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Expert advice Make the most out of your kitchen, D1 THURSDAY, 05.01.2014

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OSO MUDSLIDE

Construction moratorium would be vast A now unlikely ban on building new homes within a half -mile of known landslide areas would have halted work across almost all of the county, according to a new map. By Noah Haglund Herald Writer

EVERETT — An emergency building moratorium drafted in the aftermath of the Oso

landslide, if passed, would halt new home construction in almost all of Snohomish County. And it’s probably not going to happen. The County Council had been

preparing to vote Monday on a temporary home-building ban within a half-mile of known landslide areas. They’ve reconsidered, now that they’ve seen a map of what that would look like. County planners created the map for next week’s meeting. The few areas in the county outside the half-mile landslide buffer are dominated by dangerously flood-prone river valleys,

a copy of the map detail>> Find ing the half-mile buffer area

on Page A4.

the new county map shows. The largest buildable upland area of unincorporated Snohomish County is a stretch east of Marysville, between Lake Stevens and Arlington. There’s also a stalk of land west of Marysville,

a patch along a three-mile stretch of Highway 9 in Clearview and some areas north of Stanwood. Council Chairman Dave Somers first suggested the moratorium. He now acknowledges his original idea is unrealistic. “Obviously, the half-mile mile buffer is overprotective and we will have to consider other See VAST, Page A4

Sale of mill site called off Kimberly-Clark and Saltchuk could not agree about who was responsible for cleanup

MARK MULLIGAN / THE HERALD

Barbed wire surrounds Kimberly-Clark’s now vacant property along the Everett waterfront at sunset Wednesday evening. A proposed deal to sell the property to Saltchuck has fallen apart, both companies announced Wednesday.

EVERETT — Contaminated and unstable soil has sunk plans to move a Seattle-based shipbuilder to Kimberly-Clark’s former mill site on the Everett waterfront. Kimberly-Clark Corp. and Saltchuk could not agree to who was responsible for overseeing and paying for the site’s cleanup, representatives for the two companies said Wednesday.

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property has been vacant since Kimberly-Clark closed the mill about two years ago. When the companies announced in October that they had a deal, it seemed all that remained was to dot the I’s and cross the T’s. Then Saltchuk’s inspection of the land raised concerns about the cost, risks and time needed for site development. Kimberly-Clark agreed to give the company more time to do further site analysis. The two sides couldn’t resolve the issues

Könfusing How to read pictograms: Ikea kitchen cabinets can be a good value, but with a catch: Some assembly — make that a crap-ton of assembly — is required. Fortunately, online resources explain the Ikea process — if not how they come up with those pseudo-Swedish prodDear Abby. . . .D5 Horoscope . . . B2

in talks. “It was Saltchuk’s position that it should be Kimberly-Clark’s responsibility to clean up and prepare the site for the new owner,” said Emily Reiter, a Saltchuk spokeswoman. The land consists largely of fill dirt, and most of the buildings were on pilings. Most structures were demolished last year, but, as is common practice, pilings below ground level were left in place. Kimberly-Clark is removing petroleum-contaminated soil

uct names (Page D3). Bonus tip: Reserve at least one kitchen drawer to store all those Allen wrenches that come in every Ikea box. Might as well stay in Olympia: Seattle police say they’ll be on guard for acts of violence or vandalism at today’s May Day march in the Emerald City (Page B1).

Lottery . . . . . .A2 Northwest. . . . B1

Obituaries. . . .A4 Opinion. . . . . .A9

Also, anarchists should know that temperatures in downtown Seattle are expected to hit 81 degrees today, so dressing entirely in black will be very uncomfortable. Don’t know much about history: On this day in 1911, the song “I Want a Girl (Just Like the Girl That Sports . . . . . . . C1 TV . . . . . . . . . .D6

from the area, which has been in heavy industrial use for decades, while waiting for the state Department of Ecology to approve a site cleanup plan. The waterfront site, first developed more than a century ago, was primarily used for paper and pulp manufacturing from 1931 until the mill closed in 2012. Some of Saltchuk’s concerns had to do with dredging contaminated soil from the East Waterway. See SITE, Page A4

Married Dear Old Dad),” by Harry Von Tilzer featuring Will Dillon, was first published (Today in History, Page A2). Surprisingly, the unsubtle Oedipal subject matter did not get the song slapped with one of those “Parental Advisory Explicit Content” labels.

— Mark Carlson, Herald staff

Peaking 79/56, C6

DAILY

Herald Writer

“Despite the fact both sides worked diligently, they were unable to agree on the allocation of risks and responsibilities related to certain soil stability, seismic and environmental conditions as they relate to Saltchuk’s proposed use of the property as a shipyard and terminal,” Saltchuk said in a statement. The company had planned on buying the site for its subsidiary Foss Maritime Co., which operates a shipyard and maintains a fleet of tugs, barges and other specialty vessels in Seattle. The 66-acre mill

the buzz

By Dan Catchpole and Noah Haglund

6

42963 33333

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A2 Thursday, 05.01.2014 The Daily Herald

Actor Hoskins dies at 71 By Jill Lawless Associated Press

LONDON — Bob Hoskins never lost his Cockney accent, even as he became a global star who charmed and alarmed audiences in a vast range of roles. Short and bald, with a face he once compared to “a squashed cabbage,” Hoskins was a remarkably versatile performer. As a London gangster in “The Long Good Friday,” he moved from bravura bluster to tragic understatement. In “Who Framed Roger Rabbit,” he cavorted with a cast of animated characters, making technological trickery seem seamless and natural. A family statement released Wednesday said Hoskins had died in a hospital the night before after a bout of pneumonia. He was 71 and had been diagnosed with Parkinson’s disease in 2012.

ASSOCIATED PRESS, SEPT. 20, 2010

Bob Hoskins, whose varied career ranged from “Mona Lisa” to “Who Framed Roger Rabbit?” died in a hospital after a bout of pneumonia.

Helen Mirren, who starred alongside Hoskins in “The Long Good Friday,” called him “a great actor and an even greater man. Funny, loyal, instinctive, hard-working, with that inimitable energy that seemed like a spectacular firework rocket just as it takes off.” “I personally will miss him very much, London will miss one of her best and most loving sons and Britain will miss a man to be proud of,” Mirren said. The 5’6” Hoskins, who

was built like a bullet, specialized in tough guys with a soft center, including the excon who chaperones Cathy Tyson’s escort in Neil Jordan’s 1986 film “Mona Lisa.” Hoskins was nominated for a best-actor Academy Award for the role. His breakout Hollywood role was as a detective investigating cartoon crime in “Who Framed Roger Rabbit,” a tribute to hardboiled 1940s entertainment that was one of the first major movies to meld animation and live action. The 1988 Robert Zemeckis film was a huge global success that won three Oscars and helped revive animated filmmaking. Born in 1942 in eastern England, where his mother had moved to escape wartime bombing, Hoskins was raised in a workingclass part of north London. He left school at 15, worked at odd jobs including circus fire-eater and claimed he got his break as an actor by

accident — while watching a friend audition, he was handed a script and asked to read. “I got the lead in the play,” Hoskins told the BBC in 1988. “I’ve never been out of work since.” Hoskins initially worked in theater, but began getting television and film roles in the 1970s. He came to attention in Britain as star of “Pennies from Heaven,” Dennis Potter’s 1978 TV miniseries about a Depression-era salesman whose imagination sprouts elaborate musical numbers. It was later turned into a movie starring Steve Martin. His movie breakthrough came in 1980 thriller “The Long Good Friday,” playing an East End gangster hoping to profit from redevelopment of London’s docks. He is survived by his wife Linda and children Alex, Sarah, Rosa and Jack. They said in a statement: “We are devastated by the loss of our beloved Bob.”

Former Mad magazine editor dies By Matthew Brown Associated Press

BILLINGS, Mont. — Al Feldstein, whose 28 years at the helm of Mad magazine transformed the satirical publication into a pop culture institution, has died. He was 88. Feldstein died Tuesday at his home in Livingston, according to the FranzenDavis Funeral Home and Crematory. No cause of death was released. In 1956, publisher William M. Gaines put Feldstein in charge of the magazine, which gleefully parodied politicians and mocked traditional morality. Feldstein and Gaines assembled a pool of artists and writers who turned out such enduring features as “Spy vs. Spy,” “The

Lighter Side of ...” and “Snappy Answers to Stupid Questions.” Building on a character used by Mad founding editor Harvey Kurtzman, Feldstein turned the freckle-faced Alfred E. Neuman into an underground hero — a dimwitted everyman with a gap-toothed smile and the recurring stock phrase, “What, Me Worry?” Neuman’s character was used to skewer any and all, from Santa Claus to Darth Vader, and more recently in editorial cartoonists’ parodies of President George W. Bush. “The Portable Mad,” a compilation of magazine highlights edited by Feldstein in 1964, gives a picture of the typical Mad features that year. Among its offerings: “Some Mad

JERRY MOSEY, 1972

Mad magazine editor Al Feldstein works on page layout in his office at the magazine’s New York headquarters.

Devices for Safer Smoking” (including a “nasal exhaust fan” and “disposable lung-liner tips”); “The Mad Academy Awards for Parents” (one nominee

does her “And THIS is the thanks I get!” routine); “The Lighter Side of Summer Romances”; and “Mad’s Teenage Idol Promoter of the Year” (which skewers Elvis Presley and the Beatles.) Under Gaines and Feldstein, Mad’s sales flourished, topping 2 million in the early 1970s. In a 1997 interview with the Bozeman Daily Chronicle, Feldstein credited Mad’s challenges to authority with helping incite the cultural revolution of the 1960s. “Who’s covering up? That was one of our slogans,” he said. “We were orienting them to the adult world.” In 2000, a year after receiving an honorary doctorate in fine arts from Rocky Mountain College, Feldstein returned to the school to give its commencement address. He told students that while their carefree college days were ending, the “party of real life” was about to begin. “If you’re not having fun at the party you’re at,” he told the grads, “go find another party.”

Josh O’Connor, Publisher Neal Pattison, Executive Editor Peter Jackson, Editorial Page Editor Pilar Linares, Advertising Director

SEEMS LIKE YESTERDAY 50 years ago (1964) An open house was scheduled tomorrow for the new clinic of Diamond Small Animal Hospital at 3625 Rucker Ave. Dr. Edward Diamond had announced his new assistant, Dr. James A. Rozell, who would be present to greet visitors. The former building next door would be razed for parking. Everett scholars initiated into Phi Theta Kappa at Everett Junior College included Mary Sisson, Laurel McCutchan, Ruth Taggart, Marcella Rawie, Karen Hansen, Robert Smith, William Baxter, Christine Berg, Edmund Crull, James Flateboe, Todd Krekow, Thomas Libby, Barbara Long and Mary Willson.

25 years ago (1989) James P. Stark, of Mukilteo, had been named vice president and manager of the Everett Commercial Banking Center of U.S. Bank of Washington. Before joining the bank, Stark served in the U.S. Army for two years and the U.S. Army Reserves for 28 years. In Monroe, just west of the fairgrounds, across both Highway 2 and the Burlington Northern tracks, they were making boats — fishing boats mostly, with a few sailboats and an occasional rowboat. Out of the highceilinged manufacturing plant of family-owned Janco Plastics came HiLaker fishing boats. By Jack O’Donnell from Herald archives at the Everett Public Library

TODAY IN HISTORY Today is Thursday, May 1, the 121st day of 2014. There are 244 days left in the year. Today’s highlight: On May 1, 1898, Commodore George Dewey gave the command, “You may fire when you are ready, Gridley,” as an American naval force destroyed a Spanish squadron in Manila Bay during the SpanishAmerican War. On this date: In 1707, the Kingdom of Great Britain was created as a treaty merging England and Scotland took effect. In 1911, the song “I Want a Girl (Just Like the Girl That Married Dear Old Dad),” by Harry Von Tilzer and Will Dillon, was first published. In 1931, New York’s 102-story Empire State Building was dedicated.

Singer Kate Smith made her debut on CBS Radio on her 24th birthday. In 1941, the Orson Welles motion picture “Citizen Kane” premiered in New York. In 1960, the Soviet Union shot down an American U-2 reconnaissance plane over Sverdlovsk and captured its pilot, Francis Gary Powers. In 1961, the first U.S. airline hijacking took place as Antulio Ramirez Ortiz, a Miami electrician, commandeered a National Airlines plane that was en route to Key West, Fla., and forced the pilot to fly to Cuba. In 1963, James W. Whittaker became the first American to conquer Mount Everest as he and Sherpa guide Nawang Gombu reached the summit. Associated Press

LOTTERY LOTTO: Wednesday’s drawing was for $1.7 million. Wednesday’s numbers: 10-12-19-27-45-48. The next drawing is Saturday for $1.9 million. DAILY GAME: Wednesday’s numbers: 6-5-4. KENO: Wednesday’s numbers: 3-5-10-16-20-23-28-3032-45-48-50-55-57-58-59-62-70-76-79.

HIT 5: Wednesday’s drawing was for $130,000. Wednesday’s numbers: 10-11-23-32-37. The next drawing is Saturday for $170,000. MATCH 4: Wednesday’s numbers: 5-13-14-21. POWERBALL: Wednesday’s drawing was for $50 million. Wednesday’s numbers: 2-9-11-19-50, Powerball 32. The next drawing is Saturday. MEGA MILLIONS: Tuesday’s drawing was for $68 million. Tuesday’s numbers: 7-43-59-61-66, Megaball 3. The next drawing is Friday for $81 million.

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PAINE FIELD COMMUNITY COUNCIL MEETING

The Daily Herald Information 425-339-3000 Circulation 425-339-3200 (Out Of Area: 1-800-422-6018) Hours: Monday-Friday 5:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, Sunday, and Holidays 7:30 am - 11:30 am Classified Advertising 425-339-3100 (Out of Area: 1-800-854-4411) Retail Advertising 425-339-3030 News Department 425-339-3426 Sports 425-339-3470

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Delivery Times: Papers are due to homes by 5:30 a.m. Mon.-Fri., 7:00 a.m. Sat., 7:00 a.m. on Sundays and major holidays. Deadlines are one hour later on Whidbey Island and other outlying areas. Suggested Home Delivery Rates: 7-day delivery: $16.75 monthly billing, $48.75 for 3 months billing, $96.00 for 6 months billing, $186.00 for 12 months billing, $15.00 per month for Easy Pay. 5-day delivery: (Monday-Friday): $15.00 monthly billing, $45.00 for 3 months billing, $90.00 for 6 months billing, $180.00 for 12 months billing, $14.50 per month for Easy Pay. 3-day delivery: (Friday-Sunday): $12.75 monthly billing, $37.50 for 3 months billing, $73.50 for 6 months billing, $144.00 for 12 months billing, $11.50 per month for Easy Pay. Sunday Only delivery: $8.67 monthly billing, $26.00 for 3 months billing, $52.00 for 6 months billing, $104.00 for 12 months billing, $8.25 per month for Easy Pay. Rates are higher in outlying areas. Mail Rates: 7-day delivery: Snohomish, Island and King counties: $36.25/month, $435.00/year. Balance of Washington state, U.S., territories and possessions: $37.00/month, $444.00/year. Active military personnel are entitled to Snohomish Co. rate. Sunday Only delivery: Snohomish, Island and King counties: $14.50/month, $174.00/year. Balance of Washington state, U.S., territories and possessions: $16.75/month, $201.00/year. Prepayment required. Mail subscriptions do not contain advertising inserts. Mail service may not be available to some areas outside the USA. 1012013

at the Future of Flight 8415 Paine Field Boulevard Tuesday May 13, 2014 • 7:00 PM

AGENDA 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12.

7 p.m. Call to Order Introductions Approval of the February 11, 2014 Community Council Minutes Discussion and Approval of November PFCC Meeting Date Review of Noise Monitoring and Operations Summaries Project Updates Commercial Air Service Update Upcoming Events Tenant Updates Council Member Reports/Comments Public Comments Adjournment For more information please visit our website at www.painefield.com

Reminder: Next Meeting will be in November 2014 1030205


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THURSDAY, 05.01.2014

Caterpillar city JERRY CORNFIELD

Legislators miss first homework assignment

I DAN BATES / THE HERALD

Tent caterpillars come out for a look at the bright spring sky Wednesday, and perhaps a bite of their host, an ornamental cherry tree in Everett. Sharon Collman, of the WSU Extension Service in Everett, says now is the most effective time to treat these caterpillars with bacillus thuringiensis, which is available at most garden centers. OSO MUDSLIDE

Helicopter crews credit training By Scott North and Rikki King Herald Writers

SNOHOMISH — Helicopter crews who played key roles in saving more than a dozen lives at the deadly Oso mudslide met to debrief Wednesday, their first opportunity since the hill fell March 22. That discussion happened behind closed doors, but there’s one big take away: The helicopters made a difference. A total of 41 people have been confirmed dead, and two others still missing are believed to have died in the slide. Search and rescue helicopters based in the county and at Whidbey Island Naval Air Station are credited with helping extract 14 victims from the mud, 13 of whom survived. Several of the injured were rushed by Airlift Northwest to treatment at the region’s top trauma hospital in Seattle. The county helicopters are costly, even with crews that are almost entirely volunteers. Snohomish County Sgt. Danny Wikstrom, who oversees search and rescue, said he’s heard grumbling over the years about the costs of rescue missions, particularly for climbers, hikers, and other outdoor enthusiasts who find themselves in trouble in the area’s wild spaces. What happened at Oso was the result of training and experience, and it showed the value of the community’s investment in developing a cadre of trained helicopter crews, Wikstrom said. “It’s so tragic that something of this horrific magnitude has to occur for people to recognize that,” Wikstrom said. The county’s helicopters crews were

Fundraising concert A fundraiser featuring Celtic rock violinist Geoffrey Castle is planned for emergency responders, including the Snohomish County helicopter rescue team, for 7 p.m. May 24 at the Stanwood High School Performing Arts Center, 7400 272nd Street NW. Tickets are $20 and sold at brownpaperticket.com or at the door. training the morning of the slide, and they were able to quickly reach the area and spread the word to scramble others. In several key instances, neighbors from Oso and Darrington waded through the mud and debris to reach victims and guide in helicopter crews. From the ground, they used hand signals to tell the helicopter crews they had located survivors and needed help. Those people were among a long line of folks who put others first in trying to save lives and get answers for families with missing loved ones, Wikstrom said. There was friction at first as locals were joined by people from throughout the nation who came to assist in the effort. “Somehow, out of the kindness of peoples’ hearts and professionalism, they made it work,” Wikstrom said. “There are so many people,” to thank, he added. “I don’t have the words.” Snohomish County sheriff’s volunteer flight medic Richard Duncan, 44, also is a captain and paramedic with Fire District 1 in south county. On March 22, he was on board SnoHawk1

with the sheriff’s chief pilot, Bill Quistorf. The crews in SnoHawk 10, the larger helicopter, rescued slide survivors using hoist equipment. Later in the day, Duncan was among the crews that hoisted up people who were first on the ground trying to reach victims. One of the places they landed was a pasture near Oso Loop Road. The rescuers were exhausted, Duncan said. Several local firefighters and others who were working on the ground were hoisted by county and Navy helicopters so they wouldn’t have to fight their way back through the mud. Many of the helicopter crews last week got to meet President Barack Obama and shake his hand. Some said their parents watched them meet the president on TV. In the state, only King and Snohomish counties have helicopters equipped for hoist rescues, and their helicopters get called out all over. The Snohomish team is a regional resource, Quistorf said. The Snohomish County team volunteers have been aggressively fundraising in recent months to keep financially afloat. The team previously relied on proceeds from a federal timber tax to pay for gear and supplies, including rescuers’ personal protective equipment. The tax recently expired. The county council agreed to fund the team for 2014, and there’s been talk of a oneyear timber tax extension, Quistorf said. The team still is working on finding more permanent sources of funding. For more information, go to helicopter rescue.org. Rikki King: 425-339-3449; rking@ heraldnet.com.

Additional damage claims filed in mudslide Herald Staff

front porch

EVERETT — A total of five damage claims now have been filed against Snohomish County and the state of Washington in connection with the deadly March 22 mudslide in Oso. The newest claims were filed Monday by survivors of Shane and Katie Ruthvens’ family, and suvivors of Lewis and JuDee Vandenburg. Shane, 43, Katie, 34, and their sons, Hunter, 6, and Wyatt, 4, were killed when

the hill fell on their home on E. Steelhead Drive. The Vandenburgs, who lived next door in an RV, also were killed. JuDee Vandenburg, 64, and Lewis Vandenburg, 71, were the Ruthven children’s grandparents. Identical claims were filed with the state and county. The claims, filed by Seattle attorney Guy Michelson, say “the actions, and lack of actions” by the county and state Department of Natural Resources caused the landslide.

Discuss CT service The Community Transit Board of Directors will hold a public hearing today on a proposal to boost service on several routes while eliminating one run because of low ridership. Changes are planned on routes 113, 115, 116, 120, 130, 201 and 202. The proposal calls for eliminating Route 110 between Mountlake Terrace and Edmonds

The claims do not seek specific monetary damages, but suggest a jury is likely to award “several million dollars” in any lawsuit. Meanwhile, Seattle attorney Karen Willie on April 24 filed a $3.5 million claim on behalf of survivors of Lon Slauson, 60, who died when his home along Steelhead Drive was destroyed. She also brought a claim on behalf of Henrietta Ottersen, 78, who lives in Seattle. The slide destroyed a home and property Ottersen owns in the 29400

because of low ridership. Today’s hearing will start at 3 p.m. at the Community Transit headquarters, 7100 Hardeson Road, Everett. More info: www.community transit.org Food bank needs drivers: Concern for Neighbors is looking for volunteers with a good driving record to help with collecting food

block of Highway 530. The claim does not specify the amount of damages sought. The first slide claim was filed April 18 by Deborah Durnell, 50. Her attorney, Corrie Yackulic of Seattle, said she expects a legal battle to learn exactly why the hill fell and what government officials knew about the risk to people living below. Thomas Durnell, 65, a retired carpenter, was killed when the slide crashed down on the home he shared with his wfie along Steelhead Drive.

donations. Drivers must have a valid drivers license, be at least 25 years old and able to lift approximately 40 lbs. To help, call 425 7787227 or e-mail Concern4NeighborsFoodBank@yahoo.com. Openings on Edmonds’ committees: The Edmonds Mayor’s Climate Protection Committee seeks two new members. The application deadline is 4:30 p.m.

magine the domed state Capitol as a classroom, with 147 state lawmakers as students, and you may get a better picture of the challenge facing Washington’s Supreme Court this summer. Justices in January gave the “students” a two-part assignment, which was due April 30. They told them they needed to put more money into education, reminding them the state must be paying the full cost of basic education in public schools by 2018. The other part of their homework required legislators to draw up a timeline showing what will be spent year-to-year, to ensure the state meets the court-imposed deadline in the McCleary case. Well, those “students” didn’t get either done. On Wednesday, a bipartisan committee of lawmakers representing the Legislature turned in a required progress report that described how they tried, and how political and philosophical divisions prevented them from completing their assignment. They also explained that supplemental budgets, like the one adopted in 2014, are not the ideal vehicle for making a billiondollar investment, as the court might have desired. A decision like that will be best made in 2015 when the next two-year budget is adopted. And in the 58-page report, lawmakers expressed appreciation of the justices’ prodding to get them to live up to their constitutional obligations for education. But they also not-so-subtly said “Don’t mess with us” in a section arguing why they didn’t think the justices could force them to do the homework as assigned. How will the court deal with such recalcitrance? The Supreme Court could deliver another scolding — there have been two so far — then wait to see if lawmakers next year come up with “the grand agreement” they deem necessary for doing as they’ve been told. Or it could exact punishment, as has happened in other states. In March, the Kansas Supreme Court directed the Legislature to provide more funds for education by July 1, or else part of the state budget will be voided. Washington justices in January warned of a potentially bumpy road ahead should lawmakers not turn in a completed assignment. “Our decision in this case remains fully subject to judicial enforcement,” Chief Justice Barbara Madsen wrote. “We have no wish to be forced into entering specific funding directives to the State, or, as some state high courts have done, holding the legislature in contempt of court.” Lawmakers candidly admit in the report they did not do what the court asked them to do, said Thomas Ahearne, who is the attorney for the plaintiffs. “Frankly, the Supreme Court is going to have to make a decision,” he said. “They are going to have to decide whether they meant what they said.”

May 13. The Economic Development Commission has two openings; applications will be accepted until seats are filled. Applications for all board, commission and committee openings are at www. edmondswa.gov/government/ boards-and-commissions or can be requested by mail or e-mail. More info: Carolyn LaFave at 425-771-0247 or carolyn.lafave@ edmondswa.gov

CONTACT US Home delivery: Call 425-339-3200. News tips: Call 425-339-3451 or email newstips@ heraldnet.com. Share photos: Submit shots to our reader galleries at www.heraldnet. com/yourphotos.


A4 Thursday, 05.01.2014 The Daily Herald

Half-mile buffer area N

Darrington Stanwood

Island County

Mount Baker / Snoqualmie National Forest (not included in analysis) Arlington

Half-mile buffer area boundary

Tulalip Indian Reservation

Incorporated city area (not included in analysis; no jurisdiction)

Granite Falls

Half-mile buffer area (from potential landslide hazard areas)

Marysville

Lake Stevens

Whidbey Island

Hat Island

Spada Lake Everett Everett (water supply only)

Snohomish

Mukilteo

Scale in miles

Mill Creek

Sultan

Gold Bar

0

1

2

3

Monroe Lynnwood

Index

Edmonds Woodway

Mountlake Brier Terrace

Bothell

SOURCE: SNOHOMISH COUNTY KATIE MAYER / THE HERALD

Vast: An earlier staff analysis was way off the mark From Page A1

alternatives,” Somers said in an email. “Common sense tells us that a vast majority of the areas within the buffers are not truly at risk.” The March 22 slide left at least 41 people dead with two others missing and presumed dead. The slide sent a hillside cascading across the North Fork Stillaguamish River valley, burying more than 40 homes in a matter of minutes. Geologists for years had recognized that the hillside known as Hazel was unstable, but nobody is on record predicting a disaster of that magnitude. The same slope sloughed off and blocked the Stilly in 2006 and 1967, but caused no injuries.

County officials had in 2004 considered buying out some homes in Steelhead Haven, the same neighborhood where so many people would later lose their lives. They deemed a buyout there less urgent than other flood-proofing measures along the Stilly. For more than a month, county leaders have fielded questions about what they knew about the slide history across the river from Steelhead Haven and why people ever were allowed to build homes there. Somers pitched the moratorium on April 23 as a way to jumpstart a discussion about county policies that govern building near landslide zones. Councilman Brian Sullivan asked for more time to study the idea. All five council members agreed.

With the new map in hand, Sullivan’s glad they did. “I was concerned,” he said. “The moratorium would have massive consequences.” The county’s map does not include potential landslide areas in incorporated cities. An early staff analysis of the County Council’s moratorium plan was way off the mark. It estimated fewer than 100 housing units could be put on hold. That was based on the county issuing an average of 1,200 residential building permits every six months. A natural hazards plan prepared for the county in 2010 estimated that 30,000 people in Snohomish County already live in landslide zones, mostly along coastal bluffs and mountain valleys. That includes

homes near slopes of greater than 33 percent and slopes of 10 feet or higher with certain soil characteristics. Instead of imposing a full-scale moratorium, Sullivan supports temporary regulations that could be extended for six months at a time. Those rules could include a varying scale for how far new homes need to be set back from geologically hazardous areas. In his mind, more rigorous requirements for geotechnical studies also should apply, Sullivan said. He sent staff in search of appropriate rules that local governments have adopted elsewhere. They haven’t found anything yet. The county needs to enlist scientists and engineers with landslide

expertise to help craft its new rules, Somers said. County planners are drawing up two additional maps showing smaller landslide buffers of one-quarter and one-eighth of a mile, county spokeswoman Rebecca Hover said. They’re also prepared to discuss alternatives to the buffers when the council meets Monday. None of the homes at Steelhead Haven were in designated landslidehazard areas under the county’s existing rules. The closest home was about 400 feet from the toe of the slope. The county only requires a geotechnical study if a building site is within 200 feet of certain slopes, and that doesn’t necessarily prevent people from building. County code requires that buildings be at least 50 feet from the

OBITUARIES AND MEMORIALS

Site

In Loving Memory

Mona Renee Ricker Lasley June 24, 1955 - May 1, 2005

From Page A1

Deep water access was critical to the company’s plan to move Foss’ Seattle operation to the site. Foss has outgrown its 25 acres along Seattle’s freshwater Ship Canal, where as many as 250 workers are employed during busy times and as few as 75 during slow periods. The company has a smaller shipyard in Rainier, Ore., which would not move. Any moving plans for Foss are on hold, Reiter said. “We’ll take a step back and evaluate.” Foss needs a new site, but Saltchuk isn’t in a rush. “We’ll continue looking for the right opportunity, but there’s no second site on a list,” she said. The company is still interested in the KimberlyClark site, if the two sides can reach an agreement, Reiter said. Neither side has disclosed the dollar amount of the October deal. Kimberly-Clark will start

toe of a hazardous slope, or the height of the slope divided by two, whichever is greater. A 1999 study for the Army Corps of Engineers, which some are citing as a warning county officials ignored, predicted a catastrophic landslide in Oso would stretch 880 feet. The Oso slide extended for more than a mile. “(I)f we use (a mile) as the standard for regulation, the entire county would be off limits,” Somers said. “Oso was clearly an extremely unusual and unexpected event in terms of magnitude and impact. There may not even be any other locations in the county were this type of event is even possible.” Noah Haglund: 425339-3465; nhaglund@ heraldnet.com.

It’s been 9 long years...... A lot of things have changed, but one thing remains the same I will never stop missing you. Thank you for sending your beautiful little greatgranddaughter down to Kodi. O h ye a h . . . t h a n k s fo r t h e pennies.

Carmaleta “Carmie” Peterson

GENNA MARTIN / HERALD FILE, JAN. 12, 2013

In this photo from 2013, a demolition crew sprays water to minimize dust while taking down the digester building at the former Kimberly-Clark mill site.

marketing the site immediately, said Bob Brand, a spokesman for the Dallasbased company. “We had a lot of interest before Saltchuk, and we expect there is still a lot of interest,” mostly for industrial uses, he said. However, he said he isn’t aware of an alternate buyer. Kidder-Matthews is

Kimberly-Clark’s broker for the site. Everett Mayor Ray Stephanson isn’t giving up on Foss moving north and bringing hundreds of skilled blue-collar jobs along. “I am disappointed that Kimberly-Clark and Saltchuk have not yet been able to reach an agreement, but I hold both companies in the highest

regard and am hopeful they can resume their discussions,” Stephanson said Wednesday in a statement to The Herald. “Preserving our working waterfront is important, and I believe a maritime use is a great fit for this unique site.” Dan Catchpole: 425339-3454; dcatchpole@ heraldnet.com; Twitter: @ dcatchpole.

Carmie passed away peacefully on April 13, 2014. Lovingly she leaves, Chris (Nancy), Lisa (Mar ty), and cherished grandchildren: Whitney, William, Drew and Halle. She was greeted in heaven by Bill, her loving husband of 65 years; and son, Randy. A celebration of Carmie’s life will be held May 3, at 2:00 p.m., North Creek Presbyterian Church. D o n a t i o n s m a d e t o Assistance League of Everett (School Bell). Please see the guestbook www.becksfuneralhome.com

Your sister, Sheila

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OBITUARIES AND MEMORIALS Obituaries continued from Page A4

Ruthven Family On March 22, 2014, The

Ruthven family, Shane, Katie, Hunter, and Wyatt, lost their lives in the Oso Landslide. Shane was born September 11, 1970 in Spokane, WA to Michael Ruthven and Judee Vandenburg. He graduated from Mead High School in 1988 and served in the US Navy until 1992. A f te r t h e N av y, S h a n e worked in the glass industry in Minnesota and then moved back home to Spokane and star ted Cougar Glass, and then Glass Doctor. After meeting the love of his life, Katie Pszonka, in 2006 they started Mountain Lion Glass and built it into a very successful business. Katie was born on April 4, 1979 to Thomas and Karen Pszonka in Chicago, Illinois. Soon after, the whole family moved to Washington state i n 1 9 81 . S h e g r a d u a t e d from Jackson High School in 1997 then attended University of Washington and graduated in 2001. She worked at The Law of fice of Russ Juckett as a paralegal until she met Shane and started Mountain Lion glass. Katie and Shane were married on M a rc h 31, 2 0 07 i n G r ey land, Washington. They purchased their home in Oso, Washington, on Steelhead Drive and welcomed their f ir st son, Hunter Michael Ruthven. Hunter was born on July 29, 2007. Hunter was born in Everett, Washington, and then he attended Kent Praire Elementary school in Arlington, WA and played football where S h a n e c o a c h eve r y ye a r. Hunter loved playing football, riding quads and playing with all his friends including his best buddy and cousin, Peighton. On December 9, 2009 Wyatt Michael was born in Everett, WA, and then he attended Northwest Children Preschool in Arlington, WA. Wyatt enjoyed anything outside, whether it was riding quads or simply playing with his friends. He was known, not only for being a very happy little boy, but also for having the biggest blue eyes and dimples. Shane and Katie loved family and friends and sharing their home in Oso, that they were so proud of. During the summer everyone enjoyed many BBQ’s and swimming in the river and enjoying family time. Shane will always be remembered for his love of motorcycles, guns, outdoors and his voice. He was honored to have officiated the wedding for both Rocky and Jessica, Lu t z a n d M a t t , a n d J a m i Pszonka’s weddings. Katie loved nothing more then being a mom, she volunteered weekly in Hunter’s class. The most important thing in her life were her boys and S h a n e . T h ey l ov e d m a ny family vacations to Disneyland and had recently purchased proper ty in Ocean Shores, Washington with the dream of having the “ Ru t h ve n fa m i l y va c a t i o n home.” Shane’s mother Judee, and step-father, Lewis Vandenburg, also perished in the Oso landslide. Shane is survived by sisters, Amy Ruthven-Thomps o n , S a r a h a n d Ly n d s e y Ruthven, and Mistie Branham; brothers, Darron Bowerman (Kate), and Patrick Ruthven (Rachael); nephew, To Place an In Memoriam or Obituary, please call

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425-339-3023

Office hours: 8am-5pm Monday-Friday Phone availability: 8am-5pm Monday-Friday and until noon Saturday Deadlines: 2pm day prior for Tues.-Sat. Pub. By email until noon Sat. for Sun/Mon. Pub. Email: obits@heraldnet.com

Sammy Thompson; and nieces, Hannah and Colleen Bowerman. Katie is surrvied by her parents, Thomas and Karen Pszonka; sister, Jessica Lutz (Rocky); brothers, Matt Pszonka (Jami), and Ryan Pszonka (April); three nieces, Kansas, Peighton and Basia); and nephew, Liam. A celebration of their life will be held on May 1, 2014 at Immaculate Conception Church in Arlington at 1:00 p.m. with a reception immediately following at the Medallion Hotel. The family has asked that only family and friends attend. Another celebration of their life will be held on May 18, 2014 at The Lincoln Center ( 1 316 N . L i n c o l n s t r e e t ) from 3-6:00 p.m. in Spoka n e , WA . A l l fa m i l y a n d friends are welcome to attend.

Larry and Sandy Miller Larr y Jay Miller, 58, and Sandra Kay Miller, 64, of Everett, Washington, victims of the Oso landslide, went to be with the Lord on March 22, 2014. The couple was in the final stages of building their retirement home in Oso. Larry and Sandy operated a roofing company, Seattle Roof Advisor, Inc. Larry was the broker and Sandy, the bookkeeper. Both were very involved at Northshore Christian Church in Everett. Larry was a leader in the men’s ministry, and as a couple, they were active as leaders in the marriage ministr y. They were also active in the community and were always willing to lend a hand or help someone in need. “The thing about Larry and Sandy was they demonstrated true marriage,” friend Mark Cercone told The Herald newspaper. “They were a single unit. You would always see them together. They complemented each other so well.” Larry is survived by his father, Ed Miller; step-mother, Betty Miller; mother, Barbara Griffith; siblings, Kathleen Johnson, Tom Murphy, Terry Miller, Kathy Zeitz and Cindy Floyd; daughter, Valerie Miller Converse; and stepchildren, Justin and Allison Jensen, and Jacob Gelow. S a n d y i s s u r v i ve d by h e r mother, Leota Branch; and her sisters, Linda Fukunaga, June Parker and Kate Jaudes. Ser vices for Larr y and Sandy will be held at 10 a . m . o n M ay 3 , 2 014 a t Northshore Christian Church. The ser vice is open to family and friends; the family requests that no news media be present.

Stephen D. Harris Theresa L. Harris S teve a n d T h e r e s a l o s t t h e i r l i ve s o n M a rc h 2 2 , 2014 in the Oso Landslide. Theresa was born in Corpus Christi, Texas on February 4, 1961. She graduated from nursing school in Corpus Christi and became a Registered Nurse. Theresa had an open spirit and was loving by nature. She started her own website “Listen to Love” and spent much of her time writing poetr y to share all over the world. Steve was born on October 29, 1961 in Denver, Colorado. He earned his Bachelor’s degree at Texas A&M University and became a Marine Engineer. He was driven, motivated and determined to get the impossible done. His passion in life was the ocean and fishing and he spent the last few years building his dream house in Oso, WA. In January of 1982 T h e r e s a a n d S t ev e w e r e married. They had two daughters, Kristina and Laura. Steve truly loved all “Three of his girls.” They are survived by their daughters, Kristina and Laura Harris; extended families; and many friends. On Saturday, May 3, 2014 a t 11 a . m . t h e r e w i l l b e Celebration of Life for both Theresa and Steve at Holy Rosary Catholic Church, 630 – 7th Avenue N. in Edmonds, WA. Their ashes will be spread equally in the Stillaguamish River and the Gulf of Mexico.

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Florence Margaret Rank Hansen, born in Brillion, Wisconsin, lived in Michigan and New York before arriving in Everett, WA from Philadelphia, PA with her husband and four children. While in Philadelphia, she studied philosophy at St. Joseph’s College. After living in Everett for a shor t time, it did not take F l o r e n c e l o n g to b e c o m e directly involved and supportive of the needs of the community. Her long and gratifying career with Providence Regional Medical Center, Everett, began as director of Volunteer Services and Community Relations Director and eventually a Board member of the Providence General Foundation. Her four teen years of experience on the board of the Volunteers of America provided a continuing understanding of the needs of the community of Everett for which she was awarded the Henr y M. Jackson Humanitarian Award. She was a member of the Board of the A m e r i c a n Re d C ro s s , t h e Cancer Society, the Kidney Foundation, Hospice of Snohomish County and in 2 0 0 3 r e c e i ve d t h e C a ro l Stuchell Award for Community Service from the Providence General Children’s Association. She was a member of the Providence General Children’s Association, the Assistance League, Soroptimists, PEO, Everett Citizen Advisory Board and a board member of the Everett Civic Music Association. Florence is survived by her husband, Ben; their four children, Eric (Jody LaBissoniere), Connie (Mike S i m o n s ) , K r i s t j a n ( C a t hy ) and Chuck (Cher yl); along with 10 grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren, all of whom were her top priority. Florence’s life will be celebrated at a memorial Mass at Immaculate Conception Church in Everett on Friday, May 2, 2014 at 1:30 p.m.

William Anthony Hatton W i l l i a m A n t h o ny H a t to n b o r n O c t o b e r 14 , 1 9 47 , passed away on April 17, 2014. Bill is survived by Sally G, his loving wife of 23 years; daughters, Kristie, Melissa a n d s te p - d a u g h te r, P a m ; grandchildren, Shane, Bryce, S c o t t y, C h e r i a n d g r e a t grandchildren, Jessie, Rhylee, Taylor, Jackson and Lauren. Bill was an active part of the Seattle Carpenters Union for 26 years, local 131, and ser ved as a delegate a n d c o u n c i l m e m b e r fo r many of those years. He enjoyed the challenge of working high above the ground and was proud to have w o r ke d o n m a ny S e a t t l e landmarks and structures, including the bus tunnel, Kingdome, Safeco Field and Quest Field. He was a loving husband, father, papa and friend. He will be in our hear ts and missed every day. A Memorial Service will be held on Saturday May 3, at 1 p.m. located at the Seattle Labor Temple, Hall 1, 2800 1st Ave, Seattle, WA.

Michael Theodore Arsenault “Please sign the Guest Book at www.heraldnet.com/ obituaries” indicates that an online Guest Book has been established under the name of the deceased. This will allow friends and family to express condolences and share memories. All entries are at no cost.

Florence Margaret Rank Hansen

Michael Theodore Arsenault 56, of Silver Lake, Wa s h i n g to n p a s s e d away Saturday, April 26, 2014. A celebration of life will be held at a later date Please see the Guest B o o k a t S o l i e Fu n e r a l h o meandCrematory.com

In Loving Memory

Joe Carbajal December 16, 1938 - May 1, 2013 One year ago today you left us and not a day goes by that we don’t think of you Dad/Grandpa. Our hear ts have a void now where it used to feel the joy of your hugs, your laugh, your smile, your corny jokes that left us shaking our heads in wonder, the “I love you” at bed time and the feel of your whiskers across our cheeks when you didn’t shave. It feels like you just lef t us yesterday and the pain is still fresh, the sadness is still there and tears still fall. You were so brave and you tackled ever y chemo and radiation treatment with such pride and dignity. You took everything with a grain of salt and in the end you knew we would have to say “ s e e y o u l a t e r ” . Yo u r physical body may not be here, but you left your spirit with us and the fondest of memories will remain with us always. Forever in our hearts; you a r e m i s s e d a n d l ove d s o much Dad/Grandpa! Until we meet again Papa Smurf. With love, Your family

Darlene Lindvig Darlene Lindvig 78, of E ve r et t , WA p a s s e d away April 23, 2014. Dolly was born in Rapid City, SD and moved to WA in 1947. She settled in Lake Stevens, WA and worked for several companies during her career as bookkeeper. S h e e n j oye d h o b b i e s o f quilt making, sewing, doll repair, and needle craf ts. She also made baby blankets with ladies from her parish and assisted the counting team each week. She loved watching baseball, football and NASCAR racing. Dolly is survived by her two sisters, four children and spouses, one step-son, 15 g r a n d c h i l d r e n , 17 g r e a t grandchildren, many nieces, nephews, other relatives and friends. Her parents and first born child preceded her in death. Funeral Mass will be at Our Lady of Perpetual Help parish, Everett on May 9, 2014 at 10:00 a.m. Visitation and Rosary preceding Mass. Reception following in Hensen Hall. Burial at Greenwood Cemetery in Renton at 3:00 p.m.

