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If the shoe fits What’s the best running shoe? Let comfort be your guide, B1 TUESDAY, 05.20.2014

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OSO MUDSLIDE

Is slide work too risky? Safety and the fast pace of work prompt some locals to walk off the job

Park offers space to campers With the Gold Basin campgrounds closed because of slide concerns, Darrington bluegrass grounds will be open for free. By Dan Catchpole Herald Writer

toiling around the clock in 12-hour shifts since the cleanup began earlier this month. So far, they’ve cleared roughly half of the 900,000 cubic yards of

DARRINGTON — The Darrington Bluegrass Music Park is open for free camping Memorial Day weekend. The park’s owner, the Bluegrass and Country Music Makers Association, decided to open the site after hearing that landslide concerns had prompted the closure of one of the largest U.S. Forest Service campgrounds in the area. The bluegrass music park is on Highway 530 just west of Darrington and about 10 miles east of the Oso mudslide, which killed 41 people. For about a month after the March 22 landslide, disaster response personnel used the park to stage equipment and pitch tents. “The whole world came to our aid, so we’d like to help out how we can,” said Shellie Jones, a board member with the Bluegrass and Country Music Makers Association. The association organizes the Darrington Bluegrass Festival each summer.

See RISKS, back page, this section

See PARK, back page, this section

DAN BATES / THE HERALD

Crews operate multiple backhoes at least 20 feet above the original Highway 530 road surface, shoveling log-entangled mud and hauling it away in dump trucks at the Oso mudslide site on Friday.

By Amy Nile and Eric Stevick Herald Writers

OSO — Crews clearing mudslide debris from Highway 530 are making headway but the swift progress has come at a price.

>>

The Valley General Hospital Foundation gives more aid to slide victims, Page A3 Some workers have walked off the job, calling for the effort to slow down due to safety concerns and to allow them to better

inspect the material for human remains and lost personal effects. Crews also have discovered the force of the March 22 mudslide uprooted some 600 feet of the road. The workers have been

County: Building moratorium needs more research Herald Writer

EVERETT — A sweeping moratorium on new home construction near Snohomish County’s landslide areas now looks increasingly unlikely. Decision-makers want more

time to review changes to the building code to protect people and property from future mudslides, like the one that struck Oso on March 22. There’s also an increasing awareness that regulatory action, however noble the intentions, could have unintended consequences.

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“We just received different proposals from Planning and Development Services and it is my feeling that the council members need more time to digest this and consider options,” Councilman Brian Sullivan said Monday. The Oso slide killed 41 people, with two others still missing. It involved the collapse of a 600-foot-high hillside known as Hazel. Debris traveled 3,700 feet from the toe of the slide,

Which way? No way. Way: Burger King is scrapping its “Have it Your Way” slogan for “Be Your Way.” An executive said the new slogan makes a strong emotional appeal to people’s greater lifestyles (Page A9). If sales don’t increase, Burger King executives will go back to the “Have It Your Dear Abby. . . . B5 Good Life . . . . B1

spreading south across the valley, destroying 40 homes and Highway 530. State transportation officials hope to rebuild the highway by the time flood season arrives in October. The slide and its aftermath confronted county leaders with uncomfortable questions about building regulations, especially given that geologists since the late 1990s had warned that the

Way” slogan as they ask customers what they want on their Whoppers. Must see TV: Television networks hope to fight the rise of the DVR, which allows people to record shows, then skip the commercials, by creating big events that viewers will want to watch when aired, lest they be left

Horoscope . . . B8 Lottery . . . . . .A2

Obituaries. . . .A7 Opinion. . . . .A11

out of the cultural conversation (Page B3). Good luck with that. We’ll be over here having a cultural conversation about the YouTube video of a hamster eating a tiny burrito. Target acquired: Target’s former CEO, “involuntarily terminated” following the security breach that allowed Sports . . . . . . . C1 Stocks . . . . . .A10

hillside was likely to slide again. No one, however, anticipated the magnitude of what occurred. County Council Chairman Dave Somers last month suggested placing a temporary ban on new home construction within a half-mile of known landslide zones. Somers and his colleagues all but abandoned that proposal See COUNTY, back page, this section

hackers to steal 40 million customers’ credit card numbers, only earned $13 million in pay last year, though he will get $15.8 million in severance and another $33.1 million in deferred compensation (Page A9). Hackers, those numbers again: $13 million, $15.8 million and $33.1 million.

—Jon Bauer, Herald staff

Righteous 67/50, C6

DAILY

Officials seek more time to study construction code changes in slide-prone areas and to consider options.

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Tuesday, 05.20.2014 The Daily Herald

Merriam-Webster OK with ‘yoopers’ By Leanne Italie

hardy bunch. We love the land, we love the lakes, we love hunting, we love fishing. You have to be very resilient to live up here.” But really? Is Yooper as recognizable as, say, the Yankees of New England? Peter Sokolowski, a lexicographer and editor at large for Merriam-Webster, insists it has crossed from regional to more general usage. “Plus, it’s just a really colorful word,” he said. Many of the other new words and terms stem from digital life and social media — spoiler alert, hashtag, selfie and tweep — while others are food-driven, including pho and turducken, a boneless chicken stuffed into a boneless duck stuffed into a boneless turkey. Climate change and the environment did not go unnoticed, with the addition of cap-and-trade, a system that limits the amount of carbon emissions companies can produce but allows them to buy extra emissions from others. Fracking also made it into the update, which has

Associated Press

NEW YORK — Da “Yoopers” up dere in da U.P., Michigan’s Upper Peninsula, have hit it big with inclusion of their nickname in MerriamWebster’s Collegiate Dictionary and the company’s free online database. The moniker for native or longtime residents of the Lake Superior region known for a distinctive manner of speaking and its Scandinavian roots was among about 150 new words announced Monday by the Springfield, Massachusetts, company. The update of the Collegiate’s 11th edition has pleased Yooper Steve Parks, the prosecutor in Delta County, Michigan, who pushed for more than a decade to have the word recognized by MerriamWebster. Supporters splashed their joy online when news of the higher profile spread in March. “People up here, we really do have our own identity and our own culture,” Parks said by phone Friday. “We’re a really

already shipped to retailers. So did e-waste and freegan, one who scavenges for free food in store and restaurant trash bins as a way to reduce consumption of resources. “It’s a young word, from 2006,” Sokolowski said of freegan. “It’s one of the youngest in this list. This kind of environmentalism was a Lone Ranger type of activity before but has taken off.” Merriam-Webster relies on a network of observers who track down word usage in everything from newspapers to soup can labels. Three or four senior editors make the final cut. As for social media, well, that term was already in the dictionary, but social networking wasn’t. Adding the latter was “just taking care of business,” Sokolowski said. So how does he feel about Oxford Dictionaries making selfie a star last year, when the British company named it word of the year? Did Merriam-Webster wait too long to jump on the selfie bandwagon? “No, not at all. One of the most important things we

have to watch is the trendiness of language, so we don’t want to put a word in that will then have to come out,” he said. “We want to make sure a word is here to stay.” Selfies have spawned shelfies, which are photos people post to show off their books and how they have arranged them. And we now also have stealthies, those sneaky little phone pictures masquerading as selfies when the taker actually snaps what’s behind him or her instead. Other new words in the popular dictionary and at Merriam-webster.com: Catfish (not the fish but the person who takes on a false online identity, a la the phantom girlfriend of football pro Manti Te’o); poutine, a French-Canadian snack of french fries covered with brown gravy and cheese curds; steampunk, a literary genre with dress-up followers that mashes up 19th-century societies with steam-powered technology; unfriend, which joins defriend; and hot spot, a place where Wi-Fi is available.

Supreme Court revives ‘Raging Bull’ lawsuit Associated Press

her lawsuit against MetroGoldwyn-Mayer claiming an interest in the film. Petrella’s father collaborated with legendary boxer Jake LaMotta on a book and two screenplays, which inspired the movie directed by Martin Scorsese and starring Robert DeNiro. The elder Petrella died in 1981 and the copyrights passed to his daughter. She sued MGM in 2009 seeking royalties from continuing commercial use of the film. But a federal judge said she waited too

WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court ruled Monday that a copyright lawsuit over the 1980 Oscar-winning movie “Raging Bull” can go forward, a decision that could open Hollywood studios to more claims from people seeking a share of profits from classic films and TV shows. In a 6-3 decision, the justices said that Paula Petrella, daughter of the late screenwriter Frank Petrella, did not wait too long to file

long because she had been aware of the potential to file a lawsuit as early as 1991. The 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals agreed, relying on the studio’s argument that Petrella’s delay of nearly two decades in bringing the case was unreasonable. The Supreme Court reversed that ruling, giving Petrella a chance to resurrect her lawsuit. The ruling was a blow to movie studios, which have long relied on the legal doctrine of unreasonable delay to

prevent distant relatives and estates from bringing copyright claims years or decades after movies have been released. “What you have now is the ability for a plaintiff to come out of the woodwork and say that some creative work that was a hit in the 70s, 80s or 90s belonged to them,” said Brad Newberg a copyright law expert at the Reed Smith law firm in Northern Virginia. “I would say there’s now going to be an explosion of these types of cases.”

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SEEMS LIKE YESTERDAY

50 years ago (1964) Two local men were becoming doctors. Duane Espeland was graduating with his medical degree from the University of Washington next month. He was a former Everett High School student and attended Everett Junior College. Melvin L. Henry was receiving his medical doctor degree also from the University of Washington. He attended Everett High School and the University of Puget Sound. Col. Jack W. Williams, commander of Paine Field since August 1962, announced today that he was being transferred to Paris, France, in August, just two years after taking the command of the 57th Fighter Group here. Paine’s new base commander would be Col.

Today is Tuesday, May 20, the 140th day of 2014. There are 225 days left in the year. Today’s highlight: On May 20, 1939, regular trans-Atlantic mail service began as a Pan American Airways plane, the Yankee Clipper, took off from Port Washington, New York, bound for Marseille, France. On this date: In 1712, the original version of Alexander Pope’s satirical mock-heroic poem “The Rape of the Lock” was

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published anonymously in Lintot’s Miscellany. In 1862, President Abraham Lincoln signed the Homestead Act, which was intended to encourage settlements west of the Mississippi River by making federal land available for farming. In 1902, the United States ended a three-year military presence in Cuba as the Republic of Cuba was established under its first elected president, Tomas Estrada Palma. Associated Press

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Joseph H. Perry, now serving with Headquarters Southern Command, Albrook AFB, Canal Zone. 25 years ago (1989) Centennial volunteers from the county recognized at an Executive Mansion tea in Olympia recently were Sue Kienast, Carol Porter, Beverly Payne, Vivian Doty, Betty Parks, Dr. David Cameron and Howard Voland. Noted in the Notebook column were those celebrating birthdays today. They were Vivian Townsend, Emma Romerdahl, Bob Fredenrich, Mildred Simpson, Tom Thornton, Vicki Calamaro, Ken Freeman, Randi Olson, Regen Olson, Mike Scott and Sam Wiest. By Jack O’Donnell from Herald archives at the Everett Public Library.

TODAY IN HISTORY

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Karl Myers, who drove a recovered stolen van to Alaska to deliver it to owner Kristen Shaulis, took a ferry from Washington to Ketchikan, where he transferred to a local ferry to finish his trip. A story on Page A1 of Monday’s Herald misstated his water route.

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heir adventure started when Anna Rachel Krohn and Clarence Ashley Richey met on a blind date in Everett. Knowing she was the one, Clarence asked Ann for her hand in marriage soon after. Ann later traveled to Brooks Field in Texas to marry Clarence who was a pilot cadet in the Air Force. After serving in the Air Force Clarence worked as a land surveyor and in 1946 and 1947 they were blessed with son Johnny and daughter Susan. Around 1952 the adventure continued as Clarence’s surveying career took the young family to Africa for 7 years. After returning to Everett to continue raising their children, Ann worked at GTE for 21 years and supported her family as a homemaker while Clarence went to school and began working as an engineer at Lockheed and Boeing. In retirement Ann and Clarence traveled often in their travel camper visiting friends and family throughout the USA and Canada. Ann and Clarence also have 3 grandchildren and 4 great grandchildren (with the 5th on the way), 2 wonderful daughters in law, 3 wonderful sons in law, and many nieces and nephews.

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TUESDAY, 05.20.2014

Custodians accused of overtime-pay fraud By Melissa Slager Herald Writer

LYNNWOOD — A former custodian at Alderwood Middle School collected more than $10,400 in false overtime pay in a five-year period — and possibly had been bilking the Edmonds School District for 10 years before that. The district plans to seek

repayment from the fired custodian as well as a lead custodian at the same school, who allegedly got in on the scam last summer to the tune of $546. A state auditor’s report released Monday detailed the dollar figures. “It is disappointing that any employee steals public funds,” Superintendent Nick Brossoit said in a statement to The Herald. “We have taken action to address

the theft and put in system safeguards to prevent this from happening going forward. We will be seeking repayment to the district from the former employees.” The district was made aware of the situation in October and contacted the state auditor to help in the investigation. The custodians were fired in November. “We acted as quickly as we could once we were aware of the

situation,” district spokeswoman DJ Jakala said. Crunching the numbers took months. The situation was complicated by a payroll system the district adopted in 2008. As a result, the auditor’s report only goes back that far, even though one of the custodians allegedly told investigators she had been doing this since starting employment in Edmonds in 1998. The

auditor said she was paid about $10,439.79 in unearned overtime from 2008 to 2013. In all, the lead custodian received his unearned overtime during July and August 2013. The State Auditor’s Office recommended the district seek recovery of the money. The case is also expected to be referred to See FRAUD, Page A7

OSO MUDSLIDE

More funds for slide victims More than $597,000 in slide relief funds are allocated by the Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation. Herald staff

events that will attract people from outside of Everett. The festival fulfilled that expectation, drawing people from Seattle, Portland and Vancouver. Two women even came all the way from Colorado to see The Moondoggies, Saturday night’s headliner. “The county is going to be really happy with our turnout,” Crowther said. “Hotels in Everett were all full. The goal of the grant is to fill up the hotel rooms and we certainly achieved that.”

