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WEDNESDAY, 05.14.2014

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Larsen spurned by labor council The state labor council won’t endorse the 2nd Congressional District Democrat after he pushed for a vote on Boeing’s contract offer to the Machinists union. By Dan Catchpole and Jerry Cornfield Herald Writer

U.S. Rep. Rick Larsen’s call for a vote on the Boeing Co.’s controversial contract offer to the

Machinists union has cost him an endorsement from labor. The loss is largely symbolic because Larsen faces no serious challenger in his bid for re-election in Washington’s 2nd Congressional District, which

includes Everett and stretches north on I-5 to the Canadian border. The Washington State Labor Council’s political committee endorsed Democrats in every one of the state’s 10 congressional races except the 2nd District. The labor group didn’t support any candidate in that race. “Larsen’s name didn’t come up,” said Kathy Cummings, a

spokeswoman for the council. In a statement issued by Larsen’s campaign, the veteran lawmaker said he respected union members’ feelings. “I understand the anger of the Snohomish County Labor Council, accept and respect their decision, and still believe that Boeing will get a 777X built by the best aerospace workforce in the world, the Machinists of Puget

‘You did your duty’

Sound,” Larsen said. The Everett Democrat angered many supporters in labor for all but backing the Boeing Co.’s concession-laden contract offer to the International Association of Machinists and Aerospace Workers (IAM) last winter. Boeing executives said that if the contract was approved, the company See LARSEN, Page A2

OSO MUDSLIDE

Former Army Sgt. Kyle White, a Bonney Lake native, receives Medal of Honor

Plan to restrict logging shelved The State Forest Practices Board will pursue survey of slide-prone areas and review rules for harvesting timber in suspect areas. By Jerry Cornfield Herald Writer

See HONOR, Page A6

See SLIDE, Page A6

ASSOCIATED PRESS

President Barack Obama awards the Medal of Honor to former Army Sgt. Kyle J. White during a ceremony in the East Room of the White House on Tuesday. White is the seventh living recipient to be awarded the Medal of Honor for actions in Iraq or Afghanistan.

By Franco Ordonez McClatchy Washington Bureau

WASHINGTON — When President Barack Obama draped the Medal of Honor around former Army Sgt. Kyle White’s neck, the Bonney Lake native became just the seventh living recipient of the nation’s highest military honor for actions in Iraq and Afghanistan. It wasn’t until after Obama shook White’s hand that emotions overcame the 27-year-old. His eyes welled up and his cheeks reddened as he looked

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out at his parents and fellow soldiers standing and applauding. In addition to his parents, Cheryl and Curt, White was also joined by his girlfriend and members of his unit in Afghanistan, the 2nd Battalion, Chosen Company of the 173rd Airborne Brigade. Obama praised White’s valor under the most extreme conditions when, on Nov. 9, 2007, his platoon was ambushed on the side of a mountain in Aranas, Afghanistan. White endured two concussions and shrapnel in his face, yet he kept firing his rifle to

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keep the enemy back and pulled wounded soldiers to cover during the deadly firefight that killed six Americans and three Afghan National Army soldiers. Eight other American soldiers were wounded. “One battalion commander remembered that ‘all of Afghanistan’ was listening as a soldier on the ground described what was happening,” Obama said. “They knew him by his call sign — Charlie One Six Romeo. We know it was Kyle.” White left the Army in 2011 and now works as an investment

Opinion. . . . .A11 Sports . . . . . . . C1 TV . . . . . . . . . .D6

THE BUZZ: The U.N. wants to ban dangerous robots. Did someone trip over a Roomba? Page A2

Spectacular 79/54, C6

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analyst in Charlotte. He enlisted in the Army after high school in 2006. He trained at Fort Benning, Georgia, and was assigned to the 2nd Battalion, 503rd Infantry Regiment, 173rd Airborne Brigade based at Camp Ederle in Italy. He served a combat tour in Afghanistan from 2007 to 2008. After leaving the Army, he enrolled at the University of North Carolina-Charlotte, where he obtained a degree in finance. He started work this year at

OLYMPIA — Washington won’t impose a moratorium on logging in some landslide-prone areas as a Snohomish County leader wanted. At least not yet. On Tuesday, the state Forest Practices Board did not act on the temporary ban sought by one of its members, Snohomish County Council Chairman Dave Somers, because it isn’t clear if the board has the power to do so. The panel will look to Attorney General Bob Ferguson for an answer. State Lands Commissioner Peter Goldmark, whose designee is the board chairman, will formally request an opinion on behalf of the panel in the next few days. While a temporary ban is off the table for now, the board agreed Tuesday to review rules for harvesting timber to ensure that public safety considered before logging tracts with geology similar to the Oso area, where a massive mudslide on March 22 killed 41 people. Two people are still missing. The Forest Practices Board also agreed to find ways to better identify deposits of glacial sediment where deep-seated landslides could occur, have occurred or are at risk of recurring.

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A2 Wednesday, 05.14.2014 The Daily Herald

the buzz

Navajo Code Talker Tom Jones dies at 89 Associated Press FARMINGTON, N.M. — Flags will be flying at half-staff across the Navajo Nation later this week in honor of Code Talker Tom Jones Jr.

Larsen From Page A1

would build the 777X and its carbon-fiber-composite wings in Washington. The offer moved union members from a defined pension to a defined-contribution retirement plan, such as a 401(k), and rolled back other formerly negotiated benefits. Local union leaders rejected the terms, but Larsen and other elected

The Navajo Nation said Jones died Monday at a Farmington hospital after a battle with pneumonia and other medical conditions. He was 89. Jones served in the U.S. Marine Corps from 1943

through 1945. He was a messenger for the 3rd Division, Unit 297 Navajo Code Talkers 767 and the Navajo Code Talkers 642 platoons based at Camp Pendleton. His family remembered him as a private, simple

and caring man. He is survived by three children, eight grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. Funeral services are scheduled for Saturday morning at the Dine Christian Center in Shiprock.

officials said members should vote on the offer. Larsen did not say Machinists should vote yes. But he did say that Boeing needs to cut costs and that without a labor agreement, “future production at the Everett factory is imperiled.” Machinists narrowly approved the contract in January. Mike Sells, executive secretary of the Snohomish County Labor Council and a state representative, suggested at the time that Larsen give up his federal pension since that’s

the choice given Boeing workers. Jeff Johnson, president of the state labor council, also took aim at Larsen, along with Gov. Jay Inslee, for issuing public statements urging a vote. “While Gov. Jay Inslee and congressman Rick Larson are certainly entitled to their opinions about Boeing’s proposal, putting their opinions in a press statement is absolutely disrespectful to the Machinists and to the labor movement,” Johnson said in December.

“That they expressed their views so publicly and so supportively of the company’s position reveals how little they understand and respect the collective bargaining process and the generations of sacrifice made by machinists to make this company prosperous,” Johnson added. In Washington and Oregon, the IAM represents about 33,000 Boeing employees. Dan Catchpole: 425339-3454; dcatchpole@ heraldnet.com.

Bon Marche.

McLaughlin. Fire scorched two acres of tinder dry logging debris near Clearview yesterday in a blaze that kept firefighters from three departments busy for nearly three hours. Jim Evans of Fire District 7 said firefighters got the upper hand when a neighbor donated a bulldozer to cut a firebreak. By Jack O’Donnell from Herald archives at the Everett Public Library.

SEEMS LIKE YESTERDAY 50 years ago (1964) Mary Dolphin, secretary-treasurer at Cascade Savings & Loan Association’s offices explained steps in negotiating a loan to city high school students. They were Mary Lou Robinson, Brian Haferkorn, Jim Moore and Mary Alleckson of Cascade; and Glenn Devier, Lynda

Wiseman, Catherine Roberts and Katie Cannady of Everett. Casey McCann held his painting “Fishing Fleet,” and stood before one of the paintings of his grandmother, the late Isabel McCann, whose work was being featured in the current show at Chinook Room Gallery of Everett

TODAY IN HISTORY Today is Wednesday, May 14, the 134th day of 2014. There are 231 days left in the year. Today’s highlight: On May 14, 1948, by the current-era calendar, the independent state of Israel was proclaimed in Tel Aviv. On this date: In 1643, Louis XIV became King of France at age four upon the death of his father, Louis XIII. In 1796, English physician Edward

Jenner inoculated 8-yearold James Phipps against smallpox by using cowpox matter. In 1804, the Lewis and Clark expedition to explore the Louisiana Territory as well as the Pacific Northwest left camp near present-day Hartford, Illinois. In 1863, Union forces defeated the Confederates in the Battle of Jackson, Mississippi. In 1900, the Olympic

25 years ago (1989) An article written by Jim Haley accompanied with photographs by Frank Varga showed off the pocket of paradise, Ebey Island. Just across the river from Everett, it was a different world. Jim Muhlstein interviewed residents, including Everett Alex.... ander, Andrew Flanders, Rhonda Guilford and Jim

games opened in Paris, held as part of the 1900 World’s Fair. In 1913, the Rockefeller Foundation was founded in New York. In 1942, Aaron Copland’s “Lincoln Portrait” was first performed by the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra. In 1961, Freedom Riders were attacked by violent mobs in Anniston and Birmingham, Alabama. In 1964, Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev joined United Arab Republic

‘I’ll be bahck’ Domo arigato, Mr. Roboto: Diplomats at the United Nations are urging that laws be drafted that would prevent the creation of killer robots that remove the ability for human control of drones and Terminatorlike automatons in the future (Page A8). The diplomats cited real concerns about such technology and said it had nothing to do with Arnold Schwarzenneger sneaking up behind them and saying “Hasta la vista, baby.” Release and catch: Someone broke into a fish hatchery east of Seattle and released 25,000 juvenile steelhead. Some speculate a disgruntled angler released the fish to protest a lawsuit that has halted the release of

hatchery salmon (Page A5). Authorities are discounting reports that the driver of a pickup leaving the hatchery after the break-in looked a lot like a harbor seal in a fisherman’s vest and bucket hat decorated with tied flies. Don’t know much about history: On this day in 1804, the Lewis and Clark expedition to explore the Louisiana Territory left camp near present-day Hartford, Illinois (Today in History, at left). A half-day in, however, Clark ordered the party to turn around, doubting that Lewis, despite his insistence, had locked the door and made arrangements with the neighbors to feed the cat.

—Jon Bauer, Herald staff

LOTTERY LOTTO: Monday’s drawing was for $2.6 million. Monday’s numbers: 8-9-25-30-34-38. The next drawing is today for $2.8 million. DAILY GAME: Tuesday’s numbers: 8-3-3. KENO: Tuesday’s numbers: 1-2-13-14-15-25-28-38-4043-46-47-55-64-68-70-71-73-76-79.

HIT 5: Monday’s drawing was for $100,000. Monday’s numbers: 14-15-24-28-38. The next drawing is today for $130,000. MATCH 4: Tuesday’s numbers: 1-6-12-24. POWERBALL: Saturday’s drawing was for $80 million. Saturday’s numbers: 4-31-41-47-55, Powerball 1. The next drawing is today for $90 million. MEGA MILLIONS: Tuesday’s drawing was for $121 million. Tuesday’s numbers: 37-46-48-70-74, Megaball 1. The next drawing is Friday.

President Gamel Abdel Nasser in setting off charges, diverting the Nile River from the site of the Aswan High Dam project. In 1973, the United States launched Skylab 1, its first manned space station. (Skylab 1 remained in orbit for six years before burning up during re-entry in 1979.) The National Right to Life Committee was incorporated. In 1988, 27 people, mostly teens, were killed when their church bus collided with a pickup truck going the wrong direction on a highway near Carrollton, Kentucky. (Truck driver Larry Mahoney served 9 ½ years in prison for manslaughter.) Associated Press

CONTACT US Executive Editor Neal Pattison: 425-339-3480; npattison@heraldnet.com Local news: Robert Frank, 425339-3426; rfrank@heraldnet. com Business news: businessnews@heraldnet.com Sports: Kevin Brown, 425-3393474; kbrown@heraldnet.com

Nation/world news, headlines: Mark Carlson, 425-339-3457; mcarlson@ heraldnet.com Photography: Mark Mulligan, 425-339-3462; mmulligan@ heraldnet.com www.heraldnet.com: Doug Parry, 425-339-3433, dparry@heraldnet.com

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WEDNESDAY, 05.14.2014

OSO MUDSLIDE

Spot on river was slide victim’s ‘ideal spot’ By Amy Nile Herald Writer

OSO — Brandy Ogle Ward was a family woman. She had a warm spirit that could put people at ease, said Vickie Bligh, a longtime friend and former co-worker. Ward, 58, died in the March

22 mudslide that destroyed the Steelhead Drive neighborhood. Her husband, Oso Fire Commissioner Timothy Ward, 58, was injured but survived. “She loved Tim to death,” said Bligh, of Marysville. “He was her everything.” The couple graduated from a Miami high school together in

1973. They headed west to Washington, where they raised their daughters, Tiffany Burdette and Brittany Juarez. The Wards had five dogs. One, Blue, survived the slide. “One of the things Brandy loved to do was walk the dogs along the river,” Bligh said. “Her whole family was important

to her.” Bligh worked with Ward for almost 20 years at Providence Regional Medical Center Everett. As the hospital’s cardiovascular lab secretary, Ward kept the department running smoothly. Bligh, a nurse, recalls Ward’s kindness. “She’d be so patient with

somebody who was being obtuse,” Bligh said. Ward had a background in nursing. Doctors often wanted her help and were willing to wait for it. “She was fabulous at the work she did,” Bligh said. “She did it See RIVER, Page A4

JULIE MUHLSTEIN

Steering boys in the right direction B JUSTIN BURNETT / SOUTH WHIDBEY RECORD

Workers set down absorbent pads to soak up diesel fuel as the Deep Sea is raised from the floor of Penn Cove in June 2012. The old crab boat sank three weeks prior, spilling thousands of gallons of oil into the water.

Crab boat owner fined $300K Rory Westmoreland, the owner of the Deep Sea, faces a misdemeanor charge for abandoning his boat and is fined for an oil spill after the boat sank in June 2012. By Jessie Stensland Whidbey News-Times Co-Editor

The state Department of Ecology levied a $301,000 fine against the man whose crab boat caught fire and sank in Penn Cove in 2012, causing an oil spill that temporarily shut down nearby Penn Cove Shellfish. It’s just the latest bad news for Rory Westmoreland, a 51-yearold scrap-metal dealer with a history of running afoul of environmental rules, according to the Department of Ecology. Westmoreland is facing a misdemeanor charge in Island County District Court for allegedly abandoning the 128-foot Deep Sea crab boat. Friday, he pleaded not guilty

in King County Superior Court to charges by the Attorney General’s Office that he abandoned about 40 barrels of hazardous waste in a property from which he was evicted in 2012, the Attorney General’s Office reported. The state charged Westmoreland with one count of violating the hazardous waste management act, a felony, and another gross-misdemeanor count of unlawful dumping of solid waste without a permit. Dick Walker, a member of the spills response team, characterized the $301,000 fine as “very large for the Department of Ecology.” He said Westmoreland was fined for three reasons: for failing to report an oil spill, for failing to clean up an oil spill and

for the oil spill itself. The fire response, oil spill response and the salvage of the boat from the floor of Penn Cove was performed by a team of public agencies, as well as the Coast Guard. State agencies, including the Department of Ecology and the Department of Natural Resources, spent more than $2.8 million on the incident. Walker said the Department of Ecology recovered $1.56 million in spill response expenses from the National Pollution Fund Center; he said the federal government is going to go after Westmoreland to recoup the money. On the night of May 12, 2012, the Deep Sea caught fire — in what was later determined to be arson — while illegally anchored on state-owned aquatic lands, according to the Department of Ecology. Westmoreland had the boat towed to Penn Cove in

December of 2011; Walker said Westmoreland wouldn’t say what his plans were for the boat, though officials suspect that he planned to scrap it. Firefighters attacked the fire that night and the next day, but it rolled on its port side and sank May 13. Approximately 5,555 gallons of oil were released, according to the Department of Ecology. Diving contractors hired by the U.S. Coast Guard removed 3,100 gallons of oil from the sunken vessel. The boat was raised and towed to King County, where it was eventually cut up into scrap metal. Westmoreland is scheduled to go to trial in Island County District Court Sept. 11 on the derelict vessel charge. Jessie Stensland: 360-6756611, ext. 5056; jstensland@ whidbeynewsgroup.com.

oys and young men are struggling. That’s not news. For years, we have heard the statistics. In 2011, for the first time, U.S. Census Bureau data showed that women surpassed men in obtaining bachelor’s and advanced college degrees. And a Bureau of Labor Statistics study found that women born in the early 1980s are nearly 33 percent more likely than men to have a college degree by age 27. That gender disparity begins long before college. From preschool through high school, evidence Michael Gurian shows boys author will speak are lagging. in Edmonds Preschools, according to the Yale Child Study Center, expel boys at 4.5 times the rate of girls. The National Center for Education Statistics, based on 2010 data, found that in every state boys dropped out of school in higher numbers than girls. “The system has not been trained in normal boyhood,” said Michael Gurian, a Spokanebased family counselor whose “The Wonder of Boys” and other best-selling books highlight learning differences between boys and girls. See MUHLSTEIN, Page A4

More sex allegations possible against acupuncturist Herald staff

front porch

EVERETT — Detectives believe an acupuncturist accused of sexually abusing patients at his Everett-area practice may have additional victims who have not yet come forward. Dr. Kuo Ching “K.C” Yee, 79, of Mercer Island, has a business in the 100 block of 130th Street SE,

south of Everett. Yee is accused of making unwanted sexual contact with female patients at the business. He was arrested in April Dr. Kuo Ching for investigation “K.C.” Yee of three counts

Family shelter benefit A fundraiser to benefit The Family Shelter in Everett is set for 5-8 p.m. today at Shawn O’Donnell’s restaurant, 122 128th St. SE, Everett. The restaurant will donate 20 percent of all food and beverage sales. There also will be a silent auction of a variety of items and experiences.

of indecent liberties. Yee also has a history of healthdepartment violations related to sexual misconduct. As part of state health department investigations, Yee in 1992 was ordered to undergo a sexual deviancy evaluation and agreed to only treat female patients in the presence of a woman who could monitor his conduct. He

The Family Shelter is a project of The Interfaith Association of Northwest Washington and provides safe and secure housing for one- and two-parent families who are pregnant or have children up to age 17. The Strong Families Fund supports such needs as housingrelated expenses, transportation costs and identification document replacement.

allegedly had been violating the conditions of those state orders. In the earlier cases, Yee was accused of inappropriately touching patients and asking them sexual questions. He reportedly told a victim in the more recent case that the sexual activity was part of her treatment. The state Department of Health also is involved in that

Wear your seatbelt: The annual “Click It or Ticket” seatbelt emphasis patrols are set to run from May 19 to June 1. Washington State Patrol troopers and other police from throughout Snohomish County also are looking for distracted drivers during the patrols. During last year’s campaign, hundreds of drivers

investigation, court records show. The case has been charged in Snohomish County Superior Court, and Yee was sent a summons for a hearing last week. Anyone who believes they or someone else may have been victimized should call the Snohomish County Sheriff’s Office at 425-388-3845. Tips can be anonymous.

CONTACT US

were cited for violations related to cellphone use. Nearly 3,000 seatbelt violations were issued. For more information, go to www.targetzero.com.

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

Wednesday, 05.14.2014 The Daily Herald

River

enjoyed sewing, crafts and painting. When Bligh heard the mudslide had hit Oso, her thoughts immediately turned to Ward. Then she learned that her friend was missing. “I wanted to go down there and start digging myself,” Bligh said. “We just kept hoping beyond hope that they’d find her alive.” Ward remained missing until her death was confirmed on April 1. “It’s just devastating. It’s like somebody hit me in

From Page A3

and she did it well.” Before Ward retired about three years ago, she and her husband moved to the peaceful place along the North Fork Stillaguamish River. “It was her ideal spot,” Bligh said. “It was prototypical Northwest Washington.” In addition to her love of the outdoors, Ward

the gut,” Bligh said. “Even though we were work friends, she was tightly woven into the fabric of my life. Now, there’s a hole that I’m trying to mend.” She appreciated Ward’s strong character. The two would sometimes butt heads. In the end, they’d always end up laughing. “I’ll miss her big smile and her wonderful laugh,” Bligh said. “She’d just fill up a room with it.” Amy Nile: 425-339-3192; anile@heraldnet.com.

Brothers presumed dead Associated Press CODY, Wyo. — Two elderly brothers aboard a single-engine plane found crashed on a mountain in northwest Wyoming are presumed dead, authorities said Tuesday. The Park County Sheriff Office said the determination was made after viewing the crash site from the air. The danger of avalanche made it too risky to put people on the rugged, snowy mountain just outside Yellowstone National Park. “Given the damage to the aircraft as well as the extremely harsh environmental conditions in the area, I think there’s no other conclusion we can make,” Sheriff Scott Steward said in a statement. The 1963 Mooney M20C was last seen May 6 departing Yellowstone Regional Airport in Cody. On board were Ward Zimmerman, 86, of Seattle

and Robert Zimmerman, 84, of Huntsville, Alabama. The plane was reported missing Saturday and was found Monday at about 9,900-foot elevation on a 60-degree slope with a large cornice above it on Howell Mountain, which peaks at 10,964 feet in elevation. A Wyoming Army National Guard helicopter flew over the crash site Monday evening to evaluate the possibility of winching a crew member down to the plane to determine the condition of the occupants. However, Park County Search and Rescue Commander Martin Knapp, who accompanied the helicopter crew, determined it was too dangerous to make the attempt. “After reviewing the conditions at the site of the wreckage and taking into account my years of experience in avalanche evaluation and mitigation,

I simply could not in good conscience risk any more lives,” Knapp said. The brothers were headed from Cody to Twin Falls, Idaho, and then to Seattle. They had planned to fly over Yellowstone after taking off from the Cody airport. Jim Zimmerman, of Renton, Washington, told The Seattle Times that the brothers were both experienced pilots. Jim Zimmerman is the son of Ward Zimmerman, a retired Boeing engineer from Seattle. Joel Simmons, director of operations of the aviation services company Choice Aviation in Cody, said the brothers flew at a time when he would not have tried to fly because of inclement weather in the area. “They said they were comfortable with it and would push out of there,” Simmons said. “They were determined to keep moving.”

Community Health Center of Snohomish County

Muhlstein From Page A3

On May 24, Gurian will join Edmonds psychologist Gregory Jantz at a day-long Helping Boys Thrive Summit at the Edmonds Center for the Arts. Jantz, founder of The Center, A Place of Hope counseling center in Edmonds, and Gurian coauthored another book on the subject, “Raising Boys by Design.” Kevin and Beverly Sherman, parents of Seattle Seahawks star cornerback Richard Sherman, will also be presenters at the summit, which is open to parents, teachers and others who work with kids. General admission is $50; the event includes keynote talks, smaller sessions and panel discussions. As the father of two daughters, Gurian, 56, is pleased to see that academic and career doors are wide open to women. “We’ve spent the last 50 years — and rightly so — studying female development,” he said Tuesday. On the downside, Gurian said today’s educational system sees boys as “defective.” “We never said that about girls,” said Gurian, who hopes the Edmonds summit will be the first of many around the country to make a case for change. For parents of sons, there are more chilling figures on the Helping Boys Thrive website, from the federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the National Center for Education Statistics, the Census Bureau and other sources: 91 percent of public elementary school teachers are women; 77 percent of students expelled in elementary and secondary school are boys; 89.3

Helping Boys Thrive

percent of kids ages 15 to 17 in correctional facilities are boys; 80 percent of schoolchildren on Ritalin are boys; and 80.6 percent of those ages 10 to 19 who commit suicide are boys. Boys raised in homes without fathers are at a great disadvantage, Gurian said. Girls without dads also suffer, but often later in life, he said. “For boys 9, 10, 11 who don’t have those males, their trajectory goes way down. They misbehave and get very angry. Males need that developmental attachment to become men,” he said. Yet Gurian doesn’t blame families. “To me, the system is not serving boys,” he said. “This is not the fault of female teachers — they are great people. But there is basically no conversation about the male brain.” A graduate of Gonzaga University, Gurian taught a course there on brain-based psychology of gender. Along with “The Wonder of Boys,” his many books include “The Wonder of Girls,” “Boys and Girls Learn Differently!” and “The Minds of Boys: Saving Our Sons From Falling Behind in School and Life.” He is also co-founder of the Gurian Institute, which trains teachers in how gender affects student achievement. The institute was involved in a project at the University of Missouri which found that in classrooms of 25 children, one or two girls typically struggle, while by fifth grade five boys in the class are having trouble. “They’re under-achieving, and teachers do not have the training to solve it. The whole system is awry,”

Gregory Jantz and Michael Gurian will present a Helping Boys Thrive Summit 9 a.m.-4 p.m. May 24 at Edmonds Center for the Arts, 410 Fourth Ave. N., Edmonds. Presenters include Jantz, Gurian, educational consultant Dakota Hoyt, youth ministry co-founder Gregg Johnson, and Kevin and Beverly Sherman, parents of Seattle Seahawk Richard Sherman. Tickets $50, $40 for teachers or group discount, or $25 for seniors. For tickets or information: http://helpingboysthrivesummit.com

he said. At some schools, kids aren’t allowed to run at recess. “Boys need to go out, be served by nature and physical movement,” he said. Gurian believes schools have both overreacted and under-reacted to boys’ behaviors and needs. He sees a solution in balancing three pillars of development — nature, nurture and culture. The current emphasis is on culture, he said. “I’m begging people to put that third,” he said. Boys would do better, he said, if their natures were understood, and parents and schools would nurture them accordingly. In general, he said, girls are ready a year before boys for literary learning, while boys excel in gross motor tasks. “Look at the nature of the kid,” Gurian said. “Then alter our nurture to fit the nature.” Julie Muhlstein: 425339-3460; jmuhlstein@ heraldnet.com.

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A5

25,000 steelhead released during hatchery break-in SEATTLE — Someone released an estimated 25,000 juvenile steelhead during an overnight breakin at a fish hatchery east of Seattle — and some are wondering if a disgruntled angler might be to blame. Washington’s Department of Fish and Wildlife announced last month that it would not release hatchery steelhead into any Puget Sound rivers but one this spring, after a conservation group sued over the hatchery program. While many anglers are happy to catch hatcheryraised steelhead, the

Duvall-based Wild Fish Conservancy argued in U.S. District Court that the hatchery fish program had not been approved by federal officials under the Endangered Species Act, and that the hatchery fish hinder the recovery of wild steelhead. The break-in at the Tokul Creek hatchery in eastern King County was discovered Tuesday morning, said Kelly Cunningham, a deputy assistant director at Fish and Wildlife. The ponds there were behind chain-link fence, barbed wire and a locked gate. Someone cut the chains at the gate and pulled

screens in a pond that was holding about 50,000 fish, he said. The screens had been blocking the fish from reaching Tokul Creek, a tributary of the Snoqualmie River, and about half the fish escaped. “It is safe to say they are gone,” Cunningham said. “It would be virtually impossible to get them back.” He declined to speculate on a motive, but said, “It’s no secret that it’s a highly polarized issue.” In a statement, the Wild Fish Conservancy said it deplored the vandalism and is calling on federal fisheries officials to join the probe. “Besides state laws, the

perpetrators also violated the Endangered Species Act,” the statement said, adding: “We also call on individual salmon and steelhead anglers, as well as the various Puget Sound angler organizations, to publicly condemn such activity.” The state had been planning to release 900,000 steelhead from nine hatcheries into Puget Sound rivers this spring. After migrating out to sea, they would have returned to spawn — or be caught — in 2016 and 2017. But the Wild Fish Conservancy raised legal objections, noting that

Utility blames math error for dam crack Associated Press SPOKANE — Preliminary results of what caused a big crack in Wanapum Dam point to a mathematical error during design of the structure more than 50 years ago, the Grant County Public Utility District said Tuesday. The underwater crack formed across a spillway pier of the huge dam and may have been exacerbated by a weak construction joint, the utility said. The preliminary findings will be submitted to the utility’s Board of Consultants for final review. The utility says a team of engineers discovered the mathematical error while examining the original design calculations of the Wanapum Dam spillway. When they recalculated the design formulas, they found that additional concrete and/or reinforced steel should have been used in the construction.

Effort to move fish suspended Efforts to drive fish around the Priest Rapids and Wanapum dams on the Columbia River have been suspended after a study found dam modifications for migrating adult salmon were working. The Grant County Public Utility District started trapping and hauling fish in April, as the first of 20,000 spring chinook salmon arrived in the Vantage area. Officials were concerned the drawdown behind the cracked Wanapum dam would prevent adult salmon from using fish ladders to complete their upstream journey to spawn. Associated Press

The dam is located on the Columbia River a few miles south of Vantage. A crack that was 2 inches wide and 65 feet long was discovered in February on a spillway pier of the 8,000-foot dam. The reservoir behind the dam was lowered by 26 feet, relieving pressure and causing the crack to close itself. The utility has been working for months to learn the cause of the crack, spokesman Thomas Stredwick said.

They believe the original designers of the dam mistakenly believed that the weight of the spillway’s concrete provided enough strength to resist the force of the water pushing against it, the utility said in a press release. “Over time this weak point on spillway pier No. 4 succumbed to the force of the water pushing against it until after approximately 50 years of operation, the fracture formed,” the utility said. Had engineers known

of the miscalculation earlier, the spillway could have been reinforced, the utility said. Investigators believe the crack may have originated a number of years ago and spread gradually, ultimately allowing enough water into the fracture to push the upper portion of the spillway pier out of place, revealing the problem. Repairing the pier will require that additional steel be installed through the concrete structure and into the bedrock, the utility said. The remaining 12 spillway piers have a design similar to the one that cracked, and steel reinforcement will likely be necessary there as well, the utility said. The federal government must approve any repairs, the utility said. Repairs are likely to take all summer, and the reservoir won’t be raised until the fourth quarter of the year, the utility said.

since 1999, when Puget Sound salmon were first listed as threatened under the Endangered Species Act, the state had continued to raise and release hatchery fish without an evaluation by federal officials of how the hatchery fish affect wild salmon and steelhead. Research has shown that hatchery programs can hurt the genetics of wild fish and have bad ecological impacts as well, the group said. The department agreed that research shows that some hatchery practices can hurt the productivity and recovery of wild fish. But it said it had made several

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attic sustained some smoke damage. Smoke also filled the house. Soper on Tuesday estimated the damage to the home at more than $100,000.

Machias: Residents warned of sex offender Police are warning neighbors about a convicted sex offender who has moved to the 400 block of Beach Drive in the Machias area north of Snohomish. Earl Franklin Bogart, 53, is a Level 3 offender, the level deemed most likely

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changes to its program in the past decade in accordance with those findings. Nevertheless, the state said that federal authorities never finished their review of the hatchery program, and without that approval, the department risked losing in court. In a settlement in late March, the state agreed that it would not release any of the steelhead in Puget Sound rivers except for 185,000 on the Skykomish River. Instead, some of the fish were to be trucked to inland lakes in eastern Washington where they would not be able to reach Puget Sound rivers.

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A6 Wednesday, 05.14.2014 The Daily Herald

Honor

OBITUARIES AND MEMORIALS UARIES AND MEMORIALS

From Page A1

Duane E. Grandlund Duane E. Grandlund 79, of Lake Stevens, Wash. died May 8, 2014 at the Everg r e e n H o s p i c e C e n te r i n Kirkland, Wash. Duane was born on November 18, 1934 in Plentywood, Montana to Erick and Addie Grandlund. He grew up in M e d i c i n e L a ke , M o n t a n a and started working on the farms in the area at the age of 12 and never stopped. He married Donna Francis in 1953 and they had five children together. He is survived by his children, Devon, David (wife, Paula), Dan (wife, Pam), Darlene (Larry) and Dustin; eight grandchildren, Shane, Brandon, Chris, Justin, Jon, Brian, Destany, Savannah and two great grandchildren, Warren and Raelynn. Duane took a job with PUD and moved his family to Everett, Washington in 1967. He retired from PUD in 1992. He was a very strong hard working man and taught his children to do the same. Duane loved to hunt, fish and trap (had a nick name at his favorite fishing spot on the Snohomish River they called him “Montana”). Working on his 10 acre farm planting several gardens and raising cattle, ducks, rabbits, peacocks and more. Duane took great pride in everything he did and was always a man of his word. A promise and a hand shake was his contract. The family would like to extend a special thank you to Judy Cole/Grandlund his companion who stayed by his side until he passed. Also to the wonderful AMAZING Evergreen Hospice Staff who took excellent care of Duane and the families needs. A special thank you to Dr. Grant. He will be greatly missed. A Graveside service will be held at the Marysville Cemete r y, 8 8 01 S t a te Ave . o n Sunday, May 18, 2014 at 1:30 p.m.

Obituaries continued on Page A7

Josh O’Connor, Publisher Neal Pattison, Executive Editor Peter Jackson, Editorial Page Editor Pilar Linares, Advertising Director (USPS-181-740) The Daily Herald is published daily by Sound Publishing Inc., 1800 41st Street, Suite 300, Everett, WA 98203. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Daily Herald, P.O. Box 930, Everett, WA 98206 Periodicals Postage Paid at Everett, WA and at additional mailing offices. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches.

Royal Bank of Canada in Charlotte. On that November night in 2007, he was a 20-year-old Army specialist and serving as a radio-telephone operator. He and 13 members of his team, along with a squad of Afghan soldiers, left an Afghan village after a meeting with elders. They made their way up an exposed ridge, single file, headed into an area known as “ambush alley.” A single shot rang out. Then another. And then, Obama said, the entire canyon erupted, with bullets coming from all directions. White recalled that the whole valley “lit up.” An explosion from a

Slide From Page A1

The board wants to better map where landslide-prone areas overlap with or are near areas where water soaks into the ground and recharges the aquifer. Some believe logging in such groundwater-recharge zones leads to greater water absorption, which destabilizes the soil, increasing the chance of a landslide. Somers had wanted to cease issuing permits for logging in areas of glacial sediment in or near waterrecharge zones. But he wasn’t disappointed the

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Former Spc. Kain Schilling (center) attends Tuesday’s ceremony in the East Room of the White House, where President Barack Obama awarded the Medal of Honor to former Army Sgt. Kyle White, who saved Schilling’s life and helped secure the evacuation of other wounded Americans while under persistent fire during a 2007 ambush in Afghanistan.

panel shelved the idea, nor did he worry that a catastrophic landslide might occur as a result of the panel’s inaction. “I’m not too worried. I don’t think there is anything imminent that we’ve missed,” he said. He said it would be “crazy” for someone to seek a logging permit in such high risk areas. Mark Doumit, executive director of the Washington Forest Protection Association, said a moratorium prompted a lot of questions and concern from landowners. It wasn’t needed, he said, because private forest owners are “avoiding any harvest in areas identified with steep and unstable

White now wears a stainless steel bracelet around his wrist. After the ceremony, he told reporters that the bracelet is perhaps more precious to him than the medal

around his neck. It was given to him by another soldier who survived that night. Etched into the bracelet are the names of the six members of his team that died in the fight.

White said their sacrifice motivates him. “Without the team there could be no Medal of Honor,” White said. “That is why I wear this medal for my team.”

slopes in recharge zones.” Now the board will work to gather data on the location of deep-seated landslides and groundwater-recharge zones. Members want to use a remote sensing technology known as LIDAR — Laser Imaging Detection and Ranging — which creates a precise rendering of topography. It would cost about $20 million to map potential landslide hazards. Private landowners also gather LIDAR data. The board will reach out to them in hopes they’ll share some of their maps. Those decisions by the Forest Practices Board come four days after Goldmark ordered more scrutiny for logging

proposals in areas near unstable slopes that could pose a hazard. Under the new rule, those applying for timber harvest permits must provide the Department of Natural Resources with a detailed review of the area by a qualified geologist. The requirement is not retroactive and does not apply to pending harvests that have not required state approval. Meanwhile Tuesday, the woman nominated to head the U.S. Geological Survey committed to studying landslide risks and gathering LIDAR data nationwide during her confirmation hearing. Under questioning from Sen. Maria Cantwell,

D-Wash., Suzette Kimball told the Senate Energy and Natural Resources Committee that it will be a priority on her watch. The USGS had penciled in development of a national plan for dealing with landslide hazards but never had the money to do it. “I know our USGS employees feel very strongly about landslide work,” she said. “We have additional funds that we are planning to use for a national assessment of landslide-prone areas, and ultimately, to look at the kinds of precipitation events that would trigger landslides and debris flow.” Jerry Cornfield: 360352-8623; jcornfield@ heraldnet.com.

Idaho’s same-sex marriage ban struck down Associated Press BOISE, Idaho — Gay and lesbian couples in Idaho could start getting married as soon as Friday after a judge ruled the state’s ban on same-sex marriage is unconstitutional. U.S. District Magistrate Judge Candy Dale wrote in her decision Tuesday evening that Idaho’s laws barring same-sex marriage unconstitutionally deny gay and lesbian citizens their fundamental right to marry. Ten other federal district courts have issued similar rulings supporting gay marriage rights. Dale said the state must issue marriage licenses to same-sex couples starting at 9 a.m. Friday. “The Plaintiffs are entitled to extraordinary remedies because of their extraordinary injuries,” Dale wrote, saying same-sex couples in Idaho have been denied the economic, emotional and spiritual benefits of marriage.

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rocket-propelled grenade knocked White unconscious. He awoke with his face pressed against a rock. Enemy rounds hit just inches from his head, sending shrapnel and rock shards across his face. As enemy fire ricocheted around him, White sprinted several times into a large open space to, bit by bit, pull a wounded Marine to cover. He fired his weapon to keep the enemy back and treated another soldier who had been badly shot in the arm. “Kyle, members of Chosen Company, you did your duty, and now it’s time for America to do ours,” Obama said. “After more than a decade of war, to welcome you home with the support and the benefits and opportunities that you’ve earned. You make us proud, and you motivate all of us to be the best we can be.”

“Plaintiffs suffer these injuries not because they are unqualified to marry, start a family, or grow old together, but because of who they are and whom they love,” she wrote. Gov. C.L. “Butch” Otter already has said he intends to appeal the case, meaning an appellate court could still put the weddings on hold. The three-day delay in allowing weddings is apparently in response to a request from the governor. Otter cited the state’s constitutional amendment banning same-sex marriage. “In 2006, the people of Idaho exercised their fundamental right, reaffirming that marriage is the union of a man and a woman,” he said in a statement. “Today’s decision, while disappointing, is a small setback in a longterm battle that will end at the U.S. Supreme Court.” Idaho Attorney General Lawrence Wasden said he would consult with the

governor on the state’s appeal. Four Idaho couples in November filed the lawsuit against the governor and Ada County Clerk Chris Rich challenging the marriage ban. They are Sue Latta and Traci Ehlers; Lori and Sharene Watsen; Shelia Robertson and Andrea Altmayer; and Amber Beierle and Rachael Robertson. Latta and Ehlers married in 2008 in California, and the Watsens married in 2011 in New York. Both couples have children and say Idaho wrongly treats Ehlers as a legal stranger to her grandchildren and requires Lori Watsen to obtain a new power of attorney every six months so she can have legal authority to consent to medical treatment for her son. “We won,” Latta said, holding the hand of her wife, Traci Ehlers. The couple spoke on the steps of the federal courthouse Tuesday

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ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE

Amber Beierle (left) and Rachael Robertson are one of four same-sex couples who are suing the state in federal court to challenge laws banning same-sex marriage and denying recognition to same-sex couples who married in other states. U.S. District Magistrate Judge Candy Dale ruled Tuesday that Idaho’s laws banning same-sex marriage unconstitutionally deny gay and lesbian citizens of their fundamental right to marry.

evening, surrounded by their friends and family as well as their attorneys and the three other plaintiff couples. “I think we’re going to go celebrate,” Ehlers said. Beierle and Rachael Robertson of Boise said they would be back at the courthouse Friday morning to get a marriage license. “The first person I called when I got the news was my mom, and she said, ‘I’m so proud of you Amby,”’ Beierle said, holding back tears. “I don’t think people understand what that means to native Idahoans who love this state and want to stay in this state but who want to be heard. It feels amazing.” The four couples’ attorney, Deborah Ferguson, said the ruling recognized that the families are part of Idaho’s community and that they deserved the same protections and respect as other families.

“The court’s ruling is a victory not only for the courageous couples who brought this case, but for everyone who cares about freedom and fairness,” Ferguson said in a statement. Last year, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that a law forbidding the federal government from recognizing same-sex marriages was unconstitutional. Since then, lower-court judges have repeatedly cited the decision when striking down same-sex marriage bans that were enacted after Massachusetts started recognizing gay marriages in 2004. In addition to Idaho, federal or state judges in Oklahoma, Virginia, Michigan, Texas, Utah and Arkansas have recently found those state bans to be unconstitutional. Judges have also ordered Kentucky, Ohio and Tennessee to recognize same-sex marriages from other states.