Bette Carol Pierce Bette Pierce passed away peacefully in the home of h e r d a u g h te r, D e b b i e Jacobson, on April 25, 2014 at the age of 86. She was preceded in death by her loving and attentive husband, Ralph W. Pierce. She is sur vived by her children, Gregg Allen (Marla), Lenard Allen (Roxanne), Linda Steele, Debbie Jacobson (Gary); nine grand c h i l d r e n a n d m a ny g r e a t grand children. Bette was a vibrant, fun loving lady that embraced life, family and friends with a smile and laughter. Her joy in life was to be surrounded by people and activity. The only thing that she didn’t like was when it was too quiet. She will be deeply missed. The family would like to express our sincere appreciation for the love, affection, aid and assistance shown and given by “our sister”, Debbie Nelson. A celebration of life will be held at 3:30 p.m, on June 7, 2014, at CCR. 215 Cypress Ave, Snohomish, WA. I n l i e u o f f l o w e r s , donations in her honor, may be made to Providence Hospice of Snohomish County.

Don Wright Don Wright passed away on April 16, 2014 s u r ro u n d e d by h i s fa m i l y after a battle with cancer. Don was born on November 2, 1928 to Lewis and Margaret Wright. He leaves behind his loving w i fe , P a t t i ; h i s b ro t h e r s , E u g e n e Wr i g h t ( B o n n i e ) , Allen Wright (Barbara); s i s t e r, P a t r i c i a H a r t l e ; daughters, Linda Flodquist ( R a n d y ) , Te r i C a p a l b y (Dennis); six grandchildren, four great-grandchildren; as well as nieces and nephews. Don and Patti were married 15 ½ years. They spent many hours remodeling and decorating for many friends, their church and community b u i l d i n g s t h a t t h ey we r e involved with. D o n s e r v e d a s F i r e Commissioner for over 20 years with North County Fire District. He will be missed by his family and many friends. A Celebration of Life will be held at Peace Lutheran Church on Silvana on May 18, 2014 at 3:00 p.m. Arrangements under direction of Gilbertson Funeral Home.

Celso M. Tubera

July 28, 1951-April 22, 2014 Celso M. Tubera passed suddenly into the arms of our Lord on April 22, 2014, He was born in Manaoag Pangasinan, Philippines on July 28, 1951 to Juan and Isabel Tubera. Celso served in the Philippine Air Force for 15 years; He also enjoyed cooking, gardening, travel and spending time with his family and f r i e n d s . I n S e p te m b e r o f 1987 Celso married the love of his life, Elvie, and not long af ter had two daughters. Celso is sur vived by his loving wife, Elvie; his daughters, Trechie Isabel and Celvie Anne; two grandchildren; three brothers; four sisters; and many nieces; n e p h ew s ; a n d c o u s i n s . A ver y kind and loving Husband, Father, Brother, Uncle a n d Fr i e n d C e l s o w i l l b e greatly missed by all who were lucky enough to know him. A Funeral Mass will be held at St. Mary’s Catholic Church of Marysville, WA. On May 1, 2014 at 11 am.

Shirley Jean Shaw S h i r l e y J e a n S h a w, 8 8 passed away peacefully at h o m e s u r ro u n d e d by h e r family. A celebration of Shirley’s life will be held Friday, May 2, 2014 at 12:30 p.m. at Schaefer-Shipman Funeral James Allan Pulliam Home. There will be a time of visitation on Thursday, James Pulliam, 58, died on from 10:00 a.m. - 5 p.m. at March 14, 2014, in Tulalip, Schaefer-Shipman. Burial WA. will be at the Marysville A m e m o r i a l s e r v i c e t o Cemetery. celebrate Jim’s life will take place on 2:00 p.m. Friday, May 2, 2014, at Snohomish United Methodist Church, 2400 Lake Ave., Snohomish, WA. Reception to follow.


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THURSDAY, 05.01.2014

Rain swamps Gulf Coast Associated Press PENSACOLA BEACH, Fla. — People were plucked off rooftops or climbed into their attics to get away from fast-rising waters when nearly 2 feet of rain fell on the Florida Panhandle and Alabama coast in the span of about 24 hours, the latest bout of severe weather that began with tornadoes in the Midwest. On Wednesday, roads were chewed up into pieces or wiped out entirely and neighborhoods were inundated, making rescues difficult for hundreds of people who called for help when they were caught off guard by the single rainiest day ever recorded in Pensacola. Boats and Humvees zigzagged through the flooded streets to help stranded residents. A car and truck plummeted 25 feet when portions of a scenic highway collapsed, and one Florida woman died when she drove her car into high water, officials said.

KATIE KING / PENSACOLA NEWS JOURNAL

These vehicles fell about 25 feet when the Scenic Highway collapsed in Pensacola, Florida, on Wednesday.

Near the Alabama-Florida line, water started creeping into Brandi McCoon’s mobile home, so her fiance, Jonathan Brown, wrapped up her nearly 2-year-old son, Noah, in a blanket and they swam in neck-deep water to their car about 50 feet away. Then, the car was flooded. “Every which way we turned, there was a big ol’ pile of water,” she said.

Brown called 911 and eventually a military vehicle picked them up and took them to a shelter. Kyle Schmitz was at his Pensacola home with his 18-month-old son, Oliver, on Tuesday night when heavy rain dropped during a 45-minute span. He gathered up his son, his computer and important papers and left. “I opened the garage and the

water immediately flowed in like a wave,” he said. “The water was coming up to just below the hood of my truck and I just gassed it.” Schmitz and his son made it out safely. In Alabama, Capt. David Spies of Fish River/Marlow Fire and Rescue said he was part of a team who found two women and a young boy trapped in the attic of a modular home. Spies said they received the first call of help before midnight Tuesday but they couldn’t find the group until about 8 a.m. Wednesday. By then, the water was 2 feet below the roof. A firefighter used an axe to punch a hole through the roof and free them. “They were very scared, they were very upset. I would’ve been, too,” Spies said. There were at least 30 rescues in the Mobile area of Alabama. Florida appeared to be the hardest hit. Gov. Rick Scott said officials there received about 300 calls from stranded residents.

Egypt opens Tut’s tomb replica E

WASHINGTON — An Army corporal would get a full housing allowance to rent an off-base apartment while a military family will see little change in their grocery costs at the commissary as an election-year Congress rebuffed Pentagon efforts to trim military benefits. The House Armed Services personnel subcommittee voted unanimously Wednesday to leave intact the current military health care system, the housing allowance and much of the Pentagon’s $1.4 billion in direct subsidies to commissaries. “I’m just really concerned about military families and this doesn’t need to be,” Rep. Joe Wilson, R-S.C., chairman of the personnel subcommittee, said of the proposed Pentagon cuts after the panel

WASHINGTON — The 2016 Republican presidential nominating battle is shaping up as the most wide-open in a generation, with a new Washington Post-ABC News poll showing five prospective candidates within four percentage points of one another at the top and a half-dozen more in the mix. The picture is different on the Democratic side, where former secretary of state Hillary Clinton is the clear frontrunner. In a hypothetical matchup, Clinton leads former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush — seen by many as the party’s strongest general-election candidate — 53 percent to 41 percent. Clinton’s commanding position is fueled by large leads over Bush with female, non-white and young voters.

Colorado marijuana worries The Drug Enforcement Administration is concerned about a surge in the illegal shipment of marijuana from Colorado since the state legalized the drug, and is trying to crack down on minors’ use of the substance, the head of the agency said Wednesday. Administrator Michele Leonhart said the DEA is troubled by the increase in marijuana trafficking in states surrounding Colorado and worries that the same phenomenon could be repeated around Washington state, where recreational marijuana is expected to be sold legally soon. In Kansas, she said, there has been a 61 percent increase in seizures of marijuana from Colorado.

About 15 train tanker cars carrying crude oil derailed Wednesday afternoon in Lynchburg, plunging several of them into the James River, sparking a massive fire and spilling oil. The derailment prompted evacuations in the downtown district near the railway for hours until the massive fire that spewed black, acrid smoke was extinguished. There were no reports of injuries or damage to nearby buildings. CSX Transportation, which operated the freight train, said the fire erupted from three punctured cars after the 2:30 p.m. derailment.

Texas: Shuttle 747 arrives

KHALIL HAMRA / ASSOCIATED PRESS

Visitors attend the opening of an exact replica of the Tomb of Tutkankhamun in Luxor, Egypt, on Wednesday.

ouster last summer of Islamist President Mohammed Morsi. Tourism officials have said revenues in the first three months of this year fell 43 percent from the same period in 2013, down to around $1.3 billion. The 18th Dynasty King Tut has long been a major draw of tourists to Egypt — both his tomb in the Valley of the Kings on the western bank of the Nile opposite the southern city of Luxor, and the golden treasures uncovered in it, most of which are now in the Egyptian Museum in Cairo. But the tomb has suffered

from the crowds of tourists descending into it over the years. Tourists’ breath damages the ancient stone and murals, and its walls expand and contract with changing temperatures, causing paint to flake off and opening fractures that dust enters, experts say. “These tombs were never built to be visited, they were built to last for eternity,” said Adam Lowe, of the Factum Foundation, a Madrid-based conservation organization that created the facsimile in collaboration with Zurich-based Society of the Friends of the

Royal Tombs in Egypt and the Egyptian Tourism and Antiquities ministries. “They lasted very successfully for 3,300 and in the 90 years since it has been open, it suffered a great deal,” Lowe said. “All of the attempts to try and conserve it create more problems.” Experts carried out the copying work on the original in 2009 and the building of the replica in Madrid was finished in 2011, but delivery was delayed several times by Egypt’s tumultuous political conditions, Lowe said.

Benefits survive cuts in defense Associated Press

Clinton leads Bush in poll on election

Virginia: Oil train burns

Associated Press gypt on Wednesday inaugurated an exact replica of the tomb of King Tutankhamun in the desert valley where many of its ancient pharaohs were buried, aiming to protect the 3,300-year-old original from deterioration caused by visiting tourists. The facsimile, in an underground chamber not far from the original in the Valley of the Kings, recreates the tomb down to minute detail. Spanish and Swiss experts recreated the elaborate wall murals using a 3D scanning technology. In the middle of the burial chamber stands a rectangular rock setting where in the original King Tut’s sarcophagus and mummy once rested. In a hall between the burial chamber and an antechamber hang photos of the discovery of the tomb and its treasures in 1922 by British archaeologist Howard Carter. Egyptian tourism officials, who unveiled the replica Wednesday, are hoping the exhibit will help revive a tourism industry that has been heavily battered by the country’s unrest since the 2011 uprising that toppled autocrat Hosni Mubarak. A pillar of the Egyptian economy, tourism plunged by more than 30 percent in 2011 and, after slowly building back the following year, was heavily hit again by a wave of violence surrounding the military’s

ACROSS THE U.S.

vote. “To me the primary focus of the national government is national defense.” The panel’s action marked the first step in the defense budget process on Capitol Hill, with the full Armed Services Committee expected to approve the bill next week. Facing diminished budgets, three defense secretaries and senior officers have maintained that the cost of personnel benefits have become unsustainable and threaten the Pentagon’s ability to prepare the force for warfighting. The department has proposed gradual reductions that would increase out-of-pocket expenses for current and retired military as it faces a sober reality — military pay and benefits comprise the largest share of the budget, $167.2 billion out of $495.6 billion. “America has an obligation

to make sure service members and their families are fairly and appropriately compensated and cared for during and after their time in uniform,” Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel told Congress last month. “We also have a responsibility to give our troops the finest training and equipment possible — so that whenever America calls upon them, they are prepared.” Every attempt by the Pentagon to trim benefits has faced fierce resistance from congressional Republicans and Democrats as well as powerful outside military organizations that argue the benefits help attract men and women to the all-volunteer force. They also contend that service members and their families make unique sacrifices and deserve all the benefits. Still, concerns about fiscal realities emerged during the

panel’s brief discussion about the legislation. Rep. Susan Davis of California, the top Democrat on the panel, said she supported the bill’s preservation of the military benefits, but Congress needs to “begin a conversation to address these issues.” “Hard decisions will need to be made,” she said, warning that escalating benefit costs will force costly trade-offs, including reducing the number of activeduty members and the money used to prepare the force. For example, Congress’ budget analysts estimate that a member of the Army receives $99,000 worth of benefits and pay compensation. The Congressional Budget Office says non-cash compensation amounts to about 60 percent, and includes health care, housing, education and subsidized food.

A modified jumbo jet that transported shuttles piggyback to Florida after spaceflights has arrived at its new home after an 8-mile highway trek. What was known as the Shuttle Carrier Aircraft, or SCA, reached Space Center Houston after a slow-moving trip from Ellington Field. Some giant flatbed trailers Monday began hauling the biggest disassembled pieces of the old 747 jumbo jet that flew shuttles on crosscountry trips. The last of the entourage arrived at Space Center Houston early Wednesday.

Utah: Convert numbers fall The historic increase in Mormon missionaries last year didn’t lead to an immediate spike in converts, but church officials say it’s too early to draw conclusions. After lowering the minimum age for missionaries, the number of proselytizing members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints increased by 41 percent in 2013, show figures released earlier this month from the Salt Lake City-based faith. The number of converts, however, only increased by 4 percent last year. That means the average number of people converted per missionary, per year, dropped to 3.5 last year — down from an average of 5 the previous decade, a church expert said.

AROUND THE WORLD Canada: Mayor off to rehab Toronto Mayor Rob Ford will take a leave of absence to seek help for substance abuse, his lawyer said Wednesday, as a report surfaced about a new video of the mayor smoking what appears to be crack cocaine. The Globe and Mail newspaper reported it has viewed a second video of Ford smoking what appears to be crack cocaine in his sister’s basement.

Brunei: New Shariah law The government has embraced Islamic Shariah criminal law that includes harsh penalties. The nation today began to phase in a version of Shariah that allows for penalties such as amputation for theft and stoning for adultery. Most of the punishments can be applied to non-Muslims, who account for about one-third of the 440,000 people in the oil-rich country. From Herald news services


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Job growth accelerates The private-sector job growth was the best reported by ADP since November, when companies added 245,000 positions. Los Angeles Times WASHINGTON — Companies accelerated their hiring in April as the private sector added 220,000 net new jobs in a sign the labor market’s winter doldrums are over, according to a report Wednesday from Automatic Data Processing Inc. The payroll firm also revised

its March figure up by 18,000, to 209,000, indicating that hiring was recovering after a slowdown caused by unusually cold and snowy weather in much of the nation. The private-sector job growth was the best reported by ADP since November, when companies added 245,000 positions. “The job market is gaining strength. After a tough winter, employers are expanding payrolls across nearly all industries and company sizes,” said Mark Zandi, chief economist of Moody’s Analytics, which assists ADP in preparing the report. “Job market prospects are steadily

improving,” he said. The ADP figure exceeded analyst expectations for private-sector job growth of 210,000 in April and is a positive sign ahead of Friday’s government jobs report. Economists are expecting the Labor Department to report that the private and public sectors added a total of 215,000 net new jobs in April, up from 192,000 in March. That would be the best overall job market performance since November, before winter weather slowed economic growth. Analysts also expect the nation’s unemployment rate to drop by a tenth of a percentage point to 6.6 percent, which would

match the lowest level since before the Great Recession. ADP’s report is closely watched for hints of overall job growth, but it can be an imprecise barometer. Based on about 500,000 companies for which ADP processes payrolls, the monthly figure sometimes widely overshoots or undershoots the Labor Department’s more comprehensive report covering the private and public sectors. But ADP’s initial estimate of 191,000 net new jobs in March was in line with the Labor Department’s figure of 192,000 for the private sector. Government job growth was flat in March.

Microsoft’s foothold in Florida The Fort Lauderdale branch oversees operations in 46 countries and territories in Latin America and the Caribbean.

SUSAN STOCKER / SUN SENTINEL

Members of Microsoft Latin America’s finance team work in the company’s Fort Lauderdale headquarters.

could reach $139 billion this year, up 8 percent from 2013. Sales of tablets alone should rise 34 percent in the region this year, IDC predicts. Tapping into that economic activity should bring more tech jobs and business to Florida, say organizers behind eMerge Americas, a group pushing to make the region a tech hub for the Americas. The movement’s first conference starts today in Miami Beach. Microsoft is actively involved with the eMerge conference, especially with sessions on helping cities use technology to better connect systems, data and people. Microsoft already is working on its CityNext programs with officials in Buenos Aires, Argentina; Sao Paulo, Brazil, and Medellin, Colombia, to make information

more accessible and services more affordable, Rincon said. Microsoft chose Florida for its Latin America headquarters about two decades ago. It moved to its current locale in Fort Lauderdale in 2002. The lure: proximity and easy access to Latin America, “perspective” to lead the entire region from a Florida location and the availability of diverse talent both from Florida and Latin America, executives said. The company’s presence and expansion serves as a selling point for business in Broward County. “For Microsoft to have their Latin America headquarters in Broward is a huge vote of confidence for our area,” said Bob Swindell, chief executive of the Greater Fort Lauderdale Alliance,

the county’s economic development partnership. Florida long has worked to lure corporate headquarters for Latin America. Those offices typically offer jobs paying above average salaries based on staff with language and cultural skills. Their overseas links also often lead to greater trade of goods through regional ports. It also tends to bring in staff, customers and others from Latin America and other world regions, helping lift business at area hotels, restaurants, nightspots and retail shops, Swindell said. Tech headquarters also give an extra boost to Florida by spurring collaboration with local universities and local tech efforts for business, government and nonprofits, say backers of eMerge Americas.

Airlines offer fewer flights and fewer seats By Joan Lowy Associated Press

biz bits

WASHINGTON — A government watchdog confirmed Wednesday what airline passengers are finding when they try to book a flight: Service to communities of all sizes is declining, but especially to small and mediumsize airports. There are fewer flights and fewer airplane seats available than there were seven years ago, the Government Accountability Office said. Smaller destinations were particularly affected, with

GM bailout cost taxpayers $11.2 billion A new report says taxpayers lost $11.2 billion on the government’s bailout of General Motors. The estimate comes from a quarterly report to Congress by a government watchdog that oversees the bailout, and is up from a previous estimate of $10.5 billion. The Detroit automaker needed the $49.5 billion bailout to survive its bankruptcy restructuring in 2009. The company went public again in November 2010, and the government sold its last shares of GM in December. The report says the Treasury Department wrote off an $826 million administrative claim against General Motors Co. in March, ending its involvement with the company. In July the agency said the government lost $2.9 billion on the bailout of Chrysler, which cost $12.5 billion.

Oil shipper switches to safer rail cars

Sun Sentinel It’s easy to envision what a world-class technology hub for the Americas could look like in Florida. There’s already one shining example in Fort Lauderdale at Microsoft’s Latin America headquarters. The tech giant employs 400 people at its bustling offices, up from 100 five years ago. Its business in Latin America and the Caribbean has tripled in that same time to top $1 billion per year. From the Fort Lauderdale headquarters, Microsoft oversees operations in 46 countries and territories in Latin America and the Caribbean, where it employs some 2,000 people in factories, research, sales and other operations. Business is so strong that the region ranked as the fastest-growth area for Microsoft worldwide in recent years, said Microsoft Latin America President Hernan Rincon. “We believe that Latin America is a land of opportunities,” said Rincon, a Colombian industrial engineer. Last year, the fast-developing region ranked No. 5 for sales among Microsoft’s 13 world regions, as its growing middle class snapped up computers, game consoles, cellphones and many other tech offerings. And speedy growth should continue. Rincon cited studies from researcher IDC forecasting predicting investment in information technology in Latin America

BRIEFLY

flights down as much as 24 percent and seats down as much as 18 percent since 2007. Flights have also declined 9 percent and seats 7 percent at large airports. Only government-subsidized air service to rural communities has been increasing, and that’s largely a reflection of congressional efforts to prevent some small airports from losing commercial service entirely. The number of flights serving airports in the federal Essential Air Service program has increased nearly 20 percent, and the number of seats has risen almost 8 percent since 2007. Of

Last month, Jim Gaherity was appointed president of Bellevue-based Coinstar. He joined Outerwall in 2004 as the director of operations for Coinstar and was steadily promoted over the years to senior vice president overseeing Coinstar worldwide operations and certain new venture businesses. Gaherity brings more than 25

the 160 airports served by that program, 43 are in Alaska. Airline mergers and high fuel prices are part of the reason. Jet fuel costs more than quadrupled from 2002 through 2012. Fuel costs now exceed labor costs as airlines’ single largest expense, the GAO report said. Major air carriers have also steered away from using the types of planes that serve smaller communities, regional airliners that seat from 19 to 100 passengers. Those planes are 40 percent to 60 percent less fuel-efficient on a per-passenger basis than

larger planes used to service big airports, according to a Massachusetts Institute of Technology study the report cites. Instead, major carriers are packing medium-size airliners with as many passengers as possible, operating planes that are on average 88 percent full, Gerald Dillingham, the accountability office’s director of physical infrastructure issues, told a hearing of the House Transportation and Infrastructure Committee. “While the largest airlines have

to offering quality legal information and providing topranking answers to questions posted on the AVVO forum.

May 8 at Harbour Pointe Golf Club in Mukilteo. Tickets are complimentary but please call Julie Martin at 425-347-1456 to RSVP so hosts can have a head count for the event.

years of management experience to the position. Scott Lawrence, a wellknown criminal defense attorney with offices in Everett and Seattle, has earned AVVO’s Top Contributor award. The award is reserved for attorneys who devote an extraordinary amount of time and resources

The next Economic Alliance Snohomish County Business After Hours event, hosted by Harbour Pointe Golf Club with the Mukilteo Chamber, is 5 to 7 p.m. on

See FLIGHTS, Page A8

Biz Bits runs Monday through Saturday. Send your business news and high-resolution photos to businessnews@heraldnet.com.

A fuel shipping company said it will voluntarily start requiring compliance with updated rail car standards for all crude oil trains arriving at its West and East Coast terminals, starting in Oregon and upstate New York. Global Partners, based in Waltham, Mass., said Wednesday it will only accept trains consisting entirely of the new type of cars, which are more resistant to puncturing and leakage in a derailment like the one that killed 47 people in Canada last year. The so-called CPC1232 standards for new tanker cars were developed by the American Railroads Tank Car Committee for cars ordered since October 2011. There are still tens of thousands of older DOT-111 cars on the tracks.

Federal Reserve to trim bond buys The Federal Reserve said Wednesday that it will make a fourth $10 billion cut in its monthly bond purchases to $45 billion because it thinks the U.S. job market needs less help from the Fed. It also reaffirmed its plan to keep short-term interest rates low to support the economy “for a considerable time” after its bond purchases end. The Fed has cut its monthly bond buying from $85 billion. If the economy keeps improving, it will likely keep paring its purchases until ending them late this year.

Southwest slips on on-time record Southwest Airlines is falling behind other airlines when it comes to arriving on time, and the carrier plans to tinker with its flight schedule to fix that. CEO Gary Kelly said the airline will add a few minutes between some flights, and it will be more cautious about selling itineraries with tight connections between flights. Southwest still ranks No. 1 all-time among the six big airlines that have been reporting such records to the government since 1987. But it hasn’t topped the charts for a full year since 2001 and hasn’t beaten all the other major carriers since 2009. From Herald news services

Amazon . . 304.13 3.75 Boeing . . . 129.02 0.65 Costco . . . . 115.68 0.28 Crane . . . . . 72.73 0.75 FrontierCom . 5.95 0.10 Microsoft . . 40.40 -0.11 Nordstrom . 61.28 -0.89 Starbucks . . 70.62 -0.02 WshBanking 17.20 0.08 WshFederal 21.58 0.02 Zumiez . . . . 24.45 -0.19 Market report, A8


Market Report THE DAILY HERALD

THE DAY ON WALL STREET The Dow closed at an all-time high Wednesday as the good narrowly outweighed the bad for the stock market. After investors took in some solid U.S. company earnings, the latest move from the Federal Reserve and a report of weak economic growth in the first quarter, the stock market managed its third straight day of gains. Stocks started the day lower after the Commerce Department said U.S. growth slowed to a barely discernible 0.1 percent annual rate in the January-March quarter, less than 1.1 percent forecast by economists, according to FactSet. — Associated Press

INTEREST RATES Last 3.25 0.75 .00-.25 0.03 0.05 1.68 2.65 3.46 0.23

Prime Discount Federal Funds Treasury 3 month Treasury 6 month Treasury 5 year Treasury 10 year Treasury 30 year Libor 3-month

CURRENCY Australia Britain Canada China Denmark Euro Hong Kong India Indonesia Israel Japan Malaysia Mexico New Zealand Norway Philippines Russia

Previous 3.25 0.75 .00-.25 0.02 0.05 1.74 2.69 3.49 0.22

U.S. dollar buys

Foreign buys

1.0758 .5922 1.0947 6.2596 5.3812 .7210 7.7530 60.320 11563.00 3.4614 102.12 3.2655 13.0659 1.1594 5.9415 44.53 35.6273

.9295 1.6888 .9135 .1598 .1858 1.3870 .1290 .0166 .000086 .2889 .009792 .3062 .076535 .8625 .1683 .0225 .0281

COMMODITIES Unleaded gas (gal) Crude oil (bbl) Natural gas (mm btu) Heating oil (gal) Copper (lb) Gold (oz) Platinum (oz) Silver (oz) Cattle (lb) Coffee (lb) Orange juice (lb) Corn (bu) Cotton (lb) Lumber (1,000 brd ft) Ethanol (gal) Soybeans (bu) Wheat (bu)

Last 3.01 99.74 4.82 2.93 3.03 1295.60 1427.90 19.12 1.46 2.03 1.55 5.14 .94 335.90 2.26 15.31 7.13

Previous 3.06 101.28 4.83 2.97 3.07 1294.80 1431.40 19.49 1.46 2.09 1.57 5.16 .94 337.30 2.30 15.24 7.08

MAJOR INDEXES

52-Week High

Name

WWW.HERALDNET.COM

|

Low

Dow Jones Industrials 16,631.63 14,551.27 Dow Jones Transportation 7,774.58 5,952.18 NYSE Composite 11,334.65 8,814.76 Nasdaq Composite 4,371.71 3,289.42 S&P 500 1,897.28 1,560.33 S&P MidCap 1,398.91 1,114.04 Wilshire 5000 20,257.19 16,442.14 Russell 2000 1,212.82 924.21

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Last

Chg

%Chg

YTD %Chg

16,580.84 7,672.19 10,627.17 4,114.56 1,883.95 1,355.96 19,959.84 1,126.86

+45.47 +54.90 +43.52 +11.02 +5.62 +7.71 +67.70 +6.03

+.28 +.72 +.41 +.27 +.30 +.57 +.34 +.54

+.03 +3.67 +2.18 -1.49 +1.93 +1.00 +1.29 -3.16

THURSDAY, 05.01.2014 12-mo %Chg

+12.79 +27.13 +15.82 +24.72 +19.03 +19.03 +19.66 +21.93

GAINERS/LOSERS NYSE

Most Active ($1 or more)

Gainers ($2 or more)

Name

Vol (00)

Last

Chg

S&P500ETF BkofAm PepcoHold iShEMkts RiteAid

873693 188.31 +.56 792003 15.14 -.10 597997 26.76 +3.97 458113 41.33 -.08 407686 7.30 +.21

Last

Losers ($2 or more)

Name

Vol (00)

Chg

ZuoanFash PepcoHold Level3 AcornIntl Energizer

7257 2.05 +.34 597997 26.76 +3.97 67710 43.03 +5.92 585 2.01 +.26 45179 111.69 +13.98

Name

Vol (00)

Last

RegnlMgt USANA DolbyLab Twitter n XuedaEd

12789 5046 16387 344341 2457

15.34 -6.76 67.86 -12.65 39.85 -4.11 38.97 -3.65 4.99 -.38

Chg

NASDAQ Most Active ($1 or more)

Gainers ($2 or more)

Name

Vol (00)

Last

Chg

Facebook SiriusXM PwShs QQQ Microsoft Zynga

739596 59.78 +1.63 579297 3.19 +.12 368158 87.39 +.23 337850 40.40 -.11 313070 4.05 +.10

Name

Vol (00)

AvanirPhm FX Ener UBIC n HeliosMAn LogMeIn

Last

Losers ($2 or more) Chg

141141 4.98 +1.56 49073 5.65 +1.00 158 10.32 +1.69 114 4.36 +.65 15682 45.45 +6.33

Name

Vol (00)

Lihua Intl VistaPrt Big 5Sprt PwrInteg InterCld wt

Last

Chg

19347 2.08 -2.27 46373 39.47 -13.95 8484 12.21 -3.03 53348 47.23 -11.19 10 3.03 -.65

AMEX Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Gainers ($2 or more)

Last

Chg

Name

Vol (00)

IsoRay 212391 SynthBiol 152072 VantageDrl 67164 AlldNevG 44779 Organovo 22672

2.41 1.45 1.67 3.39 5.84

+.55 -.65 -.05 -.23 +.49

IsoRay StrPathC n 22ndCentry Organovo GTT Comm

212391 2.41 +.55 1945 7.00 +1.00 6272 2.68 +.33 22672 5.84 +.49 169 12.10 +.93

Name

Last

Losers ($2 or more)

Vol (00)

Chg

Name InspireMD AlldNevG BovieMed Alteva Oragenics

Vol (00)

Last

Chg

6291 44779 705 1694 548

2.10 3.39 3.95 6.05 2.00

-.37 -.23 -.23 -.30 -.08

25 BIGGEST MUTUAL FUNDS Total Assets Return%

PIMCO Instl PIMS: TotRt Vanguard Idx Fds: TotStk Vanguard Instl Fds: InstIdx Vanguard Admiral: TStkAdm Vanguard Admiral: 500Adml Vanguard Instl Fds: InsPl Fidelity Invest: Contra Vanguard Instl Fds: TSInst American Funds A: GwthA p American Funds A: IncoA p American Funds A: CapIBA p Dodge&Cox: IntlStk American Funds A: CapWGA p Dodge&Cox: Stock American Funds A: ICAA p Vanguard Admiral: WelltnAdm Frank/Temp Frnk A: IncomA p American Funds A: WshA p Vanguard Idx Fds: TotlIntl American Funds A: BalA p Harbor Funds: Intl r American Funds A: FdInvA p Fidelity Spart Adv: 500IdxAdv American Funds A: N PerA p Price Funds: Growth

OBJ

($Mlns)

4-wk

12-mo

IB XC SP XC SP SP LG XC LG BL BL IL GL LV LC BL BL LC IL BL IL LC SP GL LG

148,671 107,838 90,413 90,191 86,164 76,509 75,048 73,132 70,600 69,594 67,261 57,324 56,117 55,647 55,503 55,483 53,255 50,390 48,367 43,553 42,061 41,749 39,263 36,801 36,418

+0.8 -0.8 0.0 -0.7 0.0 0.0 -2.8 -0.8 -2.2 +1.4 +1.7 +0.5 +0.2 -1.1 +0.3 +0.8 +2.0 +0.6 +0.7 +0.1 +1.6 -0.6 0.0 -1.2 -4.1

-1.7 +20.6 +20.4 +20.7 +20.4 +20.4 +19.1 +20.7 +21.0 +12.6 +9.1 +21.8 +16.2 +25.7 +21.3 +13.2 +12.5 +20.2 +10.2 +13.7 +14.3 +18.8 +20.4 +16.2 +22.4

5-year

+38.6 +143.8 +140.0 +145.2 +139.9 +140.3 +133.6 +145.3 +119.6 +109.7 +86.7 +118.4 +105.0 +156.0 +121.2 +100.3 +110.8 +135.9 +83.5 +102.4 +109.9 +126.0 +139.6 +115.6 +141.3

Load

Minimum investment

NL 1,000,000 NL 3,000 NL 5,000,000 NL 10,000 NL 10,000 NL 200,000,000 NL 2,500 NL 5,000,000 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL 2,500 5.75 250 NL 2,500 5.75 250 NL 50,000 4.25 1,000 5.75 250 NL 3,000 5.75 250 NL 50,000 5.75 250 NL 10,000 5.75 250 NL 2,500

G = Growth. GI = Growth & Income. SS = Single-state Muni. MP = Mixed Portfolio. GG = General US Govt. EI = Equity Income. SC = Small Co Growth. A = Cap Appreciation. IL = International. Total Return: Change in NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: A is in top 20%, E in bottom 20%. Percent Load: Sales charge. Min Initial Investment: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. NA = Not avail. NE = Data in question. NS = Fund not in existence.

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Heraldnet.com/financials

■ Form your own portfolio ■ Stock updates throughout the day ■ The latest news on your favorite companies

A8

NORTHWEST STOCKS NAME

TICKER

YTD

52-WK LOW

AlaskaAir Amazon Avista BallardPw BarrettB Boeing ColBnkg ColSprtw ConcurTch ConocoPhil Costco CraftBrew Cray Inc Data IO ElectSci Esterline ExpdIntl FEI Co FLIR Sys HrtgeFn Idacorp Itron KeyTech KeyTrn Lattice LithiaMot LaPac MentorGr MicronT Microsoft Microvisn Nautilus NikeB Nordstrm NwstNG NwstPipe Outerwall Paccar Penford PlumCrk PopeRes PrecCastpt RadiSys RealNetwk Rntrak SareptaTh SeattGen Starbucks TTM Tch TmbrlndBc TriQuint US Bancrp VerizonCm WashBkg WashFed Weyerhsr Zumiez

ALK AMZN AVA BLDP BBSI BA COLB COLM CNQR COP COST BREW CRAY DAIO ESIO ESL EXPD FEIC FLIR HFWA IDA ITRI KTEC KTCC LSCC LAD LPX MENT MU MSFT MVIS NLS NKE JWN NWN NWPX OUTR PCAR PENX PCL POPE PCP RSYS RNWK RENT SRPT SGEN SBUX TTMI TSBK TQNT USB VZ WBCO WAFD WY ZUMZ

+28.2 -23.7 +14.0 +141.6 -45.6 -5.5 -9.7 +9.2 -22.0 +5.2 -2.8 -8.8 +4.6 +1.2 -18.9 +6.9 -6.8 -11.0 +13.1 -5.5 +8.3 -8.3 -13.3 -4.9 +53.4 +7.0 -11.5 -14.0 +20.1 +8.0 +28.0 -1.2 -7.2 -.8 +3.4 -5.3 +3.1 +8.1 -1.9 -6.3 +1.9 -6.0 +39.7 -.1 +50.4 +82.3 -3.5 -9.9 -8.0 +11.2 +70.0 +.9 -4.9 -3.0 -7.3 -5.4 -6.0

50.31 245.75 25.55 .87 48.08 90.73 20.86 55.58 69.82 58.71 107.38 7.19 16.20 1.63 8.55 69.16 35.03 62.08 23.58 13.25 45.62 32.30 10.75 9.60 4.17 47.10 14.51 17.75 9.07 30.84 1.03 6.15 59.11 54.90 39.96 26.00 46.25 48.97 10.16 40.57 60.07 186.97 2.02 6.83 19.77 12.12 28.15 59.60 6.87 7.36 5.37 32.53 45.08 13.25 16.82 26.38 20.68

52-WK HIGH

96.77 408.06 32.37 8.38 102.20 144.57 30.36 88.25 130.39 75.34 126.12 18.70 42.09 3.48 12.80 113.06 46.90 111.57 37.42 18.64 56.65 46.09 16.40 12.19 9.19 74.94 20.35 24.31 26.62 41.66 3.49 9.90 80.26 64.19 45.89 39.62 74.30 68.81 15.98 54.62 74.99 274.96 5.20 8.95 69.00 55.61 55.99 82.50 10.91 11.83 14.50 43.66 54.31 19.10 24.53 33.24 33.50

DIV

LAST

CHANGE

1.00f ... 1.27f ... .72 2.92 .48a 1.12 ... 2.76 1.24 ... ... ... .32 ... .60 .48 .40 .32a 1.72 ... ... ... ... .64f ... .20f ... 1.12 ... ... .96 1.32f 1.84 ... ... .88f ... 1.76 2.20 .12 ... ... ... ... ... 1.04 ... .16 ... .92 2.12 .46e .40 .88 ...

94.08 304.13 32.15 3.66 50.41 129.02 24.82 85.98 80.47 74.31 115.68 14.97 28.71 2.60 8.48 109.02 41.24 79.52 34.04 16.16 56.14 38.00 12.42 10.48 8.42 74.28 16.39 20.70 26.12 40.40 1.69 8.33 72.95 61.28 44.27 35.77 69.35 63.98 12.60 43.60 68.25 253.09 3.20 7.54 56.99 37.13 38.48 70.62 7.89 10.70 14.18 40.78 46.73 17.20 21.58 29.85 24.45

+.14 +3.75 +.25 -.04 -3.57 +.65 -.19 +4.04 -2.54 -.37 +.28 -.09 -3.72 -.09 -.08 +.96 +.61 -9.28 +.18 -.01 +.41 +.24 +.07 +.25 +.19 +.65 +.25 +.13 +1.02 -.11 -.05 +.03 +.47 -.89 -.24 +.15 +.38 +.48 +.60 -.14 -.25 +.27 -.04 -.03 +.13 +.02 -.36 -.02 +.18 -.06 +.65 +.21 -.04 +.08 +.02 -.07 -.19

CEOs walk through their tough decisions Bloomberg News

ASSOCIATED PRESS

A passenger jet flies past the control tower at Washington’s Ronald Reagan National Airport.

Flights From Page A7

shown a remarkable ability to adapt and earn profits the last four years, the reality is that many small communities are confronting increasing challenges in maintaining their desired level of air service,” Susan Kurland, assistant secretary for aviation at the Department of Transportation, testified. Regional airlines, which typically feed passengers from smaller airports to major carriers at larger airports, have proven less adaptable. Bryan Bedford, president and CEO of Republic Airways Holdings, a regional carrier that flew 21.5 million passengers last year, said economic pressures on regional airlines have been exacerbated by a shortage of entry-level airline pilots. Republic recently identified 2,400

pilots who might be qualified for 500 pilot openings, but ultimately was able to hire only 450 because the rest didn’t meet the company’s standards, Bedford said. As a result, 27 regional airliners were grounded because the airline was 50 pilots short of its hiring goal, he said. But Air Line Pilots Association President Lee Moak told the committee there’s no shortage of qualified airline pilots, only a shortage of pilots willing to work for the “near poverty” wages that regional airlines offer entry-level first officers. Moak took special exception to some regional airlines that pay low wages when their flights are subsidized through the government’s Essential Air Service program. “It is wrong for an airline that receives millions in federal EAS dollars to offer such poor wages and benefits that it cannot attract pilots and then use this inadequacy as an excuse to drop service to EAS communities,” he said.

FCC won’t allow Internet ‘slow lane’ Associated Press LOS ANGELES — The nation’s top telecommunications regulator defended his latest proposal to protect an open Internet, warning cable companies that manipulating data traffic on their networks for profit would not be tolerated. Federal Communications Commission Chairman Tom Wheeler told The Cable Show on Wednesday that the so-called

net neutrality rules he’s proposed won’t allow Internet service providers to push most users onto a “slow lane” so others who pay for priority access can have superior service. “Prioritizing some traffic by forcing the rest of the traffic into a congested lane won’t be permitted under any proposed open Internet rule,” he said. “If someone acts to divide the Internet between ‘haves’ and ‘have-nots,’ we will use every power at our disposal to stop it.”

WASHINGTON — When Darren Huston, chief executive officer of the Priceline Group, has a decision to discuss with one of his managers, he often heads outdoors for a walking meeting, away from the hubbub of his open office in Amsterdam. “Walking clears my brain,” he said. President Obama understands. He often ends his working day by walking the White House grounds with his chief of staff, Denis McDonough. While conferring about the latest political and policy issues, he strides several laps on the asphalt loop around the South Lawn before joining his family for dinner. The president is among a growing number of executives who’d rather walk than sit in a conference room when they want to mull and make important decisions. While certainly not brand new — Apple founder Steve Jobs was famous for it — walking has become a full-fledged fad among executives. Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg clinched his deal to buy WhatsApp, the mobile messaging service, for $19 billion in February after taking hour-long walks around Silicon Valley with WhatsApp co-founder Jan Koum. The trend is partly being stoked by executives trying to get a little bit removed from their overly pluggedin desks, with all of the demands of smartphones and computers. It’s also boosted by the increasing number of open-space

offices, which give even top executives little privacy to speak candidly or have any alone time. “Walking meetings not only liberate the butt, they liberate the creative juices,” said Nilofer Merchant, a technology consultant whose “Got a Meeting? Take a Walk” talk at a TED Conference last year has been viewed online more than 1.4 million times. “Outside, you get to step away from the computer screen, and when you’re walking side by side, you’re shifting the power to be more equal.” Hikmet Ersek, CEO of Western Union, uses walking meetings near his company’s headquarters in Englewood, Colorado, and at locations he visits around the world to encourage frank exchanges with employees. The practice also gives Ersek, a former professional basketball player, the chance to fit in a bit of a workout during business hours. “People become much more relaxed, and they talk from their hearts if you go for a walk with them,” he said. “And they get to the point they want to make much more quickly.” Not long ago, Ersek was in his office with his chief communications officer, Luella D’Angelo, discussing how to encourage employees around the world to better serve Western Union’s customers. “It was a complicated subject and all of a sudden I jumped up and said, ‘I can’t stand sitting here any longer, let’s go outside and get some fresh air while we talk,’” said Ersek. “Luella

was wearing high heels, but she had to follow me — and, walking, we came up with some new ideas.” D’Angelo agreed. “Whether it’s on heels or flats,” she said, “adaptability is key to getting my job done.” Huston of Priceline, which was founded by Jay Walker, said he often thinks more clearly when he’s on his feet and outdoors. He’s based at the company’s Booking.com office on Rembrandt Square in Amsterdam where, instead of a corner office, he sits at the center of what’s called “the front end,” surrounded by scores of employees who search online for hotels for customers in 200 countries. This trading-floor atmosphere is good for customer service but not quiet contemplation, Huston said. So when he needs to confer about a new idea or prioritize strategy, he walks the cobblestone streets beside the canals of Amsterdam with one or two of his managers. Facebook’s Zuckerberg caught some of his walking bug from Steve Jobs. The two entrepreneurs took a stroll in Palo Alto, California, in 2010 when Jobs was interested in having Ping, Apple’s musical social networking service, incorporated into Facebook, according to a person with knowledge of the matter. Although the partnership never happened, Zuckerberg now often takes people he wants to hire on a walk near the company’s headquarters in Menlo Park, California, the person said.