ARLINGTON — The Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation has granted $597,735 more for Oso mudslide relief to organizations and affected families, bringing its total distributions to just under $1 million. “We continue to support families and first responders,” Cascade Valley Hospital Foundation president Barbara Tolbert said in a news release. “We are focused on short-term and emerging needs, and have also allocated funds for long-term family needs. We are honored to be careful stewards of the funds entrusted to us.” The foundation is one of three local nonprofits receiving and allocating large sums donated by organizations and individuals to mudslide relief. The hospital foundation board allocated the money at a meeting last week, bringing the organization’s total distributions to $991,201. United Way of Snohomish County and the American Red Cross of Snohomish County also have been managing a high volume of donated money. Recipients of the latest grants: ■■$250,000 for the long-term needs of affected families. ■■$100,000 to the Snohomish County Volunteer Search and Rescue Helicopter Team for operating costs.

See MUSIC, Page A7

See FUNDS, Page A4

JUSTINE WALKER

Gardens & Villa, an American indie band from Santa Barbara, Calif., was one of 70 bands that performed during the Fisherman’s Village Music Festival, held over the weekend at four venues in Everett.

Festival hits all the right notes The Fisherman’s Village Festival drew fans from as far away as Colorado By Quinn Russell Brown Herald Writer

Seventy bands. Four venues. Two days. The inaugural Fisherman’s Village Music Festival took over downtown Everett last weekend, beginning Friday afternoon and ending in the early hours of Sunday morning. “We’ve gotten nothing but good feedback,” said organizer Steven Graham, one half of the Everett Music Initiative. “It was kind of incredible how well it all went considering it was our first time doing something this scale.”

They don’t have a final count on the turnout yet, but Graham said the festival more than broke even. The earnings will be reinvested into Everett Music Initiative projects such as The Cannery, the venue Graham and business partner, Ryan Crowther, opened last month. “The turnout was great,” Crowther said. “I felt like the event was a huge success. At the busiest time there were a thousand people between the four venues.” Those venues were The Cannery, Historic Everett Theatre, Kroakers Neighborhood Bar and

an outdoor tent on Hoyt Avenue. Crowther said he was able to enjoy a lot of the music since he was overseeing production throughout the weekend. Graham, on the other hand, only got to see three or four sets. “I was making sure that little problems didn’t turn into big problems,” he said. “Making sure the volunteers were getting everything that they needed. Making sure we had ice for all the venues.” Fisherman’s Village was partially funded by Snohomish County’s Tourism Promotion Area grant, which is given to

Deputy could face charges in Mill Creek crash King County deputy Mark Rockwood allegedly was under the influence of prescription medication when he crashed his patrol car in February. By Rikki King Herald Writer

front porch

MILL CREEK — A King County sheriff’s deputy could face criminal charges after an onduty collision in Mill Creek in February. Mark J. Rockwood, 47, allegedly was under the influence of prescription medication when he

crashed his patrol car, according to the Washington State Patrol. The investigation recently was forwarded to prosecutors. No charges had been filed as of Monday. Rockwood reportedly told investigators he was sick and had taken sleeping pills. A search of his patrol car reportedly turned up medications for treating colds,

Port signs dedication The Port of Everett plans to dedicate its historical interpretative displays that line the waterfront’s four miles of trails at a ceremony from 10 a.m. to noon today at the port’s Waterfront Center at 1205 Craftsman Way. The public is invited. The exhibits, installed in February, explore Everett’s history of

heart and stomach problems and allergies. An empty bottle for anti-anxiety medicine was found in the trunk. Multiple witnesses called 911 the morning of Feb. 28 to report seeing a Shoreline Police Department car being driven erratically through south Snohomish County. Before the crash, Rockwood was assigned to the city of Shoreline, which contracts with King County for police services. The 911 calls started about 6:15 a.m. and followed Rockwood as he drove through Lynnwood,

lumber, shingle, commercial fishing and boat building industries on the waterfront. The interpretive program is intended to bring local residents and tourists down to the waterfront to learn about the history of the site, while also providing an ongoing educational element. The port worked with Historic Everett, Washington Trust for Historic Preservation and the

unincorporated Everett and into Mill Creek. One witness told police she saw Rockwood slumped in his patrol car at 6:50 a.m. at an intersection along 128th Street SE, west of Mill Creek. Others reported nearmisses with other vehicles in that area. They said the patrol car was drifting across the center line, stopping at green lights and running red lights and stop signs. One driver said he honked at Rockwood at an intersection, and the deputy did not open his eyes. At one point, someone also

Washington State Historic Preservation Office. The exhibits were designed by Dykeman Architects in partnership with EDX Exhibits, and fabricated and installed by Tacoma-based sign company YESCO Sign Company. The project cost $400,000. Monroe traffic detour: The westbound Highway 522 exit to 164th Street Southeast (West

knocked on Rockwood’s window to try to wake him up. He eventually drove away. The collision was reported just after 7 a.m. as he drove through the intersection of Highway 527 and 132nd Street SE. Rockwood’s patrol car struck a Toyota Celica from behind as it was stopped for a light, waiting to turn. No serious injuries were reported. Officers arrived and saw Rockwood’s patrol car apparently

Main Street) will be closed at night this week until Thursday morning, the state Department of Transportation said. Contractor crews are laying new asphalt as part of work to improve and widen the ramp. The ramp will be closed from 7 p.m. to 5 a.m. Drivers will follow a signed detour to Fales/Echo Lake Road and eastbound Highway 522 to reach 164th Street Southeast.

See DEPUTY, Page A7

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Tuesday, 05.20.2014 The Daily Herald

LOCAL BRIEFLY

Three vying for county executive EVERETT — Attorney James Robert Deal, an activist best known for his opposition to fluoridated drinking water, has entered the race for Snohomish County executive. Deal, who turns 67 next month, lives in Lynnwood and is running as a Democrat. In the Aug. 5 primary, he will face Executive John Lovick, a Democrat, and Sultan Mayor Carolyn Eslick, a Republican. All three filed campaign paperwork with the county auditor last week. The top two finishers in the primary will compete in the Nov. 4 general election. Deal, in a news release, said his campaign would focus on raising the minimum wage, “building a fiber optic Internet,” lowering the county voting age to 16 and stopping coal trains, among other issues. Deal, Lovick and Eslick are competing in a special election

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Marysville: Boy, 16, arrested in shooting A SWAT team was brought in Sunday evening to arrest a 16-year-old boy suspected in another teen’s shooting. The suspect was booked into Denney Juvenile Justice Center for investigation of first-degree assault, unlawful possession of a firearm and other offenses. Nobody was injured when the team of heavily armed officers converged on a home east of Cedarcrest Golf Course. The teen suspected of shooting another Marysville boy, 17, in the neck early Sunday. “This arrest is only the beginning of the investigation,”

Funds From Page A3

■ $49,000 to the Green Cross Academy of Traumatology for costs of critical incident stress relief. ■ $25,000 to The Soup Ladies for costs of 16 days of providing hot meals to rescue workers. ■ $52,265 to the Arlington Family Resource Project, for direct aid to families. ■ $50,000 to the Arlington Fire Department for first-responder support. ■ $25,000 to Arlington Rural Fire District 21 for first-responder support. ■ $21,000 to Camp Killoqua to send 42 Arlington and Oso kids to camp.

Marysville police Cmdr. Robb Lamoureux said. “We will continue to develop information about the incident to determine what took place and who else may have been involved.” The shooting happened at a Marysville apartment. The victim was taken by friends to Providence Regional Medical Center. The victim was later airlifted to Harborview Medical Center in Seattle with life-threatening injuries.

Terrace: Charger may have sparked fire Investigators believe a handtool battery charger sparked the early morning fire Sunday at a two-story building in the 21700 block of Highway 99. Firefighters were called about 1:30 a.m. after police reported smoke coming from the building. The fire caused more than $200,000 in damage. Firefighters arrived to find smoke throughout the building, said Leslie Hynes, spokeswoman

■ $15,000 to the Silvana Fire Department for firstresponder support. ■ $15,000 to the SedroWoolley Fire Department. ■ $15,000 to the Burlington Fire Department. ■ $15,000 to the Concrete Fire Department. ■ $10,000 to Skagit County Fire District 8. ■ $10,000 to the Marblemount Fire Department. ■ $10,000 to the Conway Fire Department. ■ $10,000 to Skagit County Fire District 6. ■ $5,200 to the Post Middle School PTSA for an Arlington-Darrington middle school unity social event. ■ $3,806 to Cascade Valley Hospital to cover slide-victims’ bills. ■ $1,500 to the City of Darrington for two laptop computers.

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Michel, Adriana and Corduroy Choquette

1038889

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

to fill the year remaining of what would have been the term of Aaron Reardon, the former county executive. Local Democrats appointed Lovick, who was then the county sheriff, to the post a year ago following Reardon’s resignation.

for Snohomish County Fire District 1. Crews from Lynnwood and Shoreline also responded. No one was inside the building at the time. No injuries were reported. The fire started on the lower level of the building in a shop that repairs wheelchair lifts. There was smoke damage throughout the building and limited structural damage. The owners have insurance.

Sultan: Synthetic pot warning Police are warning parents about two reported incidents in Sultan in recent weeks where young people overdosed after smoking synthetic marijuana known as “spice.” Both teens survived, but they suffered seizures, hallucinations and vomiting after smoking a “Black Voodoo” brand of the drug. Some types of spice are legal and sold in tobacco shops and minimarts. Other types are illegal. The substance is not safe for

....

human consumption and has been linked to homicides and suicides in other parts of the country, police say.

Seattle: Guilty plea to child porn charge An Arlington man pleaded guilty Monday to child pornography charges in U.S. District Court in Seattle. Christopher David Doggett, 35, faces up to 40 years in prison when he is sentenced this summer. He also has a 2003 conviction for child pornography possession and distribution. Snohomish County sheriff’s deputies searched Doggett’s home in January 2010, according to a news release. They found more than 600 images of child pornography, in addition to pictures on his phone of him molesting a child. Doggett is imprisoned at the Monroe Correctional Complex in a related case. From Herald staff reports

Former top Boston cop nominated as Seattle chief By Gene J0hnson Associated Press

SEATTLE — Kathleen O’Toole, a one-time Boston police commissioner and former inspector general for Ireland’s national police force, was nominated Monday as Seattle’s first female police chief. If approved by the City Council, she would take over a department of about 1,300 officers that has been struggling to carry out a reform agreement under federal oversight. Mayor Ed Murray made the announcement at a City Hall news conference. O’Toole, who also

served as inspector general of Ireland’s national police force, beat out two other finalists: Elk Grove, California, Police Chief Robert Lehner and Mesa, Arizona, Police Chief Frank Milstead. Former Seattle chief John Diaz announced his retirement in April 2013 after a rocky, three-year tenure. He was succeeded by two interim chiefs, Jim Pugel and Harry Bailey. U.S. Justice Department investigators found in 2011 that officers too often escalated situations unnecessarily and sometimes used excessive force. Investigators also raised concerns about

biased policing. In an interview this month, O’Toole told The Seattle Times it was crucial to bring a sense of urgency in reforming the department and that she believed doing so was a top priority for Murray. “I have a passion for this stuff. I have a passion for public service and a passion for policing,” she said. O’Toole, 59, joined Boston Police as a patrol officer in 1979 and worked her way up through the ranks. She later worked in other public safety positions in Massachusetts, including as the state’s secretary of public safety.

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SPECIAL PAID ADVERTISEMENT FEATURE

■ RARELY SEEN U.S. COINS LEAVE VAULT: These packages containing Vault Bags loaded with valuable Indian Head coins issued by the U.S. Gov’t nearly 100 years ago are

being moved from the private vaults of the World Reserve for immediate distribution to Washington residents. Residents just need to look for their county on the Distribution List printed in today’s publication. If their county appears on the list, they need to immediately call the National Distribution Hotlines to claim the Vault Bags loaded with rarely seen U.S. coins before the 48-hour order deadline ends.

U.S. Gov’t Issued coins go to residents in 37 WA counties Vault Bags loaded with rarely seen U.S. Gov’t issued coins are actually being handed over to Washington residents who find their county listed below, but only those who beat the 48 hour deadline are getting the Vault Bags of nearly 100 year old Gov’t issued coins for just $59 Adams Asotin Benton Chelan Clallam

Clark Cowlitz Douglas Ferry Franklin

WASHINGTON - The phones are ringing off the hook. That’s because for the next 48 hours Vault Bags loaded with rarely seen Indian Head coins issued by the U.S. Gov’t nearly 100 years ago are being released to Washington residents who find their county on the Distribution List printed in today’s publication. Everyone is rushing to get the Vault Bags because each one is loaded with nearly a quarter pound of rarely seen Indian Head coins dating all the way back to the early 1900s. “It’s hard to tell how much these heavy Vault Bags could be worth someday. That’s because after they were filled with U.S. Gov’t issued coins, the bags were sealed for good,” said Timothy J. Shissler, Director of Vault Operations for the private World Reserve. Since this advertising announcement can’t stop collectors from hoarding all the rarely seen coins they can get, the World Reserve has imposed a strict limit of 10 Vault Bags per resident. “Coin values always fluctuate and there are never any guarantees, but just imagine what these Vault Bags loaded with nearly a quarter pound of rarely seen Indian Head coins could be worth someday,” said Shissler. That’s why it’s important that residents call the National Distribution Hotlines beginning at precisely 8:30am this morning. Everyone who does is getting the Vault Bags loaded with rarely seen coins issued by the U.S. Gov’t nearly 100 years ago for just $59 and shipping and handling, which is why residents are claiming all the Vault Bags they can get since there’s no telling how much just one scarce and highly collectible Indian Head coin alone could be worth in collector value. And here’s the best part. Everyone who claims four Vault Bags before all the money is gone is getting free shipping and free handling. “With all these coins up for grabs we’re bracing for all the calls and doing our best to make sure Washington residents get through. But it’s important that residents find their county on the Distribution List and call the National Distribution Hotlines before the 48-hour deadline ends,” Shissler said. “We know the phones will be ringing off the hook because we’re allowing residents to claim up to 10 Vault Bags. But to make sure residents who find their county on the Distribution List have a fair chance to get the coins, we’ll be strictly enforcing the 10 Vault Bag limit,” said Shissler. “We’re bracing for all the calls because there are just hours left for residents to get the Vault Bags,” Shissler said. So, Washington residents who find their county listed in today’s publication need to immediately call the National Distribution Hotlines before the 48-hour deadline ends to get the Vault Bags. If lines are busy keep trying, all calls will be answered. ■

