventing ovulation. The hormones are released from a small patch that sticks to your skin. The cost is between $15 to $80 each month. Birth control shot | Like other methods of birth control, the shot releases a hormone that prevents ovulation. One shot lasts for three months and costs $35 to $75 per injection. Birth control vaginal ring | The hormones in the ring are the same as in the birth control pill and work the same way. The small ring is put in your vagina once a month for three weeks and costs about $15 to $80 a month. The cervical cap | The cervical cap must be used with spermicide cream or jelly. The cap blocks the opening to the uterus and spermicide stops sperm from moving. The cap lasts for up to two years and costs between $60 and $75. 0001775095-01

IUD | The intrauterine device is a small T-shaped piece of flexible plastic inserted into the uterus by a doctor and affects the way sperm move, preventing them from joining with an egg. The IUD costs between $500 and $1,000 up front, but lasts up to 12 years.

The Weekly Herald Wednesday, 05.02.12 Advertising Section

Birth control implant | The hormone released by the implant prevents a woman’s ovaries from releasing eggs and prevents pregnancy by thickening a woman’s cervical mucus. The mucus blocks sperm and keeps it from joining with an egg. The implant is a matchstick-sized rod inserted into the arm by a doctor. The implant costs between $400 and $800 up front, but lasts up to three years.

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Ask the Doctor:

How to Alleviate Those Pesky Seasonal Allergies By Taryn Zier

Advertising Section Wednesday, 05.02.12 The Weekly Herald

I spend the better part of some days sneezing, with itchy, watery eyes. I hate to see the layer of pollen collected on my car each day. An afternoon spent doing yard work? Forget about it. I’d be better off encased in a bubble.

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I am an allergy sufferer. I was thankful to talk with Dr. Mary Farrington in the Asthma, Allergy and Immunology department at Virginia Mason Lynnwood. Dr. Farrington was voted one of "Seattle’s Top Doctors" by Seattle Metropolitan magazine in 2010. She offers these helpful tips for allergy sufferers. How long does the seasonal allergy period last in the Puget Sound area? Seasonal allergies typically follow a cycle of tree pollen in the spring, beginning usually in mid- to late-February and peaking in March and April. That is followed by grass pollen, which typically begins in midto late-April and peaks in May and June, but can continue through August. Weeds begin to pollinate in June and continue into September or October. Why does this spring seem particularly bad for allergies? Rain and temperature can affect the amount of pollen produced each year. Last year we had an unusually cold and wet spring and summer, which resulted in low pollen counts and a mild allergy season. This year we are having a more typical weather pattern with warmer and sunnier weather, which has resulted in some days with very high pollen counts. How can people reduce the impact of seasonal allergies? Keep the windows in your home and car shut. Shower nightly to rinse off pollen. Take allergy prevention medication regularly. These medications work best if used before exposure to the pollen; after

exposure, when symptoms are already active, they are not as effective. What’s new on the scene in terms of symptom relief? Many allergy prevention medications are now available over the counter, including Claritin, Zyrtec and, most recently, Allegra, which are excellent antihistamines. If you block histamine action, you help prevent allergy symptoms. Zaditor ophthalmic solution is also available over the counter and works very well to help prevent itchy, watery eyes. Various generic products are just now becoming more avail-

able to consumers, which are less expensive. Do you have any naturopathic advice for those who don't want to take drugs? Rinsing the nasal passages out with warm salt water (saline nasal irrigation) rinses the pollen and allergy-causing mediators and mucus from the nose and can be helpful in alleviating symptoms. I also suggest that patients rinse their eyes out with Refresh eye drops. People can rinse their nose and eyes two to three times daily to help decrease symptoms. Allergy shots (immunotherapy) are also a good alternative treatment. When is it time to consider allergy shots? What does it entail? Generally, if a person's allergy symptoms continue despite medications, or if they are intolerant to medi-

cations or have symptoms for many months of the year, an allergist may recommend immunotherapy treatment. This approach involves receiving regular injections, which help the patient's immune system become more and more resistant to the specific allergen and lessens their symptoms and need for medication. When is it better to take prescription instead of over-the-counter medication? The best medications to prevent allergy symptoms are nasal steroid sprays, such as Fluticasone, which are prescription only. These sprays work locally in the upper airway to help prevent allergy symptoms. Nasal steroids decrease the swelling and congestion from allergies, while antihistamines help decrease itching and mucus (runny nose symptoms) and won't help with congestion. Can people see a general practitioner about allergies? When should they see a specialist? Yes, you can get allergy medications from your general practitioner. An allergy specialist can perform skin tests to identify exactly what you are allergic to, and then come up with an appropriate allergy treatment and management plan. Does having your air ducts cleaned, or getting an air purifier help alleviate allergies? I don’t think cleaning air ducts is necessary. You can get a good filter, such as “Allergy Zone,” for your system instead. They cost about $10. It’s best to keep your windows shut and run the air conditioner if you have one in the summer. HEPA air filters can be helpful in allergy treatment in limited cases, but typically in the scope of pet allergies. I would avoid “ionizers” or electrostatic air filters because they form ozone, which can be a noxious trigger to many individuals. Air purifiers are generally not helpful for the prevention of polleninduced allergy symptoms. Online Resources American Academy of Allergy, Asthma & Immunology: www.aaaai.org/home.aspx Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America: www.aafa.org/index.cfm Pollen.com: www.pollen.com


The Weekly Herald Wednesday, 05.02.12 Advertising Section

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Guide to Local Health Services Snohomish County Health District 3020 Rucker Ave. Everett, WA 98201 425-339-5200 www.snohd.org

Verdant Health Commission (Formerly, South Snohomish County Commission for Health) P.O. Box 2606 Lynnwood, WA 98036 425-582-8600 www.ssccfh.org

Hospitals Swedish Medical Center, Edmonds Campus 21601 76th Ave. W. Edmonds, WA 98026 425-640-4000 www.swedish.org/edmonds

Advertising Section Wednesday, 05.02.12 The Weekly Herald

Swedish Medical Center, Mill Creek Campus 13020 Meridian Ave. S. Everett, WA 98208 425-357-3900 www.swedish.org/Locations/ Mill-Creek-Campus

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Providence Regional Medical Center 1321 Colby Ave. Everett, WA 98201 425-261-2000 www2.providence.org Group Health, Everett Medical Center 2930 Maple St. Everett, WA 98201 425-261-1500 www.ghc.org Providence Regional Cancer Partnership 1717 13th St. Everett, WA 98201 425-297-5500 www.cancerpartnership.org

Chiropractic Clinics Aurora Chiropractic Clinic 22727 Hwy. 99, Suite 109 Edmonds, WA 98026 425-774-1091 www.aurorachiropractic.net Lynnwood Family Chiropractic 16303 Highway 99, Suite 1B

Lynnwood, WA 98087 888-673-7107 www.lynnwoodfamilychiro.com Waldron Family Chiropractic 23009 56th Ave. W. Mountlake Terrace, WA 98043 425-778-9600 www.waldronchiropractic.com Align Chiropractic 23009 56th Ave. W. Mountlake Terrace, WA 98043 425-248-2174 Back To Action Chiropractic 6603 220th St. S.W., Suite 100 Mountlake Terrace, WA 98043 425-670-2600 www.backtoaction.com/ Carelove Chiropractic Clinic 22315 Hwy. 99, Suite B Edmonds, WA 98026 425-712-0307 www.carelovechiro.com Head 2 Toe Chiropractic 7500 212th St. S.W., Suite 110 Edmonds, WA 98026 425-776-2936 www.head2toeclinic.com Osborne Chiropractic 18730 33rd Ave. W., Suite 100 Lynnwood, WA 98037 425-774-8600 www.osbornechiropractic.org

425-385-2009 www.northsoundderm.com

Lynnwood, WA 98036 425-712-7900 www.virginiamason.org

North Sound Dermatology, Everett 3327 Colby Ave. Everett, WA 98201 425-385-2009 www.northsoundderm.com

Edmonds Family Medicine 7315 212th St. S.W. Edmonds, WA 98026 425-954-4976 www.edmondsfamilymed.com

Northwest Dermatology & Skin Cancer Clinic 21600 Hwy. 99, Suite 280 Edmonds, WA 98026 425-774-2616 www.nwderm.com

Children’s Clinic of South Snohomish County 21600 Hwy. 99, Suite 290 Edmonds, WA 98026 425-778-0191 www.mychildrensclinic.com

Mill Creek Dermatology 15906 Mill Creek Blvd., Suite 105 Mill Creek, WA 98012 425-385-2009

Seattle Children’s Hospital, Mill Creek Urgent Care Clinic 12800 Bothell-Everett Hwy., Suite 150 Everett, WA 98208 206-987-2211 www.seattlechildrens.org/clinicsprograms/urgent-care-clinic

Puget Sound Dermatology 21701 76th Ave. W., Suite 302 Edmonds, WA 98026 425-672-1333

Gastroenterology Clinics Puget Sound Gastroenterology, Edmonds Endoscopy Center 21600 Hwy. 99, Suite 260 Edmonds, WA 98026 425-774-2650 www.pugetsoundgastro.com

Community Health Center of Snohomish County, Lynnwood Clinic 4111 194th St. S.W. Lynnwood, WA 98036 425-835-5200 www.chcsno.org Community Health Center of Snohomish County, Edmonds Clinic 21701 76th Ave. W., Suite 300 Edmonds, WA 98026 425-640-5500 www.chcsno.org

Martha Lake Chiropractic Center 125 164th St. S.E. Bothell, WA 98012 425-745-2311 www.bothellchiropractors.com

Puget Sound Gastroenterology, Mill Creek Clinic 16504 9th Ave. S.E., Suite 201 Mill Creek, WA 98012 425-774-2650 www.pugetsoundgastro.com

Woodway Chiropractic 20015 Hwy. 99, Suite A Lynnwood, WA 98036 425-771-2225 www.woodwaychiro.com

Medical Clinics

Bothell Pediatric and Hand Therapy 18504 Bothell Way NE Bothell, WA 98011 425-354-3324 www.bpandht.com

The Everett Clinic, Walk-In Clinic 3927 Rucker Ave. Everett, WA 98201 425-259-0966 www.everettclinic.com

The Polyclinic Mill Creek 13020 Meridian Ave. S., 2nd Floor Everett, WA 98208 206-860-4601 www.polyclinic.com

The Everett Clinic, Walk-In Clinic 15418 Main St. Mill Creek, WA 98012 425-225-8000 www.everettclinic.com

The Polyclinic of Edmonds 7315 212th St. S.W., Suite 205 Edmonds, WA 98026 425-775-1865 www.polyclinic.com

Virginia Mason Medical Center, Lynnwood Clinic 19116 33rd Ave. W.