Opinion A9

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THE DAILY HERALD

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WWW.HERALDNET.COM/OPINION

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Editorial Board Josh O’Connor, Publisher Peter Jackson, Editorial Page Editor Carol MacPherson, Editorial Writer Neal Pattison, Executive Editor

THURSDAY, 05.01.2014

IN OUR VIEW | UW PROFESSOR MATT BARRETO

On safeguarding voting rights Every law has a subtext. For nearly a century, beginning in the 1880s until Congress passed the Voting Rights Act of 1965, Southern Democrats promulgated laws to suppress the African-American vote. Poll taxes, literacy tests and other ruses never referenced black voters, but the outcome telegraphed legislative intent: To disenfranchise a large segment of American citizens. Today, new voter ID laws purportedly designed to curtail voter fraud have consequences similar to past voter-suppression efforts. That these laws tamp down turnout among blacks, Latinos and low-income citizens who gravitate to the other political party echoes the M.O. of

Southern Democrats a half century ago. The subtext is distilled in a Chico Marx line from “Duck Soup:” “Who you gonna believe, me or your own eyes?” In a 70-page ruling on Tuesday, U.S. District Judge Lynn Adelman declared that Wisconsin’s voter-identification law violated the 14th Amendment as well as Section 2 of the Voting Rights Act. The ruling was informed by research conducted by University of Washington political science Professor Matt Barreto and University of New Mexico Professor Gabriel Sanchez. Barreto and Sanchez developed survey data to determine how many eligible voters in Milwaukee County, WI, lacked

the identification required to vote under the new measure. To repeat: These are eligible voters, not fresh-off-the-boat Swedes. Not surprisingly, an unreasonable burden falls on blacks, Latinos and poor folks who are eligible to vote. Judge Adelman notes that “it is absolutely clear that Act 23 (the vacated law) will prevent more legitimate votes from being cast than fraudulent votes.” As the late Daniel Patrick Moynihan said, everyone is entitled to his own opinion, but not to his own facts. Adelman observes that while only 7.3 percent of eligible white voters lack a qualifying form of ID, 13.2 percent of eligible African-American voters and 14.9 percent of eligible Latino

voters lack a qualifying ID. “Blacks and Latinos in Wisconsin are disproportionately likely to live in poverty,” Adelman writes. “Individuals who live in poverty are less likely to drive or participate in other activities for which a photo ID may be required (such as banking, air travel, and international travel) and so they obtain fewer benefits from possession of a photo ID than do individuals who can afford to participate in these activities.” Barreto’s research also was pivotal in striking down a Pennsylvania voter ID law earlier this year. So much for the ivory tower. Academics like Barreto advance the public good.

allow loaded guns or private transfers of firearms anywhere near the premises. Further, when purchasing a gun online, at a pawnshop or any retail outlet in Washington state, the buyer must pass a federal background check before the gun is transferred to him or her. No additional state law is needed, there is a federal law requiring background checks already in place and presently enforced. No one is “easily” purchasing firearms through these venues. By publishing inaccurate information in your editorials the Everett Herald can cause “hysteria” as Mr. Todd Welch asserts in his letter “Hysteria isn’t common sense,” by misleading those people who don’t know or don’t understand the facts

logging equipment and their donated time — never asking who was going to pay for the gasoline to operate this equipment or pay for their time out of work. This is what a small community does, they help each other and strangers without being asked. I feel sorry for the writer because it would seem that he has never experienced life in a small town and what it’s like to help your fellow man without being asked. I grew up in Darrington in a logging family and I’m proud of it. My mother and family members and close friends still live there. I’d like to ask Orders what he would say to the families of the two victims still missing; get over it and move on? If he is tired of the coverage that the Oso tragedy is receiving, then turn off the news and don’t read the paper — it’s that easy. But as far as I’m concerned this coverage can continue until the last victim is found and Highway 530 reopened.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR ■ MINIMUM WAGE

Increase needs to be eased in I am a high-school student in Everett. I may not live in Seattle, but I think that eventually the wage increase would affect areas outside of Seattle (not necessarily in a bad way, however). Now, I know that the potential minimum wage increase in Seattle is receiving, to say the least, mixed feelings. Personally, I think that a wage increase is a good idea, but it is being put into action in completely the wrong way. A wage increase would need to be enacted slowly, over time. You can’t just rush this sort of thing. Also, a $15 minimum wage is a bit extreme to start with. That would affect small businesses in a negative way. My mother and grandmother used to own and operate a bead store together in Everett, called Beads on Broadway. If there had been an increase in minimum wage as massive (and sudden) as this proposed one for Seattle, then they wouldn’t have been able to afford to pay for any extra help. We ended up having to close the shop anyway, for other reasons, but that’s beside the point. I think that if the minimum wage is going to get increased to $15, it needs to be done slowly and carefully, to avoid any possible issues. Ian Ramey Marysville

■ EDUCATION

Time to shift school week I have observed that my school district, and several others, have reduced school hours on Fridays to half days. The reason given is that this gives teachers professional preparation time. I would like consideration given to the idea of spreading student hours from half days on Fridays equally to the first four days of the student week. This would give students three-day weekends. I would like to offer teachers every other Friday for their student preparation days and every other week a three-day weekend. In times when money is short, transportation expenses would be drastically cut. The savings for transportation by students and parents would also be changed. I think this would conserve fuel and be more protective of the environment. Parents could independently pay for day care if needed on Fridays. Since our state is looking for savings in education, this idea deserves consideration.

Have your say Include your name, address and daytime phone number. If your letter is published, please wait 30 days before submitting another. E-mail: letters@heraldnet.com Mail: Letters section The The Daily Herald P.O. Box 930 Everett, WA 98206 Have a question about letters? Call Carol MacPherson at 425-339-3472 or send an e-mail to letters@heraldnet. com. Districts tell us that the shortened week has not caused learning to suffer. The state would have to rethink their stance on 180 days of school. This savings for transportation costs could be passed on to the taxpayer. This would invite a new saving concept to government at a time when their creativity seems to be at a standstill. Denny Perrigoue Snohomish

■ FIREARMS

Gun shows aren’t the problem Your recent editorial “Common sense and firearms,” and a recent letter “Background checks do make sense” written by Mr. Larry Wechsler, some assertions are made that are not factual. First, people need to understand that at gun shows in the state of Washington, you cannot buy a gun without passing a background check and becoming a member of the Washington Arms Collectors. These are the folks that hold the gun shows in Washington state. In fact, if you had ever attended a WAC gun show, you would know they don’t

Todd Croteau Mill Creek

■ OSO TRAGEDY

Not interested? Don’t read it Regarding David A. Orders letter, “Time to move beyond tragedy”: Get over it? Move on? Tired of hearing about Oso? By his cold-hearted comments, it would seem he has never had to deal with a real tragedy in hi life. No, these innocent victims of Mother Nature were not forced to live where they did. They chose to live in one of the most beautiful areas in Washington, just like he chose to live where he does. Some of these victims were not residents of the neighborhood, but working their occupations or driving the highway. The residents of Darrington have lost the main route in and out of their community. But they carry on and drive over two hours one way to get to their occupations without complaints. Who were the first people to respond and start recovery efforts? The loggers of Darrington (my family members) with their chainsaws, excavators and other

Jodie Galbraith Dry Marysville

■ LARRY SIMONEAUX

A very reluctant, fond farewell Larry Simoneaux has been a favorite newspaper columnist ever since I came to this area 10 years ago. How very sad that he is leaving the pages of The Herald. But time moves on — and so do we. Thank you, Larry, for the fine hours of good reading. I have retained a few of your Herald columns. Maybe someday in the near future I can add a book of your memories and wisdom to my Larry collection. Reckon? Thank you for providing wit and wisdom in your columns. And much good fortune to you as you begin a new phase of your life. God Bless you! Arlean Green Arlington

Americans tire of solving everyone’s problems

A

mericans want a smaller role in global affairs than the stagehogging part we command today. Nearly half say the U.S. should be less active minding the world’s business, and only 19 percent say more so, a new Wall Street Journal/NBC News poll suggests. Who can blame them? Our roads are shabby, the rail system Third World. We’re told America can’t afford the social niceties that nations we defend take for granted. Though a return to an earlier isolationism would be dangerous, today’s hyperactivity is the other extreme. America is a big, powerFROMA HARROP ful place and must do more than lesser nations. We must also bear in mind, however, that others are quite happy to have us spend our blood, treasure and prestige fixing their problems. Following are four irritating examples: — Ukraine. There’s been much complaint over the Obama administration’s reluctance to economically punish Russian aggression in Ukraine without the European Union’s full participation. It happens that Ukraine is in Europe, and the current tragedy stems from Ukrainians’ efforts to seek closer ties with western Europe. If Europeans, so dependent on Russian energy supplies, face more risks in enacting such sanctions, well, that is a factor Europe must deal with. Of course, our European allies would prefer that the United States take the blows. Why wouldn’t they? In Washington, meanwhile, Bob Corker, the ranking Republican on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, is demanding that Obama respond to Russian behavior with something more muscular than “a slap on the wrist.” What, exactly, does the good senator have in mind? — South Korea and Japan. Both South Korea and Japan feel threatened by an assertive China and crazy North Korea. But the leaders of South Korea and Japan reportedly can’t stand each other for historical reasons. Somehow it’s become America’s job to get these allies to like each other enough to cooperate. If they don’t care enough to confront serious common threats, why must we press them? This is our problem to the extent that should push come to shove, all will expect the United States to come to the rescue. Such thinking leaves leaders the luxury of nursing their old resentments. — Afghanistan. U.S. troops have helped protect Afghanistan from a descent into bloody chaos. Nonetheless, a hostile President Hamid Karzai has refused to sign a bilateral security agreement with the United States to continue their presence. It’s as if he was doing us a big favor letting us in. The “good news” is that two leading candidates in Afghanistan’s presidential elections are breaking with Karzai. They want to keep Americans there. By the way, weren’t we training Afghans to take over their own security? — Israel/Palestine. Ah, the peace process. We read of “frantic diplomacy” by Secretary of State John Kerry to get the two sides moving. Of course, it failed. It always fails. Both Israelis and Palestinians have much to gain from settling their differences. And as the United States becomes independent of Mideast oil, its stakes in the game are going down. Many were amazed at the spectacle of the administration offering to free Jonathan Pollard, the American now serving a life sentence for spying for Israel. The administration figured letting Pollard go might encourage Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu to follow through on his promise to release Palestinian prisoners. One, the enormous sums we send to Israel should be incentive enough. Two, Pollard is our prisoner, not Israel’s. That America would be making concessions to get warring parties to act, again in their own interests, shows how cracked our need to solve everyone’s problems has become. Somewhere between taking on no burdens and taking on all burdens lies a balance of national interests and concern for humanity. Let’s find it. Froma Harrop is a Providence Journal columnist. She can be reached at fharrop@ gmail.com.


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THURSDAY, 05.01.2014

Seattle police prep for May Day marches Associated Press SEATTLE — May Day marchers are welcome to protest today, but officers are prepared to respond to assaults or property damage, police said. “If you’re here to cause problems or hurt people, we’re going to take that very seriously,” Assistant Chief Paul McDonagh said. McDonagh and incident commander Capt. Chris Fowler, said Wednesday that marchers could stop traffic, but acts of violence will be met with arrests. May Day has turned violent the past two years in Seattle. Last year police used flash bangs and pepper spray and arrested 18 people from a crowd that pelted them with rocks and bottles. Eight officers were injured. On May Day 2012, masked marchers dressed in black broke windows and doors on downtown banks and stores and tried to set a fire at a federal building. Thousands of people are expected to take part in a march for immigrant and worker rights organized by El Comite and the May1st Action Coalition, who have a permit. The march begins

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Protesters react as a police flash-bang grenade goes off during a May Day march in downtown Seattle in 2013 that began as an anti-capitalism protest and turned into clashes between demonstrators and police.

at 3 p.m. at St. Mary’s Church and ends with a rally at the downtown Westlake Park. Social media postings show plans for two anti-capitalist marches, which do not have permits, KING reported. One group will meet at 6 p.m. at Seattle

Central Community College and another at 6:30 p.m. at the Youth Detention Center. Socialist City Council member Kshama Sawant said she’ll join the march for immigrant and worker rights to promote her campaign for a $15 minimum

wage. She urged marchers to remain peaceful. “I strongly oppose violence and property damage because this plays into the hands of the police and the political establishment who aim to discredit and undermine our struggles,” Sawant said

in a statement. “I also oppose the provocative statements and actions of the Seattle Police Department in relation to May 1st. The Seattle police are acting in a repressive, antidemocratic manner along with the corporate owned mass media who are attempting to whip up a polarized state of fear,” she said. Seattle Mayor Ed Murray told KIRO-FM that Sawant’s comments were unfair. “I’m interested in making sure protesters can protest. I am interested in also ensuring their safety and the safety of property and acting to arrest individuals who are doing something other than protesting, who are being destructive. I think those are very distinct things,” he said. Seattle Central Community College is canceling some classes as a precaution. Some businesses are taking in sidewalk tables and chairs to prevent them from being thrown through windows, KOMO reported. The Downtown Seattle Association said 220 businesses have signed up for an email alert system to track events related to marches and May Day.

Washington counties to free immigrants held at feds’ request Associated Press

THE MAIL TRIBUNE

Dave Bloomsness (left) and Robert Black talk in North Medford High School’s observatory in Medford, Ore.. Bloomsness and Black are among the 24 educators selected to fly aboard NASA’s Stratospheric Observatory for Infrared Astronomy next week.

Oregon astronomers going airborne to promote science By Ryan Pfeil Medford Mail Tribune

MEDFORD, Ore. — A projected map cuts through the semidarkness of North Medford High School’s planetarium and shimmers into focus on the dome’s curved ceiling. It’s a flight path, showing planned liftoffs from Palmdale, Calif., on Wednesday and Thursday that will soar over Oregon, Washington, parts of Canada, Iowa and Idaho before returning to base; two 10-hour jaunts with no planned landings. “Sunset to sunrise, we’ll fly all night,” says Robert Black, North Medford’s astronomy teacher and planetarium director. But the route isn’t for a typical airplane flight, the kind with a cramped seat and a bag of stale crackers. Black, 50, along with friend and fellow amateur astronomer Dave Bloomsness, 61, of Southern Oregon Skywatchers, will fly aboard SOFIA — NASA’s Stratospheric Observatory for Infrared Astronomy — the world’s largest flying telescope. They are among 24 educators who were selected from across the country for SOFIA’s Airborne Astronomy Ambassadors program. Working alongside astronomers and other scientists, they will collect infrared images and data pertaining to the study of interstellar gases, star formation and destruction, and black holes — all at 45,000 feet in the

Earth’s stratosphere, about twice the height for a domestic plane flight. When they return, they will implement classroom lessons and public outreach events based on their experiences. “It’s a huge opportunity. I’m really excited,” Bloomsness says. The opportunity for Black and Bloomsness did not come by accident. It took work and a meticulous application process, combined with weeks of advanced astronomy study. Black first heard about plans for the Ambassadors program in 1999 while attending a workshop at the NASA Ames Research Center near Palo Alto, Calif. “They said, ‘Our plan is to allow astronomy teachers and amateur astronomers to fly in a competitive process,’ “ Black says. “You have to apply and get letters of recommendation.” He listened for information about the program for years and stayed up to date on the construction of SOFIA’s 2.5-meter diameter telescope. In 2010, it was ready. When he heard the program sought pairs of applicants, Black thought first of Bloomsness. “There’s nobody else. We already worked together. His knowledge of telescopes is vast,” Black says. “We make a good team. We have complementary knowledge, so we work really well together,” Bloomsness adds. They began the application

process in June 2013 and took an advanced 26-chapter astronomy course through Montana State University. One of the course’s questions asked students to use advanced mathematics to figure out how much hydrogen fuel the sun has used over a 4.5-billionyear span. “I thought, ‘Oh, it shouldn’t be too tough,”’ says Bloomsness. “We put a lot of hours in.” Finalists would be called in June, but because of the government sequester, they had to wait an extra six months to be notified. “Almost in my mind, I’d given up on it,” Black says. “I wanted to be either told yes or no.” They got the call the day after Black’s 50th birthday, on Nov. 17. “I howled out the window ... I was happy,” Black says. “It was great,” Bloomsness chimes in. The mission will utilize infrared technology, increased clarity of the stratosphere and lack of water vapor to better study the targets and gather data. Bloomsness says SOFIA is the perfect instrument between grounded observatories and satellites orbiting in space. “We can see through gas and dust,” Black says. “You also see the nebulas that form the stars, and you see the death of stars.” “This is actual, real astronomers. This is all cutting-edge, some of this is new stuff,” Bloomsness says.

SEATTLE — Counties in Washington state have joined a growing number of local jurisdictions in Colorado and Oregon that will no longer detain immigrants who are eligible for release on behalf of federal immigration authorities. Walla Walla, Kitsap and Thurston counties are some of the first confirmed counties in Washington to change their policy following a recent court decision in Oregon that found that such detainer requests from U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement are not commands that local jurisdictions have to abide by, and that sheriffs could be liable for constitutional violations for holding people past the time when they would otherwise be released. “It significantly reduces the possibility that Walla Walla County will get sued for similar conduct that got Clackamas County sued,” Sheriff John Turner told the AP on Tuesday. Clackamas County was sued after a woman — who was found guilty of contempt of court and sentenced to 48 hours in jail — was detained for more than two weeks due to an ICE hold. A federal judge ruled earlier this month that the county that detained the woman violated her rights under the 4th Amendment by prolonging her incarceration without probable cause. She had been eligible to leave after posting bail. In Colorado, Denver Sheriff Gary Wilson said Wednesday that he would stop honoring ICE detainer requests, joining a handful of other counties in the state that have made the same decision. Those include Boulder, Mesa, and San Miguel counties. Nearly 30 counties in Oregon changed their policy following the court ruling. In Washington, the American Civil Liberties Union and the Northwest Immigrant Rights Project are putting pressure on sheriffs to stop honoring the socalled detainers. The two groups sent letters to 38 county sheriffs, except in King County, telling them the federal court ruling opens the possibility of lawsuits. “Anyone could file a lawsuit on behalf of individuals who are unlawfully detained, not just our organizations. But we will certainly be monitoring how these jurisdictions react to the ruling and be prepared to assist individuals whose constitutional rights

are violated,” said Jorge Baron, executive director of the Northwest Immigrant Rights Project. For years, immigration agents have combed jail rosters looking for immigrants who are illegally in the country. The Obama administration has said its immigration policy is heavily focused on deporting immigrants with criminal records, and enhancing programs, like Secure Communities, which checks fingerprints for violations, around those goals. The issue around holding immigrants in jails has been rallying point for immigration advocates. In Washington, a measure that would have prohibited local jurisdictions from detaining immigrants unless the person had been convicted of a serious crime was pushed in Olympia. The Washington bill died, but a similar measure was approved in California and the number of detainers has dropped significantly. Last year, King County joined numerous jurisdictions and states around the country that have stopped or limited their compliance with detainer requests. In Kitsap County, a memo was sent last week outlining the change, said Deputy Scott Wilson. In Walla Walla, the new detainer policy issued said the Oregon case clarified the federal law around detainers, saying they are “requests” and not commands. “As a result of these decisions, the Walla Walla County Sheriff’s Office shall cease to hold individuals in custody when the only authority for such custody is a request contained in a DHS ICE immigration detainer,” the order said. The number of detainers in Walla Walla County has ranged from around 70 to 50 in the last three federal fiscal years, Turner said. Violeta Chapin, a clinical law professor at the University of Colorado who has worked on immigration cases, said she has a client in Boulder who has spent six months in jail for his first ever traffic offense. “It has been shocking to see how disproportionate and severe the punishments have been for noncitizens living here in Colorado as compared to similarly situated citizens that come in the jail and pay their bond and get out and go home to their families,” she said.


B2

Thursday, 05.01.2014 The Daily Herald

NORTHWEST BRIEFLY of a thumbnail over Magma builds length the past six years. at St. Helens Federal Way: SEATTLE — Mount St. Helens is showing signs of long-term uplift and minor earthquake activity, but there are no signs that the volcano in southwest Washington is likely to erupt soon, federal scientists said Wednesday. The magma reservoir about 5 miles beneath the 8,363-foot volcano has been slowly re-pressurizing since 2008. Scientists have suspected that fresh molten rock has been recharging the volcano since the last eruption, which lasted from 2004 to 2008, but they have only recently been able to confirm it, said Seth Moran, a volcano seismologist with the U.S. Geological Survey. Moran said the uplift is slow, steady and subtle, measuring about the

Man, 74, drowns

Police say a 74-yearold man who drowned in a Federal Way pond was playing with a remote control helicopter when he fell in the water. The News Tribune reported family members found him Tuesday evening floating face down in Ponce De Leon Lake. He was pronounced dead at the scene.

Port Angeles: Totem pole restored A totem pole is standing again outside a performance hall at Peninsula College in Port Angeles. It was rededicated Tuesday after a threeyear restoration by Terry Johnson, nephew of the

Jamestown S’Klallam artist Brick Johnson who created it in 1971. The pole was removed in 2011 to permit construction of the new Maier Performance Hall. The pole features an eagle, whale, wolf and medicine man.

Spokane: Federal judge is confirmed The U.S. Senate on Wednesday confirmed a Wenatchee attorney as a new judge on the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Washington. Stanley Allen Bastian, 56, will fill a position vacant since 2012, when Judge Edward Shea assumed senior status.

Tacoma: Sitter charged in death A 34-year-old Tacoma woman has been charged

with second-degree murder in the death of an 8-month-old boy she was babysitting. The News Tribune reported that Jamie Thompson pleaded not guilty Wednesday in the death of little Jayceon Thomas, who died in April. Thompson was ordered held on $1 million bail. Charging papers say the child died of shaken baby syndrome.

Alaska: Dry spell Anchorage has enjoyed a dry spring so far, but that same dryness is prompting fire concerns. Anchorage Fire Department forester John See. said permitted burns have been suspended, and campfires and burn pits on the ground are not allowed. Anchorage’s official rainfall for April was 0.04 inches as of Tuesday, according to the National Weather Service. The normal rainfall for

this period is 0.47 inches.

Radiation detected The Kenai branch of a company authorized to use radiation to inspect pipe welds has suspended operations following a surprise federal review. Inspectors from the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission found high radiation readings at the facilities of Acuren USA in early April. Inspectors at the facility in Kenai’s Economic Development District found high readings in areas accessible to the public, according to a confirmatory action letter.

Ore.: Flood threat State inspectors say an earthen dam in Salem could flood about 40 homes if it failed, and safety work is needed before the weather turns rainy this fall. It’s difficult to gradually release water from the

dam, and trees growing on it could weaken its structure. The dam was used in a fish-farming operation in the 1960s and is now owned by a condominium association and the owners of a mobile home park. It holds back 4.1 million gallons of water.

Urine-contaminated water is diverted The city of Portland has decided not to flush drinking water marred by a teenager’s urine into sewers. But the water still won’t be going to customers’ taps. Instead, about 35 million gallons have been diverted to an unused reservoir to see how long it will be acceptable as a public water feature. The teen was caught on camera two weeks ago appearing to urinate into a reservoir. From Herald news services

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4 Beds/2.5 Baths 2,025 SF ad# 622742

Everett

360-659-6800

$215,000

3 Beds/1 Baths 1,384 SF ad# 620258 425-348-9200

HOROSCOPE Happy Birthday: Step outside your comfort zone and take care of any matters that could turn into a foreseeable problem as the year progresses. Leave nothing to chance and be open to suggestions. Diversification will be your ticket to success and the way you will win the support of your friends, relatives and colleagues. Your numbers are 5, 17, 23, 25, 31, 33, 43. ARIES (March 21-April 19): Plan activities and enjoy time spent with someone who moves you emotionally, mentally and physically. Interaction with someone special will lead to a change in lifestyle. ���� TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Take the edge off a tense situation by having an open, heartto-heart discussion. You will come to the realization that there is more that you can do to make your life better. ��� GEMINI (May 21-June 20): You will feel emotionally drained, confined or restricted. Take the edge off by following a creative pursuit. Keep your distance from anyone trying to coax you into doing something you don’t want to do. ��� CANCER (June 21-July 22): Protect what you feel and plan to do until you are ready to make your move. Making romantic plans will improve your mood as well as please someone you think is special. ��� LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): You can make a difference. Check out what’s going on in your community or drop in on someone you know who is going through a rough period. Your support will make you feel good and help you develop an ally. ���� VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): You’ll face

Acreage For Sale Five beautiful acres with nice large buliding site. Property is equipped with a septic system, electricity and water. Located on a private road in Marysville, WA. For more information: 425-252-6587 or 425-344-3987

South Everett 55+ park near Mukilteo. Recently upgraded 1200 sqft, 2 Bdrm, 2 Bth w/ Master Bdrm retreat, Covered Parking, Decks and Ramp. Semi Private backyard. Newer Windows, Heatpump, & flooring.Very nice Condition Call Randy 425-327-9015. Preview Properties LMS, Inc.

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AFFORDABLE Senior Housing 55+. 1 & 2 bd homes. W/D, Pool, controlled Access. We Pay W/S/G. Vintage at Everett 425-259-5659 Holly Village 425-355-0646

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Marysville: 3 bd Home

LAKE CHELAN Waterfront Ultra Modern 2BD, 2BA, Sleeps 6. Fully Fr n’d, vaulted ceiling, island kit, fireplace. Mstr bed suite w / s o a k i n g t u b, p r v t deck, prvt beach, docks, a n d m o o ra g e. Te n n i s c o u r t , W / D. Wa l k t o town. $7400 OBO 1-800-241-7800

MAUI Waterfront Cond o, ( t o p f l o o r ) 1 8 0 Ocean View, 1bd, 2ba, sleeps 5. Furn’d kit, bar, granite, special lighting, p o o l , h o t t u b, t e n n i s cour t, exercise r m on site. Close to major shopping. Here today, gone tomorrow! C/O or Te r m s $ 1 1 , 9 5 0 , Tw o Weeks 1-800-241-7800

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425-339-6200 EVERETT Garden Court 3410 Colby Ave. Lg 1 & 2 bd, avail., 1ba, Must-see apts! Easy I-5, close to dwntwn. Easy access to bus lines. Dishwasher, lots of strge rm, W/D. Very clean with lots of natural light. Covered pkg incl. from $925/$1125. Call Linda 425-420-4458

North Seattle, Now accepting applications. Studio apts: $526 HUD Senior Housing 62+. Rent incl/utilities. Income limits apply. Four Freedoms House 206-364-2440

EVERETT 1 Bd. 1Ba, with garage & washer/dryer no pets. water/sewer included, electric heat, close to bus line/ shopping center. $850/month + deposit 6 mth lease 425-259-8132

EVERETT SOUTH 4407 Hoyt Ave, Unit A Beautiful neighborhood and Home. 2 BR, lrg closets, 1.5 bath. Microwave, dishwasher, W/D. Lrg Dining/Lvng Rm. W/S/G Paid. 1,000 asf. Gas heat, Garage. $1245/mo. Contact 425-268-5748

EVERETT S. Private, Quiet Neighbors, 2 bd, gar w/opener, frpl, W/D, all appl, JennAir range, Great rm w/sunken lvg rm, cathedral ceilings, deck, new carpet, paint, blinds, hdwd, N/P, N/S, Sorr y, No sec 8. $995. michaelapc@outlook.com

LAKE Stevens - 1 Lrg master bdrm w/private bath & entrance. $700 incl. elec/cable/grbg & fridge. (425)737-3523

SMOKEY POINTE, furnished Room, pr ivate bath. PUD & Cable paid. $425/mo. 440-600-9384

SMOKEY POINTE, Large Furnished Room, pvt bath, Lg Closets, PUD & Cable paid. $525/mo. 425-244-5095

Room or RV for rent. N Sno Co $450/mo, $250 dep. Good for 1 person. 206-310-9232

Stanwood- w/d, lg bd w/huge closet, directv in rm. EZ I-5 $375 + $85/util; 360-631-2391

Arlington-Housemate(s) Quiet rural setting, Share 1800 sqft w/1 empl person $700/mo negot. 360-403-3268

Family misplaced by Oso slide NEEDED; 2bd house/aprt. in Stanwood/Marysville for 2 kids/2 adults $800/1200 per month Call 425-244-3942

Everett- 4 Bdrm house, 2 1/2 ba; w/2 Furnished Bdrms for Rent, each $550/mo + Security Dep; Share bath, family rm, living rm, dining rm & island kit, deck & yrd; w/d; All utils incl; incl cable/inter net. NP, NS. Good ref. Background check. 206-354-0325 Avail 5/1

Ask About Our Special Packages! To advertise, call 425.339.3100

MARYSVILLE, 98270.

MOVING SALE! Plumbing, electrical, welding, f u r n i t u r e, h o u s e h o l d , clothes and much more! Fri - Sat from 8 am to 3 pm at 10628 63rd Dr NE. MARYSVILLE

conflicting feelings and a lack of understanding from someone to whom you are emotionally tied. Say what’s on your mind. Communication will make a difference to the outcome of a situation you face. �� LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Put heart and soul into what you do and say. Love and romance are in the stars and making sure you do something nice for someone special will help cement your relationship. ����� SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): You will attract attention. Do something that will make you feel good about who you are or the way you look. Sharing time with someone who looks up to you will give you the confidence to move forward. ��� SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Make alterations to the way you live. Protect your health; don’t take unnecessary physical risks. Not everyone you deal with will feel the same way you do. ��� CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Stick close to home and get all the little things done that will make you feel good about life in general. You can please someone you love by being more attentive. ��� AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Plan to try something new that will add to your enjoyment and entertainment. Taking time to adjust a financial investment will pay off. Home improvements will help bolster your mood and your ability to develop a moneymaking idea. ����� PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Be careful what you say to others about your financial, legal or medical situation. An emotional encounter will catch you off guard and can cost you a friendship if deception is detected. ��

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Cash for Lots, Plats & Houses. Robinett & Assoc Inc. 425-252-2500

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Double wide 1344sf, 2bd, 2ba, near Airport Rd, all-age park. Vacant & move-in ready, covered deck & parking, mountain view, fireplace, new flooring. $25,000. Financing available OAC Call Randy 425-327-9015. Preview Properties LMS, Inc.

7 DAYS! 10 Lines + Photo

Annual Glenwood FLEA MARKET Baked Items, Lunch Counter, Face Painting too

Sat 5/3, 9a-4:30p Furniture, Clothing, House Hold Items & Tons More so Come On Down!

5900 64th St NE

Glenwood Mobile Estates

RUMMAGE SALE EUUC Church Quality Collectibles and so much more! 8 1 0 9 2 2 4 t h S t S W, Edmonds, Fri-Sat May 2nd & 3rd. 10am-4pm. Plants, books, housewares, clothes. Free Coffee! Lunch Available

Estate Sale All Must Go Antiques, Clothes, Furniture, Motorcyles, & Jewelry, Call for appt. 360-657-0681

Call Classifieds today!

425-339-3100

ANNUAL SPRING RUMMAGE SALE 2014 First time offered: coll e c t i bl e s , f u r n i t u r e , household items, clothes, books, electronics, tools, plants, ethnic items, jewelry and much more. Must Come to see. Coffee bar & ethnic snacks. Thurs, 5/1, 9:30 am-7:00 pm (Numbers assigned starting at 8:00 am); Fri, 5/2, 9:30 am - 7:00 pm; Sat., 5/3, 9:30 am 5:00 pm Sun.,5/4, 12:00 pm - 4:00 pm Seattle Latvian* Center, 11710 - 3rd Ave NE, Seattle. North of Northgate, East of I-5, West on 117th Ave NE off 5th Ave NE SPRING BAZAAR Saturday, May 3, 2014 10am-3pm Marysville Getchell High School In the Charger Outlet (Commons & Gym) 8301 84th St NE Marysville, WA 98270 Buy crafts, homemade gifts and baked goods!

ESTATE / G-SALE Perfume Collectibles, Antiques, Furniture, Household Items. Stafford Upright Cabinet Grand Piano (1917), Fri. 5/1 11AM-3PM Sat. 8AM-4PM. 2422 136th Place SE Mill Creek

** HUGE MOVING SALE ** MAY 2 & 3 (8:00am-4:00pm) @ 27410 127th Ave NE, Arlington, WA *5 miles east of Arlington off Hwy 530* (Just past Trafton on the left) **40+ Years of Collected Holiday Décor** *Yamaha EF 3000iSEB Generator, Craftsman 1 0 ” Ta b l e S a w w i t h S t a n d , R o b i n We i g h t Distributing Trailer Hitch, Clothing, Shoes, Waders, Some Horse Tack & Equipment, Build-A-Bear Animals & Clothes, Bean i e B a b i e s, We b k i n z , Assor ted Stuffed Animals in all sizes, Misc. Household Items, Jenny L i n d C h i l d ’s R o c k e r, Por table Dehumidifier, Broadleaf Weed Killer & Fertilizer, Lawn & Garden Tools, & Much Much More. **WILL NOT BE OPEN FOR BUSINESS PRIOR TO 8:00am**

To advertise, call Karen Ziemer at 425.339.3089

NO. 14-4-00014-1 Abandoned Vehicle Auction PROBATE SKY VALLEY TOWING NOTICE TO CREDITORS 1720 - 188th Pl SE RCW 11.40.030 Mill Creek, WA 98012 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT (425) 485-6090 FOR THE STATE OF Saturday, May 10th, 2014 WASHINGTON Preview 9:00 AM IN AND FOR THE Auction 11:00 AM COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH Mill Creek - RTTO #5968 In The Matter of the Estate of: Snohomish - RTTO #5061 ROBERT MURPHY MOORE, Monroe - RTTO #5062 Deceased Skykomish - RTTO #5211 The Personal RepresentaClearview - RTTO #5712 tive named below has been List available at yards or appointed and has qualified www.skyvalleytowing.com as personal representative of this estate. Any person hav- Published: May 4, 2014. ing a claim against the deceased must, prior to the time such claims would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the mann e r a s p r ov i d e d i n R C W 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the cour t in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditors 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 MOVING SALE claim is forever barred, exEverything Must Go! cept as otherwise provided in Furniture, Lots of Items. R C W 1 1 . 4 0 . 0 5 1 a n d 11.40.060. The bar is effecGood Prices! tive as to claims against both 5/1-5/4, 10a-6p the decedent’s probate and Canyon Springs, 15914 non-probate assets. 44th Ave W, A105, DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: April 24, 2014 Lynwwood 98087 Personal Representative: Laura Bijout MULTI-FAMILY SALE Wildwood Drive Lots of movies, electron- 21326 Snohomish, WA 98296 ic sign, clothes: men’s & Attorney for the Estate: women’s, furniture, Stephen C. Hansen knickknacks, electronics, 10900 NE 4th Street, Fri-Sun, 9a-5p, 10211 Suite 2300 WA 98004 51st Ave NE, Marysville, Bellevue, Court of probate proceedings 1/2 mi E. of Fred Meyers and cause number: Snohomish County Superior Court Clerk’s Office, M/S 502 3000 Rockefeller Avenue Everett, WA 98201 Cause No. 14-4-00014-1 Published: April 24; May 1, 8, 2014.


The Daily Herald Thursday, 05.01.2014 B3

Items Over

$250 Packages $ as low as

To advertise, call 425.339.3100

Antiques & Collectibles

Estate Items (425)776-7519 House Calls Available Call Anytime - Thanks! BUYING OLD COINS Collections, gold, silver.

425-252-0500

Coin Collections Wanted! Local buyer w/ 30 y r s ex p. To p p r i c e s paid! 206-659-4288

H Gem Jewelry H Mineral Show & Sale Sat, May 3, 9-5 Sun, May 4, 10-5 H Exhibits H Dealers H Demonstrations H Silent Auction H FREE Door Prizes H Kid’s Activities Everett Community College Student Fitness Ctr. 2206 Tower St. Sponsored by: Everett Rock & Gem Club FREE ADMISSION

Looking for a good buy on an appliance? The Classifieds have the largest selection in Snohomish County!

APPLIANCES FOR SALE: All Frigidaire - All White in Color, 20 cu ft Frigidaire Refrig frost-free $200; Elec Range, black glass top, self-cleaning, $200; Built-in Dish Washer, $100. 425-512-9579 All in great working order!

1-800-743-6067

ABANDONED Boat w/trailer, Free! You pick up. Call 8am - 7pm. Lv msg (425)265-0983 FREE 9 bags of used rolled up insulation. 360-659-4235

FIREWOOD

Dry & CustomSplit Alder, Maple & Douglas Fir Speedy Delivery & Best Prices!

425-312-5489

125 GALLON FISH TANK w/Wood Stand, Lights, Underground Filter, Heater, Heavy Duty Air Pump, Ornaments, $300 425-512-9579

LITTLE TIKES CAR BED (Blue) Twin Bed $75 Includes: 4 wood rails. It is disassembled & ready to be picked up. (Arlington) 425-268-0100

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Donate Blood-Plasma at Grifols Biomat USA 8413 Evergreen Way Everett, Wa. 98208 425-267-9800 biomatusa.grifols.com

2 FREE - Holland Lop Bunnies. For Pets Only! Not Food! Thank you. 425-337-5860

Lab Retriever Pups, pointing labs, AKC, fantastic hunting lines, great family dogs, 36 mo guar. $800. 360-631-2391

(2) AKC red & white litter, Reg Siberian Husky Pups, B, 2/4/14; 1F, 1M, $850/cash 425-319L OW E S T P R I C E S o n 5076 or 360-691-5591 quality hot tubs! New hot tubs starting @ $2995, AKC Golden Retriever spa covers from $299. Puppies. $800. Saunas as low as Also, taking orders for $2195! Filters & parts, Golden Doodle Pups. pool & spa chemicals. 360-652-7148. Service & repair. Financing available, OAC. Hrs: 10-6 Mon.-Sat.. SpaCo 18109 Hwy 9 SE, Snohomish, (5 minutes Nor th of Woodinville) 425-485-1314 spacoofsnohomish.com

Cemetery Plot Evergreen Cemetery Everett, WA. $ 2,500 Call and leave a message at 425-258-4937

A+ SEASONED

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Free high-end Rascal 20’ 5-Rail Gate, mobility scooter, w/pur- $175 obo; 360-652-0799 chase of ‘99 Red Dodge or 360-722-6063 R a m Va n , ve r y g o o d cond, $2750 Acrosonic Piano 425-354-0960 (Product by Baldwin) $700 Jazzy Pwr Chair 250#, 360-568-2460 w/ramps, $1K, great shape, lv mess. or call after 3pm 360-474-1171

LOG TRUCK LOADS OF FIREWOOD Cords avail.

ALWAYS BUYING

18

Includes FREE photo! Items under $250-FREE!

Border Collies: 2 M, Health Guarantee, Champion breeding on both sides, 7wks, $300 Von Hamm Kennel 360-691-5340

Dayville Hay & Grain

Top Quality HAY

Long & Short Hair 3/4 Chihuahua 1/4 Pekingese first shot and wormed. Tan, black & white, and chocolate. $350 call 425-3303010 or 425-330-9488 MALE Golden Lab AKC Puppies Born 4/04/14, Dew claws removed, dewormed, first set of shots, Dam’s hips and elbows certified, family dog. Stud active duck hunter, both dogs well trained. 425-346-0356 Oso Mudslide Victim Need temp, permanent home for 2 dogs, Food supplied. 360-202-8316

COLLIE PUPS: “Lassie Come To Our Home� Whelped last week of April. Non-AKC Tri-colored dam, AKC Sable sire. Gorgeous! Ready June 30th, photo of parents shown. See pups by appt near end of May. 425-398-1700

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Purebred Pug Puppies with papers. 8 wks 2 boys, 2 girls 400$ Mark 425-328-7607

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WESTIE PUPS: Breeder (49 years) showed A.K.C. had CH. So I have really nice little dogs, right coats, small ears, on small side of standard 16/21LB as pets only, parent here, pups in home, Grandchildren play with them. Shots, wormed, one year replacement. EXIT 199 Marysville by Warm Beach:�1000� (360)7221974 or (425)493-4197

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www.Heraldnet.com/Classifi ww ww Herald ww.H ldnett com/C /Cllassifi /C ified ifi eds ds NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS: Washington State law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction - related services include the contractor’s current Department of Labor & Industries registration number in the advertisement. Failure to obtain a certificate of registration from L & I or show the registration number in all advertising will result in a fine up to $5000 against the unregistered contractor. For more information, call Labor & Industries Specialty Compliance Services Division at 1-800-647-0982 or check out L & I’s internet site at www.wa.gov/Ini.

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Judy Edmonds and Surrounding Areas

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Complete Yard Work Year Long Maintenance Established in 1981

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R MONTOYA LANDSCAPING

“Locally Owned Since 1977�

7305 43rd Ave NE Marysville

Thatching, Weeding, Pruning, Hedge, Bark, Rototilling, Mowing, Sod & Reseed, Fencing, Retaining Walls, Pressure Washing Cleanup & Hauling, Concrete Pouring Residential & Commercial

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Warm Weather will be here soon! Now is the time to get your place cleaned up & looking great for Spring!

Use GreenMax Service for all your Lawn Care Needs! GreenMax specializes in quality lawn & garden maintenance at great prices. We are Fast, Friendly & Work hard to make you happy! Business Owner Operated Mowing, Edging, Trimming, Pruning, Weeding, Flower Beds, Raking, Plant shrubs or flowers, Mulching, Gravel, Beauty Bark & New Sod Installation, old grass removal, Thatching, Aereting & Overseed, Fertilizing, Moss & Weed Control. All Season Cleanup & Much More! Call Anytime for a free Estimate. No Job too big or small!