The Daily Herald Wednesday, 05.14.2014 A7

OBITUARIES AND MEMORIALS Obituaries continued from Page A6

Dale Ingram Marwood Clifford E. Schmierer Clifford E. Schmierer, 93, died on May 9, 2014. He was born and raised in Ellendale, ND. Cliff was a Navy veteran of WWII, serving as a Lt. in a Scout and Raider Unit in the interior of China. He was a teacher in the Granite Falls and Everett School Districts, retiring in 1979 from Evergreen M.S. He loved woodworking, fishing and hunting. He was married to Teresa Wa l s h i n P h o e n i x , A Z i n 1946, and was planning to celebrate their 68th anniversary on May 18th. Cliff was preceded in death by his son, Kurt Schmierer in 1994. Cliff is survived by his loving wife, Teresa; his sons, Jerr y (Theresa), and Mike (Barb); daughter, Ann; and sister, Clara. Cliff has four grandchildren and five greatgrandchildren. Service arrangements: May 17, 2014, 11 a.m., Purdy & Walters at Floral Hills, 409 Filbert Rd., Lynnwood, WA. Reception to follow. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Kur t Schmierer Memorial Scholarship, WWU Foundation, 516 High St, Old Main 430, Bellingham, WA 98225-9034. Online memorial and comments: www.MeM.com

Dale Marwood, 74, passed away on April 25, 2014. Dale was born in Duncan, Vancouver Island, B ri ti sh Columbia, on Januar y 16, 1940 to Zola and Rober t Mar wood. He moved to Fe r n d a l e , Wa s h , w i t h h i s mother at the age of two. He was raised by his grand parents until the age of 12. Dale lived in Renton, Wash, B u c k l e y, W a s h , C a m a n o Island, Wash. and Lake Tapps, Wash. D a l e ’ s p a s s i o n w a s entertaining people with his guitar, he loved writing and singing songs. His song “ N eve r L et a D ay G o B y ” was played for years on a local radio station. At 17, he won first place in the “Elvis Impersonation Contest” at the Fif th Avenue Theater. Throughout his twenty’s and thir ty’s he played professionally at many venues including, Pizza Pete’s and on television for the Children’s Telethon, with the Dirty Beaver Jug Band. Dale loved to camp. He wa s a ve r y a r t i s t i c m a n , could take marvelous photographs and make anything with his wood working skills. He was in the N a t i o n a l G u a rd fo r m a ny years and also worked for Boeing Airplane Company for 22 years as a truck driver, he never missed a day of work. He is survived by his b r o t h e r, K i r b y D e i n e s ; nieces, Brittany; sister, Kelly Brown; step-children, Shawn Marwood, and Nikki Holloman; son-in-law, Chance; and granddaughter, Nevaeh Lynn. There will be a celebration o f l i fe h e l d o n J u n e 14 , 2014 at 957 Passage Lane, Camano Island, Wash. from 4:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. I n l i e u o f f l o w e r s , donations may be madee to the American Diabetes Association at 6315 Fleming St, Everett, Wash. 98203

Mary E. Noe Mary E. Noe passed away peacefully on May 10, 2014 at the age of 84. She is survived by her husband of 41 years, Ross H. Noe; son, Ward Eaton (Cindy); brother, Leon Sherlock (Gladys); sister-in-law, Joan Noe; three grandchildren, six great grandchildren; and many nieces and nephews. Mar y was preceded in death by her son, Mark Eaton; sisters, Margaret and Katherine, and brothers, Leo and David Sherlock. Mary graduated from Everett High School in 1948 and Arizona State University in 1 97 2 . S h e t a u g h t g r a d e school for 20 years in Phoen i x , A r i z o n a a n d E ve r et t , Washington. Mar y enjoyed gardening, long walks, and soft cuddly pets. A graveside service will be held at Evergreen Cemetery in Everett on Friday, May 16, 2014 at 10 a.m., with a reception to follow after. In lieu of flowers, donations in her honor may be made to The Alzheimer’s Association, and/or the American Cancer Society. P l e a s e v i s i t w w w. e v e r green-fh.com to leave your condolences on Mary’s online guestbook.

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Hazel Alice Nyman

Jewell Marie Nix Our much loved Mom, Grandma, Great Grandma, and Sister passed away on May 6, 2014 after a shor t illness. Jewell was born April 6, 1925, to James and Golda McMains in Ruby Township, Okla. the third of five children. She grew up and attended school in the farming communities of Nowata County, Okla. and g r a d u a te d f ro m C h i l d e r s High School in 1944. A b o u t t h e t i m e s h e graduated, she received an engagement ring in the mail from her sweetheart, Russell Nix, who was stationed in the Pacific during WWII. As she would say later, “Two years is a long time to write letters, but we did it. “ Russell and Jewell were married September 13, 1946 in Chelsea, Okla. The newlyweds moved several times in their first years together, as steady work af ter the War proved elusive. They lived and/or worked in Nowata, Okla., C o f fe y v i l l e , K a n s . , Tu l s a Okla., St Joseph, MO, Childers, Okla., and Plainville, Kans. In 1950 they moved to Wichita, Kans., and would stay there until June, 1968, when a job transfer took them and their family to the Seattle Area. Jewell retired from Slope Indicator Co. in December, 1985. Jewell was known to her family, friends, and neighbors as a loving and giving person with a quick smile and quick wit. She par ticularly enjoyed spring and summer with ample opportunities to garden and spend time nurturing plants and flowers in her yard. She is sur vived by her sons, Ron and David ( D o n n a ) ; s i s te r s , We J u a n Harrison of Nowata, Okla., Ruby Lee Speer of Bartlesville, Okla.; and brother, Howard McMains of Nowata, Okla. She was preceded in death by her husband of 63 years, Russell; daughter, Marilyn Bushong; parents; and brother, JE McMains. Memorial services will be held at Immanuel Lutheran Church, 2521 Lombard Ave, Everett, Wash, 98201 on Saturday, May 17, 2014 at 1:00 p.m. I n l i e u o f f l o w e r s , memorials to Immanuel Lu t h e r a n C h u rc h o r yo u r favorite charity are suggested. To get directions to the service or sign the guestbook please visit

Hazel Nyman passed away April, 4, 2014 in Everett, Wash. She was born in Waubun, Minnesota to Theodora and Dortinius Larson on November 2, 1922. The family lost their farm during the Depression but remained in the farming community. After graduating f r o m D e t r o i t L a ke s H i g h School in 1941, Hazel briefly studied nursing in Montana before moving to Seattle, Wash, and working at the American Can Company. When the war ended, the love of her life, John Nyman, was honorably discharged and they were married on April 18, 1946, in Minneapolis, Minnesota. John’s hometown was E ve r et t a n d t h a t ’ s w h e r e they began their 63 year marriage. Hazel didn’t like to cook but there were always nutritious meals on the schedule. Sewing was something done to be frugal but she took pride in what she made for herself and the children. H a z e l l ove d to s h o p fo r bargains at Goodwill. After raising their two children and John retiring, they moved to their dream home in the woods of San Juan Island. For twenty years they enjoyed the peace of the island where Hazel could feed the deer apples from her window and the hummingbirds would perch on her finger as they drank from the feeder. Af ter Hazel’s stroke and with John’s failing health, they moved back to Everett to be closer to family and medical services. The stroke caused dementia problems which became more p ro n o u n c e d a f te r J o h n ’ s death. Hazel needed to move to the assisted living facility of Silverado in Everett where she spent her last days. Hazel is sur vived by her children, Carol (Phil) Peery of Marysville, Mark (Ellie) Nyman of Everett; grandchildren, Brooke N y m a n a n d Ku r t N y m a n ; great-grandchildren, Olivia and Lincoln Fleming; siblings, Edna Carlson, Mae H e l m , N o r m a G i eve r a n d Don Larson. She was preceded in death by her husband, John; and sister s, Doris Jaeger and Verna Groenier. A graveside ser vice was held on April 8, 2014 with f u n e r a l a r r a n g e m e n t s by Solie Funeral Home at Cypress Lawn Cemetery. T h e f a m i l y w i s h e s t o express gratitude to all the caring staf f of Providence Hospice of Everett and would be pleased if memorials for Hazel be made there.

Helen N Wilds, 95, died in Pensacola, Fla. on the morning of Saturday, May 10, 2014. She died quietly surrounded by loved ones. B o r n i n 1919 i n O s o , Wash., she led a long and purposeful life. She was an i n d e p e n d e n t wo m a n w h o loved her family dearly. She is sur vived by her brother, Ted Nordstrom of Oso; her children, Barry and www.AcaciaFuneralHome.com. Vicki Rankin of Darrington, Wash., Charles Fatheree of A l p h a r e t t a , G a . , S te p h e n and Carey Fatheree of Pensacola, Fla., and Cynthia and Mike Farley of Brevard, NC. She is also survived by seven grandchildren, eleven great grandchildren and one INFORMATION & PRICES GLADLY GIVEN great-great grandchild. No services are scheduled at this time. The family wished to thank Contact Us At the staf f of Sacred Hear t Hospital and Covenant Hospice Inpatient Care Center at West Florida GLEN JOHNSTON Hospital.

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Katherine Louise Reid

Norma Darlene Smith

Katherine Louise Reid, daughter of Julia Smith Knudsen and Adlai William Knudson was born in Santa Ana, Calif. October 20, 1922. She peacefully died at home in Everett, Wash. May 12, 2014 surrounded by family. K a y, a s s h e i s k n o w n , worked as a “Rosie the Riveter” in the Long Beach Naval shipyard during World War II. In 1959 she spoke out for better working conditions for women as a d e l e g a te a t t h e N a t i o n a l UAW convention. She blazed a trail as a Mechanical Engineer in a maledominated field from 19611994. She designed equipment for Hughes Aircraft, Lockheed, Northrop Co., Rockwell Space Division, Sundstrand, and Boeing. Kay holds the patent for aircraft ribbon wiring. A f t e r r e t i r i n g f r o m Sundstrand, Kay resumed working at Boeing until the age of 71. She then joined her husband in their business until the age of 91. A s a 3 5 - ye a r m e m b e r o f Soroptimist International of the Americas, Kay helped many women in need. She a l s o wa s a l e a d e r i n t h e Democratic Par ty in Calif. and Wash. from President Ke n n e d y, G ove r n o r E d Brown, to Senator Patty Murray. Kay leaves a legacy of two s o n s a n d t wo d a u g h te r s , e i g h t g r a n d c h i l d r e n , 10 great-grandchildren, and five great-great grandchildren. She is sur vived by her husband, Bill Reid; and her sisters, Jean Herron Huth and Alice Chapman. A celebration of life services will be held on Saturday, May 17, 2014 at 4:30 p.m. at the Mukilteo Presbyterian Church, 4514 8 4 t h S t . SW, M u k i l te o , Wash.

Norma Darlene Smith peacefully passed away in Ly n nwo o d , Wa s h . M ay 6 , 2014 at age 80. She joins her beloved husband, W.R., who awaited her arrival in heaven since 1991. S h e w a s b o r n o n September 1, 1933 in Arlington, Wash. to James and Elverna England (Fingar son). Meeting and marrying Walker Ray Smith was the beginning of a lifelong love affair filled with travel, adventure, friends, and family. Most important to Norma was her family. She loved them all deeply and found her calling in the role of Grandmother. Norma was blessed with granddaughters who recall fond memories of time spent with their beloved “Grams”. She was never shy to share her opinion and could easily m a ke yo u s m i l e . N o r m a volunteered at the senior center, was active at Grace Lutheran (Blaine), enjoyed painting and continued to love her four legged friends. She will be missed and mourned by her sons, Jim (Sherry) of Lynnwood, Dale (Shawn) of Kingston, Wash.; daughter, Tarra of Orlando, F l a . ; h e r s i s te r s , M a r i l y n (Harold), and Ronda (Bill); brothers, Jim (Shanna) and Bill; granddaughters, R e b e c c a ( To m ) , J a m i e (R yan), Ashley, Jen (Joe), Stephanie (James); as well a s m a ny ex te n d e d fa m i l y and friends. Services will be held at 2 p.m. on May 14, 2014 at Trinity Lutheran Church in Lynnwood.

Donald Monroe Long Donald Monroe Long, 66, of Arlington, Wash., passed away May 9, 2014 in Everett, Wash. A memorial service will be h e l d J u n e 6 , 2 014 ; 2 : 0 0 Ken Bailey p.m. at Weller Funeral May 13, 1918 - May 14, 2001 H o m e , 3 27 N . M a c L e o d A v e . , A r l i n g t o n , W a s h . You were a good man and 98223. a wonderful father. Thirteen years have gone by and I miss you as if it was yesterday. Happy Birthday Daddy! Love, Pamela

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WEDNESDAY, 05.14.2014

Rove clarifies health statement The GOP strategist says he doesn’t think Hillary Clinton has brain damage from a 2012 injury. The Washington Post Republican strategist Karl Rove on Tuesday distanced himself from a provocative New York Post headline, saying he does not believe — as the newspaper asserted — that former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton suffered “brain damage” from a head injury in 2012. “Of course she doesn’t have brain damage,” he said in an interview with The

Washington Post. But Rove said it is apparent that Clinton suffered “a serious health episode.” He added that if she runs for president in 2016, “she is going to have to be forthcoming” about the details of where, how and when it happened. He noted that major media organizations will demand her medical records, as they do for every major presidential candidate and as they did for former Vice President Dick Cheney,

who suffered a series of heart attacks. “She didn’t feign illness,” Rove said of Clinton’s failure to show up at an early round of congressional hearings on Benghazi, Libya — an absence that some conservative commenters dubbed the “Benghazi flu.” And as Clinton contemplates whether to make another bid for president, Rove said, “she would not be human if it didn’t enter into her considerations.” The report in New York Post’s “Page Six” column said Rove addressed Clinton’s health during a conference in Los Angeles on Thursday, when

he appeared alongside former Obama administration spokesman Robert Gibbs and CBS correspondent Dan Raviv. Noting reports that Clinton had suffered a blood clot after a fall in December 2012, Rove said, “Thirty days in the hospital? And when she reappears, she’s wearing glasses that are only for people who have traumatic brain injury? We need to know what’s up with that.” The tabloid said Rove “repeated the claim a number of times to the audience.” The headline on the item read, “Karl Rove: Hillary may have brain damage.”

WASHINGTON — Vice President Joe Biden’s youngest son, Hunter Biden, is joining the board of a gas company operating in Ukraine, according to Burisma Holdings. The company said Biden will head the company’s legal unit and seek support for Burisma among international organizations. The announcement comes as Ukraine is looking to decrease its reliance on Russian energy. The vice president has been a key player in the U.S. response to the Ukraine crisis.

W. Va.: Mine had problems

Nev.: Shooter left notes

More than 20,000 homes in the San Diego area were issued evacuation orders. Associated Press ASSOCIATED PRESS

Flames grow as a wild fire burns out-of-control in the north county area of San Diego on Tuesday. Wildfires forced the evacuation of several homes as a high-pressure system brought unseasonable heat and gusty winds to a parched state that should be in the middle of its rainy season.

the fire-prone Rancho Bernardo area of San Diego quickly grew to 700 acres, driven by hot, dry Santa Ana winds that whipped through areas dotted by hilltop estates and pricey new housing tracts. Black and gray smoke billowed over the area, filled with whirling ash and embers that created small spot fires. Flames crept within yards of some homes before firefighters doused them. On one road, people on bicycles and skateboards stopped to watch as a plane dumped water on flames a half-mile away. At least two high schools and three elementary schools were evacuated. Cameron Stout, filling his tank at a gas station, got a text from his wife shortly after noon saying that she was packing up and leaving with the family’s pictures, laptops and other valuables. Their next-door neighbor’s home burned in a fire 15 years ago, he said.

“This area’s been through this before,” he said. “I thought the recent rains would have prevented this from happening. But after a couple days of 100 degrees, it’s reversed all that.” Katy Ghasemi, 14, was held for hours in her high school classroom before the school let the children go home. Students studied, ate lunch, did yoga and looked out the windows at the fire. “There were a lot of flames. Some were right near the front gate,” she said. Chuck Dawson said firefighters saved his home. “The heat is ferocious as you get close to it. In fact, it probably came within 25 feet of our house,” he told KNSD-TV. “Luckily, we had about 30 firemen who barricaded it, and it burned all the way around, but we’re safe.” Another fire in southern San Diego County destroyed a mobile home before it was extinguished.

Meanwhile, in the Santa Barbara County community of Lompoc, 1,200 homes and businesses were under an evacuation order from a fire that quickly grew to more than 500 acres. There were downed power lines and heavy brush in the area, said David Sadecki of the Santa Barbara County Fire Department. Chrissy Cabral, 57, rounded up friends to help her remove 19 head of cattle she keeps at a local ranch after the fire shifted directions. She said firefighters warned her: “Get out now.” “I was probably half a mile away from the side of it, but unfortunately for me ... the winds twisted and blew it back on top of me,” she said. “It was very high flames, very dark,” she added. The group used trailers to move the cows 5 miles away, a repeat of 10 years ago when a fire roared through the area and burned her corral, Cabral said.

Death toll climbs in Turkish coal mine explosion By Berza Simsek and Suzan Fraser Associated Press

SOMA, Turkey — Rescuers desperately raced against time to reach more than 200 miners trapped underground today after an explosion and fire at a coal mine in western Turkey killed at least 201 workers, authorities said, in one of the worst mining disasters in Turkish history. Energy Minister Taner Yildiz said 787 people were inside the coal mine in Soma, some 155 miles south of Istanbul, at the time of the accident and 363 of them had been rescued so far. At least 80 miners were injured, including four who were in serious condition, Yildiz told reporters in Soma, as he oversaw the rescue operation involving more than 400 rescuers. The accident occurred when the workers were preparing for a shift change, officials said, which likely raised the casualty toll because there were more miners inside the mine than usual. Yildiz said the deaths were caused by carbon monoxide

Biden’s son joins Ukrainian gas company’s board

Two miners killed inside a coal mine worked for a company that had so many safety problems federal officials deemed it a “pattern violator,” a rare designation reserved for the industry’s worst offenders. Brody Mine No. 1 was one of only three mines last year to earn the label. The designation subjects the mine to greater scrutiny from regulators. Brody No. 1 is owned by a subsidiary of St. Louis-based Patriot Coal, which in its annual report last December blamed the problems on a previous owner.

Residents return after fire threat

SAN DIEGO — Wildfires pushed by gusty winds chewed through canyons parched by California’s drought, prompting evacuation orders for more than 20,000 homes on the outskirts of San Diego and another 1,200 homes and businesses in Santa Barbara County 250 miles to the north. But as the threat eased late Tuesday, residents in San Diego began returning home. No homes were reported damaged in either fire, and authorities said the San Diegoarea blaze was dying down. Winds in Santa Barbara County calmed down significantly after sunset, and firefighters were beginning to surround that fire. But the rugged terrain and unseasonably warm temperatures made firefighting more difficult, creating some scary moments. “At the point the fire is right now, we believe we have a pretty good handle on it,” San Diego Fire Chief Javier Mainar said. “We hope to do some more work through the night and into tomorrow, but I think the largest part of the emergency has passed.” The flames that erupted in

ACROSS THE U.S.

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Miners escort a rescued friend after an explosion and fire at a coal mine in Soma, in western Turkey, on Tuesday.

poisoning and feared the toll could end up much higher than the latest count of 201 workers. The rescue effort is “reaching a critical stage,” Yildiz said, with more deaths likely as time passes. Earlier, the minister said the rescue operations were hindered because the mine had not completely been cleared of gas. Authorities say the disaster followed an explosion and fire

caused by a power distribution unit.  Nurettin Akcul, a mining trade union leader, told HaberTurk television that Turkey was likely facing its worst mining accident ever. “Time is working against us. We fear that the numbers could rise further,” Yildiz said. “We have to finish this (rescue operation) by dawn. I have to say that our pain, our trouble could increase.” Earlier Yildiz said some of

the workers were 460 yards deep inside the mine. News reports said the workers could not use lifts to get out of the mine because the explosion had caused a power cut. Workers from nearby mines were brought in to help the rescue operation. One 30-yearold man, who declined to give his name, said he rushed to the scene to try to help find his brother who was still missing early today with the sun rising over the mine. He said he was able to make it about 490 feet inside before gasses forced him to retreat. With tears in his eyes, he said that there were still fires burning and that the missing workers had been inside too long. “There is no hope,” he said. During the night, people cheered and applauded as some trapped workers emerged from the mine, helped by rescuers, their faces and hard-hats covered in soot.  But dozens of ambulances drove back and forth to carry the rising number of bodies as well as injured workers extracted from the mine. Rescue workers were massed at the entrance of the mine on a hillside.

A seventh-grader who went on a deadly schoolyard shooting rampage had images of the Columbine gunmen on his cellphone and told a therapist that classmates were teasing him, authorities said Tuesday. But Jose Reyes, 12, gave contradictory accounts in two suicide notes about whether he was acting out of revenge when he opened fire at Sparks Middle School, killing a teacher and wounding two boys before turning the gun on himself, Sparks Police Chief Brian Allen said.

Miss.: Plea withdrawal A Mississippi man who pleaded guilty to making ricin and sending letters laced with the poison to President Barack Obama and other officials now wants to withdraw the plea. James Everett Dutschke pleaded guilty in January to sending the tainted letters to Obama. He was to be sentenced Tuesday in Aberdeen, Mississippi. U.S. District Judge Sharion Aycock said she would look at arguments from the defense and prosecution.

Texas: Court halts execution A federal appeals court halted a convicted Texas killer’s scheduled execution Tuesday so his attorneys can pursue appeals arguing he’s mentally impaired and ineligible for the death penalty. Robert James Campbell, 41, had two separate appeals, one claiming mental impairment and another that challenged the state’s plan to use a drug for which it will not reveal the source, as was the case with drugs used in Oklahoma. Campbell was set to die for killing a Houston bank teller in 1991.

AROUND THE WORLD U.N.: Killer robots ban Diplomats urged the adoption of new international laws Tuesday that could govern or outright forbid the use of killer robots if the technology becomes reality someday. At the first United Nations meeting devoted to the subject, representatives began trying to define the limits and responsibilities of so-called lethal autonomous weapons systems. The proposal echoes calls by groups that want an international ban on Terminator-style machines before they can ever be activated.

C.A.R.: Journalist dies A 26-year-old French photojournalist who had spent months documenting deadly conflict in Central African Republic has been killed, the French presidency said Tuesday. Camille Lepage died in the western Central African Republic not far from the border with Cameroon, authorities said.

Ukraine: Talks brokered Germany’s foreign minister on Tuesday tried to broker a quick launch of talks between Ukraine’s central government in Kiev and the pro-Russia separatists who declared independence a day ago in two eastern regions. The envoy said Germany supports Ukraine’s efforts to arrange for a dialogue between the central government and its opponents in the regions that form the nation’s industrial heartland. From Herald news services


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WEDNESDAY, 05.14.2014

General Motors recalls air bags By Dee-Ann Durbin Associated Press

Here’s an unsettling fact about cars equipped with air bags: They don’t always deploy when drivers — or regulators — expect them to. Thirteen people have died in crashes involving older GM cars with defective ignition switches. In each of those crashes, and in others in which occupants were injured, the air bags failed to deploy even after striking trees,

guard rails or other objects. Puzzled by these failures, federal safety regulators told Congress last month they believed the cars’ air bags should have worked for up to 60 seconds after the engine stalled. But GM has since told The Associated Press that regulators were mistaken: The cars only had enough reserve power to sense a crash and deploy the air bags for 150 milliseconds after the switch malfunctioned and cut off the car’s power.

General Motors is recalling 2.6 million small cars to fix the ignition switches. The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration is now scrambling to find out from other automakers and air bag suppliers how their air bags would function in similar situations. After a crash, a car’s computer determines, in 15 to 20 milliseconds, where it was hit, what position the occupants are in and whether the 150-mile-perhour speed of the air bag would

do more harm than good. Then it deploys — or doesn’t. Every automaker programs them differently. “It’s very complicated, the logic behind it. It makes it very, very difficult for an automaker or supplier to explain why it did or didn’t go off in a certain situation,” said Joe Nolan, senior vice president for vehicle research at the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety, a group funded by the insurance industry that performs crash tests and other research.

Record number of flights canceled

DARRELL SAPP / PITTSBURGH POST-GAZETTE

Aaron Bosley, who is deaf, works in the IT department at Highmark Inc. in Pittsburgh, which has more than 100 disabled employees.

New rules giving people with disabilities more opportunities By Madasyn Czebiniak Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

PITTSBURGH — It took Aaron Bosley about a year to find a job. Bosley started looking for fulltime work when he was still a student at the Rochester Institute of Technology in New York in 2004. “At that time, it was hard to find work in the IT field,” he said in an interview at Highmark’s Pittsburgh headquarters last week. “I sent my resume all over the state of New York and never heard anything back.” As he talked, he moved his hands and an interpreter translated. For Bosley, who has been deaf since he was 6 months old, the job hunt paid off in April 2005 when Highmark found him

through a Pittsburgh-based consulting service. Thanks to new regulations that became effective in March setting hiring goals, other federal contractors are now on the hunt to give veterans and other individuals with disabilities the same kind of opportunities. The U.S. Department of Labor made changes to regulations implementing a section of the federal Rehabilitation Act, which prohibits discrimination on the basis of disabilities. The changes became effective March 24 as part of an effort to reduce high unemployment rates for veterans and people with disabilities and strengthen contractors’ affirmative action and nondiscrimination policies. March 2014 data from the U.S.

Department of Labor show that individuals with disabilities make up 19.5 percent of the workforce. According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the unemployment rate for disabled individuals in March was 14.5 percent, an increase of 1.5 percent since March 2013. While unemployment for disabled individuals increased, the unemployment rate for those without disabilities decreased from 7.4 percent in March 2013 to 6.5 percent in March 2014. “Even though money is being spent on rehabilitation programs, people are not finding jobs,” said Kathleen Klinemann, CEO of Tripil, an independent living center for individuals with disabilities based in Washington, Pa. See RULES, Page A10

Pricey degree doesn’t improve the outcome

M

biz bits

y newspaper stylebook contains a prohibition on using a title such as “doctor” with a person’s name, aside from those with medical degrees. But I have to break that rule for Dr. Joyce A. Joyce, a professor I’ll never forget. I remember the first day of her black literature class at the University of Maryland. She overheard some students chuckling about the echo of her name. She brusquely said her father wanted her to always carry the family’s last name even if she married. It shut them right up. Joyce commanded respect although, frankly, she scared me. She was intimidating. Her criticism of my papers stung. Yet, I managed to thrive under the

State insurance rate increases proposed The companies that sell health insurance to individuals in Washington state are proposing rate increases that average 8.25 percent. The state insurance commissioner said the average price hike, which would take effect both inside and outside of the state health exchange, is the lowest in seven years. The plans and their rate proposals are under review by the state. Seventeen health insurance companies have filed proposals for more than 230 individual health plans across Washington. Some are new to the market. The proposed rate increases go as high as 14 and 26 percent, for plans outside Washington Healthplanfinder.

Time-Life Books return to store shelves

Associated Press NEW YORK — It’s official: This winter was the worst for fliers in the 20 years that the government has been collecting data. During the first three months of this year, U.S. airlines canceled 4.6 percent of their flights, the Department of Transportation announced Tuesday. The worst winter before this was 2001, when 4.4 percent of flights were scrapped. Mother Nature is mostly to blame, with a relentless wave of snow and ice storms paralyzing airline traffic. But airlines are also quicker to cancel flights these days, sometimes a day in advance of a storm. The shift in strategy came in response to new government regulations, improvements to overall operations and because canceling quickly reduces expenses. In May 2010, a new DOT rule took effect prohibiting airlines from keeping passengers on the tarmac for three hours or more. So, airlines now choose to cancel blocks of flights to avoid potential fines of up to $27,500 per passenger or $4.1 million for a typical plane holding 150 fliers. Making things worse for travelers, airlines have been cutting unprofitable flights and packing more passengers into planes. When flights get canceled there isn’t anywhere to put the stranded passengers; some end up waiting days to secure a seat on another flight.

BRIEFLY

MICHELLE SINGLETARY challenge of her class. She set high academic standards and helped me reach them. Now the chairwoman of the English department at Temple University, Joyce is just one of the many professors and staff I met at Maryland who had a tremendous impact on my academic life. They encouraged and mentored me because they saw

Harris Ford brought Ford Motor Company’s Drive 4 UR School program to Lynnwood’s Meadowdale High School May 10 to raise funds for school programs and activities. For every adult who test-drove a new Ford in the school parking lot that day, Harris Ford and the Ford Motor Company donated $20 to the school.

what I couldn’t believe was possible: the potential to succeed. A new study of more than 30,000 college graduates by Gallup and Purdue University has found that it matters more what you experience while at college than the type of institution you attend. I know it’s rude, but can I say I told you so? I’ve spent a lot of time on this topic. And still many people aren’t receiving the message. I’m concerned that too many families are burying themselves and their kids in student-loan debt, believing that such a choice is necessary to achieve financial well-being. Gallup and Purdue provide more than anecdotal evidence about the relationship between

The Rotary Club of Everett will take 11 local students on a shopping spree at the Mill Creek Fred Meyer today to buy essentials for their college life and dorm rooms. The College Essentials Shopping Spree is part of the Club’s Next Generations project. Recipients are AVID (Advancement Via Individual Determination) students

from local high schools. Professional appraisers will be at Harbour Pointe Retirement in Mukilteo for their 2nd annual Antiques Appraisal Event from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. May 17. Reservations are required for an appraiser time slot. Visitors should reserve by May 15. A $5 fee is charged per

the college experience and college graduates’ lives. They’ve created an index that measures success among college graduates. The study found that a nurturing environment matters more than a brand name. The report says not enough colleges understand this message. When it comes to workplace engagement and your well-being, the type of school you attend — be it public or private, small or large, selective or less selective — matters less than some of you may think. Gallup and Purdue define workplace well-being as “deeply involved in, enthusiastic about, and committed” to your work. See SINGLETARY, Page A10

item. For more information, go to www.hpretire.com or call 425-493-8555. Biz Bits runs Monday through Saturday. Send your business news and high-resolution photos to businessnews@heraldnet.com. We post the complete list online every Monday at HeraldNet. com/bizblog.

Time Home Entertainment said Tuesday it is relaunching its Time-Life Books brand, long a staple of late-night TV advertisements, and will sell them in stores instead of by mail. The company is now selling the first two books under the imprint: “World War II in 500 Photographs” and “Everything You Need to Know About the Bible.” It plans to launch another book this fall and another next winter, and the company intends to publish at least four books a year. The books cost $17.95 each.

Microsoft unbundles Kinect from Xbox In a move to spur sales of the Xbox One and catch up with rival Sony’s PlayStation 4, Microsoft Corp. said Tuesday it will start selling the console without the Kinect sensor, which cuts $100 from the price. The new price of $399 begins June 9. Microsoft said it is also allowing entertainment apps like Netflix to be used on both the Xbox One and the older Xbox 360 console without having to pay for an Xbox Live Gold membership, which costs $60 a year. The membership will continue to be required for multiplayer game mode, but it will also provide discounts on games and free games.

Oil gains on report of U.S. supply drop The price of oil rose Tuesday as traders anticipated a report showing another decline in U.S. supplies. Benchmark U.S. crude for June delivery gained $1.11 to $101.70 a barrel on the New York Mercantile Exchange, the highest close since April 24. Meanwhile, the average price for a gallon of gasoline in the U.S. fell to $3.64, the lowest in almost a month. The Energy Department is expected to report today that U.S. crude oil supplies fell last week by 1.5 million barrels, according to a survey of analysts by Platts. It would be the second weekly decline since the nation’s supply of oil reached a record 399.4 million barrels as of April 25. From Herald news services

Amazon . . . 304.64 1.78 Boeing . . . . 133.45 0.85 Costco . . . . . 116.29 -0.22 Crane . . . . . . 73.73 -0.53 FrontierCom . . 6.03 -0.01 HeritageFin . 15.80 -0.27 Microsoft . . . 40.42 0.73 Nordstrom . . 62.62 -0.14 Starbucks . . . 71.16 0.01 WshFederal . 21.03 -0.32 Zumiez . . . . . -0.41 -0.41 Market report, A10


Market Report THE DAILY HERALD

THE DAY ON WALL STREET The Standard & Poor’s 500 index flirted with 1,900 on Tuesday. The index crossed that level for the first time during early trading, before falling back. The index still ended the day fractionally higher, at a record high close. Keurig Green Mountain was the biggest gainer in the S&P 500 index after Coca-Cola raised its stake in the coffee company. On Tuesday: The Dow Jones industrial average rose 19.97 points, or 0.1 percent, to 16,715.44. — Associated Press

INTEREST RATES Last 3.25 0.75 .00-.25 0.03 0.05 1.61 2.61 3.45 0.22

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 0.025 0.05 1.66 2.66 3.50 0.22

U.S. dollar buys

Foreign buys

1.0686 .5944 1.0914 6.2290 5.4487 .7300 7.7517 59.525 11585.00 3.4580 102.29 3.2385 12.9130 1.1582 5.9273 43.77 34.8045

.9358 1.6823 .9163 .1605 .1835 1.3699 .1290 .0168 .000086 .2892 .009776 .3088 .077441 .8634 .1687 .0228 .0287

COMMODITIES Last 2.93 101.70 4.36 2.94 3.15 1294.60 1456.00 19.50 1.37 1.84 1.62 5.03 .91 338.00 2.13 15.02 7.00

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)

Rules From Page A9

The Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs estimates that more than 45,000 companies — a list that includes names such as Royal Dutch Shell, AT&T and Dell — are federal contractors or subcontractors. Under the new regulations, these companies will aspire toward a 7 percent utilization goal for veterans and individuals with disabilities. The goal refers to every job category for a contractor or for an entire workforce as a whole if the contractor has 100 or fewer employees. Other highlights of the regulations include data collection, which will monitor the effects of

Previous 2.91 100.59 4.43 2.92 3.17 1295.60 1441.90 19.50 1.38 1.86 1.61 4.97 .91 337.50 2.14 14.84 7.06

MAJOR INDEXES

52-Week High

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Low

Dow Jones Industrials 16,704.84 14,551.27 Dow Jones Transportation 7,871.10 5,952.18 NYSE Composite 11,334.65 8,814.76 Nasdaq Composite 4,371.71 3,294.95 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 1,212.82 942.79

WEDNESDAY, 05.14.2014

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16,715.44 7,903.51 10,702.86 4,130.17 1,897.45 1,368.10 20,079.53 1,121.16

+19.97 +36.06 -.64 -13.69 +.80 -6.48 -18.27 -12.49

+.12 +.46 -.01 -.33 +.04 -.47 -.09 -1.10

+.84 +6.80 +2.91 -1.11 +2.66 +1.90 +1.90 -3.65

12-mo %Chg

+9.86 +22.24 +12.47 +19.28 +14.97 +13.93 +15.20 +13.71

GAINERS/LOSERS NYSE

Most Active ($1 or more)

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Name

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S&P500ETF BkofAm iShR2K iShEMkts AT&T Inc

616667 189.96 +.18 572772 15.03 -.04 546683 111.43 -1.10 522968 42.48 +.16 338369 36.20 -.37

Losers ($2 or more)

Name

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EverydyH n PowerSec Castlight n Rackspace InstlldBP n

5836 31275 12259 144071 2250

13.92 7.19 14.76 29.88 13.75

+1.87 +.60 +1.20 +2.35 +1.03

Name

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HigherOne Cheetah n iP LXR2K ExamWks DaqoNEn

5802 9738 2 35496 1807

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5.51 -.90 12.51 -1.99 136.59 -18.06 31.21 -4.09 33.41 -4.37

NASDAQ Most Active ($1 or more)

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SiriusXM Cisco Facebook MicronT Microsoft

674306 572290 475151 278205 266950

3.27 22.86 59.83 27.63 40.42

+.07 -.33 ... +.12 +.73

IntrCloud n InterCld wt KingtoneW 2U n ZhoneTech

Last

Losers ($2 or more) Chg

Name

70453 5.06 +1.96 135 3.02 +.93 391 4.65 +1.24 6035 13.35 +2.58 6793 2.70 +.45

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DXP Ent ElizArden MagellPet TechComm FuelTech

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28271 66.13 -42.79 37094 27.50 -8.13 16642 2.02 -.44 1161 4.88 -1.06 10944 5.24 -1.10

AMEX Most Active ($1 or more) Name

VantageDrl InovioPhm UraniumEn GoldResrc ParaG&S

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57230 46733 39564 36138 24391

1.70 2.22 1.32 4.28 1.03

-.02 +.05 +.23 +.76 +.11

GoldResrc SuprmInd Arrhythm Ever-Glory NewConcEn

Losers ($2 or more)

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Name

36138 753 323 153 638

4.28 6.01 5.59 5.73 2.35

+.76 +.60 +.40 +.37 +.15

EnviroStr Enservco Fibrocell BowlA SparkNet

Vol (00)

Last

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359 2.66 2147 2.14 717 2.94 5 14.04 1475 4.53

-.38 -.24 -.21 -.95 -.27

25 BIGGEST MUTUAL FUNDS Total Assets Return%

PIMCO Instl PIMS: TotRt Vanguard Idx Fds: TotStk Vanguard Admiral: TStkAdm Vanguard Instl Fds: InstIdx Vanguard Admiral: 500Adml Vanguard Instl Fds: InsPl Vanguard Instl Fds: TSInst Fidelity Invest: Contra American Funds A: IncoA p American Funds A: GwthA p American Funds A: CapIBA p Dodge&Cox: IntlStk American Funds A: CapWGA p Vanguard Admiral: WelltnAdm American Funds A: ICAA p Dodge&Cox: Stock 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 Vanguard Admiral: TtlBAdml

OBJ

($Mlns)

4-wk

12-mo

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

147,988 109,020 90,940 90,791 88,471 77,252 75,051 73,401 70,790 69,604 68,697 57,324 56,628 56,348 55,888 55,647 54,372 50,625 48,740 43,855 43,125 41,753 39,838 36,595 36,406

+0.7 +3.4 +3.5 +3.8 +3.8 +3.8 +3.5 +2.9 +3.2 +3.5 +3.1 +3.2 +3.9 +2.5 +4.2 +2.8 +2.0 +3.9 +2.6 +2.6 +2.5 +3.8 +3.8 +3.2 +0.6

-0.4 +18.6 +18.7 +18.6 +18.6 +18.6 +18.7 +16.8 +12.4 +18.6 +9.6 +20.4 +15.8 +12.8 +20.4 +23.3 +12.5 +18.9 +10.3 +12.6 +12.3 +16.8 +18.5 +14.3 +0.8

5-year

+36.7 +143.8 +145.2 +138.6 +138.6 +138.9 +145.3 +134.1 +105.7 +120.8 +82.8 +112.4 +101.2 +95.7 +119.3 +149.8 +105.2 +132.7 +76.3 +100.2 +100.7 +124.7 +138.2 +112.4 +25.7

Load

Minimum investment

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

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.

companies’ outreach; the opportunity for employees to self-identify, or voluntarily let their employers know they have a disability; and records access, which will allow the compliance office to review any documents related to compliance checks. Though disability advocates believe the changes will be helpful, some also believe companies need to create a more disabilityfriendly environment if they want any employees with disabilities to selfidentify. Because of some of the stigmas associated with disabilities, employees might decide to keep their companies in the dark. According to Patricia Shiu, director of the Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs, no company will be cited for a violation simply for failing to achieve the goal, but

federal investigators will be looking for evidence that companies are taking the required steps to achieve the goal by conducting meaningful outreach and recruitment, and eliminating barriers to employment for people with disabilities. “Failure to achieve a goal would not be a violation of the rule; but failure to try is,” said Ms. Shiu. Because of the new regulations, up to 465,000 people living with a disability may have a chance at gaining employment within the next year, according to Tony Coelho, the primary sponsor of the Americans with Disabilities Act and former California congressman. The act, which prohibits discrimination based on disability, was enacted by Congress in 1990. “In my view, it’s a real game-changer,” Coelho

grit

capital helping small business fight to win

late nights coastalbank.com 1054348

Everett Herald 4.938” wide x 5” height color

A10

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 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 WAFD WY ZUMZ

+33.3 -23.6 +13.3 +110.6 -49.7 -2.2 -8.6 +8.9 -22.9 +11.3 -2.3 -29.2 -1.6 +14.4 -22.8 +7.3 +.8 -5.8 +13.4 -7.5 +4.2 -6.5 -15.4 -3.4 +51.9 +6.8 -14.3 -13.9 +27.0 +8.0 +25.0 +34.5 -5.2 +1.3 +2.3 -4.9 +.9 +7.1 -4.3 -6.4 +2.2 -5.8 +34.5 -3.6 +52.7 +67.2 -11.8 -9.2 -8.6 +12.1 +76.6 +.3 -2.6 -9.7 -4.1 +9.7

50.31 258.34 25.55 1.06 45.07 94.10 21.26 55.58 74.43 58.71 107.38 7.40 16.20 1.73 7.85 69.16 36.45 68.61 23.58 13.49 45.62 32.30 10.75 9.60 4.17 48.18 14.51 17.75 10.52 30.84 1.03 6.15 59.11 54.90 39.96 26.02 46.25 51.13 10.93 40.57 60.07 207.15 2.02 6.83 19.77 12.12 28.15 62.31 7.30 7.58 5.90 33.30 45.08 16.87 26.38 20.68

said. “For those of us with disabilities, a job is what’s critical.” One of the components of the new regulations is that companies invite future and current employees to voluntarily self-identify with paperwork similar to an ethnicity form. The form uses prescribed language such as, “Yes, I have a disability,” “No, I don’t have a disability,” and “I don’t wish to answer.” An employee does not have to disclose the specific disability. Joyce Bender, CEO of Bender Consulting Services at Penn Center West, helps those with disabilities find jobs. Bender said she already has been contacted by several companies asking for help in regards to the

“For example, if graduates recalled having a professor who cared about them as a person, made them excited about learning, and encouraged them to pursue their dreams, their odds of being engaged at work more than doubled, as did their odds of thriving in all aspects of their wellbeing,” the study found. Then there was this result. “The amount of student loans that graduates take out to pay for their undergraduate degree is related to their well-being in every element,” the report said. “The higher the loan amount, the worse the well-being.” In its report, Gallup and Purdue posed the following questions as the bottom line in selecting a school. When deciding between an Ivy League, public university or a small private college, what should a

52-WK HIGH

new regulations. She said many of these companies are close to reaching their 7 percent goal, they just don’t know it yet because employees may have been hesitant to self-identify. “If you want people with disabilities to self-identify, you have to do things to demonstrate we are disability friendly,” Bender said. “They know people look differently at them.” According to Sara Oliver-Carter, vice president of diversity and inclusion at Highmark, in the past 20 years, the Pittsburgh insurer has hired around 100 people with disabilities with the help of Bender Consulting. The company strives to make its employees feel valued by using a three-pronged approach — comfort, disability

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student consider to help make the decision? When an employer is evaluating two recent graduates from different backgrounds and institutions, which educational background should distinguish one applicant over the other, and why? “The data presented in this report suggest, however, that the answers lie in thinking about things that are more lasting than selectivity of an institution or any of the traditional measures of college,” Gallup and Purdue say. “Instead, the answers may lie in what students are doing in college and how they are experiencing it. Those elements — more than any others — have a profound relationship to a person’s life and career.” People often write to say I shouldn’t discourage students from applying to Ivy League or other selective schools. They argue that such schools have become

98.06 408.06 32.94 8.38 102.20 144.57 30.36 89.96 130.39 78.42 126.12 18.70 42.09 3.48 12.80 113.06 46.90 111.57 37.42 18.64 56.65 46.09 15.50 12.19 9.19 77.09 20.35 24.31 27.54 41.66 3.49 11.65 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 15.07 43.66 53.67 24.53 33.24 33.50

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1.00 ... 1.27 ... .72 2.92 .48a 1.12 ... 2.76 1.42f ... ... ... .32 ... .64f .48 .40 .32a 1.72 ... ... ... ... .64f ... .20f ... 1.12 ... ... .96 1.32 1.84 ... ... .88f ... 1.76 2.20 .12 ... ... ... ... ... 1.04 ... .16 ... .92 2.12 .40 .88 ...