Providence Medical Group Lynnwood Clinic 2902 164th St. S.W. Lynnwood, WA 98087

Downtown Edmonds Chiropractic 115 4th Ave. S., Suite D Edmonds, WA 98020 425-712-9277 www.downtownedmondschiro. com

Dermatology Clinics North Sound Dermatology, Mill Creek 15906 Mill Creek Blvd., Suite 105 Mill Creek, WA 98012

425-741-7750 www2.providence.org Group Health Lynnwood Medical Center 20200 54th Ave. W. Lynnwood, WA 98036 425-672-6400 www.ghc.org

Naturopathic Clinics Bastyr Naturopathic Clinic at the Edmonds Senior Center 220 Railroad Ave. Edmonds, WA 98020 425-602-3107 www.bastyr.edu/health-services Edmonds Wellness Clinic 7935 216th St. Edmonds, WA 98026 425-672-2113 www.livingnaturally.com Trinity Family Health Clinic 19031 33rd Ave. W., Suite 301 Lynnwood, WA, 98036 425-778-5673 www.trinityclinic.com Northwest Center for Homeopathic Medicine 131 3rd Ave. N. Edmonds, WA 98020 425-774-5599 www.healthyhomeopathy.com New Health Medical Center 23700 Edmonds Way Edmonds, WA 98026 425-775-6001 www.newhealthmed.com Northwest Naturopathic & Pain Clinic 21920 76th Ave. Edmonds, WA 98026 425-776-3800 www.northwestpainclinic.com Seattle Naturopathic Clinic 7500 212th St. S.W., Suite 110 Edmonds, WA 98026 425-361-1245 www.seattlenaturopathy.com

Physical Therapy Clinics Kruger Orthopedics Therapy & Surgery Center 21600 Hwy. 99, Suite 150


Continued from page 18 Edmonds, WA 98026 425-329-3022 www.premierorthopedicgroup.com Therapy Solutions 19707 44th Ave. W., Suite 103 Lynnwood, WA 98036 425-775-6547 www.therapy-solutions.com Impact Physical Therapy 6101 200th St. S.W., Suite 208 Lynnwood, WA 98036 425-778-2325 www.impactpt.net Myopathic Muscular Therapy Clinic 4610 200th St. S.W. Lynnwood, WA 98036 425-712-0852 www.myopathictherapy.com Orthosport Physical Therapy 19217 36th Ave. W., Suite 102 Lynnwood, WA 98036 425-670-9991 www.orthosport-therapy.com

Alderwood Physical Therapy 19101 36th Ave. W,, Suite 107 Lynnwood, WA 98036 425-771-9300 www.alderwoodphysicaltherapy. com Alderwood Back & Neck Pain Clinic 18730 33rd Ave. W., Suite 100 Lynnwood, WA 98037 425-775-8807 www.alderwoodbackneckpainclinic. com Waterfront Sports & Physical Therapy 194 Sunset Ave. Edmonds, WA 98020 425-776-3348 www.waterfrontsportspt.com

Podiatry Clinics Lynnwood Foot & Ankle Clinic 20006 Cedar Valley Road,

Suite 102 Lynnwood, WA 98036 425-778-9115 Edmonds Foot & Ankle Clinic 21229 84th Ave. W. Edmonds, WA 98026 425-775-1505 Alderwood Ankle & Foot Clinic 3500 188th St., SW, Suite 110 Lynnwood, WA 98037 425-778-5666 www.drfloydsoffice.com Ankle & Foot Clinic of Everett 3131 Nassau St., Suite 101 Everett, WA 98201 425-339-8888 www.ankleandfootnorthwest.com Mill Creek Foot & Ankle Clinic 16708 Bothell Everett Hwy., Suite 204 Mill Creek, WA 98012 425-354-5571 www.millcreekfootandankle.com

tumor; they’re not killing the cancer cells, but starving them,” Jiang explained. They have been used for colon, ovarian, lung and brain cancers. Most encouraging, has been the use of targeted therapies, finding the specific genes that cause a person’s cancer. “A mutated gene produces a protein that becomes active and drives the cancer cell to grow; now we can block this new cell activity,” Jiang said. It has been most successful for leukemia. In a new clinical trial at Providence, Jiang and his colleagues targeted the HER-2 protein in certain kinds of breast cancer. “It worked so well that the principal has been proved: This is the future of cancer therapy,” Jiang said. This form of therapy for HER2-positive breast cancer should be available soon, pending FDA approval. Radiation for many kinds of cancer has become more precise. Three dimensional computer-aided methods result in more radiation directly on a tumor and less in the surrounding area. It is especially effective for prostate cancer treatment. Finally, Jiang is enthusiastic about the use of acupuncture, naturopathy and other complementary forms to supplement medical treatment for cancer. “We are adopting a more holistic approach, treating not just the cancer itself, but the whole person,” he said.

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The Weekly Herald Wednesday, 05.02.12 Advertising Section

(SEATTLE METROPOLITAN MAGAZINE)

‘BEST DOCTORS IN AMERICA’ ‘BEST DOCTORS IN WA STATE’

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Health and Safety Calendar Ongoing Free Car Seat Checks Research has found that 85 percent of children are improperly restrained in cars and 80 percent of car seats are not installed correctly. Care seat checks are offered by appointment at local fire department and sheriff’s offices and at Cascade Valley Hospitals and Clinics. FREE. 425-304-6000; www.SnoSafeKids.org.

Ongoing Bastyr Natural Medicine Clinic The new clinic provides naturopathic medicine to people of all ages. Treatments may include dietary and lifestyle counseling and education, hands-on physical therapies, and herbal and nutritional supplements. Tuesdays, 1-4 p.m. Clinic Rooms A and B, Edmonds Senior Center, 220 Railroad Ave., Edmonds. $15 administrative fee. Call to register: 425-7745555; www.edmondssc.org.

Ongoing The Doctor Is In! Retired local doctor Robert Hickman, M.D., shares his expertise on a variety of health topics in individual appointments. Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays,

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ing, Cancer, Childbirth, Fitness, Heart Health/Blood Pressure, Kidney Disease and Chronic Conditions. www.ghc.org/classesandevents.

Ongoing Health Services at Lynnwood Senior Center

May 12 Youth Fitness Expo

Weekly services include: blood pressure screenings, 30-minute foot care appointments, Q&A with Statewide Health Insurance Benefits Advisors, seated chair massage, dental hygiene and fitness classes. Various dates and times, center open 8:30 a.m.-3 p.m. weekdays, Tuesdays until 8 p.m. Lynnwood Senior Center, 19000 44th Ave. W., Lynnwood. 425-670-5050; www. ci.lynnoood.wa.us/seniors.

May 5 and June 2 Better Babysitters classes

May 7 and June 1 Advance Directives: Your Life, Your Choices

May 15 Don’t be Heart-Broken – Love Your Heart

A trained leader will help prepare you to have important conversations with your loved ones as well as to document your wishes so your family and health care provider know the choices you've made. May 7, 10 a.m.-noon, at Group Health Everett Medical Center, 2930 Maple St., Everett and June 1, noon-2 p.m., at Group Health’s Lynnwood Medical Center, 20200 54th Ave. W., Lynnwood. FREE. Register at 1-8664585276 or e-mail yourlifechoices@ghc.org. Other Group Health classes cover Arthritis, Baby Care, Breastfeed-

Learn how simple changes can make you hearthealthy and can be your best defense against heart disease and stroke. Presented by a doctor from the Swedish Health and Vascular Institute and a nutritionist from Swedish Edmonds. 10 a.m.-noon. Edmonds Senior Center, 220 Railroad Ave., Edmonds. FREE. 425-774-5555; www.edmondssc.org.

0001774850-01

BELLEVUE 12402 SE 38th St. Behind Factoria Mall

(Kingston Ferry Exit) M-F 10-6, Sat 10-5, Sun 11-4

(Near Top gun Rest.) M-F 10-6, Sat 10-5, Sun 11-4

425-673-9424

425-614-0087

www.wideshoes.cc

May 17 The Decline and Rise of Herbal Medicine Alain Touwaide, Ph.D. with the Botany Department of the National Museum of Natural History at the Smithsonian talks on how the large-scale production of chemical agents to treat disease a hundred years ago potentially meant the end of traditional herbal therapy, and how it is now going through a renaissance. 6:30-8 p.m. Bastyr University Auditorium, 14500 Juanita Drive N.E., Kenmore. FREE and open to the public. 425-602-3000; www.bastyr.edu.

Two Locations to Serve You EDMONDS

May 14 All About Puberty: Parents and Boys Together This class provides an opportunity to build a bridge with your 9- to 12-year-old to demystify the challenges of puberty. 6:30- 9 p.m. Swedish/Edmonds, 21601 76th Ave. W., Edmonds. $30 per family (two adults and one child; $5 extra fee for each additional child or adult in the same family.) 206-386-2502; www. swedish.org/classes; healtheducation@swedish.org.

Fun Fashionable shoes in Wide Sizes!

7621 Lake Ballinger Way 1/2 Mile from I-5 Exit 177

An event for youth and their families inspires a fitness lifestyle with known and new ideas and interactive fun at each booth. Seattle Children’s athletic trainers have a booth. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Everett Conference Center Comcast Arena, 2000 Hewitt Ave. Everett. FREE. http://www.active.com/community-services-conference/everett-wa/youth-fitness-expo-2012.

Young people ages 11 to 14 learn responsible babysitting by studying basic child development, infant and child care, safety and how to handle emergencies. 9 a.m.-2p.m. Seattle Children’s Everett Clinic, 900 Pacific Ave., Suite 100, Everett. $40. 425304-6080; www.seattlechildrens.org/everett.

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Advertising Section Wednesday, 05.02.12 The Weekly Herald

WIDE SHOES ONLY

10 a.m.-noon. Edmonds Senior Center, 220 Railroad Ave., Edmonds. FREE. 425-774-5555; www.edmondssc.org.

May 17 and June 21 Monthly Meeting of Safe Kids Snohomish County The mission of Safe Kids Snohomish County is to prevent unintentional childhood injuries and save young lives. Meetings are held the third Thursday of each month, 11 a.m.-noon, followed by an educational


Health and Safety Calendar

May 20 Celebration of Food Festival Have you ever wondered, “Just what is real food?” The food festival, presented by Edmonds Community College and Food Revolution Snohomish County will include food and garden demonstrations and displays, a booth with Snohomish Health District staff, free food samples and children’s activities. 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Lynnwood Convention Center, 3711 196th St. S.W., Lynnwood. www.edcc.edu/foodfest.

May 21-22 or June 26-27 AARP Driver Safety Program This eight-hour classroom driver-retraining program is designed to help older persons improve their driving skills. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. both days. Swedish/Edmonds, 21601 76th Ave. W., Edmonds. $12 for AARP members, $14 for non-members, payable in class to AARP by check only. 206-386-2502; www.swedish.org/ classes; healtheducation@swedish.org.

June 2 Get Movin’ Kick-Off

June 2 Bastyr University Herb and Food Fair The community event focuses on global health with the theme of “Restoration of Body and Planet.” Keynote speakers include mycologist Paul Stamets on the wonders of mushrooms, Shauna James Ahern, better known as the “Gluten-Free Girl” and Heidi Bohan, an educator specializing in natural plants and their uses. Guided woodland walks, herbal foot soaks and massages, food booths and cooking demonstrations. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Bastyr University campus, 14500 Juanita Drive N.E. FREE and open to the public. 425602-3000; www.bastyr.edu.

Learn how to save a life using proper AED (automated external defibrillation) and CPR (cardiopulmonary resuscitation) techniques for adults, children and infants. Participant certifications are valid for two years. 6-9 p.m. Swedish/Edmonds, 21601 76th Ave. W., Edmonds. $40. 206-386-2502; www.swedish.org/ classes; healtheducation@swedish.org

June 7 Adult Sleep: Causes of Nonrestorative Sleep This course will discuss the implications of poor sleep, explain treatment options and provide tips to set you up for a better night's sleep. 6-7 p.m. Swedish/Mill Creek, 13020 Meridian Ave. S., Everett. FREE. 206-386-2502; www.swedish.org/classes; healtheducation@swedish.org

June 9 Insight: A Low Vision Expo Learn more about new technologies and advances in treating vision loss. Keynote presentations on “Loss, Hope and Recovery: The Emotional Side of Vision Impairment and Rehabilitation” and “Making Life As Good As It Can Be” as well as informal breakout sessions, a learning lab and a vendor fair. 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Lynnwood Convention Center, 3711 196th St. S.W., Lynnwood. $20 per person suggested donation. Register by May 25. 1-800-458-4888; www.SightConnection.org.

The Everett Department of Emergency Management’s course will teach community members how to prepare for a disaster and how to put together an emergency kit. 6-9 p.m. Snohomish County Department of Emergency Management, 720 8th St. S.W., Everett. FREE. 425-339-5200; www.snohd.org.

June 21 Spine Problems: Surgical and Nonsurgical Options Learn about a variety of treatment options, including surgery and methods for nonsurgical relief. 6-8 p.m. Swedish/Edmonds, 21601 76th Ave. W., Edmonds. FREE. 206-386-2502; www.swedish.org/classes; healtheducation@swedish.org

June 30 Safe Sitter ® Safe Sitter is a medically accurate program recommended for ages 11-13 that teaches boys and girls how to be good babysitters. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Swedish/ Edmonds, 21601 76th Ave. W., Edmonds. $40. 206386-2502; www.swedish.org/classes; healtheducation@swedish.org

June 10 Basic Water Rescue Class This American Red Cross course provides you with the information and skills to prevent, recognize and respond to aquatic emergencies. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Lynnwood Recreation Center Swimming Pool, 18900 44th Ave. W., Lynnwood. $12. Also offered: Dozens of fitness classes. 425-670-5732; www.playlynnwood. com.

June 14 Mr. Sandman Bring Me a Dream (and a Big Belly) Do you snore or have trouble sleeping? Learn how sleep problems can lead to a big belly and what you can do to get better Zzzzz’s. Presented by a sleep specialist from Swedish Edmonds. 1-3 p.m. Edmonds Senior Center, 220 Railroad Ave., Edmonds. FREE. 425-774-5555; www.edmondssc.org.