Grant Grays Harbor Island Jefferson King

Kitsap Kittitas Klickitat Lewis Lincoln

VALUABLE: ISSUED BY THE U.S. GOV’T NEARLY 100 YEARS AGO

Mason Okanogan Pacific Pend Oreille Pierce

San Juan Skagit Skamania Snohomish Spokane

Stevens Thurston Wahkiakum Walla Walla Whatcom

Whitman Yakima

RARELY SEEN: YEAR VARIES 1913-1938

ENLARGED TO SHOW DETAIL

How to get the bags of U.S. Gov’t issued coins: Listed above are the Washington counties that get the Vault Bags. If you live in one of these counties immediately call the National Distribution Hotline at: 1-866-210-2218 Who gets to claim the Vault Bags: Thousands of state residents stand to miss the deadline to claim these rarely seen Indian Head coins issued by the U.S. Gov’t nearly 100 years ago. Now any resident who finds their county on the Distribution List printed in today’s publication and beats the 48-hour order deadline gets to claim the Vault Bags for themselves and keep all the U.S. Gov’t issued coins found inside. How much are the Vault Bags worth: Coin values always fluctuate and there are never any guarantees, but here’s why residents are rushing to claim the Vault Bags before they’re all gone. After the Vault Bags were loaded with rarely seen coins issued by the U.S. Gov’t they were sealed for good. That means there’s no telling what you’ll find until you sort through all the coins. So you better believe at just $ 59 and shipping residents are claiming all the Vault Bags they can get since there’s no telling how much just one scarce and highly collectible Indian Head coin alone could be worth in collector value. Why is the Vault Bag fee so low: Because thousands of U.S. residents have missed the deadline to claim the money, the World Reserve has re-allocated Vault Bags that will be scheduled to be sent out in the next 48 hours. That means the money is up for grabs and now any resident who finds their county listed in today’s publication gets to claim the Vault Bags of money for themselves and keep all the U.S. Gov’t issued coins found inside. Each Vault Bag loaded with nearly a quarter pound of rarely seen Indian Head coins is set at $78 for residents who miss the deadline, but for those who beat the 48-hour deadline the Vault Bag fee is just $ 59 and the best part is everyone who claims four Vault Bags before all the money is gone is getting free shipping and free handling as long as they call the National Distribution Hotline before the deadline ends at: 1-866-210-2218

These are the Vault Bags loaded with rarely seen Indian Head coins that everyone is rushing to get for just $59. That’s because everyone who beats the 48-hour deadline to claim four bags is getting free shipping and free handling.

THE WORLD RESERVE MONETARY EXCHANGE, INC. (WRME) IS NOT AFFILIATED WITH THE U.S. MINT, U.S. GOV’T, A BANK OR ANY GOV’T AGENCY. THE INCREASE IN COLLECTIBLE VALUE OF CERTAIN PRIOR ISSUES OF U.S. CURRENCY DOES NOT GUARANTEE THAT CURRENT ISSUES WILL ALSO INCREASE IN VALUE. IF FOR ANY REASON WITHIN 30 DAYS OF RECEIVING THE NEARLY QUARTER POUND EIGHTEEN COIN BAGS YOU ARE DISSATISFIED WITH YOUR PURCHASE, RETURN THE ENTIRE PRODUCT FOR A REFUND LESS SHIPPING, RETURN POSTAGE AND A 15% RESTOCKING FEE IF SECURITY SEAL OR BAG IS BROKEN. WRME IS NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR LOST RETURN SHIPMENTS. ©2014 WRME 8000 FREEDOM AVE., N. CANTON OH 44720

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The Daily Herald Tuesday, 05.20.2014

OBITUARIES AND MEMORIALS

AROUND SNOHOMISH COUNTY

Mill Creek: Artists sought Artists are needed for

Fraud From Page A3

the Snohomish County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office. The lead custodian also works part-time for the Mukilteo School District at Picnic Point Elementary School. His position there is not authorized for overtime, said Andy Muntz, a spokesman for the district. In addition, the Mukilteo district uses electronic timesheets that custodians clock in and out of when

Deputy From Page A3

parked on 132nd with the emergency lights flashing. Rockwood then drove over a concrete median, with his car door partly open, before stopping again. Rockwood’s uniform was partially unzipped, and his bulletproof vest was on wrong. He appeared “extremely confused and disoriented and had difficulty standing,” investigators wrote in reports. Rockwood did not have his duty weapon with him or in the patrol car. He was unable to explain where it was.

Music From Page A3

The Everett band I Will Keep Your Ghost played at The Cannery on Saturday night. The synthrock duo started out playing at Everett venues but has since begun playing more shows in the Seattle area. “I think the festival went incredibly smoothly,” lead singer Bryan Bradley said. “I didn’t hear of any problems or technical difficulties, and all the bands sounded fantastic.” Bradley hopes

Contractors were to begin treating Lake

Ketchum for algae today, and as a result the public boat launch on the lake will be closed through Friday. The workers will be spraying 20,400 gallons of alum and 11,300 gallons of sodium aluminate to lower the lake’s levels of phosphorus, which can lead to algae blooms in the summer. The lake has had several toxic blooms in past years, and the treatment will reduce both the frequency and toxicity of blooms. The chemicals in the lake will initially form a cloud before sinking to the bottom, leaving the lake much clearer. There are no other restrictions on the use of the lake while the alum treatment is underway. Snohomish County’s plan for the lake calls for annual treatments for several years which will cost approximately $450,000. The treatment is being paid for with a combination of grants from the state Department of Ecology and the Stillaguamish Clean Water District, plus county funds and homeowner contributions.

they are at work. “They can’t go in after the fact to fill in a timesheet ... It makes it really hard for somebody to falsify a timesheet,” Muntz said. Supervisors also review and approve hours. The Edmonds School District has since extended a similar timereporting system it uses to include overtime reporting. Supervisors compare overtime slips to time submitted to the electronic system. In addition, principals have been asked to be aware of when custodians are working at their buildings.

The case comes on the heels of separate auditor’s reports in the past year about two former food service workers who were paid $10,287 for preparing meals that were never served to children. In that case, the district paid back the money to the federal government, the source of the funding. Increased monitoring of the federal meals program also was put in place. “We believe the processes put into place will allow the district to more adequately monitor employees’ time,” Jakala said of the latest case.

Rockwood was arrested for investigation of DUI involving narcotics. There was no evidence of alcohol being involved. Police also ruled out a diabetic reaction, which sometimes causes driver behavior similar to impairment. After his arrest, Rockwood allegedly fell asleep during the ride to the Mill Creek police station. His duty weapon was found in his personal vehicle, which was parked near Lynnwood. Rockwood’s sport utility vehicle appeared to have recently been in a collision, too. Its side mirror was torn off. It had a flat tire, and dirt and grass was stuck in the bumper and undercarriage. Rockwood’s duty weapon was found in a lock box inside.

Rockwood also was investigated for hit-andrun in connection with that collision, but the reports released so far say police were unable to pinpoint where it happened. They traveled his commute routes looking for evidence of recent crashes, including the missing side mirror. Rockwood was put on paid administrative leave after the collision. The King County sheriff’s internal investigation is ongoing, spokeswoman Sgt. DB Gates said. Since late April, Rockwood has been on administrative re-assignment. He has been on the force more than 19 years. Rikki King: 425-3393449; rking@heraldnet. com.

Fisherman’s Village becomes an annual event. “I’d personally like to see it expand a bit beyond just music next year, maybe adding some local arts and crafts and food vendors,” he said. The Irishmen, a pub two doors away from Historic Everett Theatre, saw a bump in business throughout the weekend. “On Friday night, you could tell there were a few venues going around,” General Manager Brian Smith said. “A crowd would come in and have a few beers. We’d see them come back that night. Same thing for Saturday

night. A lot of them were not regulars. We saw a lot of new faces.” Smith, too, said he’d like to see the festival happen again next year. Graham and Crowther are emphatic that it will. “There’s definitely going to be a second,” Graham said. “Our plan is to keep doing this thing over and over and over again.” Read more at everettmusicinitiative.org and follow local music on Graham’s community blog at heraldnet.com/section/ blog5202 Quinn Russell Brown: (425)-903-6341 or qbrown@heraldnet.com

Snohomish: Roundabout work The city of Snohomish has started construction on the 15th Street and Avenue D roundabout. Interwest Construction Inc. began work earlier this month. The project is expected to take about three months. Construction of a bypass road is scheduled for the first phase of the project to allow two-way traffic through the work zone.

Stanwood: Algae treatment of lake

Lee passed away May 15, 2014 as a result of complications of pneumonia after a prolonged illness. He was born in Everett, Wash. on July 12, 1924 and was raised in Lake Stevens, Wash. He was predeceased by his loving wife, Lois (Minor) in 1999. They were married for 52 years. Lee is survived by his son, Scott (Sharon) of Bonney Lake; daughter, Kristine of Arlington; grandchildren, Lee A. Haines, Rachel Haines, M i c h a e l L a m b , a n d M a rk Lamb; and great-grandson, Parker Lamb. Lee joined the United States Navy in 1943 and served in the South Pacific, making landings in the Philippines and Iwo Jima, as well as many other battle zones during his tour of duty in WWII. H e w a s a l i f e l o n g outdoorsman. Hunting Roosevelt elk on the Olympic Peninsula and fishing for steelhead and salmon in the Pacific Northwest were some of his favorite things. Lee was a tanker truck driver and a char ter member of Teamster Local 741. After retirement, Lee and Lois traveled the Western United States from Arizona to Alaska in their truck and trailer. Most of all, Lee was a family man and a people person. He was adored by his grandkids and numerous nieces and nephews. As per Lee’s request, there will be no services. He wanted people to remember him through the good times they had together. Dad will be laid to rest next to Mom at Evergreen Cemetery in Everett.

Robert G. Lathrop R o b e r t G . L a t h ro p , 6 4 , passed away May 5, 2014 a f te r a l o n g a n d v a l i a n t battle with cancer. Robert worked 25 years for TRAMCO and also owned a business Seeds Etc. He is survived by his wife, S h a n n a ; t w o s i s te r s , s i x children, nine grandchildren, and one great-grandchild. There will be a memorial service at St. Michael Catholic Church, 1512 Pine S t , S n o h o m i s h , Wa s h . a t 11:00 a.m. on Friday, May 23, 2014.

Rev. Elmer W. Wenzel Rev. Elmer W. Wenzel went t o b e w i t h h i s H e av e n l y Father on April 27, 2014 Services will be held Thursday, May 22, 2014 at 1:00 p.m. at Our Savior s L u t h e r a n C h u rc h , 27 2 01 9 9 t h Ave N W, S t a nwo o d , Wash. Relatives and friends are welcome at the service and reception immediately fo l l o w i n g a t O u r S av i o r s Fellowship Hall.

checked out at a hospital. KOMO-TV reported a boom has been placed around the yacht as a precaution but there’s no sign of a fuel spill.

R i c h a rd M a t h ew A l i u l i s , known by everyone as Matt, passed away on May 8, 2014 following a brief illness in Wenatchee, Washington. Matt was born February 8, 1969, the first child of Richard and Penny Aliulis. H e s o o n h a d a s i s t e r, Heather, and little brother, Michael, to round out the family. Matt was a 1987 graduate of Snohomish High School, playing basketball and baseball. He lived much of his life in Snohomish, Wash. before moving to Leavenworth, Wash. to be closer to his parents ten years ago. Matt lived life to the fullest doing what he enjoyed most – fishing, hunting, and camping with his family and good f r i e n d s R i c k B a ke r, G r e g White, JD Daniels, and his very best friend, Wade Roses. Matt could fish or hunt anywhere, always ending up with the biggest bounty. He loved to tease his friends while on their annual outings to area lakes to fish and hunting at the Potholes Reservoir. While his family misses his laugh, smile, and eagerness to help with projects or watching after his four nieces, we know he has been reunited with many of his favorite family members whom he loved and missed, especially his Grandpa Snyder, Uncle John, and Uncle Gig. He leaves many loving aunts, uncles, cousins, and a special friend, Joanne Reeves. We all have memories to share of Matt, the common theme being kind, thoughtful, loved his family, and a great friend. We will miss your joking around, fun with the kids in the pool, and your laughter but your spirit will live on with all those who knew you. We love you, Matt. We won’t say goodbye, we’ll just say for now. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made in Matt’s name to Icicle Valley Trout Unlimited. A memorial celebration will b e h e l d Fr i d ay, J u n e 2 0 , 2014 at 4 p.m. at the Garden City Grange, 800 Second Street, Snohomish, Wash.

Dennis passed away from a sudden hear t attack on May 10, 2014 after valiant efforts to save him. Dennis was born on S e p t e m b e r 2 0 , 1 9 51 t o Harold George and Eleanor Kathryn Rogers in Seattle, Wash., one of six children, and was raised in the Wedgewood area attending Our Lady of the Lake Elementary School and Nathan Hale High School. Dennis attended Eastern Washington University where he earned a BA in Recreation and Parks. After working with parks and in t h e h e a l t h p ro fe s s i o n i n recreational therapy he returned to Western Washington University where he earned a degree in Physical Education. He then began his teaching career. He continued his education by earning a Master Degree in Education from Seattle Pacific University and later another BA degree from the University of Washington. D e n n i s r e m a i n e d a l oy a l Husky, Tyee Club member and season ticket holder. His teaching career was spent primarily with Fernwood Elementary in the Nor thshore school district where he was a PE teacher at the time of his death. He loved teaching and his students. In the summer months he conducted Sports Camps. In his youth Dennis was also an avid skier and ski instructor. Dennis’s other passion was dogs. He owned and loved a number starting in c ol l eg e. Hi s l a tes t wa s a B e l g i u m Te r v u r e n n a m e d Kai. Kai had recently earned h i s A K C Tr a c k i n g T i t l e Certificate. Dennis was very proud of Kai. Kai will now live his life in Canada as a family farm dog. Dennis was preceded in death by his parents; and his brother, Jim. He is survived by his s i s t e r, D a r y l B e r g m a n n (Ray); and his brothers, John (Shirley), Tom (Barbara) and Mark (Christie). He is also survived by eleven nephews and nieces, and eight grand nephews and nieces. A celebration of Dennis’ life and Catholic mass will be held at Saint Michael’s Catholic Church, 1512 Pine Ave, Snohomish, Wash. 98290, on Wednesday, May 21, 2014 at 3:00 p.m.. T h e f a m i l y w o u l d e n c o u r a g e a n y remembrances be made to Catholic Community Services or Educational Institution of your choice.