97.82 304.64 31.94 3.19 46.64 133.45 25.12 85.75 79.56 78.64 116.29 11.62 27.01 2.94 8.07 109.40 44.60 84.20 34.14 15.81 54.03 38.72 12.13 10.65 8.34 74.15 15.86 20.73 27.63 40.42 1.65 11.34 74.59 62.62 43.80 35.91 67.85 63.39 12.30 43.55 68.47 253.64 3.08 7.28 57.85 34.06 35.19 71.16 7.84 10.78 14.73 40.53 47.85 21.02 30.28 28.52

-.07 +1.78 -.29 +.19 -1.64 +.85 -.38 +.34 -2.35 +.23 -.22 -.49 -.40 +.09 -.15 -1.48 +.74 -.61 -.37 -.26 -.73 -1.30 +.13 +.05 -.13 -1.85 +.17 -.41 +.12 +.73 +.02 +.07 -.04 -.14 -.43 +.36 -.76 -.43 -.38 -.46 -.78 -2.07 -.07 -.14 -1.41 +1.53 -1.79 +.01 -.09 +.01 -.30 +.08 -.31 -.32 -.05 -.41

etiquette and partnerships — to promote a culture of understanding, she said. “People need to be able to say, ‘Yeah, I have a disability and I’m proud of it,’” Oliver-Carter said. Highmark also has an Abilities Resource Group that helps employees with disabilities and is working to establish another program, The Voice, which will be similar to LGBTQ’s SafeZone. SafeZone was created to develop supportive environments in schools and workplaces for those in the lesbiangay-bisexual-transgender community. According to Bender, companies need to understand that there’s a difference between being tolerant and being welcoming.

better at meeting the financial needs of students without loans, particularly for low- and middle-income and minority students. But they misread what I say. I encourage students to apply to any college they want, including elite schools. However, I follow that advice up with this. When you realize you don’t have enough saved and/or you won’t receive enough financial assistance to attend an expensive university without going deeply in debt, choose a more affordable college. It may be too late for students who have already committed to going to a pricey school and have incurred a lot of debt. But I’m hoping with this new research that rising high school seniors — and their parents — will stop stressing and overstretching themselves financially. Michelle Singletary: michelle.singletary@ washpost.com. Washington Post Writers Group


Opinion A11

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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

WEDNESDAY, 05.14.2014

IN OUR VIEW | HOMEOWNERSHIP

Disappearing middle class It’s so un-American, but unfortunately true: Our middle class, the longtime, oft-cited, official backbone of our country, is disappearing, an ongoing casualty of the big recession and its sidekick, the housing meltdown. Sadly, the current “economic recovery” is a boon to only a select few, the fabulously wealthy. The average wealth for households with a net worth of $500,000 or more jumped 21 percent from 2009 to 2011. It declined 5 percent for everybody else, according to Richard Fry, senior economist at the Pew Research Center in Washington, Bloomberg News reported. Million-dollar homes are selling at double their historical average while middle-class property demand stumbles, Bloomberg reported.

While house prices have gone up, wages rose only for the top U.S. earners, and fell for the bottom 90 percent, according to an analysis of Bureau of Labor Statistics data by the Economic Policy Institute, a Washington-based think tank. Since 2008, rich national and international investors have spent more than $20 billion to buy up more than 200,000 homes that they rented or resold (flipped) as the housing market climbed, Bill Schmick reports on iBerkshires.com And all-cash sales have become so prevalent that in the first quarter of 2014 almost 43 percent of all residential property sales were transacted in this way, he reports. Homes costing $1 million or more rose 7.8 percent

in March from a year earlier, according to data from the National Association of Realtors. Transactions for $250,000 or less, which represent almost two-thirds of the market, plunged 12 percent in the period as house hunters found few available homes in that price range, Bloomberg reported. The problem is exacerbated by the fact that while national and international investors scoop up lowerend properties, builders are concentrating on constructing more expensive houses that generate bigger profits. The luxury home sales include vacation homes, which made up 13 percent of transactions in 2013, the largest share in seven years, according to the National Association of Realtors.

“The American Dream is dead for everybody but the happy few who have enjoyed the tailwinds of the appreciating stock market,” said Robbert van Batenburg, director of market strategy at New York-based Newedge, a multi-asset broker-dealer, Bloomberg reported. The banks involved in the housing crisis, as we all recall, were bailed out by taxpayers. It’s time for the banks, in turn, to help the disappearing middle class by investing in them. Perhaps some mortgage programs that actually help American citizens keep their homes and/or get them out from underwater. Earlier programs were too complicated or restrictive and didn’t help enough people. Or have we already given up on the American middle class?

back into office by saying that al Qaida is on the run and that this attack was because of a “video” that no one has seen, accountable and charged with their deaths. Four of America’s best were killed because their requests for backup were denied. As Hillary Clinton said when questioned, “What difference does it make!” It makes a huge difference to the families of those four who were killed, but the greater difference is that lies have been told to advance the Democratic Party, and those in position of any responsibility, i.e., the president, and secretary of state have blood on their hands and need to be charged as such. The age of accountability, and taking responsibility for your actions, has been watered down so much in our society that people only need to blame others for their actions. I pray for our grandchildren’s America. It will decline as long as we don’t learn lessons and just move on.

Most people probably think it’s a harmless exclamation — if they think about it at all. We have freedom of speech — at least so far — but this is an appeal for more thoughtful/ reverent expression regarding Christian deities. You can bet if anyone publicly used the name of the Muslim prophet carelessly there would be outrage and probable death threats. Regarding the pope’s idea to re-distribute the world’s wealth: Perhaps he and the cardinals should lead the way by selling the vast riches of the Vatican, acquired in no small part by the selling of indulgences to frightened and ignorant parishioners who were told their salvation was threatened if they didn’t buy them to purchase forgiveness of their sins. For more info on this, Google “Martin Luther.” Catholic charities/community services do wonderful work, and there are many good people of the Catholic faith, but the hierarchy in the Vatican should look in the mirror before making moral pronouncements on what others should do with wealth.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR ■■FIRE DISTRICT 7

Idea to combine stations a concern I am appalled that Fire District 7 is proposing to consolidate Stations 74 and 75, just a few years after spending a huge amount of money to build Station 75. Furthermore, that will move the station a great distance from many of the areas served. We are probably about 2 miles from the station now, the change would probably put them 3.5 to 4 miles away. That is not a great cause of concern to us, but surely must be for those who live south and east of us. My big concern is the great cost and abandonment of a costly new building. It certainly seems that this proposal to move should have been considered and affected prior to the very expensive building project at 75. If it was a valuable piece of ground, and a easily converted building for some other purpose, that would be one thing, but what can one do with a fire station? What a waste of taxpayer money! F. L. “Pat” Jacobs Snohomish

■■BILLY FRANK JR.

Activist also opposed fluoride Billy Frank Jr. was a defender of our salmon runs, half of which is the birthright of our Native Americans. A big part of Billy’s defense of the salmon has been omitted from every eulogy I have read about him. Billy opposed fluoridation because to salmon fluoride stinks, and they swim the other way. At John Day Dam in the 1980s, Alcoa was pouring fluoride waste in to the Columbia, and salmon were swimming in circles and avoiding fish ladders closest to the out fall. Salmon runs on the Columbia recovered only when Alcoa found another way to dispose of its fluoride. There was an almost total salmon crash on the Sacramento River in 2008, a time when many California cities along that river were beginning fluoridation. Likewise, there was a salmon crash on the Snohomish River in 2008. We should not be surprised. The cities of Snohomish, Everett and Marysville empty their treated sewer water into the Snohomish River, and the fluoride concentration in treated sewer water can be quite high. Are the salmon telling us

Have your say Feel strongly about something? Share it with the community by writing a letter to the editor. You’ll need to include your name, address and daytime phone number. (We’ll only publish your name and hometown.) We reserve the right to edit letters, but if you keep yours to 250 words or less, we won’t ask you to shorten it. If your letter is published, please wait 30 days before submitting another. Send it to: 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.

Ann Pierson Everett something? For the full story see www. fluoride-class-action.com/ tag/salmon. James Robert Deal Lynnwood

■■BENGHAZI

Need to charge Obama, Clinton In response to the letter, “Learn lessons, then move on”: Yes, we need to learn lessons from the horrible mistakes that were made. However, we also need to hold those who were responsible and/or those who had a political agenda to be voted

■■LANGUAGE

In cursing, leave God out Regarding Monday’s article about the late Indian activist Billy Frank Jr. and his use of the greeting “Jesus Christ!”: Many people don’t seem to think about what they’re saying or who they’re referring to. I don’t know if Billy Frank believed in Christ — but if you believe in God and Christ, they should be referred to reverently, not carelessly or flippantly. If you don’t believe in them, why invoke their names at all? It’s incongruous. Another example: the ubiquitous phrase “OMG.”

Fred Hutchins Lynnwood

■■PROMISES

Humans so often disappoint Promise breaking seems to be standard operating procedure for many of today’s politicians. Still, we somehow expect our leaders to keep their promises; and when they break them, it creates a credibility gap with those they govern. God is different. His promises are sure and certain. Margaret Blacker Everett

Screen your candidates carefully

C

andidates begin filing to run for legislative office this week. They’re signing on for a summer of fundraising, doorbelling, candidate forums, and attempts to make a media splash in a good way and not in a bad way. A campaign consultant I knew would cite Theodore Roosevelt’s famous “man in the arena” speech. “The credit belongs to the man who is actually in the arena… who at the best knows in the end the triumph of high achievement, and who at the worst, if he fails, at least fails while daring greatly,” Roosevelt said. The rhetoric may sound old-fashioned and high-minded in this overlong age of cynicism, but it still resonates with those neighbors of ours willing to climb into the arena, to take the risk. The monetary reward is meager, the hours long, and the promotional opportunities scarce. Sure, there are preeners and schemers, interest group water carriers, and those who just want to be famous in their hometowns. RICHARD S. DAVIS But forget the crack about 99 percent of politicians giving the rest a bad name. The majority of candidates genuinely want to get something done, to improve the community and expand opportunity. Along the way, some of them can do a great deal of damage. Wanting to do good is not the same thing as doing good. The coming legislative session — call it the McCleary session — will be the most challenging in decades. It begins with the state Supreme Court order to increase education funding, using lawmakers’ own standards of funding adequacy. Most analysts agree that the state will be expected to boost spending $3.5 billion by the 2017-19 biennium. The Legislature’s accounting to the court last month reported process not progress. Next year, lawmakers will have to do more than talk about what they might do. It’ll take more than closing loopholes, demanding accountability, or squeezing other state spending. Few candidates will be experts — it’s a complex problem — but all should be able to demonstrate they recognize the seriousness of the challenge. Look for some creativity. The court decision criticized the state’s overreliance on local property taxes to fund basic education, which is the state’s duty. The funding balance is wrong. One concept under consideration addresses the issue by raising the state property tax rate and offsetting the increase by reducing the local levy. It’s a way to generate sustainable new state revenue and provide additional levy equalization across the state. Ask your candidates about it. Lawmakers must also contend with the state’s transportation backlog. Over the last two years we saw plenty of drama, rumored special sessions, and compromises that never gelled. Transportation leaders generally agree on the need for some $12 billion in new funding, paid for with a gas tax increase of around 11 cents per gallon phased in over several years. A major roadblock: Senate Republicans wanted to eliminate the sales tax on road construction projects, stretching transportation dollars but reducing general fund revenue. House Democrats opposed them. Negotiations were complicated by the governor’s refusal to rule out an executive order imposing a low carbon fuel standard that would further increase gas prices. In its 2013 report card for Washington, the Seattle Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers finds congestion has worsened, increased efficiency has reduced the per mile revenue produced by the gas tax, and road conditions have deteriorated. Lawmakers cannot defer another year. Candidates should be able to say where they stand on transportation funding. Finally, legislators must act to increase economic opportunity and income mobility. Research conducted by the Boston Consulting Group for the Washington Roundtable finds that the gap between the skills required by employers and the qualifications of applicants accounts for 25,000 unfilled jobs here. Preparing employees through targeted workforce training and higher education programs better geared to the marketplace could provide thousands of Washingtonians a financially secure, productive future. Too much of the recession lingers. Improving the public schools, funding transportation and assuring that people have the skills they need to succeed will contribute to a stronger economy and growing opportunity. All this must be accomplished with an awareness of budget constraints and responsible tax policy. Make sure your candidates have answers before they win your vote.


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The Daily Herald Wednesday, 05.14.2014 B1

Everett, WA

Lead Generator for The Tree Industry

Work Outdoors In high end neighborhoods setting Free Estimate Appointments with Homeowners. Help create awareness about proper trimming and maintenance of Trees & Shrubs to keep them safe and healthy.

1035548

We are seeking qualified candidates for various positions. • ARNP or Psychiatrists • Chemical Dependancy Adult Counselor • Clinicians I, II or III • Maintenance Worker II • Mental Health Technicians • Nursing Supervisors • Payee Coordinator • Peer Counselors • Psychiatric Technicians • Secretary • Unit Clerks

We Deliver our Children, Safe, On-Time, and Ready to Learn Everyday

Visit our website at

If you are interested in becoming a School Bus Driver please apply in person

www.compasshealth.org

Durham School Services, 1304 80th St. SW | Everett, WA 98203

to learn more about our open positions. Send résume and cover letter to resume@compassh.org

425-258-9251

EOE

1051841

Must be at least 21 years of age, have a valid driver’s license and clean driving record. Must pass pre-employment drug screen, physical and criminal background check.

Set your own schedule. Most reps work 25-35 hours a week. Average Reps are earning $500-$750/ week and Top Reps are earning up to $1,500/ week setting appointments. Training, Flyers and Company Apparel Provided. Travel, Medical and Cell Phone Allowances Available. Must have Vehicle, Driver’s License & Cell Phone to be considered.

Corporate Office: 509-227-7410 ext. 3304 or 3308

Apply online at www.tlc4homesnw.com

1039827

QPatient Financial Services Manager - Salaried, Full Time

NURSING

QRN, Critical Care - Per Diem QRN, Medical Surgical Tele – Per Diem QRN, Detox – Per Diem

CLINICAL

QChemical Dependency Professional – Per Diem QPhysical Therapist – Per Diem

OTHER

QEnvironmental Services Aides – Per Diems QHealth Unit Coord, Rehab Services – Per Diem QMedical Records Clerk – Per Diem QPatient Registration – Per Diem

We provide the best in quality medical care in a compassionate, healthy and healing environment. We continue to meet the health care needs of our community including excellent emergency services, growing surgical and specialty services. Our patient and family centered philosophy, combined with our commitment to advancing medical technologies, has enabled us to provide exceptional care for whatever life brings.

TRUE COMMUNITY MEDICINE

MANAGEMENT

We are an accredited community hospital and clinics in a high growth area in Arlington. Clinic ARNP

Part-time or Full-time (.5-1.0 fte) available. Graduate of an approved school of nursing, completion of an advanced registered nurse practitioner training program approved by the Washington State Department of Health, Nursing Commission as well as any other applicable federal or state requirements. A Bachelors or Masters Degree is preferred but not required. Experience in Medical Practice for at least 1 year is preferred.

Sterile Processing Technician

Benefited (32 hours/week) evening position. Certified and Registered Central Service Technician certification (CRCST) required. One year clinical experience preferred. Ability to handle high stress conditions. Ability to read and follow written and verbal instructions. Ability to prioritize in a fast moving environment. Ability to multi-task and be by themselves.

Other openings:

• Registered Nurse (OB/L&D) - on-call/as needed • Ultrasound Tech – on-call/as needed

Visit us on-line at:

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www.cascadevalley.org or www.cascadevalley.jobs

360-794-7497 • Fax 360-805-3459

View and Apply for current job openings online.

Job Line: 1-781-306-4717; EOE

1053925

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1051830

Full-Time RN & Full-Time OT

WORK AT THE Current Openings:

QCreative Artist QCustomer Service

Representative (P/T)

QMulti-Media Advertising Consultant

Featured Opening:

Customer Service Representative –

Q Circulation Call Center

The Daily Herald, a division of Sound Publishing, Inc., has a Part-Time (24-26 hr/wk) CSR position available for the following shift: • Tues, Weds, Fri: 5 am - Noon, Sat 7 am - Noon The primary function of this position is to act as a company advocate, promoting positive public relations and company image while ensuring Customer Service standards are met when providing support to Carriers, internal staff members, and Subscribers within an active call center environment for the Daily Herald and Sound Publishing. Qualified candidates must possess strong customer service, problem-solving, organizational, and multi-tasking skills; excellent phone, data entry, verbal and written communication skills Must possess a strong working knowledge of Excel & Word programs and the ability to type 45 wpm.

Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employee (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Visit our website to learn more about us! www.soundpublishing.com 1054086

Sound Publishing offers competitive salaries and benefits including 401K, paid holidays, vacation and sick time. To Apply: Email resume w/cover letter to: hreast@soundpublishing.com ATTN: CSR.

Clinicians are the foundation of the homecare industry. No one understands or appreciates the importance of their role like Gentiva. Gentiva has been bringing great healthcare home for nearly 40 years and we couldn’t have done it without the dedication, compassion and skill of our Nurses and therapists.

Everett Branch NOW HIRING Call Christie Pedersen Today: 866-GENTIVA or 253-466-3560 Great Healthcare has Come Home www.gentiva.com AA/EOE M/F/D/V encouraged to apply SM

1051864


B2 Wednesday, 05.14.2014 The Daily Herald

Sound Publishing, Inc., Washington’s largest newspaper publisher has several full-time job openings in our Printing Facility in Everett, WA.

Sound Publishing Job Opportunities

Press:

Advertising Sales Consultant Whidbey Island’s community newspapers seek an enthusiastic, creative individual to work with local businesses. Successful candidate must be dependable, detail-oriented, possess exceptional customer service skills and enjoy working in a team environment. Previous sales experience a plus; reliable insured transportation and good driving record required. We offer a solid base plus commission, work expense reimbursement, excellent health benefits, paid vacation, sick and holidays, 401K and a great work environment with opportunity to advance. EOE. Send resume with cover letter in PDF or Text format to kgraves@whidbeynewsgroup.com or by mail to: PUBLISHER, Whidbey News Group, P.O. Box 1200, Coupeville, WA 98239.

• Seeking qualified Press Operators who have experience printing on single width web presses. Demonstrated experience in press make ready, ink setting, quality checking and basic crew maintenance a must. Must have a minimum of five years printing experience. Positions are available on all shifts.

Reporter • Whidbey News-Times The award-winning newspaper Whidbey News-Times is seeking an energetic, detail-oriented reporter to write articles and features. Experience in photography and Adobe InDesign preferred. Applicants must be able to work in a team-oriented, deadline-driven environment, possess excellent writing skills, have a knowledge of community news and be able to write about multiple topics. Must relocate to Whidbey Island, WA. This is a full-time position that includes excellent benefits: medical, dental, life insurance, 401k, paid vacation, sick and holidays. EOE. No calls please. Send resume with cover letter, three or more non-returnable clips in PDF or Text format and references to kgraves@whidbeynewsgroup.com or mail to: HR/GARWNT, Sound Publishing, Inc., 11323 Commando Rd. W, Main Unit, Everett, WA 98204

• Entry Level General Workers needed to feed insert hoppers and stack completed products off the inserting equipment. Positions require the ability to lift 45 lbs. repetitively and stand for entire shift. Basic math skills a must. Positions are for our day shift (7 a.m. to 3 p.m.) Monday through Friday. We offer a competitive hourly wage and benefits package including health insurance, 401K, paid vacation, and paid holidays.

Market Development Coordinator • Bellevue

1035564

Sound Publishing, Inc. is seeking a Marketing Development Coordinator to research, plan and implement market programs throughout the organization. This position acts as a consultant and resource to Sound Publishing’s National/ Regional Advertising Sales team and senior‐level management; and is responsible for developing and implementing brand, market, and account specific sales and marketing presentations. The successful candidate will bring extensive marketing/advertising experience in the print and/or digital media industry. Must be proficient in InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator, Acrobat Pro, Microsoft Word, Excel, PowerPoint and html5; have the ability to communicate effectively; possess excellent presentation skills as well as basic math and English skills. Candidate will also be a problem solver who thrives in a fast‐paced, deadline‐driven environment with the ability to think ahead of the curve. Position requires a Bachelor’s degree in Marketing or related field and three to five years of marketing/brand experience. Contact: Stephen Barrett, Director of National and Regional Sales, sbarrett@soundpublishing.com

If you are interested in joining our team, email your cover letter and resume to: hreast@soundpublishing.com or mail to: Sound Publishing Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S., Kent,WA 98032, ATTN: HR/PROD Sound Publishing, Inc. is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Go to our website www.soundpublishing.com to find out more about us! 1015272

Please Call For Monthly Specials! To advertise, call Traci Harris at 425.339.3074 | Mon-Fri - 8AM-5PM | 24/7 www.Heraldnet.com/Jobs

Donate Plasma plasmalab.com 425-258-3653 Automotive Technician Wanted (North Woodinville) We are looking for a Au t o m o t i ve t e c h n i cian, would be a plus if you have automotiveel e c t r i c a l ex p e r i e n c e . Must have a min of two years of experience and own tools. Hours would consist of Monday-Friday, 8:30AM-5:00PM. 40 hours per week. Hourly wage will be determined by skill level and experience Paid vacation and medical insurance, will discuss options at interv i ew. We a l s o i n s t a l l special adaptive equipment, if your looking for a long ter m career in something new this is the job for you. Please email resume to Eddie@absolutemobility center.com Eddie@absolutemobilitycenter.com

Document Management Systems Process Analyst Quil Ceda Village is looking for an experienced DMS Process Analyst. For job description and online application, please go to http://employment.tulaliptribes-nsn.gov

Established automated packaging machine mfr s e e k s ex p ’d jour ney level Machinist. M u s t be proficient in set up and operation of a variety of machine tools, with an emphasis on manual milling machines and lathes; be able to work independently from blueprints and drawings; use basic inspection and layout tools and methods to check setups and parts. Min 5 yrs exp w/ manual mills and lathes, preferably in a mfr setting. Exp on Bridgeport mill ideal. This is not a CNC position. Apply online www.heraldnet.com/jobs

HANDYMAN/MAINTENANCE/LABOR:

Home repairs, light construction & painting, build shed & decks, repair all areas of home, repairs including light plumbing & light electrical. Work year round. Building a crew in the Everett/Lynnwood area. Must have vehicle & valid Lic. Up to $15/hr. to start 425353-5558 425-773-7484

Hiring Full Time!! In Everett & Marysville Working with adults with disabilities. Please be flexible and eager to work. $10.50 per hour & KILLER benefits! EOE 1614 Broadway, Everett 888-328-3339 for info or employmentopps@servalt.net Inter view people for a survey at a public event in Seattle. Must be outgoing, friendly, and professional. First sur vey date is May 22nd. Email preferred office@karlakavainc.com or phone 206-297-8400.

Sales Support Engineer Janicki Industries has an opening for a Sales Support Engineer. The Sales Support Engineer position prepares proposals and estimates pricing in response to customer quote requests received by the Janicki Sales Team. Utilizes experience and direct knowledge of high perfor mance composite aerospace part fabrication and manufactur ing, CNC milling, tooling fabrication and assembly to estimate and prepare bids. Obtains processing quotes from approved suppliers (heat treat, for ming, machining, finishing) etc. Works with the Sales Support team in setting up new projects, gathers and reviews customer technical requirements for suitability with Janicki capabilities and standard products to estimate costs. Utilizes historical and gathers market pricing data to support bidding efforts. Position interacts with existing and potential new customers to develop relations as well as inter nal management, design, engineering, production and vendors.

ASPHALT PAVING FOREMAN Whatcom Builders is a well established asphalt p av i n g c o m p a ny t h a t employs the top people in the industry. A rare opportunity has become available in Bellingham for a Paving Foreman to oversee the paving crew & asphalt paving operat i o n s . E E O e m p l oye r w/benefits. See job at

www.whatcombuilders.com

Concrete Finisher & Construction Laborer – “ G r ow t h O p p o r t u n i t y ” with a well established company. F/T per manent position w/benefits (medical, dental, vision, 401(k), pay DOE. Applications must be able to lift 80lbs, have a valid dr iver’s license, good record and pass a drug t e s t a n d b a ck g r o u n d screening. Apply in person: 17075 Beaton Rd. SE, Monroe 98272

EXPERIENCED TOW TRUCK DRIVER needed for the Lynnwood/ Mountlake Terra c e / E d m o n d s a r e a . M u s t b e ex p e r i e n c e d and live in area. WALLY’S TOWING, 20510 60th Ave W, Lynnwood (425) 672-0808. Tow Truck Driver M u s t b e ex p e r i e n c e d and live in the Lynnw o o d / M o u n t l a ke Te r race/Edmonds area. Wally’s Towing 20510 60th Ave W, Lynnwood (425)672-0808.

Need Pole Builder Licensed and bonded. Year round work. Great pay & benefits

1-800-854-4410

Dietar y Aide, P T, a f ternoon/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.

P/T Laundry Position 16 - 24 hrs per week, evenings 5:00p - 1:30a. If interested, please apply in person at: Delta Rehab Center, 1705 Terrace Ave., Snohomish, WA 98290

IT Specialists & IS Coordinator Mammography Technologist- Part Time Skagit Radiology, Inc is seeking a mammography technologist to perform screening, diagnostic & inter ventional procedures for 20 hours per week. Must have current A R RT ( M ) a n d WA state certification, current CPR training, experience is preferred. Please send cover letter & resume to careers@skagitradiology.com. No phone calls please.

WSU Information Services is hiring several positions for its Everett location. For more information go to infotech.wsu.edu/jobs

SEEKING WORK as a CAREGIVER Exp. Live-in or Live-out. 206-326-8653

Are you outgoing and competitive, personable and enthusiastic, consistent and motivated? If so...

Work in King, Pierce & Snohomish WA N T E D, J o u r n e y men & Apprentice Plumbers M u s t h a ve c u r r e n t W S D L , ow n tools, & transportation to and from work. Call 360-659-2153 or e m a i l : ke l l y @ a d a m splumbinginc.com

Visit website for complete job description and requirements. Fill out application online. Applicant is required to attach resume and cover letter in Word or PDF format to online application.

CAB DRIVERS

selling subscriptions to The Daily Herald at special events, trade shows, retail and grocery store promotions and more!

Make up to $200 cash per day!

www.janicki.com/careers

Must be able to pass drug test. Equal Oppor tunity/Affir mative A c t i o n E m p l oye r. Benefits- medical/vision, dental, shor tterm and long-term d i s a b i l i t y, l i fe i n s u rance, 401(k).

Driver Needed Delta Rehab Center is now hiring for a driver to assist our residents to their various medical appts. If interested, please apply in person at: Delta Rehab Cent e r , 1 7 0 5 Te r r a c e Ave., Snohomish, WA 98290

887074

Allergies? Earn $100

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 Thursdays at 1:00pm @ 4315 11th Ave NW, Seattle. See our website at oharacorporation.com

• Fun job! Lots of •

money! We need Help!

Call Today:

(425) 609-7777

Customer Service/Office Support Customer Service/Office Support person needed at our Paine Field office in Everett, WA. This is an entry level position. Effective telephone, customer service, computer, math, organizational and communication skills required. Excel experience a must. Must be a good listener and be able handle difficult customers. This full-time position includes excellent benefits: medical, dental, life, 401k and paid holidays, vacation and sick days. EOE. Visit us on the web at www.soundpublishing.com. Please send resume and letter of interest to hr@soundpublishing.com or mail to HR/CSOS, Sound Publishing, Inc., 11323 Commando Rd. W, Main Unit, Everett, WA 98204.

• No Telemarketing • No Door-To-Door Sales • Complete Training and Field Support • Full & Part Time Hours • Flexible Hours • Evenings & Weekends Available • Transportation & Valid WA DL required 1015296

FRONT DESK ASSISTANT Answer phones, greet clients, clerical tasks fo r H e a d S t a r t p r o gram. Spanish req. Min HS/Equiv + exp. $2,016.00 - $2,598.00 Monthly, + benefits. www.edcc.edu. EOE

Call Dannie 425-297-3291


The Daily Herald Wednesday, 05.14.2014 B3

SPECIAL OFFER! Open House Feature Ad

Call For Details!

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To advertise, call 425.339.3100 | www.Heraldnet.com/Classifi ld d t m/Cl /Cl sifi ified eds d

Wow! Free List of over 17 King County Homes. $42,500 to $498,750. Many with Low Down Payment FHA Financing. 206-650-3908; 425766-7370; R E A LT Y WEST 800-599-7741 www.realtywest.com

EVERETT

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4 Beds/2.5 Baths 2,198 SF ad# 605908

425-348-9200

EQUESTRIAN SPLENDOR!

MARYSVILLE

$205,000

3 Beds/ 1 Baths 1,008 SF ad# 613866 360-659-6800

Manufactured Home sites available. at Alpine Meadows family community in Goldbar. Minutes from unlimited recreational posibilities. Rent includes water & sewer. 3 months free rent for new homes moved in. Contact Mike 360-793-2341

C a s h fo r L o t s, P l a t s & Houses. Robinett & Assoc Inc. 425-252-2500

Granite Falls

10 ACRES, $599,000 A beautiful high efďŹ ciency home w/custom features throughout! 36023 160th St SE, Sultan. Gate code #0449. Horse Heaven! Have a look around. 425-931-5772

$264,997

5 Beds 3Baths 2,505 SF ad# 625429 360-659-6800

EVERETT

$210,000

3 Beds/1 Baths 1348 SF ad# 620258

Marysville Marvel 4bdrm 2bath 2583sqft. $209,000. Mtg. to include repair money! Realty West 425-766-7370

425-348-9200

MARYSVILLE Marvel! 4 Bedroom 2 Bath 2583sqft $209,000. Rea l t y We s t P r o p e r t i e s 425-733-7370

Their Loss Your Gain! Hunting Cabin on 30 Timbered Acres Year Round Creek Minutes to Lake Roosevelt. County Road Frontage. $69,900 $500 Down $750 Month Also, 3 Bdrm 2 Bath Farmhouse on 10 Timbered Acres close to Spokane, WA. $173,000. $3000 Down $1480 Month

Frontier 509-468-0483

frontiernorthwest.com

To advertise, call 425-339-3076 | www.Heraldnet.com/Homes

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

Silver Firs. 3Bd/2Ba 2 car grg. Open oor plan. High ceilings, formal living & dining area, ďŹ replace, kitchen nook, fenced yard and new paint, carpet and furnace. Great schools. $1600 + last & deposit Available 206-579-4577

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

WANTED TO LEASE I502 Compliant Property, 425-508-0286

PEACE & QUIET on Lake Howard 3bd, 2ba, 1800 sq ft, 60x300’ Lot, $295K, MAY ONLY For Sale by Owner 360-631-0183

M AU I Wa t e r f r o n t C o n d 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

EVERETT Garden Court 3410 Colby Ave. Lg 2 bd, avail., 1ba & 2ba, 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 $1100. Call Linda 425-420-4458

Everett:

1, 2 & bd Apts,

Marysville:

3 bd Home

Monroe:

3 & 4 bd Home The Rental Connection Inc

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425-339-6200 E a s t e r n WA 2 L OT S : Just 2 minutes from C o u l e e C i t y, Ju s t o f f Banks Lk. Each lot 50’ x 177’, 3 bd septic on both, one lot has shared well, pwr at street. Views of Lake, public access to trails/ beaches. $45,000/each lot or 85,000 for both. 206-334-7708

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HOROSCOPE Happy Birthday: Being secretive will add to your charm and protect you from nosy individuals eager to use personal information against you. Sticking to a structured routine and refraining from any sort of indulgence will ensure that you bypass adversity, leaving more time to focus on your goals and your future. Your numbers are 4, 9, 18, 23, 34, 41, 45. ARIES (March 21-April 19): Moderation will be required to avoid mishaps. You can say “noâ€? once in a while and still maintain your status quo. Don’t let an argument drive a wedge between you and someone you love. ��� TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Dependability and determination are your strengths and can carry you to and beyond your destination. Explore new possibilities and stabilize important partnerships. ��� GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Assisting people is fine, but do so for the right reason. Having motives behind your do-good attitude will backfire if you aren’t honest and upfront about what you are hoping to get in return. ��� CANCER (June 21-July 22): Participate in networking or social activities. You’ll discover someone you have a lot in common with and share ideas and plans that will help you reach your objectives. ����� LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Engage in conversations that will bring you information that can help you make a good decision and an appropriate move. Don’t let hype cost you or lead you into an excessive situation. �� VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Short trips,

attending an exhibit or networking with colleagues will all lead to valuable information and the courage to make some positive changes to the way you live. ���� LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Don’t succumb to demands or forceful action at home or at work. Stand up for your beliefs, but be prepared to make changes as a result of your actions. ��� SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Check out different lifestyles, beliefs and organizations. Expanding your interests will bring you in touch with someone you click with creatively. Do something unusual to your home that will add to your pleasure. ��� SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): You’ll have to dig deep if you want to get all the information you need to make a good decision. Make domestic changes that will improve your life and your relationships. ��� CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Offer a helping hand or well-thought-out suggestion, but step back if someone wants you to pay for or do the work on his or her behalf. Strive for equality in all your dealings. Don’t take on a losing battle. ���� AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Listen carefully and make decisions based on the information you discover. A money deal looks good and a gift, loan or offering is heading in your direction. Love is highlighted and a promise can be made, along with a positive domestic change. �� PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Look over documents. Present your plans to someone who is in a position to help you. A new venture looks promising and can open the door to some fascinating connections. ����� Universal Uclick


B4 Wednesday, 05.14.2014 The Daily Herald

Please Call For Pricing And Deadlines To advertise, call Karen Ziemer at 425.339.3089 | Mon-Fri - 8AM-5PM | 24/7 www.Heraldnet.com/Classifieds

1VCMJD/PUJDFT

4VNNPOT 14-3-00787-8 Summons by Publication (SMPB) Superior Court of Washington County of Snohomish

in re: Taniela Tonga Petitioner, and Margaret Tonga Respondent. To the Respondent: Margaret Tonga 1. The petitioner has star ted an action in the above cour t requesting: that your marriage or domestic partnership be dissolved. 2. The petition also requests that the court grant the following relief: 3. You must respond to this summons by serving a copy of your written response on the person signing this summons and by filing the original with the clerk of the court. If you do not serve your written response within 60 days after the date of the first publication of this summons (60 days after the 9 day of April, 2014), the court may enter an order of default against you, and the court may, without further notice to you, enter a decree and approve or provide for other relief requested in this summons. In the case of a dissolution, the court will not enter a final decree until at least 90 days after service and filing. If you serve a notice of appearance on the unedersigned person, you are entitled to notice before an order of default or a decree may be entered. 4. Your written response to the summons and petition must be on form: WPF DR 01.0300, Response to Petition (Marriage). Information about how to get this form may be obtained by c o n t a c t i n g t h e c l e r k o f t h e c o u r t , by c o n t a c t i n g t h e Administrative Office of the Courts at (360) 705-5328, or from the Internet at the Washington State Courts homepage: http://www.courts.wa.gov/forms 5. If you wish to seek the advice of an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, may be served on time. 6. One method of serving a copy of your response on the petitioner is to send it by certified mail with return receipt requested. 7. Other: This summons is issued pursuant to RCW 4.28.100 and Superior Court Civil Rule 4.1 of the state of Washington. Dated: 4-4-14 TANIELA TONGA Petitioner File Original of Your Response Serve a Copy of Your Response with the Clerk of the Court at: on: Snohomish County Clerk Petitioner MS 605, 3000 Rockefeller Taniela Tonga Everett, WA 98201 5903 227th St SW Mountlake Terrace, WA 98043 Published: April 9, 16, 23, 30; May 7, 14, 2014. Case No. 14-2-02803-1 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION (60 DAYS) THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH MILL PARK HOMEOWNER’S ASSOCIATION, a Washington Non- Profit Corporation, Plaintiff, v. THE ESTATE OF ROBERT W. LUNDGUIST; MELISSA MARIE ANDERSON, as EXECUTRIX OF THE ESTATE OF ROBERT W. LUNDQUIST; KNOWN HEIRS MICHAEL B- LUNDQUIST, an individual, JANE DOE LUNDQUIST, an individual, and their marital community composed thereof; and ANY UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES, OR LEGATEES OF ROBERT W. LUNDQUIST, Defendants, The State of Washington, To: THE ESTATE OF ROBERT W. LUNDQUIST; MELISSA MARIE ANDERSON, as EXECUTRIX OF T H E E S TAT E O F R O B E R T W. L U N D Q U I S T ; a n d A N Y UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES, OR LEGATEES OF ROBERT W, LUNDQUIST, Defendants. You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to wit, within sixty days after the 7th day of May, 2014, and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled court, and answer the complaint of the plaintiff and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorney for plaintiff at his (or their) office below stated; and in case of your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. The object of this action being to collect unpaid assessments and foreclose a lien for the same. This concerns collection of a debt. Any information obtained or provided will be used for that purpose. The attorney is acting as a debt collector. Signed: JENNIFER R. HILL CONDOMINIUM LAW GROUP, PLLC Jennifer R. Hill, WSBA No. 42010 Attorneys for Plaintiff 10310 Aurora Avenue North Seattle, WA 98133 206-633-1520 Published: May 7, 14, 21, 28; June 4, 11, 2014.