June 14 Are You Ready? An In-Depth Guide to Citizen Preparedness

• Sports Related Injuries • Bunion • Ingrown Toenails • Nail Fungus • Heel & Arch Pain

• Plantar Fasciitis • Custom Molded Orthotics • Sprain or Fracture of the Ankle and Foot

Don B. Floyd, DPM, FACFAS *Board Certified in Foot & Ankle Surgery*

Lynnwood Office (425) 778-5666

Lake Stevens Office (425) 397-7401

3500-188th St. SW, Ste. 110

515 State Route 9, Ste. 103

www.drfloydsoffice.com

The Weekly Herald Wednesday, 05.02.12 Advertising Section

Begin a summer of physical activity with martial arts, dance and games at the two local kick-off events. Kids, teens and parents can commit to play or be physically active for 60 minutes a day, five days a week, all summer long. Each week that you meet your goal you can earn prizes and coupons for free swimming, ice skating and rock climbing. Get a Get Movin’ Playbook with everything you need to keep track of your physical activity and reward coupons. 10 a.m.-1 p.m. at Alderwood Mall, next to Jamba Juice, 3000 184th St. S.W., Lynnwood, and at Forest Park, 802 E. Mukilteo Blvd., Everett. FREE. www.get-movin. org.

June 4 Heartsaver CPR and AED

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presentation and networking, noon-1 p.m., and a child passenger safety meeting, 1-2 p.m. Providence Pavilion for Women and Children, Third Floor Conference Room, 900 Pacific Ave., Everett. FREE. 425-3046157; shawneri.guzman@providence.org.

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Advertising Section Wednesday, 05.02.12 The Weekly Herald


CIVIC ALMANAC Edible gardens join Bloom competition With the upswing of interest in edibles in the garden, the Edmonds in Bloom garden competition has added a category for front gardens that feature fruit and vegetables. This includes herbs such as rosemary and thyme as well as vegetables with interesting leaves such as rhubarb. Interested gardeners can pick up the 2012 entry forms at the Frances Anderson Center, Bountiful Home, Edmonds Library, Garden Gear, the Log Cabin or enter online at www. edmondsinbloom.com. Entries will be taken May 12 to July 3. Gardeners in ZIP codes 98020 and 98026 are eligible. Gardens will be judged July 11-18. An awards reception is set for Aug. 8.

tion locations for staff to study as part of the Draft Environmental Impact Statement for light rail between Northgate and the Lynnwood Transit Center. Potential station sites along I-5: NE 130th Street, NE 145th Street, NE 155th Street, NE 185th Street, 220th Street SW, 236th Street SW and the Lynnwood Transit Center. The impact statement work is scheduled to be complete in spring 2013. The line is part of Sound Transit’s extensions to the north, east and south approved by voters in 2008. It is scheduled to open in 2023. For more information, go to www.soundtransit. org/nctp.

Quick Title now available at county

Expedited titles for vehicles and vessels can now be obtained through the state’s Quick Title service at the Snohomish County Auditor’s Licensing Division, 3000 Rockefeller Sound Transit names Ave., Everett. Quick Titles are immepotential stations diately available for most The Sound Transit Board vehicle and vessel transacof Directors on April 26 tions. For questions, call identified potential sta- 425-388-3371.

Adix’s

Economic Alliance holds annual meeting The annual meeting of the Economic Alliance of Snohomish County is set for 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. May 16 at the Lynnwood Convention Center, 3711 196th St. SW. The John M. Fluke Community Service Award and the Henry M. Jackson Citizen of the Year Award will be awarded. The Herald Business Journal also will present the 2011 Executive of the Year and Entrepreneur of the Year awards. Register at www. economicalliancesc.org.

Business briefs • Blessed Beings Reiki opened March 18 at the Creative Workspace Building, 16825 48th Ave. W, Suite 447, Lynnwood. The method of therapy that focuses on spiritually guided life energy is open evenings and weekends with practitioner Heather Knouse, who by day is a third-grade teacher at Brighton School in Lynnwood. More info: http:// blessedbeingsreiki.com,

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Civic briefs

• Snohomish County will co-host a one-day emergency preparedness roundtable designed to help residents better prepare for a disaster. The May 11 event is free with lunch provided and will be held at the Fitness CenCIVIC NEWS ter of Everett Community Commission approves College, at the corner of Tower Street and Waversalary increases The Snohomish County ly Avenue, Everett. The Citizens’ Commission on roundtable will be from 10 Salaries of Elected Officials recently approved salaries

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a.m. to 2 p.m. with a preparedness class following from 2 to 4 p.m. RSVP by May 4 to Dara Salmon at dara.salmon@snoco.org. • A grand opening for the 10 new electric vehicle charging stations at Mountlake Terrace Transit Center, 6001 236th St. SW, is set for 1 p.m. May 5. • An information session about the Snohomish County Public Utility District’s Solar Express program will be held 6-7 p.m. May 8 at the PUD Edmonds Office, 21018 Highway 99, Edmonds. Solar Express offers a range of incentives and educational support for customers interested in solar energy. More info: www.snopud. com/solarexpress • Community Transit is posting videos online that offer instruction on commonly asked questions. Learn more at www.communitytransit.org. • The Lynnwood Post Office, 6817 208th St. SW, will hold an open house and demonstrate how to use the Self-Service Shipping and Mailing Center from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. May 8.

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for elected officials during 2013 and 2014. Under the salary schedule, the county executive, council, assessor, auditor, clerk, sheriff and treasurer will see a 1.5 percent cost of living adjustment each of the two years, equal to the COLA recently negotiated with the county’s largest bargaining unit, the American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees. The commission also approved tying the prosecuting attorney’s salary to superior court judges as set by the state salary commission, as has been done since 2002.

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425-346-7219 • The Economic Alliance of Snohomish County’s “Good Morning” networking event will next be held 7:30-9 a.m. May 11 at the Lynnwood Convention Center, 3711 196th St. SW. Register at www. economicalliancesc.org. • Northwest Multiple Listing Service recently unveiled its first mobile application, enabling brokers to quickly navigate the MLS system software (Matrix) using their iPad, iPhone and Android devices, with BlackBerrys expected to be added soon. • The team at Windermere Property Management Lori Gill and Associates in Edmonds joined Lynnwood-based nonprofit Clothes For Kids at its first bowl-a-thon fundraiser in Lynnwood. WPM/ LGA presented Clothes For Kids with a check for $1,500.

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1. 7 p.m. Call to Order 2. Approval of the February 15, 2012 Community Council Minutes 3. Review of Noise Monitoring and Operations Summaries 4. Project Updates Aircraft Parking 2012 Runway 16R-34L Shoulder Rehabilitation 2012/2013 Runway 16L-34R Runway Rehabilitation Washington Aerospace Training Center Expansion Dreamlifter Operations Center Other Projects 5. Paine Field Aviation Day ✈ 4th Annual Fire Fighter Fly Day 5K Run/Walk ✈ Annual Fire Fighter Pancake Benefit Breakfast ✈ EAA Young Eagles ✈ B-25’s 6. Commercial Air Service Update 7. Tenant Updates Boeing ATS Air Guard FBO’s FAA Tower 8. Council Member Reports/Comments 9. Public Comments 10. Adjournment For more information please visit our website at www.painefield.com

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nnCOMMUNITY NEWS

Surveys show much work ahead By Mina Williams Herald writer

EDMONDS Edmonds needs a community vision and a strategic plan, according to public comments given to researchers through surveys fielded over the past few months. Beckwith Consulting Group, of La Conner, presented its findings to the Edmonds City Council and the Planning Board on April 24. A draft strategic plan, based on the surveys and collaborative “charrettes,” will be available for review and critique 5:30-8:30 p.m. May 3 at the Edmonds Library. The evening will be a drop-in, self-guided event and also will include a survey on who should implement the plan and what performance measures

should be used. Surveys were taken of adult and youth residents, business owners, employees and shoppers. The consultants termed the adult survey return of 681 as a healthy response. Those respondents marked city government “low” in creating or communicating a vision for the city. More than 30 percent felt that was “low” or “very low.” Bus service also received poor marks with this group. Close to one-third gave routes, stops and schedules “low” or “very low.” The city’s arts festival and the Edmonds Center for the Arts received favorable percentages of 80 percent and 75 percent respectively. According to surveys of 219 Edmonds employers, close to half gave the city bad marks in

Get involved Review and critique Edmonds’ strategic plan draft at a drop-in, self-guided event 5:30-8:30 p.m. May 3 at the Edmonds Library, 650 Main St.

its regulatory environment and procedures. The City Council was particularly called out by business owners when it came to developing plans and a vision for the city and managing finances. However, good marks were garnered for communicating with the public. The surveys pointed to needed upgrades, improved street scapes and modernization of business-occupied buildings around town. The consultants identified a trend of building

owners not living in the community as the potential roadblock to these moves. “You don’t want to be a city where ownership is absent from businesses,” consultant Tom Beckwith said. “The owners are doing fine, they don’t see the need (for upgrades).” Edmonds adults concurred, identifying the design and appearance of business buildings as in need of attention. “Outside of downtown, most of the neighborhood business are in centers built in the ’60s and ’70s,” Beckwith said. “They look dated. Appearances mean a lot when it comes to prospective businesses.” Edmonds employers, while varied in class of trade, have one thing in common — they are local business owners, not franchise operators. Close to

one-quarter are more than 25 years old. Conversely, 22 percent have only been open five years or less. Employees within Edmonds have generally worked for their employer less than five years. Close to one-half of the 86 respondents were employed by government, education and nonprofit groups. That includes hospitals. On average these employees spend $100 to $500 per month within the city, drive to work and 40 percent live in Edmonds. Respondents not residing in Edmonds cited the price of housing as keeping them away. The consultants predict that by June a strategic plan will be fashioned. They plan to present the council with results from the May 3 open house at the May 22 meeting.

Nominate a great looking property for an award By Katie Murdoch

Evergreen Awards

Herald writer

Wednesday, May 2 2012

The Weekly Herald

MOUNTLAKE TERRACE City officials want the community’s help in uncovering neighborhood gems. Nominations are open for the city’s fourth annual Evergreen Awards until May 25. People can nominate themselves or their neighbors’ properties, home or business, for the five categories: Best Maintained Residence, Best Maintained Business, Best Maintained Multifamily Property, Most Sustainable Property and Best Transformation. Nominees will be judged against other property owners in their neighborhood. Properties being marketed for sale are not eligible. There’s a sense of pride that comes with taking care of one’s home and property, said 35-year resident Linda McCann. She and her husband, Terry, were nominated for an Evergreen Award last year. “We had no knowledge 28 they were looking at our

For more information or to nominate a property owner, go to www.cityofmlt. com/cityHappenings/EvergreenAwards.htm or contact Community Relations Director Virginia Olsen at 425744-6206 or volsen@ci.mlt. wa.us. Nomination forms are also available at: • Mountlake Terrace Library, 23300 58th Ave. W • Recreation Pavilion, 5305 228th St. SW • City Hall lobby, 6100 219th St. SW, Suite 200 Weekly Herald/CHRIS GOODENOW

A pink zinnia and blue thistle were featured in the garden of Lance and Margaret Kenison, of Mountlake Terrace, who were nominated for the Evergreen Award program in 2010. house,” she said. “It was a pleasant surprise.” Linda McCann earned a Master Gardener certification through the Washington State University’s Master Gardening program a few years ago. “Gardening is my passion,” she said.

When she and her husband moved into their home in the Cedar Terrace neighborhood, there was no yard. The couple designed their yard, and it’s become her sanctuary. “It takes me completely away from everything,” she

said. “There are no clocks. I don’t know what time it is, and I don’t care to.” Roy Johnson believes the Evergreen Awards are good idea and wishes more people were involved. “More people should feel proud and take care of

• Police Department lobby, 5906 232nd St. SW

their property,” he said. The 86-year-old tends his property in the Gateway neighborhood by himself. He bought his current home in the 1950s for $6,000 and over the years made improvements himself. Last year he was nominated for an Evergreen Award by his neighbor. “Well, I was pretty proud

of that,” Johnson said. Johnson has always enjoyed gardening, farming and making things grow. This time of year is a pretty one as the rhododendrons are blooming in his yard. The program builds community pride, enhances the city’s image and connects people to their community, city officials said. Staff teams up with the city’s Garden Club members to judge properties and organize the awards ceremony held in the fall. “The program builds a positive connection between the city and folks who may not interact with the city regularly,” said Virginia Olsen, community relations director. It creates more contacts with residents and encourages more people to attend community events, said Penny Merkley, community relations specialist. There is a diverse population of older folks and young families with children and immigrant families who probably wouldn’t meet if it weren’t for the awards, Merkley said.