Robert John Kapus Robert joined our Lord, on April 18, 2014 with family and friends by his side. Robert was born on March 25, 1947 to Lois (Norenberg) and Jim Schindler. He will be laid to rest with Full Military Honors at Mt. Tahoma National Cemetery, Ke n t , Wa s h o n S a t u rd ay, M a y 24 , 2 014 a t 1 2 : 3 0 p.m.

Everett’s only family owned funeral home 3301 Colby Ave.

425-252-5159

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To Place an In Memoriam or Obituary, please call

948074

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1056084

ANACORTES — Six people were thrown into the water when an 85-foot yacht capsized at it was

being launched Sunday night in Anacortes. The six were rescued by witnesses. Coast Guard Petty Officer Jordan Akiyama said two were

Dennis George Rogers

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

Yacht capsizes during launch Associated Press

Richard Mathew Aliulis

862829

The Lakewood School District has hired Michael Mack as superintendent. Mack has been the district’s director of student services and career and technical education, as well as assistant principal of Lakewood Middle School, since 2008. He has been serving as interim superintendent since April 18, when former superintendent Dennis Haddock retired. Mack has also held administrative positions in the Stanwood and Lake Washington school districts and prior to joining Lakewood was the superintendent of the International School of Latvia. Mack was chosen from a pool of five candidates. The district board of directors selected Mack from three finalists at its May 14 meeting. Mack’s new contract starts July 1.

the Mill Creek Town Center’s Thursday art walks this summer. The 2014 art walks are scheduled for 5 to 8 p.m. June 12, July 10, and Aug. 14. Artists interested in exhibiting and selling their work are encouraged to apply. For an application, send an email to mcartwalk@gmail.com.

Lee E. Haines

948072

Lakewood: New superintendent

A7

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Nation & World A8

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TUESDAY, 05.20. 2014

Cyber espionage charges Chinese military officials accused of hacking U.S. companies By Eric Tucker Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Accusing China of vast business spying, the United States charged five military officials on Monday with hacking into U.S. companies to steal vital trade secrets in a case intensifying alreadyrising tensions between the international economic giants. The Chinese targeted bigname American makers of nuclear and solar technology, stealing confidential business information, sensitive trade secrets and internal communications for competitive advantage, according to a grand jury indictment that the Justice Department said should be a national “wake-up call” about cyber intrusions. A company’s success in the international marketplace should not be based “on a sponsor government’s ability to spy and steal business secrets,” Attorney General Eric Holder declared at a news conference. The alleged targets were Alcoa World Alumina, Westinghouse Electric Co., Allegheny Technologies, U.S. Steel Corp., the United Steelworkers Union and SolarWorld AG. The indictment, which includes charges of trade-secret theft and economic espionage, was issued in Pittsburgh, where most of the companies are based. China denied it all. In a statement, the Foreign Ministry said the charges were based on “fabricated facts” and would jeopardize China-U.S. “cooperation and mutual trust.” “China is steadfast in upholding cybersecurity,” said the statement. “The Chinese government, the Chinese military and their relevant personnel have never engaged or participated in cybertheft of trade secrets. The U.S. accusation against Chinese personnel is purely ungrounded and absurd.” The charges underscore a longtime Obama administration goal to prosecute state-sponsored cyberthreats, which U.S. officials say they have grappled with for years. One government report said more than 40 Pentagon weapons programs and nearly 30 other defense technologies have been compromised by cyber intrusions from China. The cybersecurity firm Mandiant issued a report last year alleging links between a secret

ASSOCIATED PRESS

This wanted poster is displayed at the Justice Department in Washington on Monday after Attorney General Eric Holder and other officials announced that a U.S. grand jury has charged five Chinese hackers with economic espionage and trade secret theft.

The case against China THE CHARGES: The indictment’s 31 counts include economic espionage, theft of trade secrets and aggravated identity theft. The indictment accuses five Chinese officials of hacking into the computers of companies and a union to gain access to trade secrets and private communications. THE ACCUSED: The indictment charges five officers of the Chinese People’s Liberation Army. They are Wang Dong, Sun Kailiang, Wen Xinyu, Huang Zhenyu, and Gu Chunhui. THE ALLEGED TARGETS: Westinghouse Electric Co., U.S. subsidiaries of SolarWorld AG, United States Steel Corp., Allegheny Technologies Inc., Alcoa Inc., and the United Steelworkers union. THE OPERATION: Prosecutors allege that hackers in Shanghai stole confidential business information for competitive advantage. In some instances, the indictment says, they gained access to computer networks by sending emails to company employees that looked authentic but that actually contained a link to malicious code. Those emails, known as “spearfishing messages,” installed malware onto the recipients’ computers and provided hackers with unauthorized access to the system.

Chinese military unit and years of cyberattacks against U.S. companies. The new indictment attempts to distinguish spying for national security purposes — which the U.S. admits doing — from economic espionage intended to gain commercial advantage for private companies or industries, which the U.S. denies it does. Classified documents disclosed by former National Security Agency analyst Edward Snowden have described aggressive U.S. efforts to eavesdrop on foreign communications that would be

illegal in those countries. Unlike in some countries, there are no nationalized U.S. industries. American officials have flatly denied that the government spies on foreign companies and then hands over commercially valuable information to U.S. companies. In China, though, many companies are state owned, particularly those that supply the military. “These five people were just doing their jobs. It’s just that we object to what their jobs are,” said Mark Rasch, a former U.S. cybercrimes prosecutor.

“We have tens of thousands of dedicated, hard-working Americans who are just doing their jobs, too.” The indictment says that hackers, officers with the China’s People’s Liberation Army, stole proprietary information from the companies and the labor union, including design specification for Westinghouse pipes and pricing and strategy information from SolarWorld. Working from a building in Shanghai, prosecutors say, the hackers in some cases gained access to computer networks by sending emails to company employees that looked authentic but that actually contained a link to malicious code. The defendants are all believed to be in China and it was unclear whether any might ever be turned over to the U.S. for prosecution. But the Justice Department, publicizing the charges, identified all five by name and issued “wanted” posters. “For the first time, we are exposing the faces and names behind the keyboards in Shanghai used to steal from American businesses,” said John Carlin, the head of the Justice Department’s National Security Division. U.S. officials have previously asserted that China’s army and other China-based hackers have launched computer attacks on American industrial and military targets, often to steal secrets or intellectual property. The Chinese say that actually they are the ones who face a major threat from hackers, and the country’s military is believed to be among the biggest targets of the NSA and U.S. Cyber Command. The new indictment will put a greater strain on the U.S.China relationship and could provoke retaliatory acts in China or elsewhere. “What we can expect to happen is for the Chinese government to indict individuals in the United States who they will accuse of hacking into computers there,” said Rausch, the cybersecurity expert. “Everybody now is going to jump into the act, using their own criminal laws to go after what other countries are doing.” At least one of the firms minimized the hacking. Monica Orbe, Alcoa’s director of corporate affairs, said the company believed no sensitive data had been compromised.

FBI: BlackShades hits 500K computers By Larry Neumeister and Toby Sterling Associated Press

NEW YORK — More than a half-million computers in more than 100 countries were infected by sophisticated malware that lets cybercriminals remotely hijack a computer and its webcam, authorities said as charges were announced Monday against nearly 100 people worldwide. Authorities said 97 people suspected of using or distributing the malicious software called BlackShades have been arrested in 16 countries, including the software’s owner, a 24-year-old Swedish man. “This case is a strong reminder that no one is safe while using the Internet,” said Koen Hermans, a Netherlands official in Eurojust, the European Union’s criminal investigation coordination unit. “It should serve as a warning and deterrent to those involved in the manufacture and use of this software.” U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara called BlackShades a “frightening form of cybercrime,” saying a cybercriminal could buy a $40 malicious program whose capabilities were “sophisticated and its invasiveness

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Preet Bharara, U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of New York, discusses arrests in the malware BlackShades Remote Access Tool.

breathtaking.” FBI Agent Leo Taddeo said people suspecting they are BlackShades victims should visit FBI.gov to learn how to check computers. Authorities said the BlackShades Remote Access Tool or “RAT” has been sold since 2010 to several thousand users, generating sales of more than $350,000. The agency said one of the program’s co-creators is cooperating and had provided extensive information. BlackShades owner, Alex Yucel, arrested in Moldova last November, is facing extradition

to the United States. Michael Hogue, 23, of Maricopa, Arizona — the program’s cocreator — had pleaded guilty in New York after his June 2012 arrest and is cooperating, Bharara said. The malware lets hackers steal personal information, intercept keystrokes and hijack webcams to secretly record computer users. BlackShades also can be used to encrypt and lock computer data files, forcing people to pay a ransom to regain access. The hacking tool’s low

cost has boosted its popularity across the hacker underground, where variants have long circulated online. Last year, security firm Symantec said use of BlackShades was rising, with program licenses costing $40 to $100. French officials said raids last week followed the FBI’s arrest of two BlackShades developers and its distribution of a list of the malware’s customers. Law enforcement coordination agencies Europol and Eurojust, based in The Hague, Netherlands, said Monday that police in 13 European countries — Austria, Belgium, Britain, Croatia, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Italy, Moldova, the Netherlands and Switzerland — as well as in the United States, Canada and Chile raided 359 properties and seized cash, firearms, drugs and more than 1,000 data storage devices. In Paris, the state prosecutor’s office said more than two dozen people were arrested during May 13 raids. It said those arrested were identified by the FBI as French “citizens who had acquired or used this software.”

ACROSS THE U.S.

U.S. halts espionage using vaccinations WASHINGTON — Lisa Monaco, President Barack Obama’s top counterterrorism adviser, has assured the deans of prominent U.S. public health schools that the CIA will no longer use vaccination programs as cover for spying operations. The agency used the ruse in targeting Osama bin Laden before the U.S. raid that killed him in 2011. Monaco wrote to the deans of 13 public health schools last week, saying that the CIA has agreed it would no longer use vaccination programs or workers for intelligence purposes. The agency also agreed to not use genetic materials obtained through such programs. A group of medical authorities have publicly criticized the CIA’s use of the vaccination program.

Miss.: Poisoned letters case A Tupelo man who pleaded guilty to sending letters dusted with the poison ricin to President Barack Obama and other officials was sentenced Monday to 25 years in prison. James Everett Dutschke, 42, was sentenced in Aberdeen after telling a judge May 13 that he had changed his mind about wanting to withdraw his guilty plea. Dutschke sent the letters to Obama, Republican U.S. Sen. Roger Wicker and Mississippi judge Sadie Holland in what prosecutors have said was a plot to frame a rival. No one was harmed.

N.Y.: Cleric convicted An Egyptian Islamic preacher whose fiery sermons before and after 9/11 attracted extremists to his London mosque was convicted Monday in a trial that a prosecutor said should provide justice for the victims of a kidnapping in Yemen more than a decade ago. Mustafa Kamel Mustafa, 55, was found guilty in federal court in Manhattan. He was accused of providing material support to terrorist organizations by enabling the hostage takers in the Yemen kidnapping.

AROUND THE WORLD Thailand: Martial law Thailand’s army declared martial law in a surprise announcement in Bangkok before dawn today, intensifying the nation’s deepening political crisis. The military, however, denied a coup d’etat was underway. The move came after six months of anti-government demonstrations aimed at ousting the government and one day after the country’s caretaker prime minister refused to step down. The army said it had taken the action to “keep peace and order.”

Switzerland: Divorce to cost ‘fertilizer king’ $4.5B A Swiss court has ordered a Russian billionaire to pay more than 4 billion Swiss francs to his ex-wife to settle their divorce. The Geneva divorce court’s judgment said Dmitry Rybolovlev of Monaco must pay 4,020,555,987.80 Swiss francs ($4,509,375,184.80) to exwife Elena Rybolovleva of Geneva. Her lawyer, Marc Bonnant, called it “the most expensive divorce in history” but noted the judgment could be appealed. Rybolovlev’s wife had demanded $6 billion from the man known as the “fertilizer king,” whose fortune from potash mining made him the world’s 79th richest person.

Serbia: Floodwaters surge Authorities ordered the urgent evacuation of 12 villages and towns along the raging Sava River on Monday, including one where soldiers, police and volunteers have been working to protect Serbia’s main power plant. The coalfired Nikola Tesla power plant lies in the flood-hit town of Obrenovac. Serbia and Bosnia are struggling with the worst flooding in southeastern Europe in more than a century. At least 35 people have died in five days of flooding caused by unprecedented torrential rain.

Russia: Troops withdrawn In what could be an attempt to ease tensions with the West and avoid more sanctions, President Vladimir Putin ordered Russian troops deployed near Ukraine to return to their home bases Monday. Putin also praised the launch of a dialogue between Ukraine’s government and its opponents even as fighting continued ahead of Sunday’s presidential election. The Kremlin didn’t say how many troops would be pulled out. From Herald news services


Business A9

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THE DAILY HERALD

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WWW.HERALDNET.COM/BUSINESS

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TUESDAY, 05.20.2014

AT&T aims for future of TV Its planned purchase of DirecTV could mean cheaper bundling — cell phones, Internet and cable TV — for consumers. Associated Press

Target ex-CEO’s pay declined 35 percent

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Specialists Frank Masiello (left) and Mario Picone work at the post that handles AT&T on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange on Monday. Priming itself for the age of Internet-delivered video, AT&T Inc. said it would buy DirecTV for $48.5 billion in cash and stock, or $95 per share.

and deliver it across multiple points: your smartphone, tablet, television or laptop,” AT&T Chairman and CEO Randall Stephenson said during a conference call Sunday. Michael White, chairman and CEO of DirecTV Inc., said Monday that his company has been talking off and on with AT&T about a potential transaction for years, but that recent trends in the industry helped make the deal happen now. The companies are aiming to eke out $1.6 billion in annual cost savings in an increasingly expensive and maturing pay TV business. Using DirecTV’s cash flow, AT&T has greater ability to invest in its landline and mobile

networks for broader reach and faster speeds in an Internet service market where it risks falling behind a bulked up ComcastTime Warner Cable. But the deal could face regulatory scrutiny from the Federal Communications Commission and Department of Justice. Unlike the cable company tie-up, the AT&T-DirecTV merger would effectively cut the number of video providers from four to three for about 25 percent of U.S. households. Cable companies operate in regions that don’t overlap. By comparison, AT&T provides TV service to 22 states, where it is a direct competitor to DirecTV, which operates nationwide.