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PIONEER HOME SERVICES

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

Qualifications include: * Comprehensive customer service skills * Ability to communicate effectively * Drug free work environment * Five day work week www.dwaynelane.com Call Eric or James today @ 360.435.2125. Apply in person today at 21015 Hwy 9, Arlington!

City of Stanwood Senior Lead Accountant Salary up to $72,216/ year DOE. Full job description at www.ci.stanwood.wa.us. Complete applications must be received by 4pm, Thursday, May 15, 2014 for first review. I 502 Tier III Producer/Processor + 10 acre for sale and or Joint Venture. Send contact Information

Passportsales@gmail.com

D&H Landscaping In Business since 1986 MOSS CONTROL-AERATION *Lawn Maintenance *Fertilize programs *Thatching “Weeding *Barking *Sod Lawns, etc Commercial & Residential Services

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WHISPERING Pines Custom Landscapes, LLC For all your landscape needs

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We currently have an opportunity for a detail oriented, organized, critical thinking Accountant within our Bur lington, WA Processing Division. Application and full job d e s c r i p t i o n fo u n d a t www.sakumabros.com. Submit resume, cover letter and employment application to: hrdept@sakumabros.com or mail to HR Dept. Sakuma Bros. Inc., P.O. Box 427, Burlington, WA 98233

Allergies? Earn $100 Donate Plasma plasmalab.com 425-258-3653 FISH PROCESSING onboard vessels in Alask a . Fa s t p a c e d , l o n g hours, heavy lifting. Apply in person Tuesdays at 9:00am @ 4315 11th Ave NW, Seattle. See our website at oharacorporation.com Local Internet service provider in the Snohomish & Island County area is looking for an on-site

Technical Representative Installation and troubleshooting of wireless Internet; some record keeping; interaction with customers and client. A p p l i c a n t m u s t h ave adequate transportation and a clean driving record.

** PAID TRAINING ** Star t working now! Collection Agency is seeking telephone Collectors. Full training provided for beginners and career Pros. $alar y & Bonuse$: Full-time with benefits. Call 360-336-3116 or send your resume to PO Box 519, Mt Vernon, WA 98273, Attn: Collection Manager Seattle City Light Electrical Power System Engineer We have an exciting opportunity for an Electrical Power System Engineer to work with professional engineers in the North Distribution Service Unit. Duties include customer ser vices, Overhead (OH), Underground (UG) and in-building vaults. Please visit our website for full job description and to apply: www.seattle.gov/jobs

Case Manager- Provide community based care case management for elderly & disabled adults in Island County. Req’s Bach degree & 2 yrs exp or equiv. Req’d app at www.islandseniorservices.org/About/Employment.htm or call 360-678-4886 ext. 23.

gredfern@ corp.warrior.tv

Maintenance/Yard Work 5 acre, 108 unit apartment complex Everett area Experience required Send resume to: forestparkestates @comcast.net

Team CDL Class A Drivers Wanted!! *2800-3200 Mi Per Wk *Must have 2 yrs Class A driving Exp *West Coast Runs *Home Wkly 1-2 Nights *Medical *Profit Sharing Plan *Paid Vacation *Drop and Pick-Up Pay Call: 425-259-4702 Monday-Friday9am-5pm Ask For: Rod Or Cody

Transportation Service Drivers, Easy $, Lynnwood, 425-742-9944

Caregiver needed for fe m a l e w i t h p hy s i c a l disabilities in Edmonds. Physical strength a plus! var ied shifts, $14/hr. Valid DL a must, NS. 425-879-8807

Caregiver needed Mar ysville area, adult only home, Sundays & Thursdays, 16 hr shifts, Tu l a l i p O l i ve G a r d e n $12/hr 360-659-0003 now hiring Line Cooks, Kitchen Staff, Servers, Busers and Host. Visit us at www.olivegarden.com Caregiver, AFH, exp’d 3-4 days/12 hr shift. Marysville. 425-583-7709

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Caregiver needed for male quad PT work, Eves & weekend mornings $15/hr Lynnwood. 425-743-4510 Dietary Aide, PT, afternoon/evening 2:00p - 8 : 0 0 p. We e k e n d s and some weekdays. If interested pls apply in person at: Delta Reh a b, 1 7 0 5 Te r r a c e Ave, Snohomish, WA 98290. 360-568-2168.

Taking Applications for Exp. Friendly Drivers w/clean driving history. Req current CDL Class B w/P1 Endorsement, current med card. Must be able to handle luggage. Salary DOE, Journey Lines 425-353-6285

Dean Posner’s Tree Services 360-941-4991

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B4 Thursday, 05.01.2014 The Daily Herald

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SNOHOMISH COUNTY COUNCIL SNOHOMISH COUNTY, WASHINGTON NOTICE OF ENACTMENT NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that on Monday, April 28, 2014 the Snohomish County Council enacted Emergency Ordinance No.14-030. EMERGENCY ORDINANCE NO. 14-030 RELATING TO LANDSLIDE RELIEF, WAIVING FEES FOR CERTAIN DEVELOPMENT PERMITS, REVIEWS AND INSPECTIONS, DECLARING AN EMERGENCY, AND PROVIDING FOR RETROACTIVE APPLICATION AND REPEAL W H E R E A S, S n o h o m i s h C o u n t y h a s b e e n s u b j e c t e d t o excessive rainfall, flooding, and landslides; and WHEREAS, certain bodies of water in Snohomish County are experiencing significant retention and drainage issues that have the potential to threaten public and private owned infrastructure; and WHEREAS, on March 13, 2014, County Executive John Lovick, by local proclamation, declared a State of Emergency in Snohomish County, as a result of the above-mentioned conditions; and WHEREAS, the landslide damage to the Mount Index Riversites Division No. 2 area necessitated the activation of the Snohomish County Emergency Operations Center for the pur poses of streamlining coordination efforts of select County departments and necessitates the utilization of emergency powers granted pursuant to Chapter 38.52 RCW and Chapter 2.36 SCC; and WHEREAS, the plat of Mount Index Riversites Division No. 2, a private community, has experienced a large, slow moving landslide that has crossed Mt. Index River Road and has eliminated vehicular access to community residences; and WHEREAS, in addition to blocking vehicular access, the landslide has disrupted electrical service, prevented community access, and affected emergency response ingress and egress to the Mount Index Riversites Division No. 2 jeopardizing public health, safety and welfare; and WHEREAS, the ongoing landslide has made it impracticable and unsafe to provide access to Mount Index Riversites Division No. 2 by repairing and reopening Mt. Index River Road; and WHEREAS, the potential for additional flood and landslide damage to infrastructure, utilities, homes, and businesses due to the landslide continues to occur; and WHEREAS, the Mount Index Riversites Division No. 2 area has experienced structural failure of the Canyon Falls Bridge due to weakened or damaged structural members, resulting in removal of this bridge; and WHEREAS, the failure and removal of the Canyon Falls Bridge eliminated a prior secondary vehicular access to the plat of Mount Index Riversites Division No. 2; and WHEREAS, the removal of the damaged Canyon Falls Bridge necessitates the review of plans for a replacement bridge in its prior location by the County engineers including the County Bridge Engineer; and WHEREAS, a need exists to facilitate and expedite permit issuance for replacement of the Canyon Falls Bridge in its prior location; THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED: Section 1. Findings and conclusions. The Snohomish County Council adopts the foregoing recitals as findings of fact and conclusions as if set forth fully herein and adopts the following additional findings and conclusions: A. Chapter 30.86 SCC establishes a schedule of fees required for the application, review, inspection and or issuance of development permits. B. Waiver of certain development permit, review and inspection fees is not likely to create substantial adverse environmental impact. C. It is in the public interest to waive development, review and inspection fees established in Chapter 30.86 SCC for permits issued to replace the Canyon Falls Bridge in its prior location. Section 2. Emergency development fee waivers. (1) Notwithstanding the provisions of SCC 30.86.400, no development permit, review and inspection fees shall be charged for permits for the replacement of the Canyon Falls Bridge structure in its prior location. (2) To be eligible for the fee waivers authorized by subsection 1 of this section, a permit applicant must provide with the application: (a) a written statement, certified and signed under penalty of perjury, that the Canyon Falls Bridge for which the permit is sought failed structurally; and (b) a detailed description of the proposed replacement design. Section 3. Expedited processing. The Snohomish County Council respectfully requests the County Executive to direct the Departments of Planning and Development Services and Public Works to expedite its processes of permits to replace the Canyon Falls Bridge, as well as the inspection of such replacement work. Section 4. Emergency. The Snohomish County Council finds that an emergency exists within the County, and that this ordinance is necessary for the immediate preservation of public peace, health, and safety and for the support of county government and its existing public institutions. Section 5. Effective date, retroactivity, repeal. This ordinance shall take effect immediately upon passage by the County Council. Sections 2, 3, and 4 of this ordinance shall be retroactive to March 8, 2014. This ordinance is repealed effective May 31, 2014. Section 6. Severability. If any provision of this ordinance or its application to any person or circumstance is held invalid, the remainder of the ordinance or the application of the provision to other persons or circumstances is not affected. Dated this 29th day of April, 2014. RANDY REED, MMC Asst. Clerk of the Council 107010 Publish May 1, 2014

NOTICE: A N N O U N C E M E N T O F A N A P P L I C AT I O N F O R COVERAGE UNDER THE SAND AND GRAVEL GENERAL PERMIT Jaxico Real Estate Investment Group, LLC (Applicant) is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Sand and Gravel General Permit (SGGP) as a new facility. The facility is located at 24433 Scotty Road, Granite Falls, Snohomish County. The proposed activities at the site include mining, screening, cr ushing, and stockpiling of sand and gravel. Additionally, the applicant is proposing to operate a wash plant. Pollutants will be controlled using Best Management Practices (BMPs). This facility will not discharge process or stormwater off-site. Process water and stormwater will be discharged to ground water only according to the Permit’s effluent limitations. Ecology developed the SGGP with the expectation that sites covered under this permit will meet water quality standards including the antidegradation requirements. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Department of Ecology regarding this application, or is interested in the Department’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing within 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology will review all public comments regarding this application and consider whether coverage under the SGGP is appropriate for this facility. Submit comments to the Department of Ecology at: Tricia Miller, Water Quality Permit Coordinator, Department of Ecology, Northwest Regional Office, 3190 - 160th Avenue SE, Bellevue, WA 980085452 Published: April 24; May 1, 2014.

Alternate B will consist of constructing a soldier pile and lagging retaining wall (considered to be permanent) as shown on the plans. Work will also include installing coated chain link fencing, interceptor drains, anti-graffiti coating, landscaping, and other work. The following work will be substantially completed by others prior to the start of the project: clearing and grubbing of the site, grading of the roadway bench to proposed subgrade, installation of a new water main and hydrants, portions of the stormwater system for the site that includes French drains and detention ponds. The site will also be graded by others to accommodate the development of a future Costco on the northern portion of the site and a future mixed residential/commercial development on the southern portion of the site. All Bids shall be based upon compliance with the Project Manual (including, without limitation, the Contract Plans and Specifications). The estimated cost range for this project is $2.8 million to $3.4 million. The project shall be completed within 145 working days of the Notice to Proceed. The Work is expected to start sometime after September 2, 2014. It is anticipated that the project will have a winter shutdown period between November 1, 2014 to March 31, 2015, with project completion in 2015. In the event that work is completed prior to the winter shutdown, the Contractor shall continue to provide erosion and water pollution control for the site. OBTAINING BID DOCUMENTS: The Project Manual for this Project (including the Contract Plans, Specifications and all other Contract Documents) may be examined at the Lynnwood City Hall. All questions regarding to this Project shall be addressed to David Mach, Project Manager, at 425-670-5275. The Project Manual, plans, specifications, addenda, bidders list, and plan holders list for this project are available through Builders Exchange at the City of Lynnwood’s on-line plan room. Free of charge access is provided to Prime Bidders, Subcontractors, and Vendors by going to http://www.bxwa.com and clicking on “Posted Projects”, “Public Works” and “City of Lynnwood”. Bidders are encouraged to “Register” in order to receive automatic email notification of future addenda and to be placed on the “Bidders List”. This on-line plan room provides Bidders with fully usable on-line documents with the ability to download, print to your own printer, order full / partial plan sets from hundreds of reprographic sources (online print order form), and a free on-line digitizer / take-off tool. Contact Builders Exchange of Washington at 425-258-1303 should you require assistance. A prebid meeting will be offered at 11:00 a.m., Tuesday, May 13 2014, Lynnwood City Hall Conference Room #4. Please contact the Project Manager should you wish to attend. The City expressly reserves the right to reject any or all Bids, to waive irregularities, and toaward the Project to the lowest responsive, responsible Bidder. No Bidder may withdraw its Bid within sixty (60) days after the actual date of the Bid Opening. The City of Lynnwood in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 U.S.C. 2000d to 2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Department of Transportation, subtitle A, Office of the Secretary, Part 21, Nondiscrimination in Federally-Assisted Programs of the Department of Transportation issued pursuant to such Act, hereby notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively ensure that in any contract entered into pursuant tothis advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises as defined at 49 CFR Part 26 will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color or national origin or sex in consideration for an award. JEFFREY S. ELEKES, Public Works Deputy Director Published: May 1, 8, 2014.

A certified check, cashier’s check or bid bond in the amount equal to at least five percent of the total amount of bid, including sales tax if applicable, must accompany each bid as evidence of good faith and as a guarantee that, if awarded the contract, the bidder will execute the contract and give a performance and payment bond as required. The check will be given as a guarantee that the bidder shall execute the contract in conformity with the contract documents if it is awarded to him and shall provide a performance and payment bond as specified therein within ten calendar days after notification of the award of contract to the bidder. The City of Edmonds reserves the right to reject any or all bids, and to waive irregularities or informalities in the bid or in the bidding. No bidder may withdraw his bid after the hour set for the opening thereof or before award of contract, unless said award is delayed for a period exceeding sixty calendar days. Scott Passey, City Clerk City of Edmonds, Washington Published: April 24; May 1, 2014.

Alder Meadows LLC, 12728 Bothell-Everett HWY Ste-102 Everett, WA, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Alder Meadows is located at 3114 156th Street SW in Lynnwood, in Snohomish County. This project involves 1.29 acres of soil disturbance for clearing, grading, stockpiling approximately 10,000 CY of grading material onsite in the location and manner approved in the SWPPP, utilities, stormwater conveyance system, access road, 13-unit residential project and associated landscape activities. Detention vault is used for runoff control and stormfilter for treatment. Stormwater will be discharged to an Unnamed Creek. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Depar tment of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published: April 24; May 1, 2014.

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CITY OF EVERETT Policy of Nondiscrimination The City of Everett assures that no person shall on the grounds of race, color, national origin, or sex as provided by Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, and the Civil Rights Restoration Act of 1987 (P.L. 100.259) be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be otherwise subjected to discrimination under any Agency sponsored program or activity. The City of Everett fur ther assures ever y effor t will be made to ensure nondiscrimination in all of its programs and activities, whether those programs and activities are federally funded or not. In the event the City of Everett distributes Federal aid funds to another entity, the City of Everett will include Title VI language in all written agreements and will monitor for compliance. Published: May 1, 2014. CITY OF SNOHOMISH PLANNING AND DEVELOPMENT SERVICES NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING File #15-13-PP Date of Issuance: May 1, 2014 Date of Complete Application: October 8, 2013 Date of Notice of Application/SEPA Threshold Determination: October 11, 2013 Proposal Name: Kiley’s Addition to Snohomish Proponent: Richard Mietzner Metco Properties, LLC 11314 Fourth Avenue West Everett, WA 98204 (425) 422-3050 Lead Agency: City of Snohomish Planning and Development Services Department Description of Proposal: Subdivide an existing 55,902 square foot lot into five lots for single-family use. The property contains two single-family homes, one of which will be demolished. The project includes grading, installation of utilities, and construction of a culde-sac and pedestrian improvements to be dedicated to the City of Snohomish. Location of Proposal: The site is currently addressed as 1713 Sixth Street, Snohomish, on Snohomish County tax parcel 28051300111700. Public Hearing: A public hearing on the Preliminary Plat is scheduled for: Time and Date: 10:00 AM on May 23, 2014 Location: Snohomish School District #201 Resource Administration Building George Gilbertson Boardroom 1601 Avenue D, Snohomish The following documents and studies that describe and evaluate the proposal are available for public review at the address below from 9:00 AM to 5:00 PM Monday through Friday, except holidays. 1. Critical Areas Letter 2. Drainage Report 3. Geotechnical Engineering Report 4. SEPA Checklist 5. Traffic Impact Analysis Public Comment: Any person desiring to submit written comments concerning this application, or desiring to receive notification of the final decision concerning this application as expeditiously as possible after the issuance of the decision, may submit the comments or request for the decision to the Planning and Development Ser vices Depar tment at 116 Union Avenue, Snohomish, Washington 98290. Please include the project name or number on the comments or request to be a party-of-record. Public Comment Period: Public comments submitted by 5 PM on May 22, 2014 will be forwarded to the Hearing Examiner. Written comments, in addition to oral comments, may also be submitted at the hearing. Staff Contact: For additional information, please contact Owen D e n n i s o n , P l a n n i n g D i r e c t o r, a t ( 3 6 0 ) 2 8 2 - 3 1 7 3 o r dennison@snohomishwa.gov The Hearing Examiner Chambers are ADA accessible. Specialized accommodations will be provided with 5 days advanced notice. Contact the City Clerk’s Office at (360) 568-3115 Published: May 1, 2014. SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE NO. 3380-14 OF THE CITY OF EVERETT, WASHINGTON On the 23rd day of April 2014, the City Council of the City of Everett passed Ordinance No. 3380-14. A summary of the content of said ordinance, consisting of the title, provides as follows: AN ORDINANCE authorizing a Pilot Project for MicroHousing for Trinity Lutheran College Students at the southwest corner of Oakes and California with off-street parking at the Trinity Lutheran College Garage at the southeast corner of Wetmore and California, amending Section 34 of Ordinance No. 1671-89 and Section 7 of Ordinance No. 2347-98, as amended The full text of this ordinance will be mailed upon request. Dated this 29th day of April 2014 City Clerk, Sharon Fuller 2930 Wetmore Avenue Everett, WA 98201 (425) 257-8610 Published: May 1, 2014.

PUBLIC NOTICE JM1 Holdings LLC, PO Box 610 Lake Stevens, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, ARCADIA, is located at 1127 79th Ave SE in Lake Stevens, in Snohomish County. This project involves acres of soil disturbance for construction activities. The receiving waters are Unnamed Tributary, Road-side ditch. Any persons desiring to present their views to the department of Ecology regarding this application may do so in writing within thirty days of the last date of publication of this notice. Comments shall be submitted to the department of Ecology. Any person interested in the department’s action on this application may notify the department of their interest within thirty days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater PO Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published: May 1, 8, 2014. SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE NO. 3377-14 OF THE CITY OF EVERETT, WASHINGTON On the 23rd day of April 2014, the City Council of the City of Everett passed Ordinance No. 3377-14. A summary of the content of said ordinance, consisting of the title, provides as follows: AN ORDINANCE amending Ordinance No. 1671-89 (EMC Title 19), as amended, with the addition of a section entitled, “Unit Lot Subdivisions” and amending other related sections of the Zoning Code The full text of this ordinance will be mailed upon request. Dated this 29th day of April 2014 City Clerk, Sharon Fuller 2930 Wetmore Avenue Everett, WA 98201 (425) 257-8610 Published: May 1, 2014. SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE NO. 3378-14 OF THE CITY OF EVERETT, WASHINGTON On the 23rd day of April 2014, the City Council of the City of Everett passed Ordinance No. 3378-14. A summary of the content of said ordinance, consisting of the title, provides as follows: AN ORDINANCE amending Ordinance No. 2328-98 (EMC Title 18, Land Division), as amended, concerning “Unit Lot Subdivision” The full text of this ordinance will be mailed upon request. Dated this 29th day of April 2014 City Clerk, Sharon Fuller 2930 Wetmore Avenue Everett, WA 98201 (425) 257-8610 Published: May 1, 2014. SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE NO. 3379-14 OF THE CITY OF EVERETT, WASHINGTON On the 23rd day of April 2014, the City Council of the City of Everett passed Ordinance No. 3379-14. A summary of the content of said ordinance, consisting of the title, provides as follows: AN ORDINANCE amending Chapter 15.16 of EMC Title 15 (Local Project Review Procedures), as amended, concerning Unit Lot Subdivisions The full text of this ordinance will be mailed upon request. Dated this 29th day of April 2014 City Clerk, Sharon Fuller 2930 Wetmore Avenue Everett, WA 98201 (425) 257-8610 Published: May 1, 2014.

Ad #1) Everett WPCF - Bid Package 700 - Coatings IMCO General Construction is the GC/CM for the City of Everett Water Pollution Control Facility Expansion – Phase C1 Bid Package #700 – Coatings. Estimated Value $500K - $1.0M Pre-Bid Meeting and Site Visit on Wed May 7th @ 2pm at IMCO’s GC/CM Office at the Everett WPCF (4027 4th St. SE, Everett, WA) Bids Due by Wed May 28th @ 10am Bids Submitted to the City Clerk – City of Everett, Wall Street Building – First Floor, 2930 Wetmore Avenue, Everett, WA 98201 IMCO General Construction will be bidding this Bid Package. Bidding Documents will be available online via a limited access ShareFile website. Contact Paul Prozinski, paul@imcoconstruction.com, to request access and a hyperlink to the ShareFile website. Published: April 30; May 1, 2, 2014.

Ad #2) Bid Package #1300 – Odor Control System. Estimated Value $450K - $650K IMCO General Construction is the GC/CM for the City of Everett Water Pollution Control Facility Expansion – Phase C1 Pre-Bid Meeting and Site Visit on Wed May 7th @ 1pm at IMCO’s GC/CM Office at the Everett WPCF (4027 4th St. SE, Everett, WA) Bids Due by Wed May 28th @ 10am Bids Submitted to the City Clerk – City of Everett, Wall Street Building – First Floor, 2930 Wetmore Avenue, Everett, WA 98201 IMCO General Construction will be bidding this Bid Package. Bidding Documents will be available online via a limited access ShareFile website. Contact Paul Prozinski, paul@imcoconstruction.com, to request access and a hyperlink to the ShareFile website. Published: April 30; May 1, 2, 2014.

Ad #3) Bid Package #1400 – Trickling Filter Aluminum Dome. Estimated Value $350K - $550K IMCO General Construction is the GC/CM for the City of Everett Water Pollution Control Facility Expansion – Phase C1 Pre-Bid Meeting and Site Visit on Wed May 7th @ 1pm at IMCO’s GC/CM Office at the Everett WPCF (4027 4th St. SE, Everett, WA) Bids Due by Wed May 28th @ 10am Bids Submitted to the City Clerk – City of Everett, Wall Street Building – First Floor, 2930 Wetmore Avenue, Everett, WA 98201 Bidding Documents will be available online via a limited access ShareFile website. Contact Paul Prozinski, paul@imcoconstruction.com, to request access and a hyperlink to the ShareFile website. Published: April 30; May 1, 2, 2014. ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS Sealed proposals will be received for the following project: PROJECT NO.: 2013-283 G (1-1) TITLE: Everett Scale House Replacement ESTIMATED BASE BID COST RANGE: $610,000.00 to $650,000.00 AGENCY: Washington State Patrol BID DATE/TIME: Prior to 3:00 PM, Wednesday, May 21, 2014 WALK-THROUGH: 11:00 AM, Wednesday, May 7, 2014 PROJECT MANAGER: Shenon Porter BY: Department of Enterprise Services Division of Facilities, Engineering & Architectural Services Full advertisement available at: https://fortress.wa.gov/ga/apps/EASBids/BidCalendar.aspx. Please direct questions regarding this project to the office of the Consultant, MSGS Architects at (360) 943-6774. STATE OF WASHINGTON DEPARTMENT OF ENTERPRISE SERVICES DIVISION OF FACILITIES, ENGINEERING AND ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES Published: May 1, 2014.

CITY OF LYNNWOOD INVITATION FOR BIDS SUBMITTAL OF SEALED BIDS: Sealed bid proposals (“Bids”) will be received by the Public Works Deputy Director, or the Public Works Deputy Director’s representative, at Lynnwood City Hail, 19100 44th Avenue W.,Lynnwood, Snohomish County, Washington, 98036, until 2:00 p.m., May 22, 2014, for thefollowing project (“Project”): 33 Ave. W. improvements Capitalized terms not defined in this Invitation for Bids shall have the meanings set forth in the Project Manual of which this Invitation for Bids is a part. BID OPENING: At the time and date above stated, the Bids will be publicly opened and read aloud (“Bid Opening”). Bids are to be submitted only on the bid proposal forms provided with the ProjectManual. All Bids must be accompanied by a bid bond, cashier’s check, certified check, or postalmoney order in an amount not less than five percent (5%) of the total amount of the Bid. Bidsreceived after the time fixed for the Bid Opening will not be considered. DESCRIPTION OF WORK: The project will include the improvement of 33rd Avenue W by extending the road from 184thStreet SW to Alderwood Mall Parkway. The project will require the bidder to bid a Base Bid and two Alternates as part of the bid. The base bid will consist of the extension of 33rd Avenue W and will be a 3-lane section with curb & gutter, bike lanes, sidewalks, landscaping, striping, and illumination. Work will also include installing a new water service and backflow prevention device, modifying one existing signal system, installing three new traffic signals, installing foundations and conduit systems for a future signal system, stormwater system, lane reconfigurations, and other work. Alternate A will consist of constructing a concrete block retaining wall (considered to be temporary) as shown on the plans. Work will also include installing coated chain link fencing, a wall underdrain system, anti-graffiti coating, landscaping, and other work.

INVITATION TO BID CITY OF EDMONDS Sealed bids will be received at the office of the City Clerk at 121 Fifth Avenue North, Edmonds, Washington, until 2:00 PM, May 8, 2014, for the construction of the Annual Sewer Replacement Project Phase 2 and the furnishing of all labor, materials and equipment necessary for this project. Rehabilitation and relocation by open cut methods of specified sewer segments at six sites throughout the City of Edmonds including a portion of one in Snohomish County and including replacement of all side sewers up to the edge of the right-of-way. Replacement and relocation by open cut methods of specified water main segments along 72nd Ave W in the City of Edmonds and 228th St SW in the City of Edmonds and the City of Mountlake Terrace and including the replacement of all water services and fire hydrants. Also included in the project are traffic control, erosion control, and site restoration. The work area includes approximately 22 sewer segments totaling approximately 4,538 feet of main line and approximately 1,135 feet of water main. The sealed bids will be opened and publicly read aloud at 2:15 p.m., May 8, 2014 at the City Clerk’s Conference Room, 121 Fifth Avenue North, Edmonds. Plans, specifications, addenda, bidders list and plan holders list for this project are available through the City of Edmonds on-line plan room. Free of charge access is provided to Prime Bidders, Subcontractors and Vendors by going to http://www.bxwa.com and clicking on “Posted Projects”, “Public Works”, “City of Edmonds”, and “Projects Bidding”. Bidders are encouraged to “Register” in order to receive automatic email notification of future addenda and to be placed on the “Bidders List”. This on-line plan room provides Bidders with fully usable on-line documents; with the ability to: download, print to your own printer, order full/partial plan sets from numerous reprographic sources (on-line print order form), and a free on-line digitizer – take-off tool. Contact Builders Exchange of Washington at 425-258-1303, should you require assistance. The Project Manual for this project (including the Contract Plans, Specifications and all other Contract Documents) may be examined at the Engineering Division on the second floor of Edmonds City Hall,121 Fifth Avenue North, Edmonds, WA 98020.

INVITATION TO BID Sealed bids for the following Contract will be received by Alderwood Water & Wastewater District (AWWD) at AWWD’s Administration Building, 3626 156th Street SW, Lynnwood, WA 98087, until the time and date stated below. Contract Title: Swamp Creek Sewer Improvements Contract Numbers: S0601 and S1013 Lift Stations 7 and 2 Abandonments S1209 Swamp Creek Interceptor Extension Project Bid Due Date/Time: May 22 at 10:00 AM Cost Estimate: $3.0-$3.5 Million Bids received after such date and time will not be considered. Bidders accept all risks of late delivery, regardless of fault. Bids properly received will be publicly opened and read at AWWD’s Administration Building. AWWD is not responsible for any costs incurred in response to this Invitation to Bid. The work under Schedules A and B of this Contract pertains to the Abandonments of Lift Station 7 (S0601) and Lift Station 2 (S1013). Schedule A includes approximately 1,350 feet of new 12-inch and 14-inch diameter gravity sewer (with 6-inch side sewer stubs) constructed to connect the existing Lift Station 7 influent lines to the existing Swamp Creek Interceptor. Included with this work is a trenchless under-crossing of State Highway 99. At a nearby location, additional work under Schedule B of this Contract includes approximately 560 feet of new 12-inch diameter gravity sewer constructed (with an 8-inch stub) to connect the existing Lift Station 2 influent lines to the existing Swamp Creek Interceptor. Except for the trenchless crossing, all construction is in Snohomish County Right-of-Way, easements, and AWWD-owned property. The work under Schedule C of this Contract pertains to the Swamp Creek Interceptor Extension (S1209), and includes construction of approximately 1,500 lineal feet of a combination of 24-inch,12-inch, and 8-inch gravity sewer mains and appurtenances. The location of the work is in unincor porated Snohomish County along Admiralty Way from north of Manor Way to north of Gibson Road between Lynnwood and Everett, Washington. A PRE-BID CONFERENCE will be held at AWWD’s Administration Building on May 14, 2014 at 1:30 PM. Attendance by bidders, subcontractors and suppliers is strongly encouraged. A site tour is not scheduled. Bids shall be submitted in accordance with the Contract Documents. Bids shall constitute offers to AWWD, which shall be binding for 90 days from the date of bid opening. AWWD reserves the right to reject any bid, any portion of any bid and/or to reject all bids. AWWD further reserves the right, but without obligation, to waive informalities and irregularities. No bid will be considered unless accompanied by a bid guaranty (certified or cashier’s check, surety bond, or postal money order) payable to Alderwood Water and Wastewater District in an amount not less than five percent (5%) of the Total Bid Price. Bid documents can be ordered from: Builders Exchange of Washington 2607 Wetmore Ave. Everett, WA 98201 http://www.bxwa.com Ph: (425) 258-1303, Fax: (253) 259-3832 AWWD will not have bid documents available for purchase. Sets of plans and specifications will be available for examination during the bidding period at AWWD’s offices. Plans and specifications and addenda will be available for download at the AWWD website (AWWD.com). It is the responsibility of the bidder using the downloaded files to obtain and acknowledge addenda as identified in the Contract Documents. Planholder registration infor mation will be developed and maintained by Builders Exchange. Addendums will be issued by Builders Exchange and distr ibuted to currently registered planholders via email to the address provided by the registered planholder. Notification of addendum and bid results will be posted at http:\\www.AWWD.com. An updated registered planholders list will be maintained by Builders Exchange. The following identifies the types of subcontracting opportunities that may be available on this contract and is provided only for informational purposes. Work Categories: Auger Bore (Trenchless) Pipe Installation, Landscaping and Restoration; Asphalt Grinding, Patching and Paving; Dewatering; and Traffic Control. All questions shall be directed to the District’s Design Consultant, Laurie Fulton, PE, at Stantec Consulting Services Inc., 11130 NE 33rd Place, Suite 200, Bellevue, WA 98004; phone number (425) 289-7344; or email at laurie.fulton@stantec.com. Published: May 1, 12, 2014.

SNOHOMISH COUNTY COUNCIL Snohomish County, Washington NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Snohomish County Council will conduct a PUBLIC HEARING on Wednesday, May 14, 2014 at the hour of 10:30 a.m. and continuing thereafter as necessary, in the Henry M. Jackson Board Room, 8th Floor, Robert J. Drewel Building, 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, MS-609, Everett, Washington, to consider proposed Motion No. 14-140 relating to the Growth Management Act Periodic Compliance Review. At the hearing, the council may also consider alternatives or amendments to the proposed motion. A summary of the motion is as follows: MOTION NO. 14-140 RELATING TO GROWTH MANAGEMENT, ESTABLISHING THE SCOPE OF THE GROWTH MANAGEMENT ACT PERIODICCOMPLIANCE REVIEW PURSUANT TO RCW 36.70A.130. 1. Adopt recitals as if fully set forth herein. 2. The County Council finds that the County has adequately performed a thorough review of its policies, plans and development regulations in light of the requirement of RCW 36.70A.130, and further finds that the public participation requirements of GMA have been met. 3. The Council finds that this action is exempt from the requirements of SEPA pursuant to WAC 197-11-800 (17) and (19). 4. The Council hereby adopts the list of action items set forth in Exhibit A, attached hereto and incorporated herein by this reference, as the official list of items upon which Snohomish County has taken action, and intends to take further action to satisfy the requirements of the GMA periodic compliance review set forth in RCW 36.70A.130. Project Electric Vehicle Infrastructure Countywide Planning Policies Mineral Resources Transferable Development Rights Population Forecast Essential Public Facilities RR10T Land Use Designation Landscape Nomenclature Consistency “Other” Land Use Designation Archeological Assessments for Land Designated Reservation Commercial Airport Compatibility Critical Area Regulations Agricultural Accessory Uses

Exhibit A GMA Periodic Compliance Review Program Description Amend development regulations to address electric vehicle infrastructure Review and Revise GPP for external consistency with the CPP adopted in 2011 Map and policy amendments addressing mineral resources consistency with the new Shoreline Management Master Plan environment designations. Amend development regulations for consistency with recently adopted policies Consideration of 10-year population forecast. (RCW 36.70A.130(1)(c)). Amend development regulations for consistency with state law, consistency with the GPP and addressing siting and mitigation RR10T land use designation add fotenote 22 to the bulk matrix to restore 10 acre minimum lot size Polcies LU 6.F.8(g) and 6.G.7(f and g) refer to landscape Type II and III and conflicts with the code which stipulates Type A and B landscaping. Amend policies to align with code. Harmonize the “Other” land use designation outside of the UGA adjacent to the Cathcart site, without expanding the urban growth area. The descriptive text in the GPP under “other land uses” describes the “Other” land use designation as urban and as an area to be studied. Amendments would reconcile the descriptive text with the map designation. Development regulation addressing development applications on any property with a land use designation of Reservation Commercial shall include an archeological assessment for consistency with GPP policy LU 11.A.6. Adopt development regulations or policies addressing airport compatibility under GPP Goal LU 12. Review for best available science, evaluate and update critical area regulations pursuant to RCW 36.70A130(1)(b) and consider identified onconsistencies and other topics identified by stakeholders since the last update. Amend development regulations to address agricultural accessory uses and nonagricultural uses on designated farmland in response to changes in RCW 36.70A.177

Status Complete Amended Ord. No. 10-102 Complete Amended Ord. No. 10-055 Complete Amended Ord. No. 13-060 Complete Amended Ord. No. 13-064 Complete Amended Ord. No. 13-032 Complete Amended Ord. No. 13-067 Complete Amended Ord. No. 10-072 Pending Pending

Pending

Pending Pending

Pending

State Environmental Policy Act: This action is exempt from the requirements of SEPA pursuant to WAC 197-11-800 (17) and (19). Where to Get Copies of Proposed Motion: Copies of the full motion and other documentation are available in the office of the County Council. They may be obtained by calling (425) 388-3494, 1-(800) 562-4367 x3494, TDD (425) 388-3700 or E-mailing to contact.council@snoco.org. Copies may be picked up at the Council Office at 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, Everett, WA or will be mailed upon request. We b s i t e A c c e s s : T h e o r d i n a n c e a n d o t h e r d o c u m e n t s c a n b e a c c e s s e d t h r o u g h t h e c o u n t y c o u n c i l w e b s i t e a t : www.snoco.org/departments/council or http://wa-snohomishcounty.civicplus.com/2416/Compliance-Review Range of Possible Actions the County Council May Take on These Proposals: At the conclusion of its public hearing(s), the County Council may make one of the following decisions regarding the proposed action: (1) adopt the proposed motion; (2) adopt an amended version of the proposed motion; (3) decline to adopt the proposed motion; (4) remand in whole or in part to Planning and Development Services for further consideration; (5) adopt such other proposals or modification of such proposals as were considered by the Council at its own hearing; or (6) take any other action permitted by law. Public Testimony: At the time and place indicated above, the County Council will be accepting public testimony. The County Council may continue the hearing to another date to allow additional public testimony thereafter, if deemed necessary. Anyone interested may testify concerning the above described matter. Written testimony is encouraged and may be sent to the office of the County Council at the following address: Snohomish County Council, 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, MS - 609, Everett, WA 98201. Faxed documents may be sent to (425) 388-3496 or E-mailed to contact.council@snoco.org. American Disabilities Act Notice: Accommodations for persons with disabilities will be provided upon request. Please make arrangements one week prior to the hearing by calling Debbie Eco-Parris at (425) 388-7038, 1(800) 562-4367 X7038 or TDD # 388-3700. QUESTIONS: For additional information or specific questions on the proposed motion please call Troy Holbrook (425) 388-3311 ext. 6257 in the Department of Planning and Development Services or website at http://wa-snohomishcounty.civicplus.com/2416/ComplianceReview. DATED this 29th day of April, 2014. Dave Somers, Council Chair ATTEST: Debbie Eco-Parris Asst. Clerk of the Council 107010 Published: May 1, 2014. INVITATION TO BID ANNUAL CONTRACT SERVICES PROCUREMENT Housing Authority of Snohomish County (HASCO) is soliciting bids for Annual Contract Services. HASCO will receive bids for the following scopes of work. Listed are the dates and times for the bid document release, clarification deadlines, and the bid due dates. Work Encompasses: Annual services or supplies for the items listed below: Bid Docs MANDATORY Clarification Bid Due No. Scope of Work Released Pre-bid Meeting Questions Due Date & Time 1. Appliance Replacement 5/1/14 5/8/14 @ 10AM 5/13/14 by 5PM 5/22/14 @ 12:00PM 2. Mariner Square Janitorial Service 5/1/14 5/8/14 @ 11AM 5/13/14 by 5PM 5/22/14 @ 12:00PM 3. Vacate Cleaning 5/1/14 5/8/14 @ 1PM 5/13/14 by 5PM 5/22/14 @ 12:00PM 4. Floor Covering Replacement 5/1/14 5/8/14 @ 2PM 5/13/14 by 5PM 5/22/14 @ 12:00PM* 5. Coin-Op Laundry Service 5/1/14 5/8/14 @ 3PM 5/13/14 by 5PM 5/22/14 @ 12:00PM * There will be a public bid opening right after bids are due for contracts expected to exceed $100,000. The projects are located at various apartment complexes throughout Snohomish County, owned and/or managed by the Housing Authority, including the Housing Authority’s office. A MANDATORY PRE-BID MEETING will take place at the HASCO office (see date and time above) in order to discuss requirements for the bid and clarify any items for all present. Contractors not attending this meeting shall not be permitted to submit a bid. Bids are due at the HASCO office at 12625 4th Ave. W, Suite 200, Everett, WA, 98204 no later than the time and date listed above, where they will be publicly opened and read aloud if applicable. Bids must be submitted in a sealed envelope, clearly marked with Annual Contract Services Procurement – (the scope you are bidding) and the name of contractor. The mailing /shipping package or wrapping must also be marked with this information. All bids must be received and time and date stamped by the above specified time and date. Any bids received after due date and time will not be accepted. No fax bids will be accepted. Prospective bidders must comply with Federal and State wage requirements and as described in the project manual. The “Authority” encourages minority and women owned businesses to apply. The “Authority” encourages Section 3 certified businesses to apply. The Housing Authority of Snohomish County is an equal opportunity employer. Bid Packages must either be picked up directly at the HASCO office or can be requested by email (PDF version), on or after the date listed on the table above. Please Contact Jackie VanAssche at (425) 293-0555 or e-mail to jvanassche@hasco.org, if you have any questions. To ensure that we have enough manuals available, please email Jackie if you intend to pick up a copy of the project manual at the HASCO office. Chris Bogdan Construction Program Manger Published: May 1, 2014.


The Daily Herald Thursday, 05.01.2014 B5

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Sports SECTION C

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THE DAILY HERALD

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WWW.HERALDNET.COM/SPORTS

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With the NFL draft approaching, general manager John Schneider discusses Sidney Rice, Terrelle Pryor and other team-related matters, C5

THURSDAY, 05.01.2014

Silvertips in unfamiliar position for today’s draft

BOYS LACROSSE | Everett 10, Snohomish 4

Team picks later in first round this year, fewer ‘top-end’ players out there By Nick Patterson Herald writer

GENNA MARTIN / THE HERALD

Everett’s Kyle Kokesh (left) runs the ball downfield as Snohomish’s Jake Berg follows during their game Wednesday at Glacier Peak High School.