DEATHS

Longtime councilwoman dies By Mina Williams Herald staff

LYNNWOOD Sharon Rutherford, who served as a Lynnwood city councilwoman for more than a quarter of a century, died of a respiratory illness April 30. She was 75. She is survived by her husband, Jim, and their sons and daughters-in-law, Patrick and Alice Rutherford, of Brier, and Richard and Kris Rutherford, of Marysville. Rutherford had

f o u r s u r viving grandchildren. “ We had 48 Sharon wonRutherford derful years,” Jim Rutherford said. “She loved people and loved to travel.” The Rutherfords lived in Lynnwood since 1968. She served on the City Council

from 1972 through 2000. “Sharon had a love for the city and always had the best interest of the city at heart,” said Tina Roberts-Martinez, who served on the council with Rutherford and was also Lynnwood’s mayor for eight years. “She did her homework.” Rutherford had the perfect personality for an elected official, RobertsMartinez said. “She was straight forward, up front and didn’t

NGUYEN, Bich D, 84, Lynnwood, April 7

hold back,” Roberts-Martinez said. In recent years Rutherford’s health challenges, related to chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, kept her from getting out and doing what she liked best — being with people and attending events in Lynnwood. A public memorial service is scheduled for noon May 9 at Purdy & Walters at Floral Hills cemetery, 409 Filbert Road, Lynnwood.

REILLY, Joe L, 86, Brier,

April 7 HARRIS, Donald L, 73, Lynnwood, April 8 METZDORF, Paul V, 65, Lynnwood, April 8

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forced open, allowing access into the store. Nothing was stolen from the shop, which offers home and garden accessories. The break-in was discovered the morning of April 24. Kinderbritches, in the 400 block of Main St., was also burglarized. The crime occurred between closing April 26 and opening April 27. Blackburn reported that the burglar also gained ac-

cess by forcing open an outside door to a common hallway, then forced entry through the back door into the business. In this case cash was taken from the shop, which specializes in children’s clothing. The motive for the breakins was cash, Blackburn said. He also added that doors at both burglaries were pried open using a tool, such as a screwdriver.

“These were incidents of opportunity,” Blackburn said. “I suggest merchants get an alarm system to protect their property.” He suggested residents and merchants attend the free Burglary Prevention Fair, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., May 5 at Meadowdale High School, 6002 168th St. SW, Lynnwood, to learn more about burglary prevention.

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EDMONDS Two downtown Edmonds merchants have been burglarized in recent days. According to Sgt. Mike Blackburn of the Edmonds Police Department, Bountiful Home in the 100 block of Fourth Avenue South was broken into sometime after closing April 23. A door was

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SAFETY WATCH Brier woman arrested in alleged attack A Brier woman, 45, was arrested April 29 after she reportedly attacked a man at her home, hitting him with a revolver. Police were called about 9 a.m. to the house along 29th Avenue West, accord-

ing to a court affidavit. The man, 52, was friends with the woman and her nephew. He stayed at the house on a regular basis. The woman told police that she found the man trying to get into the crawl space at her house. She said her nephew had told her in the past that the man had been recording her in the shower. The woman told police that she attacked the man and then invited him inside.

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There, she reportedly poked him in the eye and cornered him in a bathroom with a .357-caliber revolver. She allegedly struck him with the gun, pointed it at him and threatened to kill him. Her nephew told police they had invited the victim over to confront and assault him. The woman was booked for investigation of firstdegree assault and harassment.

assault reported about 2 p.m. April 26 near the Edmonds School District offices. Two men were arguing in a parking lot when one was punched multiple times, Lynnwood police spokeswoman Shannon Sessions said. The suspect then left in a vehicle. The victim, 20, of Monroe, was taken to a Seattle hospital with serious facial injuries. He is expected to recover. The victim is an Edmonds Community ColMan arrested lege student, Sessions said. after police chase Police believe he might An Everett man, 33, have known the suspect. was arrested April 26 after No arrests had been leading police on a chase made as of April 27. through South Snohomish County. Man shot in A Lynnwood police officer attempted to pull over back at bus stop a Chevrolet pickup when A man standing at a bus the driver sped away, police stop in the 2200 block of spokeswoman Shannon 148th Street SW near LynSessions said. The pursuit nwood was shot in the back started around 1:30 p.m. early May 1, officials said. The chase went into The shooting occurred Mountlake Terrace, where around 7:45 a.m., Snohomthe man drove down a ish County Sheriff’s Office ravine and into Terrace chief Kevin Prentiss said. Creek Park along 48th AvThe man was taken to a enue W. The man then got hospital. The victim, 20, out of the car and ran. was shot in the back by anA police dog search soon other man, Prentiss said. led officers to him in a near“It’s unknown if the by swamp, Sessions said. two individuals know The man was booked each other,” Prentiss said. for investigation of at- “The victim walked to his tempting to elude police residence nearby where he and unlawful possession collapsed.” of a firearm. He also had His mother called 911. a felony arrest warrant out The suspect fled in an of California. unknown vehicle, Prentiss said.

cumstances. 700 block Driftwood Lane. A homeowner invited a man who said he was doing a survey into the home. April 29: Assault. 22200 block 98th Ave. W. A suspect and her family were visiting a friend in Edmonds. The suspect got very intoxicated and attacked her husband. The suspect was arrested and booked into jail for assault for domestic violence.

The Weekly Herald

EDMONDS

April 30: Domestic, no assault. 21400 block 52nd

Ave. W. A man said he and his ex-girlfriend argued about his working late. The ex-girlfriend claimed they were fighting about his showing up at her home uninvited. Both denied a physical alApril 29: Malicious mis- tercation. chief. 22900 block Ed- April 30: Disturbance. monds Way. Graffiti with 21500 block 52nd Ave. W. religious references was An officer responded to a written on a church. There call involving threats with were three unidentified a weapon. A man arrived suspects. home where a former emApril 27: Animal. 400 Ad- ployee was waiting for him miral Way. A woman was and tried to sell him chain knocked down by a dog at saws. The conversation the off-leash park, causing escalated, with both men her to break her left ankle. thinking the other was going to assault him. LYNNWOOD

April 29: Theft. 3000 block 184th St. SW. Two women were arrested for theft. Both tried to run, including one who ran right into an officer. Both were arrested. April 24: Domestic. 19500 block Alderwood Mall Parkway. A mother and daughter were arguing. April 23: Theft. 17500 block 52nd Ave. W. Someone stole a sculpture from a yard.

MOUNTLAKE TERRACE May 1: Drug paraphernalia. 4300 block 212th

St. SW. An officer spotted a man lying down in the front seat of his Police are investigating an April 30: Suspicious cir- car in a parking lot. The

Assault reported near school district offices

smell of burnt marijuana emanated from the car. The man admitted to smoking and handed over his pipe, which had residue in it.

FIRE DISTRICT 1 April 22: Collision. Southbound state Route 525. A high-speed, two-car collision was reported on southbound SR 525 east of Highway 99 north of Lynnwood. Both cars went off the road. Firefighters transported one driver to Harborview Medical Center and the other driver to Swedish/Edmonds Hospital. April 21: Collision. 24100 block of 57th Place W. A vehicle fled after hitting a pedestrian in Mountlake Terrace. Firefighters transported the injured pedestrian to Swedish/Edmonds Hospital. Police are investigating the incident.

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FORBES From Page 1 Forbes’ name will also be forwarded to a national committee for consideration for the national award. That announcement will be made in June. When the Washington state native is not serving the residents of Lynnwood, Forbes is a major serving as a U.S. Air Force reservist flight nurse, performing air medical evacuations. Forbes has been deployed four times while part of Lynnwood’s fire service. She served as a flight nurse between Germany and remote and forward-operating bases with more than 1,330 total flight hours, 430 combat hours and 351 flight sorties to her credit. In 2008, she started a program to bring a little taste of home to deployed service members in the form of coffee. What started as simply dropping off a package of goodies to a service member in Afghanistan as a favor for a retired Lynnwood fire lieutenant and VFW member has blossomed into a global effort. “As a flight nurse I could do this small favor,” Forbes said. “When I realized the big impact this small package had, it got me to thinking. If I could get special treats to forward-operating bases, to people who are missing highlights of their lives, it could just

How to help Firebucks provides donated coffee, tea and chocolate to deployed service members. Donations can be delivered to Kristy Forbes at the Lynnwood Fire Department, 18800 44th Ave. W, Lynnwood.

bring a little ‘home’ to them.” Initially Forbes collected premium coffee through fellow firefighters, dubbing her efforts Firebucks. She focused on delivering the morale packages to deployed first responders. She thought of coffee because of its tie to the camaraderie of a fire house. “A lot of times we share coffee,” Forbes said. “I wanted to extend what we share as a group to deployed troops.” She said that the symbol of sharing coffee points to what firefighters do best — taking care of each other. Firebucks supports that firehouse tradition. Her fellow firefighters jumped on the Firebucks program without question, she said. “It’s been

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Firebucks program founder Kristy Forbes displays a care package she assembled for U.S. troops overseas. Handwritten messages (above left) adorn some of the packages.

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a team effort. This is a great department and a great crew. Lynnwood is wonderful.” With the help of Lynnwood’s VFW Post 1040, more than 90 packages of coffee — more than 200 pounds — have been sent to nearly 30 bases in Iraq and Afghanistan. Support from the VFW comes in the form of covering the shipping costs. Now an average of six packages per month are being sent. Hot chocolate and tea are new additions to the shipments. Christine McCrosky, a Lynnwood paramedic firefighter, and Sam Traxler, a Lynnwood EMT firefighter, have both joined Forbes in comanaging Firebucks. “Most of the packages go to austere and forward-operation bases,” Forbes said. “Having been deployed I know how hard it is not being connected with the world. It inspires me to do more.” “I focus on good quality coffee and chocolate,” she said. Starbucks has donated a lot of coffee. The Lynnwood Trader Joe’s also has contributed. But Forbes relies on private donations of coffee and cash to flesh out the number of packages she knows are needed. She also says that Starbucks instant-coffee packets are especially convenient for troops on the go. “I couldn’t do any of this without the support of my husband,” Forbes added.

31


nnCOMMUNITY SPORTS

Mavs express keeps rolling Meadowdale wins nine straight games, captures first league title since 1991

BY THE NUMBERS 34: Runs scored by Meadowdale and Oak Harbor in a Wesco 3A baseball game April 24 at Oak Harbor High School. The Mavericks prevailed 21-13 but not without some uncomfortable moments. Meadowdale took an 11-0 lead into the bottom of the third inning but saw the Wildcats rally for eight runs. The Mavericks then answered with five runs in the top of the fourth inning.

By David Pan Weekly Herald sports editor

LYNNWOOD It’s been quite a ride for Meadowdale as the Mavericks have risen to the top of the Western Conference 3A baseball standings. Meadowdale has won nine straight games and 13 of its last 14. The Mavericks defeated Shorewood 6-5 to clinch their first outright league title since 1991 in an April 30 game. So it might be somewhat surprising that Meadowdale coach Bill Hummel said that the ascent to first place in the league, at times, has been like a rollercoaster. Hummel points to the two-game series sweep over Oak Harbor. The Mavericks edged the Wildcats 1-0 on April 20 and four days later Meadowdale prevailed in a wild 21-13 contest in which the Mavericks jumped out to an 11-0 lead after two and a half innings. Oak Harbor responded with eight runs in the bottom of the third, which prompted Meadowdale to hit back with five runs in the fourth. The See WINNING, Page 35 Meadowdale’s Torin Dooley pitches to an Everett batter during a Wesco 3A game April 27 at Everett Memorial Stadium.