Reducing choice in those markets could result in higher prices for consumers, and that usually gives regulators cause for concern. White said Monday that customers will see more competitive pricing from the combination with AT&T. Stephenson said regulatory concerns would be addressed with a number of what he called “unprecedented” commitments. Among them: ■■DirecTV would continue to be offered as a stand-alone service for three years after the deal’s closing. ■■AT&T would offer stand-alone broadband service for at least See AT&T, Page A10

AstraZeneca rejects Pfizer’s $119B offer By Gregory Katz and Linda A. Johnson Associated Press

LONDON — The board of AstraZeneca on Monday rejected the improved $119 billion takeover offer from U.S. drugmaker Pfizer, a decision that caused a sharp slide in the U.K. company’s share price as many investors think it effectively brings an end to the protracted and increasingly bitter takeover saga. The board said in a statement that it “reiterates its confidence in AstraZeneca’s ability to deliver on its prospects as an independent, science led business.” Pfizer Inc., which is the world’s second-biggest drugmaker by revenue, has been courting No. 8

If Pfizer now says this is the final offer, I have to believe what they say. — Leif Johansson, AstraZeneca chairman

AstraZeneca PLC since January, arguing their businesses are complementary. On Sunday, it raised its stock-and-cash offer by 15 percent to $118.8 billion, or 70.73 billion pounds. That would be the richest acquisition ever among drugmakers and the third-biggest in any industry, according to figures from research firm Dealogic. AstraZeneca didn’t take long

to reject the new offer, its board arguing Pfizer is making “an opportunistic attempt to acquire a transformed AstraZeneca, without reflecting the value of its exciting pipeline” of experimental drugs. Because Pfizer said it won’t raise its offer again or launch a hostile takeover bid over the heads of AstraZeneca’s board, the

prospect of a deal looks increasingly remote unless AstraZeneca shareholders urge a change of mind. Pfizer has said it hopes AstraZeneca’s shareholders will push for a deal. “This has been going on for quite some time and we have been in very deep engagement over the whole of the weekend,” AstraZeneca Chairman Leif Johansson told the BBC. “If Pfizer now says this is the final offer, I have to believe what they say.” Shareholders in AstraZeneca seemed to think a deal is now unlikely, with the company’s share price slumping 11 percent to 43.15 pounds. Johansson said his See PFIZER, Page A10

Credit Suisse charged in tax evasion case By Eric Tucker and Marcy Gordon Associated Press

biz bits

WASHINGTON — The Justice Department on Monday charged Credit Suisse AG with helping wealthy Americans avoid paying taxes through offshore accounts, and a person familiar with the matter said the European bank has agreed to pay about $2.6 billion in penalties. The charge was filed in a criminal information, which is a

Bellingham meeting today on train hazards BELLINGHAM — Oil and coal trains are on the agenda for today’s meeting of the state Transportation Commission in Bellingham. The Bellingham Herald reported that a panel representing Burlington Northern Santa Fe, the Association of Washington Cities and the state Ecology Department will discuss oil and coal train hazards and traffic disruptions. The public will have a half-hour to comment at the meeting, which is being held from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the City Hall in Bellingham.

By Ryan Nakashima LOS ANGELES — AT&T says it views its planned $48.5 billion purchase of DirecTV as a way to help redefine the video entertainment industry, giving it opportunities to bundle services and tap into growing Latin American markets. AT&T Inc.’s proposed transaction primes it for the age of Internet-delivered video. AT&T and DirecTV promised consumer benefits like more economical bundles that tie mobile phone, pay TV and Internet service together on a single bill. AT&T said that it’ll probably be 12 to 18 months for robust streaming video offerings to be available, but that bundled offerings should be available soon after the deal closes, which the companies expect to occur within 12 months. AT&T is currently the secondlargest wireless provider with 116 million customers. The company will gain access to DirecTV’s 20.3 million U.S. customers and its 18.1 million Latin American customers. DirecTV’s U.S. customers, coupled with 5.7 million U-verse TV customers, will give the combined AT&T-DirecTV 26 million U.S. users for video. That would make it the second-largest pay TV operator behind a combined Comcast-Time Warner Cable, which would serve 30 million under a $45 billion merger proposed in February. “What it does is it gives us the pieces to fulfill a vision we’ve had for a couple of years— the ability to take premium content

BRIEFLY

charging document that can only be filed with a defendant’s consent and which typically signals a guilty plea. The penalties will be paid to the Justice Department and to regulators, according to a person spoke on condition of anonymity because the guilty plea had not yet been announced. The penalty resolves a yearslong criminal investigation into allegations that the bank, Switzerland’s second-largest, recruited U.S. clients to open

People Windermere Real Estate/CIR has hired Megan Johnson at its Stanwood office. Johnson moved to Washington in 2004 and went to work in the real estate field, beginning her career at Chicago Title. In 2007, she moved to the Skagit County Auditor’s Office to

Swiss accounts, helped them conceal the accounts from the Internal Revenue Service and enabled misconduct by bank employees. The case is part of an Obama administration crackdown on foreign banks believed to be helping U.S. taxpayers hide assets. Attorney General Eric Holder, criticized last year after telling Congress that large banks had become hard to prosecute, appeared to foreshadow the guilty plea in a video message

work in the Recording Department processing real estate recordings. Angie McCabe has been appointed vice president of investor relations for Bellevue’s Outerwall Inc. She has more than 23 years of experience in investor relations, corporate communications and man-

agement and has held senior investor relations and corporate communications positions. McCabe is also a director on the National Investor Relations Institute’s national board.

Event Learn about Everett Community College’s precision ma-

Former Target CEO Gregg Steinhafel’s total pay fell 35 percent to $13 million in his last year at the helm as the company’s board revamped compensation plans amid complaints from shareholders that he was paid too much, according to a regulatory filing. Steinhafel resigned from the job and the board this month in the wake of a massive data breach and a botched expansion plan in Canada.

Disneyland now $96 The price of a ticket at Disneyland is creeping closer to triple-digits. A single-day ticket for either Disneyland Park or Disney California Adventure Park is now $96 for those 10 and up. The $4 hike went into effect Sunday. Single-day ticket prices have more than doubled since 2003. The cost for annual passes went up, too.

Burger King slogan Burger King is scrapping its 40-year-old “Have It Your Way” slogan in favor of the more personal “Be Your Way.” The chain says the new tag line will roll out across its marketing in the U.S., including in a TV ad that began airing Monday night. Burger King said the new motto is intended to remind people that “they can and should live how they want anytime.”

YouTube to buy Twitch for $1 billion YouTube is close to buying Twitch, a gameplay video-streaming startup, for $1 billion, according to multiple reports. Since launching in 2011, Twitch has become the go-to destination for video gamers looking to broadcast images of their gameplay to others on the Internet.

Sprint to pay $7.5M over do-not-call rules

earlier this month in which he said no financial institution was “too big to jail.” The criminal case follows a Senate subcommittee investigation that found the bank provided accounts in Switzerland for more than 22,000 U.S. clients totaling $10 billion to $12 billion. The report said Credit Suisse sent Swiss bankers to recruit American clients at golf tournaments and other events, encouraged

Sprint will pay $7.5 million to resolve federal regulators’ inquiry into its failure to honor consumers’ requests that they not receive telemarketing calls or texts, the Federal Communications Commission said Monday. The agreement between Sprint and the FCC marks the largest settlement yet of do-not-call violations, the FCC said. It follows a settlement of similar allegations against the company in 2011.

See TAXES, Page A10

From Herald news services

chining program and find out why 90 percent of the program’s graduates are employed within 30 days of graduation. Information sessions will be held at 3 p.m. May 20 and June 17 at EvCC, 2000 Tower St., Index Hall, Room 109. For a free parking pass, email Daniela Le Meur at dlemeur@everettcc. edu or call 425-388-9570.

Amazon . . 296.76 -0.95 Boeing . . . 131.35 0.54 Costco . . . . 116.37 0.76 Crane . . . . . 74.06 1.11 FrontierCom . 5.95 0.05 HeritageFin 15.71 0.09 Microsoft . . 39.75 -0.08 Nordstrom . 68.42 -2.13 Starbucks . . 71.02 0.08 WshFederal 20.69 0.32 Zumiez . . . . 27.98 -0.02 Market report, A10


Market Report THE DAILY HERALD

THE DAY ON WALL STREET The stock market drifted to a higher finish Monday. With no major new economic data to chew on, investors focused on a batch of news on corporate deals, including AT&T’s proposed takeover of satellite TV provider DirecTV; the latest development in Pfizer’s bid to acquire rival drugmaker AstraZeneca and Abbott Laboratories’ proposed acquisition of CFR Pharmaceuticals. On Monday, the Dow Jones industrial average rose 20.55 points, or 0.1 percent, to 16,511.86. The Standard & Poor’s 500 index gained 7.22 points, or 0.4 percent, to 1,885.08. — Associated Press

INTEREST RATES Last 3.25 0.75 .00-.25 0.025 0.05 1.55 2.54 3.39 0.23

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

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

Previous 3.25 0.75 .00-.25 0.03 0.05 1.56 2.52 3.35 0.23

U.S. dollar buys

Foreign buys

1.0719 .5946 1.0870 6.2377 5.4432 .7292 7.7522 58.500 11465.00 3.4585 101.34 3.2130 12.8868 1.1591 5.9334 43.65 34.5483

.9329 1.6819 .9200 .1603 .1837 1.3713 .1290 .0171 .000087 .2891 .009868 .3112 .077599 .8627 .1685 .0229 .0289

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

Last 2.96 102.61 4.47 2.94 3.18 1293.70 1470.20 19.32 1.39 1.80 1.56 4.77 .89 325.20 2.23 14.85 6.75

Previous 2.97 102.02 4.41 2.95 3.16 1293.30 1466.10 19.29 1.38 1.83 1.55 4.84 .90 324.20 2.24 14.65 6.74

MAJOR INDEXES

52-Week High

Name

WWW.HERALDNET.COM

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Low

Dow Jones Industrials 16,735.51 14,551.27 Dow Jones Transportation 7,918.92 5,952.18 NYSE Composite 11,334.65 8,814.76 Nasdaq Composite 4,371.71 3,294.95 S&P 500 1,902.17 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

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Last

Chg

%Chg

YTD %Chg

16,511.86 7,906.40 10,618.64 4,125.82 1,885.08 1,360.18 19,954.38 1,114.43

+20.55 +60.55 +15.46 +35.23 +7.22 +7.65 +90.42 +11.52

+.12 +.77 +.15 +.86 +.38 +.57 +.46 +1.04

-.39 +6.84 +2.10 -1.22 +1.99 +1.31 +1.26 -4.23

TUESDAY, 05.20.2014 12-mo %Chg

+7.67 +21.43 +10.75 +18.00 +13.13 +12.20 +13.42 +11.67

GAINERS/LOSERS NYSE

Most Active ($1 or more)

Gainers ($2 or more)

Name

Vol (00)

Last

Chg

Name

Vol (00)

AT&T Inc S&P500ETF BkofAm iShJapan Pfizer

743303 36.38 547963 188.74 489931 14.67 370989 11.17 361205 29.28

-.36 +.69 +.16 +.02 +.16

PlyGem n Dynegy wt Demandw SandRMs2 Castlight n

Last

Losers ($2 or more) Chg

3887 11.83 +1.05 25 3.45 +.30 16042 54.86 +4.76 10494 8.04 +.69 10647 17.03 +1.43

Name

Vol (00)

Last

Chg

LifeLock AstraZen Hyperdy rs NQ Mobile BiP GCrb

142535 10.70 221232 70.64 15222 2.86 37229 7.50 41 6.00

-2.28 -9.64 -.22 -.54 -.42

NASDAQ Most Active ($1 or more)

Gainers ($2 or more)

Name

Vol (00)

Last

Chg

SiriusXM Facebook Cisco Zynga NewLead rs

449269 3.15 +.04 424060 59.21 +1.19 378743 24.35 -.02 337359 3.50 +.15 321324 1.95 +1.32

Name

Vol (00)

eOnCom h Intermolec TrovaGn wt RiceBr wt SpanBdcst

Last

11480 98089 9 497 1148

Losers ($2 or more) Chg

3.49 +1.08 3.16 +.89 2.50 +.44 2.02 +.34 5.21 +.85

Name

Vol (00)

HighpwrInt Chanticleer ImprimisP ChiFnOnl YouOnDm

Last

Chg

3.15 2.10 4.81 2.60 2.27

-.51 -.32 -.55 -.28 -.23

7780 3171 652 5635 3190

AMEX Most Active ($1 or more) Name

InovioPhm UraniumEn Globalstar GastarExp ImmunoCll

Name

Gainers ($2 or more)

Vol (00)

Last

Chg

Name

42712 35187 29326 29295 22456

2.28 1.69 3.25 7.34 1.29

+.14 +.08 +.09 +.41 +.12

Enservco UQM Tech VirnetX InovioPhm AmpioPhm

Vol (00)

Losers ($2 or more)

Last

Chg

Name

1742 2.32 5575 2.26 7488 14.75 42712 2.28 9050 7.69

+.22 +.16 +.95 +.14 +.44

TrnsEntx rs 22ndCentry LGL Grp CornstTR CornstProg

Vol (00)

Last

Chg

2144 5464 129 5538 16512

3.32 2.79 4.21 5.51 4.68

-.64 -.21 -.30 -.33 -.22

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

+1.2 +0.5 +0.5 +0.9 +0.9 +0.9 +0.5 +0.1 +1.5 +0.8 +2.1 +2.2 +2.3 +1.0 +2.0 +0.5 +0.8 +0.9 +1.4 +0.7 +1.4 +1.0 +0.9 +1.0 +1.1

0.0 +15.5 +15.6 +15.4 +15.4 +15.4 +15.6 +14.5 +10.7 +16.3 +8.9 +18.7 +14.3 +10.8 +18.0 +20.8 +11.5 +15.7 +9.6 +10.5 +11.0 +14.1 +15.4 +12.1 +1.2

5-year

+36.8 +134.9 +136.3 +130.7 +130.6 +131.0 +136.3 +126.3 +102.5 +113.4 +79.5 +99.3 +93.8 +92.0 +113.9 +140.3 +103.2 +127.7 +67.9 +96.2 +89.6 +116.3 +130.4 +103.8 +26.4

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.