Everett wins impressively Defense, offense play well in sixth consecutive victory By Aaron Lommers Herald Writer

SNOHOMISH — The Everett Lacrosse Club’s boys varsity team accomplished a lot with its 10-4 victory over Snohomish on Wednesday. It was the team’s sixth consecutive victory and it drew them even with Snohomish for second place in the Wesco/Northwest division. More importantly to the players it was Everett’s first victory

over Snohomish at the varsity level. Everett took a 2-0 lead after the first quarter thanks to two goals by Jackson junior Nathan Hanold. That lead held until halftime as the two teams played a scoreless second quarter. In the second half, Everett’s offense took over. Hanold added two more goals in the third quarter as his team opened up a six-goal advantage. “Nathan is one of our top attackers along with Justin Beretta,” Hess said. “They’re consistent and it’s a nice balance with them and on the other side Sean Hess and Kyle Kokesh. The four of them, they’re all threats (to score).” Wednesday’s game was a

perfect example — all four players had at least one goal in the victory. Hess said Snohomish’s defense keyed in on Beretta early allowing Hanold to take advantage. Beretta’s offensive opportunities opened up in the second half when he added three goals for Everett. “We don’t have the star player, so to speak,” Hess said. “We have all the players that can make it work. That’s what makes us dangerous. It works out real well for us.” The Everett offense didn’t have an abundance of scoring chances, but it made the most of what it had. “We just had to take our time and wait for the right shots,”

Hanold said. “They just came to us.” Two of the goals proved to be backbreakers for Snohomish. Hanold scored with three seconds remaining in the first quarter to give his team a twogoal lead and Jackson junior Sean Billmyer scored with 24 seconds remaining in the third quarter to extend the Everett lead to 7-2. Both goals seemed to not only give Everett momentum, but demoralize Snohomish. “Like any game it’s a mental game,” Coach Hess said. “When you can get a couple of unanswered goals it starts to wear on the other team. It would wear on us the same way. You always See EVERETT, Page C3

EVERETT — The Everett Silvertips find themselves in an unfamiliar position as they head into today’s Western Hockey League bantam draft. For the first time in four years they’re not picking seventh. Everett holds the 15th-overall pick in the first round of today’s bantam draft, which takes place in Calgary, Alberta. This year’s draft distributes the rights to 1999-born players from western Canada and the western United States among the WHL’s 22 teams. Everett had slipped into a pattern of holding the seventhoverall pick, as the Tips finished with the worst record among playoff teams for three consecutive years. But Everett finished with a stronger 39-23-7-3 record this season, giving the Tips their latest first-round pick since Everett held the 18th-overall selection in 2010. “We’re certainly picking lower than we have the last couple years because of our finish,” Everett general manager Garry Davidson said. “When it gets to 15 we hope some teams ahead of us will have been excited about other players, and one of our top 10 will be there.” The Brandon Wheat Kings hold See TIPS, Page C2

Local Prospects Here are six Snohomish County products (in alphabetical order) who could be selected in today’s bantam draft.

BENCOLVIN (Snohomish)

Goaltender, Compete Academy (Idaho)

PATRICKNORMAN (Mukilteo)

Defenseman, Los Angeles Jr. Kings

LUKEORMSBY (Monroe)

Forward, Los Angeles Jr. Kings

BRENDANSTUDIOSO, (Mukilteo) Forward, Everett Youth Hockey

DOMINICKVLAHA (Snohomish) Goaltender, San Jose Jr. Sharks

WYATTEWYLIE (Lake Stevens)

Defenseman, Everett Youth Hockey

Stealth relocation, a season later The former Everett pro lacrosse team found financial health in its new British Columbia home, but struggled on the field there this season. By Aaron Lommers Herald Writer

LANGLEY, B.C. — The Washington Stealth’s four years in Everett produced tremendous on-field success. The Stealth won a championship in their first season in the Northwest and advanced to the National Lacrosse League’s title game two more times. Financial success was another matter. The game never caught on in Everett the way ownership envisioned. With the team losing money, owner Denise Watkins and her husband, Bill, made the decision early last summer to relocate the franchise to Langley, British Columbia. The team would be known as the Vancouver Stealth and play at the Langley

Events Centre. This past Saturday, 10 months after leaving Everett, the Stealth wrapped up their first NLL season in Canada. So, was the move a success? Well, yes and no. The on-field product was miserable. The Stealth finished 4-14, tied with Minnesota for the NLL’s worst record. Financially, however, the relocation has been a positive move, Stealth president and general manager Doug Locker said. “It’s been a dramatic swing in terms of being a good move from a monetary standpoint, without question,” he said. Surprisingly, attendance actually dropped. The See STEALTH, Page C6

INSIDE: Outdoors, C2

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The team still attracts some fans from Snohomish County who don’t mind traveling to Canada to watch professional lacrosse. By Aaron Lommers Herald Writer

STEALTH PHOTO / DAN BRODIE

The Stealth’s Tyler Garrison defends Calgary’s Dane Dobbie during in a 14-8 loss this past Saturday. The Stealth went 4-14 this season, tying them for the National Lacrosse League’s worst record. Financially, however, the team fared much better in its new home in Vancouver, B.C., than it did in Everett.

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LANGLEY, B.C. — When a professional sports franchise relocates, it invariably creates some hurt feelings in the city left behind. No doubt that was the case last June when the Washington Stealth of the National Lacrosse League announced that after four seasons in Everett, they were moving to Langley, British Columbia. “After the initial announcement, certainly there were some people who probably felt betrayed and people felt that we left them,” Stealth general manager and president Doug Locker said. “In reality, really what we were trying to do was stay alive, keep the franchise going

Mariners, C5

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NBA, C5

and provide an opportunity to operate and keep going and try to convince people (in the Everett area) that we were only 85 miles away.” At least two fans didn’t need much convincing. Woody Wood of Arlington and his wife, Kyoko, had been season-ticket holders since the Stealth arrived in Everett from San Jose, California, prior to the 2010 season. They didn’t let a move to another country stop them from supporting their team. “We weren’t real disappointed when they moved up to B.C. because we come up here often and we have Nexus passes,” Wood said. “It’s 85 miles from our house. We drive up and See FANS, Page C6

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Weather, C6


C2

Thursday, 05.01.2014 The Daily Herald

CALENDAR MAY

OUTDOOR OUTLOOK

THU FRI 1 2 N.Y. (AL) 4:05 p.m. ROOT

Houston 5:10 p.m. ROOT

Lingcod provide a welcome challenge

Next game: Philadelphia 7 p.m., Sat., May 3 Home

Away

TELEVISION TODAY AUTO RACING 7:30 p.m. NBCS TORC Series BASEBALL 4 p.m. ROOT Seattle at N.Y. Yankees BASKETBALL 5 p.m. TNT Okla. City at Memphis 7:30 p.m. TNT L.A. Clippers at Golden State BOXING 6 p.m. ESPN2 Cayo vs. Garcia GOLF 6 a.m. GOLF The Championship 9:30 a.m. GOLF North Texas Shootout Noon GOLF Wells Fargo Championship 4:30 p.m. GOLF Wells Fargo Championship HOCKEY 4:30 p.m. CBUT Montreal at Boston 4:30 p.m. NBCS Montreal at Boston MOTORCYCLE RACING Midnight FS1 Supercross: East Rutherford SOCCER Noon FS1 Juventus vs. SL Benfica SOFTBALL 5 p.m. ESPN Alabama at Missouri

FRIDAY AUTO RACING 11 a.m. FS1 Sprint Cup practice 12:30 p.m. FS1 Sprint Cup practice 1:30 p.m. FS1 K&N Pro Series 3:30 p.m. FS1 Nationwide qualifying BASEBALL 5 p.m. ROOT Seattle at Houston 9 p.m. PAC12 Arizona at Oregon (joined in progress) BASKETBALL 4 p.m. ESPN2 Toronto at Brooklyn 5 p.m. ESPN San Antonio at Dallas 7:30 p.m. ESPN Houston at Portland BOXING 7 p.m. FS1 Boxing Midnight ROOT Rios vs. Cancio EQUESTRIAN Noon NBCS Kentucky Oaks GOLF 6 a.m. GOLF The Championship 9:30 a.m. GOLF North Texas Shootout Noon GOLF Wells Fargo Championship 4:30 p.m. GOLF Insperity Invitational HOCKEY 4 p.m. CBUT N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh 4 p.m. NBCS N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh 6:30 p.m. NBCS Minnesota at Chicago SOCCER 4:45 a.m. NBCS West Ham United vs. Tottenham Hotspur SOFTBALL 5 p.m. PAC12 Arizona St. at Oregon 7 p.m. PAC12 Arizona at Washington

RADIO TODAY 4:05 p.m. 710

FRIDAY 5:10 p.m. 710

BASEBALL Seattle at New York (AL) BASEBALL Seattle at Houston

PREP CALENDAR TODAY

BASEBALL Wesco — Marysville Pilchuck at Snohomish, 5:30 p.m.; Cascade Conference — Granite Falls at Coupeville, 4 p.m. BOYS GOLF King’s, South Whidbey at Useless Bay Golf and C.C., 2 p.m.; Lynnwood, Mariner, Shorecrest at Lynnwood G.C., Cedarcrest vs. Sultan at Blue Bay G.C., both 3 p.m.; Archbishop Murphy vs. Lakewood at Battle Creek G.C., 4 p.m. GIRLS GOLF Everett, Meadowdale, Marysville-Getchell at Legion G.C., 2:30 p.m.; Mountlake Terrace, Oak Harbor, Shorecrest at Whidbey G.C., Archbishop Murphy vs. Lakewood at Cedarcrest G.C., King’s vs. South Whidbey t Mill Creek C.C., Arlington, Lake Stevens, Monroe, Mount Vernon, Snohomish at Snohomish G.C., Cedarcrest vs. Sultan at Blue Heron G.C., all 3 p.m. GIRLS TENNIS Wesco 4A—Cascade at Monroe, 3:30 p.m. Wesco 3A North—Marysville Getchell at Oak Harbor, Everett at Stanwood, both 3:30 p.m. Wesco 3A South—Shorecrest at Meadowdale, Shorewood at Glacier Peak, both 3:30 p.m. Wesco 3A—Marysville Pilchuck at Mountlake Terrace, 3:30 p.m. Cascade Conference—South Whidbey at Granite Falls, Coupeville at Archbishop Murphy, both 3:30 p.m. SOFTBALL Wesco 3A North—Everett at Stanwood, 4 p.m. Wesco 4A—Jackson at Snohomish, 4 p.m. Wesco 3A—Shorecrest at Marysville Getchell, 4 p.m. Cascade Conference— Cedarcrest at Sultan, Lakewood at South Whidbey, Granite Falls at Archbishop Murphy, all 4 p.m. TRACK Kamiak vs. Jackson at Everett Memorial Stadium, Cascade vs. Mariner at Goddard Stadium, Shorewood at Lake Stevens, Mount Vernon at Monroe, Edmonds-Woodway vs. Lynnwood at Edmonds Stadium, Marysville Pilchuck, Stanwood and Shorecrest at Shoreline Stadium, Everett, Meadowdale and Glacier Peak at Snohomish Veterans Memorial Stadium, Mountlake Terrace, Oak Harbor and Marysville Getchell at Quil Ceda Stadium, Snohomish at Arlington, all 3:30 p.m.; Coupeville, Lakewood at Granite Falls, Archbishop Murphy at Cedarcrest, Sultan, South Whidbey at

WAYNE KRUSE

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his weekend is the latest installment in my 50-year love affair with lingcod fishing, and I can’t wait to engage in some rod-breaking, gut-busting combat with the ugly suckers. I’ve bummed a ride with Gary Krein, the “Mayor of Possession Bar,” and we’ll stop along the way to the bar to fill the live tank with sanddabs, sculpins and/or herring, then start hitting the GPSmarked holes, rock piles, dropoffs and other spots where lings like to lie in ambush. Part of the attraction of this fishery, which opened today, is the hands-on aspect. In a world of salmon-oriented, stick-yourrod-in-the-holder-and-sit, it’s refreshing to actually have to think like a fish and work your tackle. It’s a balancing act, trying to keep your bait very close to the bottom in a jumble of rocky cover without snagging and losing setup after setup, while at the same time trying not to hold your gear so high that it drifts over the heads of your quarry. And then there are the lings themselves — gritty, blue-collar sluggers with an attitude. They often come to the boat with jaws clamped on your bait, hooked or not. That’s dedication to lunch, baby! Most fishermen, of course, don’t have Krein’s list of GPS coordinates. But there are a lot of spots on the bar that hold lings, and it’s only a matter of putting in your time, drifting and watching your electronics, to find them. Live bait on 6/0 circle hooks and 3 ounces of ball sinker at the swivel is the prime setup. Dead bait, such as squid or large herring, also works well. If you have to go to artificials, Krein said he prefers darts to lead-head plastics or other jigs. To keep from losing a bunch of them, replace the rock-grabbing treble hooks on the bottom end of the lure with Shimano twohook “Stinger” rigs attached to the upper end of the dart with a split ring. Jigs and darts, he said, are particularly good for cabezon. According to Krein, there are a

PICK OF THE WEEK | Local Trout Lakes

Outdoor Calendar

The crowds are gone, temperatures have warmed, and planted trout have become better acclimated to their new digs. So this weekend is the time to get serious about putting a few fat rainbows in the boat or on the bank. None of Saturday’s opening day lakes are even close to being fished out, but the better prospects — for this weekend at least — are probably those that produced best on the opener: n Storm Lake, where 20 anglers were checked Saturday with 87 trout kept and 35 released, for an average of 4.3 kept per rod; largest 15 inches. n Lake Sixteen, 68 anglers with 220 kept and 70 released, for an average of 3.2 kept per rod; largest 16 inches.

n The sixth annual banquet for the North Snohomish County Chapter of the Coastal Conservation Association (CCA) is scheduled for May 3 at the Everett Yacht Club. Tickets are $65 or $120 for a couple. Tickets are available at John’s Sporting Goods in Everett and Greg’s Custom Fishing Rods in Lake Stevens. For more information, call Ralph at 425-220-9265 or 360-653-3894, or Paul at 360631-0096 or 360-659-9821. n The annual Lake Stevens Kokanee Derby is scheduled for May 17. The adult entry fee is $20. Kids ages 14 and younger fish for free. First prize for the largest kokanee is $1,000, with $500 going to the angler who lands the largest trout. Tickets are available at Greg’s Custom Fishing Rods in Lake Stevens, John’s Sporting Goods in Everett, Ted’s Sports Center in Lynnwood, Triangle Bait and Tackle in Snohomish, Three Rivers Marine in Woodinville and McDaniel’s Do It Center in Snohomish.

few lings on what’s left of the artificial reef south of Hat Island, and surprisingly good fishing along marina breakwaters and other rock rip-rap at many spots in the north Sound. The best lingcod fishing within a reasonable distance of this area has always been in the San Juan Islands, and still is. Kevin John at Holiday Sports in Burlington said there’s an almost unlimited rocky ling habitat in all parts of the islands, but said a few of the most popular spots are Lawson Reef, Deception Pass (east side on the incoming tide; west side on the ebb), the Biz Point wall, north Burrows Island, Allen Island, the south end of Lopez Island, Cattle Point and the east side of Blakely Island. John likes bait, but also fishes jigs successfully and recommends 3- to 8-ounce lead-head double tails in black, root beer, white or chartreuse. The hot item this year, however, is the KGM 6-inch swimmer tail, either the swim shad or the new and smokin’ sanddab model, John said. The most important change in lingcod regulations this season is an alteration to the 120-foot depth rule. The regulation prohibiting ling fishing in more than 120 feet of water was put in place several years ago to help protect scarce rockfish species, but problems in enforcement arose with anglers working halibut, legally, at depths greater than that. So the rule has been changed to allow lings at more than 120 feet, but ONLY on those days and in those areas where halibut fishing is open — roughly 11 days this spring. The slot limit for lings is 26 to 36 inches.

n Lake Riley, 30 anglers with 93

kept and 16 released, for an average of 3.1 kept per rod; largest 23 inches. n Martha Lake (Alderwood Manor), 52 anglers with 169 kept and 55 released, for an average of 3.2 kept per rod; largest 16 inches. n Lake Ki, 51 anglers with 152 kept and 128 released, for an average of 2.9 kept per rod; largest 15 inches. n Lake Howard is a good bet for high-quality trout, many in the 13-inch range, while Lake Padden, south of Bellingham, is the best in the area for kids and beginners without a boat, at 4.0 trout per rod on the opener. — Wayne Kruse

Shrimp correction State shrimp manager Mark O’Toole corrected (diplomatically) a column on spot shrimp fishing that ran here last week. Hood Canal will be open to recreational shrimping on Saturday, Wednesday, May 10 and May 21, and the hours will be, as always, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., the only shrimping area with those particular hours. And the canal does, indeed, lose a day of shrimping this year, but it’s because of a lower quota, not the extreme minus tide.

Eagles Derby The recent Stanwood Eagles Blackmouth Derby broke the 100-participant barrier, with 103 anglers turning out. Some 27 fish were weighed, ranging from 3 to 20 pounds, and the weather was great, according to spokesman Ed Keller. First place and $2,317 went to Bill Doane at 20.13 pounds; second and $1,030 to Bill Hayes (yes, that Bill Hayes), at 16.07 pounds; third and $772 to Jason Jensen at 15.14 pounds; fourth and $515 to Glen Helton at 14.13 pounds; and fifth, $257, to Chick Crane at 13.12 pounds. The winning fish was caught at Greenbank, second through fourth at Onamac, and fifth off Camano Head.

Lake Tye Kids’ Derby Coordinator Gary Bee of the Sky Valley Chapter of Trout Unlimited said the annual Kids’ Fishing Day at Lake Tye in Monroe on Sunday drew a crowd despite less than welcoming weather conditions. The first-place rainbow weighed 6 pounds, 10 ounces and was caught by Isabella Deane of Monroe. Second place, at 6-9, went to Aiden Oort from Everett, and third, at 5-13, to Keegan Locking from Monroe. Bee said the wind was blowing hard by the time the adult derby came around, but 60 entrants gave it a shot and Dan Rasch came out on top at 3 pounds, 12 ounces. The tagged fish was not caught, but Bee said it’s still worth $50 if and when it hits the bank. Contact him at nshore@nwlink.com.

Items for the Outdoor Calendar can be submitted by e-mail (sports@heraldnet.com), by fax (425-339-3435) or by mail (P.O. Box 930, Everett, Wash.). The deadline is noon Monday.

More youth fishing A free kids’ fish-in is scheduled from 8-11 a.m. on Saturday at Jennings Park in Marysville. The event is for ages 5-12 and is sponsored by John’s Sporting Goods, Marysville Kiwanis and Marysville Parks and Rec. Tackle and bait will be available for those without their own, and food donations will be accepted for a local food bank.

Bass tourney The 35th running of the two-day Potholes Open Bass Tournament drew 109 teams last weekend, and the team of Eidson and Doucet from Moses Lake set a tourney record with two six-fish limits weighing a total of 53.8 pounds. Most of the fish entered were smallmouth, according to MarDon Resort owner Mike Meseberg, and taken on flippin’ jigs, Senkos, and spinner baits. One outstanding smallmouth of 6.73 pounds was caught by a tournament competitor, Meseberg said. For more outdoor news, read Wayne Kruse’s blog at www.heraldnet.com/ huntingandfishing.

California Chrome is 5-2 Kentucky Derby favorite By Beth Harris Associated Press

LOUISVILLE, Ky. — California Chrome was made the early 5-2 favorite for the 140th Kentucky Derby, with Hopportunity the second choice in the full field of 20 horses. Trained by 77-year-old Art Sherman, California Chrome drew the No. 5 post on Wednesday. Eight horses have won from there, most recently Funny Cide in 2003. Sherman could become the oldest trainer to win the Derby, surpassing Charlie

Tips From Page C1

the first-overall pick. Unlike in recent years, there’s no consensus can’t-miss top-overall prospect, the way Vancouver’s Tyler Benson was last year and Seattle’s Mathew Barzal was in 2012. “There’s not many real top-end guys like last year’s draft,” Davidson said. “Last year there were eight guys we really liked, this year there’s not many top-end guys. But there’s still lots of good players. Because there’s not many top-end guys, the draft might go in other directions quickly. At 15 we might be surprised who’s still sitting there available.” Everett’s draft is setting up to be one of quantity as opposed to quality. Not only do the Tips have a later first-round pick, they don’t have a second rounder, which was sent to Portland as compensation for hiring Davidson away from the Winterhawks in February of 2012. However, a series of trades gave Everett 10 picks

Whittingham’s mark of 76 when Sunday Silence won in 1989. California Chrome comes into the Derby having won his last four starts by a combined 241⁄4 lengths. Hopportunity, who lost to California Chrome in the Santa Anita Derby, drew the No. 11 post and is 6-1 for the race Saturday at Churchill Downs. He’s trained by Bob Baffert, a three-time Derby winner with two starters. Wicked Strong, named for the victims of last year’s Boston Marathon bombings, is the 8-1 third choice and will break from the

20th post on the far outside. California Chrome, Hopportunity and Wicked Strong were the only horses listed at single digits by Churchill Downs oddsmaker Mike Battaglia. Danza is the 10-1 fourth choice and drew the No. 4 post. He’s one of four horses trained by Todd Pletcher. The others are: Intense Holiday, 12-1; Vinceremos, 30-1; and We Miss Artie, 50-1. Mike Maker will saddle a trio of horses: General a Rod, 15-1; Harry’s Holiday, 50-1; and Vicar’s In Trouble, a 30-1 shot that drew the dreaded No. 1 post.

Rosie Napravnik will be aboard that horse trying to become the first female jockey to win the Derby. She was fifth last year with Mylute, the highest finish by a woman in history. The other 50-1 shot is Commanding Curve, who will break from the No. 17 post. The 21st horse on the points list is Pablo Del Monte, an also eligible who would need a defection before 9 a.m. Friday, when Derby wagering opens, to get into the $2.2 million race. Post time is 3:32 p.m. PDT Saturday.

in rounds three-through-seven. That includes two third rounders, one fourth rounder, three fifth rounders, two sixth rounders and two seventh rounders. The Tips could therefore pile up mid-round selections, or try to package some of those picks in a trade to move up. “I would actually like to get back into the second round,” Davidson said. “I think there will be some guys there we’d be excited to have, as I think people are going to go a lot of different directions in the draft. But it’s exciting to have 11 picks in the first seven rounds as opposed to 10 in 10. This could also be a breakthrough year for local players. Snohomish County stuck its foot in the bantam-draft door in recent years with local players taken in three of the previous four drafts. Mill Creek forward Brad LeLievre was taken by Seattle in the seventh round in 2010. Mill Creek defenseman Daniel Woolfenden was selected by Everett in the seventh round in 2012. Stanwood defenseman Connor Nobach was picked by Everett in the fifth round last year.

This year could be the first when more than one local product is selected. Among those who are on the draft radar and could be picked are Lake Stevens defenseman Wyatte Wylie, Mukilteo forward Brendan Studioso, Monroe forward Luke Ormsby, Mukilteo defenseman Patrick Norman and Snohomish goaltenders Ben Colvin and Dominick Vlaha. Wylie and Studioso both played for Everett Youth Hockey. Ormsby, Norman and Vlaha played in California, while Colvin played in Idaho. While the Tips are fully focused on today’s draft, there’s still unfinished business with regards to last year’s draft. Everett selected forward Tyson Jost with its first-round pick last year. Jost had a banner season, setting a single-season goal-scoring record in the British Columbia Major Midget League. However Jost, whose season just ended last weekend when his Okanagan Rockets took the bronze medal in the Canadian national midget championships, has yet to commit to Everett. “As soon as the draft is over I’m

going to reach out to him,” Davidson said. “We’re at the point where we need some kind of indication of whether he’s coming next year, because we have to do some planning. He’d be a nice piece to have, but if he’s not coming, we have to look at other options.”

Award winners Kootenay’s Sam Reinhart was awarded the Four Broncos Memorial Trophy as the WHL’s Player of the Year on Wednesday at the WHL’s awards luncheon in Calgary. The 18-year-old center had 36 goals and 69 assists in 60 games, tying for fourth in the league in scoring. He beat out Spokane’s Mitch Holmberg for the award. Other award winners: Portland’s Derrick Pouliot was named the Defenseman of the Year; Kelowna’s Jordon Cooke was named the Goaltender of the Year; Kelowna winger Nick Merkley was named the Rookie of the Year; Reinhart was named the Sportsmanlike Player of the Year; Victoria’s Dave Lowry was named the Coach of the Year; and Victoria’s Cam Hope was named the Executive of the Year.

Check out Nick Patterson’s Silvertips blog at http://www. heraldnet.com/silvertipsblog, and follow him on Twitter at NickHPatterson.


Prep Sports C3

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THURSDAY, 05.01.2014

Meadowdale battles, falls to Shorewood in 10 The Mavericks go toe-totoe with one of the state’s best, but lose 5-4 in the 10th. By Rich Myhre Herald Writer

SHORELINE — One day after getting humbled by a very good Shorewood baseball team, Meadowdale showed up on Wednesday determined to give a better effort. The visiting Mavericks did exactly that, battling the Thunderbirds into extra innings before finally bowing on a one-out game-winning single by Shorewood’s Max Wagner in the bottom of the 10th inning. The hit, coming on a 3-2 pitch, scored teammate Spencer Jacobs from third base and gave the T-birds a 5-4 Wesco 3A South victory in a three-hour game at Meridian Park.

Though disappointed with the outcome, “I’m really happy that we came out and competed well,” said Meadowdale coach Bill Hummel. “We told the kids, ‘You stepped into the ring today.’ But (Tuesday) we didn’t.” The Mavericks lost to Shorewood 9-0 on Tuesday, “and at some point we kind of quit,” Hummel said. “We just didn’t compete very well. That’s all we wanted to do (on Wednesday), just come out and compete. We’re trying to get ready for the district tournament and, honestly, this felt like a district tournament game. … We competed well, and I’m really, really pleased.” The loss means that Meadowdale (7-7 in league, 9-8 overall) still has some work to do to wrap up a district berth. The Mavericks wrap up their regular season with games against Shorewood on Friday, Stanwood on Monday and

Oak Harbor on Tuesday. Shorewood, meanwhile, is continuing to improve on an already terrific regular-season record. The T-birds are 13-1 in Wesco, 16-1 overall, and will clearly be one of the teams to beat at the district tourney. “We’re kind of rolling on all cylinders,” acknowledged Shorewood coach Wyatt Tonkin. “But (the players) are not letting up. They’re not satisfied with where we’re at.” Foremost for the T-birds this season is a quality pitching staff led by starters Sam Boone, Ian Oxnevad and Ben Tracey. “All three of them have just been outstanding all year long,” Tonkin said. “We’ve got a couple of big horses, and when you get those guys you ride them.” It was Tracey who got the call against Meadowdale on Wednesday and he was steady until the sixth, when he appeared to tire.

The Mavericks put three of the first four hitters on base with two hits and a hit batter for one run, at which point Tracey gave way to reliever Cole McKisson. Meadowdale then added three more runs on a single, an infield throwing error and an infield out. The four-run inning turned a 2-0 deficit into a 4-2 lead, though Shorewood promptly knotted the score in the bottom of the sixth with two singles, a Meadowdale error and another single. Both teams had great chances to win in the ninth. In the top of the inning, the Mavericks took advantage of three straight Shorewood errors to put runners at second and third with one out. But Shorewood reliever Steffen Torgersen, the eventual winning pitcher, got out of the jam with a strikeout and a fly out. In their half of the inning, the T-birds loaded the bases on a

PREP SPORTS | Scoreboard BASEBALL Wesco 4A North W L x-Lake Stevens 9 4 x-Snohomish 9 5 Mount Vernon 6 9 Arlington 5 8 Monroe 5 8 Wesco 4A South W L x-Cascade 10 1 x-Edmonds-Woodway 9 3 x-Jackson 7 4 x-Lynnwood 7 5 Kamiak 2 10 Mariner 0 12 Wesco 3A North W L x-Marysville Pilchuck 13 1 x-Stanwood 10 4 Marysville Getchell 7 7 Oak Harbor 3 9 Everett 1 11 Wesco 3A South W L xy-Shorewood 13 1 Meadowdale 7 7 Glacier Peak 7 7 Mountlake Terrace 7 7 Shorecrest 0 14 Cascade Conference W L x-Granite Falls (2A) 11 5 x-Archbishop Murphy (2A) 11 5 x-South Whidbey (1A) 11 6 x-Cedarcrest (2A) 10 6 Coupeville (1A) 7 8 Lakewood (2A) 6 10 Sultan (2A) 0 16 Northwest 1A/2B/1B W L Friday Harbor (1A) 2 0 La Conner (2B) 5 1 Concrete (2B) 6 1 Darrington (2B) 2 4 Orcas Island (2B) 2 5 Shoreline Christian (1B) 0 1 Cedar Park Chr.-MLT (1B) 0 5 x-clinched district berth y-clinched league title

Moises Valadez, Garratt Walsh (7), Collin Costello (9) and Phil Grossenbacher; Ben Tracey, Cole McKisson (6), Steffen Torgersen (8) and Nick Edney. WP—Torgerson (2-0). LP—Costello (0-1). 2B—Grossenbacher (M). Records—Meadowdale 7-7 league, 9-8 overall. Shorewood 13-1, 16-1.

Kamiak—Alex Indelicato 8 goals, 4 assists, 3 ground balls; Miles Craggs 5 goals, 5 assists, 1 ground ball; Liew Rust 5 goals, 1 assist, 7 ground balls; Tyler Keele 2 goals, 4 assists, 6 ground balls; Jackson Finnerty 1 goal, 4 ground balls; Sam Stewart 1 goal, 2 ground balls; Jake Schmidt 3 assists; Cole Montgomery 10 ground balls; Ian Carlson 1 saves. Burlington-Edison— Connor McCandless 3 ground balls; Nathan Adams 1 ground balls; Corbin Lamb 1 ground ball; Isaiah Muffenbier 2 ground balls; Joel Johnson 1 ground ball. Records—Kamiak 5-2-0 league, 6-3-0 overall. Burlington-Edison 0-7-0, 0-8-0.

M. Terrace 17, Shorecrest 4

Meadowdale 13, Providence 7

At Meridian Park

W L 14 2 11 6 9 6 11 5 4 13 1 16 W L 14 2 12 5 9 8 3 12 1 14 W L 16 1 9 8 7 10 8 9 1 16

Meadowdale 000 004 000 0 — 4 9 2 Shorewood 002 002 000 1 — 5 13 4

At Shorecrest H.S.

At Meadowdale H.S.

M. Terrace 30(11) 21x x — 17 14 2 Shorecrest 110 10x x — 4 6 2

Providence 0 3 2 2 — 7 Meadowdale 3 2 4 5 — 13

Brady Dixon, Parker Reed (3), Zane May (3), Reese Hanson (5) and Ian McNabb. Jason Shevenko, Ben Reijonen (5) and Wyatt Allemann. WP—Shevenko (3-3). LP—Dixon (0-3). 2B—Jaden Yackley (MT) 2, Allemann (MT), Nik Hendricks (S). Records—Mountlake Terrace 7-7 league, 8-9 overall. Shorecrest 0-14, 1-16.

Providence—Matthew Morris 3 goals, 5 ground balls; Michael Walsh 2 goals, 1 assist, 1 ground ball; Russell Hatcher 1 goal, 1 assist, 5 ground balls; Alex Wartes 1 goal, 5 ground balls; Aidan Walsh 1 assist, 3 ground balls; Jackson Morris 14 saves. Meadowdale—Charlie Baillargeon 4 goals, 1 assist, 2 ground balls; Josh Rutz 3 goals, 4 ground balls; Josh Schleisman 2 goals, 1 assist, 2 ground balls; Thomas Kobuke 2 goals, 1 assist, 2 ground balls; Jordan Tindall 2 goals, 7 ground balls; Gavin Hardwick 1 goal, 1 assist, 3 ground balls; Conner Daniel 14 saves. Records—Providence 2-5-0 league, 2-7-0 overall. Meadowdale 3-4-0, 3-6-0.

So. Whidbey 5, Granite Falls 4 At South Whidbey H.S.

W L 12 6 11 7 13 6 11 6 8 8 7 11 0 17

Granite Falls 300 001 0 — 4 7 0 So. Whidbey 000 050 0 — 5 7 0

W L 12 4 6 10 12 6 5 5 2 6 0 3 0 9

A. Murphy 11, Cedarcrest 7

Monroe 7, Mt. Vernon 6 At Marshall Field Mt. Vernon Monroe

PREP SPORTS | Games of the Day

Shorewood 5, Meadowdale 4 (10) W L 11 6 12 5 8 11 6 11 6 10

023 000 1 — 6 9 0 102 110 2 — 7 11 0

Ryan Frederickson, Gaige Baisch (5) and Beuckman. Nick Bruton, Jared Cogar (4), Tyler Koontz (7) and Andrew Moore. WP—Koontz (10). LP—Baisch (2-4). 2B—Hunter Bingham (M), Joseph Goguen (M), Wyatt Segle (M), Jason Mustappa (MV), Beuckman (MV). HR—Baisch (MV), Alex Ibarra (MV). Records—Mount Vernon 6-9 league, 8-11 overall. Monroe 5-8, 6-10.

Lake Stevens 5, Arlington 3 At Arlington H.S. Lake Stevens 002 000 3 — 5 9 1 Arlington 000 210 0 — 3 4 5 Kyle Osborn, Tanner Bradford (7) and Josh Schempp. Branden Kelliher, Skyler Swords (5), Nick Hoskins (7) and Matt Del Fante. WP— Swords (1-0). LP—Bradford (2-1). 2B—Gavin O’Neil (LS), Jacob Eason (LS), Cody Vigoren (LS). 3B—Corey Bullens (LS). Records—Arlington 5-8 league, 6-11 overall. Lake Stevens 9-4, 11-6.

Chris Gentry, Greg Barnett (3) and Griffin Chapman. Colton Sterba and Brent Piehler. WP—Sterba (5-0). LP—Barnett (record). 2B— Riley Larsen (GF). 3B—Ricky Muzzy (SW). Records—Granite Falls 11-5 league, 12-6 overall. South Whidbey 11-6, 13-6.

At Cedarcrest H.S. A. Murphy Cedarcrest

Mariner E-W

002 000 x — 2 2 3 200 613 x — 12 11 2

Ramon Ozuna, Alex Angelos (4) and Nick Smith. Brady Edwards, Brandon Mitchell (6) and Mac McLachlan. WP—Edwards (3-1). LP—Ozuna (0-3). 2B—Brett Stoneman (E-W), Dominic Marinez (E-W), Brandon MItchell (E-W). Records—Mariner 0-12 league, 1-16 overall. Edmonds-Woodway 9-3, 11-6.

Lynnwood 5, Kamiak 4 At Lynnwood H.S. Kamiak Lynnwood

001 010 2 — 4 12 2 020 210 x — 5 4 3

Jordan Bettencourt, Connor Alexander (6) and Jacob Long. Ryan Tsuji and Brady Girgus. WP—Tsuji. LP—Bettencourt. 2B—Geoffrey Lee (K). 3B—Jacob Long (K). Records—Kamiak 2-10 league, 4-13 overall. Lynnwood 7-5, 11-5.

100 109 0 — 11 5 2 000 510 1 — 7 9 2

Evan Haugen, Cole Brandt (4) and Ernie Gamboa. Andrew Willmon, Jacob Jewell (6), Colton Sandhofer (6) and Blaine Wagner. WP— Brandt (record). LP—Jewell (record). 2B—Sean Clancy (AM), Wagner (C). 3B—Jewell (C). Records—Archbishop Murphy 11-5 league, 11-7 overall. Cedarcrest 10-6, 11-6.

Coupeville 10, Sultan 3 At Coupeville H.S. Sultan Coupeville

010 000 2 — 3 5 4 104 113 x — 10 9 3

Matt Baller, Slate York (3), Josh Day (6) and Kolton Anderson, Baller (3). CJ Smith and Jake Tumblin. WP—Smith (4-2). LP—Baller (0-3). 2B—Tumblin (C), Ben Etzell (C), Josh Bayne (C), Anderson (S), Baller (S). Records—Sultan 0-16 league, 0-17 overall. Coupeville 7-8, 8-8.

Lakewood 10, La Conner 0 (5) At Lakewood H.S. La Conner Lakewood

000 00x x — 0 1 2 030 52x x — 10 14 0

La Conner not reported. Justin Snyder, Taylor Hogue (2), Tim Kolling (3), Mitchell Huglen (4), Matt Seiber (5). WP—Hogue (1-3). LP—not reported. 3B—Drew Earnheart (L). Records—La Conner 6-10 overall. Lakewood 7-11

BOYS GOLF

E-W 12, Mariner 2 (6) At Edmonds-Woodway H.S.

Wesco 3A Match At Legion G.C. 13 holes played, par 51 Team scores: Meadowdale 283, Oak Harbor 286, Mountlake Terrace 291, Everett 327, Shorecrest 331. Everett: Cody Boll 56, Avery Barton 63, Sam Blair 70, Griffin Gish 67, Cruz Allen 71. Meadowdale: Trevor Frisby 52, Joey Haughney 57, Nate Glazewski 55, Sam Dimmock 58, Bennett Park 61. Mountlake Terrace: Matt Jensen 51 (medalist), Miles Allen 57, Mike Jenson 58, Drew Williams 59, Kaleb Davis 66. Oak Harbor: Mac Kerfoot 56, Hunter Adams 55, Mason Dieter 58, Raiden Poe 57, Aaron Kelley 60. Shorecrest: Trent Jones 55, Dylan Hayre 66, Sean MacMillan 68, Alex Saunders 69, Jason Swan 73.

BOYS LACROSSE

Steven Ainsworth, Jacob Bogacz (6), Kellen Woods (6) and Alex Kiel. Ky Dye, Josh Staveskie (7), Austin Pinorini (7) and Von Ferguson. WP— Dye (4-1). LP—Bogacz (0-1). S—Pinorini. 2B— Dye (C). Records—Cascade 10-1 league, 14-2 overall. Jackson 7-4, 9-6.

Wesco/NW (Div. I) W L T Sehome-Bellingham 7 0 0 Everett 6 2 0 Kamiak 5 2 0 Snohomish 5 2 0 Wesco/NW (Div. II) W L T Shorecrest 5 3 0 Stanwood 3 3 0 Meadowdale 3 4 0 Lynden 2 4 0 Providence 2 5 0 Monroe 1 6 0 Burlington-Edison 0 7 0

Stanwood 2, M. Pilchuck 1 (9)

Everett 10, Snohomish 4

Cascade 9, Jackson 8 At Cascade H.S. Jackson Cascade

211 003 1 — 8 12 1 302 004 x — 9 13 1

Wyatt Jeans and Ryan Verbarendse. Alex Gray, Parker House (9) and Benjamin Northrup. WP— Jeans (3-0). LP—House (1-1). 2B—Jake Luton (MP), Henry Hedeen (S). Records—Stanwood 10-4 league, 12-5 overall. Marysville Pilchuck 13-1, 14-2.

M. Getchell 9, Everett 5 At Marysville Getchell H.S. Everett 004 010 0 — 5 8 0 M. Getchell 010 431 x — 9 11 4 AJ Pignataro, Megan Dedrick (4) and Johnathan Brakke. Rylan Faucett and Nathan Eshete, Hunter Gardlin (5). WP—Faucett (5-2). LP—Pignataro. 2B—Alexander Gonzalez (MG), Collin Montez (MG), Gardlin (MG). Records—Everett 1-11 league, 1-14 overall. Marysville Getchell 7-7, 9-8.

W L T 7 1 0 9 3 0 6 3 0 8 4 0 W L T 5 4 0 3 3 0 3 6 0 2 4 0 2 7 0 1 7 0 0 8 0

At Glacier Peak H.S.

At Marysville Pilchuck H.S. Stanwood 001 000 001 — 2 7 4 M. Pilchuck 000 001 000 — 1 3 1

single, a throwing error on a stolen base that put the runner on third, and two intentional walks. But Mavericks reliever Collin Costello got the second out on a force at home, and then the final out on another fielder’s choice. But the T-birds made up for that missed opportunity an inning later with a leadoff walk to Jacobs, a sacrifice, a bloop single to right by Aaron Okamura, and Wagner’s soft line drive to center field that dropped in for a hit. After the game, Tonkin said, “I just told (the team), ‘We did a few things wrong, but we did a lot of things right, and the main thing we did is win.’” Shorewood was led offensively by Okamura, who was 3-for-5 with a run scored, while four other players had two hits. Meadowdale’s offensive leader was Justin Ridley, who was 3-for-4 with a walk and a run scored.

Everett Snohomish

2 0 5 3 — 10 0 0 2 2 — 4

Everett—Nathan Hanold 4 goals; Justin Beretta 3 goals, 1 assist, 1 ground ball; Kyle Kokesh 1 goal, 1 assist, 3 ground balls; Sean Billmyer 1 goal, 1 ground ball; Sean Hess 1 goal; Kain Davis 5 ground balls; Bradly Strong 9 saves. Snohomish—Scotty Newsom 2 goals, 1 ground ball; Jake Berg 1 goal, 1 assist, 3 ground balls; Miles Russon 1 goal, 1 assist, 4 ground balls; Noah Palmaffy 10 saves. Records—Everett 6-2 league, 9-3 overall. Snohomish 5-2, 8-4.

Kamiak 23, Burl-Edison 0 At Mount Vernon H.S. Kamiak 7 6 5 5 — 23 Burlington-Edison 0 0 0 0 — 0

BOYS SOCCER King’s 5, Cedarcrest 2 At Woolsey Stadium Goals—Taylor Moe (K) 4, Alex Muri (K), Chris Cole (C), Bryan Bodnar (C). Assists—Not reported. Goalkeepers—Cedarcrest: Aaron Kussman. King’s: Sven Helleren. Records—Cedarcrest 9-3-1 league, 10-4-1 overall. Home Team 9-3-1, 10-4-1.

GIRLS GOLF Glacier Peak Match At Kenwanda G.C. 9 holes, par 37 Team scores: Glacier Peak 247, Marysville Pilchuck 313, Shorewood 352 Glacier Peak: Erika Stromerson (medalist) 46, Denice Anderson 47, Megan Christie 48, Dani Morrison 51, Brenna Bullard 55. Marysville Pilchuck: Shana Sterling 55, Abby Magee 62, Erin Hall 64, Courtney Fitzmaurice 66, Cassie Coates 66. Shorewood: Jane Tarabochia 58, Maddie Henry 69, Kirstin Olson 70, Hannah Owen 74, Chloe Christensen 81.

GIRLS TENNIS Wesco 4A North W L Snohomish 12 0 Lake Stevens 8 3 Mount Vernon 4 8 Arlington 4 7 Monroe 1 10 Wesco 4A South W L Edmonds-Woodway 9 3 Jackson 9 3 Kamiak 8 4 Mariner 5 7 Cascade 4 7 Lynnwood 0 12 Wesco 3A North W L Stanwood 9 0 Everett 7 3 Oak Harbor 2 7 Marysville Getchell 1 7 Marysville Pilchuck 1 8 Wesco 3A South W L Shorewood 8 0 Glacier Peak 7 2 Shorecrest 3 4 Meadowdale 3 6 Mountlake Terrace 3 7 Cascade Conference W L South Whidbey (1A) 3 0 Archbishop Murphy (2A) 4 1 Granite Falls (2A) 3 3 Coupeville (1A) 2 2 Lakewood (2A) 0 6

W L 14 0 10 3 4 10 4 9 2 11 W L 10 3 9 3 8 5 6 7 4 8 0 13 W L 11 1 8 5 5 7 3 8 1 11 W L 10 1 7 3 4 6 4 8 4 9 W 5 4 3 4 0

L 2 1 8 3 6

Snohomish 7, Mt. Vernon 0 At Mount Vernon H.S. Singles—Caroline Dreher (S) def. Brooke Emory 6-0, 6-0; Julianna Lepoidevin (S) def. Hannah Levine 7-5, 6-2; Katie Peterson (S) def. Miranda LeDuc 7-5, 6-1; Melinda Groenewegen (S) def. Lawren Biggs 6-4, 6-1. Doubles—Courtney Barton-Julianne Chryst (S) def. Jenna MooresPaige Gear 6-1, 6-4; Katie Doucette-Michaela Flitsch (S) def. Jamie Heiner-Lindsea Cloninger 6-0, 6-0; Kristina Gauthier-Brita Jacobson (S) def. Hester-Hari 6-0, 6-2. Records—Snohomish 12-0 league, 14-0 overall. Mount Vernon 4-8, 4-10.