WHAT TO WATCH THIS WEEK

Wednesday, May 2, 2012

The Weekly Herald

Weekly Herald/CHRIS GOODENOW

32

WEEKLY REWIND

Hawks down Scots By Nick Patterson For The Weekly Herald

MOUNTLAKE TERRACE When facing an ace pitcher, sometimes an offense needs to get creative. On April 25 the Mountlake Terrace High School baseball team reached into that bag of tricks and pulled out a victory. Mountlake Terrace’s manufactured four-run rally in

the bottom of the third inning proved the difference, and the Hawks kept themselves in the Wesco 3A race with a 6-3 victory over the Shorecrest Scots. “It was a real big win for us,” Mountlake Terrace coach Andrew Watters said. “I think that was the biggest quality win we’ve had.” Wednesday’s game fea-

See HAWKS, Page 35

Mountlake Terrace’s Quintin Barnard (right) celebrates his home run during the Hawks’ 6-3 win over Shorecrest. Weekly Herald/CHRIS GOODENOW

Northwest Nationals collecting soccer equipment. The Northwest Nationals Soccer Club is collecting new and used soccer equipment to help outfit needed youth in the United States and abroad. The club is collecting shoes, balls, uniforms, shin guards and other soccerrelated goods as part of the United States Soccer Foundation’s Passback program (www.passback.org). Volunteers will be on hand to collect donations at soccer fields on the following dates and locations: May 4, 6-9 p.m. at Lynnwood High School; May 5, 9:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. at Lynnwood High School (18218 North Rd., Bothell); May 11, 6-9 p.m. at Lynnwood High School; May 11, 6-7:30 p.m. at Evergreen Playfields #6 (22289 56th Ave. W., Mountlake Terrace); May 12, 9:30 a.m.-3 p.m. at Meadowdale High School (168th St. SW, Lynnwood); May 12, 9:30 a.m.-3 p.m. at Edmonds Stadium (7600 212th St SW, Edmonds); May 18, 6:30-9 p.m. at Lynnwood High School; May 19, 11:30 a.m.-3 p.m. at Lynnwood High School. For more information, see http://www.nwnationals.org/ Tryouts/index_E.html.

HOW THEY FINISHED E-W beats Mariner, clinch baseball title Patrick Bernard pitched seven innings of one-hit baseball, striking out five to help lead Edmonds-Woodway to 4-0 victory over Mariner in a Wesco 4A South Division game April 27 at Edmonds-Woodway High School. The victory means Edmonds-Woodway clinches the top spot in the Wesco South. Tate Budkick was 2-for-4 at the plate for the Warriors, (12-3 in the league, 15-4 overall), who then beat Kamiak 5-0 on April 30.


Royals leave struggles behind, learn how to win Lynnwood battling for second place in Wesco 3A

Royal Treatment Coach: Ryan Camden (third year) Season overview: The Royals are not going to win the Wesco 3A title, but no one predicted they would even be in the top half of the standings this year. After opening the season 1-2 the Royals went on a fivegame win streak, capped by a 3-0 win over Marysville Getchell, who they are battling for second and third place in the standings along with Shorecrest. Lynnwood has played just one statetournament game in school history, in 1986 — before anyone on the team was born. Although the team may not make it this year, the Royals, who will only lose four seniors after the season, appear headed in that direction.

By Jon Saperstein For The Weekly Herald

The old campus for Lynnwood High School contains bad memories for many members of the Royals sports teams, which generally languished at the bottom of Wesco for years. As much as anyone, the Alderwood mall location brings back dark memories for the boys soccer team. The timing of the new beautiful Bothell campus could not have been better for Ryan Camden and his plan to turnaround what was at the time a lowly program. “Getting away from Alderwood mall,” Camden said, “all those memories were the bad memories that we wanted to get out of the boys’ minds.” Camden was the Lynnwood JV coach in 2009 and acted as interim head coach in 2010 when the team went 0-9 in Wesco play and 1-16 overall. It was the second consecu-

For The Weekly Herald/MICHAEL O’LEARY

Lynnwood goalkeeper Jose Del Rio prepares to block a shot during practice. tive year without a league win, but he knew that rock bottom season was necessary on the road to respectability, which the Royals have more than found this season, racking up an 8-4-2 league record (through last week’s games). The team has even had a chance to finish second in the Wesco 3A standings out of nine teams, which was unheard of even last year when the team finished sixth out of eight. “The soccer program was always looked down on,” Camden said of the culture before he took over. “The boys were getting in trouble.” Camden was very intentional about the rebuild-

ing of the team and the success of the 2012 Royals is even ahead of his schedule. “It’s definitely been a surprise year by the amount of success,” junior captain Soren Steelquist said. “I knew we were going to be better than we had in the past but everyone’s working hard and hard work pays off.” Camden expected the turnaround would take three to four seasons, but the players have taken to the culture change and knocked off every team in the league this season except undefeated Shorewood and perennial-power Shorecrest. “We wanted to get a new look on things,” Camden

Key layers: Jose Del Rio Sr., Momoduo Drammeh Jr., Soren Steelquist Jr., Vinh Nham Jr., Erick Jacobo Sr., Michael McFadden Fr. For The Weekly Herald/MICHAEL O’LEARY

Lynnwood’s Momodou Drammeh works on his dribbling skills during an April 27 practice. said. “The biggest thing was not winning games, that wasn’t our main focus. If we did win a few

Key dates: May 2, season finale vs. Marysville Getchell; May 5, first round of District 1 tournament.

that was great, but the the, we called it, ‘cancer’ main thing was discipline on the team that was goand instilling that on the team and cleaning out See ROYALS, Page 35

Mountlake Terrace moves up in softball standings

By David Pan Weekly Herald sports editor

MOUNTLAKE TERRACE The Mountlake Terrace softball team wants to be playing at its best as the postseason gets under way. If last week is any indication, the Hawks are headed in the right direction. Mountlake Terrace recorded four victories in four games and moved into second place in the Western Conference 3A with an 8-3 record (11-4 overall). Everett (10-0, 14-0) looks to be on its way to the league title. “It’s been a great week,” Mountlake Terrace coach Kim

Stewart said. The Hawks started off with a 10-0 rout over Mariner and following up with victories over Meadowdale (8-4), Oak Harbor (13-1) and Marysville Getchell (13-5). Sophomore Maddy Kristjanson has spearheaded the offensive attack with six home runs in her last five games, including a pair of key two-strike roundtrippers against the Mavericks. On the road at Oak Harbor, Kristjanson struck early with a first-inning home run that her parents, who were running late, unfortunately missed. “That was kind of a bummer,” Kristjanson joked. What’s been no joke is the sophomore standout’s production at the plate. “She is making contact with the ball,” Stewart said. “It’s not just home runs. The balls she’s

hitting are pretty dog-gone hard.” Kristjanson was 3-for-3 with two doubles and six RBI as the Hawks wrapped up the week with the win over the Chargers April 27 at Mountlake Terrace High School. “We’ve definitely just been connecting with the ball and working well together,” Kristjanson said. “I think we’ve finally clicked as a team and started to work together, especially at a key time of the season.” Kristjanson also picked up the victory against Marysville Getchell and Meadowdale. She and Rene Bos have shared the pitching duties this season. Not only does the arrangement save the wear and tear on both players’ arms, but the pairing helps to keep the opposition off-balance. “I feel like it’s working out. We have completed different pitch-

ing styles,” Bos said. “She’s more speed and I’m more movement and I feel like us two working together covers all our bases. … I think we’re a great pair.” Bos threw against Oak Harbor, while senior Jesse Printz started the Mariner contest. “Our pitchers have done a great job of keeping us in each game and keeping the ball down, so the defense can make some plays,” Stewart said. “I’m very happy with our defense.” The Hawks’ depth has proved to be an asset with reserves stepping in and performing well when starters were sidelined. “We have a couple of players that can play anything and they’ve really helped us when we’ve had missing players,” Bos said. Stewart noted that freshmen Sammy Harter, Cassandra Cariker, Hannah Wilcox and Huntersmith have helped the Hawks in

the field and at the plate. “Whoever we put in is stepping in and getting hits for us,” he said. The newcomers to the team have played a high level, whether it was coming in as a pinchrunner or getting some key hits, Kristjanson added. “The freshmen have definitely stepped up when we needed them,” she said. “They’ve definitely done their jobs.” Mountlake Terrace has clinched a district playoff berth but seeding is far from settled as Glacier Peak, Meadowdale and Lynnwood are within a game or two of the Hawks. Mountlake Terrace still has games against Lynnwood and first-place Everett. “We still have some pretty tough games ahead,” Stewart said. “We’re not putting much thought into the playoffs. We’ve still got a lot of work to do.” 33

The Weekly Herald Wednesday, May 2, 2012

Kristjanson hits six home runs in five games


Busy week ahead for Mavs By David Pan Weekly Herald sports editor

It’s the calm before the storm for Meadowdale’s softball team. The Mavericks, right in the middle of the race for the Western Conference 3A’s No. 2 seed to the district playoffs, weren’t exactly busy last week as the team played only one game, a 8-4 loss to Mountlake Terrace on April 24 at Mountlake Terrace High School. The rest of the schedule could be somewhat as a challenge as the Mavericks are scheduled to close out the season with eight games in 10 days. Meadowdale started out the busy slate with a 6-1 victory over Oak Harbor April 30 at Meadowdale High School. Junior Alyssa Reuble pitched a five-hit, complete game to earn the victory. The Mavericks broke

open a 1-1 contest with three runs in the fifth and two in the sixth. Meadowdale (7-4 in the league, 8-4 overall) is a tie for third place with Lynnwood (7-4, 10-5). Both teams trail Mountlake Terrace (8-4, 11-5) and Glacier Peak (8-4, 11-5) and Everett (11-0, 15-0). Meadowdale coach Dennis Hopkins isn’t too concerned with the packed schedule. The Mavericks have three other games this week against Shorecrest, Everett and non-conference opponent Jackson. “We’ve done it before. It’s not something new,” Hopkins said. Reuble and teammate Shannon Haukap will handle the pitching duties. “We’re fine,” Hopkins said, noting that players

See MAVS, Page 35

ATHLETES OF THE WEEK

Erica Gott

Chris Osborne

LYNNWOOD HIGH SCHOOL

MEADOWDALE HIGH SCHOOL

The sophomore standout had productive days at the plate to help the Royals to victories over Marysville Getchell and district rival Edmonds-Woodway in two softball games. Gott was 3-for 3 with a double, a home run, three runs and 2 RBI as the Royals dispatched the Chargers 14-4 in a Wesco 3A game April 24 at Lynnwood High School. Gott then went 2-for-4 with a triple and three RBI to help Lynnwood to a 14-0 rout over the Warriors in a non-conference game April 27 at Edmonds-Woodway High School. Through last week, Gott was hitting .500 with a .627 on base percentage, 21 RBI, 7 doubles, 2 triples and 3 home runs.

The senior helped the Mavericks clinch a tie for the Wesco 3A baseball championship with strong offensive performances in games against Oak Harbor and Everett. Osborne was 3-for-6 with a home run, four runs and four RBI in Meadowdale’s 21-13 victory over the Wildcats April 24 at Oak Harbor High School. Osborne was 2-for3 with a triple and 2 RBI in the Mavericks’ 11-0 romp over Everett April 26 at Meadowdale High School. In the team’s third and final game of the week, Osborne was 3-for-4 with a double, three runs and three stolen bases to help Meadowdale to a 10-2 victory over Everett April 27 at Everett Memorial Stadium.

Bats power Lynnwood to pair of wins By David Pan

Wednesday, May 2, 2012 34

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The Weekly Herald

Weekly Herald sports editor

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Lynnwood ended the week with a flourish. After losing to undefeated and league leader Everett, the Royals bounced back with a pair of victories over Marysville Getchell and district rival Edmonds-Woodway in Western Conference 3A softball action. Lynnwood (7-4 in the league, 9-4 overall) is tied with Glacier Peak (7-4, 105) for third place in the league and is just a game behind second-place Mountlake Terrace (8-3, 11-4). The Royals spent some time revisiting their goals following a 13-5 loss to the Seagulls on April 23 at Lynnwood High School. The Royals actually seemed to

regroup during the game. Lynnwood trailed 10-0 heading into the bottom of the sixth inning but then rallied for five runs to avoid having the contest called because of the 10-run mercy rule. “We put five on the board against them. It was late in the game,” Lynnwood coach Matt Rockne said. “It was a spark that said we’ve got to keep going.” Then in a game shortened to six innings, Jasmin Edwards and Erica Gott each had a home run and two RBI, while Jessica Gott pitched a completegame to lead the Royals to a 14-4 victory over Marysvill Getchell in a Wesco 3A game April 24 at Lynnwood High School. Lynnwood beat EdmondsWoodway 14-0 in a

non-league contest April 27 at Edmonds-Woodway High School. Jessica Gott allowed only two hits in the completegame five-inning performance. Megan Crabtree and Desiree Graham both went 3-for-4. “It was nice to see,” Rockne said of the two victories. Though Friday’s game didn’t impact the league standings, Rockne noted that “a win is a win. The overall record could come into play in a tiebreaker situation.” Gott dominated the Warriors. “I told her after the game that it was the best of the season,” Rockne said. “She had command of her pitches. She was intense and focused. She

knew her defense was behind her.” Lynnwood came out strong at the start of the season with five straight league victories but since then the Royals have gone 3-4. “At the beginning of the season we had a lot of confidence and a lot of early success,” Rockne said. “I hate to say it but maybe we rested on it. It came back and bit us a little bit in the middle of the season. We’ve refocused after the Everett game.” Lynnwood is scheduled to host Mountlake Terrace at 4 p.m., May 4 in a game that could have significant playoff implications. The Hawks won 5-1 in an earlier contest. “We’re anxious to play them again,” Rockne said.