1VCMJD/PUJDFT CITY OF EDMONDS NOTICE OF PLANNING BOARD PUBLIC HEARING PROJECT DESCRIPTION: A public hearing on a proposed plan and form-based code guiding future commercial and mixed use development in the Westgate commercial area. The Westgate commercial area consists of the BN, BC and BC-EW zones near the intersection of SR-104 (Edmonds Way) and 100th Ave W. NAME OF APPLICANT: City of Edmonds FILE NO.: AMD20120006 COMMENTS ON PROPOSAL DUE: May 28, 2014 Any person may comment on this application up to the time of the public hearing. Information on this proposal can be viewed or obtained by visiting the City’s website at www.edmondswa.gov (please look either under public notices or under the appropriate public meeting agenda), or by contacting the City of Edmonds Development Services Depar tment at 121 5th Ave Nor th, Edmonds, WA 98020 between the hours of 8:00 A.M. and 4:30 P.M. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday & Friday and 8 A.M. - 12 P.M. Wednesday. Comments may be mailed, emailed, or made in person at the public hearing. PUBLIC HEARING: A public hearing will be held on May 28, 2014 at 7 P.M. Council Chambers 250 - 5th Ave North Edmonds, WA 98020 CITY CONTACT: Rob Chave, Planning Manager rob.chave@edmondswa.gov 425-771-0220 Published: May 14, 2014. DevCo Inc., Jack Hunden, 10900 NE 8th St, Ste 1200 Bellevue, WA 98004, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Axis Apartments, is located at 12132 SR99 in Everett in Snohomish county. This project involves 8.8 acres of soil disturbance for Residential, Utilities construction activities. Stormwater will be discharged to unnamed lake. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Department of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public 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 p ublic interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173-201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published: May 7, 14, 2014. DNS Notice for District’s Newspaper of Record, Everett Herald Note: Notice will run on April 23, 2014. Northshore School District - Petition for Annexation Determination of Nonsignificance Alderwood Water & Wastewater District (AWWD) has determined that the Northshore School District Petition for Annexation would not have a probable significant adverse impact on the environment. Therefore, an Environmental Impact Statement (EIS) is not required for under RCW 43.21C.030(d)(c). Northshore School District proposes to construct a new high school on an 61-acre site to serve approximately 1,600 students. A portion of this site is within the only remaining unserved island within the Alderwood Water & Wastewater District’s incorporated area; this Determination of Nonsignficance applies only to the annexation into the District. Copies of the Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS) and environmental checklist can be obtained by calling Duane Huskey at (425) 743-4605 or visiting our website at www.awwd.com. Background materials can be viewed at AWWD’s offices at the address noted below. Comments are invited and should be postmarked on or before May 8, 2014. An appeal may be filed after the comment period but no later than May 22, 2014. Written comments should be addressed to: Lauren Balisky, Utility Planner Alderwood Water and Wastewater District 3626 - 156th Street SW Lynnwood, WA 98087 Published: April 23, 30; May 7, 14, 21, 2014. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Directors of Marysville School District #25 will hold a public hearing for Required Action District status for Quil Ceda / Tulalip Elementary during their regular meeting at the Service Center Board Room, located at 4220 80th Street NE in Marysville, Monday, May 19, 2014 at 6:30 PM. Dr. Becky Berg, Superintendent For the Board of Directors Marysville School District No. 25 4220 80th St NE Marysville, WA 98270-3498 Published: May 7, 14, 2014.

The City of Lynnwood Public Works Department, PO Box 5008 Lynnwood, WA 98046-5008 is seeking coverage under the Washington State Depar tment of Ecology’s Constr uction Stormwater General Permit. T h e p r o p o s e d p r o j e c t , 2 0 4 t h S t r e e t S W E x t e n s i o n a n d Improvements, is located from SR-99 to 68th Avenue W in the City of Lynnwood, in Snohomish County, WA. This project involves 2.35 acres of soil disturbance for roadway construction activities. Stormwater will be discharged to Headwaters of Hall Creek via a multi-cell sediment pond. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Department of E c o l o g y r e g a r d i n g t h i s a p p l i c a t i o n , o r i n t e r e s t e d i n t h e Department’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing within 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Comments may be submitted to: Department of Ecology Water Quality Program P.O. Box 47696 Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published: May 7, 14, 2014.

1VCMJD/PUJDFT

NOTICE OF APPLICATION LYNNWOOD PLACE BINDING SITE PLAN (File Nos. BSP-001651-2014) Application and Project Description: Binding Site Plan to create 3 building lots (one for Costco, two for future development) and 5 tracts for roadways, stormwater management, and a landscaped buffer area. Location: Former Lynnwood High School Site Applicant: Ben Dort, BCRA (for Edmonds School District, Cypress Equities, and Costco) Environmental Review: An Environmental Impact Statement (EIS) was issued March 2012. Permits Needed: May or may not include, but not limited to, Building, Public Works, and Fire Comments / Contact: The file on this project is maintained in the Community Development Department office and is available for review at 4400 198th St. SW. If you have questions or would like to provide comments, please contact Thaniel Gouk, Associate Planner, at 425-670-5411 or tgouk@ci.lynnwood.wa.us. Please make reference to “Lynnwood Place” when making contact. In addition, applicable documents are available on the at the City website at www.ci.lynnwood.wa.us > City Services > Planning and Development > Public Land Use Notices. Date of this Notice: May 14, 2014 Date Comment Period Ends: May 26, 2014 Published: May 14, 2014.

Section 6. Upon receiving timely payment from the Petitioner as required by Chapter 13.100 SCC, this ordinance shall be recorded and become effective, and the road right-of-way vacated. If the Pe- titioner does not make timely payment within one year of the date this ordinance is adopted by the County Council, the authorization granted herein for vacation of the road right-of-way shall expire and the ordinance may not be recorded. At said time and place anyone interested may be heard either for or against the above-described matter. Where to Get Copies of Proposed Ordinance: A copy of the full text of the proposed ordinance is available in the office of the county c o u n c i l . I t m ay b e o b t a i n e d by c a l l i n g ( 4 2 5 ) 3 8 8 - 3 4 9 4 , 1-(800) 562-4367 x3494, TDD (425) 388-3700 or E-mailing to con- tact.council@snoco.org. Copies may be picked up at the council office at 3000 Rockefeller, Everett, WA or will be mailed upon re- quest. Website Access: The ordinance can also be accessed through the county council’s internet website at: www.snoco.org/depart- ments/council. Accommodations for persons with disabilities will be provided upon request. Please make arrangements one week prior to the hearing by calling Randy Reed at (425) 388-3901, 1(800)562-4367, or TDD # (425) 388-3700, or e-mail to randy.reed@snoco.org. Dated this 10th day of April 2014. SNOHOMISH COUNTY COUNCIL Snohomish County, Washington DAVE SOMERS County Council Chair ATTEST: RANDY REED, MMC Asst. Clerk of the Council 107024 Published: May 7, 14, 2014.

NOTICE OF DECISION C I T Y O F LY N N W O O D W A S T E W AT E R T R E AT M E N T P L A N T TURNAROUND - SHORELINE SUBSTANTIAL DEVELOPMENT PERMIT (File No. SHR-001439-2014) Description: On May 13, 2014, the Community Development Director approved a Shoreline Substantial Development Permit (SSDP) for the construction of a 3,200 SF paved truck turnaround area at the west end of the City of Lynnwood Wastewater Treatment Plant (WWTP). The WWTP is the only property within the City’s designated shoreline area and this project is also located within the BNSF Railroad right-of-way. Conditions of Approval: The following conditions of approval must be addressed in the project plans prior to issuance of any construction permits: 1. Site Plan (Exhibit 1.4) shall be revised to clearly show the NGPE boundary of the Haines Point plat, located within the City of Edmonds jurisdiction. 2. A clearing and grading permit (under separate review and fee process) shall be submitted to the City for review and approval by Public Works. 3. BMPs shall be implemented to limit any impacts to adjacent NGPE, railroad or shoreline. 4. All soils impacted by clearing and grading activity shall be replanted with lawn or other native low-growing groundcovers or shrubs. Appeal: Local Appeals: The Decision by the Director may be appealed to the Hearing Examiner within 21 calendar days following issuance of a written decision by the Director. If an appeal is filed, the deadline is no later than 4PM on June 3, 2014. Washington State Department of Ecology Appeals: On the day the permit and other information required by WAC 173-14-090 or its successor are received by Ecology and the Attorney General, the 21-day appeal period begins. During the 21-day appeal period, the City decision on the permit may be appealed to the Washington State Shorelines Hearing Board as provided by RCW 90.58.180 and WAC 461-08 or its successor. Contact: The complete decision, analysis and conclusions of law, and file for this project are available for review at the above listed address. When requesting any information on this application please use the file number and file name indicated above. If you have questions, please contact Todd Hall at (425) 670-5407 or thall@ci.lynnwood.wa.us. Date of this Notice: May 14, 2014 Local Appeal Period Ends: June 3, 2013 Published: May 14, 2014.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Lake Stevens Planning Commission Comprehensive Plan Amendments – 2014 Docket Authorization The Lake Stevens Planning Commission will hold a hearing on proposed Comprehensive Plan amendments to recommend inclusion as part of the annual docket. Hearing Date & Time: May 21, 2014 at 7 pm Location: Lake Stevens Community Center (1808 Main Street, Lake Stevens WA 98258) Citizen-initiated map amendments with concurrent rezone applications. 1. LUA2014-0007 – Huber Map Amendment request to change the land use designation, on 2 parcels, located at 1113 SR-204, from Medium-Density Residential to Local Commercial. 2. LUA2014-0010 – Kjorsvik Map Amendment request to change the land use designation on 7 parcels, to Commercial from High Density Residential and Medium-Density Residential and change the designation on a single parcel from Mixed Use to Local Commercial. City staff recommends the Local Commercial designation be extended to the adjacent parcel to the east. ll of the properties are located near the eastern intersection of SR-9 and Soper Hill Road. The city is also proposing text amendments to the Comprehensive Plan (LUA2014-0013) to add capital projects to the Parks and Capital Facilities Elements. Along with the specific defined text amendments, staff will also include standard administrative amendments. The city may add additional items to the 2014 docket, prior to the hearing. Substantial changes to the proposed amendment may be made following the public hearing. A complete list describing the proposed amendments is available at the Planning & Community Development Department. Public testimony on the proposed changes will be accepted at the hearing. Comments regarding the proposed amendments may be submitted orally or in writing during the hearing. Written comments prior to the hearing may be submitted to Lake Stevens Planning & Community Development PO Box 257, Lake Stevens, WA 98258. Published: May 7, 14, 2014. PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Public Utility District No. 1 of Snohomish County is authorizing the District construction crews to perform the following work as required by Section 39.04.020, Revised Code of Washington: • District crews will replace BO UG cable. Work is located at 168th St. S.E. and 23rd Ave S.E., .Bothell. Estimated cost of work is $228,000. Work order 379580. If you desire further information concerning this work, please call: 425-783-5681 or toll free 1-877-783-1000, within the State of Washington. PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT NO. 1 OF SNOHOMISH COUNTY BY: Steve Klein GENERAL MANAGER DATE: Wednesday, May 14th, 2014 Published: May 14, 2014. Silver Lake Vue, 15 Lake Bellevue Drive Suite 102, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Silver Lake Center, is located at 11217 19th Avenue SE, Everett, WA 98204 in Everett in Snohomish County. This project involves 6.93 acres of soil disturbance for Roads, Utilities, and Residential construction activities. Stormwater will be discharged to Silver Lake 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 173- 201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published: May 7, 14, 2014. SURPLUS MATERIALS Everett Public Schools has a surplus list of obsolete library materi- als and textbooks available for purchase. For more information about used materials, please contact the Curriculum Department at 425-385-4060 by June 13, 2014. Published: May 14, 2014. SNOHOMISH COUNTY COUNCIL SNOHOMISH COUNTY, WASHINGTON NOTICE OF INTRODUCTION OF ORDINANCE AND NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Snohomish County Coun- cil will hold a public hearing on Wednesday, May 28, 2014, at the hour of 10:30 a.m. in the Henry M. Jackson Board Room, 8th Floor, Robert Drewel Building, 3000 Rockefeller, Everett, Washing- ton, to consider proposed Ordinance no. 14-018. A summary of the ordinance is as follows: ORDINANCE NO. 14-018 AN ORDINANCE VACATING A PORTION OF ADELLA AVENUE AND FIFTEENTH AVENUE A SNOHOMISH COUNTY ROAD RIGHT-OF-WAY Section 1. The county council adopts and incorporates the fore- going recitals and findings as if set forth fully herein. Section 2. The county road right-of-way described in Exhibit A, attached to this ordinance and incorporated herein by reference, is useless for county road purposes and the public will be benefitted by its vacation. Exhibit B attached to this ordinance is a drawing depicting the right-of-way described in Exhibit A. Section 3. The county road right-of-way described in Exhibit A is vacated provided that the Petitioner satisfies the terms and condi- tions contained in the ordinance. Section 4. Pursuant to RCW 36.87.020 and SCC 13.100.070, the vacation of the right-of-way shall not be effective until a certifi- cation by the Snohomish County Department of Public Works has been filed with the clerk of the County Council stating that the costs of this proceeding have been paid. Section 5. Pursuant to RCW 36.87.120 and SCC 13.100.080, this ordinance shall not be recorded and the County road right-of- way shall not be vacated unless and until Petitioner makes full pay- ment of the expenses of the proceeding under SCC 13.100.070 and compensation, if any, required under SCC 13.100.080 within one year of the date the ordinance is adopted by the County Coun- cil. The road right-of-way is classified as Class D under SCC 13.100.040(7)(d) and under SCC 13.100.080(2)(c) compensation to be paid by the Petitioners is zero percent of the appraised value.

#JET 3'2T 3'1T Edmonds School District #15 ANNUAL ARCHITECTURAL/ENGINEERING CONSULTANT ROSTER Edmonds School District #15 is advertising an annual request for qualifications for its consultant roster for the 2014-2015 school year. Services may include but are not limited to: architecture, civil, traffic, drainage, mechanical, electrical, structural engineering, geotechnical engineering, landscape architecture, land surveying, land planning, environmental analysis and design, cost estimating and/or all other expertise and services related to school facilities. Firms interested in providing such services are requested to submit Statements of Qualification in accordance with RCW 39.80.040 to: Nick Chou, Capital Projects Office, Edmonds School District, 20420 68th Ave. W, Lynnwood, WA 98036-7400. Please visit http://www.edmonds.wednet.edu/cpo for categories, selection criteria and other related information. Edmonds School District #15 will screen prospective candidates from data provided under this announcement. The District encourages the submission of qualifications from minority and women-owned firms. Submittals will be accepted through 3:00 PM on June 6, 2014. For more information or if you have any questions, please call Nick Chou at (425) 431-7161, by email at: choun@edmonds.wednet.edu. Published: May 7, 14, 2014. INVITATION TO BID Lake Stevens School District LAKE STEVENS SCHOOLS YEARBOOK The Board of Directors of Lake Stevens School District No. 004 and its designees will receive sealed bids at the Educational S e r v i c e C e n t e r, 1 2 3 0 9 2 2 N D S t r e e t N E , L a ke S t eve n s, Washington 98258 until 3:00 p.m., Friday, June 13, 2014, for: Lake Stevens Schools Yearbook Specifications are available to interested bidders by calling or writing to: Lake Stevens School District Business Office 12309 22nd Street N.E. Lake Stevens, WA 98258 (425) 335-1500 All bids must be submitted in sealed envelopes with the Bidder’s name, address, the name of the project and the deadline date and time appearing on the OUTSIDE of the envelope. It is the sole responsibility of the Bidders to see that their bid is delivered by the designated time. No responsibility will be taken by the District for wrong delivery by any Bidder, for delays in the US mail, or internal district mail, or for misaddressed or misrouted bids. Any bids received after the scheduled closing time for the receipt of bids will be returned to the Bidder unopened. Details and bid information may be obtained from Teresa Main, Assistant Superintendent, Business and Health Services, 425-335- 1503, Teresa_Main@lkstevens.wednet.edu. Each bid shall be accompanied by a certified check or cashier’s check made payable to Lake Stevens School District No. 4, or Bid Bond in the amount of not less than five (5%) percent of the amount bid. The Board of Directors reserves the right to reject any or all bids, to split awards and to waive any informalities or irregularities in the bids or bidding and to accept the bids deemed to be in the best interest of the District. Teresa Main Assistant Superintendent Business and Health Services Published: May 14, 21, 2014. NOTICE TO BIDDERS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Commissioners of Public Utility District No. 1 of Snohomish County will receive and open sealed proposals for the following work: Request for Proposal No. 1563 PWC - 2014 SPADA LAKE CULVERT REPLACEMENT PROJECT at the District office of Contracts/Purchasing, 1802 - 75th Street SW, Everett, Washington, on Wednesday, the 28th day of May, 2014, at 2:00 p.m. (Local Time). Address proposals to P.O. Box 1107, Everett, Washington 98206-1107. Proposals received after this time will not be considered. The bid opening is public and all proposals will be read aloud. Each bid shall be accompanied by bid security in the amount of 5 percent (5%) of the total amount bid, excluding tax. The project work will provide all labor, tools, transportation, equipment, and materials not furnished by the DISTRICT for culvert replacement, road restoration, grading, material transport, slope stabilization, and road construction in the vicinity of Spada Lake, near the city of Sultan, Washington, in Snohomish County. There will be a pre-bid meeting on Wednesday, May 21, 2014, at 10:00 a.m., at the Jackson Powerhouse located at 31411 - 116th Street SE, Sultan, Washington. For additional information pertaining to this Request for Proposal, please visit www.snopud.com, select “Bids” and select “RFP No. 1563”. If interested in receiving a packet please complete the Bidder’s Request Form. This Notice to Bidders, the Planholders List, Addenda, Bid Responses, Award Recommendation, and Bid Protest Procedures are available for viewing on the District’s website, in read only format. The electronic file is provided as a courtesy to the Prospective Bidders by the District. The Distr ict encourages minor ity and women’s business enterprises to request these contract documents and to bid on this work. PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT NO. 1 OF SNOHOMISH COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS by STEVE KLEIN GENERAL MANAGER DATE: May 12, 2014 Published: May 14, 2014. NOTICE TO BIDDERS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Commissioners of Public Utility District No. 1 of Snohomish County will receive and open sealed proposals from bidders currently prequalified by the District for the following work: Request for Proposal No. 1567 PWC - DAVIS SLOUGH BRIDGE/ SR532 WIDENING 12KV RELOCATION at the District office of Contracts/Purchasing, 1802 - 75th Street S.W., Everett, Washington, on Wednesday, the 28th day of May, 2014, at 2:00 p.m. (Local Time). Address proposals to P. O. Box 1107, Everett, Washington 98206-1107. Proposals received after this time will not be considered. The bid opening is public and all proposals will be read aloud. Each bid shall be accompanied by bid security in the amount of 5 percent (5%) of the total amount bid, excluding tax. Contractors must be prequalified prior to bidding on this prequalified electrical work for Overhead Line Construction, Distribution, 12kV. This project will relocate and replace approximately 1.0 mile of 12kV distribution line and associated facilities as a result of the Washington State Department of Transportation’s (WSDOT) Davis Slough Bridge Improvement Project. The performed work will be to set and frame eight (8) steel poles on vibratory caissons, transfer existing and string new wire with avian protection and perform all miscellaneous work associated with the relocation project, including coordination with other utilities for transfer and attachments and removal of old facilities. The work is along the south side of SR532, west of the City of Stanwood, in Snohomish County and Island County, Washington. There will be two mandatory prebid meetings on the following days: Monday, May 19, 2014 at 10:30 a.m. and Tuesday, May 20, 2014 at 10:30 a.m. in the Bid Room (OA1) at the District’s Operations Center, 1802 - 75th Street SW, Everett, Washington. Bidders must attend one of the mandatory prebid meetings in order to bid on this work. For additional information pertaining to this Request for Proposal, please visit www.snopud.com, select “Bids” and select “RFP No. 1567”. This Notice to Bidders, the Planholders List, Addenda, Bid Responses, Award Recommendation, and Bid Protest Procedures are available for viewing on the District’s website, in read only format. The electronic file is provided as a cour tesy to the Prospective Bidders by the District. PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT NO. 1 OF SNOHOMISH COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS by STEVE KLEIN GENERAL MANAGER DATE: May 12, 2014 Published: May 14, 2014.

PORT OF EVERETT REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS CONTRACT NAME: JANITORIAL SERVICES CONTRACT NO.: PD-GN-2014-08 PRE-PROPOSAL MEETING: May 20, 2014 @ 2:00 p.m. 1205 Craftsman Way, Suite 200 Everett, WA 98201 RESPONSES DUE: May 29, 2014 @ 4:00 p.m. Public notice is hereby given that the Port of Everett has issued a Request for Proposals for the above-named contract, with respons- es due no later than the date and time given above.

#JET 3'2T 3'1T The Port of Everett is seeking Proposals from janitorial contractors to provide janitorial services for various port owned facilities. Ser- vices are currently needed for portions of the Waterfront Center lo- cated at 1205 Craftsman Way, Everett WA 98201 and portions of the Bayview Building located at 2911 Bond Street, Everett, WA 98201. The existing janitorial services contract is set to expire June 30, 2014. In addition to regularly scheduled janitorial services, the Port desires the successful contractor to perform related tasks on an as needed basis (i.e., special event cleanup). The tasks asso- ciated with this contract are typically performed in the evening and on weekends. The pre-proposal meeting and facilities walk-through will be held at the Waterfront Center, 1205 Craftsman Way, Suite 200, Everett, WA 98201. Proposers are encouraged to attend the pre-proposal meeting and facilities walk through since portions of the site are not accessible to the general public. The facilities walk through will then continue on to the Bayview Building at 2911 Bond Street, Ev- erett, WA 98201 The Request for Proposal and all submittal requirements are avail- able on-line at SolicitBid (www.solicitbid.com). Published: May 14, 2014.

PROJECT: LOCATION:

REQUEST FOR BIDS New Northshore High School #4 Site Development Package 3722 188th Street SE Bothell, WA 98012

BIDS DUE: 3:00 PM June 5, 2014 ESTIMATED COST: $7,000,000 - $11,000,000 OWNER: Contact: Phone:

Northshore School District No. 417 22105 23rd Drive SE Bothell, WA 98021 Ed Lee (425) 408-7858

GCCM: Contact: Phone: Email:

Cornerstone General Contractors, Inc 11807 Northcreek Parkway South, Ste #102 Bothell, WA 98011 Dave Flynn (425) 481-7460 dave@cornerstonegci.com

ARCHITECT: Contact: Phone: Email:

Dykeman 1716 West Marine View Drive Everett, WA 98201-2098 Tim Jewett (425) 259-3161 timj@dykeman.net

BID DOCUMENTS: Bills Blueprint in Everett upon receipt of a $300 refundable deposit. Electronic viewing at www.bxwa.com under Cornerstone General Contractor’s Inc, link, Projects Bidding (no password required). BONDS: Bid Bond in the amount of 5% of the total bid is required Performance and Payment Bond is required. PREBID MEETING: Date/Time: May 22, 2014, 3:30 pm Location: Fernwood Elementary School, Library 3933 Jewell Rd. Bothell, WA 98012 All bidders are strongly encouraged to attend pre-bid meeting. Meeting will be followed by a job-site tour. SCOPE: Earthwork, Utilities, Geothermal, Storm Detention & Infiltration, Subgrade Prep, Paving, Curbs, Sidewalks, Trenching, New Roadway Development, Structural Excavation & Backfill, 62 acre site. NOTES: Cornerstone General Contractors Inc. is acting as a construction manager for Northshore School District, not as a general contractor on this project. For this reason, all rules for public bidding must be followed by all contractors bidding these packages. Bids must be submitted as indicated in the Instructions to Bidders. Faxed bids, bids which are not on the proper bid form, and bids that do not fulfill the requirements of the Instructions to Bidders, cannot be accepted. All bids shall remain valid for a period of 60 calendar days. Refer to RCW 39.10.380, Cornerstone General Contractors has a labor agreement with the Pacific Northwest Regional Council of Carpenters. Published: May 14, 21, 2014.

SNOHOMISH COUNTY CALL FOR BIDS Bid No. 039-14 2014 SIGNAL & PEDESTRIAN IMPROVEMENTS BIDS DUE: June 3, 2014, 11:00 a.m., EXACTLY, Pacific Local Time ENGINEER’S ESTIMATE: Base Bid: $1,004,500.00 - $1,110,000.00 APPRENTICESHIP: 15% DBE GOALS: n/a TRAINING HOURS: n/a Public notice is hereby given that Snohomish County has issued the above mentioned call for bids. Full notice and complete details of the bid, including all plans and specifications is available from B u i l d e r ’s E x c h a n g e o f Wa s h i n g t o n ( B X WA ) w e b s i t e a t http://www.bxwa.com/ and clicking on: “Posted Project”, “Public Works”, “Snohomish County”, and “Projects Bidding” or in person at 2607 Wetmore Avenue, Everett, WA 98201. Call Builder’s Exchange at 425-258-1303 if unable to access documents online. Snohomish County in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 USC 2000d to 2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Depar tment of Transpor tation, 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 insure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this 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 national origin, or sex in consideration for an award. Don Wolfe, CPPO, CPPB Interim Purchasing Manager 143686 Published: May 14, 16, 2014. SNOHOMISH COUNTY CALL FOR BIDS Bid No. 035-14: 2014 Paine Field Roof Replacement, Building C-70 & C-71 BIDS DUE: June 12, 2014, 11:00 a.m., EXACTLY, Pacific Local Time ENGINEER’S ESTIMATE: $1,017,000 - $1,127,000 APPRENTICESHIP: 15% Public notice is hereby given that Snohomish County has issued the above mentioned call for bids. Full notice and complete details of the bid, including all plans and specifications is available from B u i l d e r ’s E x c h a n g e o f Wa s h i n g t o n ( B X WA ) w e b s i t e a t http://www.bxwa.com/ and clicking on: “Posted Project”, “Public Works”, “Snohomish County”, and “Projects Bidding” or in person at 2607 Wetmore Avenue, Everett, WA 98201. Call Builder’s Exchange at 425-258-1303 if unable to access documents online. Snohomish County in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 USC 2000d to 2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Depar tment of Transpor tation, 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 insure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this 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 national origin, or sex in consideration for an award. Don Wolfe, CPPO, CPPB Interim Purchasing Manager 104481 Published: May 14, 2014.

SNOHOMISH COUNTY INVITATION TO BID ITB 047-14: Palo Alto Hardware, Licenses and Support BIDS DUE: May 27, 2014 11:00 a.m., Exactly, Pacific Local Time Public notice is hereby given that Snohomish County has issued the above mentioned invitation for bids. Full notice and complete details of the bid are available on Snohomish County’s designated webpage with Public Purchase. Please follow the link below: http://www.publicpurchase.com/gems/snohomishco,wa/ buyer/public/home Contact Public Purchase directly if unable to access documents online. If unable to reach Public Purchase, contact the County Purchasing Division at 425-388-3344. Snohomish County in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 USC 2000d to 2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Depar tment of Transpor tation, 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 insure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this 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 national origin, or sex in consideration for an award. Don Wolfe, CPPO, CPPB Interim Purchasing Manager 104474 Published: May 14, 2014. SNOHOMISH COUNTY INVITATION TO BID ITB No. 043-14: Rollover Simulator BIDS DUE: May 29, 2014 11:00 a.m., Exactly, Pacific Local Time Public notice is hereby given that Snohomish County has issued the above mentioned invitation for bids. Full notice and complete details of the bid are available on Snohomish County’s designated webpage with Public Purchase. Please follow the link below: http://www.publicpurchase.com/gems/snohomishco,wa/ buyer/public/home Contact Public Purchase directly if unable to access documents online. If unable to reach Public Purchase, contact the County Purchasing Division at 425-388-3344. Snohomish County in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 USC 2000d to 2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Depar tment of Transpor tation, 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 insure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this 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 national origin, or sex in consideration for an award. Cathy Robinson, CPPO, CPPB Purchasing Manager 107192 Published: May 14, 2014.


The Daily Herald Wednesday, 05.14.2014 B5

Please Call For Pricing And Deadlines To advertise, call Karen Ziemer at 425.339.3089 | Mon-Fri - 8AM-5PM | 24/7 www.Heraldnet.com/Classifieds

SNOHOMISH SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 201 REQUEST FOR BIDS PROJECT NAME: GLACIER PEAK HIGH SCHOOL SECURITY REPLACEMENT PROJECT BID NO.: #2014-01 ESTIMATED COST: $95,000-$125,000 BIDS DUE: MAY 29, 2014 2:00 P.M. PRE-BID MEETING: M AY 1 5 , 2 0 1 4 , 2 : 3 0 P. M . , G L AC I E R PEAK HIGH SCHOOL, 7401 - 144th PLACE SE, SNOHOMISH, WA 98296 Public notice is hereby given that Snohomish School District No. 201 has issued a Request for Bids for the above-named project, with sealed bids due no later than the date and time given above. This project consists of replacing the intrusion detection and access control panels with new panels. Provide new lockdown buttons, motion detection, keypads and access control readers. Existing cabling will be utilized where existing devices are being demolished. Complete details of the plans, specifications, and all submittal requirements are available on-line at Builders Exchange at http://www.bxwa.com. Contact Builders Exchange at (425) 2581303 if unable to access documents on-line. Published: May 7, 14, 2014.

fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all of their interest in the above described property. IX Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the same pursuant to RCW 61.24/130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s Sale. THIS NOTICE IS THE FINAL STEP BEFORE THE FORECLOSURE SALE OF YOUR HOME. You have only 20 DAYS from the recording date on this notice to pursue mediation. DO NOT DELAY. CONTACT A HOUSING COUNSELOR OR AN ATTORNEY LICENSED IN WASHINGTON NOW to assess your situation and refer you to mediation if you are eligible and it may help you save your home. See below for safe sources of help. SEEKING ASSISTANCE Housing counselors and legal assistance may be available at little or no cost to you. If you would like assistance in determining your rights and opportunities to keep your house, you may contact the following: The statewide foreclosure hotline for assistance and referral to housing counselors recommended by the Housing F i n a n c e C o m m i s s i o n Te l e p h o n e : 1 - 8 7 7 - 8 9 4 - H O M E (1-877-984-4663) Web site: http://www.dfi.wa.gov/consumers/homeownership/post_purchase_counselors_foreclosure.htm The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development Telephone: 1-800-569-4287 Web site: http://www.hud.gov/offices/hsg/sfh/hcc/fc/index.cfm?webListAction=searchandsearchstate=WAandfilterSvc=dfc The statewide civil legal aid hotline for assistance and referrals to other housing counselors and attorneys Telephone: 1-800-606-4819 Website: http://nwjustice.org/whatclear NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the Trustee’s Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the Deed of Trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceeding under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with section 2 of this act. DATED: 2/10/2014 REGIONAL TRUSTEE SERVICES CORPORATION Tr ustee By: BRIAN WELT, AUTHORIZED AGENT Address: 616 1st Avenue, Suite 500 Seattle, WA 98104 Phone: (206) 340-2550 Sale Information: www.r trustee.com A-4443288 Published: May 14; June 4, 2014.

'PSFDMPTVSFT NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Pursuant to R.C.W. Chapter 61.24, et seq. and 62A.604(a)(2) et seq. Trustee’s Sale No.: 01OC-127073 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, REGIONAL TRUSTEE SERVICES CORPORATION, will on June 13, 2014, at the hour of 10:00 AM, at ON THE STEPS OF THE FRONT OF THE NORTH ENTRANCE TO THE SNOHOMISH COUNTY COURTHOUSE AT THE FLAG PLAZA, 3000 ROCKEFELLER AVENUE, EVERETT, WA, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real and personal property (hereafter referred to collectively as the “Property”), situated in the County of SNOHOMISH, State of Washington: LOT 19, QUILANE, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, RECORDED IN VOLUME 49 OF PLATS, PAGES 135 THROUGH 137, INCLUSIVE, RECORDS OF SNOHOMISH COUNTY, WASHINGTON; SITUATE IN THE COUNTY OF S N O H O M I S H , S TAT E O F WA S H I N G TO N Ta x Pa r c e l N o : 00-7739-000-019-00, commonly known as 3520 82ND PLACE NORTHEAST, MARYSVILLE, WA. The Property is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 3/26/2008, recorded 3/31/2008, under Auditor’s/Recorder’s No. 200803310743, records of SNOHOMISH County, Washington, from NORLIENE L DAY, AND STEVEN T DAY, WIFE AND HUSBAND, as Grantor, to LAND SAFE TITLE OF WASHINGTON, as Trustee, in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. AS NOMINEE FOR COUNTRYWIDE BANK, FSB ITS SUCCESSORS AND ASSIGNS, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which is presently held by OCWEN LOAN SERVICING, LLC. II No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any court by reason of the Borrower’s or Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III The default(s) for which this foreclosure is/are made are as follows: FAILURE TO PAY THE MONTHLY PAYMENT WHICH BECAME DUE ON 7/1/2011, AND ALL SUBSEQUENT MONTHLY PAYMENTS, PLUS LATE CHARGES AND OTHER COSTS AND FEES AS SET FORTH. Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: Amount due as of February 12, 2014 Delinquent Payments from July 01, 2011 1 payments at $1,483.71 each $1,483.71 1 payments at $1,224.61 each $1,224.61 30 payments at $1,619.39 each $48,581.70 (07-01-11 through 02-12-14) Late Charges: $822.08 BENEFICIARY ADVANCES TSG GUARANTEE POLICY $704.09 FEES AND EXPENSES $1,703.00 Suspense Credit: $0.00 TOTAL: $54,519.19 IV The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal $180,929.50, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured, and such other costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V The above described real property will be sold to satisfy the expenses of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on June 13, 2014. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III must be cured by June 2, 2014 (11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before June 2, 2014, (11 days before the sale date) the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III is/are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid, The sale may be terminated at any time after June 2, 2014, (11 days before the sale date) and before the sale, by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following addresses: NORLIENE L DAY, 3520 82ND PLAGE NORTHEAST, MARYSVILLE, WA, 98270 STEVEN T DAY, 3520 82ND PLACE NORTHEAST, MARYSVILLE, WA, 98270 by both first class and certified mail on 10/10/2013, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 10/8/2013, the Borrower and Grantor were personally served with said written notice of default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII The Trustee’s Sale will be held in accordance with Ch. 61.24 RCW and anyone wishing to bid at the sale will be required to have in his/her possession at the time the bidding commences, cash, cashier’s check, or certified check in the amount of at least one dollar over the Beneficiary’s opening bid. In addition, the successful bidder will be required to pay the full amount of his/her bid In cash, cashier’s check, or certified check within one hour of the making of the bid, The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and

ABANDONED VEHICLE AUCTION SPARKY’S TOWING 16101 Hwy. 99 Lynnwood, WA 98037 sparkystowing@aol.com Auction 5/19/2014 1:00 pm Preview 10 am 3 Vehicles Available. 425-743-4200 Published: May 14, 2014.

No: 14 4 00662 0 NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 Superior Court of Washington County of Snohomish In re the Estate of: DOUGLAS L. BRADLEY Deceased, YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that on this date, the undersigned Executor was appointed as the qualified as the Executor of the abovereferenced estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the 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 court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Executor served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, ex-

cept as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and non-probate assets. Date of First Publication: May 7, 2014 Personal Representative: Marion G. Bradley A t t o r n ey fo r t h e Pe r s o n a l Representative: Anthony DiPietro Address for Mailing or Service: 26910 92nd. AVE. NW, C-5 Stanwood, WA 98292 Cour t of probate proceedings: Snohomish County Superior Court Cause number: 14 4 00662 0 Published: May 7, 14, 21, 2014.

Publication Date: May 14, 2014 • Call the planner assigned to the project. • Review project file at Snohomish County Planning and Development Services (PDS) 2nd Floor Customer Service Center. • *NEW * Permit Center and Record Center Hours are o 8:00 a.m. to Noon & 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. Mon, Tues, Wed and Fri o CLOSED on Thursdays o Please call ahead to be certain the project file is available. o Please Note: submittals of projects are now taken by appointment only To comment on a project: • Submit written comments to PDS at the address below. All comments received prior to issuance of a department decision or recommendation will be reviewed. To ensure that comments are addressed in the decision or recommendation, they should be received by PDS before the end of the published comment period. • Comments, on a project scheduled for a hearing before the hearing examiner, may be made by submitting them to PDS prior to the open record hearing. • PDS only publishes the decisions as required by Snohomish County Code. Persons will receive notice of all decisions that they have submitted written comment on, regardless of whether or not they are published. • You may become a party of record for a project by: 1. submitting original written comments and request to become a party of record to the county prior to the hearing, 2. testifying at the hearing or 3. entering your name on a sign-up register at the hearing. NOTE: only parties of record may subsequently appeal the hearing examiner’s decision or provide written or oral arguments to the county council if such an appeal is filed. To appeal a decision: • Department decisions (including SEPA threshold determinations): submit a written appeal and the $500 filing fee to PDS prior to the close of the appeal period. Refer to SCC 30.71.050(5) for details on what must be included in a written appeal. • A SEPA appeal also requires that an affidavit or declaration be filed with the hearing examiner within seven days of filing the appeal, pursuant to SCC 30.61.305(1). • Hearing examiner decisions issued after a public hearing are appealable as described in the examiner’s decision. Notice of those decisions is not published. You must have submitted written comments to PDS or written or oral comments at the public hearing in order to appeal a hearing examiner’s decision. • Building and Grading applications associated with a Single Family Residence are not subject to the County’s appeal process. To file a judicial appeal in Superior Court, refer to WAC 197-11-680 and RCW 43.21C.075. How to Reach Us: The Customer Service Center for the Snohomish County Planning and Development Services is located on the 2nd floor of the Robert J. Drewel Building at 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, Everett.