E-W 4, Kamiak 3 At Kamiak H.S. Singles—Myint-Zu Kyaw (EW) def. Jenna Gilbert 7-5, 6-2; Hanna Rehnfeldt (EW) def. Elizabeth Norris 6-1, 6-3; Hannah Hertzog (K) def. Maryalice Weed 6-1, 6-3; Tammy Nguyen (EW) def. Hanna Lee 1-6, 6-4, 7-6 (7-5). Doubles—Casey Stepenski-Naomi Kim (EW) def. Jessica Bae-Annette Song 6-2, 6-2; Estella Kim-Tawnie Nguyen (K) def. Claire Olson-Katherine Wilson 6-2, 6-4; Michelle Yun-Hira Waqar (K) def. Pavi Chance-Silin Zeng 6-4, 7-6 (7-4). Records—Edmonds-Woodway 9-3 league, 10-3 overall. Kamiak 8-4, 8-5.

Jackson 6, Mariner 1 At Mariner H.S. Singles—Angela Moniaga (M) def. Emily Sandquist 6-1, 6-1; Quinn Michael (J) def. Jale Beka 6-0, 6-2; Zita DaRe (J) def. Phuong Van 6-0, 6-0; Hannah Meitzener (J) def. Judy Tustison 6-0, 6-0. Doubles—Lynnae George-Nicole Castro (J) def. Rachel Do-Rachel Ringoringo 6-2, 6-1; Anna Hong-Christina Yoon (J) def. Puneet DhaliwalIsabelle Abarro 6-2, 6-2; Mallory Ragsdale-Candace Han (J) def. Shelby Holtzlider-Sarah Antoci 7-6 (4), 6-1. Records—Jackson 9-3 league, 9-3

overall. Mariner 5-7, 6-7.

Cascade 5, Lynnwood 2 At Lynnwood H.S. Singles—Carlie Newman (C) def. Monica Kwong 6-1, 6-4; Hannah Allen (C) def. Alex Rivas 3-6, 6-4, 6-1; Emily Gonzales (C) def. Ali Tyler 7-5, 6-4; Taylor Fahey (L) def. Audrey Taber 6-3, 6-0. Doubles—Robianne Ramos-Rachelle Yap (C) def. Lena Shepel-Keve Ingram 7-5, 6-1; Cassidy McGhahey-Alex Cizek (C) def. Maria Cabanillas-Monique Khim 6-4, 6-2; Cristi PhanAlyssa Tran (L) def. Anneka Hilde-Roanne Ramos 6-4, 4-6, 6-4. Records—Cascade 4-7 league, 4-8 overall. Lynnwood 0-12, 0-13.

Stanwood 4, Glacier Peak 3 At Stanwood H.S. Singles—Madeline Mahler (GP) def. Alessia Piazzi, 6-0, 6-1; Kylie Stevens (S) def. Jessica Roberts, 6-0, 6-2; Julie Ramsey (GP) def. Caylyn Rich, 6-3, 6-2; Taylor Hallock (GP) def. Shayla Allen, 6-0, 6-4. Doubles—Mariah Orcutt-Alyssa Sanford (S) def. Emme Davis-Anna Sneesby, 6-3, 6-3; Kiki Dillon-Taryn Smith (S) def. Laurel Albrecht-Keanna Ellingsen, 6-2, 5-7, 7-6 (3); Yasmine Hejazi-Abby Spencer (S) def. Emma RiddleKendra Sallee, 6-4, 6-3. Records—Glacier Peak 7-2 league, 7-3 overall. Stanwood 9-0, 11-1.

SOFTBALL Wesco 4A North W L 9 0 6 3 6 3 5 4 2 7 Wesco 4A South W L Jackson 7 2 Lynnwood 5 4 Edmonds-Woodway 5 5 Cascade 3 6 Kamiak 2 7 Mariner 0 9 Wesco 3A North W L x-Marysville Pilchuck 7 1 Everett 4 4 Marysville Getchell 3 4 Stanwood 3 5 Oak Harbor 1 7 Wesco 3A South W L x-Meadowdale 8 0 Glacier Peak 6 2 Mountlake Terrace 6 2 Shorewood 1 7 Shorecrest 0 7 Cascade Conference W L x-Granite Falls (2A) 10 0 Archbishop Murphy (2A) 7 3 Sultan (2A) 7 3 Lakewood (2A) 5 5 Cedarcrest (2A) 5 8 Coupeville (1A) 3 10 South Whidbey (1A) 3 11 Northwest 1A/2B/1B W L La Conner (2B) 3 0 Darrington (2B) 2 1 Friday Harbor (1A) 1 1 Concrete (2B) 2 3 Orcas Island (2B) 0 3 x-clinched district berth

x-Snohomish Arlington Lake Stevens Monroe Mount Vernon

W L 15 0 9 6 12 3 8 6 5 8 W L 12 2 9 5 9 6 6 7 5 9 0 14 W L 10 5 5 10 5 9 4 11 2 13 W L 11 2 8 7 9 6 3 12 2 12 W L 11 1 8 4 8 3 7 5 6 8 4 10 4 11 W 11 3 2 5 2

L 3 3 6 6 7

Lynnwood 3, Lake Stevens 2 At Lynnwood H.S. Lake Stevens 000 000 2 — 2 3 0 Lynnwood 000 300 x — 3 5 1 Rayne Sylvester, Megan Barry (5) and Tehya Harney. Jessica Gott and Meagan Crabtree. WP—Gott (8-4). LP—Sylvester (4-2). 2B—Desiree Graham (Ly), Crabtree (Ly), Madison Morgan (Ly). Records—Lake Stevens 6-3 league, 12-3 overall. Lynnwood 5-4, 9-5.

LANGLEY — South Whidbey used a five-run fifth inning and a strong outing from Colton Sterba to beat

Granite Falls 5-4 and snap the Tigers’ five-game winning streak. Sterba struck out seven batters in a complete-game outing that improved his record to 5-0.

Herald staff MARYSVILLE — Henry Hedeen knocked in the goahead run with a sacrifice fly in the top of the ninth inning and Wyatt Jeans finished off a masterful complete-game performance as Stanwood beat Marysville Pilchuck 2-1 to hand the Tomahawks their first league loss. Jeans struck out 11 and surrendered just three hits over nine innings to improve to 3-0 on the season and keep the Spartans’ hopes alive for at least a share of the Wesco 3A North title. In the ninth, Stanwood’s Isaac Olson and Drew McDonald hit back-to-back one-out singles to set up Hedeen’s sac fly to center field. Hedeen also had the Spartans’ other RBI, doubling in McDonald in the third for the game’s first run. Marysville Pilchuck starter Alex Gray limited Stanwood to only one run over eight innings. Jake Luton scored the Tommies’ lone run, doubling in the bottom of the sixth inning and scoring on Andrew Alvis’ groundout to shortstop. The two teams finish their three-game series Friday.

Softball Lynnwood 3, Lake Stevens 2 BOTHELL — The Lynnwood softball team scored three runs in the fourth inning and Jessica Gott held off a late Lake Stevens rally to preserve the Royals’ 3-2 win in a Wesco 4A crossover game on Wednesday. Ahead 3-0 going into the seventh inning, Gott, hindered by a dropped third strike that allowed a Vikings runner to get on base, loaded the bases with only one out. The Royals senior coaxed a ground ball out of the next batter, but a throwing error allowed two Lake Stevens runners to score and put the go-ahead run on first base. Gott, though, struck out the next batter and got the final batter to pop out to lock up her eighth win of the season. “It was just some unlucky defense behind her,” said Lynnwood coach Matt Rockne of Gott’s seventh inning. “It was nice to see her bear down and finish off the win. We knew going in Lake Stevens was very good, so it was huge to be able to beat them.” Lynnwood got all five of its hits in a three-run fourth. Desiree Graham doubled with one out and scored on Madison Morgan’s double. Jessica Gott scored a run with an infield single and Meagan Crabtree doubled in a run to make it 3-0. The win moves Lynnwood (5-4 league, 9-5 overall) into sole possession of second place in the Wesco 4A South behind Jackson.

Snohomish 12, Kamiak 0 (5) At Kamiak H.S. Snohomish Kamiak

151 50x x — 12 16 0 000 00x x — 0 0 2

Alyssa Simons and Morgan Greenlee. Jess Lambourn and Antionette Watson. WP—Simons (5-0). LP—Lambourn (4-6). 2B—Trysten Melhart (S) 2. 3B—Melhart (S), Simons (S). Records—Snohomish 9-0 league, 15-0 overall. Kamiak 2-7, 5-9.

Cascade 15, Mt. Vernon 4 At Mount Vernon H.S. Cascade 304 62x x — 15 13 1 Mount Vernon 400 00x x — 4 4 5 Chloe McIntosh and Whitney Harris. Paityn Cyr, Gabby Factor (4) and Sam Silver. WP—McIntosh (3-6). LP—Cyr (5-6). 2B—Paige Miller (C), Natalie Schwab (C), McIntosh (C), Sarah DiPietro (C), Alex Moshier (MV). HR—Sage Andersen (C), DiPietro (C). Records—Cascade 3-6 league, 6-7 overall. Mount Vernon 2-7, 5-8.

M. Terrace 16, Shorewood 4 (5) At Meridian Park M. Terrace 261 52x x — 16 12 0 Shorewood 000 22x x — 4 3 2 Gabby Calhoun, Hannah Baisch (4) and Baisch. Lotus Blount, Holly Ebel and Alison Feise. WP—Calhoun (3-2). LP—Blount (0-1). 2B—Calhoun (MT), Maddy Kristjanson (MT). Records—Mountlake Terrace 6-2 league, 9-6 overall. Shorewood 1-7, 3-12.

Meadowdale 5, Everett 1 At Meadowdale H.S. Everett 000 000 1 — 1 5 2 Meadowdale 100 040 0 — 5 7 3 Erin Gordon and Bailey Formon, Samantha Gregoryk and Emma Helm (6), Madison Buchea. WP—Gregoryk (6-1). LP—Gordon (1-6). 2B— Erika Hall (E), Gregoryk (M). HR—Helm (M). Records—Meadowdale 8-0 league, 11-2 overall. Everett 4-4. 5-10.

South Whidbey breaks Granite Falls’ five-game win streak Herald staff

Stanwood hands MP first league loss

In the fifth, the Falcons got five hits, including four RBI singles, to push across five runs and take a 5-3 lead. Ricky Muzzy had one of the RBI singles and later tripled to lead South Whidbey.

GENNA MARTIN / THE HERALD

Everett’s Nathan Hanold (center) scores on Snohomish’s Noah Palmaffy during their game Wednesday at Glacier Peak High School.

Everett From Page C1

want to kill their momentum and set the tempo.” Nearly as impressive as the Everett offense was its defense, which didn’t allow a goal for nearly the first 30 minutes of the game and just four for the entire game. Everett competed in varsity Division 2 last season and won a league championship. It moved up to Division 1 this season and hasn’t missed a beat. “When all the polls came out at the beginning of the season we were nowhere to be found and now we’re 9-3 and sitting in second (place),” Hess said. Aaron Lommers covers prep sports for The Herald. Follow him on Twitter at @aaronlommers and contact him at alommers@heraldnet.com.

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Thursday, 05.01.2014 The Daily Herald

Heisman winner Winston cited for shoplifting crab legs By Brendan Sonnone Orlando Sentinel

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. — Florida State star dual-sport athlete Jameis Winston was tripped up by off-the-field issues again Wednesday. Winston was suspended from the FSU baseball team after the Heisman Trophy winner was cited Tuesday night for shoplifting crab legs from a Publix grocery store. Leon County Sheriff’s Office representatives said during a press conference they were dispatched to a Publix grocery store after a person left without paying for $32.72 worth of crab legs. The food may have also included crawfish. The person was identified as Winston. A deputy went to Winston’s residence and reported Winston was cooperative, confirming he left Publix without

BASEBALL

paying for the food. Winston told the sheriff’s office that he had “forgotten” to pay, according to Leon County Sheriff’s Office Major Mike Wood. “When he got home, he realized that he had not paid, but in fact had made no effort to contact Publix or return to pay,” Wood said. Winston released a statement Wednesday acknowledging he made a mistake. “I realize that I am in the public spotlight and my conduct needs to be above reproach,” Winston said in the statement. “Over the last year, I’ve learned that my accomplishments on the fields can be a wonderful thing for my school, teammates, friends and family. At the same time, I must realize that my mistakes are magnified and can bring great embarrassment to all those who support me every day. I make no excuses for my actions and will

Semien 3b 4 0 0 0 Totals 34 5 8 5 Totals 33 1 6 1

learn and grow from this unfortunate situation.” A Publix staff member and Winston agreed to a citation rather an arrest. Wood stressed that Winston was not arrested and instead cited, calling it a “pre-arrest diversion.” Winston will have to serve 20 hours of community service. Winston might face additional sanctions, such as paying restitution. Wood said that Winston must set up his community service within seven days or the case could be reverted back to the state attorney’s office, where the incident could become a criminal case. Winston could opt out of the civil citation program but would then likely be charged with petit theft. “There is no indication that, that is the case,” Wood said. “He has indicated that he has every intention of fulfilling his obligation, his community service hours, and

LOB—Chicago 11, Cincinnati 5. 2B—Bonifacio (7), Lake (3), S.Castro 2 (5), Castillo (3), Votto (5), Frazier (6), Cozart (5). HR—Rizzo (4), B.Pena (1). SB—Bonifacio (10), B.Hamilton (11), Bruce (5). SF—Schierholtz. Chicago IP H R ER BB SO E.Jackson W,2-2 52⁄3 5 4 4 2 3 2 ⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 Schlitter H,3 2 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 W.Wright H,2 N.Ramirez H,1 1 0 0 0 0 2 H.Rondon 1 1 0 0 0 1 Cincinnati Cingrani 4 6 3 3 2 2 Christiani L,0-1 2 2 2 2 3 1 Hoover 2 1 0 0 0 4 2 ⁄3 4 4 2 1 0 S.Marshall 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Ondrusek T—3:39. A—21,847 (42,319).

most likely, his restitution.” FSU baseball coach Mike Martin said Sunday that Winston was taking on a bigger role with the baseball team following the end of spring football. Three days later, Martin scratched Winston from the lineup. “As a result of his citation last night, we are suspending Jameis Winston from the baseball team,” Martin said in a statement released by FSU on Wednesday. “I am confident he will complete his community service obligation and the situation will be resolved soon.” FSU’s code of conduct doesn’t require suspension following a citation, leaving the decision up to the head coach. “I fully support Coach Martin’s decision and will also make sure that Jameis meets all obligations, which I know he will,” FSU football coach Jimbo Fisher said in a school statement. Winston’s latest legal

Pacific Coast League

Pacific North Division Detroit 000 400 001—5 W L Pct. GB American League Chicago 000 000 001—1 Tacoma (Mariners) 13 11 .542 — West Division Sacramento (Athletics) 14 12 .538 — E—Semien (4). LOB—Detroit 9, Chicago 8. W L Pct GB Reno (Diamondbacks) 14 13 .519 ½ 2B—Tor.Hunter (7), J.Martinez (1), Holaday (1), Oakland 18 10 .643 — Fresno (Giants) 11 16 .407 3½ J.Abreu (8), Viciedo 2 (11). SF—V.Martinez, CasTexas 15 13 .536 3 Pacific South Division tellanos. Los Angeles 14 13 .519 3½ W L Pct. GB Detroit IP H R ER BB SO Seattle 11 14 .440 5½ Las Vegas (Mets) 19 8 .704 — Scherzer W,3-1 6 4 0 0 3 7 Houston 9 19 .321 9 Albuquerque (Dodgers) 14 12 .538 4½ Alburquerque 1 0 0 0 0 1 Central Division Salt Lake (Angels) 11 16 .407 8 Chamberlain 1 0 0 0 0 0 W L Pct GB El Paso (Padres) 9 17 .346 9½ E.Reed 1 2 1 1 0 1 Detroit 14 9 .609 — American North Division Chicago Kansas City 14 12 .538 1½ W L Pct. GB Noesi L,0-2 32⁄3 5 4 4 1 2 Minnesota 12 12 .500 2½ Iowa (Cubs) 14 9 .609 — Petricka 21⁄3 0 0 0 1 2 Chicago 14 15 .483 3 Oklahoma City (Astros) 15 12 .556 1 Putnam 1 0 0 0 0 1 Cleveland 11 17 .393 5½ Colorado Springs (Rockies) 11 14 .440 4 Cleto 1 3 1 0 2 2 East Division Omaha (Royals) 10 14 .417 4½ D.Webb 1 0 0 0 1 3 W L Pct GB Marlins 9, Braves 3 American South Division Cleto pitched to 3 batters in the 9th. T—3:03. New York 15 11 .577 — W L Pct. GB Atlanta Miami A—15,157 (40,615). Baltimore 12 12 .500 2 Nashville (Brewers) 14 12 .538 — ab r h bi ab r h bi Boston 13 14 .481 2½ Round Rock (Rangers) 14 12 .538 — Heywrd rf 4 0 2 0 Yelich lf 5 1 1 2 Toronto 12 15 .444 3½ National League Memphis (Cardinals) 12 14 .462 2 Avilan p 0 0 0 0 Lucas 2b-ss 5 0 1 0 Tampa Bay 11 16 .407 4½ New Orleans (Marlins) 12 15 .444 2½ Schlssr p 0 0 0 0 Stanton rf 4 1 1 0 West Division Wednesday’s games Wednesday’s games BUpton cf 4 1 1 0 RJhnsn rf 1 0 1 0 W L Pct GB Detroit 5, Chicago White Sox 1 Fresno 6, El Paso 5 Fremn 1b 3 0 0 0 McGeh 3b 4 2 3 0 San Francisco 17 11 .607 — L.A. Angels 7, Cleveland 1 Omaha at Iowa, ppd., rain Laird ph 1 0 0 0 Sltlmch c 3 2 2 1 Los Angeles 15 12 .556 1½ Pittsburgh at Baltimore, ppd., rain Nashville 1, New Orleans 0, 1st game J.Upton lf 4 1 1 2 Mathis c 1 0 0 0 Colorado 16 13 .552 1½ Seattle at New York, ppd., rain Nashville 3, New Orleans 2, 2nd game Gattis c 4 0 0 0 GJones 1b 3 1 2 2 San Diego 13 16 .448 4½ Tampa Bay at Boston, ppd., rain Memphis 5, Colorado Springs 3 Uggla 2b 3 0 0 0 Ozuna cf 4 1 2 3 Arizona 9 22 .290 9½ Oakland 12, Texas 1 Round Rock 5, Oklahoma City 2 CJhnsn 3b 3 0 0 0 Hchvrr ss 3 1 2 1 Central Division L.A. Dodgers 6, Minnesota 4 Salt Lake 7, Albuquerque 6 Smmns ss 3 1 1 0 ARams p 0 0 0 0 W L Pct GB Kansas City 4, Toronto 2 Tacoma at Sacramento, late Harang p 1 0 0 0 Hand p 0 0 0 0 Milwaukee 20 8 .714 — Washington 7, Houston 0 Reno at Las Vegas, late Hale p 0 0 0 1 Eovaldi p 2 0 0 0 St. Louis 15 14 .517 5½ Today’s games Today’s games Doumit ph-rf 1 0 1 0 Solano 2b 1 0 0 0 Cincinnati 12 15 .444 7½ Tampa Bay (C.Ramos 1-1) at Boston (Peavy Colorado Springs at Memphis, 9:05 a.m. Totals 31 3 6 3 Totals 36 9 15 9 Pittsburgh 10 16 .385 9 1-0), 10:05 a.m., 1st game Omaha at Iowa, 9:05 a.m., 1st game Chicago 9 17 .346 10 L.A. Dodgers (Haren 3-0) at Minnesota (PelAtlanta 000 001 002—3 Salt Lake at Albuquerque, 10:05 a.m. East Division frey 0-2), 10:10 a.m., 1st game Miami 041 220 00x—9 Omaha at Iowa, 11:35 a.m., 2nd game W L Pct GB Pittsburgh (Morton 0-3) at Baltimore New Orleans at Nashville, 5:05 p.m. E—Freeman (2). DP—Atlanta 1, Miami 1. Atlanta 17 9 .654 — (B.Norris 1-2), 1:05 p.m., 1st game Round Rock at Oklahoma City, 5:05 p.m. LOB—Atlanta 3, Miami 8. 2B—Heyward 2 (5), New York 15 11 .577 2 Seattle (Elias 1-2) at N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda Fresno at El Paso, 5:35 p.m. B.Upton (3), Stanton (8), McGehee (6), SaltalWashington 16 12 .571 2 2-2), 7:05 p.m. Tacoma 8, Sacramento 0 amacchia (6), Hechavarria (6). 3B—Simmons Philadelphia 13 13 .500 4 L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 0-0) at Minnesota Las Vegas 6, Reno 1 (3), Hechavarria (3). HR—J.Upton (8), Yelich (1), Miami 13 14 .481 4½ (K.Johnson 0-0), 4:10 p.m., 2nd game Ozuna (4). S—Eovaldi. SF—Hale, SaltalamacWednesday’s games Tampa Bay (Archer 2-1) at Boston (Doubront chia, G.Jones. St. Louis 9, Milwaukee 3 1-3), 4:10 p.m., 2nd game Atlanta IP H R ER BB SO N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia, ppd., rain Pittsburgh (Cumpton 0-1) at Baltimore (TillHarang L,3-2 42⁄3 10 9 9 1 4 Pittsburgh at Baltimore, ppd., rain man 3-1), 4:35 p.m., 2nd game NBA Playoffs Hale 21⁄3 3 0 0 0 2 Miami 9, Atlanta 3 Toronto (Buehrle 4-1) at Kansas City (Guth2 FIRST ROUND ⁄3 2 0 0 1 0 Avilan Chicago Cubs 9, Cincinnati 4 rie 2-1), 5:10 p.m. 1 (Best-of-7) ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Schlosser L.A. Dodgers 6, Minnesota 4 EASTERN CONFERENCE Miami Washington 7, Houston 0 Royals 4, Blue Jays 2 Indiana vs. Atlanta Eovaldi W,2-1 7 3 1 1 1 5 Arizona 5, Colorado 4, 10 innings (Hawks lead series 3-2) A.Ramos 1 1 0 0 0 0 San Francisco 3, San Diego 2 Toronto Kansas City Today: Indiana at Atlanta, 4 p.m. Hand 1 2 2 2 0 0 Today’s games ab r h bi ab r h bi Miami vs. Charlotte T—2:50. A—15,558 (37,442). L.A. Dodgers (Haren 3-0) at Minnesota (PelReyes ss 4 0 0 0 Aoki rf 4 1 1 0 (Heat win series 4-0) frey 0-2), 10:10 a.m., 1st game MeCarr lf 2 0 0 0 Infante 2b 3 1 1 0 Brooklyn vs. Toronto Pittsburgh (Morton 0-3) at Baltimore Diaz pr-lf 1 1 0 0 Hosmer 1b 3 0 2 2 Cardinals 9, Brewers 3 (Raptors lead series 2-2) (B.Norris 1-2), 1:05 p.m., 1st game Thole ph 1 0 0 0 BButler dh 3 0 1 0 Today: Toronto 115, Brooklyn 113 Milwaukee St. Louis Atlanta (E.Santana 3-0) at Miami (H.Alvarez Bautist rf 4 1 1 0 Pareds pr-dh 1 1 0 0 Friday: Toronto at Brooklyn, 4 p.m. ab r h bi ab r h bi 1-2), 4:10 p.m. Encrnc 1b 4 0 2 1 AGordn lf 3 0 0 0 Washington vs. Chicago CGomz cf 5 1 2 1 MCrpnt 3b 4 1 1 0 L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 0-0) at Minnesota Navarr c 5 0 1 0 S.Perez c 2 1 0 0 (Wizards win series 4-1) EHerrr rf-lf 5 0 1 0 Jay cf 4 2 3 1 (K.Johnson 0-0), 4:10 p.m., 2nd game Frncsc 3b 2 0 1 1 Mostks 3b 3 0 0 0 WESTERN CONFERENCE Gennett 2b 5 0 2 0 Hollidy lf 4 2 2 1 Milwaukee (Estrada 2-1) at Cincinnati (BaiRasms cf 4 0 0 0 AEscor ss 3 0 1 2 San Antonio vs. Dallas Lucroy c 4 0 1 0 Grichk lf 0 0 0 0 ley 1-2), 4:10 p.m. Sierra dh 4 0 0 0 Dyson cf 3 0 0 0 (Spurs lead series 3-2) Overay 1b 4 0 0 0 MAdms 1b 5 1 1 3 Pittsburgh (Cumpton 0-1) at Baltimore (TillGetz 2b 3 0 2 0 Wednesday: San Antonio 109, Dallas 103 KDavis lf 3 1 0 0 Craig rf 5 1 4 3 man 3-1), 4:35 p.m., 2nd game Totals 34 2 7 2 Totals 28 4 6 4 Friday: San Antonio at Dallas, TBA Maldnd p 0 0 0 0 JhPerlt ss 4 0 0 0 N.Y. Mets (Colon 2-3) at Colorado (Nicasio Toronto 000 002 000—2 Oklahoma City vs. Memphis MrRynl 3b-rf 2 1 1 2 GGarci 2b 5 1 1 0 2-1), 5:40 p.m. Kansas City 100 100 20x—4 (Grizzlies lead series 3-2) Bianchi ss-3b 4 0 1 0 T.Cruz c 3 0 0 0 Today: Oklahoma City at Memphis, 5 p.m. Garza p 2 0 0 0 SMiller p 4 1 1 1 LOB—Toronto 12, Kansas City 3. 2B—EncarnaDi-Backs 5, Rockies 4 (10) L.A. Clippers vs. Golden State Wang p 0 0 0 0 Choate p 0 0 0 0 cion (9), Getz (1), Aoki (5), Infante (2), Hosmer (Clippers lead series 2-2) Colorado Arizona RWeks ph 0 0 0 0 Fornatr p 0 0 0 0 2 (9), A.Escobar (8). SB—Paredes 2 (2). S—InToday: L.A. Clippers at Golden State, 7:30 ab r h bi ab r h bi Duke p 0 0 0 0 fante. SF—Hosmer. p.m. Blckmn rf 4 1 1 0 GParra rf 4 0 0 0 Segura ss 1 0 1 0 Toronto IP H R ER BB SO Houston vs. Portland Stubbs cf 4 1 1 0 Prado 3b 4 1 3 2 Totals 35 3 9 3 Totals 38 9 13 9 Hutchison L,1-2 7 5 4 4 1 5 (Trail Blazers lead series 3-2) CGnzlz lf 4 1 1 2 Gldsch 1b 5 1 2 1 Redmond 1 1 0 0 0 0 Milwaukee 021 000 000—3 Wednesday: Houston 108, Portland 98 Tlwtzk ss 3 0 0 0 Monter c 4 1 1 1 Kansas City St. Louis 103 221 00x—9 Friday: Houston at Portland, 7:30 p.m. Mornea 1b 4 0 0 0 Hill 2b 4 0 0 1 Ventura 5 2 0 0 2 4 Arenad 3b 4 0 1 0 C.Ross lf 4 0 1 0 E—M.Carpenter (5). DP—St. Louis 1. LOB—MilDuffy 0 0 2 2 1 0 Pachec c 4 0 1 0 Pnngtn ss 2 0 0 0 waukee 9, St. Louis 11. 2B—Segura (4), Jay 2 Rockets 108, Trail Blazers 98 Crow BS,2-2 1 2 0 0 0 3 LeMahi 2b 4 0 0 0 Campn cf 3 0 0 0 (4), Craig 2 (5), G.Garcia (1), S.Miller (2). HR—C. K.Herrera W,1-1 1 1 0 0 1 1 PORTLAND (98) Lyles p 2 1 1 1 Pollock ph-cf 1 1 0 0 Gomez (7), Mar.Reynolds (6), Ma.Adams (2), W.Davis H,4 1 1 0 0 2 3 Batum 6-10 2-2 15, Aldridge 3-12 2-4 8, LoBarnes ph 1 0 1 0 Cllmntr p 2 0 0 0 Craig (3). CS—Gennett (2). G.Holland S,7-7 1 1 0 0 0 0 pez 7-14 3-6 17, Lillard 9-18 5-5 26, Matthews Belisle p 0 0 0 0 EChavz ph 1 0 0 0 Milwaukee IP H R ER BB SO Duffy pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. 9-18 4-4 27, Wright 0-2 1-2 1, Williams 2-7 0-0 Ottavin p 0 0 0 0 Cahill p 0 0 0 0 Garza L,1-3 3 5 5 5 4 4 HBP—by Duffy (Me.Cabrera). Balk—Hutchison. 4, Robinson 0-2 0-0 0, McCollum 0-0 0-0 0, FreeBrothrs p 0 0 0 0 Owings ph 1 1 1 0 Wang 3 6 4 4 2 2 T—2:59. A—11,715 (37,903). land 0-0 0-0 0, Barton 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 36-83 Dickrsn ph 1 0 1 0 A.Reed p 0 0 0 0 Duke 1 1 0 0 0 2 17-23 98. Kahnle p 0 0 0 0 Maldonado 1 1 0 0 0 0 HOUSTON (108) Athletics 12, Rangers 1 Totals 35 4 8 3 Totals 35 5 8 5 St. Louis Parsons 8-22 1-2 20, Asik 5-12 0-0 10, HowS.Miller W,3-2 6 6 3 3 3 1 Oakland Texas Colorado 202 000 000 0—4 ard 9-15 4-6 22, Beverley 2-5 0-0 5, Harden 5-15 Choate 2 1 0 0 0 2 ab r h bi ab r h bi Arizona 000 001 012 1—5 6-7 17, Lin 9-15 1-1 21, Jones 4-5 0-0 8, Daniels Fornataro 1 2 0 0 0 0 Crisp cf 5 2 2 1 Choo dh 4 0 0 0 1-2 2-2 5. Totals 43-91 14-18 108. No outs when winning run scored. S.Miller pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. Moss lf 1 0 0 0 Andrus ss 2 0 0 0 DP—Arizona 1. LOB—Colorado 5, Arizona 8. Garza pitched to 1 batter in the 4th. Gentry lf-cf 6 2 2 0 DRrtsn 2b 2 0 1 0 Portland 27 21 29 21 —98 2B—Blackmon (7), Pacheco (4), Dickerson (3), HBP—by Choate (K.Davis). PB—Lucroy. Dnldsn 3b 5 2 2 1 Fielder 1b 3 0 1 0 Houston 30 26 26 26 —108 Goldschmidt (12), Owings (5). 3B—Prado (2). T—3:25. A—40,783 (45,399). Barton 1b 1 0 0 0 ABeltre 3b 3 0 0 0 3-Point Goals—Portland 9-25 (Matthews HR—C.Gonzalez (5), Lyles (1), Goldschmidt (4), Cespds dh 4 2 2 2 DMrph 3b 1 0 0 0 5-9, Lillard 3-8, Batum 1-4, Wright 0-2, WilMontero (3). S—Blackmon, Stubbs. Jaso ph-dh 2 0 1 0 Rios rf 2 0 0 0 Interleague liams 0-2), Houston 8-25 (Parsons 3-8, Lin 2-5, Colorado IP H R ER BB SO DNorrs c 5 2 3 1 Choice rf 2 0 0 0 Daniels 1-2, Beverley 1-3, Harden 1-7). Fouled Lyles 6 3 1 1 2 1 Callasp 1b-3b 5 1 3 1 Morlnd lf 3 0 0 0 Out—Asik. Rebounds—Portland 43 (Lopez, LilBelisle H,4 1 0 0 0 1 3 Reddck rf 3 1 0 0 Arencii c 3 0 0 0 Dodgers 6, Twins 4 lard, Aldridge 8), Houston 62 (Asik 15). Assists— Ottavino H,7 1 1 1 1 0 1 Punto ss 5 0 0 1 LMartn cf 3 1 1 0 Los Angeles Minnesota Portland 14 (Lillard 7), Houston 23 (Harden 7). Brothers BS,3-3 1 3 2 2 0 1 Sogard 2b 4 0 2 3 JoWilsn 2b-ss 3 0 1 1 ab r h bi ab r h bi Total Fouls—Portland 21, Houston 21. TechniKahnle L,2-1 0 1 1 1 0 0 Totals 46 12 17 10 Totals 31 1 4 1 DGordn 2b 5 1 1 0 Dozier 2b 5 1 1 0 cals—Houston defensive three second. Flagrant Arizona Oakland 007 311 000—12 Puig rf 4 2 2 1 Mauer 1b 4 0 2 0 Fouls—Lopez. A—18,230 (18,023). Collmenter 7 7 4 4 2 2 Texas 000 000 010—1 HRmrz ss 5 0 1 1 Plouffe 3b 5 0 1 2 Cahill 2 0 0 0 0 2 AdGnzl 1b 5 0 2 1 Colaell rf 4 0 0 0 A.Reed W,1-2 1 1 0 0 0 1 Raptors 115, Nets 113 E—Punto (3), A.Beltre (5), Rios (2), Andrus 2 Kemp cf 3 1 1 0 Kubel lf 4 0 0 0 Kahnle pitched to 1 batter in the 10th. (7). DP—Oakland 1. LOB—Oakland 10, Texas BROOKLYN (113) Ethier dh 4 1 2 1 Pinto dh 4 1 2 0 HBP—by Lyles (Montero), by Brothers (G.Parra). 4. 2B—Gentry (3), Cespedes 2 (7), Jo.Wilson (3). J.Johnson 13-23 1-1 30, Pierce 3-5 3-4 10, Uribe 3b 5 0 1 2 KSuzuk c 4 0 1 0 WP—Collmenter 2. T—2:57. A—19,135 HR—Crisp (3). Garnett 2-4 0-0 4, Williams 4-8 5-6 13, LivingsButera c 5 1 2 0 Fuld cf 4 1 1 0 (48,633). Oakland IP H R ER BB SO ton 4-11 1-2 9, Plumlee 1-2 3-6 5, Anderson 4-7 Crwfrd lf 4 0 0 0 EEscor ss 4 1 4 2 J.Chavez W,2-0 7 1 0 0 1 8 2-2 13, Blatche 1-2 5-6 7, Kirilenko 0-0 0-0 0, Totals 40 6 12 6 Totals 38 4 12 4 Gregerson 1 2 1 1 0 0 Giants 3, Padres 2 Thornton 2-3 1-1 5, Teletovic 6-10 1-2 17. Totals Ji.Johnson 1 1 0 0 0 1 Los Angeles 002 000 310—6 40-75 22-30 113. San Diego San Francisco Texas Minnesota 010 000 003—4 TORONTO (115) ab r h bi ab r h bi 10 6 1 2 Ross Jr. L,1-2 31⁄3 11 Ross 3-9 0-0 8, A.Johnson 4-5 3-5 11, ValanECarer ss 4 0 0 0 J.Perez cf 4 0 0 0 2 E—E.Escobar (1). LOB—Los Angeles 11, MinOgando 1 ⁄3 4 1 1 1 1 ciunas 7-10 2-4 16, Lowry 11-19 8-10 36, DeRoVenale rf 4 0 0 0 Pence rf 4 1 2 0 nesota 9. 2B—D.Gordon (5), Ad.Gonzalez (9), Tolleson 1 1 1 1 0 2 zan 5-12 12-13 23, Patterson 0-3 2-2 2, Vasquez S.Smith lf 4 0 0 0 Posey c 4 0 2 1 Ethier (1), Mauer (3), Plouffe (11), K.Suzuki (4), Poreda 1 1 0 0 0 0 6-12 0-0 15, Hayes 1-4 2-2 4, Salmons 0-3 0-0 0. Grandl c 4 1 2 1 Morse lf 3 0 1 1 Fuld (5), E.Escobar (2). Cotts 1 0 0 0 1 2 Totals 37-77 29-36 115. Gyorko 2b 3 0 1 0 Blanco lf 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO Soria 1 0 0 0 0 3 Thayer p 0 0 0 0 Belt 1b 4 0 1 0 Greinke W,5-0 6 7 1 0 1 6 T—2:57. A—32,979 (48,114). Brooklyn 25 19 25 44 —113 2 Denorfi ph 1 0 0 0 B.Hicks 2b 4 1 1 1 ⁄3 1 0 0 1 2 Howell Toronto 28 34 29 24 —115 1 Alonso 1b 3 0 0 0 BCrwfr ss 4 0 1 0 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Withrow H,4 Angels 7, Indians 1 Maybin cf 3 1 1 0 Arias 3b 3 1 1 0 3-Point Goals—Brooklyn 11-23 (Teletovic B.Wilson 1 0 0 0 0 2 2 Petersn 3b 3 0 1 0 THudsn p 2 0 1 0 4-8, Anderson 3-4, J.Johnson 3-6, Pierce 1-3, ⁄3 3 3 3 0 1 P.Rodriguez Cleveland Los Angeles 1 Erlin p 2 0 0 0 Romo p 0 0 0 0 Williams 0-1, Thornton 0-1), Toronto 12-26 ⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 Jansen S,10-12 ab r h bi ab r h bi Amarst 2b 1 0 0 1 (Lowry 6-9, Vasquez 3-5, Ross 2-5, DeRozan 1-2, Minnesota Bourn cf 4 0 1 0 HKndrc 2b 3 2 1 0 2 Totals 32 2 5 2 Totals 32 3 10 3 Salmons 0-2, Patterson 0-3). Fouled Out—A. ⁄ 3 9 5 5 3 2 Gibson L,3-2 6 Aviles lf 3 0 0 0 Trout cf 3 1 1 2 1 Johnson. Rebounds—Brooklyn 44 (Teletovic 7), ⁄ 3 1 0 0 0 0 Tonkin Swisher 1b 4 0 0 0 Pujols 1b 3 1 1 1 San Diego 000 000 011—2 Toronto 46 (Patterson 8). Assists—Brooklyn 22 Duensing 1 2 1 1 0 0 CSantn 3b 3 0 0 0 Ibanez dh 4 0 0 0 San Francisco 110 000 10x—3 (Williams 9), Toronto 21 (Lowry 6). Total Fouls— Swarzak 1 0 0 0 1 0 Raburn dh 3 0 0 0 Freese 3b 3 0 1 2 Brooklyn 27, Toronto 25. Technicals—Livingston, Greinke pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. DP—San Diego 1. LOB—San Diego 3, San FranACarer ss 2 1 0 0 Aybar ss 4 1 0 0 Brooklyn defensive three second. A—20,393 PB—Butera. T—3:38. A—24,588 (39,021). cisco 7. 2B—Grandal (4), Maybin (3), Morse (6), YGoms c 3 0 0 0 Conger c 3 1 2 2 (19,800). Belt (3). 3B—B.Crawford (2). HR—Grandal (2), DvMrp rf 3 0 1 1 Cowgill rf 3 1 1 0 B.Hicks (5). SB—Peterson (2), Pence (5). S—T. ElJhns 2b 3 0 1 0 Shuck lf 4 0 1 0 Nationals 7, Astros 0 Hudson. Totals 28 1 3 1 Totals 30 7 8 7 Spurs 109, Mavericks 103 Washington Houston San Diego IP H R ER BB SO Cleveland 010 000 000—1 DALLAS (103) ab r h bi ab r h bi Erlin L,1-4 62⁄3 8 3 3 1 5 Los Angeles 021 022 00x—7 Marion 3-10 0-0 6, Nowitzki 10-20 6-6 26, Span cf 5 2 2 0 Altuve 2b 5 0 1 0 Thayer 11⁄3 2 0 0 0 3 Dalembert 0-2 2-2 2, Calderon 3-9 0-0 8, Ellis Rendon 3b 5 2 4 3 Fowler cf 3 0 0 0 San Francisco E—Y.Gomes (7). DP—Cleveland 1, Los Ange2 8-18 4-4 21, Wright 2-3 0-1 4, Harris 3-11 0-0 Werth dh 4 0 1 1 Hoes lf 1 0 0 0 ⁄ 3 5 2 2 0 6 T.Hudson W,4-1 8 les 1. LOB—Cleveland 2, Los Angeles 5. 2B— 1 8, Carter 10-16 1-2 28, Crowder 0-0 0-0 0. Totals McLoth ph-dh 1 0 0 0 JCastro c 3 0 0 0 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Romo S,7-7 El.Johnson (2), Trout (8), Pujols (7). HR—Conger 39-89 13-15 103. Dsmnd ss 5 0 1 0 Corprn c 1 0 0 0 T—2:17. A—42,164 (41,915). (2). SB—H.Kendrick 2 (6). CS—Dav.Murphy (1). SAN ANTONIO (109) TMoore 1b 4 0 0 0 Springr rf 4 0 1 0 SF—Pujols. Leonard 6-10 2-3 15, Duncan 7-16 2-4 16, Frndsn lf 4 1 2 0 Guzmn 1b 4 0 3 0 Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO Cubs 9, Reds 4 Splitter 7-10 3-6 17, Parker 9-23 4-4 23, Green Espinos 2b 4 1 2 1 Presley lf-cf 4 0 1 0 1 McAllister L,3-2 4 ⁄3 4 5 4 4 5 2-2 0-0 6, Ginobili 6-14 4-6 19, Diaw 2-4 4-4 8, Leon c 2 1 1 0 Carter dh 4 0 0 0 Chicago Cincinnati Rzepczynski 1 2 2 2 0 1 Belinelli 1-4 0-0 3, Mills 1-5 0-0 2, Bonner 0-0 SouzJr rf 4 0 0 0 MDmn 3b 2 0 1 0 ab r h bi ab r h bi Carrasco 12⁄3 1 0 0 0 1 0-0 0. Totals 41-88 19-27 109. Villar ss 4 0 2 0 Bonifac cf 6 1 2 1 BHmltn cf 4 1 1 0 Axford 1 1 0 0 0 0 Totals 38 7 13 5 Totals 35 0 9 0 Lake lf 5 2 2 0 Votto 1b 4 1 1 0 Los Angeles Dallas 26 23 22 32— 103 NRmrz p 0 0 0 0 Phillips 2b 4 0 1 1 C.Wilson W,4-2 8 2 1 1 1 8 San Antonio 27 31 21 30— 109 Washington 001 411 000—7 Sweeny ph 1 0 0 0 Bruce rf 2 1 0 0 Morin 1 1 0 0 0 0 Houston 000 000 000—0 HRndn p 0 0 0 0 Frazier 3b 4 0 1 2 3-Point Goals—Dallas 12-28 (Carter 7-9, HBP—by Rzepczynski (Cowgill), by C.Wilson Rizzo 1b 1 3 1 2 Ludwck lf 4 0 0 0 Calderon 2-5, Harris 2-6, Ellis 1-4, Nowitzki 0-2, E—Guzman (1), Springer (5). DP—Washington (A.Cabrera). WP—C.Wilson. T—2:46. SCastro ss 4 1 3 1 B.Pena c 3 1 1 1 Marion 0-2), San Antonio 8-16 (Ginobili 3-7, 1, Houston 1. LOB—Washington 7, Houston 10. A—33,334 (45,483). Olt 3b 5 0 0 1 Hoover p 0 0 0 0 Green 2-2, Belinelli 1-1, Parker 1-1, Leonard 1-2, 2B—Rendon 2 (10), Frandsen (2), Guzman (2). Schrhlt rf 4 1 1 3 SMrshll p 0 0 0 0 Mills 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Dal3B—Span (2). HR—Rendon (4), Espinosa (3). Tigers 5, White Sox 1 Castillo c 4 1 3 0 Ondrsk p 0 0 0 0 las 52 (Nowitzki 15), San Antonio 55 (Splitter, SB—Espinosa (3). Barney 2b 3 0 1 0 Heisey ph 1 0 0 0 Duncan 12). Assists—Dallas 18 (Ellis 6), San Washington IP H R ER BB SO Detroit Chicago 1 Valuen ph-2b 2 0 0 0 Cozart ss 4 0 2 0 Antonio 24 (Diaw 6). Total Fouls—Dallas 21, San Zimmermann W,2-1 6 ⁄3 7 0 0 1 7 ab r h bi ab r h bi 2 EJcksn p 3 0 0 0 Cingrn p 1 0 0 0 Antonio 15. A—18,581 (18,797). ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Barrett Kinsler 2b 5 0 2 0 Eaton cf 3 0 0 0 Schlittr p 0 0 0 0 Christn p 1 0 0 0 Detwiler 1 2 0 0 0 1 TrHntr rf 5 1 1 0 JrDnks cf 0 0 0 0 Wrght p 0 0 0 0 Brnhrt c 2 0 0 0 Mattheus 1 0 0 0 0 0 MiCarr dh 5 1 2 0 GBckh 2b 4 0 1 0 Kalish ph-lf 2 0 0 0 Houston VMrtnz 1b 3 0 1 2 JAreu 1b 4 0 1 0 Totals 40 9 13 8 Totals 34 4 7 4 Oberholtzer L,0-5 42⁄3 11 6 6 2 5 JMrtnz lf 5 1 1 0 A.Dunn dh 3 0 0 0 NFL Clemens 31⁄3 2 1 1 1 1 AJcksn cf 1 1 0 0 Viciedo rf 4 1 2 0 Chicago 201 020 004—9 Cisnero 1 0 0 0 0 2 Cstllns 3b 3 0 0 1 AlRmrz ss 4 0 1 0 Cincinnati 210 010 000—4 Draft, At New York HBP—by Mattheus (M.Dominguez). T—3:02. Holady c 3 1 1 2 De Aza lf 3 0 0 0 May 8-10, First Round A—25,172 (42,060). E—Votto (3), Christiani (1). DP—Cincinnati 1. AnRmn ss 4 0 0 0 Flowrs c 4 0 1 1 1. Houston

BASKETBALL

FOOTBALL

trouble was first reported by Tomahawknation.com, which initially reported that Winston had been arrested. Wood stressed that Winston was not detained. Last year, Winston was the subject of a high-profile rape investigation. A former FSU student accused Winston of sexually assaulting her, while Winston and his attorney asserted their interaction was consensual. After admonishing Tallahassee police for its delayed investigation that hampered the collection of key interviews and evidence, the state attorney’s office opted not to press charges against Winston. The Associated Press also reported Winston was among a group of players questioned about their involvement in a BB gun battle and Tallahassee Burger King employees complained Winston was among players stealing soft drinks and making a mess in the store.