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Heraldnet.com/financials

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

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

+32.2 -25.6 +13.1 +125.1 -51.3 -3.8 -11.1 +7.4 -19.9 +11.0 -2.2 -32.8 -1.7 +16.0 -33.6 +4.9 +4.4 -8.4 +12.1 -8.1 +3.8 -6.6 -16.3 -4.2 +48.1 +7.4 -22.1 -13.9 +23.9 +6.3 +26.5 +35.9 -5.3 +10.7 +3.0 -6.4 +5.1 +5.0 -7.4 -7.6 +1.1 -9.4 +38.2 -1.7 +32.2 +55.3 -13.9 -9.4 -9.7 +10.7 +79.9 +2.4 ... -11.2 -4.3 +7.6

50.31 258.34 25.55 1.07 41.96 96.31 21.26 55.58 74.43 58.71 107.38 7.40 17.03 1.73 6.43 69.16 36.45 69.50 23.58 13.57 45.62 32.30 10.75 9.60 4.17 48.18 14.00 17.75 10.57 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 6.20 34.56 45.08 16.87 26.38 20.68

52-WK HIGH

98.48 408.06 32.94 8.38 102.20 144.57 30.36 89.96 130.39 78.82 126.12 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 27.78 41.66 3.49 11.69 80.26 70.71 45.74 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 15.11 43.66 53.40 24.53 33.24 33.50

DIV

LAST

CHANGE

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 2.60f .12 ... ... ... ... ... 1.04 ... .16 ... .92 2.12 .40 .88 ...

97.01 296.76 31.88 3.41 45.20 131.35 24.43 84.57 82.68 78.43 116.37 11.03 27.01 2.98 6.95 107.00 46.18 81.88 33.73 15.71 53.81 38.70 11.99 10.56 8.13 74.56 14.42 20.72 26.94 39.75 1.67 11.46 74.49 68.42 44.11 35.35 70.70 62.15 11.90 42.96 67.75 243.96 3.17 7.42 50.09 31.63 34.36 71.02 7.75 10.65 15.01 41.36 49.15 20.69 30.21 27.98

+1.40 -.95 -.43 +.13 +1.10 +.54 +.49 +.61 +1.87 +.37 +.76 -.10 +.12 +.15 +.27 -.16 -.08 +.43 +.31 +.09 -.67 +.46 +.10 -.01 +.01 +.53 +.17 +.27 +.91 -.08 +.08 ... +.55 -2.13 -.47 +.35 +1.29 +.77 +.10 -.31 -.56 +3.75 +.14 +.17 -1.27 +.21 +.11 +.08 +.12 -.10 +.42 +.47 +.08 +.32 -.10 -.02

AT&T: Agreement expected with NFL FCC says cable rates still rising From Page A9

three years after closing, so consumers could consume video from Netflix and other online services, with download speeds of at least 6 megabits per second where feasible. ■■AT&T would expand high-speed broadband access to 15 million more homes— to 70 million total— within four years. ■■AT&T vowed to abide by the open Internet order from 2010 that the Federal Communications Commission is now in the process of revising after a court struck it down. ■■AT&T vowed to sell its roughly 9 percent stake in Latin American wireless carrier América Móvil for about $5 billion. Delara Derakhshani, policy counsel for Consumer Reports magazine’s lobbying arm, Consumers Union, complained that the deal “is just the latest

Taxes From Page A9

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U.S. customers to travel to Switzerland and actively helped them hide their assets. In one instance, a Credit Suisse banker handed a customer bank statements hidden in a Sports Illustrated magazine during a breakfast meeting in the U.S. Credit Suisse CEO Brady Dougan has said previously that senior executives at the bank were not aware that some

attempt at consolidation in a marketplace where consumers are already saddled with lousy service and price hikes.” “You can’t justify AT&T buying DirecTV by pointing at Comcast’s grab for Time Warner, because neither one is a good deal for consumers,” she said in a statement. Under the terms announced Sunday, DirecTV shareholders will receive $28.50 per share in cash and $66.50 per share in AT&T stock, bringing the value to $95 a share. The total transaction value is $67.1 billion, including DirecTV’s net debt. Stephenson and White both said the merger would allow the combined company to offer video over multiple screens, but acknowledged that deals with content providers to expand service on multiple platforms still need to be negotiated. DirecTV’s exclusive deal

Credit Suisse bankers were helping U.S. customers evade taxes. More than a half dozen former bankers have been charged. The case was filed in federal court in Alexandria, Virginia, where individual bankers have been charged. The administration’s action against Credit Suisse comes amid public outrage that boiled over from the financial crisis that plunged the economy into the deepest recession since the Great Depression of the 1930s. Calls for holding big Wall Street banks accountable,

for its signature product, NFL Sunday Ticket, expires at the end of the coming season. White anticipates that it will come to an agreement with the NFL on an extension before the transaction with AT&T closes. “This positions us well to compete in the 21st century,” White said. “I think our future is bright together in ways that make both of our companies stronger.” Analysts have questioned the strategic benefits of a deal, particularly because it would give AT&T a larger presence in a pay TV market that isn’t growing. Last year, pay TV subscribers in the U.S. fell for the first time, dipping 0.1 percent to 94.6 million, according to Leichtman Research Group. While AT&T and DirecTV are doing better than cable companies at attracting TV subscribers, DirecTV’s growth in the U.S. has stalled while AT&T

and sending top executives to jail, have come from consumer advocates, lawmakers and others, putting the Justice Department on the defensive. The Justice Department’s highest-profile settlement over sales of risky mortgage securities in the run-up to the financial crisis — the $13 billion deal among the department, state regulators and JPMorgan Chase — was a civil case, and no bank executives were charged. Federal prosecutors in California have been conducting a related criminal investigation.

is growing the fastest of any TV provider. But Stephenson said DirecTV’s Latin American presence provides a good growth opportunity. He considers Brazil a key region to potentially add customers in. DirecTV offers neither fixed-line or mobile Internet service, and its rights to airwave frequencies for satellite TV are not the kind that AT&T can use to improve its mobile phone network. Still, Stephenson has talked about how the growth of online video helps boost demand for its Internet and mobile services. Last month, AT&T entered a joint venture with the Chernin Group to invest in online video services. Shares of AT&T declined 70 cents, or 1.9 percent, to $36.04 in midday trading Monday, while DirecTV’s stock fell $1.24, or 1.4 percent, to $84.94.

Pfizer From Page A9

management team had told Pfizer over the weekend that it would need to see a 10 percent improvement over the 53.50 pounds-per-share offer that was on the table at that time. He said Pfizer’s latest offer represented only a “minor improvement” that fell short of the 10 percent needed. Though it has said its indicative offer is final, Pfizer has, under U.K. takeover rules, until 5 p.m. local time Monday to make a formal bid. If it doesn’t, it cannot make another offer for six months. Pfizer’s offer comes amid a surge of other deals as

By Joe Flint Los Angeles Times

Cable bills are continuing to rise, according to a report from the Federal Communications Commission. The average monthly price for expanded basic service was $64.41 in 2012, a 5.1 percent increase over 2011, the regulatory agency said. The Consumer Price Index rose just 1.6 percent during the same 12-month period. Programming costs are big part of rising bills and according the FCC study, the price per-channel for subscribers rose 2.1 percent to an average of 48 cents per channel. Interestingly, in markets where the cable company had no significant competition the

drugmakers look to either grow or eliminate noncore assets to focus on their strengths. Those deals include Switzerland’s Novartis AG agreeing to buy GlaxoSmithKline’s cancer-drug business for up to $16 billion, to sell most of its vaccines business to GSK for $7.1 billion, plus royalties, and to sell its animal health division to Eli Lilly and Co. of Indianapolis for about $5.4 billion. Canada’s Valeant Pharmaceuticals has also made an unsolicited offer of nearly $46 billion for Botox maker Allergan, which has turned it down, so far. Pfizer’s latest offer increased the ratio of cash AstraZeneca shareholders would receive, from 33 percent to 45 percent. The latest offer would give them the equivalent

average cost was $63.03 in 2012 while markets with video options had average bills of $66.14 a month. At the same time, the average price per-channel was lower in markets with competition. In the markets without what the FCC defines as “effective competition,” the average price per channel is 51 cents. In markets with competition, the price tag per channel was 45 cents. The FCC also looked at prices for satellite broadcasters DirecTV and Dish during the same period. Extended basic service on Dish averages $59.99 a month while DirecTV costs $63.99. DirecTV’s extended basic package has 211 channels compared with 160 for cable. Dish had fewer than 150 channels.

of 55 pounds for each AstraZeneca share, split between 1.747 shares of the new company and 2.476 pence in cash. It said the offer represents a 45 percent premium to AstraZeneca’s share price of 37.82 pounds on April 17, before rumors of the deal began circulating. AstraZeneca has insisted Pfizer’s offers significantly undervalue the company and its portfolio of experimental drugs. The company and British government officials also have raised concerns about the prospect of job cuts, facility closures and losing some of the science leadership in the U.K., where London-based AstraZeneca is the second-biggest drugmaker, behind GlaxoSmithKline PLC. Pfizer has assured such cuts would be limited.


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

TUESDAY, 05.20.2014

IN OUR VIEW | TOWN RALLIES TO KRISTEN SHAULIS

Everett’s kindness to strangers For writer Jack Kerouac, Everett in the 1950s was a soulless place. Belching cars, crass waitresses. In his autobiographical novel, “Desolation Angels.” Kerouac longed for the solitary refuge of the North Cascades and work as a fire lookout for the U.S. Forest Service. Everett was a mass-society pimple, a drivethrough everytown. Kristen Shaulis, a 39-yearold registered nurse from Illinois, had her Kerouac-Everett moment in March. She was motoring through. She stayed one night at the Best Western on Pacific, shooting for Bellingham to catch the Alaska ferry. Shaulis had decided to uproot and work on an Indian reservation in Metlakatla, a

small town on Annette Island southeast of Ketchikan. The promise of the American West, to begin anew. “In my career, I was feeling like I needed to work with people who really needed my help,” she told The Herald. “Working with the reservation, I could fulfill that need.” But Shaulis wasn’t feeling the love. That night, her U-Haul truck and trailer were stolen. Her life folded and pressed and packed away. From the replaceably trivial to the irreplaceably personal: The latter included her grandmother’s quilts and her own quilting supplies and sewing machine. Gone. For Everett-ites, the crime spurred the better angels.

Readers phoned The Herald and the Everett Police Department offering help. Shaulis was given clothes, money, even a pair of shoes. Within 48 hours, the U-Haul box truck, trailer and her Chrysler Town and Country minivan were recovered near Lynnwood. Everett police had disseminated video footage and surveillance stills, and residents were on the lookout. By that time, Shaulis was on the ferry to Alaska, driven up to Bellingham by Kristi Myers, chief development officer at the American Red Cross. Shaulis had to start work as an RN at the Indian health clinic, donning scrubs donated by Everett’s Providence Regional Medical Center.

The narrative comes full circle, as Everett resident Karl Myers hopped the same ferry Friday, hauling Shaulis’ minivan and recovered possessions. Yes, he’s volunteering. As The Herald’s Dan Catchpole writes, Dwayne Lane’s Chrysler of Everett fixed the van’s jammed ignition system, cleaned it and put in a new battery. A-1 Auto Service Center in Everett provided an oil change. Conaway Motors replaced a headlight and water pump. Shaulis may have misgivings about Everett, the drive-through everytown where she was robbed. But now she knows the community has a soul. And a very big heart.

know a law per se will not keep every thief off this hallowed land, but it might keep some away. Plus, a clear statute will give law enforcement officers legal grounds to immediately arrest these felons. We must not stand by and let this blessed ground be desecrated!

you get off and walk or they would make you use the curb. That was your lane. I did not come from a small town. The police do not have to become bike cops, if they see an infraction they can correct it, they don’t have to patrol just for cyclists. This letter will most likely not be printed as it is short, to the point and not politically interesting. When people start thinking of the whole population and not just one segment, things might get a little better in this town.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR ■ ACTIVISM

Tweets definitely have their place I think the “mass tweet” can have an effect, if it is done in a well-placed, timely fashion. Granted, in the one case of the State Department tweeting “#UnitedForUkraine” in response to “Russia’s slowmotion dismemberment of Ukraine” — that seems to me to be the equivalent of telling a drowning man in front of you that you will be willing to go buy him a Big Mac. However, in the other case of mass schoolgirl kidnapping in Nigeria, the hashtag campaign, along with Michelle Obama’s tweet, does seem to have had an effect that has brought pressure. Thus, I will say that I gleaned two things from Charles Krauthammer’s column: No. 1: Do not over-estimate the power of the tweet. No. 2: Do not under-estimate the power of the tweet! Steve Goodman Mountlake Terrace

■ OSO LANDSLIDE

Make it a felony to steal from area During my accumulated time as a mental health profession volunteer assisting at the Oso mudslide disaster, I donated well over 180 hours of volunteer work. As one can imagine, I heard a lot of heart-wrenching stories. I wish to bring to the attention of our civic leaders, an idea on how to improve how we respond to disasters, a consistent and troubling story. This situation is distressing me and many others who worked or lived or still live in Oso, Arlington or Darrington. I learned from those working in the muddy fields, but also from numerous Snohomish County Sheriff deputies, that the “vultures” are coming out of the woodwork! Apparently crooks from our state and several others are descending on the Oso slide areas with metal detectors in hand. A common goal for these criminals, with their sophisticated tools, is to search with the intention of stealing items from this hallow ground. I’m told this influx of thieves will be around for years and years to come. This being the case, I believe the state and our county legislative bodies should address this desecration of Oso’s sanctified land, by adding new statutes to our legal books. I know it is a crime to

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.