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County Administration Building 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, M/S 604 Everett, WA 98201 Phone: 425-388-3311 TTY FAX: 425-388-3872 http://www1.co.snohomish.wa.us/Departments/PDS/default.htm ADA NOTICE: Snohomish County facilities are accessible. Accommodations for persons with disabilities will be provided upon advance request. Please make arrangements one week prior to hearing by calling the Hearing Examiner’s office, 425-388-3538 voice, or contact Anne Kruger (PDS) at 425-388-7119 voice, or 388-3700 TDD

NOTICE OF APPLICATION File Name: Larose Addition File Number: 14-106097-PSD, 14-106098-SPA, and 14-106101-REZO Project Description: Preliminary Short Subdivision Planned Residential Development with 7 lots proposed on 0.91 acres zoned R-9600; subject to Urban Residential Design Standards and rezone to R-7,200; subject to environmental review. Location: 17305 Sunset Rd, Bothell Tax Account Number: 270509-003-045-00 Applicant: Larose 7, LLC Date of application/Completeness Date: May 7, 2014. Approvals required: Preliminary Short Subdivision, Site Plan Approval, URDS, Rezone, and associated construction approvals. Concurrency: This project will be evaluated to determine if there is enough capacity on county roads to accommodate the project’s traffic impacts, and a concurrency determination will be made. Notice of the concurrency determination will be provided in the notice of project decision. The notice of decision will be provided to all parties of record for the project. Comment Period: Submit written comments on or before June 4, 2014. Project Manager: Jennifer Hagenow, 425-388-3311, ext. 2283. Project Manager e-mail: jennifer.hagenow@snoco.org NOTICE OF APPLICATION File Name: Spring 99, LLC File Number: 14-105901-CUP & 14-105905-LDA Project Description: Conditional use permit to allow the construction of an 8,400 square foot accessory building for private use. Location: 30126 OLD HIGHWAY 99 N, STANWOOD Tax Account Number: 320410-004-008-00 Applicant: Spring 99, LLC Date of application/Completeness Date: May 2, 2014 Approvals required: Conditional use permit, and associated building and land disturbing activity permits. Comment Period: Submit written comments on or before June 4, 2014. Project Manager: Tom Barnett, 425-388-3311, ext. 2997 Project Manager e-mail: Tom.Barnett@co.snohomish.wa.us

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3A PREP BASEBALL PLAYOFFS

The Los Angeles Clippers collapse late as Oklahoma City wins 105-104, C6

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Mountlake Terrace 1, Marysville Pilchuck 0

Shevenko’s great throw saves the Hawks Outfielder catches fly ball, throws out tying run at the plate By David Krueger Herald Writer

SHORELINE — It took seven innings, but the Marysville Pilchuck baseball team finally had its opportunity to score. Until Mountlake Terrace center fielder Jason Shevenko ruined the Tomahawks’ plans. Shevenko, who hit an RBI double in the first inning to score the game’s only run, caught a fly ball in mid-center field and threw out a Marysville Pilchuck runner trying to score on the play. The double play

ended the game and preserved Mountlake Terrace’s 1-0 victory in the winnerto-state 3A District 1 playoff

game Tuesday afternoon at Meridian Park Ball Field. The players piled on top of each other to celebrate as the Hawks clinched a spot in Saturday’s district championship game where Mountlake Terrace plays Glacier Peak, 1-0 winners over Shorewood Tuesday night, at 2 p.m. “That’s baseball. I’m just proud of the kids,” Mountlake Terrace head coach Andrew Watters said. “What a great play by Jason Shevenko there to end the game. You don’t See HAWKS, Page C2

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AL CENTRAL SOFIA JARAMILLO / THE HERALD

Marysville Pilchuck’s Trey Southard (10) slides safely into second before Mountlake Terrace’s Dominic DeMiero (3) catches the ball during the Hawks’ 1-0 victory over the Tomahawks in a 3A District 1 baseball game at Meridian Park Ball Field on Tuesday in Shoreline. CHICAGO WHITE SOX

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Seattle wastes Iwakuma’s eight shutout innings By Bob Dutton The News Tribune

game. The victory clinched a berth to state and the Bruins advanced to face Snohomish for the district title Thursday at Monroe High School. Brandon Wright scored both goals for Kamiak (10-5-2), which now faces a tough path to join Cascade at state. The Knights face Mount Vernon on Thursday at Monroe in a loser-out game. If Kamiak survives that, then the Knights would need to beat the Kingco No. 3 to advance to state. Cascade has taken the underdog role to new heights. Despite their turnaround, the Bruins

SEATTLE — All for nothing. Eight masterful innings by Hisashi Iwakuma slipped away Tuesday night when Fernando Rodney yielded two runs in the ninth inning in what, for the Seattle Mariners, was a numbing 2-1 loss to the Tampa Bay Rays at Safeco Field. Rodney served up a leadoff homer to David DeJesus but retired the next two hitters before three straight singles produced the winning run. It was a nightmarish first appearance by Rodney against his former club. Matt Joyce’s third single of the game scored pinch-runner Sean Rodriguez from second. Rodney exited, to loud boos, after a walk loaded the bases. Danny Farquhar stranded the three runners by striking out Ryan Hanigan, but the damage was done. Rays ace David Price (4-3) closed out a complete game with a scoreless ninth. Rodney (1-2) had recorded saves in 11 of his 12 previous opportunities. Iwakuma delivered eight dazzling innings in a marquee pitching matchup against Price before DeJesus greeted Rodney by sending a 96-mph fastball into the right-field seats. It got worse with two outs. James Loney poked a single into center. Desmond Jennings followed with a hard grounder through shortstop Brad Miller for a single that moved Rodriguez to second. Joyce sent a sinking liner into center for an RBI single. It was terrific stuff for eight innings. The Mariners nicked Price for one run in the first inning, and Iwakuma made it stand up. All that was needed was for Rodney to close out the 1-0 victory.

See BRUINS, Page C3

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ANNIE MULLIGAN / FOR THE HERALD

Cascade forward Samuel Agyei celebrates the Bruins’ first goal against Kamiak on Tuesday in a 4A District 1 playoff match. Cascade won 3-2.

Agyei’s game-winner earns Cascade a state tournament berth By Nick Patterson Herald Writer

MUKILTEO — On April 7, Cascade High School’s boys soccer team was 1-5-1, and the Bruins thoughts weren’t on how far they’d go in the postseason, but on what it would take to avoid the basement in the Wesco 4A South. Who could have imagined that five weeks later the Bruins would be punching their ticket to the state tournament? Samuel Agyei headed in Spencer Bowlden’s long throw-in deep into second-half extra time, giving the Bruins a dramatic

3-2 victory over Kamiak in a 4A District 1 winner-to-state game at Kamiak High School — and writing yet another chapter in Cascade’s remarkable turnaround. “To be honest with you, not a chance,” first-year Cascade coach Sam Croft responded when asked if he thought his team would make it to state when it was 1-5-1. “It’s taken a

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turnaround. These guys believe in each other, they believe in the system we run, and they believe they can do things that are greater than just themselves. “This is a dream season,” Croft added. “These guys are so great. We knew we could run with Kamiak. We knew we could play against them. We just had to build ourselves into actually believing we could. Obviously that was such a fantastic throw (by Bowlden). It’s just awesome.” Agyei finished with two goals, Bowlden set up two with long throws and Jake Pittsenbarger also scored for Cascade (10-62) in an emotionally-charged

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prep baseball | 2A District 1/2 Tournament

Murphy loses to Lake Washington in 14

WED THU 14 15

MAY

Tampa Bay 12:40 p.m. ROOT

By Aaron Swaney Herald Writer

Next game: San Jose 7 p.m., Sat., May 17

Next game: Los Angeles 7 p.m., Fri., May 16 Home

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ANACORTES — Before Tuesday’s district semifinal game between Archbishop Murphy and Lake Washington, a fan approached Wildcats head coach Stan Taloff and remarked that with the beautiful sunny weather the teams should “play two.” Well, they did. In a game that saw more than 115 batters come up to the plate in 14 innings of action, the Kangaroos from Kingco got an RBI double from Jordan Lafave in the top of the 14th inning and then held on in the bottom half of the inning to beat Archbishop Murphy 3-2 in a 2A District 1/2 semifinal game at Daniels Field. “I don’t think I’ve ever been in a game that long before,” Taloff joked after the game. “Our guys gave it everything they had and

just came up short today.” Archbishop Murphy plays Cedarcrest in a winner-to-state consolation semifinal game on Saturday at 11 a.m. in Anacortes. Lake Washington, which advances to state with the win, plays Anacortes in the district championship game at 2 p.m. at Daniels Field in Anacortes. In the top of the 14th, with darkness finally starting to descend on a game that started at 5 p.m., Archbishop Murphy committed its third error of the game to allow the leadoff batter aboard. A sacrifice bunt moved the runner to second, but a flyout to left field gave Lake Washington two outs with Lafave coming up. The diminutive shortstop smashed a drive that cleared the mitt of center fielder Steve Papagayo and easily scored the runner from second. In the bottom half of the

14th, LW reliever Ryan Horita allowed a one-out single to Conner Longoria, who advanced to second on a throwing error. But Horita struck out the next two Murphy batters to end the marathon game. “They mixed up their pitches and mixed up their speeds,” Taloff said of the Kangs’ pitchers. “Unfortunately we had chances to win the game before the seventh inning and we didn’t. That’s baseball.” Archbishop Murphy starter Conner Sand dabbled in trouble for much of the game, but only gave up one run in the first seven innings — a home run to Lake Washington’s Josh Wikel. Sand struck out five batters and left nine runners on base. “He changed his speeds well against a good team and never lost heart,” Taloff said of Sand. “He stayed right out there and

did what he needed to do. We made a few plays behind him, but for the most part did a fabulous job of keeping them off balance.” Tied at 1 in the top of the ninth, Lake Washington took advantage of a leadoff bloop single to score its second run of the game. After singling, Court Osborn moved to second on a sacrifice bunt and stole third. Jared Menssen hit a towering fly to right field to score Osborn and give Lake Washington its first lead of the game. But Archbishop Murphy answered back in the bottom of the ninth to keep its title hopes alive. Curtis Ponton reached on an error, stole second and then was moved over to third base on a bunt single by Steve Papagayo. Next up, Ryan Dorney hit into a fielder’s choice to score Ponton from third and tie the score.

THURSDAY 1 p.m. 9:30 a.m. 2 p.m. 5 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 2 p.m. 7 p.m. 6:30 a.m. 9:30 a.m. Noon 3:30 p.m. 2:30 a.m. 6:30 a.m. 5 p.m. 1 a.m. 5 p.m.

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prep baseball | 3A District 1 Tournament

G. Peak stuns No. 1 seed Shorewood By David Krueger Herald Writer

RADIO

TODAY

12:40 p.m. 710

BASEBALL Tampa Bay at Seattle

THURSDAY No broadcasts scheduled

PREP CALENDAR TODAY

BASEBALL 3A District 1 Tournament—Meadowdale at Shorewood, Stanwood at Marysville Pilchuck 4 p.m. SOFTBALL Wesco 4A North—Arlington at Snohomish, Monroe at Lake Stevens, both 4 p.m. Wesco 4A South—Cascade at EdmondsWoodway, Lynnwood at Jackson, Mariner at Kamiak, all 4 p.m. Wesco 3A North—Stanwood at Marysville Getchell, Oak Harbor at Marysville Pilchuck, both 4 p.m. Wesco 3A South—Mountlake Terrace at Shorecrest, 4:30 p.m.; Meadowdale vs. Shorewood at Meridian Park Fields, 6 p.m. Wesco 3A—Everett at Glacier Peak, 4 p.m. TRACK 3A Wesco Meet Prelims at Quil Ceda Stadium, 4A Wesco Meet Prelims at Arlington H.S., both 3:30 p.m.; 2A Cascade/Kingco Sub-District Meet Prelims at Cedarcrest H.S., 1A District Meet Prelims at Lynden Christian H.S., both 4 p.m.

Cedarcrest ends Granite Falls’ season Herald staff ANACORTES — Cedarcrest senior Nick Bowersock pitched a two-hitter and the Red Wolves got a home run from Tanner Schaefer to beat Granite Falls 2-0 in a loserout consolation quarterfinal in the 2A District 1/2 Tournament at Volunteer Park on Tuesday. Cedarcrest advances to play Archbishop Murphy in a winnerto-state consolation semifinal game at Volunteer Park on Saturday at 11 a.m. The winner of that game plays in the district’s thirdplace game to follow. Tuesday, Bowersock retired the first 11 batters he faced before allowing a two-out double to deep left to Granite Falls’ Daniel Head. After walking Chris Gentry, Bowersock got Greg Barnett to fly out to second base to end the threat. The Red Wolves starter didn’t allow another base runner until Gentry singled with one out in the bottom of the seventh. Bowersock, who finished with four strikeouts, coaxed a groundout and flyout to end the game, keeping his team’s state hopes alive and ending the Tigers’ season. “He just got ahead of our hitters,” said Granite Falls coach Doug Engstrom of Bowersock.

Sofia Jaramillo / The Herald

Marysville Pilchuck’s Alex Gray (18) pitches to Mountlake Terrace’s Zayn Phillips (8) during the Tuesday’s district semifinal game at Meridian Park Fields in Shoreline.

Hawks: MP faces rival Stanwood From Page C1

that very often. What a great job by (Hawks’ pitcher) Dan Theis. And Jason Shevenko getting the clutch hit in the first inning. That’s it. That’s the story.” The Tomahawks had runners on first and second base with one out in the top of the seventh inning. A wild pitch moved them to second and third before Cody Anderson hit a fly ball to center field. Marysville Pilchuck head coach Kurt Koshelnik was all but certain Anderson’s fly ball would tie the score. “We got exactly what we wanted: a guy to third base with less than two outs and a long fly ball,” Koshelnik said. “Their kid made an unbelievable play. You can’t take anything away from him. We talked to our kids and they were sad and mad and all those things but we’re all like, ‘That was a sweet play.’ “It just rips your heart out because we have that game tied. We think we have that game tied. I think we have that game tied when I’m sending him and that was just a dart.” Koshelnik said as soon as he saw the hit he was positive the Tomahawks would be able to score on the play. There was no question he was going to send the runner from third on the play. “I’m standing there asking my coaches, ‘He was out by five steps. Did I miscalculate something?’ But no, that kid just made an incredible play,” Koshelnik said. “That was our opportunity to score. It took seven innings to get that opportunity. He wasn’t not going.” Watters praised his junior outfielder, who he said deserved

the praise after working hard all season. “He was ready for it. He’s a great player,” Watters said. “Jason can play any position on the field. He’s just a flat-out great player. I’m proud for him for having this moment here today. He’s a really tough competitor. For him to get the (RBI) hit and then throw the guy out, that’s just awesome for him.” Shevenko made his mark on offense for Mountlake Terrace with the Hawks’ first hit of the game. After leadoff batter Jaden Yackley was hit by a pitch and sacrificed to second with a bunt, Shevenko lined an RBI double to left field to bring Yackley in. The hit turned out to be the game-winner as Mountlake Terrace’s Theis and Marysville Pilchuck’s Alex Gray quickly found themselves in a pitchers’ duel. “They threw a real good kid,” Koshelnik said. “We had kind of a shaky first inning. We hit the first batter, they bunt him over, (get a) double and there’s your game. Their kid threw well and our kid threw well. It was a good high school baseball game.” The Tomahawks threatened in the seventh inning, with two runners on base — causing Watters to go calm down his pitcher. Mountlake Terrace had ace Dominic DeMiero available, but Watters wanted Theis to finish what he had started. “We had Dominic ready but I wasn’t going to pull (Theis),” Watters said. “It was his game all the way. That was Dan’s game. He’s a senior and he’s done this all year for us. He earned that moment. I’m just proud of Dan. It was just a great day for our

team.” Theis scattered four hits in the contest, with the only real pressure coming in the top of the seventh. “Dan was awesome. That’s the best game of his career,” Watters said. “He had all of his pitches today. He kept them off balance. Credit to them for getting themselves in that situation. They earned it, they got their hits. But Dan made the pitch to get out of it and we made the defensive play.” Watters and the Hawks are eager to go after their fourth district championship in the last eight years. He’s encouraged his team to go look at some of the hardware in the Mountlake Terrace trophy case this week for motivation. “We’re going to totally go after it,” Watters said. “It’s a district championship. I just got done telling the kids we’ve won three of those in the last seven years. This is our chance to win four. I told them to walk by the gym and check out the plaques and get ready to get another one.” Trey Southard batted 2-for-3 and started the top of the seventh inning off with a single for the Tomahawks, who have a quick turnaround hosting a loser-out game today at 4 p.m. Koshelnik said Marysville Pilchuck has a more difficult road to qualifying for the state tournament but the Tomahawks are eager to be able to keep playing baseball. “The message is that we’re not taking the easy path anymore — the easy path was to win today — so now we’ve got to take a little bit different path,” Koshelnik said. “It’s bonus baseball. We’re getting to play extra games now and every game is meaningful.”

SHORELINE — The Glacier Peak baseball team didn’t get a lot of hits against Shorewood ace Sam Boone Tuesday night. But the Grizzlies made the most of the ones they did. Glacier Peak manufactured one run on three hits and kept the Thunderbirds’ bats quiet as well, as the Grizzlies defeated Shorewood 1-0 in a winner-to-state, 3A District 1 semifinal game at Meridian Park Ball Field. The victory sends Glacier Peak to the district championship game against another Wesco 3A South rival, Mountlake Terrace, at 2 p.m. on Saturday. It’s the first district championship appearance in school history for the Grizzlies. “We talked about that, how we weren’t going to get many opportunities with (Boone),” said Glacier Peak head coach Bob Blair. “So if we got any we had to capitalize on those. Fortunately, we did.” Glacier Peak catcher Geoff Rogers got on base in the top of the second inning with a single and was driven in one batter later when Chase Kramer hit an RBI double. The Grizzlies managed one more hit the rest of the way against Boone, who struck out 12 in the game. “When we played them — the three games –— early in the year, even though we lost we thought we hung with them,” Blair said. “They beat us. They’re a great team. But we hung with them and we thought if we could play errorless baseball we’d have a great chance to sneak up on them. We had nothing to lose. We were the underdog. They had all the pressure on them.” The Glacier Peak (12-10) pitchers also impressed, with starter Gabe Eatmon and reliever Cole Walchenbach scattering four hits. Shorewood threatened in the bottom of the seventh inning with runners on second and third base with one out, but Walchenbach got two pop outs to end the game and hand Shorewood (19-3) just its third loss of the season. “We did not feel safe in any way,” Blair said. “They’re the best team in the league and they’ve been that way for years. We knew that they were not going to go down easy and that it was going to be a battle the whole way.”

Lake Stevens softball tops Arlington to grab No. 2 seed Herald staff ARLINGTON — Megan Barry batted 3-for-4 and Amie Browder and Kaile Guzman combined for four hits and two doubles as Lake Stevens defeated Arlington in Wesco 4A North game to clinch the No. 2 seed out of the

Wesco 4A North. Jennifer Kellogg finished 2-for-3 to lead the Eagles in the loss.

Glacier Peak 10, M. Terrace 0 (10) SNOHOMISH — Emma Bollinger batted 2-for-2 with three RBI and Jocelyn Matheny went 2-for-2 with two RBI to lead Glacier Peak to the

victory over Mountlake Terrace, giving the Grizzlies the number two seed in the Wesco 3A South Division. Callie Bircher struck out six and walked none over five innings to earn the win on the mound for Glacier Peak.

Everett 14, M. Pilchuck 6 MARYSVILLE — Erika Hall batted 2-for-4 with two doubles and Gabby

Koehler had five RBI as Everett upset first-place Marysville Pilchuck in a Wesco 3A North game. Abigail Otto finished 3-for-4 with a triple to lead the Tomahawks in the loss.

Darrington 4, Fri. Harbor 3 Darrington — Railynn Ford batted 2-for-3 with two doubles and two RBI to lead Darrington to the victory over Friday Harbor.


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weDnesDay, 05.14.2014

pREp BOYS SOCCER | 3A District 1 Tournament

Shorewood tops Glacier Peak in district semis amir roushenas’ goal just before halftime helps the thunderbirds advance to the 3a district title game. By Aaron Lommers Herald Writer

SHORELINE — In the regular season, Shorewood and Glacier Peak played both of their Wesco 3A soccer games to draws. Tuesday, the Thunderbirds and the Grizzlies met again in the semifinals of the 3A district 1 tournament. This time there had to be a winner and that team would advance to the district championship game and earn a berth in the state tournament. Powered by a goal by Amir Roushenas in the 40th minute, Shorewood seized a 2-1 victory. “They set (getting to state) as a goal,” Shorewood head coach Bill Wilkins said. “They were there last year and the year before.

We’re trying to build an expectation to make it there.” Shorewood faces Shorecrest at 7 p.m. on Saturday at Shoreline Stadium with the district championship at stake. Glacier Peak hosts Meadowdale in a loser-out game on Thursday. Shorewood took the lead in the 28th minute when senior Taj McChesney redirected a free kick by senior Jack Allen with his head, but Roushenas’ goal just before halftime proved to be too much for the Grizzlies to overcome. “Anytime you can score at the beginning of a half or at the end of the half I think it gives you extra energy, extra enthusiasm and extra confidence,” Wilkins said. “Many coaches would say that a two-goal lead is the worst one. I will take two any time.” As big as the goal was for Shorewood, it was equally as deflating for Glacier Peak. “A two-goal deficit is difficult. Goals are hard to come by in this

game. Give (the Thunderbirds) a lot of credit. They finished the couple chances they had and unfortunately we weren’t able to grab ours.” Trailing by two, Glacier Peak had to become the aggressor in the second half and it finally paid off in the 49th minute. Senior Peter Vizzoni delivered a free kick that senior Matt Johnson redirected to senior Sam Hryciuk for the Grizzlies first goal of the game. Glacier Peak’s offense continued to push after cutting the deficit to one, but an equalizer never came. In large part thanks to the goalkeeping of sophomore Isaac Whitaker. “He did super,” Wilkins said of Whitaker. “He was taking some better control of where he wants guys on the field, commanding in the (penalty) box and his distribution was really, really solid.” Though the Grizzlies were never able to get the tying goal

in the second half, they demonstrated the same poise while trailing that they had many times previously this season. “Being down 2-0, we knew we could bounce back from that,” Veach said. “That was our expectation, even until those dying seconds. We believed we could get a goal in or maybe even win it in regulation.” Glacier Peak was the second No. 1 seed of the day to fall, Marysville Pilchuck, the top seed from the Wesco 3A North, lost 1-0 to Shorecrest earlier in the day. Both the Grizzlies and the Tomahawks are faced with the challenge of winning two loserout games to advance to state. “We understand what’s at stake,” Veach said. “You win out from here on out. There is no confusion there. It’s win or go home and this team wants to win.”

shorecrest 1, M. Pilchuck 0 SHORELINE — Earlier in the sea-

son Shorecrest’s Chris Iacolucci scored the lone goal in a 1-0 win over Marysville Pilchuck. In Tuesday’s 3A district tournament semifinals, Iacolucci did it again and this time his goal and the 1-0 victory over the Tomahawks sent the Scots to state. “We’re happy to get back to state,” Shorecrest head coach Drew Thompson said. “We’re always happy to get to state. Last year was a tough way in. We lost in the first round of this tournament, so we had to play several games to get in. This year we did it the way we’re supposed to do it and that’s win the first couple (of games) and now we’ve got the opportunity to play for district championship.” The Scots went on to place second in the 3A state tournament a year ago. Iacolucci, who scored on a free kick against the Tomahawks earlier this season, controlled a pass from Alex Day in the 19th minute and beat Marysville Pilchuck goalkeeper Ryan Spiva for the goal. “Alex played him a nice ball and Chris got in and put it away,” Thompson said. “It was a nice goal. Chris has been doing it all year for us.”

pREp SpORTS | Scoreboard e-w 6, Monroe 1

4a District 1 tournament Consolation semifinals results Edmonds-Woodway 6, Monroe 1 Snohomish 7, Arlington 5 Championship game, thursday Lake Stevens vs. Cascade at Everett Memorial Stadium, 7 p.m. third-place game, thursday Edmonds-Woodway vs. Snohomish at Everett Memorial Stadium, 4 p.m.

3a District 1 tournament semifinals results Mountlake Terrace 1, Marysville Pilchuck 0 Glacier Peak 1, Shorewood 0 Consolation quarterfinals results Meadowdale 5, Ferndale 4 Stanwood 14, Marysville Getchell 4 (6) Consolation semifinals, today Meadowdale at Shorewood, 4 p.m. Stanwood at Marysville Pilchuck 4 p.m. Championship game, saturday Mountlake Terrace vs. Glacier Peak at Meridian Park Fields, 2 p.m.

2a District 1/2 tournament semifinals results L. Washington 3, Archbishop Murphy 2 (14) Anacortes 7, Lynden 2 Consolation quarterfinals results Squalicum 1, Sehome 0 Cedarcrest 2, Granite Falls 0 Consolation semifinals, saturday Squalicum vs. Lyden at Daniels Field, 11 a.m. Cedarcrest vs. Archbishop Murphy at Volunteer Park, 11 a.m. Championship game, saturday Lake Washington vs. Anacortes at Volunteer Park, 2 p.m.

1a tri-District 1/2/3 tournament Championship game, saturday Cedar Park Christian-Bothell vs. South Whidbey at Sehome H.S., 1 p.m.

2B Bi-District 1/2 tournament Play-in game results Tacoma Baptist 10, Darrington 9

Glacier Peak 1, shorewood 0 at Meridian Park Ball Field Glacier Peak shorewood

010 000

000 000

0 0

– 1 3 1 – 0 4 0

Gabe Eatmon, Cole Walchenbach (6) and Geoff Rogers. Sam Boone and Jacob Bockelie. WP–Eatmon. LP–Boone. S–Rogers. 2B–Chase Kramer (GP), Steffen Torgersen (S). Records–Glacier Peak 12-10 overall. Shorewood 19-3.

stanwood 14, M. Getchell 4 (6) at stanwood h.s. M. Getchell stanwood

100 070

030 403

x — 4 5 5 x — 14 8 2

Aaron Christensen, Collin Montez (4) Tyler Hust (5) and Nathan Eshete. Doug Knight, Isaac Olsen (6) and Maverick Larkin. WP—D. Knight (5-1). LP—Christensen (1-4). 2B—Nick Wright (S), Kyle Korte (MG). Records—Marysville Getchell 10-12 overall. Stanwood 15-7.

Meadowdale 5, Ferndale 4 at Ferndale h.s. Meadowdale Ferndale

003 301

001 000

1 — 5 12 1 0 — 4 8 2

Moises Valadez, Garrett Walsh (5), Matt Hill (7) and Parker Coffey. Kyle Baker, Chase Olsen (6) and Brady Shearer. WP—Walsh (1-1). LP—Baker. 2B—Coffey (M), Brady Bauthues (F). Records—Meadowdale 13-9 overall. Ferndale not reported.

Bruins From Page C1

with just the No. 3 seed from the Wesco 4A South, and Cascade needed a dramatic penalty-kick victory Saturday against Lake Stevens just to reach Tuesday’s contest. Then the Bruins faced a road contest against the Knights, who claimed the Wesco 4A South title and took four of a possible six points against Cascade during the regular season. Then the Bruins needed the full 80 minutes and then some to finally get their victory over the Knights. Cascade scored first and led 2-1 at halftime, but Kamiak had all kinds of scoring chances in the second half and leveled it with 15 minutes remaining on Wright’s second goal of the game. But with overtime looming, the Bruins went back to the recycle bin for

Snohomish Kamiak

at edmonds-woodway h.s. Monroe e-w

100 100

000 410

0 — 1 4 0 x — 6 10 2

Patrick Siler, Daniel Murphy (6) and Andrew Moore. Brady Edwards, Austin Vaugh Jones (6) and Tate Budnick. WP—Edwards (4-2). LP—Siler (1-5). 2B—Hunter Bingham (M), Joey Rees (EW) 2, Marc Campagnard (EW). Records—Monroe 8-14 overall. Edmonds-Woodway 15-8.

snohomish 7, arlington 5 000 060

001 001

4 — 5 5 1 x — 7 5 0

Tanner Bradford, Dylan Kujagh (2), Kyle Osborn (3) and Josh Schempp. Ben Dmochowsky, Andrew Conrad (7), Tom Pennington (7), Ryan Sandifer (7) and Gavin Bullock. WP—Dmochowsky (3-2). LP—Bradford (3-2). 2B—Tanner Arrington (S), Dmochowsky (S), Ryan Walker (A). HR—Arrington (S). Records—Arlington 15-7 overall. Snohomish 8-14.

l. washington 3, a. Murphy 2

Conner Sand, Evan Haugen (10) and Ernie Gamboa. Connor Johnson, Jake Masters (8), Ryan Horita (10) and Benson Hull. WP—Horita. LP—Haugen (3-2). 2B—Kevin Nakamara (LW), Jordan LaFave (LW). HR—Josh Wikel (LW). Records—Archbishop Murphy 14-8 overall.

Cedarcrest 2, Granite Falls 0 at Volunteer Park 100 000

010 000

0 — 2 5 0 0 — 0 2 1

Nick Bowersock and Blaine Wagner. Chris Gentry and Griffin Chapman. WP—Bowersock (5-2). LP—Gentry (6-2) 2B—Daniel Head (GF). HR—Tanner Schaefer (C). Records—Cedarcrest 13-9. Granite Falls 13-9.

tacoma Bapt. 10, Darrington 9 at Cirque Bridgeport Park Darrington 110 tacoma Baptist 321

313 201

0 0

w 5 5 5 2 2 1 0

t 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

l 5 3 8 7 9 10 9

Kamiak 17, seattle Prep 9 seattle Prep Kamiak

0 — 9 11 4 1 — 10 0 0

Trent Green, Andrew Young (6) and Garrett Green. Tommie Brazile, B.J. Peterson (6) and Seth Talen. WP—Brazile. LP—Young (0-2). 2B— Colton Anderson (D). Records—Darrington 9-8 overall. Tacoma Baptist Not Reported.

BOYS GOLF wesco 4a south Match at walter hall G.C. 18 holes, par 72 team scores: Kamiak 377, Cascade 402, Edmonds-Woodway 404, Jackson 426, Mariner 559, Lynnwood DNQ. Cascade: Jonathan Cisneros 72 (co-medalist), Simon Jospehson 74, Cameron Metcalfe 83, Brevin Brown 85, Andy Wilson 88. EdmondsWoodway: Drew Gradwohl 78, EJ Tilt 78, Marcus Lynch 82, Josh Gradwohl 83, Ben Arrants 83. Jackson: Arnold Ha 75, Jordan Brajcich 79, Israel Martinez 85, Brandon Sells 90, Josh Friis 97. Kamiak: Steven Cabanday 72 (co-medalist), Matt Kornegay 73, Brian Moon 74, Ryan Kerr 78, Justin Munsun 80. Lynnwood: Rudy Caparas 72 (comedalist), Rui Nakagawa 84, Nicolas Williams 110, Brian Anthony 116. Mariner: Jeff Choe 103, Tomas Villagomez 107, Nick Mayfield 113, Prachatorn JoemJumroon 117, Jimmy Nguyen 119.

0 7

0 7

7 1

2 2

— 9 — 17

Seattle Prep—Sam Kopf 4 goals, 9 ground balls; Eric Van Hare 2 goal, 4 ground balls; Mark Layton 3 ground balls; Dylan Moorleghen 7 saves; Ben Lingg 4 saves. Kamiak—Liew Rust 4 goals, 2 assists, 4 ground balls; Tyler Keele 4 goals, 1 assist, 1 ground ball; Miles Craggs 3 goals, 1 assist; Alex Indelicato 3 goals, 1 ground ball; Jake Schmidt 2 goals, 3 ground balls; Jackson Finnerty 1 goal, 1 assist, 7 ground balls; Ian Carlson 7 saves. Records—Seattle Prep 9-6-0 overall. Kamiak 11-6-0.

at Daniels Field l. wash. 000 100 001 01 — 3 11 3 a. Murphy 010 000 001 00 — 2 7 3

Cedarcrest Granite Falls

10 6 7 4

at Mariner h.s.

at snohomish h.s. arlington snohomish

6 3 0 5 3 0 wesco/nw (Div. ii) w l t Shorecrest 5 3 0 Stanwood 5 3 0 Meadowdale 4 5 0 Lynden 2 4 0 Providence 2 5 0 Monroe 1 8 0 Burlington-Edison 0 8 0

BOYS SOCCER 4a District 1 tournament semifinals results Snohomish 4, Mount Vernon 0 Cascade 3, Kamiak 2 Championship game, thursday Snohomish vs. Cascade at Monroe H.S., 7:30 p.m. third-place game, thursday Mount Vernon vs. Kamiak at Monroe, H.S., 5:30 p.m.

3a District 1 tournament semifinals results Shorecrest 1, Marysville Pilchuck 0 Shorewood 2, Glacier Peak 1 Consolation quarterfinals results Meadowdale 3, Oak Harbor 0 Stanwood 2, Marysville Getchell 0 Consolation semifinals, thursday Meadowdale at Glacier Peak, 7 p.m. Stanwood at Marysville Pilchuck, 7 p.m. Championship game, saturday Shorecrest vs. Shorewood at Shoreline Stadium, 7 p.m.

2a District 1/2 tournament semifinals results Anacortes 4, Sedro-Woolley 1 Squalicum 3, Cedarcrest 0 Consolation quarterfinals results Archbishop Murphy 4, Sammamish 0 Sehome 3, Lakewood 0 Consolation semifinals, thursday Archbishop Murphy vs. Cedarcrest at Civic Stadium, 5 p.m. Sehome winner vs. Sedro-Woolley loser at Civic Stadium, 7 p.m. Championship game, saturday Anacortes vs. Squalicum at Sedro-Woolley H.S., 1 p.m.

1a tri-District 1/2/3 tournament First round results Cascade Christian xx, South Whidbey xx

snohomish 4, Mt. Vernon 0

(M). Assists—Assists not reported. Goalkeepers—Meadowdale: Mark Steinke. Oak Harbor: Kevin Silveira. Records—Meadowdale 10-6-2 overall. Oak Harbor 6-10-1.

stanwood 2, M.Getchell 0 at stanwood h.s. Goals—Laurence Wanambisi (S) 2. Assists— None. Goalkeepers—Marysville Getchell: Not Reported. Stanwood: Riley Martin. Records— Marysville Getchell 3-14-1 overall. Stanwood 9-8-1.

a. Murphy 4, sammamish 0

at shoreline stadium Goals–Chris Iacolucci (S). Assists–Alex Day (S). Goalkeepers–Shorecrest: Christian Gribsvad. Marysville Pilchuck: Ryan Spiva (first half), Kole Bradley-Kuk (second half). Records–Shorecrest 14-3-0 overall, Marysville Pilchuck 9-8-0.

GIRLS GOLF

wesco 3a north Championships

shorewood 2, Glacier Peak 1 at shoreline stadium Goals–Taj McChesney (S), Amir Roushenas (S), Sam Hryciuk (GP). Assists–Jack Allen (S), Matt Johnson (GP). Goalkeepers–Shorewood: Isaac Whitaker. Glacier Peak: Lucas MacMillan Records–Shorewood 10-3-4 overall, Glacier Peak 13-2-2.

shorecrest 1, M. Pilchuck 0

wesco 4a Match at Battle Creek G.C. 18 holes, par 72 team scores: Kamiak 431, Lake Stevens 476, Mount Vernon 526, Snohomish 535, Arlington 548, Jackson 549, Edmonds-Woodway 575, Monroe 613, Lynnwood 613, Cascade 667, Mariner 771. Arlington: Emmi Modahl 103, Madi Grogan 108, Natalie Mackey 112, Macall McGhee 112, Marina Vu 113. Cascade: Abby Lyon 116, Elise Detloff 117, Avary Sadler 133, Elizabeth Sather 143, Maggie Arnett 158. EdmondsWoodway: Carson Harvey 105, Kiana Miou 106, Kathryn Schalk 111, Victoria Phan 121, Kennedy Mitchell 132. Jackson: Leah Shin 88, Serena Nguyen 108, Delaney Lind 111, Abby Holmberg 120, Hannah Yoon 122. Kamiak: Renee Kwak 78, Katherine Choi 82, Hannah Lee 85, Simran Handa 90, Olivia Kim 96. Lake Stevens: Julia Elton 86, Mak Sundvor 97, Anna Lundquist 97, Ivy Jacobsen 97, Amanda Mirante 99. Lynnwood: Vicki Lee 101, Cathy Nguyen 107, Gladys Mwangi 124, Abigail Yemane 136, Grace Mwangi 145. Mariner: Marli Koba 105, Kara Ostler 126. Monroe: Jamie Hawkins 112, Chantelle Westover 117, Katie Piland 120, Hannah Drivstuen 127, Lupe Gutierrez 137. Mount Vernon: Rebecca Housch 102, Darby Hewitt 103, Alyssa Evans 104, Carly Patrick 107, Aliysn Schmidt 110. Snohomish: Emily Roberts 101, Kailee Mydske 102, Annika Roberts 105, Katie Branvold 112, Gracie Elliot 115.

GIRLS TENNIS wesco 4a north Championships

t 0 0

at Oak harbor h.s. Goals—Colton Davis (M) 2, Tristan Springer

the game-winning play. Cascade scored its second goal late in the first half when Bowlden heaved a mammoth throw to the far post, where Pittsenbarger was unmarked to head it into the corner and give the Bruins a 2-1 lead. When Cascade received a throw-in deep in Kamiak territory in the dying moments of the second half, Bowlden was summoned again from his defensive position. He sent another laser beam toward the top of the goal box, and this time Agyei found himself free to head home the game-winner. “This feels awesome, it’s a great experience,” a firedup Bowlden said. “I love these boys, every single one of them, and I’m so glad we got that final goal. We’ve worked so hard for this every day at practice, every game. We just kept fighting the whole 80 minutes and we finally beat Kamiak.” Cascade opened the scoring in the 18th minute. Luis

Chavez sent a free kick into the Kamiak penalty box, and after the ball dropped and a scramble ensued, Agyei was able to punch it in to make it 1-0. Kamiak equalized it in the 21st minute. A Bruins defender tackled the ball away from the Knights, but the ball went right into the path of Chance Lord racing toward goal. Lord played the ball across the goal, where Wright

tucked it away to knot it at 1-1. After Pittsenbarger scored in the 32nd minute to give Cascade a 2-1 halftime lead, the Knights came out flying to start the second half. Kamiak had three good scoring chances in the first three minutes, and the Knights had the ball in the Cascade net on a long throw, only for the goal to be ruled out because of a foul.

BOYS LACROSSE wesco/nw (Div. i) w l t Sehome-Bellingham 8 0 0 Everett 7 2 0

w l 8 1 13 3

Meadowdale 3, Oak harbor 0

wesco 4a south Championships at Jackson h.s. Singles—Jale Beka (M) def. Hannah Allen 6-1, 6-2; Maryalice Weed (EW) def. Maria Cabanillas 7-6 (2), 6-4; Hannah Hertzog (K) def. Taylor Fahey 6-1, 6-0; Mallory Ragsdale (J) def. Tammy Nguyen 6-4, 6-3; Sally Park (K) def. Beka 6-0, 6-2, Hannah Mietzner (J) def. Weed 6-0, 6-3; Carlie Newman (C) def. Hertzog 6-0, 6-0; Angela Moniaga (M) def. Ragsdale 6-2, 6-0; Park (K) def. Mietzner 6-0, 6-1; Moniaga (M) def. Newman 7-5, 6-3; Weed (EW) def. Beka 6-0, 6-3; Hertzog (K) def. Ragsdale 6-0, 6-3. Doubles—Rachelle Yap-Emily Gonzalez (C) def. Annette Song-Jessica Bae 6-4, 7-5; Nicole Castro-Lyynae George (J) def. Puneet Dhaliwal-Isabelle Abarro 6-2, 6-1; Naomi Kim-Casey Stepenski (EW) def. Cassidy McGhehey-Alex Cizek 7-5, 6-1; Rachel Ringoringo-Rachel Do (M) def. Lena Shepel-Keve Ingram 6-1, 6-1; Myint-Zu Kyaw-Hanna Rehnfeldt (EW) def. Yap-Gonzalez 6-0, 6-1; Castro-George (J) def. Monica Kwong-Ali Tyler 7-5, 6-1; Zita DaRe-Quinn Michael (J) def. Kim-Stepenski 6-4, 6-0; Jenna Gilbert-Elizabeth Norris (K) def. Ringoringo-Do 6-2 6-0; Kyaw-Rehnfeldt (EW) def. Castro-George 6-0, 6-1; Gilbert-Norris (K) def. DaRe-Michael 6-4, 6-0; Kwong-Tyler (L) def. Yap-Gonzalez 6-1, 6-0; Stepenski-Kim (EW) def. Ringoringo-Do 6-1, 6-2.

Goals—Brady Henderson (AM), Jensen Crisler (AM), Christian Thode (AM), Gabe Astone (AM). Assists—Ben Adams (AM), Thode (AM). Goalkeepers—Sammamish: not reported. Archbishop Murphy: Ryan Henderson. Records— Sammamish not reported. Archbishop Murphy 14-3-1.

snohomish h.s. Singles—Hannah Levine (MV) def. Emily Tripp 7-6, 6-4; Julianna Lepoidevin (S) def. Kylie Cope 6-0, 6-1; Caroline Dreher (S) def. Levine 6-0, 6-0; CeAnna Heit (M) def. Julia Hermsen 6-0, 6-2; Brooke Emery (MV) def. Demi Cartwright 6-2, 6-1; Shaelyn Huot (LS) def. Lepoidevin 6-3, 7-6; Dreher (S) def. Heit (M) 6-0, 6-1; Huot (LS) def. Emery 6-4, 7-5; Hermsen (LS) def. Levine 6-4, 6-3; Lepoidevin (S) def. Cartwright 6-2, 6-0. Doubles—Miranda Leduc-Lawren Biggs (MV) def. Jessica Cichanski-Paige Hall 6-0, 6-3; Sonia Lopez-Amanda Schultz (A) def.

at snohomish h.s. Goals—Jason Fairhurst (S), Uriel Herrera (S), Tanner Corrie (S), Brennan Judy (S). Assists— Tanner Corrie (S), Eric Jones (S). Goalkeepers— Mount Vernon: Adriano Terenzi. Snohomish: Ryan Peters. Records—Mount Vernon 10-8-0 overall. Snohomish 15-2-0.