2. St. Louis (from Washington) 3. Jacksonville 4. Cleveland 5. Oakland 6. Atlanta 7. Tampa Bay 8. Minnesota 9. Buffalo 10. Detroit 11. Tennessee 12. N.Y. Giants 13. St. Louis 14. Chicago 15. Pittsburgh 16. Dallas 17. Baltimore 18. N.Y. Jets 19. Miami 20. Arizona 21. Green Bay 22. Philadelphia 23. Kansas City 24. Cincinnati 25. San Diego 26. Cleveland (from Indianapolis) 27. New Orleans 28. Carolina 29. New England 30. San Francisco 31. Denver 32. Seattle

GOLF Port Gardner Ladies Club Eccy Nine April 29 Gold Division: Pat Hopkins 24, Ella Larrick 29, Ida Hobbs 30.5, Janet Lee 30.5 Red Division: Rita Wiklund 29.5 Camaloch Ladies Club No Putts April 22 Flight One: Elaine Rickman 43, Angie Hwang 44, Karla Frey 45 Flight Two: Margie Wright 49, Emelyn Gallego 52, Pat McGlashan 52 Flight Three: Ellen Falk 43, Karen Nardinger 57, Diane Mumaw 58

Battle Creek Men’s Club Monthly Medal April 22 Tom Thetford 66, Mike Rathert 69 Nine-Hole Eclectic April 24 Chas Hanks 27.5, Ron Baunsgard 28, Mike Rathert 28 3’s, 3/4’s, 3/5’s April 26 Chas Hanks 29.5, Ron Baunsgard 30, John Shields 30 Blind Partners April 27 Rod Anderson/Larry Jubie 63, Chas Hanks/ John Shields 63, Paul Roop/Gary Wells 63

Cedarcrest Women’s Club Fairway Shots April 22 First Division: Mary Archambault 45, Kathy DeNeui 45 Second Division: Lynn Hunter 51.5 Monthly Medal April 25 First Division: Theresa Menard 87 Second Division: Lynn Hunter 105, Marilyn Young 105, JoAnn Dellinger 107, Sharon Koontz 107 Various Pars April 29 First Division: Marla Patterson 30.5, Kathy DeNeui 33 Second Division: Lynn Hunter 27.5, JoAnn Dellinger 28, Judy Wolinski 28.5

Walter Hall Senior Men Two-Man Best Ball April 23 Low gross: C. King/R. Faulkner 71 Low net: E. dosRemedios/J. Mee 62.5, R. Erickson/R. Salo 62.5, J. Dietzman/L. Hagen 62.5

Snohomish Men’s Club Spring Field Day April 26 Division 1 (8-under): Gross—Paul Reni 75. Net—Steve Howell 69 Division 2 (9-14:) Gross—John Robinson 77. Net—Larry Cook 71 Division 3 (15-up): Gross—Greg Ruthruff 82. Net—Erik ThreeStars 68

Camaloch Men’s Club Low Putts by Flight April 23 First Flight (0-16): Alan Wentzel 67, Phil Ruckman 70, Bob Housner 71, Steve Penry 71, Jim LaRoche 71, Bill Dreyer 71 Second Flight (17-22): Bill White 69, Wayne Gidlof 69, Neil Amenta 75, Mike O’Brien 75, Duane Holtmann 75, Dave Carpentier 75 Third Flight (23-38): Ray Fossum 64, Jerry Varriano 69, Kert English 71, Don Timmerman 71

Port Gardner Senior Men Two-Man Scramble April 28 Flight One: Gross—Tom Bonorden/Dennis McMahan 64, Tim Quick/Jeff Coate 70, Nik Quesnell/Bart Baranco 72. Net—Cliff Wittig/ Larry Adams 61, Mike Warner/Paris Gentzler 64, Bob Block/Bob Danielson 66 Flight Two: Net—Larry Wold/Mas Minemoto 66, Mark Swynston/Byron Stosser 67, Howard Hagen/Phil Renfro 68, Alan Gilbertson/Dennis Gilberton 68, Frank Brady/Ted McBride 68

Olympic View Women Hidden Holes April 29 Division One: Young Sohn 31, Kumju Kim 31.5 Division Two: Eunice Kim 31.5, Sunny Kim 35.5 Division Three: Linda Holdridge 29, Cindy Chang 32

Snohomish County Women’s Golf Association At Snohomish Golf Course Either Nine April 28 First Division: Cindy Kim (Snohomish) 34, Loraine Taplin (Cedarcrest) 35.5, Sun Kim (Snohomish) 36 Second Division: Toni Geiger (Harbour Pointe) 33.5, Marilyn Young (Cedarcrest) 34, JoAnn Dellinger (Cedarcrest) 34 Third Division: Kathy Christoferson (Lynnwood) 36, Kathy Sondergaard (Snohomish) 36.5, Jan McCullough (Camaloch) 37.5

HOCKEY NHL Playoffs FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7) EASTERN CONFERENCE Boston vs. Detroit (Bruins win series 4-1) Montreal vs. Tampa Bay (Canadiens win series 4-0) Pittsburgh vs. Columbus

(Penguins win series 4-2) N.Y. Rangers vs. Philadelphia (Rangers win series 4-3) Wednesday: N.Y. Rangers 2, Philadelphia 1 WESTERN CONFERENCE Colorado vs. Minnesota (Series tied 3-3) Wednesday: Colorado 6, Minnesota 5 (OT) Chicago vs. St. Louis (Blackhawks win series 4-2) Anaheim vs. Dallas (Ducks win series 4-2) San Jose vs. Los Angeles (Kings win series 4-3) Wednesday: Los Angeles 5, San Jose 1

Wild 5, Avalanche 4 (OT) Minnesota Colorado

1 1 2 1 —5 2 0 2 0 —4

First Period—1, Colorado, Holden 3 (McGinn, Duchene), 2:52 (pp). 2, Minnesota, Koivu 1 (Coyle, Moulson), 8:04. 3, Colorado, McGinn 2 (Hishon, Wilson), 13:38. Second Period—4, Minnesota, Heatley 1 (Granlund, Brodin), 7:27. Third Period—5, Colorado, Stastny 5 (Parenteau, Guenin), 2:55. 6, Minnesota, Niederreiter 1 (Brodziak, Heatley), 6:33. 7, Colorado, Johnson 1 (Parenteau, Duchene), 11:16. 8, Minnesota, Spurgeon 2 (Niederreiter, Brodziak), 17:33. First Overtime—9, Minnesota, Niederreiter 2 (Brodziak, Heatley), 5:02. Shots on Goal—Minnesota 12-8-10-5—35. Colorado 9-5-7-1—22. Goalies—Minnesota, Kuemper, Bryzgalov. Colorado, Varlamov. A—18,511 (18,007). T—2:50.

Rangers 2, Flyers 1 Philadelphia N.Y. Rangers

0 0 1 — 1 0 2 0 — 2

First Period—None. Second Period—1, N.Y. Rangers, Carcillo 2 (Zuccarello, Klein), 3:06. 2, N.Y. Rangers, Pouliot 2 (Brassard, Stralman), 11:46. Third Period—3, Philadelphia, Akeson 2 (Coburn, Read), 4:32. Shots on Goal—Philadelphia 11-5-11—27. N.Y. Rangers 10-18-5—33. Goalies—Philadelphia, Mason. N.Y. Rangers, Lundqvist. A—18,006 (18,006). T—2:35.

Kings 5, Sharks 1 Los Angeles San Jose

0 0

2 3 — 1 0 —

5 1

First Period—None. Second Period—1, San Jose, Irwin 1 (Hertl, Sheppard), :28. 2, Los Angeles, Doughty 1 (Carter, Gaborik), 4:57 (pp). 3, Los Angeles, Kopitar 4 (Williams, Clifford), 18:39. Third Period—4, Los Angeles, Toffoli 3 (Pearson, Muzzin), 4:40. 5, Los Angeles, D.Brown 2 (Kopitar), 17:53 (en). 6, Los Angeles, Pearson 1 (Lewis), 19:12 (en). Shots on Goal—Los Angeles 9-12-9—30. San Jose 14-15-11—40. Goalies—Los Angeles, Quick. San Jose, Niemi. A—17,562 (17,562). T—2:39.

WHL Playoffs CHAMPIONSHIP Ed Chynoweth Cup (Best-of-7) Portland vs. Edmonton Saturday: Edmonton at Portland

SOCCER MLS EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Columbus 3 1 3 12 10 7 Sporting Kansas City 3 2 2 11 9 6 D.C. 3 2 2 11 10 8 New England 3 3 2 11 7 9 New York 2 2 5 11 13 12 Toronto FC 3 3 0 9 6 7 Houston 2 4 2 8 8 13 Philadelphia 1 3 5 8 9 11 Montreal 1 4 3 6 7 14 Chicago 0 1 6 6 10 11 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Seattle 5 2 1 16 18 12 FC Dallas 5 2 1 16 18 14 Real Salt Lake 3 0 5 14 13 8 Colorado 3 2 2 11 9 9 Vancouver 2 2 4 10 12 10 Los Angeles 2 1 2 8 7 4 San Jose 1 2 3 6 6 7 Chivas USA 1 4 3 6 8 14 Portland 0 3 5 5 9 13 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Saturday’s games New England at Toronto FC, 10 a.m. San Jose at Vancouver, 4 p.m. Real Salt Lake at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Colorado, 6 p.m. Philadelphia at Seattle FC, 7 p.m. Houston at Chivas USA, 7:30 p.m. D.C. United at Portland, 7:30 p.m. Sunday’s games New York at FC Dallas, noon Columbus at Sporting Kansas City, 1 p.m.

Nat’l Women’s Soccer League W L T Pts GF GA Seattle 4 0 0 12 10 1 Portland 2 0 1 7 5 2 Washington 2 2 0 6 6 7 FC Kansas City 1 2 1 4 4 7 Western New York 1 1 0 3 3 2 Chicago 1 2 0 3 1 2 Houston 1 2 0 3 3 5 Boston 1 2 0 3 5 8 Sky Blue FC 0 2 2 2 4 7 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Wednesday’s games Seattle FC 2, Sky Blue FC 0 FC Kansas City 1, Chicago 0 Saturday’s games Seattle FC at Washington, 3:30 p.m. Boston at Sky Blue FC, 4 p.m. Portland at Western New York, 4 p.m. FC Kansas City at Houston, 5 p.m.

DEALS

BASEBALL Major League Baseball Players Association MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL PLAYERS ASSOCIATION— Named Javier Vazquez international special assistant. National League COLORADO ROCKIES— Placed RHP Tyler Chatwood on the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Chad Bettis from Colorado Springs (PCL). LOS ANGELES DODGERS— Selected the contract of C Miguel Olivo from Albuquerque (PCL). Optioned C Tim Federowicz to Albuquerque. Transferred RHP Chad Billingsley to the 60-day DL. HOCKEY National Hockey League DALLAS STARS— Reassigned D Patrik Nemeth to Texas (AHL). LOS ANGELES KINGS— Recalled D Jeff Schultz from Manchester (AHL). NEW JERSEY DEVILS— Re-signed RW Jaromir Jagr. COLLEGE ALABAMA— Named Reggie Witherspoon men’s assistant basketball coach. CALIFORNIA— Named Tracy Webster and Jon Harris men’s assistant basketball coaches. MISSOURI— Retained men’s associate head basketball coach Tim Fuller.


The Daily Herald Thursday, 05.01.2014

Hawks expect Rice to be ready Associated Press RENTON — Wide receiver Sidney Rice should be fully recovered from a torn knee ligament by the time the Seattle Seahawks start defense of their Super Bowl title, general manager John Schneider said Wednesday. After spending the past three seasons with the Seahawks, Rice was released by Seattle following the Super Bowl in a salary-related move. He was scheduled to make $8.5 million in base salary for 2014 before being released in late February. But Rice and the Seahawks remained in contact and he was brought back on a $1 million, one-year deal earlier this month. He received medical clearance to participate in football-related activities in the middle of April. Rice appeared in eight games for Seattle last season with 15 catches for 231 yards and three touchdowns before being placed on injured reserve after tearing his anterior cruciate ligament in October against St. Louis. If he can

return to health and productivity, Rice could quell one of Seattle’s questions about depth at wide receiver heading into next season. “When we released him it was hard but we explained the landscape to Sidney and his representative and we stayed in contact with him all the way through it,” Schneider said. Schneider touched on a number of topics during his pre-draft availability. Schneider said that Terrelle Pryor was acquired from Oakland with the idea that he’d compete as a quarterback. Seattle sent a seventh-round pick to the Raiders in exchange for Pryor. There was a thought he could be a dualthreat player for Seattle, but Schneider said Pryor is learning the quarterback position. Schneider said Seattle knew it wouldn’t be able to get Pryor off waivers, leading to the discussions of the trade. The value of what Pryor could bring was likely higher than what they could get from the seventh-round pick. “Right now he’s learning the

quarterback position and (another position) isn’t even an option,” Schneider said. Schneider did not know if wide receiver Doug Baldwin would sign his second-round tender as a restricted free agent. Friday is the deadline for restricted free agents to field offers from other teams. Schneider said the team has not made a decision on whether to pick up the fifth-year option on former first-round pick James Carpenter, who was drafted as a tackle but was switched to guard. Schneider also declined to comment on whether strong safety Kam Chancellor or left tackle Russell Okung had surgery in the offseason. Left to be determined is if recently hired consultant Jeff Ireland will have a role with the club following the draft. The former Miami general manager was hired by Seattle earlier this week to be another voice in the draft room. But Schneider said it was too early to know if there would be a spot for Ireland with the team beyond the draft.

MARINERS | Notebook

M’s rained out; Zunino finds less is more By Bob Dutton The News Tribune

NEW YORK — There’s no better remedy for that under-the-weather feeling, as Mike Zunino can attest, than a bucketful of hits and a victory. Zunino shook off a recent bout of flulike symptoms Tuesday by going 4-for-5 in his first career appearance at Yankee Stadium and helping the Mariners to a 6-3 victory over New York in the series opener. “I didn’t try to do too much,” he said. “That’s the thing. Sometimes, when you’re not feeling 100 percent, you don’t try to do too much. Sometimes, that’s the key to this game. “I was feeling better today, and I told Skip (manager Lloyd McClendon) I was ready to go. Luckily, I was able to barrel some balls up, and not barrel some balls up that still found holes.” Zunino became the 15th player in history to get four or more hits in his first game at Yankee Stadium since the original facility opened in 1923. Only one of the previous 14 was younger than Zunino, who was 23 years and 35 days on Tuesday. That was shortstop Wayne Ambler of the Philadelphia A’s, who was 22 years and 186 days when he went 5-for-5 on May 13, 1938 in an 8-6 victory at the original Yankee Stadium. The Mariners trailed 2-0 when Zunino started a four-run rally in the fifth inning against Yankees ace CC Sabathia by beating out an infield single. The original call was an out by crew chief Bill Miller, but McClendon challenged — and the replay confirmed Zunino beat the throw from second baseman Brian Roberts. “I felt like I beat it,” Zunino said, “just because the play happened in my peripheral vision. I peeked in the dugout and saw them answering the phone, so I just hung out (at first).” Willie Bloomquist followed with a double past first, and the rally blossomed. The Mariners went on to win for the fourth time in five games since ending an eight-game skid. “I felt like the team stayed pretty even-keeled through that little bad stretch,” Zunino said. “Like everyone kept saying, it’s a long season. We’ve got to stay patient and stick to our work. Luckily, it’s turned around. “Hopefully, we can keep this momentum going.” Zunino has been one of the club’s steadiest contributors. His .274 average trails only Robinson Cano among the club’s regulars, and his 120 OPS+ ranks third to Corey Hart and Kyle Seager.

Mariners catcher Mike Zunino has raised his average to .272.

“I just think things are starting to slow down for him a little bit,” McClendon said. “He was really thrown into the fire, so to speak. I think he’s starting to get his feet on solid ground. Believing that he can play here.” Offense is only part of the package. “Mike Zunino did an unbelievable job,” said veteran right-hander Chris Young, who got the victory Tuesday after limiting the Yankees to two runs in 52⁄3 innings. “Not only swinging it. The game he called was phenomenal. I continue to be just blown away that he’s a rookie back there. He’s doing a great job.” Just wait until he gets healthy.

Game postponed Relentless storms in the New York area forced a postponement of Wednesday night’s game at Yankee Stadium. The forecast projected no halt to the rain throughout the night. The Yankees made the announcement just prior to 2:30 p.m. Eastern time, or roughly 41⁄2 hours before the scheduled start at 7:05 p.m. Eastern time (4:05 p.m., Pacific time). The rainout was rescheduled for June 2. The Mariners are shifting rookie lefthander Roenis Elias to today’s series finale, but the Yankees plan to skip David Phelps and use Hiroki Kuroda, who had been scheduled to pitch today. Phelps is normally a reliever but had been slotted for a spot start following a suspension levied to Michael Pineda, an ex-Mariner, for applying pine-tar to the ball in his last start. With Elias starting today, Felix Hernandez will now pitch the series opener Friday in Houston. That makes it likely Hisashi Iwakuma will be activated from the disabled list in time to start Saturday against the Astros. Iwakuma worked four innings last Sunday in a rehab start for Class AAA Tacoma at Las Vegas that marked his first game action since being diagnosed in February with a strained

LM OTERO / ASSOCIATED PRESS

ligament in his middle finger. For the Mariners, the makeup date in June adds another leg to a trip that also includes two games at Atlanta (June 3-4) and four at Tampa Bay (June 6-9).

Short hops Reliever Danny Farquhar had two strikeouts Tuesday in his only inning, which gives him 13 in 13 innings over his 12 outings. He is averaging 11.84 strikeouts per nine innings over 702⁄3 innings in his career. ... Dustin Ackley’s RBI pinch single Tuesday marked the third straight hit by a Mariners’ pinch-hitter after they started the season 1-for-9. ... Corey Hart has reached base in 12 straight games. ... Eight Mariners have been hit by pitches over the last four games.

Minor details Third baseman D.J. Peterson returned to the lineup Tuesday, as a designated hitter, for the first time since April 21 and went 1-for-5 with a homer in Class Hi-A High Desert’s 5-3 loss at Lancaster (Astros). A hamstring injury sidelined Peterson, who was the Mariners’ first-round pick in 2013 and is generally regarded as the team’s top nonpitching prospect. He is batting .284 overall with two homers and 12 RBI in 18 games.

Looking back It was 30 years ago Thursday — May 1, 1984 — that the Mariners had 18 hits, the highest total in their 23-year stay at the Kingdome, in rallying to an 11-8 victory over Minnesota. Spike Owen’s two-run triple highlighted a five-run sixth inning, which began with the Twins leading 8-3. The Mariners took the lead on Jack Perconte’s RBI double in the seventh and scored two more in the eighth.

On tap The Mariners conclude their rain-interrupted stay in New York with another 4:05 p.m. Pacific time game today at Yankee Stadium. Lefty Roenis Elias (1-2 with a 3.54 ERA) will start against Yankees right-hander Hiroki Kuroda (2-2 and 5.28). Root Sports will carry the game.

Embattled Lakers coach D’Antoni resigns By Mike Bresnahan Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — Embattled Los Angeles Lakers coach Mike D’Antoni has resigned after two seasons with the team, according to the team and his agent. D’Antoni had one more guaranteed year at $4 million but was dismayed when the Lakers declined to pick up his option for the 2015-16 season at another $4 million. The Lakers went 27-55 last season, setting the franchise record for most losses. Kobe Bryant and Pau Gasol disliked D’Antoni’s small-ball approach, leading

to big-picture trouble for him. D’Antoni and his agent, Warren LeGarie, pushed the Lakers to pick up his option year to add stability to his tenure. It didn’t happen. “In order for Mike to have done his job, we felt that having the option year picked up would have changed the narrative,” LeGarie said Wednesday. “They knew that Mike would have been the coach and there would have been a different reaction. It would have been difficult for him to do his job without it.” D’Antoni was hired five games into the 2012-13 season after coach Mike Brown was abruptly fired. The

Lakers made the playoffs last season but were swept in the first round by San Antonio as Bryant watched from the sideline because of a torn Achilles tendon. Bryant played only six games this season but joined forces with Gasol as critics of D’Antoni’s system. Gasol openly criticized it, leading to some tense exchanges through the media between Gasol and D’Antoni. Despite it all, D’Antoni was unsure about resigning until Wednesday. He was paid an undisclosed amount of the $4 million he was owed for next season. “It was an impossible

decision for Mike,” LeGarie said. “He loved the guys on the team, the young guys. He clearly felt he had impacted their development and they had a real good buy-in on this. But clearly there wasn’t enough there to get us past some of the issues.” “Given the circumstances, I don’t know that anybody could have done a better job than Mike did the past two seasons,” Lakers general manager Mitch Kupchak said. “On behalf of the Lakers, we thank Mike for the work ethic, professionalism and positive attitude that he brought to the team every day. We wish him the best of luck.”

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NBA’s Sterling decision could be tested in court Associated Press Adam Silver’s decision to ban Donald Sterling for life and start the process to remove him as owner of the Los Angeles Clippers has been universally hailed as a bold message that the NBA will do everything in its powers to protect its players, coaches, staff and corporate partners from racism. While the NBA commissioner’s outrage-tinged verdict may have helped the league avoid a player-led boycott of playoff games and slowed the exodus of sponsors that were bailing on the Clippers, it also brings the risk of setting an ambiguous new precedent for stripping a team from an owner while raising questions about whether it will ultimately hold up in a courtroom. “We are in uncharted territory here,” said Gabe Feldman, a law professor and director of the Tulane Sports Law Program. Dallas Mavericks owner Mark Cuban, who later issued a statement in full support of Silver, initially raised concerns about a slippery slope that could be created by forcing an owner to sell a team because of comments he made that were meant to remain private, no matter how offensive they were. “How many people are bigoted in one way or the other in this league?” Cuban asked on Monday, a day before Silver announced the punishment. “I don’t know. But you find one, all of a sudden you say well, you can’t play favorites being racist against African-Americans. Where do you draw the line?” Silver was under enormous pressure to act swiftly and decisively. In the days following the release of an audio recording in which Sterling made several racist remarks to a female companion, Silver heard calls for action from President Barack Obama, Magic Johnson, Michael Jordan, LeBron James, Kobe Bryant and other NBA stars. He watched several high-profile sponsors cancel or put on hold their marketing deals with the Clippers and saw Clippers players and Heat players warm up for their playoff games with their shooting shirts turned inside-out as a silent protest. Roger Mason, Jr., the first vice president of the NBA players’ union, said the players were strongly considering boycotting games if Silver delivered a decision that did not go far enough in their eyes. Then Silver announced his discipline Tuesday for Sterling — a lifetime ban, a $2.5 million fine and a call for the league’s owners to vote to force Sterling to sell the Clippers. “The job is still not done,” James said Wednesday. “Now we need the owners to step up and do their part. ... It was a win, but it’s not done.” Sterling built a reputation over the years as a stubborn litigator who revels in the chance to impose his will in a courtroom, so many across the league fully expect a legal fight. Feldman said Silver is within his rights as commissioner under the NBA’s constitution to fine and suspend Sterling. “The billion-dollar question is whether abhorrent, offensive, harmful comments made in a private conversation rise to the level of circumstances necessary to trigger this vote,” Feldman said. The NBA’s bylaws, Feldman said, do allow for owners to call for a vote — one that requires a 75 percent super-majority to force an owner out — under certain specific circumstances, including an inability to pay the bills, gambling on NBA games or game fixing. But there is no explicit mention of racist or otherwise offensive statements triggering a vote, rather there is broader language that allows the owners to act if they believe a fellow owner is not acting in “the best interests of the game.” That ambiguity could aid Silver and the NBA in their defense of the move while at the same time opening the door for Sterling to fight for the team he has owned since 1981. “There’s certainly a possibility that Donald Sterling will sue saying that the commissioner and the owners exceeded their authority under the NBA constitution and that the owners never contemplated an ownership being terminated based on private, even if horribly offensive, statements,” Feldman said. Minnesota Timberwolves owner Glen Taylor, who as chairman of the NBA’s board of governors was in constant contact with Silver throughout the process, told Minneapolis radio station KFXN-FM on Tuesday that he understood Cuban’s initial concerns that “we’re going down a road where we’re forcing a sale and if we do it once, what might be the criteria in the future and let’s be careful.” “It’s good advice,” Taylor said. “Certainly it’s one that I thought of, but I agree that we need to go there and I think it is the appropriate decision.” Feldman said the punishment for an unpopular statement has established “a fuzzy line” that cannot be crossed. “It’s just a little bit risky, then, for other owners down the road, not that other owners are worried about being caught on tape by their mistresses saying incredibly offensive statements, but what else would that allow other owners to force a sale for?” Feldman said. “Where does one draw the line if this constitutes sufficient cause for other owners to be voted out?” In the event of a lawsuit, Feldman said the league could argue for an expedited process, but acknowledged that the court system can only move so fast. James didn’t appear concerned about slippery slopes or courtroom delays. In his eyes, and in the eyes of Silver, Sterling’s transgressions merited the punishment. “In this particular case, what we’re fighting for, I don’t think it could do anything to hurt our game,” James said. “We’re fighting to get an owner out of our league. He shouldn’t be a part of our league. No matter how long it takes, no matter how much money it costs, we need to get him out of there.”


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Thursday, 05.01.2014 The Daily Herald TODAY

Western WA Northwest Weather

79°56°

Pleasant today with sunshine and patchy clouds; very warm near the Cascades. Partly cloudy tonight.

Bellingham 74/50

Mostly sunny, temperatures peaking

TOMORROW

68°55° Cooler, chance evening shower

SATURDAY

Mountains

Stanwood 73/48

Arlington Eastern WA 77/47 Granite Very warm today. Partly Falls sunny; sunny and pleasant Marysvile 79/47 in the east. Partly cloudy 79/51 tonight. Partly sunny and Langley EVERETT Lake Stevens very warm tomorrow. 79/56 72/49 79/47 Mukilteo Snohomish Gold Bar 75/50 84/49 83/48 Lynnwood Mill Creek Index Monroe Sultan 82/49 82/45 82/49 84/49 83/48 Kirkland Redmond 84/50 85/49 Seattle Bellevue 87/51 84/53

59°47° 57°46°

Increasing showers and storms

MONDAY

60°46°

Scattered showers, chance storm

Mount Vernon 75/48

Oak Harbor 66/48

Showers, chance thunderstorm

SUNDAY

Mostly sunny and very warm today. The free-air freezing level at Stevens Pass is around 13,000 feet.

Port Orchard 82/49

Everett Low High Low High

Almanac

Time

12:57 a.m. 6:12 a.m. 1:06 p.m. 8:19 p.m.

Feet

5.5 10.3 -1.2 11.3

Puget Sound

Wind northeast 6-12 knots today. Waves under a foot. Visibility clear. Wind light and variable tonight. Waves under a foot. Patchy clouds.

Port Townsend High Low High Low

Time

5:23 a.m. 12:02 p.m. 8:04 p.m. ---

Feet 8.0 -1.1 8.6 ---

Everett

Arlington

Whidbey Island

Air Quality Index

Pollen Index

Sun and Moon

Yesterday’s offender ....... Particulates

Today

Sunrise today ....................... 5:51 a.m. Sunset tonight ..................... 8:22 p.m. Moonrise today ................... 7:39 a.m. Moonset today ................... 11:05 p.m.

through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 75/50 Normal high/low ....................... 59/44 Records (1989/1972) ................. 81/31 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.35 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.00” Month to date ............................. 2.75” Normal month to date ............... 2.58” Year to date ............................... 16.11” Normal year to date ................. 13.36”

Good: 0-50; Moderate: 51-100, Unhealthy (for sensitive groups): 101-150; Unhealthy: 151-200; Very unhealthy: 201300; Hazardous: 301-500 WA Dept. of Environmental Quality

More Information Road Reports:

www.wsdot.wa.gov

Avalanche Reports:

www.nwac.noaa.gov

Burn Ban Information: Puget Sound: 1-800-595-4341 Website: www.pscleanair.org Forecasts and graphics, except the KIRO 5-day forecast, provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 79/41 Normal high/low ....................... 59/44 Records (2014/2011) ................. 79/32 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.35 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.00” Month to date ............................. 4.45” Normal month to date ............... 4.12” Year to date ............................... 24.76” Normal year to date ................. 18.16”

World Weather City

Today Hi/Lo/W Amsterdam 62/48/r Athens 73/57/s Baghdad 99/73/pc Bangkok 96/79/t Beijing 77/51/pc Berlin 66/43/r Buenos Aires 68/54/pc Cairo 93/64/s Dublin 57/44/r Hong Kong 80/75/r Jerusalem 81/59/s Johannesburg 74/47/s London 61/49/r

through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 72/46 Normal high/low ....................... 57/43 Records (2004/1954) ................. 81/28 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.36 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.00” Month to date ............................. 1.55” Normal month to date ............... 1.65” Year to date ................................. 9.13” Normal year to date ................... 7.02”

First May 6

Source: NAB

Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 59/41/pc 74/55/pc 99/72/s 95/79/t 75/51/s 54/35/r 70/55/pc 87/70/s 54/42/pc 83/76/pc 74/56/s 75/49/s 57/41/pc

Washington Bellingham Colville Ellensburg Forks Friday Harbor Moses Lake Ocean Shores Olympia Port Angeles Pullman Spokane Seattle Tacoma Walla Walla Wenatchee Yakima Idaho Boise Coeur d’Alene Sun Valley Oregon Astoria Bend Eugene Klamath Falls Medford Portland

Full May 14

Last May 21

New May 28

City

Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Madrid 78/54/s 75/48/s Mexico City 80/55/t 80/50/t Montreal 63/43/r 57/43/c Moscow 70/50/pc 61/36/s Paris 61/49/r 63/43/pc Rio de Janeiro 84/70/pc 82/70/s Riyadh 101/77/s 99/77/pc Rome 68/52/s 66/54/t Singapore 88/79/t 90/78/t Stockholm 48/32/s 48/32/pc Sydney 70/55/pc 72/50/pc Tokyo 73/61/r 75/59/pc Toronto 58/41/sh 59/41/c

City

74/50/s 82/46/s 84/49/s 79/48/s 70/46/s 82/48/s 71/51/s 83/46/s 71/47/s 76/46/s 77/51/s 87/51/s 82/47/s 82/55/s 81/55/pc 84/48/s 76/52/s 76/44/s 68/42/s

82/54/s 79/46/pc 74/45/s

71/50/s 81/45/s 87/47/s 80/40/s 91/53/s 89/54/s

60/47/c 77/40/pc 72/45/pc 77/40/s 83/51/pc 76/51/pc

Today Hi/Lo/W Albany 72/45/pc Albuquerque 64/44/pc Amarillo 63/38/pc Anchorage 62/43/s Atlanta 70/50/pc Atlantic City 70/54/r Austin 74/40/pc Baltimore 76/49/pc Baton Rouge 75/49/pc Billings 70/46/s Birmingham 70/49/pc Boise 76/52/s Boston 67/51/r Buffalo 58/42/sh Burlington, VT 68/44/sh Charleston, SC 82/61/r Charleston, WV 66/43/pc Charlotte 78/50/pc Cheyenne 54/36/pc Chicago 51/42/r Cincinnati 60/42/c Cleveland 59/42/c Columbus, OH 62/43/c Dallas 73/48/pc Denver 60/37/pc Des Moines 54/38/c Detroit 57/43/sh El Paso 68/48/pc Evansville 60/41/c Fairbanks 68/38/s Fargo 51/38/c Fort Myers 89/72/t Fresno 96/66/s Grand Rapids 49/41/sh Greensboro 79/51/pc Hartford 73/47/r Honolulu 83/70/s Houston 76/49/pc Indianapolis 56/41/c

NEW YORK — Donald Trump expanded his golf empire with his biggest acquisition yet — Turnberry. Trump announced Tuesday that he has agreed to buy the picturesque links course and resort on the west coast of Scotland, which has hosted the British Open four times. The most recent was in 2009, when Stewart Cink won a playoff over 59-year-old Tom Watson. The most famous was in 1977, the “Duel in the Sun” that featured Watson defeating Jack Nicklaus. “It is an honor and privilege to own one of golf’s greatest and most exciting properties,” Trump said. Terms of the deal were not disclosed. The Independent in London reported that Trump paid

Fans From Page C1

we’ll drive back after the games. It’s not a big deal. ... There were a lot of fans from Canada that were coming down to Everett, so I don’t think it’s unreasonable to turn around and come up here.” Of the Stealth’s nine home games this season, Wood and his wife missed just one. And they weren’t alone in their support. “Quite a few people from Washington come up for the games,” Wood said. As the season progressed, Locker noticed more and more fans from Washington making the trek to Langley. “Maybe after the bitterness kind of wore off a little with those hard-core fans, more and more of them are starting to come back,” he said, “and that certainly

Dubai-based Leisurecorp just over $63 million — 37.5 million pounds. Turnberry is the 17th golf property owned by Trump, including 12 in the United States. That includes Trump National Doral, which was renovated for this year’s World Golf Championship in south Florida. There appears to be no plans to touch Turnberry, used as an airfield during World War II, and now considered among the finest links in Scotland with magnificent views of the Irish Sea, the Isle of Arran and the Ailsa Craig, a rounded rock formation in the Irish Sea from which curling stones are made. “I’m not going to touch a thing unless the Royal & Ancient ask for it or approve it,” Trump told golf.com. “I have the greatest respect for the R&A and for (chief

executive) Peter Dawson. I won’t do anything to the golf course at all without their full stamp of approval.” Trump said he would invest “many millions of dollars” into the hotel and said it would be the most luxurious in all of Europe when he was finished. He raves about all of his golf courses, believing them to be among the best in the world and worthy of major championships. With Turnberry, he is certain to get one. The R&A has not announced future sites beyond 2016 up the Ayrshire coast at Royal Troon, though Turnberry has become a popular venue. It is the youngest of the British Open sites — 1977 was its first British Open — and the roads were improved for it to end a 15-year hiatus with a return in 2009.

makes you feel good when you see those people around the rink.” Still, after attending games in Canada, Wood said the atmosphere in Langley didn’t quite match what he experienced in Everett. “The fans were louder (in Everett),” he said. “They were more engaged in the game. I think Everett really had great (lacrosse) fans as they have great hockey fans.” The popularity of lacrosse in British Columbia mixed with the Stealth’s poor onfield performance — they finished 4-14, tied with Minnesota for the worst record in the NLL — might have had something do with the muted enthusiasm. “As much as there are people that are knowledgeable or maybe more familiar about the sport than there was in Everett, in Everett the fan base was

very, very vocal,” Stealth forward Cliff Smith said. “They were Stealth fans first. Here we’re still earning the fans. In Everett they were Stealth fans, and here we’re still converting lacrosse fans into Stealth fans.” At least two fans already have purchased their season tickets for next season — Wood and his wife. “I’ve grown past depending on a win to enjoy a game,” Wood said. “I can enjoy a game win or lose. They always play a full game and they always try real hard. The effort is always there. “I haven’t been disappointed once this season.” Aaron Lommers covered the Stealth for The Herald during the team’s stay in Everett. Follow him on Twitter at @aaronlommers and contact him at alommers@heraldnet. com.