steal property; however, in this special case of “swiping” from this land, or any government declared disaster land, should at least be classified as a Class “C” felony! Taking from this ground should have the same legal stigma as for those who take from a national gravesite or national battle field. There should be exceptions for men or women to work on the land or to search for personal property. This can be accomplished by the workers and or searchers first getting a limited permit from a designated regulatory county department to do so. I am realistic enough to

Chuck Wright Mill Creek

■ BICYCLISTS

Require license, and insurance I read with interest the Sunday letter regarding cyclists. I was pulling into an ARCO station recently and about 20 bikes took up the whole driveway and looked at me as if I were in their way. Where does it stop? I walk my dog every morning and night and so far have had several near misses and been knocked down twice. I can understand children riding on the sidewalk, but as I understand it the curb lane is the bike lane. Forth Avenue West and 112th Street SW both have bike lanes but are hardly ever used. I agree with the writer that any bicycles sold should 1. be issued a license and a book detailing the bike laws. 2. Licenses should be renewed every year. 3. The state should come up with a law requiring insurance. I have to pay for the privilege of driving on the road. My tax dollars go for the maintained of the roads I use and I see no reason bicyclist cannot contribute. My son rides a motorcycle and he has to pay for that privilege. Most of the cyclists I have come across are arrogant and couldn’t care less if they almost run over you. Where I come from, if the police saw you riding on the sidewalk, they would make

Sylvester Wilson Everett

■ OPINION PAGE

Simoneaux a hard act to follow When I got to the Opinion page in the May 12 Herald, reality really hit me. Oh, no, there ain’t no Simoneaux! It was a blue, blue Monday. I love Eugene Robinson and some of the other columnists, but Larry is in a class with few ohters. I enjoy his writings as much as I enjoy Mark Twain and Will Rogers. He’s that one sane, calm voice in a din of crazed egomaniacs. He not only addresses problems, but also presents viable solutions. He speaks common sense, which my grandmother always said, “ain’t so common.” He reduced the calls to the suicide hotline on Mondays. He’s going to be a hard act to follow. To Larry, thank you and God bless you for all the good things you have given us. May your seas be calm, your shrimp be Cajun and your grandbaby spoiled rotten! Sincerely, Cathryn Miller Arlington

Better ways to raise pay for workers

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id you read about investors in Chipotle Mexican Grill rejecting the outlandish pay package the fast-food chain’s two CEOs had cooked up for themselves? Stockholders overwhelmingly booed the mega-million payout, which would have come on top of the $300 million the duo have harvested in recent years. By the way, the average starting salary at a Chipotle Mexican Grill restaurant is $21,000. And one of the CEOs, founder Steve Ells, makes 778 times the median salary at the chain. Traditionally, investors looked the other way at ridiculously inflated executive pay when the company was making them money, and Chipotle has been undeniably successful. But now the coverage — on FROMA HARROP the financial pages — cites concern by stockholders that with soaring income inequality in the news, such money grabs are bad for business. Thus, in an age of weakened privatesector unions, here is a path for workers to wrest a fairer deal. Make clear to investors that gross inequity in pay will go neither unnoticed nor unremarked upon. Note that many customers are fuming about the obscene pay gaps at their own companies. It’s much more effective to make low wages a business matter than a moral one. Shame is a weak tool to use these days. Greed is a fuzzy concept, and foes will accuse its users of harboring a radical philosophy. Besides, many executives care more about what their peers in Aspen or Greenwich think than what their workers do. In these circles, majestic paydays may be a cause for admiration, not censure. The typical CEO in America now makes 331 times what the average worker does. In 1980, chief executives were paid 42 times the average employee’s salary. Why the difference? After World War II, a social “norm” had been established discouraging executives from taking princely pay while doling serf wages to the laborers, MIT economist Frank Levy explains. That restraint is gone. The Dodd-Frank reforms attempted to restore some of it by including an item called “say on pay.” It lets shareholders vote on executive compensation plans. The vote is nonbinding — that is, the board can ignore it — but it is certainly on record. The globalization of business has led to a globalization of organized labor, providing workers another means of applying pressure. The fast-food movement, organized by the Service Employees International Union, links American workers with unions from Dublin to Seoul. After all, the hamburger chain they work at in Cleveland also has stores in Venice (McDonald’s has three), Istanbul and Manila. Fast-food workers in 230 cities worldwide recently staged a one-day strike/ protest. Theirs is the lowest-paid occupation in this country, typically offering $9 an hour for strenuous work. President Obama has proposed raising the federal minimum wage to $10.10 from the current $7.25. The fast-food movement has made $15 an hour its goal. Last year, House Republicans voted in unison to kill a bill that would have set a $10.10 minimum. Senate Republicans have now taken up the cudgel against raising the wage, thus ignoring the sage advice of 2012 GOP presidential nominee Mitt Romney to go along with the politically popular measure. Perhaps a national $15-an-hour minimum would be too jarring an increase (though prosperous Seattle seems on the way to it), but something is going to break. A quick approval of a $10.10 wage might take some heat off efforts to obtain even more. To recap: Union negotiations aren’t the only path to better pay. Workers can persuade investors to mind their companies’ employee relations. They can create a global PR headache for low-paying businesses. And they can agitate for a higher minimum wage. Froma Harrop is a Providence Journal columnist. She can be reached at fharrop@ gmail.com.


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Tuesday, 05.20.2014 The Daily Herald

County From Page A1

after maps showed such a buffer would put most developable land in the county off-limits to new home construction. Even that buffer would not have protected everyone from the March 22 slide. The moratorium came up for discussion at a May 5 council meeting but was tabled to allow more time for study. Since then, county planners have drafted alternatives to the half-mile buffer. They include a buffer around only the Oso slide area. Another approach would put flood zones along the river valley off-limits to home building. That would taken into account changes in the North Fork Stillaguamish River after the catastrophic slide, which caused backups that flooded property outside of existing flood maps.

Park From Page A1

1056085

Camping at the roughly 40-acre music park will be free from Friday through Memorial Day on Monday. Sites are available on a first-come, first-served basis. Recreational vehicles and campers are welcome, but there are no hookups on site. Fires are only permitted in freestanding pits. Campers are being

Planners also have suggested more nuanced ways to increase setback requirements, which dictate how far buildings must stand from dangerous slopes. They include setbacks of a quarter or an eighth of a mile, as well as others that would employ a formula based on the height of a slope. Those ideas are expected to come up for discussion when the council meets again at 9 a.m. Wednesday. Sullivan isn’t alone in suggesting that any proposed changes for building near landslide hazards need more study before being enacted. “I understand the initial reaction,” Councilman Ken Klein said. “I heard people wanting us to do something.” Like Sullivan, Klein believes any changes would benefit from a review by the county planning commission. “I don’t think it’s ready at this point,” he said. Klein said he’s also mindful that the

information being used to inform the building-code decisions is in constant flux. That includes understanding of landslide dangers and flood zones. “If we do anything, it’s going to be different tomorrow,” he said. Klein said he would like to see the county take steps to warn property owners of dangerous slopes nearby. An obstacle is that Snohomish County’s geological dangers are poorly understood. That’s the case for most of the country. Members of Washington’s congressional delegation are pushing colleagues to better fund U.S. Geological Survey programs to gauge those dangers. That information, when available, could help Snohomish County and other local governments craft more sensible laws and keep people better informed of risks. Noah Haglund: 425339-3465, nhaglund@ heraldnet.com.

asked to take out as much of their garbage as possible. Volunteers will pick up and remove what is left, she said. The camping is free, but the association has to cover the costs of opening the site and removing campers’ trash. The association officials at the park will be accepting cash and check donations to offset those expenses, Jones said. The park is about 10 miles north of the Gold Basin Campground, which the U.S. Forest Service has closed while it

determines the stability of an adjacent slope with a history of landslides. The campground has 89 campsites and sits along the South Fork Stillaguamish River. The Forest Service closed the site pending a review after the catastrophic Oso mudslide. “It’s going to take some time” to complete the study, which has not started, said Carol Gladsjo, the service’s acting Darrington District ranger. She couldn’t say when the campground will reopen.

Risks From Page A1

muddy debris that buried the highway. The mudslide left about 9,000 dump truck loads of debris on the road, said Travis Phelps, a spokesman for the state Department of Transportation. Phelps said crews are on track to have the road cleared by the month’s end. The workers then plan to stabilize slopes along the highway for safety. They’ll also need to remove material that was left behind from the earlier searchand-recovery mission. At least 41 people died in the mudslide. Two remain missing and are presumed dead. Once that work is complete, crews plan to determine what needs to happen before the highway can open to one-way, piloted traffic. Phelps said he expects drivers to be able to use the highway in a way similar to how the nearby power-line access road detour is currently operating. A fully rebuilt highway is expected to open to general traffic by October. “We’ve made some significant progress over the weekend,” Phelps said on Monday during a visit to the site for reporters. “We’ve also been working in a very respectful manner.” Some disagree with the way the work is being conducted. Several local people hired as spotters, who look through each scoop of dirt for human remains and personal items, walked off the job Sunday. More quit Monday. Their main concern is for their safety. They also say the fast pace of the cleanup isn’t allowing them to do their job well. Safety fears peaked during the lightning and heavy

We’ve made some significant progress over the weekend. We’ve also been working in a very respectful manner. — Travis Phelps state Department of Transportation spokesman

rain Sunday night, said Rhonda Cook, one of the spotters who also worked in the debris fields during the recovery effort until it was suspended April 28. On Sunday, “I had people sinking up to their waist and their thighs trying to navigate their way,” Cook said. The spotters are as eager as everyone else to see Highway 530 open because they know how important the road is to the local economy, particularly the lumber mills in Darrington, she said. At the same time, they feel a responsibility to the families, particularly the two whose loved ones are still missing, to do the work right. “We just all get a feeling we are being paid to do a job we just can’t do,” she said. The walk-offs stopped work for several hours Sunday and Monday, Phelps said. The Transportation Department is working to address the concerns. Though hazards come with any construction site, Phelps said, he believes the workers are safe. He cited zero accidents or injuries since the cleanup started. Crews continue to remove several hundred truckloads of debris out of the area each day. The primary spotters are state archaeologists who watch shovels when they break ground. Local spotters then scan the excavated material as it’s poured into trucks. The trucks haul the

debris to a nearby dump, where more archaeologists look for recoverable items. “That’s the balancing act of clearing the material and making sure we don’t miss anything,” said Bart Treece, another WSDOT spokesman. Crews take care in sorting through the material because it’s important to return personal items of those lost in the disaster to their loved ones, Phelps said. “It might be all they have left,” he said. “A lot of folks are looking for those types of things to come back to.” So far, crews have recovered a smashed car and a Bible. No human remains have been located in the highway cleanup. Bodies are unlikely to be found near the road, according to analysis of the debris field. Treece said there’s about 500 feet of buried highway left to go. Crews might find that more of the highway has been destroyed or displaced when they clear remaining mud. Workers have discovered yellowstriped chunks of displaced road. “We’ve found some quite a ways away and some pretty close to where it’s supposed to be,” Phelps said. WSDOT expects to award the final contract to rebuild the highway by month’s end. Phelps said four contractors are vying for the job, worth up to $30 million. “We still have a lot of work to do,” he said. Amy Nile: 425-339-3192; anile@heraldnet.com.

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Good Life SECTION B

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THE DAILY HERALD

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WWW.HERALDNET.COM/LIVING

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TUESDAY, 05.20.2014

DR. ELIZABETH SMOOTS

Smoking harms entire family

Ignore dogma and let comfort guide your selection, experts say

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re you pregnant or soon to be? If so, now is the perfect time to quit smoking for the sake of both you and your unborn child. The latest evidence shows that cigarette smoke can have harmful effects on your entire family. Fertility and conception: Smoking makes it more difficult to become pregnant. If you do become pregnant, there’s a higher risk of losing the baby through miscarriage or stillbirth. Pregnancy and childbirth. Infants of smoking mothers are more likely to be born premature, or small and underweight for their birth age. They may also have more difficulty breathing. Infants and children. The babies of mothers who smoke during and after pregnancy are three times more likely to die of sudden infant death syndrome. They’re also more likely to develop ear infections, bronchitis and pneumonia as well as asthma and other respiratory diseases. In addition, children of smokers may be shorter and smaller, slower learners in school, and more likely to smoke as adults compared to children of nonsmokers. If you’d like to quit, ask your physician for help. Give your little one a gift — the opportunity to grow up in a smoke-free world.

Blood tests What do they mean? Your doctor has ordered a blood test. After the discomfort and expense of a blood draw, you probably want to know what the test results show. Along with findings from your medical history and physical exam, blood test results can help your physician diagnose or treat your condition or better preserve your health. They are specific, however, and cannot tell everything about you in just one test. Listed below are some common blood tests and how they’re usually used. Complete blood count: This test measures several types of cells in your blood. Some of th

By Melissa Dribben The Philadelphia Inquirer

Wondering about the best shoes to wear for spring running? Neutral? Minimalist? Stability? Motion control? Cushioned heel? Confused? Of course you are. Well, sports medicine specialists have good news. Stop worrying about fallen arches, overpronation and putting your feet on a paleolithic regimen. The latest thinking about how to choose the best running shoe is to let comfort be your guide. Since the 1970s, running shoes have evolved from puny slabs of rubber sewn to canvas shells into engineering feats rivaling 3-D-printed surveillance drones. Far beyond the latest Nike Flyknit Lunar 2 are plans for running shoes made of computer-generated molecules that will link to living organisms and conform to your foot’s ever-changing needs. In the somewhat-less-distant future are Google Bluetooth-enabled shoes that talk to you and tell you how your run is going. For now, runners have a hard enough time picking from hundreds of mute, inorganic options. “Historically, the push has always been to look at foot pronation,” said Bryan Heiderscheit, a professor in the department of biomedical engineering at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Runners were told to wear shoes that would correct for the foot’s tendency to roll inward or outward, on the theory that this would correct biomechanical flaws and prevent injuries to the knees and lower back. “But the best studies that have been done in the last 10 years,” Heiderscheit said, “have not substantiated that claim.” In 2010, the American Journal of Sports Medicine published a study of 1,400 Marine Corps recruits. Half the group was given shoes based on a careful evaluation of the shape of their feet. The control group’s shoes were chosen randomly. “Assigning shoes based on the shape of the plantar foot surface,” the authors concluded, “had little influence on injuries.” When Heiderscheit tries to explain this to members of the running-shoe industry, he gets “pushback.” See SHOES, Page B2

THINKSTOCK

See SMOOTS, Page B2

Study: Scent of babies lights up women’s brains

Hearing test over phone offered free during May By Michele Munz St. Louis Post-Dispatch

Scientists have developed a quick and accurate hearing screening that can be taken over a telephone, and for the month of May, the test is free. To take the test, call 1-866223-7575 and follow the directions. The process takes about 10 minutes. The National Hearing Test, which regularly costs $8, was developed by researchers with Communication Disorders Technology Inc.; Indiana University and VU Medical Center of Amsterdam with a government grant. The goal is to provide tens of

millions of hearing-impaired adults in the U.S. with a valid test that is convenient and affordable. If hearing loss is caught early, steps can be taken to keep it from worsening, experts say. Using a telephone plugged into a wall-mounted jack (not a cellphone), callers listen to a series of three-digit numbers with noise in the background. When the caller enters the numbers correctly, the next set is presented at a more difficult level to hear. Those who fail are advised to seek a full evaluation with an audiologist. To learn more, go to nationalhearingest.org.