Delaney Scott-Dallas Fargo 6-4, 7-6 (2); Megan Huffman-Erin Huffman (LS) def. Leduc-Biggs 6-3, 6-2; Katie Doucette-Michaela Flitsch (S) def. Jacey Wreggelsworth-Madison Taylor 6-3, 6-1; Theresa Gipson-Anna Green (LS) def. Jenna Moores-Paige Gear (MV) 6-3, 6-7 (5), 7-5; Courtney Barton-Julianne Chryst (S) def. Lopez-Schultz 6-1, 6-1; Huffman-Huffman (LS) def. DoucetteFlitsch 6-0, 6-0; Barton-Chryst (S) def. GipsonGreen 6-2, 6-3; Wreggelsworth-Taylor (A) def. Leduc-Biggs 6-1, 6-1; Moores-Gear (MV) def. Lopez-Schultz 6-4, 6-4.

at stanwood h.s. Singles—Not Reported. Doubles—Isabelle Linkous-Kayla Heman (E) def. Sadie KedziorskiChelsie McAdoo 7-5, 3-6, 6-2; Caroline Overstreet-Emma Pountain (E) def. Merlin MoralesFrancesca Tuazon 6-2, 7-5; Mariah Orcutt-Alyssa Sanford (S) def. Linkous-Heman 6-2, 6-3; Faith Franssen-Caterina Amsler (OH) def. Danielle Santos-Lilly Lee 6-4, 6-3; Sarah Cronin-Claire Esser (MP) def. Zena Husler-Alyssa Eden 6-2, 6-2; Alessia Piazzi-Kylie Stevens (S) def. Overstreet-Pountain 6-1, 6-0; Orcutt-Sanford (S) def. Franssen-Amsler 6-2, 6-0; Piazzi-Stevens (S) def. Cronin-Esser 0-6, 6-2, 6-4; Santos-Lee (MG) def. Linkous-Hemen 6-1, 7-5; Overstreet-Pountain (E) def. Husler-Eden 7-5, 6-3.

2a sub-District Meet at Granite Falls h.s. Singles—Donna Gambaatar (Sammamish) def. Stephanie Selia 6-0, 6-3; Lauren Braswell (Archbishop Murphy) def. Jessica Jou 6-4, 2-6, 6-3; Christina Barber (Lakewood) def. Dana Tran 6-2, 6-0; Sara Tamai (Lake Washington) def. Maddie Clark 6-0, 6-0; Jackie Stover (Lakewood) defeated Laura Gilbertson score not reported; Sharada Tangirala (Lake Washington) def. Holly Curry 6-0, 6-0; Ha Nguyen (Sammamish) def. Maddie DeYoung 6-1, 6-1; Kirk (Lake Washington) def. Gambaatar 6-0, 6-0; Barber (Lakewood) def. Braswell 7-6 (6), 4-6, 7-5; Tamai (Lake Washington) def. Stover 6-0, 6-0; Nguyen (Sammamish) def. Tangirala 6-2, 3-6, 7-5. Doubles— Kitty Zhang-Taylor Herrera (Archbishop Murphy) def. Annie Hart-McKenzie Meyer 7-5, 7-5; Haley Sizelove-Molly Corbett (Archbishop Murphy) def. Zaya Tsengelmaa-Alex Wolfe 6-1, 6-1; NguyenAnderson (Lake Washington) def. Inoue-Ziegen 6-0, 6-2; Lynch-Muenz (Lake Washington) def. Brynne Mota-Soriano-Emma Loney 6-0, 6-0; Gantulga-McCormack (Sammamish) def. Madelyn Hoban-Amy Camilleri 6-0, 6-0; Kylie StaleyHannah Krutsinger (Lakewood) def. Li-Song 6-4, 6-2; Hailey Arndt-Katelyn Gresli (Granite Falls) def. Courtney St.Jean-Paige Boersema 6-0, 6-0; Levine-Barnes (Lake Washington) def. Zhang-Herrera 6-1, 6-0; Nugyen-Anderson (Lake Washington) def. Sizelove-Corbett 6-4, 5-7, 6-1; Lynch-Muenz (Lake Washington) def. Gantulga McCormack 6-0, 2-6, 6-1; Arndt-Gresli (Granite

Falls) def. Staley-Krutsinger 6-0, 6-4.

SOFTBALL G. Peak 10, M. terrace 0 (5) at Glacier Peak h.s. Mountlake terrace00000x Glacier Peak 171 01x

x — 0 3 4 x — 10 11 3

Ashley Fitzgerald, Gabby Calhoun (2) and Hannah Baisch. Callie Bircher and Coral Hjert. WP—Bircher (11-8). LP—Fitzgerald (3-2). 2B— Fitzgerald (MLT). 3B—Emma Bollinger (GP), Aurora Ellison (GP). Records—Mountlake Terrace 6-4 league, 9-8 overall. Glacier Peak 9-3, 11-8.

Darrington 4, Friday harbor 3 at Darrington Friday harbor 010 Darrington 004

002 000

0 — 3 7 0 x — 4 6 3

Katelin Domenech and Rony Hanson. Kassi Jones and Breanna Valencia. WP—Jones (6-7). LP—Domenech. 2B—Railynn Ford (D) 2, Lily Ross (D), Emma Wickman (FH). Records—Friday Harbor 2-3 league, 3-8 overall. Darrington 5-5, 6-7.

a. Murphy 12, s. whidbey 2 (5) at archbishop Murphy h.s. south whidbey 110 a. Murphy 040

00x 8xx

x — 2 7 2 x — 12 8 1

Kacie Hanson, Chantell Brown (2), Hanson (3), Brown (4), Hanson (4) and Brown, Anne Madsen (2), Brown (3), Madsen (4), Brown (4). Baylee Robertson and Alyson Matriotti. WP— Robertson (10-6). LP—Hanson (3-9). 2B—Robertson (AM), Chloe Huffman (SW), Leah Merrow (SW). Records—South Whidbey 3-15 league, 4-15 overall. Archbishop Murphy 9-6, 10-7.

sultan 1, lakewood 0 at sultan h.s. lakewood sultan

000 100

000 000

0 — 0 2 1 x — 1 5 1

Hailey Malakowski and Jenna Melton. Shelby Jeffries and Rachel Kirkpatrick. WP—Jeffries (8-4). LP—Malakowski (9-6). 2B—Courtney Morris (S). 3B—Rachel Kirkpatrick (S). Records—Lakewood 9-8 league, 11-8 overall. Sultan 12-4, 13-4.

lake stevens 9, arlington 2 at arlington h.s. lake stevens 200 arlington 001

105 001

1 — 9 13 1 0 — 2 7 4

Megan Barry and Tehya Harney. Madeline Maclean and Jennifer Kellogg. WP—Barry (101). LP—Maclean (6-4). 2B—Amie Browder (LS), Kaile Guzman (LS), Maclean (A). Records—Lake Stevens 10-3 league, 16-3 overall. Arlington 7-5, 10-8.

everett 14, M. Pilchuck 6 at Marysville Pilchuck h.s. everett M. Pilchuck

210 060

103 000

7 — 14 11 2 0 — 6 12 7

Erin Gordon and Bailey Formon-Haynes. Jordan Willard and Kylie Lopez. WP—Gordon (2-6). LP—Willard (10-6). 2B—Erika Hall (E) 2. 3B— Abigail Otto (MP). Records—Everett 8-4 league, 9-10 overall. Marysville Pilchuck 8-4, 11-8.

G. Falls 14, Coupeville 4 (5) at Granite Falls h.s. Coupeville Granite Falls

202 452

00x 12x

x — 4 3 5 x — 14 17 1

McKayla Bailey and Breeanna Messner. Lauren Harding and Kasey Bergan, Caitlinn Santiesteban (5). WP—Harding (16-1). LP—Bailey (4-12). 2B—Bailey (C). 3B—Erin Fitzgerald (GF), Taylor Arndt (GF), Kelsey Bechtholdt (GF). Records—Coupeville 3-14 league, 4-14 overall. Granite Falls 16-1, 17-2.

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C4

Wednesday, 05.14.2014 The Daily Herald

BASEBALL American League West Division W L Pct GB 25 15 .625 — 20 18 .526 4 20 19 .513 4½ 20 20 .500 5 13 27 .325 12 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 23 12 .657 — Kansas City 19 19 .500 5½ Minnesota 18 19 .486 6 Chicago 19 22 .463 7 Cleveland 18 21 .462 7 East Division W L Pct GB Baltimore 20 17 .541 — Toronto 20 20 .500 1½ Boston 19 19 .500 1½ New York 19 19 .500 1½ Tampa Bay 17 23 .425 4½ Tuesday’s games Detroit 4, Baltimore 1 L.A. Angels 4, Philadelphia 3 N.Y. Mets 12, N.Y. Yankees 7 Toronto 5, Cleveland 4 Minnesota 8, Boston 6 Kansas City 5, Colorado 1 Houston 8, Texas 0 Oakland 11, Chicago White Sox 0 Tampa Bay 2, Seattle 1 Today’s games Detroit (Verlander 4-2) at Baltimore (Gausman 0-0), 9:35 a.m. L.A. Angels (Richards 3-0) at Philadelphia (Burnett 2-2), 10:05 a.m. Colorado (Chacin 0-1) at Kansas City (Vargas 3-1), 11:10 a.m. Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 3-0) at Oakland (Milone 1-3), 12:35 p.m. Tampa Bay (Romero 0-0) at Seattle (Maurer 1-1), 12:40 p.m. Cleveland (Kluber 3-3) at Toronto (McGowan 2-1), 4:07 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 5-0) at N.Y. Mets (Montero 0-0), 4:10 p.m. Boston (Doubront 1-3) at Minnesota (Correia 1-4), 5:10 p.m. Texas (Tepesch 0-0) at Houston (Feldman 2-1), 5:10 p.m.

Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Texas Houston

Pomeranz W,3-1 5 3 0 0 2 8 Otero 2 0 0 0 0 2 Abad 1 1 0 0 0 1 Savery 1 0 0 0 0 0 WP—Carroll. PB—Nieto. T—2:50. A—13,826 (35,067).

National League

WSmith p 0 0 0 0 FrRdrg p 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 2 9 2 Totals 33 5 12 5 Pittsburgh Milwaukee

100 000 010—2 002 001 20x—5

E—I.Davis (1), Segura (5). DP—Milwaukee 1. LOB—Pittsburgh 8, Milwaukee 11. 2B—J.Harrison (3), G.Sanchez (6), Mercer (6), Gennett (7), K.Davis (9), Segura (5). HR—N.Walker (8). SB—P.Alvarez (4), C.Gomez (7), L.Schafer (1). CS—Tabata (1), E.Herrera (1). S—C.Stewart, Estrada. SF—Mar.Reynolds. Pittsburgh IP H R ER BB SO Cole L,3-3 52⁄3 7 3 3 3 6 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Ju.Wilson J.Hughes 2 5 2 2 1 0 Milwaukee Estrada W,3-1 6 6 1 1 2 8 Kintzler H,2 1 1 0 0 0 0 W.Smith 1 2 1 0 0 1 Fr.Rodriguez S,16-17 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Cole (C.Gomez). T—3:14. A—24,176 (41,900).

Thursday: Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, 6:30 or 7:30 p.m.

Wizards 102, Pacers 79 WASHINGTON (102) Ariza 4-9 2-2 10, Nene 2-6 0-0 4, Gortat 1315 5-7 31, Wall 11-20 2-2 27, Beal 7-17 2-3 18, Gooden 0-4 0-0 0, Webster 0-4 2-2 2, Harrington 1-2 2-3 4, Miller 1-1 0-0 2, Booker 0-1 0-0 0, Porter Jr. 1-1 0-0 2, Temple 1-1 0-0 2, Seraphin 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 41-82 15-19 102. INDIANA (79) George 5-15 2-3 15, West 7-14 2-3 17, Hibbert 2-7 0-0 4, G.Hill 1-8 1-2 3, Stephenson 4-8 0-0 9, Mahinmi 1-2 0-0 2, Turner 1-3 0-0 2, Scola 2-5 1-1 5, Watson 2-4 2-5 7, Copeland 3-5 3-6 9, Allen 1-2 0-0 2, Butler 0-0 2-2 2, Sloan 1-4 0-0 2. Totals 30-77 13-22 79.

West Division W L Pct GB 25 15 .625 — 23 18 .561 2½ 22 19 .537 3½ 19 21 .475 6 16 26 .381 10 Central Division W L Pct GB Milwaukee 25 14 .641 — St. Louis 20 20 .500 5½ Washington 25 20 31 26 —102 Cincinnati 17 20 .459 7 Indiana 19 19 14 27 —79 Pittsburgh 16 22 .421 8½ Chicago 13 25 .342 11½ 3-Point Goals—Washington 5-18 (Wall East Division 3-6, Beal 2-5, Gooden 0-1, Harrington 0-1, W L Pct GB Booker 0-1, Ariza 0-2, Webster 0-2), Indiana 6-15 Atlanta 22 16 .579 — (George 3-5, Stephenson 1-1, West 1-1, Watson Padres 2, Reds 1 Washington 20 19 .513 2½ 1-3, Copeland 0-1, Sloan 0-2, G.Hill 0-2). Fouled Miami 20 20 .500 3 San Diego Cincinnati Out—Harrington. Rebounds—Washington 68 New York 19 19 .500 3 ab r h bi ab r h bi (Gortat 16), Indiana 33 (West 6). Assists—WashPhiladelphia 17 20 .459 4½ Venale cf-rf 4 0 0 0 BHmltn cf 4 1 1 0 ington 21 (Ariza, Wall 5), Indiana 19 (Turner, Tuesday’s games ECarer ss 4 0 0 0 B.Pena c 4 0 0 0 West, Hibbert, Stephenson 3). Total Fouls— L.A. Angels 4, Philadelphia 3 S.Smith rf-lf 4 1 2 0 Phillips 2b 4 0 3 1 Washington 22, Indiana 20. Technicals—Indiana N.Y. Mets 12, N.Y. Yankees 7 Quentin lf 3 0 0 0 Votto 1b 2 0 1 0 defensive three second. A—18,165 (18,165). San Diego 2, Cincinnati 1 Maybin cf 0 0 0 0 Frazier 3b 4 0 1 0 Kansas City 5, Colorado 1 Headly 3b 3 1 1 1 Ludwck lf 3 0 0 0 Thunder 105, Clippers 104 Milwaukee 5, Pittsburgh 2 Gyorko 2b 1 0 0 1 Berndn lf 0 0 0 0 St. Louis 4, Chicago Cubs 3, 12 innings L.A. CLIPPERS (104) Alonso 1b 3 0 0 0 Heisey rf 4 0 0 0 Arizona 3, Washington 1 Barnes 5-8 2-2 16, Griffin 10-20 4-5 24, JorRivera c 3 0 0 0 Cozart ss 4 0 1 0 L.A. Dodgers 7, Miami 1 dan 0-1 0-0 0, Paul 6-16 4-5 17, Redick 6-12 1-1 Cashnr p 2 0 0 0 Leake p 3 0 0 0 Atlanta 5, San Francisco 0Today’s games 16, Davis 2-4 0-0 4, D.Collison 0-2 1-2 1, CrawGrandl ph 1 0 0 0 AChpm p 0 0 0 0 L.A. Angels (Richards 3-0) at Philadelphia ford 7-22 2-3 19, Dudley 0-0 0-0 0, Granger 2-3 Benoit p 0 0 0 0 Schmkr ph 1 0 0 0 (Burnett 2-2), 10:05 a.m. 2-2 7, Hollins 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 38-88 16-20 104. Street p 0 0 0 0 Colorado (Chacin 0-1) at Kansas City (VarOKLAHOMA CITY (105) Totals 28 2 3 2 Totals 33 1 7 1 gas 3-1), 11:10 a.m. Durant 6-22 12-12 27, Ibaka 4-8 0-0 8, San Diego 000 100 001—2 Washington (Fister 0-1) at Arizona (McCarPerkins 1-4 0-0 2, Westbrook 11-23 14-16 38, Cincinnati 100 000 000—1 thy 1-6), 12:40 p.m. Sefolosha 4-5 0-0 8, N.Collison 0-1 2-2 2, JackAtlanta (Teheran 2-2) at San Francisco son 2-5 3-4 8, Adams 4-5 1-2 9, Butler 1-3 0-0 E—Rivera (3). LOB—San Diego 4, Cincinnati (Bumgarner 4-3), 12:45 p.m. 3, Fisher 0-1 0-0 0, Jones 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 33-77 8. 2B—S.Smith (12), Phillips (10), Frazier (11). N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 5-0) at N.Y. Mets (Mon32-36 105. 3B—B.Hamilton (3). HR—Headley (4). CS—Gytero 0-0), 4:10 p.m. orko (1). SF—Gyorko. L.A. Clippers 34 24 28 18— 104 San Diego (Kennedy 2-4) at Cincinnati (CueSan Diego IP H R ER BB SO Oklahoma City 25 27 28 25— 105 to 3-2), 4:10 p.m. Cashner 7 7 1 1 1 6 Pittsburgh (Liriano 0-3) at Milwaukee 3-Point Goals—L.A. Clippers 12-27 (Barnes Benoit W,1-0 1 0 0 0 1 0 (W.Peralta 4-2), 5:10 p.m. 4-5, Redick 3-6, Crawford 3-7, Granger 1-2, Paul Street S,12-12 1 0 0 0 0 2 Chicago Cubs (Hammel 4-1) at St. Louis 1-5, D.Collison 0-2), Oklahoma City 7-17 (Durant Cincinnati (Wacha 2-3), 5:15 p.m. 3-6, Westbrook 2-6, Butler 1-1, Jackson 1-2, Leake 8 2 1 1 1 5 Twins 8, Red Sox 6 Miami (Undecided) at L.A. Dodgers (Maholm Fisher 0-1, Sefolosha 0-1). Fouled Out—Jordan. A.Chapman L,0-1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1-3), 7:10 p.m. Boston Minnesota Rebounds—L.A. Clippers 51 (Griffin 17), OklaHBP—by Leake (Headley, Gyorko). T—2:31. ab r h bi ab r h bi homa City 51 (Durant 10). Assists—L.A. Clippers A—23,269 (42,319). Pedroia 2b 5 1 1 0 Dozier 2b 5 1 1 2 Braves 5, Giants 0 21 (Paul 14), Oklahoma City 14 (Westbrook 6). Victorn rf 5 2 3 1 Mauer 1b 5 0 2 1 Total Fouls—L.A. Clippers 28, Oklahoma City Atlanta San Francisco Interleague D.Ortiz dh 5 2 4 4 Plouffe 3b 4 1 2 0 21. Technicals—Oklahoma City defensive three ab r h bi ab r h bi Napoli 1b 4 0 0 0 Kubel lf 3 0 0 0 second. Flagrant Fouls—Westbrook. A—18,203 Heywrd rf 5 1 1 0 Pagan cf 2 0 0 0 GSizmr lf 2 0 1 0 Colaell ph 1 0 0 0 (18,203). J.Upton lf 4 0 1 0 Blanco cf 1 0 1 0 Royals 5, Rockies 1 JGoms ph-lf 0 0 0 1 KSuzuk c 5 1 3 1 FFrmn 1b 4 2 2 2 Pence rf 4 0 2 0 Przyns c 4 0 0 0 Parmel rf 4 2 3 2 Colorado Kansas City Gattis c 3 0 1 1 Posey c 4 0 0 0 Bogarts ss 4 0 1 0 Nunez dh 4 1 1 2 ab r h bi ab r h bi CJhnsn 3b 4 1 1 0 Petit p 0 0 0 0 Mdlrks 3b 4 0 0 0 EEscor ss 4 1 1 0 Blckmn cf 4 0 0 0 Aoki rf 4 0 1 0 BUpton cf 4 0 1 1 Morse lf 4 0 0 0 BrdlyJr cf 4 1 1 0 DSantn cf 2 1 0 0 Dickrsn dh 4 0 0 0 Hosmer 1b 4 0 0 0 NHL Playoffs Smmns ss 4 0 1 1 Sandovl 3b 4 0 1 0 Totals 37 6 11 6 Totals 37 8 13 8 Tlwtzk ss 3 1 1 0 BButler dh 2 0 0 0 Minor p 3 0 0 0 HSnchz 1b-c 4 0 1 0 CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS CGnzlz lf 4 0 1 0 S.Perez c 4 1 2 1 Thoms p 0 0 0 0 B.Hicks 2b-1b 2 0 0 0 Boston 100 101 300—6 (Best-of-7) Arenad 3b 4 0 2 0 AGordn lf 2 0 0 0 Varvar p 0 0 0 0 BCrwfr ss 4 0 0 0 Minnesota 050 010 002—8 EASTERN CONFERENCE Mornea 1b 3 0 1 1 Valenci 3b 3 1 1 0 JSchafr ph 1 0 0 0 Vglsng p 1 0 0 0 Montreal vs. Boston Barnes rf 3 0 0 0 Ciriaco pr-2b 0 1 0 0 Two outs when winning run scored. Hale p 0 0 0 0 Arias ph 1 0 0 0 (Series tied 3-3) Pachec c 3 0 0 0 Giavtll 2b 4 1 1 0 DP—Boston 1, Minnesota 1. LOB—Boston 7, Pstrnck 2b 3 1 1 0 Huff p 0 0 0 0 Today: Montreal at Boston, 4 p.m. LeMahi 2b 3 0 0 0 Mostks 3b 0 0 0 0 Minnesota 8. 2B—Dozier (3), Plouffe (15). 3B— R.Pena 2b 1 0 0 0 Adrianz 2b 1 0 0 0 Pittsburgh vs. N.Y. Rangers L.Cain cf 2 1 1 2 Victorino (1), Bogaerts (1). HR—D.Ortiz 2 (9), Totals 36 5 9 5 Totals 32 0 5 0 (Rangers win series 4-3) AEscor ss 4 0 2 2 Parmelee (1), Nunez (1). Tuesday: N.Y. Rangers 2, Pittsburgh 1 Totals 31 1 5 1 Totals 29 5 8 5 Atlanta 000 103 100—5 Boston IP H R ER BB SO WESTERN CONFERENCE San Francisco 000 000 000—0 Peavy 41⁄3 9 6 6 2 1 Chicago vs. Minnesota Colorado 000 100 000—1 Capuano 12⁄3 2 0 0 2 2 (Blackhawks win series 4-2) Kansas City 010 210 01x—5 LOB—Atlanta 5, San Francisco 8. 2B—Blanco Breslow 1 0 0 0 1 2 Tuesday: Chicago 2, Minnesota 1 (OT) (1), Pence 2 (10), H.Sanchez (4). 3B—Gattis (1). Tazawa 1 0 0 0 0 0 DP—Colorado 2, Kansas City 1. LOB—Colorado Los Angeles vs. Anaheim Atlanta IP H R ER BB SO 2 ⁄3 2 2 2 0 2 A.Miller L,1-1 4, Kansas City 7. 2B—A.Escobar (10). HR—S. (Ducks lead series 3-2) Minor W,1-2 62⁄3 3 0 0 2 6 Minnesota Perez (4), L.Cain (1). SB—A.Gordon (1). 2 Wednesday: Anaheim at Los Angeles, 6:30 p.m. ⁄3 1 0 0 0 2 Thomas Nolasco 6 6 3 3 1 6 Colorado IP H R ER BB SO 2 ⁄ 3 0 0 0 0 1 Varvaro 2 ⁄3 3 3 3 0 1 Tonkin H,3 Morales L,3-3 5 8 4 4 4 0 Hale 1 1 0 0 1 0 Blackhawks 2, Wild 1 (OT) Duensing 0 1 0 0 1 0 Kahnle 2 0 0 0 1 0 San Francisco Guerrier BS,1-1 0 0 0 0 1 0 Masset 1 0 1 1 2 0 Vogelsong L,1-2 6 7 4 4 1 8 1 Chicago 1 0 0 1 —2 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Thielbar Kansas City Huff 2 2 1 1 0 2 Minnesota 0 1 0 0 —1 Burton 1 0 0 0 0 2 Shields W,5-3 7 5 1 1 0 8 Petit 1 0 0 0 0 2 Perkins W,1-0 1 1 0 0 0 2 W.Davis H,7 1 0 0 0 0 2 T—2:51. A—41,506 (41,915). First Period—1, Chicago, Versteeg 1, 1:58. Duensing pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. Crow 1 0 0 0 1 2 Second Period—2, Minnesota, Haula 4 Guerrier pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. WP—Masset. (Cooke, Stoner), 2:29. Cardinals 4, Cubs 3 (12) Breslow pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. T—2:50. A—15,914 (37,903). Third Period—None. WP—Capuano. T—3:25. A—23,949 (39,021). Chicago St. Louis First Overtime—3, Chicago, Kane 6 ab r h bi ab r h bi Mets 12, Yankees 7 (Seabrook, Keith), 9:40. Tigers 4, Orioles 1 Bonifac cf 6 0 2 1 MCrpnt 3b 5 0 0 1 Shots on Goal—Chicago 8-8-6-5—27. MinNew York (N) New York (A) Valuen 3b 6 1 3 2 JhPerlt ss 5 1 3 1 nesota 9-14-7-5—35. Detroit Baltimore ab r h bi ab r h bi Rizzo 1b 3 0 0 0 Hollidy lf 5 1 0 0 Goalies—Chicago, Crawford. Minnesota, ab r h bi ab r h bi EYong dh 3 3 0 0 Gardnr lf 5 1 2 1 SCastro ss 6 0 0 0 Craig rf-1b 5 0 1 0 Bryzgalov. A—19,396 (17,954). T—2:58. Kinsler 2b 4 0 0 0 Markks rf 4 0 0 0 DnMrp 2b 3 2 1 4 Jeter ss 3 1 0 0 Schrhlt rf 3 0 1 0 YMolin c 5 0 1 0 TrHntr rf 3 1 1 0 Machd 3b 4 0 1 0 DWrght 3b 5 2 3 2 Ellsury cf 2 1 0 0 Russell p 0 0 0 0 MAdms 1b 4 0 2 1 MiCarr dh 3 1 2 3 A.Jones cf 4 1 2 1 CYoung lf 5 0 0 0 Teixeir dh 5 1 1 1 Rangers 2, Penguins 1 T.Wood ph 1 0 0 0 CMrtnz p 0 0 0 0 VMrtnz 1b 4 1 2 1 C.Davis 1b 4 0 0 0 Grndrs rf 3 2 2 3 McCnn c 4 1 3 3 Schlittr p 0 0 0 0 Rosnthl p 0 0 0 0 JMrtnz lf 4 0 0 0 N.Cruz lf 3 0 1 0 Lagars cf 4 1 1 1 ASorin rf 5 0 1 1 N.Y. Rangers 1 1 0 — 2 Grimm p 0 0 0 0 SFrmn p 0 0 0 0 Worth ss 0 0 0 0 Lough lf 0 0 0 0 Duda 1b 4 0 2 1 Solarte 3b 4 2 2 1 Pittsburgh 0 1 0 — 1 Castillo c 5 0 2 0 Descals ph 1 0 0 0 AJcksn cf 3 0 0 0 Hardy ss 4 0 0 0 dArnad c 5 0 0 0 KJhnsn 1b 2 0 0 0 Lake lf 5 1 1 0 Neshek p 0 0 0 0 First Period—1, N.Y. Rangers, Boyle 2 Cstllns 3b 3 0 0 0 Pearce dh 4 0 1 0 Tejada ss 4 2 1 1 BRorts 2b 3 0 0 0 Barney 2b 4 0 0 0 Maness p 0 0 0 0 (D.Moore, Dorsett), 5:25. Avila c 2 0 1 0 Schoop 2b 3 0 1 0 Totals 36 12 10 12 Totals 33 7 9 7 Arrieta p 2 1 1 0 GGarci ph 0 0 0 1 Second Period—2, Pittsburgh, Jokinen 7 RDavis pr 0 1 0 0 CJosph c 2 0 1 0 Villanv p 0 0 0 0 Bourjos cf 5 1 2 0 New York (N) 401 240 001—12 (Maatta, Malkin), 4:15. 3, N.Y. Rangers, Richards Holady c 0 0 0 0 Wrght p 0 0 0 0 M.Ellis 2b 4 0 0 0 New York (A) 300 110 011— 4 (St. Louis, Stepan), 7:56 (pp). AnRmn ss 2 0 0 0 Olt ph 0 0 0 0 Wnwrg p 1 0 0 0 7 Third Period—None. D.Kelly ph-lf 1 0 0 0 NRmrz p 0 0 0 0 Jay ph 0 1 0 0 Shots on Goal—N.Y. Rangers 7-6-7—20. Totals 29 4 6 4 Totals 32 1 7 1 E—Solarte (3). DP—New York (N) 3. LOB—New Coghln rf 2 0 0 0 Siegrist p 0 0 0 0 Pittsburgh 10-13-13—36. York (N) 6, New York (A) 9. 2B—D.Wright (10), JButler rf 2 0 0 0 Detroit 000 000 004—4 Goalies—N.Y. Rangers, Lundqvist. PittsLagares (9), Duda (4). HR—Dan.Murphy (3), Totals 43 3 10 3 Totals 42 4 9 4 Baltimore 100 000 000—1 burgh, Fleury. A—18,635 (18,387). T—2:30. Granderson (5), McCann (5), Solarte (3). SF— Chicago 002 000 001 000—3 DP—Detroit 1, Baltimore 3. LOB—Detroit 1, Dan.Murphy, Lagares. St. Louis 001 002 000 001—4 Baltimore 7. 2B—N.Cruz (7). HR—Mi.Cabrera New York (N) IP H R ER BB SO (6), V.Martinez (9), A.Jones (5). SB—R.Davis Z.Wheeler 41⁄3 7 5 5 6 2 One out when winning run scored. MLS (13). CS—Mi.Cabrera (1), V.Martinez (2). S—C. Matsuzaka W,1-0 32⁄3 1 1 1 2 4 E—S.Castro (6). DP—Chicago 1, St. Louis 3. Joseph. Familia 1 1 1 1 2 1 EASTERN CONFERENCE LOB—Chicago 10, St. Louis 13. 2B—Valbuena Detroit IP H R ER BB SO New York (A) W L T Pts GF GA (7), Craig (7), Bourjos (4). HR—Valbuena (2). Smyly 6 5 1 1 2 7 Nuno L,1-1 31⁄3 4 7 5 4 1 Sporting Kansas City 5 2 2 17 14 6 SB—Bourjos (3). CS—Rizzo (2), Olt (1). 2 J.Miller W,1-0 2 1 0 0 0 0 ⁄ 3 4 4 4 1 2 Aceves 1 New England 5 3 2 17 14 10 Chicago IP H R ER BB SO Nathan S,9-11 1 1 0 0 0 0 Daley 3 0 0 0 1 3 D.C. 4 3 2 14 13 11 Arrieta 4 4 1 1 5 5 Baltimore Claiborne 1 2 1 1 0 1 1 Houston 4 5 2 14 15 19 Villanueva 1 ⁄3 2 2 1 1 0 U.Jimenez 7 3 0 0 2 7 HBP—by Nuno (E.Young). WP—Z.Wheeler. 2 New York 3 3 5 14 18 17 ⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 W.Wright BS,1-1 O’Day H,4 1 0 0 0 0 2 PB—d’Arnaud. T—3:58. A—45,958 (49,642). 2 Columbus 3 4 3 12 10 11 N.Ramirez 1 ⁄3 1 0 0 0 2 T.Hunter L,1-1 BS,3-14 2⁄3 3 4 4 1 0 Toronto FC 3 4 0 9 7 9 Russell 11⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Guilmet Chicago 1 2 6 9 17 18 Angels 4, Phillies 3 Schlitter 2 0 0 0 0 1 T—2:57. A—29,950 (45,971). 1 Philadelphia 1 5 5 8 10 14 ⁄3 1 1 1 2 0 Grimm L,1-2 Los Angeles Philadelphia Montreal 1 5 3 6 7 17 St. Louis ab r h bi ab r h bi WESTERN CONFERENCE Astros 8, Rangers 0 Wainwright 6 7 2 2 1 4 Cowgill rf 4 1 2 0 Revere cf 4 1 1 0 1 W L T Pts GF GA Siegrist H,10 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 2 2 Texas Houston Trout cf 5 0 1 0 Rollins ss 4 0 0 0 2 Seattle 7 3 1 22 22 19 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 C.Martinez H,9 ab r h bi ab r h bi Pujols 1b 5 1 0 0 Utley 2b 3 1 1 1 Real Salt Lake 5 0 5 20 21 12 Rosenthal BS,1-11 1 2 1 1 1 1 Choo lf 3 0 1 0 Altuve 2b 5 2 2 0 HKndrc 2b 3 1 0 0 Howard 1b 3 0 1 1 FC Dallas 5 5 1 16 20 19 S.Freeman 1 0 0 0 1 2 Andrus ss 4 0 1 0 Springr rf 2 0 1 1 Iannett c 4 1 1 0 Byrd rf 4 0 0 0 Vancouver 4 2 4 16 16 12 Neshek 1 0 0 0 0 1 ABeltre 3b 4 0 1 0 Fowler cf 4 0 1 1 Green lf 3 0 1 1 DBrwn lf 3 1 1 0 Colorado 4 3 3 15 11 12 Maness W,1-2 1 1 0 0 1 0 Fielder 1b 4 0 2 0 MDmn 3b 5 0 0 0 LJimnz 3b 4 0 1 2 Ruiz c 2 0 0 1 San Jose 2 3 4 10 10 11 HBP—by Grimm (G.Garcia). T—4:39. A—43,627 Rios rf 3 0 1 0 Guzmn 1b 3 1 1 0 JMcDnl ss 4 0 1 0 Asche 3b 3 0 0 0 Los Angeles 2 2 3 9 8 6 (45,399). Choice cf 3 0 0 0 Carter dh 4 2 3 0 Shomkr p 1 0 0 0 Cl.Lee p 2 0 0 0 Chivas USA 2 5 3 9 12 19 LMartn dh 3 0 0 0 Hoes lf 4 2 2 3 Kohn p 0 0 0 0 CHrndz ph 1 0 0 0 Portland 1 3 6 9 13 16 Chirins c 3 0 1 0 Corprn c 4 1 1 3 Dodgers 7, Marlins 1 ENavrr ph 1 0 0 0 MAdms p 0 0 0 0 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Odor 2b 3 0 0 0 Villar ss 4 0 0 0 Salas p 0 0 0 0 Diekmn p 0 0 0 0 Today’s game Miami Los Angeles Totals 30 0 7 0 Totals 35 8 11 8 J.Smith p 0 0 0 0 Philadelphia at Sporting Kansas City, 5:30 p.m. ab r h bi ab r h bi Cron ph 1 0 0 0 Saturday’s games Yelich lf 4 0 0 0 DGordn 2b 4 1 1 0 Texas 000 000 000—0 Frieri p 0 0 0 0 New York at Toronto FC, 1:30 p.m. Hchvrr ss 4 0 0 0 Puig rf 3 1 2 1 Houston 030 140 00x—8 Totals 35 4 7 3 Totals 29 3 4 3 New England at Philadelphia, 4 p.m. Stanton rf 4 0 2 0 HRmrz ss 4 1 1 2 E—Springer (6). DP—Houston 4. LOB—Texas 4, Montreal at D.C. United, 4 p.m. McGeh 3b 4 0 0 0 AdGnzl 1b 4 1 1 1 Los Angeles 000 004 000—4 Houston 8. 2B—A.Beltre (7), Altuve (13), GuzLos Angeles at Houston, 5:30 p.m. Sltlmch c 4 0 0 0 Kemp cf 4 1 2 1 Philadelphia 000 200 100—3 man (3), Carter (9). 3B—Altuve (2). HR—Hoes Chivas USA at FC Dallas, 5:30 p.m. GJones 1b 3 1 1 0 Crwfrd lf 4 1 2 0 (2), Corporan (4). E—H.Kendrick (3), Asche 3 (6). DP—Los AnColorado at Real Salt Lake, 6:30 p.m. Ozuna cf 3 0 1 1 JuTrnr 3b 3 0 1 1 Texas IP H R ER BB SO geles 2. LOB—Los Angeles 8, Philadelphia 4. San Jose at Seattle FC, 7 p.m. Dietrch 2b 3 0 1 0 Butera c 4 0 1 1 M.Harrison L,1-1 12⁄3 4 3 3 3 1 2B—Cowgill (4), L.Jimenez (1). 3B—Utley (3), Columbus at Portland, 7:30 p.m. JaTrnr p 0 0 0 0 Beckett p 2 0 1 0 1 Germano 3 ⁄3 6 5 5 2 1 D.Brown (1). SB—Green (1). S—Shoemaker. Sunday, May 18 DJnngs p 0 0 0 0 C.Perez p 0 0 0 0 Sh.Tolleson 2 1 0 0 0 3 SF—Green, Ruiz. Sporting Kansas City at Chicago, noon RJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 Figgins ph 0 1 0 0 Ogando 1 0 0 0 0 1 Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO ARams p 0 0 0 0 League p 0 0 0 0 Houston Shoemaker W,1-1 5 3 2 2 1 3 Cishek p 0 0 0 0 Ethier ph 1 0 0 0 Nat’l Women’s Soccer League Keuchel W,4-2 9 7 0 0 0 7 Kohn H,3 1 0 0 0 1 0 JWrght p 0 0 0 0 W L T Pts GF GA HBP—by Keuchel (Choo). T—2:45. A—14,028 Salas H,3 1 1 1 1 0 0 Totals 30 1 5 1 Totals 33 7 12 7 Seattle 6 0 0 18 13 2 (42,060). J.Smith H,5 1 0 0 0 0 1 Miami 000 000 100—1 Western New York 3 1 1 10 8 4 Frieri S,5-7 1 0 0 0 1 1 Los Angeles 000 005 11x—7 FC Kansas City 3 3 1 10 11 10 Philadelphia Blue Jays 5, Indians 4 Portland 2 1 2 8 6 4 Cl.Lee L,3-4 7 6 4 0 1 7 E—Stanton (3), Dietrich (7). DP—Miami 2. Cleveland Toronto Chicago 2 2 1 7 3 3 Mi.Adams 1 1 0 0 0 0 LOB—Miami 7, Los Angeles 5. 2B—G.Jones ab r h bi ab r h bi Washington 2 4 0 6 8 11 Diekman 1 0 0 0 1 0 (8), D.Gordon (8), Puig (7), H.Ramirez (15), Bourn cf 4 0 2 1 Reyes ss 4 1 1 0 Sky Blue FC 1 3 3 6 6 10 HBP—by Kohn (Utley). T—2:49. A—41,959 Ad.Gonzalez (10), C.Crawford (5). SB—StanSwisher 1b 4 0 1 2 MeCarr lf 2 1 0 1 Boston 1 3 0 3 5 9 (43,651). ton (4), Figgins (2). S—Ja.Turner. SF—Ozuna, Brantly lf 4 0 0 0 Bautist rf 4 1 1 0 Houston 1 4 0 3 3 10 Ju.Turner. CSantn 3b 4 0 1 0 Lind dh 3 1 1 2 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Pacific Coast League Miami IP H R ER BB SO ACarer ss 4 1 1 0 DNavrr ph-dh 1 0 0 0 Today’s games Ja.Turner L,0-1 51⁄3 8 5 4 1 2 DvMrp rf 4 1 1 0 Encrnc 1b 4 0 0 0 American North Division Portland at Houston, 5 p.m. 2 ⁄3 1 0 0 0 1 Da.Jennings YGoms c 3 1 1 0 JFrncs 3b 3 1 2 2 W L Pct. GB FC Kansas City at Seattle FC, 7 p.m. A.Ramos 1 1 1 1 0 1 Chsnhll dh 3 0 0 1 StTllsn pr-2b 0 0 0 0 Iowa (Cubs) 20 16 .556 — Thursday’s game Cishek 1 2 1 1 0 2 Aviles 2b 4 1 1 0 Lawrie 2b-3b 3 0 1 0 Oklahoma City (Astros) 22 18 .550 — Chicago at Boston, 4 p.m. Los Angeles Thole c 2 0 0 0 Colorado Springs (Rockies) 18 20 .474 3 Saturday’s game 1 Beckett W,1-1 6 ⁄3 4 1 0 3 6 Pillar cf 3 0 0 0 Omaha (Royals) 17 20 .459 3½ Western New York at Washington, 3:30 p.m. 2 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 C.Perez Totals 34 4 8 4 Totals 29 5 6 5 American South Division Sunday, May 18 League 1 0 0 0 0 1 W L Pct. GB Houston at FC Kansas City, 3 p.m. J.Wright 1 1 0 0 0 1 Cleveland 001 000 300—4 Nashville (Brewers) 21 18 .538 — Chicago at Boston, 3:30 p.m. HBP—by A.Ramos (Figgins). PB—Butera. Toronto 000 113 00x—5 Round Rock (Rangers) 19 19 .500 1½ T—3:02. A—50,349 (56,000). Memphis (Cardinals) 19 20 .487 2 E—Lawrie (1). LOB—Cleveland 7, Toronto 5. New Orleans (Marlins) 17 22 .436 4 2B—Lind (5), J.Francisco (3). 3B—Reyes (1). BASEBALL Diamondbacks 3, Nationals 1 Pacific North Division HR—J.Francisco (6). SB—St.Tolleson (1). SF— American League W L Pct. GB Swisher, Me.Cabrera. Washington Arizona CHICAGO WHITE SOX— Assigned RHP MaiSacramento (Athletics) 21 18 .538 — Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO ab r h bi ab r h bi kel Cleto outright to Charlotte (IL). Reno (Diamondbacks) 21 19 .525 ½ Masterson L,2-2 51⁄3 6 5 5 3 4 Span cf 4 0 0 0 GParra rf 4 0 0 0 KANSAS CITY ROYALS— Placed INF Omar 2 Tacoma (Mariners) 18 18 .500 1½ ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Outman Rendon 3b 4 0 1 0 Prado 3b 4 1 1 0 Infante on the 15-day DL, retroactive to May 7. Fresno (Giants) 19 21 .475 2½ Axford 1 0 0 0 0 1 Werth rf 4 0 1 0 Gldsch 1b 4 1 2 2 Selected the contract of INF Pedro Ciriaco from 2 Pacific South Division ⁄3 0 0 0 1 1 Rzepczynski WRams c 4 1 1 0 Monter c 4 0 1 1 Omaha (PCL). 1 W L Pct. GB ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 C.Lee Dsmnd ss 4 0 1 1 Hill 2b 4 0 1 0 LOS ANGELES ANGELS— Assigned LHP Las Vegas (Mets) 28 11 .718 — Toronto Espinos 2b 4 0 0 0 C.Ross lf 3 0 0 0 Buddy Boshers outright to Salt Lake (PCL). OpAlbuquerque (Dodgers) 18 21 .462 10 Dickey W,4-3 6 4 4 2 2 6 TMoore 1b 2 0 1 0 Inciart lf 0 0 0 0 tioned RHP Cory Rasmus to Salt Lake. Recalled El Paso (Padres) 18 21 .462 10 Loup H,5 1 1 0 0 0 0 Frndsn lf 3 0 1 0 Pollock cf 3 0 1 0 RHP Matt Shoemaker from Salt Lake. Salt Lake (Angels) 13 27 .325 15½ Cecil H,9 1 2 0 0 0 2 Strasrg p 1 0 0 0 Owings ss 3 0 0 0 NEW YORK YANKEES— Placed RHP Shawn Tuesday’s games Janssen S,1-1 1 1 0 0 0 1 McLoth ph 1 0 1 0 Arroyo p 3 1 2 0 Kelley on the 15-day DL, retroactive to May Memphis 14, Round Rock 3 Dickey pitched to 4 batters in the 7th. Storen p 0 0 0 0 7. Recalled OF Zoilo Almonte from Scranton/ Oklahoma City 1, Colorado Springs 0 HBP—by Dickey (Chisenhall). PB—Thole. Totals 31 1 7 1 Totals 32 3 8 3 Wilkes-Barre (IL). Omaha 5, New Orleans 0 T—2:29. A—13,673 (49,282). TORONTO BLUE JAYS— Optioned INF JonaNashville 8, Iowa 0 Washington 010 000 000—1 than Diaz to Buffalo (IL). Recalled OF Kevin Pillar El Paso 6, Albuquerque 3 Arizona 000 120 00x—3 from Buffalo. Athletics 11, White Sox 0 Las Vegas 5, Tacoma 4, 10 innings National League E—Desmond (9), Prado (8). DP—Arizona 2. Fresno 7, Reno 4 Chicago Oakland MILWAUKEE BREWERS— Placed 3B Aramis LOB—Washington 5, Arizona 5. 2B—GoldSacramento 10, Salt Lake 9 ab r h bi ab r h bi Ramirez on the 15-day DL. Optioned OF Caleb schmidt 2 (16). 3B—Desmond (1). S—Strasburg. Today’s games Semien 3b-ss 4 0 0 0 Jaso dh 5 2 3 0 Gindl to Nashville (PCL). Recalled UT Elian HerWashington IP H R ER BB SO No games scheduled GBckh 2b 4 0 0 0 Lowrie ss 4 1 2 0 rera from Nashville. Reinstated OF Ryan Braun Strasburg L,3-3 7 8 3 3 0 6 JAreu dh 4 0 1 0 Punto ph-ss 1 0 0 0 from the 15-day DL. Storen 1 0 0 0 0 1 Viciedo lf 4 0 0 0 Cespds lf 4 2 2 1 NEW YORK METS— Recalled RHP Jacob Arizona AlRmrz ss 2 0 0 0 Barton 1b 1 1 1 0 deGrom from Las Vegas (PCL). Placed RHP GonArroyo W,4-2 9 7 1 1 1 7 Nieto c 0 0 0 0 Moss 1b-lf 5 2 3 5 zalez Germen on the 15-day DL, retroactive to T—2:21. A—19,025 (48,633). NBA Playoffs Konerk 1b 2 0 0 0 DNorrs c 4 1 1 1 May 6. Sierra rf 3 0 0 0 Reddck rf 5 2 2 2 CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES— Assigned INF Flowrs c 2 0 1 0 Callasp 3b 3 0 1 0 Brewers 5, Pirates 2 (Best-of-7) Jayson Nix outright to Lehigh Valley (IL). Gillaspi 3b 1 0 1 0 Gentry cf 4 0 2 1 EASTERN CONFERENCE ST. LOUIS CARDINALS— Placed LHP Tyler Pittsburgh Milwaukee LeGarc cf 3 0 1 0 Sogard 2b 4 0 0 0 Miami vs. Brooklyn Lyons on the 15-day DL. Optioned RHP Eric ab r h bi ab r h bi Totals 29 0 4 0 Totals 40 11 17 10 (Heat lead series 3-1) Fornataro to Memphis (PCL). Recalled LHP Sam JHrrsn rf 4 0 2 0 CGomz cf 1 1 0 0 Today: Brooklyn at Miami, 4 p.m. Freeman and RH Jorge Rondon from Memphis. JHughs p 0 0 0 0 EHerrr lf-rf 2 0 2 0 Chicago 000 000 000—0 Indiana vs. Washington SAN DIEGO PADRES— Sent RHP Casey Kelly to Decker ph 1 0 0 0 Gennett 2b 5 0 2 0 Oakland 100 143 02x—11 (Pacers lead series 3-2) San Antonio (TL) for a rehab assignment. NWalkr 2b 4 1 1 1 Braun rf 2 0 0 0 E—Sierra (1). DP—Chicago 1, Oakland 2. Today: Washington 102, Indiana 79 Activated OF Carlos Quentin from the 15-day DL. ReAMcCt cf 4 0 0 0 KDavis lf 2 1 2 0 LOB—Chicago 4, Oakland 8. 2B—Jaso (4), LowThursday: Indiana at Washington, 5 p.m. called RHP Kevin Quackenbush from El Paso (PCL). PAlvrz 3b 3 1 0 0 Lucroy c 4 1 2 2 rie (14), Cespedes (10), Moss (6), D.Norris (6). WESTERN CONFERENCE SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS— Optioned OF Tabata lf 4 0 3 0 MrRynl 3b 3 0 0 1 HR—Moss 2 (8), Reddick (2). San Antonio vs. Portland Juan Perez to Fresno (PCL). Reinstated LHP David I.Davis 1b 3 0 0 0 Overay 1b 4 0 0 0 Chicago IP H R ER BB SO (Spurs lead series 3-1) Huff from the 15-day DL. GSnchz ph-1b 1 0 1 1 Segura ss 4 1 2 1 Carroll L,1-3 5 11 6 6 1 2 Today: Portland at San Antonio, 6:30 p.m. BASKETBALL Mercer ss 3 0 2 0 LSchfr lf-cf 3 1 1 0 F.Francisco 1 3 3 3 1 0 Oklahoma City vs. L.A. Clippers National Basketball Association CStwrt c 3 0 0 0 Estrad p 1 0 0 0 Belisario 1 1 0 0 1 1 (Thunders lead series 3-2) CLEVELAND CAVALIERS— Promoted inCole p 2 0 0 0 RWeks ph 1 0 1 1 Lindstrom 1 2 2 2 0 0 Tuesday: Oklahoma City 105, L.A. Clippers terim general manager David Griffin to general JuWlsn p 0 0 0 0 Kintzlr p 0 0 0 0 Oakland 104 manager. Snider ph-rf 2 0 0 0 Bianchi ph 1 0 0 0 San Francisco Colorado Los Angeles San Diego Arizona