HAWKS From Page 32

ing to bring the team down. That was pretty much all the second year was.” The talent was in the program, but the Royals weren’t a team. Senior midfielder Erick Jacobo was a prime example of the talent and Camden leveraged him as a sophomore to impact the rest of the team in a positive way. “He’s been here through the black hole days and he’s seen the 5-0 losses,” Camden said. “He’s seen the 6-0 losses. He’s seen it all. He was at the old school. He’s seen the coaches go through. “He was one of the main players that I wanted to talk to when I came on. I knew that he was going to be the guy that would instill our philosophy into the players. He was the one that a lot of people looked up to.” When Camden brought on a new assistant staff — Martin Rourke and JV coach Christopher Wright — in 2011 during his first official year as head coach, the new approach began to pay off and the Royals won four games last year. The coaches were proud to see players like Jacobo go through that journey. “To see him smiling this year having fun with the team,” Camden said. “He knows this is his last chance to make those memories. It’s good to have him part of the team to keep our vision alive on the field.” The improvement hasn’t just been on the soccer field. “One of the things that the coaches have been pushing is that we are student-athletes and that it’s not just about what we do on the pitch,” Steelquist said. “It’s about what we do in the classroom. By improving how the team is in the class, I think that it has paid off on the pitch.” Suddenly the talent that has always been there has been revealing itself, like senior keeper Jose Del Rio, who has four shutouts this year. Camden expects Del Rio to play at the college level next year in community college and then transferring to a four year school. The Royals feature a one-two scoring punch of juniors Momodou Drammeh and Vinh Nham that has been deadly. Drammeh uses his lightning speed to get behind the defense and dishes to Nham, who is the team’s goal-scoring leader. “I haven’t seen anyone else in the whole Wesco league with a ball, no one could beat (Drammeh),” Camden said. “He’s a very dangerous player. The thing about him is you can’t predict what he’s going to do. If I was an opponent I’d be scared to go against him.” Suddenly the team that hoped to maybe crack the league’s top four at the beginning of the season, could conceivably make the state tournament, though the Royals aren’t ready to talk about that yet. “Our immediate goal is to get past the first couple rounds of districts then we’ll re-evaluate,” Steelquist said. The scary thing for opponents is that these Royals aren’t done getting better. “I would say we are right on schedule,” Camden said. “We are definitely in the right direction.”

tured two of the league’s premier pitchers as Mountlake Terrace left-hander Alex Hatch and Shorecrest righty Ted Hammond brought their live arms to a game with major playoff implications. But it was the Hawks who found a way to generate runs against their hard-throwing opponent. Shorecrest led 1-0 going into the bottom of the third. But on the first pitch of the inning No. 9 batter Jalen Pahinui laid down a bunt up the first-base line that he beat out for a single. Then on the second pitch of the inning Austin Johnson also laid down a bunt, this time a sacrifice. However, when the throw was up the line, Johnson ran into Shorecrest first baseman Jack Aitchison’s glove and

knocked the ball free, the runners advancing to second and third. One out later Hatch hit a sharp grounder to first. Aitchison came home with the throw, but Pahinui got a good jump off third and slid in just ahead of the tag to get the Hawks on the scoreboard. Josh Fitch followed by pulling a two-run double just inside the third-base line to give Mountlake Terrace the lead. A fourth run later scored on a bases-loaded wild pitch as the Hawks took a 4-1 lead, despite getting just one ball out of the infield. Hatch earned the win, going six innings and striking out nine despite not having his best stuff. “I didn’t have everything, command was a big issue today, but I brought it anyway,” Hatch said. “(The jam in the top of the fifth) was tough, but you have to stay strong through it no

WINNING From Page 32 Mavericks later tacked on five runs in the sixth and seventh innings to secure the victory. “It honestly was a little frustrating,” Hummel said of the game. “I was pleased with the way we answered with five runs. We just had some mental lapses on the mound and some defensive lapses.” The game took two hours and 45 minutes to complete, a sharp contrast to the crisp 75 minutes it took to finish the first contest. “We’ve been on a bit of rollercoaster,” Hummel said. “We’d have some good games and then we’d have some loose games, at the plate or on defense. We’re trying very hard to get off the rollercoaster.” Meadowdale appears to have taken a major step toward more consistency with its 11-0 and 10-2 victories over Everett in a two-game series April 26-27. “We’re just playing well as a team,” said senior Chris Osborne. “Sometimes our pitchers are on and sometimes they’re not. But if our pitchers are off, our offense will pick it up.” The Mavericks will have the league’s No. 1 seed to this week’s district tournament. “We had two good games against Everett,” Hummel said. “We had solid

MAVS From Page 34 sometimes pitch two or three games at tournaments. The Mavericks have shut

matter what,” Hatch added. “You have to fight, you can’t make any dumb mistakes or anything like that.” After Mountlake Terrace stretched the lead to 6-3, the Scots brought the tying run to the plate in the top of the seventh. But Fitch, who relieved Hatch to begin the inning, got a strikeout for the final out to record the save. Quintin Barnard homered, while Hatch and Johnson both had two hits and reached base four times for Mountlake Terrace. The Hawks finished with eight hits, seven of those coming during Hammond’s five frames. “I’m pretty proud of the way we hit the ball today,” Watters said. “We have a lot of respect for Hammond, and I was just really proud that our kids took a good approach against him. That was really the key for us, those big hits we got today.”

pitching and solid defense.” Meadowdale struggled at the start of the season with its offense but has come on strong, scoring 10 or more runs in four out of the last six games. “The last half dozen games we’ve swung out bats well,” Hummel said. “Early in the season we were striking out way too much. The kids were trying to do too much at the plate. The kids now understand their roles in the lineup. They’re executing. They’re running the bases extremely well. That’s leading to a lot of runs. “We’ve had contributions from a lot of guys.” Matt Hirsch definitely has been leading the way with a slugging percentage of .740. He’s hit five triples this season and actually has more extra base hits than singles. Osborne also has been having a solid season. “He just does all the things from an offensive standpoint,” Hummel said. “He does a great job of moving runners from second to third.” Grantland Over, in some ways, is an unlikely clean-up hitter, Hummel noted. “We really run our offense effectively through him,” Hummel said. “He can hit and run and he understands how to advance runners. He handles the bat very well. Everyone is understanding their roles.” The Mavericks were a little anxious at the plate early in the season, Osborne

out their opponents five times this season with some stellar pitcher and defense. “We allow very few runs,” Hopkins said. “Defensively, we’re pretty solid.” What Hopkins is looking for are some more timely

SPORTS SCENE GIRLS SOCCER TRYOUTS: Tynecastle FC will be holding tryouts for its Girls U16 team May 5-6 in Shoreline. For scheduled tryout times and registration, go to www.tynecastlefc. com. MEADOWDALE GOLF BENEFIT: The Meadowdale boys and girls golf teams host the Meadowdale High School Golf Classic, a four-person scramble, at 1 p.m. June 3 at Mill Creek Country Club. All proceeds benefit the boys and girls golf teams. For more information, go to www.gomavs.org.

said. It took a while for everyone to get used to the new bats, which have the characteristics of wood. “With these bats, pitchers really have to throw strikes for you to hit it,” Osborne said. “We just learned how to used the new bats.” Meadowdale will head to the district playoffs with an advantage in terms of pitching. Actually, the Mavericks have three advantages in starting pitchers Torin Dooley, Sam Herzer and Bill Sullivan. The three have been so effective in getting Meadowdale to the late innings of games that Hummel hasn’t really been able to develop a middle relief pitcher. “We almost haven’t needed it,” he said. “We’ve had better than expected performances into the sixth and seventh innings from our starters.” Having three starters could prove to be a significant advantage in districts, especially if Meadowdale falls into the losers’ bracket. “If we have to win some extra games I feel we have the pitching depth to get through,” Hummel said. “I feel like they can match up against anyone who’ll be pitching against us,” Osborne added. Meadowdale just needs to continue to focus on the basics as it heads into the playoffs. “Pitchers throwing strikes is going to be a big thing, as is being patient at the plate and looking for a pitch to drive,” Osborne said.

hits. The lack of games last week, however, didn’t help matters as Hopkins noted that you can do only so much hitting in practice. “We’re hitting. We’re just not getting the runs,” Hopkins said.

The standings seem to change every day. “It all flips daily, who’s on top and who’s on the bottom,” Hopkins said. “Hopefully, we’ll be seeded where we want to be.”

The Weekly Herald Wednesday, May 2, 2012

ROYALS From Page 33

35


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Wednesday, May 2, 2012 The Weekly Herald

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WHIDBEY ISLAND clean 1978 1132 sq ft manu 3 bdrm 2 bath home in a grt S Whidbey 55+ neighborhood. Very nice park w/ only 39 spaces.Lots of closet and cabinet space. New roof, beautiful yard. Smoke free and pet free. 2 large covered porches. Within mins to 3 lakes, several boat launches and beaches, and 3 towns. Please call 360320-0820 and leave a message. I can email more pictures. Thank you!

FREE ESTIMATES EXCELLENT REFERENCES LICENSED/BONDED

425-334-6188 Lic# LESTE*188NR

www.weeklyherald.com


Chevrolet

Garage Sale - Bothell

Garage Sale - Everett

Boats 12’ Aluminum Boat very good condition, $400. obo 425-308-5930

13 FT FIBERGLASS Outboard Boat, has windshield, needs some work, but is sea worthy, with trailer and titles for both, $600. obo, 425-308-5930

Domestic Violence Friends & Family Support Group was created by Domestic Violence Advocacy Services out of Everett, Wa. The purpose of this group is to create a supportive and educational environment for friends & family of domestic violence victims and survivors. It is often the case that we have loved ones in a violent situation and feel out of control or helpless. It is our intention to help you understand domestic violence and be supportive to your loved ones. We will also provide a safe environment for you to discuss your situation to gain understanding. Meetings are every Wednesday 7-9pm. At Providence Hospital, Colby Campus 1321 Colby Avenue, Everett WA 98201 In the Mt. Adams Room We welcome you

Marine Accessories BRITISH SEAGULL Outboard $325. Mercury 15H Electric Str $1099., Johnson 9.9 $150. Hurry Call - CJ’s Marine, 360658-6370, or 425-231-2576

2007 AEROLITE, 25 FT, AC, Sleeps 6 adults, bunk bed, queen bed, slide out dinette, 3 burner gas stove with oven, refrig/freezer, microwave, amfdcd player, power assist tv antenna, full bathroom, outside shwr, outside bbq, lg lift up trunk in back, $16,700. obo - 360-435-2086

I am wanting work Cleaning & Household help for independent living. Exp’d, caring & Trustworthy. Marysville 970-204-6654 CAREGIVER, I am a Caregiver looking for FT work. Avail Mon-Thurs. 206-356-4325 HELP US TEACH a strong work ethic, responsible youth, ages 12 and 14 seeking farm, outdoor work for summer or paid internship, 425-379-6147

We are seeking qualified candidates for clinical, administrative and support positions. • ARNP, (2 P/T positions) – Snohomish County • Director, Outpatient Services North - Mt.Vernon • Housing Outreach Coordinator - Everett • Manager, PACT Program - Everett • Masters or Bachelor level clinical positions – several openings

Visit our website at

www.compasshealth.org

to learn more about our open positions. EOE

GMC

Trucks Tires/Parts/ Accessories

’02 FORD F150, tow package, canopy, super cab, white, 45,000 miles, $8000. (425)743-2834

Looking for Family-like Child Care?

4 - 15" rims, alloyed alumn., turbo fan, 8"w; 3 - w/good rubber, $50/ea. obo. Buy all 4 get 2 standard rims w/tires at no extra cost. 206-618-5281

THIS IS THE PLACE!