Bellingham

Kelowna 82/50

Calgary 74/50 69/37 Everett 79/56 69/49/pc Medicine Hat Seattle 73/46 81/45/pc 87/51 Spokane Libby Tacoma 81/48/pc 79/37 77/51 82/47 63/47/c Yakima Coeur d’Alene 84/48 65/45/pc Portland 76/44 89/54 Great Falls Walla Walla 86/50/pc Newport Lewiston Missoula 73/42 82/55 56/46/c 67/49 81/50 76/40 Salem 71/46/pc 87/51 Helena Pendleton 61/45/pc 75/45 81/51 79/46/s Eugene Bend 87/47 Butte 80/48/pc 81/45 70/36 Ontario 74/49/pc 78/45 Medford 74/48/pc Boise 91/53 81/52/s 76/52 Klamath Falls 83/53/pc Eureka 80/40 Idaho Falls Twin Falls 85/46/pc 65/46 70/36 74/47

Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 62/42/c 72/52/s 76/47/s 64/44/s 71/50/pc 66/51/pc 81/44/pc 68/48/pc 77/50/pc 64/37/pc 72/47/pc 82/54/s 65/49/pc 54/43/sh 60/41/c 72/52/c 62/44/c 70/47/pc 67/39/pc 57/41/c 59/42/c 57/44/sh 60/45/c 80/53/s 74/44/pc 66/43/pc 57/43/sh 76/57/s 62/45/c 71/42/s 56/36/pc 87/71/pc 96/66/s 54/40/sh 69/49/pc 67/43/pc 84/72/s 80/52/pc 58/44/c

Port Angeles 71/47

Redding 93/53

Roseburg Salem Montana Butte Great Falls Missoula Alaska Anchorage

88/53/s 87/51/s

77/48/pc 74/46/pc

70/36/s 73/42/s 76/40/s

70/37/pc 58/34/pc 75/41/pc

62/43/s

64/44/s

Today Hi/Lo/W Jackson, MS 70/47/pc Kansas City 55/37/c Knoxville 68/46/pc Las Vegas 83/69/s Little Rock 69/43/pc Los Angeles 96/63/s Louisville 62/45/pc Lubbock 67/46/pc Memphis 67/48/pc Miami 87/76/s Milwaukee 48/41/r Minneapolis 51/39/sh Mobile 74/51/pc Montgomery 74/50/pc Newark 76/53/r New Orleans 73/56/pc New York City 73/54/r Norfolk 79/60/r Oakland 76/51/s Oklahoma City 68/41/pc Omaha 55/36/c Orlando 89/70/t Palm Springs 95/73/s Philadelphia 76/53/pc Phoenix 90/68/s Pittsburgh 61/44/pc Portland, ME 58/45/r Portland, OR 89/54/s Providence 66/51/r

Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 73/46/pc 68/46/s 67/46/c 90/72/s 73/50/pc 92/60/s 62/47/c 78/49/s 70/53/pc 87/76/pc 53/40/c 57/41/sh 75/51/c 75/47/pc 69/49/pc 76/57/pc 68/51/pc 69/55/pc 71/52/s 77/48/s 69/44/pc 85/68/t 100/72/s 69/50/pc 93/72/s 59/44/c 62/41/c 76/51/pc 68/47/pc

City

Barrow 30/23/c Fairbanks 68/38/s Juneau 62/34/s British Columbia Chilliwack 84/56/s Kelowna 82/50/pc Vancouver 71/52/s Victoria 71/51/s City

Today Hi/Lo/W Raleigh 78/54/t Rapid City 60/40/pc Reno 84/51/s Richmond 82/54/pc Sacramento 95/51/s St. Louis 57/43/c St. Petersburg 86/72/t Salt Lake City 68/49/s San Antonio 76/47/c San Diego 92/60/s San Francisco 78/53/s San Jose 92/59/s Stockton 91/53/s Syracuse 65/44/t Tallahassee 80/59/t Tampa 85/72/t Tempe 90/64/s Topeka 57/35/c Tucson 84/59/s Tulsa 65/40/pc Washington, DC 78/54/pc Wichita 62/35/c Winston-Salem 77/51/pc Yuma 94/68/s

32/17/pc 71/42/s 65/35/s 73/49/pc 79/47/pc 68/51/pc 67/49/pc Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 69/50/pc 63/40/pc 83/53/s 73/52/pc 89/52/s 65/49/pc 82/70/t 76/56/s 80/50/pc 87/60/s 71/51/s 85/53/s 91/51/s 58/42/c 68/49/r 81/69/t 93/72/s 73/45/s 87/61/s 74/50/s 70/52/pc 74/47/s 69/49/pc 98/72/s

Weather(W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

National Extremes (for the 48 contiguous states) High: Santa Maria, CA ..................... 98 Low: Lake Yellowstone, WY ............ 11

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.

Trump buys famed course Stealth Associated Press

Vancouver

71/52

Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W

National Weather

Auburn 85/49

Tacoma 82/47

Tides

City

From Page C1

Stealth averaged 3,591 fans in their inaugural season in Langley as compared to 4,055 in their final season in Everett. However, the tickets sold in Langley bring in more money, Locker said. The average price of a ticket in Everett was about $17. In Langley, it’s close to $30. That has allowed the Stealth to increase their revenue, even though the Langley Events Centre seats just 5,400. By comparison, Comcast Arena, the Stealth’s home for their four seasons in Everett, seats 8,200. “It’s really the revenue that is the thing as opposed to the attendance ...,” Locker said. “We could sell out every game and our average attendance would be last in the league, but I would tell you this, our revenue would be significant compared to the rest of the league.” The Stealth also have a more team friendly agreement with the Langley Events Centre. “In terms of the building and the relationship with the buildings, we clearly had a great relationship at Comcast as well,” Locker said. “I just think the biggest difference right now between the two situations is, for the most part, we were a tenant at Comcast and clearly at the Events Centre it’s more of a partnership. Structurally that’s a difference.” By decreasing or eliminating some of the costs they incurred in Everett — such as the rental of office space and practice time — the Stealth saved a considerable amount of money, Locker said. “Obviously we’re not going to know all the details and the numbers until everything is complete, (but) it could be as much as a million-dollar swing

just because of the building arrangement and everything else that was part of the deal,” Locker said. “It’s a significant improvement for us.” The move also was convenient for many of the Stealth players. Of the 27 on the roster, 16 were born in British Columbia, and many still make their homes there. The Stealth’s practice floor and team offices are located at the Langley Events Centre, making it easier for the players to come and go. “From a convenience aspect, having your entire facility in your backyard is a great thing to have in this league,” Stealth head coach Chris Hall said. “Not too many teams have that luxury. That’s been great.” Still, the inability of the Stealth to sell out their games in Langley, puzzled Hall, just as the sport’s lack of growth in Everett baffled him. “I still think it’s an incredibly entertaining sport played by phenomenal athletes with incredible levels of skill,” Hall said. “It’s entertaining as hell. Why don’t we pack the buildings for a game that’s that fast, hard-hitting and entertaining? I honestly don’t know.” The Stealth likely will sell more tickets in 2015 if they return to their winning ways. Their major weakness this season was obvious: you can’t win if you can’t score. The Stealth concluded their season Saturday with a 14-8 loss to visiting Calgary. It marked the 11th time in 18 games they scored 10 or less goals in a game. The Stealth won just one of those contests. Vancouver scored just 181 goals, one better than Minnesota, which finished last in the NLL in that category. Obviously, adding offensive firepower is a priority. “You’ve got to have goalscorers in this league and we need a couple more,” Hall said. “That’s going to

be one of the big missions in the offseason.” The season didn’t start off as poorly as it ended. The Stealth won two of their first four games and in game No. 5, led visiting Edmonton 7-1. The Rush scored eight of the game’s final nine goals for a 9-8 victory. Edmonton went on to win its first 14 games of the season, and the Stealth lost 12 of their final 14. “I really felt at the time that it was a bad psychological loss,” Hall said. “That seemed to be the beginning of a domino effect and they just kept on falling and they’re still falling right through to the end (of the season). “From that perspective it’s been pretty frustrating, especially for me, I’m not particularly used to losing.” Though the season was a struggle on the floor, it appears the Stealth have found the financial stability that eluded them in Snohomish County. But they still miss Everett. “There is still a lot of connection for us there,” said forward Cliff Smith, who is from Surrey, British Columbia. “It was definitely disappointing to leave.” Added Hall: “We established some pretty good friendships there and some pretty good relationships and we all to a person miss that.” They don’t, however, miss the financial struggles that marked the team’s four-year stay in Everett. “If the economics would have been better for us, we’d probably still be there,” Locker said. “Everybody has awesome memories of the experience of the four years down there. “The bottom line is I just don’t think we could have survived.” Aaron Lommers covered the Stealth during the team’s stay in Everett. Follow him on Twitter at @aaronlommers and contact him at alommers@heraldnet.com.


Home & Garden SECTION D

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THE DAILY HERALD

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WWW.HERALDNET.COM/HOME

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THURSDAY, 05.01.2014

JOSHUA LAWRENCE/NATIONAL KITCHEN AND BATH ASSOCIATION

WASHINGTON POST / JOHN MCDONNELL

Pull-out faucets will remain popular this year.

Designer Iantha Carley fit in more cabinets at the far end of this galley kitchen.

KITCHEN

MAGIC Design pros tell how to maximize your space By Jura Koncius The Washington Post

Designer Iantha Carley loves a good challenge, and designing a small kitchen puts her problemsolving skills to the test. “You have to be really creative to make the most out of a tight space that is such an important part of a home,” Carley says. For those looking for inspiration, Carley suggests starting a Pinterest dream kitchen board and creating an “ideabook” from photos on Houzz.com. Include examples for storage, lighting, cabinetry, flooring, countertops, appliances, hardware and accessories. Here are six of Carley’s favorite suggestions for making every inch count: 1. Plan carefully: Creating the best solution for a limited amount of space takes longer than designing a massive trophy Doing it kitchen. yourself? Check Do your homework. Create generous storage by out these tips for maximizing cabinet posinstalling an Ikea sibilities, add interest with kitchen. Page D3 custom design details and mix materials and textures. 2. Create a wish list: Knowing you can’t have it all, start by writing down everything you’ve ever dreamed of having, then start eliminating. It’s better to shoot for the moon rather than wish you’d added something when it’s too late. Some goodies: a pot-filler faucet that’s mounted on the wall behind a cooktop; pop-up electrical outlet strips that retract into a countertop; pull-out trays for dog food and water bowls built in under cabinets. A pull-out trash can that is built in behind a kitchen cabinet that won’t take up valuable floor space. 3. Splurge on appliances: Even if you can’t have yards of cabinets or a huge center island, you can add luxury to your tiny kitchen. Check out European appliance makers, which are always trying to save space while delivering energy

>>

WASHINGTON POST / JOHN MCDONNELL

Compact European appliances, such as this 24-inch Blomberg refrigerator installed in a former pantry, save space in a small kitchen.

See KITCHEN, Page D3

ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES | Terry and Kim Kovel

As technology evolves, so does furniture

T

echnology has changed the furniture we live with. Tables and desks had to change to accommodate modern, large and often clumsy electronics. At first a radio or radio-phonograph combination was kept in a cabinet that resembled a piece of early William and Mary furniture. It was a boxlike two-door cabinet with long legs. The radio and phonograph were hidden behind the doors. Television sets required a rearrangement of chairs. The first sets were small and sat on a table. The screen was so tiny it required a magnifying-glass insert so more than

one person could see the picture. When screens got larger, the TV set sat on the floor in a corner and chairs were arranged so the screen was easy for all to see. Soon, televisions were sold in attractive cabinets in reproduction furniture styles. Only the daring in the 1950s were buying modern furniture and leaving the television in plain view. Today’s television is thin and often hangs on a wall. Through the years, desks have changed, too. Early desks had myriad drawers, shelves and doors so they could be used like a filing cabinet. The famous and very large Wooten

INSIDE: Plants of Merit, 2

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desk was made with doors that could be locked. Computers made 18th- and 19th-century desks obsolete. Early personal computers had large boxlike monitors and separate keyboards that had to be at “writing” height. The “brains” (CPU) usually were kept on the floor nearby. Useful, but not attractive. As computers grew smaller, screens grew flatter. Now a laptop or tablet can be kept on any shelf or table and blend in with any furniture style. Although prices for early desks have fallen, they still sell to those who like a

Calendar, 2

See KOVEL, Page D3

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Comics, 4

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COWLES SYNDICATE INC.

This English William IV desk cost only $984 at a New Orleans Auction Galleries sale. That’s much less than a new desk of the same quality. The antique desk, made of solid mahogany in about 1830, has two shelves and 15 drawers.

Puzzles, 4

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Television, 6


D2 Thursday, 05.01.2014 The Daily Herald

CALENDAR EVENTS Pruning workshop: The Northwest Language and Cultural Center is holding this workshop May 3 with Japanese master gardener Masa Mizuno at a private residence in the Headlands in Clinton on Whidbey Island. The event includes a demonstration followed by a tour of the gardens and authentic Japanese lunch. Cost is $75 per person. Early reservations are recommended online at www. nwlanguageacademy.com, by calling 360-321-2101 or email info@ nwlanguageacademy.com. Tilth market opens: South Whidbey Tilth Farmers Market begins 43rd season at 11 a.m. May 4. Produce, local artisans, used books, fair-trade coffee. Opening day features a May pole dance and music by Island Strings. The market is open from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sundays through October 26 at 2812 Thompson Road off Highway 525, between Bayview and Freeland. Miniature gardening: Meet author Janit Calvo as she signs her book, “Gardening in Miniature,” and demonstrates her art from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. May 9 at J. Matheson Gifts, Kitchen and Gourmet, 2615 Colby Ave., Everett, 425-258-2287. The book lists at $19.95 but will be discounted 20 percent at the signing. See Calvo’s website, twogreenthumbs.com for more about the author. Mother’s Day at Falling Water Gardens: The nursery plans two days of special events, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. May 10 and 11, with free flowers for mothers, free pond building classes, local artists and plant experts. Falling Water Gardens is at 17516 Highway 203 Monroe. Call 360-863-1400 or see www.fallingwatergardens.com for more information. Mother’s Day planting for kids: Children can create pots for their moms from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. May 10 at the Garden Market on Fifth and Bell streets, Edmonds. Sponsored by Edmonds in Bloom. Garden competition: Edmonds gardeners can submit entry forms for the competition from May 1. through July 3. Entry forms are available at Garden Gear, Edmonds Library, Frances Anderson Center, Bountiful Home and the Log Cabin. Mail or bring them to the Frances Anderson Center, 700 Main St. or submit online at www. edmondsinbloom.com. Music & Rhodies: Mother’s Day celebration from noon to 4 p.m. May 11 at Meerkerk Gardens. Folk harp music by Harper Tasche. Picnic on the grounds. $10 for adults. Children 16 and younger admitted free. Dogs on leashes allowed. Meerkerk Gardens is at 3531 Meerkerk Lane, off Resort Road in Greenbank on Whidbey Island. Summer orcharding: Professional orchardists workshop will be held from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

May 17 at Skagit Valley Gardens, 18923 Johnson Road, Mount Vernon. Classes include pest control, integrated pest management, propagation, weed control, summer pruning and training. Fee of $95 includes class materials, beverages and lunch. See www. agbizcenter.org. Drip irrigation: Master gardener Jeff Thompson will explain drip irrigation systems in a hands-on workshop sponsored by WSUSnohomish County Extension from 1 to 3:30 p.m. or from 6 to 8:30 p.m. May 20 or June 18 at the Extension Education Center at McCollum Park, 600 128th St., SE, Everett. Fee is $20, or $30 for couple. To register call 425-357-6039 or go to tinyurl.com/mup5le7. Arboretum tours: Reservations for custom group tours of the Evergreen Arboretum & Gardens are available all year by calling 425-257-8597. There is no charge, but donations to the Evergreen Arboretum Foundation are welcome. The arboretum is at 145 Alverson Blvd., Everett. Go to www.evergreenarboretum.com or email contactus@evergreenarboretum.com.

PLANT SALES Snohomish High School Plant Biology and FFA: 2:30 to 5 p.m. May 1, 2, 8 and 9; 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. May 3 and 20, Snohomish High School greenhouse, 1316 Fifth St., Snohomish. Call 360-5634182 or email michael.hougan@ sno.wednet.edu. Lake Stevens High School FFA: 7:30 a.m to 10:30 a.m. Monday through Thursday; 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Fridays; and 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturdays, May 1 to May 17, at the school greenhouse, 2908 113th Ave. NE. Lakewood High School Greenhouse: May 1, 2, 3, 8, 9, and 10; 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Thursdays, 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. Fridays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturdays. 17023 172nd St. NE, North Lakewood. Edmonds Unitarian Universalist Church: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. May 2 and May 3, Edmonds Unitarian Universalist Church, 8109 224th St. SW, Edmonds. Call the church at 425-778-0373 or go to www. euuc.org. Marysville FFA: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. May 2, 3, and 4 at MarysvillePilchuck High School, 5611 108th St. NE, Marysville. Contact Jessica Nemnich at 360-657-6082 or email Jessica_Nemnich@msvl.k12. wa.us. Monroe High School FFA: 2:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. May 2, and 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. May 3, 10, 17 and 31, at the school, 17001 Tester Road. Call Vince Caruso at 360-804-4686 at Monroe High School. Bethesda Lutheran Church: 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. May 3, 23406 56th Ave. W., Mountlake Terrace. Call 425-778-6390. Edmonds Retired Teachers’ Scholarship: 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. May 3, 310 Sunset Ave. N.,

Edmonds. Edmonds Floretum Garden Club: 9 a.m. to noon May 3, PCC Market, 9803 Edmonds Way. Call 425-697-3552 or go to www. edmondsfloretumgardenclub.org. Greenwood Garden Club Plant Sale: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. May 3, Warm Beach Community Park, 19016 94th Drive N., Stanwood. Call 360-652-4138. Snohomish County Master Gardener Foundation: 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. May 3, WSU Snohomish County Extension, McCollum Park, 600 128th St. SE, Everett. Call 425-357-6010 or go to www. snomgf.org. South Whidbey Garden Club: 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. May 3, Highway 525 north of Sebo’s Hardware. Call 360-341-4325. South Whidbey Island Eagles: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. May 3 and 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. May 4, 16691 Highway 525, Langley. Call 360-321-5636. Hilltoppers Garden Club: May 3, 14130 Juanita Drive, NE, Kirkland at Inglewood shopping center. See www.hilltoppersgc. com. Seattle Tilth: Edible plant sale 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. May 3 and 4 at Meridian Park, 4649 Sunnyside Ave. N., Seattle, behind Good Shepherd Center. Go to www. seattletilth.org . King County Master Gardeners: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. May 3 and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. May 4 at the UW Center for Urban Horticulture, 3501 NE 41st St., Seattle. Go to www.mgfkc.org. Arlington High School FFA: 3 to 6 p.m. May 8 and 9; 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. May 10, school greenhouse, 18821 Crown Ridge Blvd., Arlington. Call 360-618-6300 or email arlingtonffa@hotmail.com. Arlington Garden Club: 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. May 10, 238 Olympic Ave., Arlington. See www. arlingtongardenclub.org. Camano Animal Shelter Association: Plant and bake sale from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. May 10 at the Camano Multipurpose Center, 141 E. Camano Drive, Camano Island. Call Jean Petroskie, 360-387-9311 or go to www.camanoanimalshelter.org. Everett Garden Club: 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. May 10, parking lot at 52nd Street and Evergreen Way, Everett. Call Dorothy Nopson at 425-2529856. Monroe Garden Club: 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. May 10, East County Senior Center, 276 Sky River Parkway, Monroe. East County Senior Center will hold a bake sale. Plant donations accepted from noon to 5 p.m. May 9 at the senior center. Call Renné Duke at 360-794-5398. Island County Master Gardener Foundation: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. May 10, Greenbank Farm, 765 Wonn Road, Greenbank, Whidbey Island. Call 206-3211168 or email sheri.gerhard@ gmail.com.

PLANTS OF MERIT WHAT: Euphorbia dulcis or commonly known as sweet spurge has bright yellow flowers that form in April bringing a terrific burst of color, form and height to the garden or border. It is a deciduous perennial with leaves that turn yellow then red in the fall, so it is definitely one of those plants that can bridge the seasons and provide beauty for many months. SUN OR SHADE: Euphorbia dulcis performs best in full to part sun. SIZE: Its mature size is approximately 3 feet tall by 2 feet wide. SEE IT: At the WSU Master Gardeners Demonstration Garden at Jennings Memorial Park, 915 Armar Road, Marysville. Sandra Schumacher

SANDRA SCHUMACHER

Sweet spurge’s bright yellow flowers work well in borders.

LIVING SMART | Angie Hicks

Window-cleaning tips will give you a clear view

W

hether you do the job yourself or hire an experienced pro, few home investments are as immediately satisfying as clean, sparkling windows. Here are expert DIY tips that my research team gathered from top-rated window cleaners: Start with the right supplies. If your windows are standard glass, not leaded or stained, and they aren’t tinted, you should be able to safely use commonly available window-cleaning products. But you can always just clean with hot, soapy water and rinse with water and a small amount of vinegar to improve shine. Or, you can try these options: ■ Combine a cup of rubbing alcohol, a cup of water and a tablespoon of vinegar. ■ For glass that’s cloudy, try straight ammonia. Don’t combine vinegar and ammonia, as they cancel each other out. Good wipe-down materials include paper or microfiber cloths and newspapers. Avoid plain, cotton towels, which will leave behind lint. For cleaning hard-to-reach outside windows, consider an extendable tool with a telescoping handle that has a soft scrubber on one side and a squeegee on the other. Spray the scrubber with cleaning solution, clean the window and squeegee to remove the cleaner. To more easily see streaks that will require a second shot of elbow grease, wipe the inside of glass in a different direction than the outside. For instance, go side-to-side on the inside and up and down on the back. Here’s a tip if you find that your lower windows, or siding, have dark stains. Your mulch may be to blame. Cheap

mulch may be infested with a fungus that, when mature, shoots black spores that stick to glass and siding and are hard to remove completely. If you have problems with this, consider switching to higher quality mulch. Ideally, it’s best to clean windows twice a year. That may be reason enough to hire out the work, but there are other reasons to consider professionals, including the dangers inherent in working on a ladder. In addition, expert window cleaners have the right supplies to more readily remove paint, glue and other material from glass. They also have experience in cleaning other window components and areas, including screens and sills. They can also identify and deal with window problems, such as screen patterns etched on glass, sashes painted shut, screens that don’t fit right, clogged channels, nonworking or damaged window weights in older windows, wood rot and insect infestations. A pro may also be your best bet if you have specialty windows, including leaded glass, stained glass and tinted glass. Before you hire a window cleaner, do a little research, since anybody can claim to be an expert in this area. Make sure the company has positive reviews on a trusted site, is appropriately licensed and insured, has proven experience, and is willing to provide a free estimate. Angie Hicks is the founder of Angie’s List, a resource for local consumer reviews on everything from home repair to health care. © 2014 Angie’s List, www.angieslist.com

Ready to clean up the yard?

MAY

SPRING IS HERE!

You can start spring yard cleaning as soon as the ground is dry.

Are you itching to start work in the yard? If so, you’re not the only one! Keep an eye on your lawn, because as soon as the ground has dried out you can start the big spring cleanup. While you wait, you could start your gardening season by checking the condition of your tools. Are your spades, rakes, pruning clippers, hoes, weeders, hand tools and other indispensable devices in need of repair or replacement? Don’t forget about gardening gloves — a pair made of rubber is practical for working in wet soil and another pair made of a heavy fabric is always useful for big jobs.

Hardware

Perhaps you’ve already sowed some of your flower seeds indoors. Many seeds have to be planted in January, February or March, but April is the time to sow zinnias, nasturtiums, and celosias. You’ll find all the seeds you need at your favorite garden center. Just be sure to follow the package instructions. One of the first jobs in the yard is to remove any winter protection, then clean up dead branches and leaves, turn over the soil in vegetable and flower beds and add some compost. Some of your shrubs and rosebushes will also need to be pruned. The professionals

at your local garden center will be able to tell you about the care each of your plants requires. If you were clever and planted some bulbs last fall, you’ll now be able to admire the fruits of your labor. Crocus and snowdrops are the earliest to appear, followed by a gorgeous display of daffodils, tulips and hyacinths. Once the risk of ground frost has passed you can take advantage of a cloudy day to transplant your annuals and divide your summer-flowering perennials. Lastly, don’t forget to acclimate your seedlings gradually before planting them outside.

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The Daily Herald

Thursday, 05.01.2014 D3

Kitchen: Avoid cluttering up your countertops From Page D1

savings and knockout style. 4. Heat your floor: You’re going to spending a lot of time standing in this room, so why not feel a cozy warmth from the bottom of your feet? Heated floors can be pricey, but with fewer square feet, it’s a smaller outlay. 5. Don’t clutter up counter space: Workspace is the most valuable real estate in a tiny kitchen. Avoid drilling too many holes in your counter. Skip the built-in soap dispenser and spray hose. In the galley kitchen Carley designed for Lorena Bow, the only built-in feature around

Kovel From Page D1

period look. Exotic woods, marquetry, brass or gold trim, and carvings make an antique desk an attractive addition to a room, but not a great spot for a computer. Today average wooden desks from the past two centuries are a bargain, often selling for $300 to $1,000, much less than many new modern desks. And an antique desk is always in good taste. Q: Back in the late 1980s, I bought an oak roll-top desk from someone who had owned it for years. On one side of the desk there’s a bronze plaque that reads “Oak Creek by Riverside.” Please tell me about the desk and if it has any value. A: Riverside Furniture Corp., based in Fort Smith, Ark., was founded in 1946 and is still in business. So your desk, in Riverside’s Oak Creek line, is not an antique. But Oak Creek is not among the furniture lines the company still is manufacturing. Reproduction roll-top desks of solid oak, like yours, sell for $250 to $650, depending on style and condition. Q: What is pearlash? I have a cookbook from the 1840s and many of the cake and cookie recipes call for pearlash. A: Pearlash (purlash) was a lye-based chemical used in baking from about 1789 to 1840. A cook added pearlash and an acid like citrus to dough so that when it started to cook it released

Keep it simple

NATIONAL KITCHEN AND BATH ASSOCIATION

Wood floors remain No. 1 trend for 2014, designers said.

the sink is the garbage disposal button. 6. Avoid pendant lighting: Although the wow factor of hanging artsy lamps is tempting, avoid

this trendy choice. Pendant lights, often used in trios, take up lots of visual space. Recessed lighting and under-cabinet lighting are your best options.

On the block Current prices are recorded from antiques shows, flea markets, sales and auctions throughout the United States. Prices vary in different locations because of local economic conditions. Silver-plated gravy ladle, Daffodil pattern, Rogers, 1950, 6 ¼ inches, $40. Hummel figurine, “Puppy Love,” boy playing violin, puppy, stylized bee mark, 1960s, 5 inches, $45. Oscar de la Renta suit, brown tweed, double-breasted, women’s size 14, $85. Pressed glass castor set, Daisy & Button pattern, cruet, mustard, shaker, clear, amber, c. 1890, 8 inches, $125. Milk glass mug, man, flower, enamel design, Stiegel type, c. 1850, 6 inches, $180. Carved wood figure, night watchman, Black Forest, Germany, 1900s, 21 inches, $280. Windsor chaise longue, mixed woods, continuous arms, turned legs, 19th century, 36 x 54 inches, $295. Toy train box car, A.T. & S.F., pressed steel, orange, Smith Miller, 33 inches, pair, $425. Scrimshaw cane, whale-bone clenched-fist handle, 31 ½ inches, $770. Shirley Temple movie poster, “Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm,” 20th Century Fox, 1938, 27 x 41 inches, $810. carbon dioxide, which made bubbles in the dough. It was replaced in our century by baking powder. Q: I have an unopened 18-ounce beer bottle shaped like a baseball bat. The glass looks like it’s wood-grained and the “handle” is painted to look like it’s taped. It has the “A. Coors” signature and is labeled “Coors Light” and “The silver bullet.” What would six of these be worth? A: Baseball bat bottles were a big hit when they were introduced by Coors in 1996. The limited-edition bottles of Coors and Coors Light were first sold on March 1 at a Colorado Rockies exhibition game held at the team’s spring-training facility at

Hi Corbett Field in Tucson, Ariz. The bottles sold out quickly in the Tucson area because would-be collectors thought distribution would be limited to their area. But Coors introduced a “Signature Series” of baseball bat-shaped bottles in 1997. Each bottle featured an autograph of either Ernie Banks, Reggie Jackson or Willie Mays, Major League players who had hit more than 500 home runs. State laws govern the sale of beer, and you can’t sell full bottles without a license. Empty baseball bat bottles sell for a dollar or two. Write to Kovels, (The Herald), King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019. © 2014 by Cowles Syndicate

Simple, clean and minimal is what most homeowners want in 2014, according to the National Kitchen and Bath Association’s latest style report. Here is a roundup of what to expect this year. 1. Style: Contemporary will be the fastest-growing style in 2014, said 62 percent of designers. 2. Color scheme: Nearly three-quarters of respondents said gray will dominate but whites and off-whites will remain popular. 3. Cabinets: Expect darker woods this year. Glass doors will continue to be popular. 4. Countertops: Quartz is topping granite, according to 70 percent of designers. 5. Backsplashes: Glass, already a widely used backsplash material, is expected to be even more popular. 6. Flooring: Wood is expected to continue to be the No. 1 flooring material in 2014. Ceramic or porcelain tile come in second. 7. Sinks: Expect to see more composite granite, a mix of granite stone dust and acrylic resins. Pull-out faucets and touch-activated faucets are in demand. 8. Appliances: The biggest news is microwave drawers, according to designers. Margaret Ely, The Washington Post

Ikea kitchens require careful planning — and a lot of assembly By Elizabeth Mayhew Special to the Washington Post

Ikea has enough door styles, countertop materials and hardware designs for a homeowner to create affordable looks from modern to country. But the low price means you’re on your own for assembly and installation. Ikea cabinets are like much of the store’s furniture: You have to assemble each and every piece, which can make even a well-trained woodworker wary. Furniture maker Scott Shaeffer recounts the ups and downs of his experience in an entertaining and very honest three-part video series, “What to Expect When You’re Expecting Ikea” on his San Juan Carpentry YouTube channel. His advice to the novice: “Take your time, have patience and expect several return trips to the store to exchange or purchase additional items. Be forewarned that professional Ikea installers travel within a limited distance from the stores. The Kitchen Couple (www.thekitchencouple.com), a duo who not only install but also design Ikea kitchens, offer some original ideas to consider: Turn a drawer front on its side (vertically) and hinge it to create a narrow tray storage cabinet next to the oven. Create wine racks in a leftover six-inch space next to a refrigerator by manipulating cabinet parts. So how do you accomplish the “wow” factor of an expensive kitchen on your own? Start by upgrading your appliances, the Kitchen Couple says. A stainless-steel restaurant-style stove and a quiet, top-control-panel dishwasher will make the entire kitchen look more expensive, but the appliance that will make the biggest impact is the refrigerator. A cabinet-depth model, which will sit

Buying tips Take your time: Do proper planning. Jumping right in is tempting when Ikea is having one of its sales. Be meticulous: Do your research. Take exact measurements. Design the layout. Decide on flooring, appliances and countertops, and make sure you check lead times on all materials. Make your mess first: Demolish the existing kitchen, then update the electrical and the plumbing. Finish the ceiling and floor before installing cabinets. Ikea cabinets sit on adjustable legs, with toe boards that clip on so they are easily removable. This means that moisture can find its way under the cabinets; exposed subflooring will only lead to problems down the road.

flush with your cabinet fronts, gives it a built-in look without a built-in price. Upgrading cabinet hardware will also improve the look of your cabinets, but may need time-consuming adjustments, making installation substantially more labor-intensive, the Kitchen Couple warns. Another design trick is double-stacking crown molding at the top of the cabinets for a richer, more traditional look. Finish the cabinets with soffits that connect them to the ceiling. No matter which direction you take — DIY or hiring a professional installer — keep in mind that Ikea is a box store, where you will need some guidance to make the right decisions. Ask for help. A poorly made quick decision will only cost you more money.

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D4 Thursday, 05.01.2014 The Daily Herald

How to mark a painful anniversary

DAILY CROSSWORD

Adapted from a recent online discussion. Dear Carolyn: Is there any way around asking someone how they prefer to mourn? I have some friends who have lost someone special, and for the first year or two I send a card or email, or call on the anniversary. Easy enough. But then what? Some continue to mark the anniversary every year. Some don’t want to be reminded of a loss that’s still weighing so heavily on them. (And lots in between, and lots who have preferred different things at different stages.) I hate asking if they want me to acknowledge the date or not; I don’t want to make them explain themselves or justify how they’re mourning. I just know they’re still hurting and I don’t want them to feel alone. — Mourning a Loss Asking does not automatically (equal sign) “mak(ing) them explain themselves.” If you just say you know they’re still hurting but aren’t always sure what they’d like from you, then say you’ll follow their lead, whether it’s to acknowledge the anniversary or let it pass without a painful reminder, I think it’ll be clear to people you’re not judging. The alternative to asking is just to continue marking the anniversaries as you have. “I remember

CAROLYN HAX TELL ME ABOUT IT and I care” is one of those messages you needn’t fear sending. Re: Mourning: I would say most people have no idea how they prefer to mourn, even while they are going through it. — Anonymous True, but this question is about people who are several years beyond a loss. In that case, I think it’s reasonable to think that someone to whom you had sent a card on Year 1 and Year 2 would have a preference for marking Year 3. Dear Carolyn: I was contacted via Facebook messaging by a former boyfriend who got married and moved away a few years ago. The first email was innocent (“How have you been? Here’s an update about my life”), but the second and third

SUPER QUIZ Subject: QUESTION?

CLASSIC PEANUTS

ANSWERS: 1. On which U.S. bill is Abraham Lincoln? 2. With which family did the Hatfields have a famous feud? 3. Where is the National Baseball Hall of Fame? 4. What is the translation of the book title “Mein Kampf”? 5. Which is the smallest of New York City’s five boroughs? 6. What are the names of Donald Duck’s nephews? 7. What was Nod? 8. What was Elizabeth Arden’s birth name? 9. What happened to Oscar Wilde at the height of his career? Super Quiz is a registered trademark of K. Fisher Enterprises Ltd. (c) 2014 Ken Fisher North America Syndicate Inc.

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE

THE BRILLIANT MIND OF EDISON LEE

SIX CHIX

BUCKLES

DILBERT

WUMO

CORNERED

THE BETTER HALF

...

Email Carolyn at tellme@washpost.com, follow her on Facebook at www.facebook.com/carolyn. hax or chat with her online at noon Eastern time each Friday at www. washingtonpost.com. (c) 2014, Washington Post Writers Group

Country singer Sonny James is 85. Singer Judy Collins is 75. Actor Stephen Macht is 72. Singer Rita Coolidge is 69. Pop singer Nick Fortuna (The Buckinghams) is 68. Actor-director Douglas Barr is 65. Actor Dann Florek is 63. Singersongwriter Ray Parker Jr. is 60. Hall of Fame jockey Steve Cauthen is 54. Actress Maia Morgenstern is 52. Country singer Wayne Hancock is 49. Actor Charlie Schlatter is 48. Country singer Tim McGraw is 47. Rock musician Johnny Colt is 46. Rock musician D’Arcy is 46. Movie director Wes Anderson is 45. Actress Julie Benz is 42. Actor Bailey Chase is 42. Country singer Cory Morrow is 42. Gospel/rhythm-and-blues singer Tina Campbell (Mary Mary) is 40. Actor Darius McCrary is 38. Actor Jamie Dornan (Film: “Fifty Shades of Grey”) is 32. Actress Kerry Bishe is 30. Thought for Today: “By indignities men come to dignities.” — Francis Bacon, English philosopher (1561-1626). Associated Press

TUNDRA

DENNIS THE MENACE

Tell him that you appreciate his friendship but have no interest in harboring an emotional fugitive, and that he needs to take his marriage complaints to his wife directly. If that moves him to “cut off all contact entirely,” then you’ll know the ratio of ulterior motive to genuine friendship was never in your favor. By the way, even if you did know his wife, the only way you could have been “the appropriate person for him to vent to” was if both you and he had a shared and transparent goal of strengthening his marriage.

BIRTHDAYS for homosexuality.

FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. He is on the U.S. $5 bill. 2. Their famous feud was with the McCoys. 3. It is located in Cooperstown, N.Y. GRADUATE LEVEL 4. The book’s title translates to “My Struggle.” 5. The smallest in area is Manhattan. 6. Huey, Dewey and Louie. PH.D. LEVEL 7. It was the land east of Eden. 8. The cosmetic executive’s birth name was Florence Nightingale Graham. 9. At the peak of his career, he was given two years hard labor

ones were flirty, and now he has crossed over into complaining about his marriage. I have never met his wife, so I cannot possibly be the appropriate person for him to vent to. Is there any way I can put an end to that line of discussion without cutting off all contact entirely? — Facebook Friends

ZIGGY


The Daily Herald

Couples find common ground on religion Dear Abby: I’m writing to support “Feeling Coerced in San Diego” (Feb. 14), who is uncomfortable attending church with her husband. I understand her feelings because I, too, am an atheist in a relationship with a religious man. There is another option besides abstaining from church or attending only on major holidays, and that would be for “Coerced” and her husband to try a different church. One religion that embraces atheist church members is Unitarian Universalism. UU congregations are often made up of people from different backgrounds — Christian, Jewish, atheist and more. The focus of the sermons is on living a good life, treating other people and our planet with respect, and following one’s own path to spiritual enlightenment. It’s likely that “Coerced” and her husband could both feel at home in such a congregation. — Chelsea In Wichita Dear Chelsea: Thank you for your suggestion — it’s one that was echoed by many other readers. I have mentioned the Unitarian Universalist denomination and its website (uua. org) before in my column. Readers’ comments were enlightening: Dear Abby: I, too, am in a “mixed marriage.” I’m religious and my husband is an atheist. We agree to disagree on the matter. Religion (or lack of it) is a very personal thing, and however we feel, we owe each other respect for our different views. “Coerced” is great for trying to accommodate her husband, but now that they see it didn’t work, he should stop pressuring her. She can refrain from going to services, but should consider attending the church’s RIP HAYWIRE

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ACROSS 1 Clay pounder? 7 Sounds at spas 10 With 66-Across,

14 15 16

DEAR ABBY social events. This solution worked well for us. My husband and my church friends get along well. Of course, this depends on the nature of the church. Mine happens to be one of the more progressive. It’s worth a try. — Kathryn In Ottawa, Canada Dear Abby: I knew my husband was atheist when we married. Our spiritual journeys are different, and we’re not going to change each other. We agreed I would raise our kids Catholic. I never expect him to be at church with us on Sundays, but on important sacraments (baptism, first communion, confirmation), he is there with the whole family because he realizes these events are important for his kids and me. He has become friendly with some of my clergy and fellow congregants, who accept him for the wonderful person he is. Maybe in the future “Coerced” could attend an event like a church spaghetti dinner, something outside of services, and get to know the people her husband spends time with on Sunday. And he could spend a weekend doing a silent hiking retreat with his wife and her friends. Respecting each other’s spiritual path is a first step toward appreciating each other’s differences and growing together. — Blessed In Oregon Universal Uclick

Thursday, 05.01.2014 D5

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back to the beginning … or a description of 21and 48-Down? Gobble quickly Persians, to the 300, e.g. Required to serve, maybe Healthy spirit? Diverts Best seller about shipwreck survivors Honey pie Airing, in a way September through April, in a culinary guideline “Shall ___ …?” Settled up Sleepytime ___ Designate Hindmost Ring

36 Temple of ___,

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one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World Finalized Big laugh Tap site Constitution Hall grp. Patient helpers, for short Where to find “Yesterday” on the album “Help!” High note? Tom Selleck title role Celebrity cosmetician Laszlo What gives? “The Godfather” parts I, II and III, e.g. It might be held on a flight Spheres Nike competitor Spanish valuable See 10-Across Tandoori flatbread 2012 YouTube sensation

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE E M I T R O C K Y P R O M

C O A C N H A E S T O A I M R R I R O C A N U M A G H I L U D O N E W S N

R O C D O N A R L E R Y L A B S S L O I N A C N C L O L O O P S O P U P C L Y D E A L R L I P H L P H E O O D A P P S D

BRIDGE Unlucky Louie, who drives as if there is no tomorrow, had gotten stopped for speeding en route to the club -- and again on his way home! “That’s why radar is spelled the same way backwards,” Cy the Cynic told Louie. “They get you with it coming or going.” Louie often deserves a speeding ticket when he is declarer. At today’s 3NT, he impulsively played dummy’s queen on the first spade, and East played low. Louie then took the queen, king and ace

J S N E S E Q U E S T O U L O S E P I N N E R A R A L R E I T S D S G E T Y N H R A N U T R I I M S A D O B B O L E D U P M E R I T I P T V A T H S A H A

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Television D6

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the Daily heralD

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www.heraldnet.com

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thursDay, 05.01.2014

‘Scandal’ co-star Short’s personal woes add up allegations of domestic violence and other legal turmoil threaten to derail the actor’s career. By Lynn Elber Associated Press

Columbus Short is a master of career reinvention. The “Scandal” co-star began working in commercials as a teenager, became a choreographer for Britney Spears and then turned actor and landed on the hit ABC political thriller. His latest plan was to make it in music, starting with a newly released single. Instead, Short, 31, is facing the plight of other troubled performers: Out of his plum TV job as he confronts alleged misbehavior that has overshadowed his success. His marriage is at stake as well, and the newly acquired affluence he owes to an industry that may give a series star like Charlie Sheen second and third chances but shows little patience with mid-level performers who roil the waters. And that is what Short has done.

PRIME TIME

ABC

Columbus short in character as harrison Wright in a scene from the tV series “scandal.” the 31-year-old actor says he’s exiting the aBC political thriller after three seasons.

A 2010 fight on a basketball court at a Los Angeles gym led to a charge of battery that was resolved when he pleaded no contest to a lesser charge and was sentenced to three years of informal probation. In February, Short was arrested twice by police after his wife, Tuere Short, called to report he was being abusive. He has pleaded not guilty to misdemeanor spousal battery.

In March, he was charged with felony battery after allegedly knocking a man unconscious in a West Hollywood bar fight and faces a May arraignment. Three weeks ago, his wife accused him of threatening her with a knife during a fight, stabbing a couch as he pinned her to it and threatening to kill her with the couple’s 2-year-old daughter in the house. She left,

Channel numbers are for Comcast. For other cable systems, see Sunday’s TV Week or go to www.heraldnet.com/tvchannels.

filed for divorce and obtained a temporary restraining order. Jeff Jacquet, Short’s attorney, couldn’t be reached for comment Monday. But Jacquet wrote in an April 23 court filing that Tuere Short’s restraining order filing had “a number of egregiously false statements” but did not go into detail to refute any of the domestic violence claims. His motion focused on the actor’s right to be at a hillside home in suburban Chatsworth that he began renting in January for nearly $7,000 a month. The lease, slated to run through December 2016, reflected some of Short’s long-term plans: The actor would have the option to buy the home for $2 million later this year. Short failed to help his image during an interview earlier this month with radio host Tom Joyner. His responses were rambling and at sometimes combative, as when Joyner asked what Short’s wife thinks of his new single, “Gave Ya.” “I don’t care. How about, I don’t care,” Short said. He later issued an apology for his demeanor, saying he was exhausted and not under the

(N) (s) (cc)

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influence of any substance, and that he regretted using the n-word in the exchange. Despite headlines about his woes, one “Scandal” fan said she was taken aback by Short’s announcement Friday he was leaving his role as attorney Harrison Wright. The presumption was it wasn’t entirely voluntary, and his contract option reportedly was not renewed. “I was shocked and disappointed,” said Jmeka Funches, 18, a student in Cleveland, Ohio. But she was aware of his legal problems and figured those were the reason. “Maybe he and the producers felt it was time for him to step back and focus on things he might have going on at home,” Funches said. The season finale had Wright last seen in the sights of a gun, a cliffhanger that could be easily tweaked either way for the character to survive or not. ABC and series creator Shonda Rhimes declined comment Monday. A call to a cellphone listed as belonging to Short was answered by a man who identified himself as his assistant and took a message, but the call was not returned.

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Everett Daily Herald, May 01, 2014  

May 01, 2014 edition of the Everett Daily Herald