HOCKEY

SOCCER

DEALS

BASKETBALL

Browns’ CB Haden signs 5-year, $68M extension Associated Press CLEVELAND — The Cleveland Browns aren’t letting lockdown cornerback Joe Haden get away. Haden signed a five-year, $68 million extension with Cleveland on Monday, the total value of the contract surpassing cornerback Richard Sherman’s four-year, $57 million agreement last week with the Seattle Seahawks. Haden’s contract runs through the 2019 season and includes $45 million guaranteed, agent Drew Rosenhaus told The Associated Press. The package also contains a $14 million signing bonus. One of the AFC’s top defensive backs and one of Cleveland’s most popular athletes, Haden made his first Pro Bowl last season, his fourth with the team. The Browns selected him with the No. 7 overall pick in 2010. Signing Haden to a long-term deal was a priority for Cleveland this offseason. During the draft, the team selected

Oklahoma State cornerback Justin Gilbert early in the first round to play opposite Haden. Last season, Haden had four interceptions, recorded 60 tackles and was credited with 21 passes defensed. He had his first career multipleinterception game and scored his first touchdown, returning an interception 29 yards at Cincinnati on Nov. 17. According to STATS, Haden’s 21 passes defensed in 2013 tied for third in the NFL and his 67 since joining the Browns four years ago are second in the league during that span. Haden averages 1.19 passes defensed per game, the second-highest average among players with 50-plus PBUs since at least 1994. For the most part, Haden has been an exemplary player and citizen since joining the Browns. His only major misstep was the four-game suspension he received in 2012 for violating the league’s substance abuse policy after he tested positive for the stimulant Adderall.

Rams’ draft pick Sam is ‘determined to be great’ By Jeff Gordon St. Louis Post-Dispatch

ST. LOUIS — Rams defensive end Michael Sam gained international fame as the first openly gay player drafted by a National Football League team. He would much rather be known as an exceptional football player. “I’m determined to be great,” he said Tuesday afternoon at Rams Park during his introductory news conference. “I’m going to train hard and try to make this team.” He accepts his standing as a role model, but he prefers to define himself as an athlete. “I will always support equality, period,” Sam said. “But my job is to focus on football and help this team win a championship.” That will be no simple task, as the media crush at Rams Park demonstrated. Reporters came from all over the country to chronicle his first days on the job. Sam faces more media scrutiny than any seventh-round draft pick in league history. “We’ve definitely got to be aware that Michael

Sam and the social impact of the pick needs a special place,” Rams general manager Les Snead told ESPN Radio on Monday. “We’ll prepare for that. We’ll handle it, but at the end of the day we want this to become as normal for everybody as possible.” Yeah, well, that is going to be easier said than done. His initial news conference as an NFL hopeful drew more than 80 media types. Satellite trucks crowded the parking lot. TV reporters did standup reports out in front of the complex, under a tent protecting them from the persistent drizzle. Photographers took footage of other photographers waiting to get footage of Sam. These folks had lots of questions. What was his message to others who have suffered from social stigmas? “It’s OK to be who you are, gay, straight, black, white — it’s OK to be comfortable in your own skin,” Sam said. And . . . “I’m just looking forward to continuing on my dream. If it inspires other people, I’m with you.”

NFL | Notebook

Panthers’ Hardy jailed, faces misdemeanor assault charges Associated Press CHARLOTTE, N.C. — Carolina Panthers Pro Bowl defensive end Greg Hardy spent Tuesday night in jail after being arrested on misdemeanor charges of assault on a female and communicating threats. Mecklenburg County Sheriff’s Office Spokeswoman Julia Rush said in an email to The Associated Press Hardy will spend the night in Mecklenburg County jail and will have a court appearance today in Charlotte. Hardy turned himself in Tuesday and was transferred to the custody of the Mecklenburg County Sheriff’s Office where he was booked. He appeared before the magistrate where he was not issued bond. It is normal procedure for suspects in domestic violence cases to be denied bond as part of

a 24-hour cooling off period. Hardy signed the team’s franchise tag tender in March and will make $13.116 million this season if he doesn’t sign an extension before July 15. The 25-year-old Hardy has 26 sacks over the past two seasons with the Panthers, including a franchise-tying 15 in 2013.

Blackmon loses locker JACKSONVILLE, Fla. — The Jacksonville Jaguars removed suspended receiver Justin Blackmon’s name plate from atop his locker, the latest indication that the former first-round draft pick has no future with the franchise.. Blackmon is suspended without pay indefinitely for repeated violations of the league’s substance-abuse policy, and general manager Dave Caldwell indicated last week that he would consider cutting Blackmon when and if he gets reinstated.


The Daily Herald Wednesday, 05.14.2014

Locals in the pros

C5

MARINERS | Notebook

Who’s Hot Derek Jones. An outfielder for the Modesto Nuts in the Class A California League, Jones hit .314 with two home runs and nine RBI over his past 10 games. The Snohomish High School graduate enters tonight’s game against Rancho Cucamonga on a five-game hitting streak. Modesto is an affiliate of the Colorado Rockies.

TODAY’S GAME Tampa Bay at Seattle 12:40 p.m.

TV: ROOT (cable), Radio: ESPN (710 AM) Probable starting pitchers: Mariners right-hander Brandon Maurer (1-1 with a 6.20 ERA) vs. Tampa Bay righthander Jake Odorizzi (1-3 and 5.79)

In the majors The major-league statistics for players with Snohomish County ties. The statistics are through May 12:

Tuesday’s Game Rays 2, Mariners 1

HITTERS Grady Sizemore, Cascade H.S. Boston Red Sox .227, 2 HR, 11 RBI Travis Snider, Jackson H.S. Pittsburgh Pirates .222, 3 HR, 11 RBI

Down on the farm The minor-league statistics along with the team, classification and major-league affiliate for players with Snohomish County ties. The statistics are through May 12: HITTERS Mitch Canham, Lake Stevens H.S.* Harrisburg (AA), Nationals .179, 1 HR, 2 RBI Aaron Cunningham, Everett C.C. Reno (AAA), Diamondbacks .238, 0 HR, 11 RBI Derek Jones, Snohomish H.S. Modesto (A), Rockies .237, 3 HR, 11 RBI Brent Lillibridge, Jackson H.S. Round Rock (AAA), Rangers .229., 3 HR, 13 RBI Danny Oh, Jackson H.S. Tampa (A), Yankees .400., 0 HR, 3 RBI Ian Parmley, Monroe H.S.* Lansing (A), Blue Jays .192., 0 HR, 5 RBI Steven Souza, Cascade H.S.. Syracuse (AAA), Nationals .293, 3 HR, 13 RBI PITCHERS Geoff Brown, Jackson H.S. Rancho Cucamonga (A), Dodgers 1-1, 24.1 IP, 2.59 ERA Stephen Fife, Everett C.C. Albuquerque (AAA), Dodgers 1-2, 23.1 IP, 6.94 ERA Blaine Hardy, Edmonds-Woodway H.S. Toledo (AAA), Tigers 1-1, 22.1 IP, 3.63 ERA Owen Jones, Edmonds-Woodway H.S. Rancho Cucamonga (A), Dodgers 2-1, 13.1 IP, 6.08 ERA Tyler Kane, Archbishop Murphy H.S. Jupiter (A), Marlins 0-0, 2.1 IP, 11.57 ERA Mason Tobin, Everett C.C. Fresno (AAA), Giants 1-0, 14.2 IP, 2.45 ERA Aaron West, Snohomish H.S.* Corpus Christi (AA), Astros 2-0, 22.2 IP, 4.76 ERA *—On the disabled list Have we missed someone? If you know of other Snohomish County athletes playing professional baseball, let us know by calling 425339-3470 or by sending an email to sports@heraldnet.com.

NHL’s Bettman gets update on status of possible Seattle arena Associated Press SEATTLE — NHL commissioner Gary Bettman made a visit to Seattle to meet with local elected leaders to get an update on the status of a possible new arena. NHL spokesman Frank Brown confirmed Bettman met with Seattle mayor Ed Murray. Brown said the meeting was solely to get an update on the status of a new arena being proposed by investor Chris Hansen. Legislation approved by city and county officials call for an NBA team to be placed in Seattle first before an NHL team unless the memorandum of understanding on the project is rewritten. In an interview last month, Hansen said his group does not have interest in being majority owners of an NHL team.

ASSOCIATED PRESS

The Mariners’ Stefen Romero loses his helmet while sliding safely into second base during Monday’s game against the Rays.

Romero seizes opportunity Rookie outfielder taking advantage of increased playing time By Bob Dutton The News Tribune SEATTLE — Rookie outfielder Stefen Romero is starting to reap the benefits from more-regular duty in the Seattle Mariners’ lineup. “The more at-bats you get day in and day out,” he said, “the more you feel that sense of comfort. You get in a routine every day. Luckily, that’s what it’s been.” It’s a cyclical thing, of course. Better results lead to more playing time, which can then lead to better results. Rinse, repeat. “I didn’t really have a consistent routine (when not playing regularly),” Romero said. “Now, since Saundo (Mike Saunders) is a little banged up, I’m in there a little more. “It gives me a little more of an opportunity to stay consistent.” Romero, 25, entered Tuesday at 10-for-32 in his last nine starts after delivering his first career three-hit game in Monday’s 12-5 victory over Tampa Bay at Safeco Field. That recent surge also includes Romero’s first two career homers. “When you swing the bat like that,” manager Lloyd McClendon said, “you’re going to play.” For now, at least. Saunders is still nursing a hyperextended left knee, which he suffered Saturday when he tripped and fell while chasing a fly ball. But when Saunders is again healthy? That depends on whether Romero continues to hit. “I don’t think he’s a platoon guy,” McClendon said. “If you look at his numbers ... he’s hit both righthanders and left-handers in the

Tampa Bay Seattle

minors.”

Short hops

Bullpen workouts

Saunders shows improvement in his recovery from a hyperextended left knee, but McClendon said he hopes not to use him until the upcoming road trip. ... Outfielder/DH Logan Morrison again tested his strained right hamstring by running the bases. He did so Monday for the first time since the injury. ... Rookie center fielder James Jones and Romero carved a niche in Mariners’ history when both scored three runs in Monday’s victory. Never before had two rookies scored three or more runs in the same game.

Lefty James Paxton and righthander Taijuan Walker will have bullpen workouts from a mound prior to today’s game in their ongoing recovery from injuries. Plans call for Paxton to mix in more curveballs, but probably no cutters, in a 45-pitch session that marked his third bullpen session in his recovery from a strained back muscle (left latissimus dorsi). If all goes well, he is likely to progress to pitching in simulated games by the weekend. Typically, a pitcher work two simulated games before embarking on a minorleague rehab assignment. Walker is slotted for 35 pitches in a second bullpen workout following his latest recurrence of shoulder soreness. He will be limited to fastballs and changeups. Paxton was diagnosed with a strained lat following his removal from the April 8 game against the Angels. Walker has battled shoulder soreness since early in spring training.

Three a charm? The Mariners entered Tuesday with a chance to do something they’ve never done: hit three homers in three straight games at Safeco Field. The last time they hit three or more homers in three straight games — anywhere — was May 1719, 1999 in a three-game sweep of Minnesota at the Kingdome. Roughly two month later, July 15 to be exact, the Mariners moved into Safeco Field.

Looking back It was 18 years ago Wednesday — May 14, 1996 — that an opponent pitched a complete-game, no-hitter against the Mariners for the first time in history. New York right-hander Dwight Gooden walked six but held on for a 2-0 victory at Yankee Stadium. Mark Langston and Mike Witt combined on a no-hitter for the Angels in a 1-0 victory on April 11, 1990. The only other no-hitter against he Mariners was the perfect game by Chicago’s Philip Humber on April 21, 2012.

On tap The Mariners and Rays conclude their three-game series at 12:40 p.m. today at Safeco Field. Righthander Brandon Maurer (1-1 with a 6.20 ERA) will face Tampa Bay righty Jake Odorizzi (1-3 and 5.79). Root Sports will carry the game. The Mariners have an open date Thursday before starting a road trip that includes three games in Minnesota and two in Texas.

BI BB SO Avg. 0 0 2 .250 1 0 0 .280 0 0 2 .271 0 0 0 .258 0 0 0 .317 0 0 0 .264 0 0 0 .255 1 0 0 .294 0 1 1 .250 0 0 1 .130 0 0 1 .261 2 1 7 BI BB SO Avg. 0 0 1 .370 0 0 0 .231 1 0 1 .307 0 0 2 .222 0 0 2 .239 0 0 1 .240 0 0 1 .265 0 0 2 .257 0 0 2 .156 1 0 12

000 000 002—2 100 000 000—1

8 0 6 0

a-lined out for J.Molina in the 8th. 1-ran for Loney in the 9th. LOB—Tampa Bay 7, Seattle 4. 2B—DeJesus (8), J.Jones (4), Cano (8), Ackley (5), Zunino (6). HR—DeJesus (4), off Rodney. RBIs—DeJesus (14), Joyce (20), Cano (22). Runners left in scoring position—Tampa Bay 4 (Zobrist, J.Molina, Hanigan 2); Seattle 4 (Zunino, Seager, J.Jones, Smoak). RISP—Tampa Bay 1 for 5; Seattle 0 for 10. Runners moved up—Romero, Cano, Hart. Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Price W, 4-3 9 6 1 1 0 12 109 4.02 Seattle IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Iwakuma 8 4 0 0 0 5 97 1.59 3.31 Rodney L, 1-2 BS, 2-13 2⁄3 4 2 2 1 1 26 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 3 3.15 Farquhar Inherited runners-scored—Farquhar 3-0. WP—Price. T—2:48. A—13,446 (47,476).

AL WEST | Standings W L Pct GB Oakland 25 15 .625 — Los Angeles 20 18 .526 4 Seattle 20 19 .513 4½ Texas 20 20 .500 5 Houston 13 27 .325 12 Tuesday’s games L.A. Angels 4, Philadelphia 1 Houston 8, Texas 0 Oakland 11, Chicago White Sox 0 Tampa Bay 2, Seattle 1 Today’s games L.A. Angels (Richards 3-0) at Philadelphia (Burnett 2-2), 10:05 a.m. Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 3-0) at Oakland (Milone 1-3), 12:35 p.m. Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 1-3) at Seattle (Maurer 1-1), 12:40 p.m. Texas (Tepesch 0-0) at Houston (Feldman 2-1), 5:10 p.m.

BASEBALL | Notebook

Phils’ Sandberg says he got food poisoning at Mets’ Citi Field

M’s From Page C1

It didn’t happen. Iwakuma yielded four hits in eight innings while striking out five and walking none. He lowered his ERA to 1.59 and stretched his scoreless streak at Safeco to 24 innings. Price was nearly as good as Iwakuma — better in some ways, because he had to pitch around multiple scoring threats. The Mariners were 0-for-10 with runners in scoring position. Those missed chances bit hard when Rodney stumbled. Iwakuma pitched out of jam in the eighth after Joyce opened the inning by beating an over-shifted infield with a ground single through the left side. Yunel Escobar’s grounder to short resulted in a force at second. Hanigan batted for Jose Molina and flied to left before ending the inning by striking out Wil Myers on a full-count slider. But that capped a 24-pitch inning that pushed Iwakuma to 97 pitches. Iwakuma began the game by serving up a Wil Myers fly that pushed left fielder Dustin Ackley to the wall. DeJesus followed with a double past center fielder James Jones. Then, Iwakuma steadied. Evan Longoria sent a routine fly to right, and Ben Zobrist grounded to second. Jones opened the Mariners’ first with a double past third on an 0-2 fastball. He went third on Stefen Romero’s slow hopper to first. That prompted the Rays to shorten their infield for Robinson Cano. It didn’t matter — even though Cano sent grounder to first. Loney looked toward the plate, saw he had little chance of getting Jones and took the out at first. The Mariners led

Tampa Bay AB R H Myers rf 4 0 0 DeJesus dh 4 1 2 Longoria 3b 4 0 0 Zobrist 2b 4 0 0 Loney 1b 4 0 1 1-S.Rodriguez 1b 0 1 0 De.Jennings cf 4 0 1 Joyce lf 4 0 3 Y.Escobar ss 3 0 1 J.Molina c 2 0 0 a-Hanigan ph-c 2 0 0 Totals 35 2 8 Seattle AB R H J.Jones cf 4 1 1 Romero rf 4 0 0 Cano 2b 4 0 2 Hart dh 4 0 0 Smoak 1b 4 0 0 Seager 3b 3 0 0 Ackley lf 3 0 2 Zunino c 3 0 1 B.Miller ss 3 0 0 Totals 32 1 6

Associated Press

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Mariners starting pitcher Hisashi Iwakuma allowed four hits in eight shutout innings against the Rays on Tuesday.

1-0. Ackley’s two-out double in the second inning, which sailed over Joyce’s head in left, provided another chance, but Price struck out Mike Zunino on three pitches. Cano started the fourth by whacking a full-count fastball into the left-center gap for a double, which also extended his streak of reaching base at least once to 22 games. Price responded by striking out Corey Hart and Justin Smoak before retiring Kyle Seager on a pop. Iwakuma retired 13 in a row after DeJesus’ double before Joyce lined a two-out single to right in the fifth inning. Joyce moved to second when Yunel Escobar punched a

single into center, but Iwakuma held the lead when Jose Molina popped to second. Zunino provided the Mariners with a threat in their fifth with a one-out double to right-center, but Brad Miller and Jones each took third strikes. That kept it 1-0; the Mariners at 0-for-8 with runners in scoring position. Cano’s one-out bloop single in the sixth was the first hit allowed by Price that wasn’t a double — but a wild pitch moved Cano to second, and he went to third on Hart’s slow grounder to short. Again, Price escaped. Smoak popped to short; 0-for-10 with runners in scoring position. Price then erased Ackley’s oneout single in the seventh with a pickoff.

PHILADELPHIA — Phillies manager Ryne Sandberg says a Shake Shack hamburger at Citi Field gave him food poisoning during Philadelphia’s weekend series at the New York Mets. Sandberg says he lost six pounds in two days because he became sick after eating the burger. Mets first baseman Lucas Duda also says a burger from the same place made him ill. “A couple of coaches took a bite and didn’t like what they saw and threw the rest away,” Sandberg told reporters before Tuesday’s game. “I was in a rush, so I ended up putting it away. I had one piece of toast in two days, and I’m feeling fine about that. I don’t want anything in my stomach.” Shake Shack runs one of the most popular concession stands at the Mets home, with long lines every game. “We’ve served thousands of guests at our Citi Field Shack over the past week, and this is the first we’ve heard of any issue whatsoever,” Shake Shack spokesman Greg Waters said. “We take every guest concern of any sort seriously, and as such reached out to Ryne Sandberg to get more information since we have not heard from him. We stand by our food quality 100 percent.

Yankees’ Beltran has bone spur NEW YORK — Yankees right fielder Carlos Beltran has a bone spur in his right elbow that could require surgery if a pain-relief shot does not ease the symptoms. Beltran was given a Cortisone injection Monday night, shortly after he felt a sharp pain taking swings in a batting cage during the Yankees’ 9-7 loss to the Mets. The eight-time All-Star said Tuesday that if the shot doesn’t work in two or three days he could be headed for surgery. He asked about having a second shot if the first doesn’t work.


C6

Wednesday, 05.14.2014 The Daily Herald TODAY

Western WA Northwest Weather

79°54°

Very warm today with clouds and sun. Partly cloudy tonight. Periods of clouds and sun tomorrow; not as warm but pleasant near the coast.

Bellingham 73/50

Summerlike warmth, sunny skies

TOMORROW

78°53°

Passing high clouds, still warm

FRIDAY

Mountains

Stanwood 73/47

Arlington Eastern WA 77/46 Granite Mostly sunny today. Partly Falls cloudy tonight. Partly Marysvile 78/48 sunny and very warm 76/52 tomorrow. Friday: partly Langley EVERETT Lake Stevens sunny. Saturday: rather 79/54 72/50 78/48 cloudy. Mukilteo Snohomish Gold Bar 73/51 79/50 82/50 Lynnwood Mill Creek Index Monroe Sultan 77/51 81/48 77/51 79/50 82/50 Kirkland Redmond 79/51 80/51 Seattle Bellevue 81/54 79/55

68°52° 61°49° Showers; a chance thunderstorm

SUNDAY

62°48°

Scattered showers, chance storm

Mount Vernon 75/48

Oak Harbor 67/48

Cooler with areas of drizzle

SATURDAY

Intervals of clouds and sunshine today. Free-air freezing levels 12,500 feet. Partly cloudy tonight. Partly sunny tomorrow.

Port Orchard 82/51

Puget Sound

Wind northwest 3-6 knots today. Waves under a foot. Visibility clear. Wind west 8-16 knots tonight. Waves 1-2 feet. Partly cloudy.

Tacoma 82/45

Everett High Low High Low

Almanac

Time

Feet

4:31 a.m. 11:27 a.m. 6:32 p.m. 11:56 p.m.

10.6 -1.5 11.3 5.7

Port Townsend High Low High Low

Time

Arlington

Whidbey Island

Air Quality Index

Pollen Index

Sun and Moon

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

Today

Sunrise today ....................... Sunset tonight ..................... Moonrise today ................... Moonset today .....................

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 ..................................... 75/46 Normal high/low ....................... 61/47 Records (2014/2007) ................. 75/37 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.39 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.00” Month to date ............................. 1.76” Normal month to date ............... 1.48” Year to date ............................... 26.52” Normal year to date ................. 19.64”

City

Today Hi/Lo/W Amsterdam 57/42/sh Athens 82/59/s Baghdad 92/72/s Bangkok 97/82/c Beijing 78/55/pc Berlin 56/39/pc Buenos Aires 73/57/pc Cairo 89/70/s Dublin 60/45/c Hong Kong 87/78/pc Jerusalem 71/56/s Johannesburg 68/45/s London 64/46/s

Full May 14 Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 57/43/s 75/55/s 95/74/s 96/81/t 85/60/s 65/41/pc 68/50/pc 94/70/pc 66/51/pc 88/79/t 79/61/pc 68/46/s 67/48/pc

8.2 -1.3 8.2 5.6

through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 70/51 Normal high/low ....................... 59/46 Records (1959/1963) ................. 80/34 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.40 R 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.00” Month to date ............................. 1.41” Normal month to date ............... 0.61” Year to date ............................... 10.54” Normal year to date ................... 7.63”

Source: NAB

World Weather

Feet

3:40 a.m. 10:22 a.m. 6:14 p.m. 10:41 p.m.

Everett

through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 73/54 Normal high/low ....................... 61/47 Records (1926/1916) ................. 83/32 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.39 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.00” Month to date ............................. 1.24” Normal month to date ............... 0.77” Year to date ............................... 17.35” Normal year to date ................. 14.13”

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

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Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W 73/50/pc 83/47/pc 87/48/s 82/51/pc 72/46/pc 84/49/s 81/53/pc 84/45/pc 71/47/pc 76/45/s 77/52/s 81/54/pc 82/45/pc 82/56/s 84/56/s 86/48/s 78/54/s 75/45/pc 69/44/s

85/57/pc 78/49/s 75/49/pc

84/50/pc 83/48/s 88/53/pc 84/46/s 95/59/s 89/58/pc

69/52/pc 84/42/pc 81/45/pc 83/42/pc 91/54/pc 87/53/pc

Today Hi/Lo/W Albany 76/59/c Albuquerque 64/47/s Amarillo 68/41/pc Anchorage 67/44/s Atlanta 86/63/t Atlantic City 62/56/r Austin 71/43/pc Baltimore 73/62/c Baton Rouge 79/52/t Billings 64/43/pc Birmingham 82/57/t Boise 78/54/s Boston 67/56/c Buffalo 69/60/t Burlington, VT 74/59/c Charleston, SC 86/69/s Charleston, WV 86/64/t Charlotte 86/65/pc Cheyenne 57/36/pc Chicago 58/43/r Cincinnati 72/52/r Cleveland 68/53/t Columbus, OH 72/58/t Dallas 69/47/pc Denver 60/38/pc Des Moines 66/42/pc Detroit 64/47/r El Paso 71/52/s Evansville 62/48/r Fairbanks 67/37/s Fargo 54/31/pc Fort Myers 89/72/t Fresno 100/64/s Grand Rapids 60/43/r Greensboro 88/65/pc Hartford 72/58/c Honolulu 85/72/pc Houston 74/51/pc Indianapolis 62/46/r

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Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 79/63/pc 75/53/s 76/43/pc 66/46/s 73/52/r 67/63/pc 79/47/s 82/64/pc 73/47/s 69/47/t 68/50/r 85/57/pc 72/58/pc 70/49/t 79/61/c 82/66/t 75/50/r 75/56/r 58/40/t 54/42/t 62/42/r 62/41/r 65/43/r 81/54/s 66/42/pc 62/36/sh 56/41/r 79/57/s 61/46/pc 70/45/pc 54/32/pc 88/72/t 104/68/s 50/38/sh 74/56/t 76/62/pc 86/75/pc 76/56/s 56/44/c

73/50

Port Angeles 71/47

Redding 99/59

Roseburg Salem Montana Butte Great Falls Missoula Alaska Anchorage

92/57/s 88/54/pc

86/51/pc 84/48/pc

65/35/s 68/44/pc 74/39/pc

71/40/t 70/44/t 78/45/t

67/44/s

66/46/s

Today Hi/Lo/W Jackson, MS 76/48/t Kansas City 62/43/pc Knoxville 84/64/t Las Vegas 86/72/s Little Rock 62/46/r Los Angeles 99/66/s Louisville 72/53/t Lubbock 70/45/s Memphis 66/47/r Miami 87/76/t Milwaukee 52/43/r Minneapolis 59/38/c Mobile 80/58/t Montgomery 84/63/t Newark 65/61/r New Orleans 81/57/t New York City 64/58/r Norfolk 84/66/t Oakland 93/55/s Oklahoma City 69/45/s Omaha 66/39/pc Orlando 89/71/t Palm Springs 98/77/s Philadelphia 72/62/c Phoenix 92/71/s Pittsburgh 77/63/t Portland, ME 62/51/c Portland, OR 89/58/pc Providence 67/57/c

Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 69/47/s 63/38/pc 67/47/r 92/75/s 72/51/pc 100/66/s 62/46/r 78/46/s 68/50/pc 88/75/t 50/39/t 56/39/t 73/51/pc 72/48/r 78/64/pc 73/54/s 74/63/pc 82/67/pc 84/52/s 76/47/pc 62/35/sh 87/71/t 102/77/s 84/64/pc 96/75/s 71/50/t 68/55/c 87/53/pc 71/60/pc

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LOS ANGELES — NBA Hall of Famer Magic Johnson says Los Angeles Clippers owner Donald Sterling has badly outdated views in his attitudes about minorities and is shockingly ignorant in his views on HIV and AIDS for such a prominent public figure. “He’s living in the stone ages,” Johnson said in an interview that aired Tuesday with CNN’S Anderson Cooper, a day after Sterling made his first public comments since racist recordings emerged last month and earned him a lifetime NBA ban. “You can’t make those comments about AfricanAmericans and Latinos. You just can’t do it.” In Sterling’s interview with Cooper, Sterling repeatedly brought up the ex-NBA star’s HIV and called him an unfit role model for children. Johnson mostly avoided lashing back at criticism from Sterling, who at one point cut off Cooper’s listing of Johnson’s achievements to loudly say “He’s got AIDS!” Johnson, who is HIV positive but does not have AIDS, said he was surprised Sterling didn’t make the distinction. “Here’s a man who

you would think would be educated, and a man who is smart enough to build this type of wealth and own a team and have an incredible platform to change the world,” Johnson said. “But he’s doing it in a negative way.” Johnson is now a partowner of the Los Angeles Dodgers and was once a part-owner of the Lakers after the playing career that was cut short by his contracting HIV in 1991. “I came out like a man, I told the world,” Johnson said of his famous public press conference announcing his retirement. “I didn’t blame nobody else. I understood what I did was wrong. And I hope that I was able to help people.” Johnson, who said he has known Sterling since he first came to LA to play for the Lakers more than 30 years ago, said he didn’t know how he got stuck in the middle of a situation that should have been a personal dispute between Sterling and V. Stiviano. Stiviano recorded Sterling making racist comments about a photo of herself and Johnson on Instagram. “He’s trying to find something to grab on to help him save his team,” Johnson said, “and it’s not going to happen.”

Stan Van Gundy, Pistons have deal Associated Press

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Today Hi/Lo/W Raleigh 88/65/pc Rapid City 60/35/pc Reno 86/53/s Richmond 89/66/t Sacramento 97/57/s St. Louis 58/49/r St. Petersburg 88/74/t Salt Lake City 67/51/s San Antonio 74/48/pc San Diego 94/65/s San Francisco 90/58/s San Jose 97/59/s Stockton 99/58/s Syracuse 76/58/sh Tallahassee 87/67/t Tampa 88/73/t Tempe 92/66/s Topeka 64/41/pc Tucson 88/63/s Tulsa 64/45/pc Washington, DC 80/67/c Wichita 66/41/pc Winston-Salem 86/65/pc Yuma 97/69/s

80/55/pc 80/49/pc 72/54/pc 72/51/pc Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 81/56/t 59/40/pc 89/57/s 85/66/t 98/53/s 63/45/t 85/72/t 76/59/pc 80/51/s 94/62/s 79/53/s 92/55/s 100/55/s 81/57/t 84/58/t 84/68/t 96/75/s 65/36/pc 91/64/s 73/45/pc 85/65/pc 69/41/pc 74/56/t 101/71/s

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

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Kelowna 79/49

Calgary 68/42 Everett 79/54 73/51/pc Medicine Hat Seattle 69/41 84/47/pc Spokane Libby Tacoma 81/54 88/53/pc 79/39 77/52 82/45 75/51/pc Yakima Coeur d’Alene 86/48 70/47/pc Portland 75/45 89/58 Great Falls Walla Walla 87/53/pc Newport Lewiston Missoula 68/44 82/56 63/50/pc 79/50 81/51 74/39 Salem 84/47/pc 88/54 Helena Pendleton 70/49/pc 72/46 82/52 79/48/pc Eugene Bend 88/53 Butte 79/53/pc 83/48 65/35 Ontario 82/51/pc 81/48 Medford 83/49/pc Boise 95/59 84/56/pc 78/54 Klamath Falls 88/58/pc Eureka 84/46 Idaho Falls Twin Falls 90/52/pc 71/48 70/38 75/49

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DETROIT — Stan Van Gundy has agreed to a $35-million, fiveyear contract to be the Detroit Pistons’ coach and president of basketball operations, said a person with knowledge of the details. Detroit gave Van Gundy

the powerful combination of jobs on Tuesday. Van Gundy has a 371208 career record with the Orlando Magic and Miami Heat. He was fired in 2012 following his fifth season with the Orlando. He stunned the Heat in December 2005 by resigning for family reasons after two-plus seasons.

NBA | Roundup

Thunder rallies in final minute to stun Clippers Associated press OKLAHOMA CITY — Russell Westbrook scored 38 points and made three free throws with 6.4 seconds remaining, and the Oklahoma City Thunder overcame a seven-point deficit in the final 50 seconds to beat the Los Angeles Clippers 105-104 on Tuesday night. The victory gave Oklahoma City a 3-2 advantage in the best-of-seven Western Conference semifinals. The Thunder can clinch the series Thursday in Los Angeles. Westbrook was fouled by Chris Paul while shooting a 3-pointer with the Thunder trailing by two. After his free throws, Paul drove to the hoop, but Reggie Jackson stole the ball from him, and time expired. Kevin Durant scored 10 of his 27 points in the final 3:23 for the Thunder. Blake Griffin had 24 points and 17 rebounds, Jamal Crawford scored 19 points and Paul had 17 points and 14 assists for the Clippers.

Washington 102, Indiana 79 INDIANAPOLIS — Marcin Gortat had 31 points and 16 rebounds, John Wall scored 27 points and the Wizards had a 39-rebound advantage their rout of the Pacers. Indiana still leads the bestof-seven series 3-2; Game 6 is thursday on Washington’s home court. It was a stunning turnaround for a team that had lost the last three. But with Gortat matching a career high in points and posting a playoff career high in rebounds, Washington held a 62-23 rebounding edge. Washington used a 15-6 run to take a 45-38 halftime lead, extended the margin to 24 after three and to as much as 30 in the fourth. David West scored 17 points for Indiana.