1989 Full Size Ford Bronco, new trans, runs, but needs engine work, $800. obo 360-652-0799

Open 6am to 5:30pm Monday through Friday

A Licensed Child Care Center with Many Amenities. Locally Owned & Operated for 15 years!

NOW ENROLLING!

New in Lynnwood!

Praise Christian Academy

1999 Ford F250 Super Duty, tow pkg, Lariat, 4X4, DIESEL 7.3 new bat. 1owner, ns,np, $10, 500, 425-308-0366

TUTORING PROGRAM Thursday Evenings 5PM-7PM Refreshments and snacks Available

Tutor Specializes in Elementary Math High School Algebra and Other Subjects

Habla Espanol!

Limited Slots Available • Fees are Negotiable

Chevrolet

’92 FORD F350 XLT Dooley exc cond, low miles, tow & camper pkg, newly rebuilt tranny by Ford, $4995. (206)478-9709

2003 CHEV SUBURBAN 1500 4 Dr, 4WD, Vortec 5.3L, Air, PS, PDL, PW, Cruise, Tow 81 CHEVY Silverado, 1/2 Ton Pkg, Tint, AM/FM, Custom Pickup V-*8 Auto, tow packWheels , Auto, 125K, Grt Conage, dual tanks, decent dition. $9500.00 OBO shape, $1295. 425-327-7666 206-228-5365 Fred

1230 Pine Avenue • Snohomish, WA 98290

We We happily happily await await to to hear hear from from you! you!

LLC

360-568-1006 360-568-1006

19910 50th Ave W #206 • Lynnwood Contact: Dr Cheryl Baker 206-883-0807

School Age Before/After Care • K-4 Summer Blast Camp! Serving Emerson, Olivia Park, Discovery & Challenger Schools

Vans

First Mon th!

425-514-5972

EVERETT RAPTORS FOOTBALL

Starbrightearlylearningcenter.com

At Comcast Arena Tickets Start at Just $12

SO CLOSE YOU CAN FEEL IT

425-512-0158 www.EverettRaptors.com

SELL YOUR STUFF! www.weeklyherald.com/ classifieds

!!! www.weeklyherald.com/ classifieds

More for your life.

Motorcycle CASH FOR CYCLES Bent Bike, 425-776-9157 18327 Hwy 99 Lynnwood

Adopt !!!

A Loving Creative Financially Secure Couple, Warm, Stable Family life awaits precious baby. Expenses paid.

! 1-800-562-8287 !

! ! ADOPT! ! A caring, loving married couple wish to give your newborn a secure, joyful home with endless love. Expenses paid. Kathleen & Vincent @ 1-877-602-3678

Send us feedback. editor@weeklyherald.com

Something to share? Send us feedback. editor@weeklyherald.com

0001776414-01

’95 WINDSTAR GL, air conditioning, very nice in & out, runs great. $2400/OBO (425)678-0999

$100 Off

425-339-3100

Huge Rec Room! New Classrooms! Experienced Teachers! Reasonable Rates!

The Weekly Herald Wednesday, May 2, 2012

Travel/Tickets/ Exchange

Employment Wanted

2008 GMC Sierra 1500 Denali, Crew Cab, AWD, 30270 miles, black, leather, sunroof, navigation, DVD, excellent condition, warranty, extras, $12,600, snar@netscape .com" (360)988-2300

Volunteer Crisis Line Advocate:

Respond to victim crisis calls after business hours from home. Provide one-on-one advocacy, support, crisis intervention and referrals. Commitment: Minimum of 1 year. 30 hour core advocacy training provided. Evening & Nighttime hours available. Contact Heather at Families & Friends of Violent Crime Victims: heather@fnfvcv.org or 425-252-6081.

Healthcare Lyla of Marysville, lost your phone number, still looking for live-in caregiver in exchange for room & all util pd. 425-343-6650

We are the region’s largest private, non-profit community behavioral healthcare organization offering services throughout Island, San Juan, Skagit and Snohomish Counties. We champion the quest for well-being throughout our communities by serving children through older adults in a variety of outpatient, residential and inpatient settings.

0001775860-01

Domestic Violence Friends and Family Support Group

13 FT FIBERGLASS Outboard Boat, has windshield, needs some work, but is sea worthy, with trailer and titles for both, $600. obo, 425-308-5930

2009 DODGE CARAVAN Lots of room-would be a great van for someone that is in a wheel chair or with a disability.Lots of room for kids,dogs and in-laws. Original owner. Must see and drive to really appreciate its beauty. $15,000 (425) 760-6295

Great location in downtown Marysville surrounded by a great community of other businesses as well as residential homes. Contact Angie: 206-714-0924

0001776304-01

Announcements/ Events

Recreational Trailer

RESTAURANT FOR SALE:

0001776266-01

STANWOOD- w/d, lg bd w/huge closet, Direct TV in rm. EZ I-5 $375 360-631-2391

1978 CHEV CORVETTE PACE CAR L82 $18,500 or best offer! Way under NADA bluebook This car won 3rd Place at the 2011 AquaFest Classic car show in Lake Stevens WA. This is an original Car with Mirror glass T-Tops, Auto, PS, PB, AC, Electric windows, door locks, cruise, tilt steering, AM/FM/CD. Original factory radio is in a box that will also go with the car. 50,000 ORIGINAL MILES! (425) 374-8996

CLASSIFIEDS

Bothell Share w/ Mormon man 3bd, 2ba mobile. 55+ park. $650 w/food, $500 rent only. All amenities incld, 425-949-7212

Business Opportunity 36’ SAFARI SAHARA CAT Diesel pusher. 60K miles, full kitchen, 2 flat screen tvs, DVD, VCR, CD. Large bathroom w/ garden tub and shower. Space for washer & dryer. GPS. Self-aligning Satellite antenna. CB. Hydraulic leveling jacks. Record and equip. manuals included. NONSmoking vehicle. $27,500. 425-232-8453

Dodge

Rooms For Rent/ Roommates Wanted

Healthcare

THE WEEKLY

SATURDAY, May 5 8am-4pm Carriage Park Community EVERETT CENTRAL Garage Sale Just off of 35th 2224 Oakes Ave, Everett 98201 Ave SE and 164th St SE. Two story 3bd, 1½ba, includes Tons of NEW toiletries, houseall appliances. Recent remodel: hold goods, clothes, books, New roof, outside paint, doors, kids and baby gear and sportdouble pane windows, and ing goods. large porch. On a quiet street with fenced yard. 1 year lease $1249. Please call owner 425-867-9815 SNOHOMISH, avail May 1st. CHURCH RUMMAGE SALE 4bd, 1ba in town, n e a r First Presbyterian Church, 2936 schools, covered veranda Rockefeller Ave, Everett. May w/tile in rear, fenced yd, 4th, 12pm-6pm; May 5th, 9-4pm workshed + detached 1 car gar. N/P, N/S, $1200/mo. 1st/last/dep. 425-466-8487

Healthcare

Herald

Unfurnished Homes For Rent

Motorhomes

37


38

CLASSIFIEDS Herald

THE WEEKLY

Wednesday, May 2, 2012 The Weekly Herald

425-339-3100

Social - Human Services Social - Human Services Social - Human Services Social - Human Services CASE MANAGERRAPID REHOUSING We are looking to hire an Exp. Case Manager for our Rapid Re-Housing program. Successful applicants will be able to evaluate participants, develop and implement a service plan that addresses needs, obstacles and objectives for ultimately achieving permanent unsubsidized housing. Requirements: • BA in social services/related field + applicable case management exp./related duties. OR four years direct case management Exp. or related duties. • Sufficient computer & record keeping skills. F/T, 37.5 hrs pr wk, plus benefits. Pay is $14.67 - $16.23 per hr DOE/Education. Must provide current WA driver’s lic., auto insurance and proof of acceptable driving record (Abstract).

CASE MANAGER POSITION

CASE MANAGER-THERAPIST CCS is looking to hire a Case Manager/Therapist to provide primarily case management and also psychotherapeutic services as needed for clients in our Jail Transition & Non-Medicaid Services Programs in Everett. Hrs pr wk are up to 37.5, pay is $16.79-$17.38 pr hr DOE, plus benefits. MA in Psychology/related field, MHP Status or willing to obtain, able and willing to obtain WA State Agency Affiliated Counselor Cert. OR currently have WA State Licensure, must have current WA driver’s lic., auto insurance and proof of acceptable driving record (Abstract).

CCS has an opening for an Exp. Case Manager to work in our growing housing programs in Snohomish Co. Successful applicants are motivated to: assist people from varying backgrounds, locate and access resources, share a positive demeanor, and inspire clients to selfsufficiency, as well as demonstrate good decision making, have good organizational abilities and sufficiently use computer. Requirements: • BA in social services/related field + applicable case management exp./related duties. OR four years direct case management Exp. or related duties. • Driver’s license and auto insurance Up to 37.5 hrs pr wk, plus benefits. Pay is $14.67 - $16.23 per hr DOE/Education.

TO APPLY For Positions: Cover letter/resume to Email: NWEJobs@ccsww.org or by Fax to: 425-257-2116 or CCS, H.R. Dept., 1918 Everett Ave., Everett, WA 98201. For More Information visit our website: CCSWW.org CCSWW/NW IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

0001776170-01

Foreclosures NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee will on the 1st day of June, 2012, at the hour of 10:00 a.m. at the main entrance of the Snohomish County Courthouse, 3000 Rockefeller Ave, Everett, Washington, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real property, situated in the County of Snohomish, State of Washington, to wit: THAT PORTION OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 21, TOWNSHIP 27 NORTH, RANGE 4 EAST, W.M. IN SNOHOMISH COUNTY, WASHINGTON, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS BEGINNING AT THE SOUTH 1/16TH LINE OF SAID SOUTHEAST QUARTER, THENCE NORTH 1°24’00" WEST ALONG SAID LINE 828 86 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 89°13’41" WEST 135.97 FEET, THENCE NORTH 1°26’10" WEST 184 FEET TO TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE CONTINUE NORTH 1°26’10" WEST FOR 167.75 FEET TO THE SOUTHEASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF STATE HIGHWAY NO. 1 AS CONVEYED TO STATE OF WASHINGTON BY WARRANTY DEED RECORDED NOVEMBER 30, 1961 UNDER RECORDING NUMBER 1498779, THENCE SOUTH 48°52’27" WEST ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY FOR 111.88 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 1°26’10" EAST FOR 95.30 FEET TO A POINT SOUTH 89°13’41" WEST 86 10 FEET FROM THE POINT OF BEGINNING, THENCE NORTH 89°13’41" EAST 86.10 FEET TO TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING; TOGETHER WITH AN EASEMENT FOR INGRESS AND EGRESS DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF ABOVE DESCRIBED TRACT; THENCE SOUTH 48°52’27" WEST 23 FEET; THENCE SOUTHEASTERLY 32 FEET, MORE OR LESS, TO A POINT ON THE WEST LINE OF ABOVE DESCRIBED TRACT, SAID POINT BEING SOUTH 1°26’10" WEST 41 FEET, MORE OR LESS, FROM THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE NORTH 1°26’10" WEST 41 FEET, MORE OR LESS, TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, SITUATE IN THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH, STATE OF WASHINGTON. which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated November 2, 2005, recorded November 7, 2005, under Auditor’s No. 200511070125, records of Snohomish County, Washington, from SUZANNE M. SNYDER, Grantor, to MICHAEL SIDERIUS, as Successor Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of SEATTLE METROPOLITAN CREDIT UNION, Beneficiary. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any court by reason of the Borrower’s or Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III. The defaults for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: Delinquent payments from October, 2011, in the sum of $842.75 per month through March 2, 2012, for a total delinquent balance of $4,880.21, plus interest, late charges, and attorneys fees. IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal, $64,391.36, together with interest as provided in the Note or other instrument secured from the 11th day of January, 2012; and such other costs and fees as are due under the Note or other instruments secured, and as are provided by statute. V. The above described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. This sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances on the 1st day of June, 2012. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III must be cured by the 21st day of May, 2012 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before the 21st day of May, 2012 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after the 21st day of May, 2012 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs,

Foreclosures

p p y , p , fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address: 20801 49th Pl W, Lynnwood, WA 98036 by both first class and certified mail on the 25th day of January, 2012, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee and the written notice of default was posted in a conspicuous place on the premises on the 26th day of January, 2012, and the Trustee has possession of such proof of service or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above described property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The Purchaser at the Trustee’s Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the Deed of Trust, including occupants and tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the Purchaser has the right to evict occupants and tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. DATED this 1st day of March, 2012. Michael Siderius, Successor Trustee 500 Union Street, Suite 847 Seattle, WA 98101 Tel. 206/624-2800 - Fax: 206/624-2805 Published: May 2, 23, 2012.