Good Life SECTION D

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THE DAILY HERALD

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WWW.HERALDNET.COM/LIVING

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WEDNESDAY, 05.14.2014

Cook up a classic: Chocolate sauce By Leah Eskin Chicago Tribune

BILL HOGAN / CHICAGO TRIBUNE

Pan searing meat produces a lip-smacking, golden brown crust surrounding a perfectly cooked inside. Flip the meat after one side reaches the desired doneness. Knowing when to turn the meat takes practice.

Don’t fear pan searing Learn how to master the variables of cooking meat on high heat By James P. DeWan Chicago Tribune

Stop me if you’ve heard this one: Culinary school. Day 1. Pound cake. I ask the instructor how long to leave it in the oven. “Until it’s done,” she says. “I know,” I say, “but how long do I leave it in the oven?” And she says, again, annoyed, “Until it’s done.” Now, my memory’s a bit fuzzy on the details, but, as I recall, we went back and forth like this for several hours until, finally, after clonking me on the head with her rubber spatula, I understood her point: Cooking, like everything else in the known universe, follows the laws of the universe (I know I’ve said that before). This means that, in order to

Pork chops with apple cream sauce 2 pork chops Salt and freshly ground pepper Canola oil or clarified butter 1 apple, peeled, cored, cut into medium dice 1 shallot, minced 1⁄4 cup apple cider 1⁄2 cup chicken broth 1⁄4 cup heavy cream

Season the pork chops with salt and pepper; pan sear them in fat over medium-high heat until done, 3 to 6 minutes per side, depending on thickness. Remove chops to a warm plate; add apples and shallots to the skillet. Saute until lightly browned, 1 to 2 minutes. Deglaze with cider, then add broth and reduce by two-thirds. Stir in heavy cream, heat to a boil to reduce, then season with salt and pepper. Pour sauce over pork chops and serve. Makes 2 servings.

predict an outcome, say, the time it takes a pound cake to get “done,” you need to understand all the variables: How hot is your oven, really? How thick is the batter? I could go on. What I learned that day was, I had a lot to learn and a lot to practice. Oh, and

the value of a good clonking. Today, we’ll apply those principles to one of the most common kitchen methods: pan searing. Why you need to learn this: Pan searing is great for any relatively small piece of protein, like your steaks and

Finely tuned fettuccine By Bonnie Benwick The Washington Post

Dishes with “primavera” in their names have nothing on this lovely springtime pasta. A combination of nonfat halfand-half and cornstarch makes a convincingly creamy sauce. Serve with a carrot salad. Adapted from “Eat What You Love Everyday: 200 All-New, Great-Tasting Recipes Low in Sugar, Fat, and Calories,” by Marlene Koch (Running Press, 2014).

Shrimp and spinach fettuccine Kosher salt 6 ounces dry fettuccine 2 teaspoons olive oil 1 medium tomato 3⁄4 cup loosely packed, jarred artichoke hearts (optional) 3 or 4 scallions 1 lemon 1 medium clove garlic 1 pound peeled and deveined extra-large or jumbo raw shrimp (about 24 total) 1⁄2 cup dry white wine (may substitute chicken broth) 3 ⁄4 cup nonfat half-and-half

DEB LINDSEY / THE WASHINGTON POST

Lemony shrimp and spinach fettuccine is filled with springtime flavors. 1 tablespoon cornstarch 3 cups baby spinach 1⁄4 cup freshly grated ParmigianoReggiano cheese (optional)

Bring a pot of water to a boil over high heat. Add a pinch of salt and the fettuccine; cook according to the package directions (al dente). Drain, reserving 1/2 cup of the pasta cooking water. Return the pasta to the pot (off the heat); drizzle with 1 teaspoon of the oil.

INSIDE: Food classes, 2

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Meanwhile, dice the tomato, discarding most of the seeds. Add to the drained pasta in the pot. If you’re using the artichoke hearts, coarsely chop and add to the pot. Trim the scallions, then coarsely chop. Use a zester to peel strips or grate zest from the lemon without catching any of the pith. Mince the garlic. Heat the remaining teaspoon of oil in a large nonstick skillet over medium heat. Stir in the scallions and garlic; cook for 2 minutes, until just softened. Add the shrimp and cook for 1 minute or until they start to turn opaque. Turn them over and cook for 1 minute or until just opaque on the second side. Stir in the wine and the zest. Whisk together the half-and-half and cornstarch until well blended, then pour into the skillet. Cook for about 3 minutes to form a smooth, thickened sauce, stirring a bit. Reduce the heat to medium-low; add the spinach and toss gently to incorporate. The spinach should wilt a little. Add the cheese, if using. For a saucier consistency, stir in some or all of the reserved pasta cooking water. Serve right away. Makes 4 servings. Nutrition Per serving: 370 calories, 31 g protein, 43 g carbohydrates, 6 g fat, 1 g saturated fat, 175 mg cholesterol, 270 mg sodium, 3 g dietary fiber, 4 g sugar

Comics, 4

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your chops, your chicken breasts and fish fillets. All those meaty, meaty things we like so much. The steps you take: We call this method “pan searing” because it produces a lip-smacking, golden brown crust surrounding a perfectly cooked inside. For chicken breasts, that’s an internal temperature of 165 degrees. For steaks and chops and fish fillets — well, what do you like? Medium rare? Well done? Obviously there’s no one “right” way. And that’s part of the challenge. First, the good news: Pan searing is easy. Now the bad news: There’s a caveat. Here’s what I mean: It’s easy in the sense that there’s See SEARING, Page D2

Chocolate sauce appeals to the novice cook. It seems so simple. Just warm chocolate. Right? But good chocolate sauce calls for further refinement. I started this project young, which might explain my early mistakes: Cocoa powder. Corn syrup. What did I know? I moved on to better chocolate, to heavy cream, to whisking and warming with whiskey. I managed good chocolate sauce. Not great chocolate sauce. Then one night my friend Carbery served fantastic chocolate sauce. Not thin, like the canned drizzle. Not thick, like bottled fudge. Just luscious. Carbery’s recipe called for egg yolks and for lots of butter, neither of which should have come as a surprise. Butter and yolks emulsify into many an esteemed sauce: hollandaise, Bearnaise, lemon curd. Why not chocolate? It always counts as classic.

Carbery’s chocolate sauce 2 egg yolks 1 ⁄2 cup light cream 1 cup sugar 2 ounces unsweetened chocolate, chopped 2 ounces semisweet chocolate, chopped 1 stick (1⁄2 cup) unsalted butter, cut up 1 teaspoon vanilla extract Prep: Slide yolks into a small bowl. Whisk briefly. Keep handy. Boil: Pour cream into a medium saucepan. Stir in sugar. Heat to a boil. Slide in both types of chocolate. Reduce heat to medium-low. Cook, stirring, until smooth, about 3 minutes. Temper: Whisk 2 tablespoons of the chocolate into the yolks. Whisk these tempered yolks back into the pan of chocolate. Cook, whisking, 1 minute. Pull pan off heat. Stir in butter. Strain: Use a soft spatula to press sauce through a fine-mesh sieve into a clean bowl. Stir in vanilla. Lavish over ice cream. Provenance: Adapted from a recipe passed along by my friend Carbery, who got it from her sister, who picked it up on a baby-sitting job in the neighborhood. Makes about 2 cups.

Books offer a full course on American Foodlandia By Russ Parsons Los Angeles Times

It’s hard to believe that only 50 years have passed since Julia Child set foot on the new continent of American Foodlandia. And yet in that short period, it seems we’ve already seen the full cycle of colonial development: discovery, exploration, exploitation. Three books on recent food history offer glimpses of each stage. Luke Barr’s “Provence, 1970” describes the beginning; Colman Andrews’ “My Usual Table” hits the middle period; and Allen Salkin’s “From Scratch,” a pulp history of the Food Network, covers the descent into decadence. By far the best of these is Andrews’ “My Usual Table.” One of the seminal characters in modern American food writing, he fits in neatly between the casts of “Provence” and the Food Network. One of the crew of restaurant critics at New West magazine who helped launch California cuisine in the 1970s, he was also the founding editor at Saveur

Grandparenting, 4

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“My Usual Table: A Life in Restaurants” by Colman Andrews (Ecco, $25.99). One of the seminal characters in modern American food writing, Andrews draws on a lifetime of searching for a great meal or place.

magazine and has served various stints at other publications, including the Los Angeles Times in the

Dear Abby, 5

See BOOKS, Page D2

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TV, 6


D2

Wednesday, 05.14.2014 The Daily Herald

Searing From Page D1

not much to it: Drop a seasoned piece of protein in a hot, lightly oiled pan, then flip it halfway through. Done. Here’s the caveat: There are a gajillion variables, and the only way to know those variables is to practice, practice, practice. Sure, I can give some good advice that will increase your chances of success: Have a pan that’s just big enough to hold what you’re cooking and get it nice and hot first, then dry your protein thoroughly and season it. But, the sad truth is that, just like me with that pound cake, the main thing you want to know is, how long do we cook it? And the answer, always, is, “Until it’s done.” You see, because of those aforementioned gajillion variables, there’s no way to predict exactly how long something will take to cook. Consider: Pan materials: Different metals conduct heat differently Pan shape: Straightsided pans trap moisture, preventing meat from browning as quickly as it would in sloped-sided pans The protein: What is it and how thick? Burner temperature: What does “medium high heat” mean, anyway? Yikes. Here’s my best advice: Accept the fact that cooking well is not easy and requires practice. You’ll cook some things imperfectly, and that’s OK. Approach every meal as practice. The more you practice, the quicker you’ll understand those variables. Plan on having chicken breasts or pork chops or salmon fillets three times this week or, better yet, invite some friends over and

cook 10 pieces of whatever in quick succession. Pay attention. Take notes. Use an instant-read thermometer to track the speed at which the meat cooks. And press on the top to feel it firm up as the meat cooks. Yes, it’s science. But, it’s not rocket science. You can do it.

Here are the basics 1. Set a sloped-sided saute pan, just big enough to hold your protein comfortably, over medium-high heat. 2. When it’s hot, add just enough fat — oil, clarified butter — to coat the bottom of the pan. 3. Add your seasoned protein to the pan, presentation side down. (“Presentation side” is the most visually appealing side.) Don’t touch the meat until it has developed a nice crust and is about halfway done, then flip it and cook until done. Once again, what’s “done”? Well, here’s where that practice comes in. A good indication of doneness is touch. Raw meat is spongy. The more it cooks, the more the proteins tighten up and the firmer it becomes. Make a point, whenever you cook protein, to poke it and poke it some more. Feel the changes as it cooks. Insert an instant-read thermometer frequently to make the connection between internal temperature and firmness. Take notes. You’ll get it. One last thing: It’s true that, instead of flipping proteins only once, flipping them every 30 to 60 seconds throughout cooking can result in more even doneness with reduced cooking time. Personally, I find the constant flipping somewhat bothersome and the results are not better enough to warrant the annoyance. If you want to try it, though, feel free. And take lots of notes.

FOOD CLASSES These local businesses offer cooking classes and other related events. Go to their websites, email or call for details. A Chef’s Kitchen: 16905 Talbot Road, Edmonds; 206-4061517; www.a-chefs-kitchen.com, email achefskitchen@comcast. net or call 425-231-9239. Next class: Leafy Greens, 6:30-9:30 p.m., May 20, $75. Recipes for kale, mustard greens, Swiss chard, spinach, beet greens, collard greens and radish tops. Culinary Arts Society: Culinary educational programs and competition, 6 to 8 p.m. the

second Wednesday of the month, Camano Center, 606 Arrowhead Road Camano Island. Contact president Sandy Schumacher 360-301-6306. The Flour Pot Kitchen: 9801 116th St. NE, Arlington; 425-3879696 or 206-714-6062; www. facebook.com/flourpotkitchen. Sweet Basil’s School of Cooking: 5820 156th SW, Edmonds; 425-743-7438. To have your business listed, send information to Food Classes, The Herald Features Department, P.O. Box 930, Everett, WA 98206, or email it to features@heraldnet.com.

A new wrinkle fixing green beans Wrinkled green beans

By Leah Eskin Chicago Tribune

Smooth: good. Wrinkled: bad. Standard policy in many a household, especially for linens and skin. Smooth suggests order, freshness, vitality. Wrinkled suggests ruin. Exceptions abound: The crinkled face of the poppy. The creased and crumpled high-fashion frock. The green bean. Fresh off the vine, the green bean offers a smooth hand and crisp bite. Steamed, it blushes verdant and vibrant. If not terribly flavorful. Alternatively, the green bean can be roasted and stir-fried into wrinkly excess. In this state, the limp bean no longer speaks of order, freshness and vitality. With its brown spots and craggy skin, it suggests ruin. One taste reveals the truth: that the slow-roasted, quickfried, chili-spiked, sesame-warmed bean is an intensely flavorful delight. Inspiration enough to give up on ironing.

Books From Page D1

1980s and early 1990s. Andrews’ memoir is a throwback to the early days of our food fascination when a handful of passionate geeks set out to explore this wide new world. A child of Hollywood raised at Chasen’s and Trader Vic’s, he seems to have eaten everywhere, always searching for that flash of happiness that comes from finding a great meal or even just a great place. It is his happy talent for being able to appreciate both of those that makes “My Usual Table” such a pleasure to read. Certainly, there was memorable food — he was there when Wolfgang Puck first started cooking at Ma Maison; he seems to have eaten at every three-star restaurant in Europe; and he was one of the first to write about modernist wunderkind Ferran Adria. But there’s more to life — and to restaurants — than foie gras, great vintages and gold fixtures. And Andrews gets that exactly right, giving full respect to great places where the food may have been merely good but where he was, for a time, happy.

1 pound green beans, ends trimmed, rinsed and dried 3 teaspoons peanut oil 1 ⁄2 teaspoon kosher salt 1 tablespoon soy sauce 1 tablespoon finely grated fresh ginger 1 teaspoon sesame oil 1 ⁄2 teaspoon Asian red chili paste (see note, below) 1 garlic clove, finely chopped Roast: Toss beans with 2 teaspoons peanut oil and the salt. Spread out on a rimmed baking sheet and slide into a 425-degree oven. Roast, shaking once or twice, until beans are wrinkled and browned in spots, about 14 minutes. Mix: Meanwhile, stir together soy, ginger, sesame oil and chili paste. Pour into a serving bowl. Stir-fry: Measure remaining 1 teaspoon peanut oil into a wok or large, heavy skillet. Heat over medium-high. Add garlic and cook, stirring, a few seconds. Add beans. Toss. Season: Scoop beans into the serving bowl. Toss to coat with sauce. Enjoy. Note: Asian red chili paste is available in the grocery store, alongside other Asian products, or from specialty markets. Serves: 4

The book also touches on what that singleminded pursuit cost him in dollars and cents (he seems to have been perennially broke) and personally (he is a man of many wives and even more relationships ... and, yes, in case you were wondering, he does tell his side of the story of his affair with Ruth Reichl). He devotes a full chapter to the West Hollywood dive called Ports, where the eccentric owners threw together a menu that combined everything from Moroccan eggplant salad to chicken livers in Marsala sauce yet which also offered a rotating cast of great characters, including jazz musicians, artists and actors. So who’s going to quibble about a lack of focus in the menu? It’s this ability to appreciate food in a larger context that makes Andrews’ book so appealing — and such a welcome antidote to so much of the food discussion today, which seems to oscillate between show business puffery and hyper-critical instant analysis. In “Provence, 1970,” Barr takes us back to the early days of modern American food appreciation, reconstructing what he posits to be a pivotal ST AR SK T Y Y OU VA R W LL DA W EY Y W. M AT SK YV 9 OT TH AL -NO OR E LE O CY 18 YB N CL TH E IK SH ANN ES HO OW U W. ! AL CO M

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Activities for children. Bring the family! 2 pm Free admission for Celebration! 3:30 Taste of Norway - $8 Kids under 12-free

ALL ARE WELCOME!

Normanna Lodge

2725 Oakes • Everett 425.252.0291 Close to Comcast Arena FREE PARKING! 1039110

BILL HOGAN / CHICAGO TRIBUNE

Don’t let the wrinkles fool you; slow-roasted, quick-fried, chili-spiked, sesame-warmed beans are an intensely flavorful delight.

“Provence, 1970: M.F.K. Fisher, Julia Child, James Beard, and the Reinvention of American Taste” by Luke Barr (Clarkson Potter, $26) is among the food-related books that looks at the cycle from Julia Child popularizing fine cooking at home to pervasiveness of food from dedicated networks to specialty tours.

moment when Julia Child, James Beard, Richard Olney and Barr’s greataunt M.F.K. Fisher spent Christmas together in France. The book is based on Fisher’s papers from the period. He argues that it was during this holiday — less than a decade after the “big bang” publication of Child’s “Mastering the Art of French Cooking” — that Child, Beard and Fisher began to reassess their devotion to France as the fount of all good food. Maybe there was more to this old-time American cooking after all? Although the book offers a fascinating glimpse of that very different time, Barr never really pursues his theory to its conclusion. And even with that much culinary firepower gathered under one roof, including the notoriously bitchy Beard and Olney as well as Child’s difficult co-writer Simone Beck, the fireworks seem to be hinted at rather than observed. Of course, if it’s catty tell-alls you want, you can turn to “From Scratch,” in which Salkin brings a pop journalist’s eye to the development of the network that would provide the ultimate exploitation of food and cooking.

“From Scratch: Inside the Food Network” by Allen Salkin (Putnam, $27.95) is among the food-related books that looks at the cycle from Julia Child popularizing fine cooking at home to pervasiveness of food from dedicated networks to specialty tours.

“From Scratch” is packed with incident, which is not to be confused with insight. If you want to know how Food Network founder Reese Schonfeld built the channel with the broadcasting equivalent of bubble gum and duct tape, that’s here. As is how he lost the network after it became a cultural phenomenon. There’s plenty of good gossip to be had: The rise and fall of Emeril Lagasse is practically Shakespearean. And I loved how, reportedly, one Television Food Network president declared after negotiating with Martha Stewart: “The only thing I want in this agreement is I don’t ever want to have to see that woman again for the life of the contract.” Salkin seems to have interviewed almost everyone connected with the channel, and he’s good on the behind-the-scenes business machinations. But there are occasional missteps in his food specifics and, frankly, being locked in a book with the juiced-up egos of such titans as Guy Fieri, Robert Irvine and Paula Deen is more than a little dispiriting. You may want to shower after. Or just cook a good meal.

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The Daily Herald Wednesday, 05.14.2014 D3

© 2014 by Vicki Whiting, Editor Jeff Schinkel, Graphics Vol. 30, No. 22

Walking on Air Describe what your life would be like without gravity.

What happens when you put a car on a ramp? It will roll down to the ground. An invisible force is pulling it down: gravity.

St. Mary Magdalen School Mrs. Stemerick’s Class

It would be awesome if there wasn’t any gravity because you could fly and jump really high. You could also go to other planets. You would not have to drive a car and be in traffic. You wouldn’t have to use gas and pollute the air, so nothing bad would happen to our earth. It would help the environment. ~Kody, Grade 3 It would be fun not to have gravity. You would not use stairs. You would just blow at the ground and you would go up. If you skydive, wouldn’t need a parachute because you would just jump. ~Nathan, Grade 3

Susan and Taylor each made a gravity-powered car. Gravity has the same amount of pull on all of the cars in a race down a ramp. Each kid is using science to make his or her car go faster.

“Racers start your engines!” is something you normally hear at an automobile race like NASCAR or the Indy 500.

Susan is using weight. She has glued some pennies to her car to make it heavier. But its boxy shape has drag which slows it down.

But, what if a car had no engine? How would it move? Could it still be a race car?

Taylor has engineered his car to have less drag. When a car moves through the air, it causes friction. Friction causes drag, a force that slows a moving object. Streamlined and smooth objects ha have less drag than jagged or flat ones.

Cut another rectangle, 6” x 4” and fold as shown.

It would be hard to eat because my sloppy joes would be on the ceiling with the couch on my head. I’d get in trouble from my teachers with bad homework writing and a bunch of upside down reading and bad lego buildings, but I’d still be able to fly. ~Manny, Grade 5

Cascade View Elementary Mrs. Craig’s Class

If the world had no gravity I would fall upside down and go into space with a space suit and fly around in space then go in earth and fly around and take treats and fly. ~Ben, Grade 5 My life would be awesome because if you play a sport like volleyball and basketball for volleyball when you are going to spike the ball you go in slow motion and for basketball you can do a slam dunk. ~Faith, Grade 5

Emerson Elementary Mrs. Moritz’s Class

If I was walking on air in my martial arts school I would kick in the air but slowly and if I run in P.E. I would run slow in the air too. Plus how I would go to school is I would swim in the air to get to school. ~Bao, Grade 3

❏ cereal box ❏ 4 plastic bottle caps ❏ 2 bamboo skewers ❏ 2 straws ❏ ruler ❏ hot glue ❏ paint or markers ❏ scissors ❏ tape

Cut a 6” x 9” rectangle out of a cardboard cereal box.

Horizon Elementary Ms. Caione’s Class

My life without gravity would be awesome because I could walk on the ceiling instead of the floor and I could float around. ~Grant E., Grade 5

he E in STEM is for engineering. Engineers are changing the world all of the time. They dream up creative, practical solutions and work with other smart, inspiring people to invent, design and create things that matter. Be an engineer and create your own Gravity Racer! Here are instructions to get you started.

Our life would be like flying birds in mid-air if we didn’t have gravity. We would be floating in the air, studying in mid-air, and eating in the air. We would be sleeping in mid-air and praying in the air. We would be doing mostly everything in mid-air! ~Ysabel, Grade 3

If there was no gravity at the beach the water would be up in the air with all the sea animals even the rays and the people would be floating all around and riding the sea animals even the sharks! ~Bryan, Grade 3 If there was no gravity on earth I think it would be hard to do school work. Like when you eat lunch your food would be up in the air and so would you. And at recess it would be hard to run, play tag, or play four square. Or when you are sitting down but you can’t unless you are tied to your desk. When you write on paper it would be very hard because your paper would fly. ~Katelyn, Grade 4

Tape the angled hood onto the larger rectangle.

Decorate your Gravity Racer.

Hot glue a bamboo skewer to the inside center of a plastic bottle cap.

Insert skewer through straw to create an axle. Hot glue bottle cap to other end of skewer.

Look through the newspaper to find:

Tape straw axles to bottom of car body. Make sure the wheels spin freely.

A numeral over 1,000 A numeral less than 10 A telephone number A Roman numeral An address An age A zipcode The score of a game Tomorrow’s forecast

Roll R o your gravity racer down a ramp. Measure how far it rolls. What happens if you add weight ho how o your yo racer, such as taping pennies to it? What to else can you do to make it roll farther?

Standards Link: Research: Use the newspaper to locate information.

St. Mary Magdalen School Mrs. Houghton’s Class

If I had a life without gravity I would be able to reach high things, be able to pick apples off the tree, even though the tree would also be floating. I could eat food, catch a ball in the air and go into space. I still need to find a floating space suit. Overall I will be walking on the air. ~Joshua, Grade 3 Without gravity life would be very difficult. People would be floating and kids’ lunches would be flying to outer space. We would have to stay inside because we would fly away. You know life would be very different without gravity, so be thankful that we even have gravity. ~Sydney, Grade 3 It would be so much fun without gravity. It would be fun to be in a bouncy toy. You could flip over, do swirls and feel free like the birds. But I wonder how we will eat, drink, or wash if everything floats. ~Angie, Grade 3

Whittier Elementary

1 - 5 words: Language Lightweight 6 - 12 words: Rising Reader 13 or more words: Gravitational Greatness

Look through the newspaper for examples of gravity being a good thing. Then look for examples where less gravity would be useful. Make a list of what you would miss about gravity if you were on the moon.

CHALLENGE CREATIVE GRAVITY SKEWERS DRIVER INVENT DESIGN DREAM SMART RACE STEM WORK TAPE GLUE

Find the words in the puzzle. Then look for each word in this week’s Kid Scoop stories and activities. N G I

S E D M A E G

S R G S

I K E G R Y

K E L O T N N A U D E V U U R E V W R D

W I E N L I M E L R

E R P L T I A R N A

R D A Y S M A R T T S H T C C W O R K E

Jefferson Elementary Ms. Lemkau’s Class

If I had no gravity I would float. If I want to make pancakes it would be hard to do it. When I catch my pancakes I will have difficulties putting my syrup on my pancakes. ~Nolan, Grade 2 If I lived in outer space I would swim in the air, and sleep in the air. The school had no gravity, and floated in the air. At recess, we would play in the air. The books would float in the air, and we would try to catch the books. ~Cadence, Grade 2

C R C R E A T I V E Standards Link: Letter sequencing. Recognized identical words. Skim and scan reading. Recall spelling patterns.

Write a short sports story about something that happened in a game you played or watched. Be sure to include who, what, where, when, why and how. Deadline: June 8 Published: Week of July 6 Send your story to:

The Herald Attn: NIE PO Box 930 Everett, WA 98206

Please include your name, school,

Please include your school and grade. teacher and grade.

1014916

How many new words can you make using the letters in the words:

Gravity or Gravitational Pull is force of attraction. I’m not talking about something really cute. It’s the earth pulling on you and keeping you on the ground. That pull is gravity. If we didn’t have gravity you and I would be floating in space probably dead because space doesn’t have air. When you jump you always come back down to earth unless you can fly. That is gravity. If we didn’t have gravity then we would not orbit around the sun, there would be no light, and our food would not be on our plates. So that’s why we should be thankful for gravity. ~Indigo


D4 Wednesday, 05.14.2014 The Daily Herald

DAILY CROSSWORD

GRANDPARENTING

Gender shouldn’t become an issue This originally ran on April 1, 2009. By Tom and Dee Hardie and Key Kidder

Dear Grandparenting: It’s the age-old question. Boys or girls, which is harder? I say grandsons are more trouble. My sister says her granddaughters gave her more problems. When I asked my husband to pick his favorite, he said it was like asking someone to “pick their poison.” He thinks grandchildren are best enjoyed “after they slow down around age 65.” He’s getting so grouchy. Boys and girls are such different creatures. It’s like the title of that popular book “Men Are from Mars, Women Are from Venus.” Now I think you will probably answer by saying something along the lines of all grandchildren are wonderful, regardless of their sex. But I’d still be interested in your opinion. — Grandie, Kingsport, Tenn. Dear Grandie: You’re right, we don’t play favorites. We’ve seen

families where grandparents or parents make no secret of who they prefer, families where certain grandchildren and children tragically grow up convinced they are inferior damaged goods. No thanks. Gender researchers will have us believe that grandsons and granddaughters are “harder” in different ways, generalizing about degrees of difficulty, often according to age. It goes like this: Take discipline. Early on, grandsons are generally rambunctious risktakers who require greater effort to control. Whoops! CRASH! That noise was your grandson breaking something or other. Your granddaughter, meanwhile, seems well socialized and eager to please. But check back during her preteen years, when her life can resemble an emotional roller coaster that sweeps us along on a dizzying ride. We never put much stock in such generalizations. Your problem may be our cup of tea; your idea of loud noise merely music

SUPER QUIZ

BIRTHDAYS

Score 1 point for each correct answer on the Freshman Level, 2 points on the Graduate Level and 3 points on the Ph.D. Level. Subject: BAYS AND GULFS (e.g., The largest gulf. Answer: Gulf of Mexico.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. Its southern arm is called James Bay. 2. The world’s largest bay. 3. A popular tourist destination in Jamaica. GRADUATE LEVEL 4. The gulf is also known as the Sea of Cortez. 5. In 1991, this gulf was the background for what was called the Gulf War. 6. It is known for having the highest tidal range in the world. PH.D. LEVEL 7. This Canadian gulf is considered to be the world’s largest estuary. 8. In 1964, it was claimed that U.S. destroyers had been attacked in this gulf. 9. Capt. James Cook landed here in 1770. ANSWERS: 1. Hudson Bay. 2. Bay of Bengal. 3. Montego Bay. 4. Gulf of California. 5. Persian Gulf. 6. Bay of Fundy. 7. Gulf of St. Lawrence. 8. Gulf of Tonkin. 9. Botany Bay. SCORING: 18 points — congratulations, doctor; 15 to 17 points — honors graduate; 10 to 14 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 4 to 9 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you? Super Quiz is a registered trademark of K. Fisher Enterprises Ltd. (c) 2014 Ken Fisher North America Syndicate Inc.

Opera singer Patrice Munsel is 89. Photorealist artist Richard Estes is 82. Former Sen. Byron Dorgan, D-N.D., is 72. Rock singermusician Jack Bruce (Cream) is 71. Movie producer George Lucas is 70. Actress Meg Foster is 66. Movie director Robert Zemeckis is 63. Rock singer David Byrne is 62. Actor Tim Roth is 53. Rock singer Ian Astbury (The Cult) is 52. Rock musician C.C. (aka Cecil) DeVille is 52. Actor Danny Huston is 52. Rock musician Mike Inez (Alice In Chains) is 48. Fabrice Morvan (exMilli Vanilli) is 48. Rhythm-and-blues singer Raphael Saadiq is 48. Actress Cate Blanchett is 45. Singer Danny Wood (New Kids on the Block) is 45. Movie writer-director Sofia Coppola is 43. Actor Gabriel Mann is 42. Singer Natalie Appleton (All Saints) is 41. Singer Shanice is 41. Actress Carla Jimenez is 40. Rock musician Henry Garza (Los Lonely Boys) is 36. Rock singer-musician Dan Auerbach is 35. Rock musician Mike Retondo (Plain White T’s) is 33. Actress Amber Tamblyn is 31. Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg is 30. Actress Miranda Cosgrove is 21. Thought for Today: “The cure for boredom is curiosity. There is no cure for curiosity.” — Dorothy Parker, American author, humorist, poet (1893-1967). Associated Press

CLASSIC PEANUTS

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE

TUNDRA

THE BRILLIANT MIND OF EDISON LEE

SIX CHIX

BUCKLES

DILBERT

WUMO

DENNIS THE MENACE

to our ears. Stamina is another consideration. Grandparents who are unable to summon the energy to engage their grandchildren may come to regard them as things to endure, like your husband. It’s his loss. That’s our opinion, and we’re sticking to it. Grand remark of the week James from Gettysburg, Pa., was taking his grandson Justin on a tour of the famed Civil War battlefield, explaining why the conflict is considered such a decisive turning point. “Historians say it all turned on a dime, right here on this spot,” said James. “Look,” he said making a sweeping gesture with his hand. “I am looking Grandpa, hard!” said Justin. “You have super vision. Please tell me where that darn dime is.” Dee and Tom, married more than 50 years, have eight grandchildren. Together with Key, they welcome questions, suggestions and Grand Remarks of the Week. Send to P.O. Box 27454, Towson, MD, 21285.

CORNERED

THE BETTER HALF

...

ZIGGY


The Daily Herald

Dinner party blends good food with fun Dear Abby: I love cooking for my wife and friends. There are few things I find more pleasing than to put out a nice spread of food and watch people enjoy. I’m always on the lookout for more cookbooks, and you hold the key to my next big party. I was reading through your archives and have seen many people asking about your cookbooklets. I’d love to get them. Can you print the ordering information again, so I can be sure I’m sending the right amount to the right place? Thanks! — Man In The Kitchen In North Little Rock Dear Man In The Kitchen: I’m glad to oblige. I have been a compulsive cookbook collector for many years, so I can relate. (I’m sure you will be pleased when you see that my cookbooklets, while wide-ranging in content, take up little space on your bookshelf.) Your idea of throwing a “Dear Abby Dinner Party” is a good one, and I have been told the recipes provide a fun, traditional eating adventure. All of them are simple, easy-to-read and delicious. One reader described creating place cards for her guests decorated with hearts and flowers. The centerpiece was a “bouquet” of envelopes addressed to me. Another reader said she copied questions from my column, printed them out and, as a party game, asked her guests to supply the answers. (She said that after a few glasses of wine, some of the responses were hilarious, but couldn’t be printed in a family newspaper.) RIP HAYWIRE

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE 37 Question asked by

ACROSS 1 Furtive attention-getter 5 Handles roughly 9 Like some scents for

men

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14 Arabian Peninsula

land

15 James who won a

posthumous Pulitzer

17 Knight’s contest 18 Cut back 19 ___ wrench 20 Will Smith biopic

My cookbooklet set contains more than 100 tasty recipes, ranging from soups to salads, appetizers, main courses and desserts, that can be used when families get together to celebrate holidays and other special occasions. My mother used many of them when she hosted parties, as have I. To order, send your name and mailing address, plus check or money order for $14 (U.S. funds) to: Dear Abby — Cookbooklet Set, P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL 61054-0447. Shipping and handling are included in the price. You will find tips on entertaining at the beginning of the first booklet. Anyone who hasn’t entertained before should be sure to read them. By following these suggestions, even the most nervous, first-time host can be confident. I know you will enjoy the recipes as much as we have and serve them with pride. Thought For The Day: It’s not what you put on the table, but who you put in the chairs that makes a successful dinner party. Contact Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Universal Uclick

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DEAR ABBY

Wednesday, 05.14.2014 D5

21 Cottonmouth, e.g. 23 Capable of being

stretched

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Corporation

33 Pixel density meas. 35 Muesli morsel 36 A low one is best, for

short

a customs officer or a kid on Christmas … with a hint to this puzzle’s shaded squares “The Mikado” accessory “Didn’t know that!” Prepare for a spike, in volleyball Verbiage Abs worker Tangent of 45° Rock, so to speak Dawn Grass from a farm Seminomadic Kenyan New York’s ___ Stadium Title derived from the name “Caesar” Ingredients in oldfashioneds “Little piggies” Mezzo’s choirmate Stuck-up sort Some linemen First lady before Mamie

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE T A C S P R K E E S W G U T P I E S T A M E C O L A W

A S U T R E O A R L A S

H Y P I E D S Y L T O V M I E S I T A M O P

M A T E I B E X O N K E Y

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

BRIDGE “How’d you become such a procrastinator?” I asked Cy the Cynic, who will probably show up late for his own funeral. “I’m not that bad,” Cy protested. “I’m only an amateur crastinator. Maybe one day I’ll turn pro.” Cy was today’s East, and against four hearts, West led two high spades. Dummy ruffed with the jack, and instead of overruffing with the queen, Cy procrastinated. He threw a diamond. Declarer next led the ten of

S P I R O A U D I

L E T O X E W A N C H I T U R A T O N G S A S S E P S E I T S T O F A V I S E T

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DOWN Latke component Heeded the photographer, say IV solution Blasting stuff ___ States Banded gemstones “#1” may follow it Futures dealer? Bellyached Higher ground Product of a domesticated insect Proposer’s prop? Its banknotes have denominations from 1,000 to 10,000 Cellar stock Roller derby need

trumps ride, and West took the ace and led a third high spade. This time dummy ruffed with the nine, and Cy discarded again. South then led the eight of trumps, and the Cynic covered. South’s king won, but Cy’s seven and six were high. Down one. South is safe if Cy overruffs dummy on either heart lead (and if Cy discards a club at Trick Two, South can succeed at double dummy). It’s seldom right to overruff with a trump trick you rate to win in any case. Instead, be a procrastinator and wait. Let the standing of your middle

24 Microsoft Excel 28 29 30 31 32 34 37 38 39 40 41 42 47

command Schleps When repeated, super-enthusiastic N.Y.C. ave. parallel to Park and Madison Bard’s preposition Prosecutors, for short Seal engraved on a ring “Holy cow!” “Game of Thrones” network Bring up, as a grievance Word in many a woman’s bio Attack from all sides Ear-related El ___ (fabled city)

trumps improve. DAILY QUESTION You hold: ♠ 10 ♥ J 10 9 8 ♦ A Q J 8 ♣ A K 6 3. The dealer, at your right, opens one heart. You pass, the next player responds one spade, and the opening bidder bids 1NT. What do you say? ANSWER: Double. You show a good hand with length in the unbid suits plus heart length (and perhaps strength) to explain your failure to act earlier. Since your partner has yet to act, your double is for takeout, though he may pass for penalty if he has strength in spades.

Tribune Content Agency, LLC

48 Refuse to yield 49 Said “alas,” say 51 Shoving match 52 W.W. II threats 53 Three-time Cy Young

winner Martinez and others

56 Magnus Carlsen’s

game

57 “April Love”

composer Sammy

58 “There ___ ‘I’ in

‘team’”

59 After the

whistle

60 “The heat ___!” 62 ___ Paul’s (seafood

brand)

64 Bill

NORTH ♠ 10 ♥ J 10 9 8 ♦ AQJ8 ♣AK63 WEST ♠AKQJ853 ♥A ♦ 963 ♣74

EAST ♠4 ♥ Q764 ♦ 7542 ♣ 10 8 5 2

SOUTH ♠9762 ♥ K532 ♦ K 10 ♣QJ9 West North 1♠ Dbl 2♠ 3♥ All Pass

East Pass Pass

Opening lead — ♠ K

PICKLES

POOCH CAFE MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM

STONE SOUP

MARVIN

JUMBLE

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Television D6

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THE DAILY HERALD

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WWW.HERALDNET.COM

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WEDNESDAY, 05.14.2014

Ken Burns’ ‘The Roosevelts’ to open PBS season By Lynn Elber Associated Press

LOS ANGELES — PBS said last week its fall season will open with a binge-viewing opportunity: a seven-part Ken Burns documentary on the Roosevelt political dynasty. “The Roosevelts: An Intimate History,” will air as two-hour episodes over seven nights, beginning Sept. 14. Each episode will be repeated nightly and the show will be widely available for post-air online viewing, said Beth Hoppe, PBS chief programming executive. “I think it’s the best thing Ken’s done since ‘The Civil War,”’ Hoppe said. “He thinks it might be the best thing he’s ever done.” “The viewer experience is changing, and we’re trying to dish this up as an epic binge,” Hoppe said of the series about U.S. presidents and cousins Theodore and Franklin D. Roosevelt and FDR’s wife, Eleanor. The Burns family itself will be well-represented on public TV’s schedule, with brother Ric Burns’ “The Pilgrims,” airing Nov. 25, Thanksgiving week. The “American Experience” film will examine what compelled English

PRIME TIME

FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT PRESIDENTIAL LIBRARY / PBS

In this Nov. 1, 1933 photo, Eleanor Roosevelt speaks during Women’s Day at the World’s Fair in Chicago. PBS announced that its fall season will open with the seven-part Ken Burns documentary, “The Roosevelts: An Intimate History.”

men and women to voyage to a new land in 1620. PBS, whose average household rating for the season to date puts it at No. 7 among all broadcast and cable channels, won’t have drama ratings champ “Downton Abbey” back on until January. But there’s a full slate of fall alternatives.

Among them is “Death Comes to Pemberley,” based on novelist P.D. James’ sequel to Jane Austen’s “Pride and Prejudice” and starring Matthew Rhys (“The Americans”) and Anna Maxwell Martin. It airs Oct. 26 and Nov. 2. Bill Nighy will return as British spy Johnny Worricker, seen in 2011’s “Page Eight,” in two

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

new stories. He’ll be joined by Christopher Walken, Winona Ryder, Helena Bonham Carter and Ralph Fiennes in the shows airing Nov. 9 and 16. Arts programming will remain the focus of PBS’ Friday night schedule, with two series, “Live from Lincoln Center” and “Austin City Limits,” marking their 40th anniversaries. A March performance by Emma Thompson and Bryn Terfel in “Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street,” in concert with the New York Philharmonic, will open the “Lincoln Center” season on Sept. 26. PBS’ announcement preceded commercial network presentations of fall schedules to Madison Avenue next week. PBS and its stations are supported by a combination of funding that includes private donations and other sources, along with federal funding administered by the Corporation for Public Broadcasting that provides about 15 percent of local station budgets.

Other PBS fall highlights A production of “Porgy and Bess” from the San Francisco Opera on Oct. 17, starring Eric

(N) (s) (cc)

= = =

Got your tote bag? For more on PBS’s new season go to www.pbs.org.

Owens and soprano Laquita Mitchell. “How We Got to Now with Steven Johnson,” about the people responsible for remarkable ideas that shaped modern life, including what we eat and where we live. The series debuts Oct. 15. Season two of “Finding Your Roots,” with Harvard scholar Henry Louis Gates Jr. helping people identify unknown ancestors. It debuts Sept. 23. “Makers,” a six-documentary look at groundbreaking American women in the arenas of war, space, business, politics, Hollywood and comedy. It begins Sept. 30. The “Masterpiece Mystery!” showcase, which includes the Sept. 21 return of “Miss Marple,” starring Julia McKenzie, and a seventh season of “Inspector Lewis” with Kevin Whately and Laurence Fox, starting Oct. 5.

New Stereo Closed Captioned

12:00

Broadcast COM

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Everett Daily Herald, May 14, 2014