Summons No. 12 3 01030 9 Summons (SM) Superior Court of Washington County of Snohomish In re the Marriage of: Felisa Reene’ Ouedraogo Petitioner, and Marcel Ouedraogo Respondent. To the Respondent: 1. The petitioner has started an action in the above court requesting: that your marriage be dissolved. Additional requests, if any, are stated in the petition, a copy of which is attached to this summons. 2. You must respond to this summons by serving a copy of your written response on the person signing this summons and by filing the original with the clerk of the court. If you do not serve your written response within 20 days (or 60 days if you are served outside of the state of Washington) after the date this summons was served on you, exclusive of the day of service, the court may enter an order of default against you, and the court may, without further notice to you, enter a decree and approve or provide for the relief requested in the petition. In the case of a dissolution of marriage or domestic partnership, the court will not enter the final decree until at least 90 days after filing and service. If you serve a notice of appearance on the undersigned person, you are entitled to notice before an order of default or a decree may be entered. 3. Your written response to the summons and petition must be on form WPF DR 01.0300, Response to Petition (Marriage). 4. This form may be obtained by contacting the clerk of the court at the address below, by contacting the Administrative Office of the Courts at (360) 705-5328, or from the Internet at the

Summons

( ) , Washington State Courts homepage: http://www.courts.wa.gov/forms 5. If this action has not been filed with the court, you may demand that the petitioner file this action with the court. If you do so, the demand must be in writing and must be served upon the person signing this summons. Within 14 days after you serve the demand, the petitioner must file this action with the court, or the service on you of this summons and petition will be void. 6. If you wish to seek the advice of an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, may be served on time. 7. One method of serving a copy of your response on the petitioner is to send it by certified mail with return receipt requested. This summons is issued pursuant to RCW 4.28.100 and Superior Court Civil Rule 4.1 of the state of Washington. Dated: March 27, 2012 FELISA OUEDRAOGO Petitioner File Original of Your Response Serve a Copy of Your with the Clerk of the Court at: Response on: Snohomish County Superior Court Petitioner 3000 Rockefeller Ave Everett, WA 98201 Published: April 4, 11, 18, 25; May 2, 9, 2012. Case No. 12039297E SUMMONS DOMESTIC RELATIONS SUIT IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF MALHEUR In the Matter of the Marriage of: VERNON LEE DENISON, SR. Petitioner, and BARBARA ANN DENISON, Respondent. TO: Respondent. Home Address Work Address 15700 44th Ave. W. #202 N/A Lynnwood, WA 98037 The petitioner has filed a Petition asking for: _________________ If you do not file the appropriate legal paper with the court in the time required (see below), your spouse/partner may ask the court for a judgment against you that orders the relief requested. NOTICE TO RESPONDENT: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! You must "appear" in this case or the other side will win automatically. To "appear," you must file with the Court a legal paper called a "Response" or "Motion." Response forms may be available through the court located at: 251 ’B’ St. West, Vale, OR 97918. This Response must be filed with the court clerk or administrator within thirty (30) days along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and you must show that the Petitioner’s attorney (or the Petitioner if he/she does not have an attorney) was served with a copy of the "Response" or "Motion." The location to file your response is at the court address indicated above. If you have questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Service online at www.oregonstatebar.org or by calling (503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metropolitan area) or toll free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. If special accommodation under the Americans with Disabilities Act is needed, please contact your local court at the address above; telephone number: 541-473-5171. Certificate of Document Preparation. You are required to truthfully complete this certificate regarding the document you are filing with the court. Check all boxes and complete all blanks that apply: ` I selected this document for myself and I completed it without paid assistance. ¥ I paid or will pay money to _____________ for assistance in preparing this form. Vernon Lee Denison, Sr. I certify that this is a true copy 1340 NW 4th Ave. VERNON L. DENISON, SR. Ontario, OR 97914 Petitioner’s Signature 541-300-9522 Form 12 NOTICE OF STATUTORY RESTRAINING ORDER PREVENTING THE DISSIPATION OF ASSETS in DOMESTIC RELATIONS ACTIONS REVIEW THIS NOTICE CAREFULLY. BOTH PARTIES MUST OBEY EACH PROVISION OF THIS ORDER TO AVOID VIOLATION OF THE LAW. SEE INFORMATION ON YOUR RIGHTS TO A HEARING BELOW. TO THE PETITIONER AND RESPONDENT: PURSUANT TO Section 2, Chapter 414, Oregon Laws, 2003 and UTCR 8.080, Petitioner and Respondent are restrained from: (1) Canceling, modifying, terminating or allowing to lapse for nonpayment of premiums any policy of health insurance, homeowner or renter insurance or automobile insurance that one party maintains to provide coverage for the other party or a minor child of the parties, or any life insurance policy that names either of the parties or a minor child of the parties as a beneficiary. (2) Changing beneficiaries or covered parties under any policy of health insurance, homeowner or renter insurance or automobile insurance that one party maintains to provide coverage for the other party or a minor child of the parties, or any life insurance policy. (3) Transferring, encumbering, concealing or disposing of property in which the other party has an interest, in any manner, without written consent of the other party or an order of the court, except in the usual course of business or for necessities of life. (A) Paragraph (3) does not apply to payment by either party of: (i) Attorney fees in this action; (ii) Real estate and income taxes; (iii) Mental health therapy expenses for either party or a minor child of the parties; or (iv) Expenses necessary to provide for the safety and welfare of a party or a minor child of the parties. (4) Making extraordinary expenditures without providing written notice and an accounting of the extraordinary expenditures to the other party. (A) Paragraph (4) does not apply to payment by either party of expenses necessary to provide for the safety and welfare of a party or a minor child of the parties. AFTER FILING OF THE PETITION, THE ABOVE PROVISIONS IMMEDIATELY ARE IN EFFECT UPON SERVICE OF THE SUMMONS AND PETITION UPON THE RESPONDENT. IT REMAINS IN EFFECT UNTIL A FINAL DECREE OR JUDGMENT IS ISSUED, UNTIL THE PETITION IS DISMISSED, OR UNTIL FURTHER ORDER OF THE COURT. PETITIONER’S/RESPONDENT’S RIGHT TO REQUEST A HEARING Either petitioner or respondent may request a hearing to apply for further temporary orders, or to modify or revoke one or more terms of the automatic mutual restraining order, by filing with the court the Request for Hearing form specified in Form 8.080.2 in the UTCR Appendix of Forms. Published: May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2012.

Probate Notices NO. 12-4-02717-7 SEA PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KING COUNTY Estate of JOHN DENNIS IHRIG, Deceased. The Co-Personal Representatives named below have been appointed as Co-Personal Representatives of this Estate. Any person having a claim against the Decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Co-Personal Representatives or the Co-Personal Representatives’ attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Co-Personal Representatives served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the Decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: May 2, 2012 Co-Personal Representatives: DENNIS ALAN IHRIG CHRISTOPHER JOHN IHRIG Attorney for Personal Representative: Kristina C. Udall, WSBA #20086 Address for Mailing or Service: 1001 Fourth Avenue Plaza, Suite 4200 Seattle, WA 98154 Court of Probate Proceedings and Cause No.: King County Superior Court Cause No. 12-4-02717-7 SEA Published: May 2, 9, 16, 2012.

Stay off the sidelines. Get in the game and stay informed about our future athletes. COMMUNITY SPORTS WEEKLY REWIND ATHLETE OF THE WEEK HOW THEY FINISHED

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To advertise, call Nicole Kraft at 425.339.3027 Monday-Friday - 8AM-5PM | www.Heraldnet.com/Autos

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Wednesday, 05.02.12

Fiat 500 Sport: extra touches for driving enthusiasts ROAD TEST

auxiliary steering-wheel controls, a Blue & Me hands-free communication system, USB port and iPod capability. Power is provided by the same peppy 1.4-liter, 101-horsepower four-cylinder engine used in the Pop and Lounge models. A fivespeed manual transmission is standard and a

by Mary Lowry Weekly Herald Special Sections Writer

I

has a firmer ride and more responsive handling. Front and rear fascias are distinct from the other models with their larger honeycomb grilles and flared aerodynamic treatment. Other exterior differences include unique 16-inch aluminum wheels with Mineral Gray pockets, bodyside sill cladding and a liftgate-mounted roof spoiler. Fog lamps and Performance Red brake calipers complete the look. Inside, the Fiat Sport’s appearance also varies. Sport-styled seats inhabit a Gray/Black interior, sweetened by a premium six-speaker Bose Energy Efficient Series audio system with

FIAT 500 SPORT BASE PRICE:

AS TESTED:

$18,000

$19,000

Base price includes destination charge. Vehicles are provided by the manufacturer. Prices may vary at local dealerships.

The Weekly Herald Wednesday, May 2, 2012

n the nine months since we featured the Fiat 500c on our cover, the company has introduced a new version, the Fiat 500 Abarth, named for automobile designer Karl Abarth, who was born in Austria in 1908 and later became a naturalized Italian citizen. The term “small but wicked” was coined for Karl Abarth’s cars in the 1960s, and the 2012 Fiat 500 Abarth was created for track-day enthusiasts and driving purists who, in Fiat’s words, want the ultimate high-performance small car with the pedigree of an exclusive Italian exotic. Alas, the Fiat 500 Abarth that was in our regional press fleet was whisked away unexpectedly but temporarily before I could get into it, so we’ll have to wait on that one — but in the meantime we have the 2012 Fiat 500 Sport to revel in today. The 2012 Fiat 500 is offered in Pop, Sport and Lounge versions. The Sport model is distinguished from the other two by its sporttuned suspension, modified springs, shock tuning, steering calibration and exhaust tuning. It

six-speed automatic with Auto Stick is optional. My tester, equipped with the manual gearbox, has an EPA rating of 30 mpg city, 38 mpg highway. For a base price of $17,500 plus a $500 destination charge, the tester came with an ample list of standard features, including power windows and door locks, remote keyless entry, four-wheel anti-lock disc brakes, cruise control, tilt steering column, hill start assist and electronic stability control, as well as all of the items already mentioned above. A bountiful assortment of airbags is a plus for any vehicle, but is of special importance in a subcompact car. My tester’s supply included front seat-mounted side airbags, front and rear side curtain airbags, and a driver’s-side knee airbag. In the 500c review it was written that “the car’s handling is a hoot and the fun quotient is sky-high.” The Fiat 500 Sport is all that, and then some. ■

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KFXS25RYMS

• Whisper Quiet™ (40dBA)

• Resource-Efficient Wash System • No One Has Fewer Repairs 15 Years In A Row

KUDE70FXSS

WDF530PAYW

5 Burners! Double Oven

WFE366LVQ

WED94HEXW

Ez-Touch™ Crushed/Cube Ice & Water Dispenser With A PuR® Push Button Filtration System!

FreshVue™ Refrigerated Drawer holds more fresh food in more ways than ever!

• ProScrub® Option uses 36 powerful spray jets to deliver concentrated cleaning for stubborn messes

6.7 Cu. Ft. Combined.

Evenair™ True Convection Oven With Induction Cooktop!

Cook Multiple Dishes Simultaneously!!!

Wednesday, May 2, 2012 The Weekly Herald

KERS505XSS

40

MIR8890AS

NEW LOCATION!

Your Hometown Appliance, Electronic & Mattress Store!

juddblack.com 0001775884-01

MOUNT VERNON SUPERSTORE I 2520 Cedardale Rd. I 360-336-6515 EVERETT SUPERSTORE | 3001 Hewitt Ave | 425-258-2591 MARYSVILLE SUPERSTORE | 1315 State Ave | 360-659-0822 LYNNWOOD SUPERSTORE | 16521 Hwy 99 | 425-742-2233 All Stores Open Mon.-Fri. 9-5:30 • Sat.-Sun. 9-5.

LIQUIDATION CENTER | 2808 Maple - Everett | 425-258-4557 SERVICE CENTER | 2808 Maple • Everett | 425-258-4557 Service & Liquidation Centers are closed on Sundays. *OAC. Minimum purchase $499. **Rated by a leading consumer report.

The Weekly Herald May 02, 2012  

The Weekly Herald for Edmonds, Lynnwood and Mountlake Terrace

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