INSIDE: Television, 3

The Washington Post

ASSOCIATED PRESS

The scent of a baby gives women a mood boost like eating chocolate, according to a study published in Frontiers in Psychology.

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Americans may spend billions on products to eliminate body odor, but there are certain smells — such as that of a newborn baby — that make people smile, according to a study cited in Real Simple. The research found that the scent of a baby gave women a mood boost similar to that of eating chocolate. In the study, published in Frontiers in Psychology, researchers gathered 30 women; half had recently given birth and half were not mothers. Each was given a cotton undershirt that a newborn baby had worn for two nights and that had

Puzzles, 4

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been frozen to preserve the baby’s scent. When the women were given the shirts to smell, the reward center in their brains lit up. Researchers weren’t sure what the scent was. “We think it consists of roughly 250 chemicals,” said Johan Lundstrom, an associate professor at the Monell Chemical Senses center in Philadelphia. “We think it gives moms the urge to take care of their infants. Researchers also suggested that the babies’ body odor might also convey cues that can motivate a woman to care for a child even if the baby isn’t her own. No word on how the smell affects men.

Classified, 6


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Tuesday, 05.20.2014 The Daily Herald

For easy, healthful supper, Shoes: Flaws to avoid bake fish in parchment From Page B1

By Casey Seidenberg Special to The Washington Post

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Why does the month of May always take me by surprise? It is one of the busier months for parents, yet it doesn’t have the obvious warning signs: There aren’t any extended holidays, the kids are in school and spring sports are winding down. Nevertheless, it is undeniably a hectic time of year. Therefore, “simple” is the mantra right now, for everything, especially weeknight dinners. A favorite simple meal is fish and vegetables baked in parchment. There’s nary a pot to clean, just a few minutes of prep time, dinner is on the table 20 minutes after kickoff with an outcome high in protein and beneficial omega-3 fatty acids. Some tips: At the store, remember that a fresh fish will not have a strong odor. Fish stays fresher longer if kept on ice. Place whole fish belly down in a container over a bag of crushed ice inside the fridge. Oily fish go bad quicker, so purchase those close to the day you plan to serve them. For each serving, wrap a three-to-fiveounce piece of fish such as halibut or salmon in a piece of folded parchment with a dot of butter, a slice of lemon, salt, pepper and your favorite vegetables (peas and carrots are popular in our family). I bake it on a cookie sheet in a 400-degree oven, and have found that 12 minutes per inch of thickness seems to be the rule, although salmon often takes longer. White fish such as tilapia, cod, flounder and haddock will take on the flavor of a sauce or marinade, so they are ideal for children and people who aren’t fish fans.

The fish highest in omega-3 fatty acids have the strongest flavors, which may prevail through sauces and marinades. These include salmon, sardines and anchovies. Check out Washington chef Sidra Forman’s terrific recipes in a new cookbook called “The Pescetarian Plan.” They are not the slightest bit intimidating. Wild Alaskan salmon season just started, and you can get them fresh, as well as the herbs that combine so beautifully with salmon. Forman says the fish should be served while it’s still pink in the middle and that you should add herbs after cooking. When I was pregnant, I worried about ingesting mercury from fish. I learned that the fish highest in mercury are swordfish, shark, tilefish, king mackerel and albacore tuna. Then I started fearing farmed fish because of the stories I read about unethical farming practices. Farmraised fish often live in tight quarters, so they may be exposed to more disease, which means they may be given antibiotics. And they often have a vibrant color from commercial dyes and may consume feed full of toxins. For guidance about what fish to eat, check out www.edf.org/seafood and www.seafoodwatch.com for updates on which fish to buy from which region, from both the health and sustainability viewpoints. Or find a fishmonger you trust to tell you about where a fish was caught and its levels of mercury. I also really like this guide for my smartphone: www.thepescetarianplan. com/quick-buying-guide. Then stop worrying, because most studies show that the benefits of eating fish outweigh the risks. Phew, because I plan on making fish for dinner a lot this month.

Not surprising, he said, considering that the $20 billion athletic-shoe market sustains itself on innovation. Most companies release new models twice a year, offering features designed to improve performance and prevent injury. The idea that almost any shoe is fine if it’s comfortable is also apt to meet resistance from runners for whom theory has become dogma. Speaking from personal experience, Heiderscheit said, it is easy to get injured if you decide to toss your cushiony sneakers and immediately start racking up miles in a pair of barely-theres.

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common components include the following: ■ Red blood cells, which carry oxygen throughout your body. ■ White blood cells, involved in dealing with infections, allergies and autoimmune conditions. ■ Hematocrit, which is the percentage of blood volume made up of red cells. It may be low in anemia, blood loss or kidney disease. Chemistry profile: Consists of a battery of a dozen or more substances in your blood. The components may include blood sugar, minerals, electrolytes, protein, uric acid, kidney and liver tests. Cholesterol: Your risk of heart disease goes up if you have high total cholesterol and LDL (bad) cholesterol

It can take months to adapt, he said. He recommends exercises to strengthen muscles in the calf and foot and using the minimalist shoes for short, easy runs at first. “You should feel so comfortable in a shoe that you could sleep in them,” said Jon Woo, a sports medicine specialist at the University of Washington. Experts say that just as everyone’s feet are unique, so are their running styles. “There is no absolute biomechanical ideal,” Heiderscheit said. One of the world’s fastest marathoners, Pescah Jeptoo, has a knock-kneed gait that has carried her through 26.2 miles in a blazing two hours, 20 minutes, and 14 seconds.

Still, Heiderscheit said, there are “flaws” to avoid. “You don’t want to bounce too much. You don’t want to overstride. And the one thing we absolutely don’t want people to do is a hard heel strike — truly coming down on your heel with your foot pointed high in air.” Jeptoo, for the record, runs in Nike Zoom Streak 3s, a lightweight, breathable shoe with some support and cushioning. Online reviews of the shoe range from “I got huge blisters” to “Perfect!” If this proves anything, experts said, it is that the one true authority on which shoes are best is the runner who wears them.

levels or low HDL (good) cholesterol levels. Electrolytes: Checks for sodium, potassium, chloride and bicarbonate in the blood. Glucose: Measures your blood sugar level. To test for diabetes it’s often ordered as a fasting test, which usually means no food or drink except plain water for 12 hours before the test. Kidney function: Indicates how active your kidney is in filtering wastes. A build up of blood urea nitrogen or creatinine may indicate a kidney problem. Liver function: Shows how well your liver is working. Increased levels of alanine aminotransferase, aspartate aminotransferase, alkaline phosphatase or bilirubin may indicate liver disease. Potassium level: Checks for a deficiency or excess of the mineral potassium. Prothrombin time: Tells about the clotting ability of your blood. It’s monitored

regularly in people who take blood thinners. Sedimentation rate: It’s a general measure of inflammation in the body. Causes of a high sed rate include infection, arthritis, anemia, certain cancers and other diseases. Thyroid: Used to diagnose hypo (low) or hyper (high) thyroid conditions. To learn more about your blood tests contact your health care provider. For more information: American Lung Association, www.lung.org. Dr. Smoots is the author of “Allergy Guide: Alternative & Conventional Solutions.” Send comments to readers@ drsmoots.com or visit www. drsmoots.com. Dr. Smoots’ columns are not intended as a substitute for medical advice or treatment. Before adhering to any recommendations in this column consult your health care provider. © 2014 Elizabeth S. Smoots, MD, LLC; drsmoots.com.

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1VCMJD/PUJDFT NOTICE OF APPLICATION

CITY OF LYNNWOOD NOTICE OF ENVIRONMENTAL DECISION Keeping of Small Animals Code Amendment (Miniature Goats) File No. ERC-001474-2014 CAM-001459-2014 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City of Lynnwood SEPA R e s p o n s i bl e O f f i c i a l h a s i s s u e d a D e t e r m i n a t i o n o f Nonsignificance (DNS) for the following proposal. Project Description: Amendments to Title 21 (Zoning) of the Lynnwood Municipal Code regarding the keeping of small animals to allow the raising of miniature goats for personal use, including provisions regarding the number of miniature goats allowed, setbacks, and other items related to keeping of miniature goats in single-family zones. Location: Citywide Comments: The public comment period closes Wednesday, June 4, 2014. Submit comments to the Lynnwood Community Development Depar tment, 4114 198th St. SW, Suite 7, P.O. Box 5008, Lynnwood, WA 98046-5008. Appeals: Any appeal of this action should be mailed to the City of Lynnwood, Community Development Department, PO Box 5008, Lynnwood, WA 98046 OR delivered to the Community Development Department office at 4114 198th Street SW, Suite 7, Lynnwood, Washington. Appeals must be in writing and must contain specific factual objections. Appeals must be submitted by 4:00PM on Wednesday, June 18, 2014. Contact: T h e f i l e o n t h i s p r o j e c t i s m a i n t a i n e d i n t h e C o m mu n i t y Development Department office and available for review at the above listed address. If you have questions, please contact Gloria Rivera, Senior Planner, at (425) 670-5409 or grivera@ci.lynnwood.wa.us. Please make reference to file number ERC-001474-2014 CAM-001459-2014 when making contact. Date of this Notice: May 20, 2014 Comment Period Ends: June 4, 2014 Appeal Period Ends: June 18, 2014 Published: May 20, 2014.

IN ACCORDANCE WITH SNOHOMISH COUNTY CODE 6.01.060 THE FOLLOWING HAS APPLIED FOR A BUSINESS LICENSE: CISNEROS, FELICIA 18302 19TH AVE NE ARLINGTON, WA 98223-9691 LICENSE TYPE: Private Kennel Breeding ANY CITIZEN OR BUSINESS IN SNOHOMISH COUNTY MAY PETITION THE COUNTY LICENSE DIVISION, IN WRITING TO DENY THE ISSUANCE OF THE BUSINESS LICENSE APPLIED FOR. SUBMIT YOUR NAME, ADDRESS, PHONE #, SIGNATURE AND GROUNDS OR FACTS REGARDING THE DENIAL WITHIN 5 WORKING DAYS TO: SNOHOMISH COUNTY AUDITOR, LICENSE DIVISION 3000 ROCKEFELLER M/S 306 EVERETT, WA 98201 #21482 Published: May 20, 2014.

MEETING NOTICE: The Board of Directors of Edmonds School District No. 15 will meet in the Board Room of the Educational Service Center, 20420 68th Ave W., Lynnwood Washington on Tuesday, May 27th at 6:30 p.m. for the purpose of extending and adopting the Capital Projects Fund Budget for the 2013-14 school year. Any taxpayer may appear thereat and be heard for or against any part of said Budget. The Capital Projects Fund Budget has been prepared, copies are on file in the Business Office and any taxpayer will be furnished a copy upon request. Nick J. Brossoit. Ed. D. Secretary for the Board of Directors Edmonds School District No. 15 Snohomish County, Washington. Published: May 13, 20, 2014.

MUKILTEO SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 6 SNOHOMISH COUNTY, WASHINGTON The Mukilteo School District No. 6 Board of Directors will hold a hearing on Monday, May 27, 2014 at 6:00 p.m. at the District Office for the purpose of adopting the budget extension for the Capital Projects Fund for the 2013 -2014 school year. The completed budget extension is placed on file in the school distr ict Administration Office; a copy will be furnished to any person. This is an open public meeting and anyone may attend to argue pro or con on the budget extension. /s/Marci Larsen Secretary to the Board of Directors Mukilteo School District No. 6 9401 Sharon Drive Everett, WA 98204 Published: May 13, 20, 2014.

MAJESTIC VIEW HOMES 2-LOT SHORT SUBDIVISION (File No. STP-001654-2014) Application and Project Description: On April 30, 2014, Mark Echelbarger, on behalf of Majestic View Homes, LLC submitted an application to subdivide one parcel totaling approximately 27,237 sq. ft. into two lots. The property is zoned Residential Single-Family 8,400 Sq. Ft. (RS-8). There is an existing residential str ucture on the proper ty that will be demolished. Access to the lots has been proposed via a 20 foot access easement off the north side of 172nd St. SW. Lot 1 will contain approximately 11,001 sq.ft. and lot 2 approximately 16,236 sq.ft. The application was deemed complete on May 15, 2014. Location: The property is located at 3409 172nd St. SW.; Assessor’s Parcel No. 00372700101005. Preliminary Short Plat Subdivision Approval: The proposal will be reviewed for compliance with City of Lynnwood and Washington State requirements for short plat s u b d i v i s i o n s. T h e M ayo r o f Ly n n wo o d w i l l t h e n m a ke a determination to grant or deny preliminary approval. The Mayor’s decision will be publicly noticed by posting on the project site and in the Everett Herald newspaper, but no public hearing will be held unless the Mayor’s decision is appealed. Comments: Comments concerning this project should be mailed to the City of Lynnwood, Community Development Department, PO Box 5008, Ly n n w o o d , WA 9 8 0 4 6 O R d e l i ve r e d t o t h e C o m m u n i t y Development Department office at 4114 198th St SW, Suite 7. Contact: T h e f i l e o n t h i s p r o j e c t i s m a i n t a i n e d i n t h e C o m mu n i t y Development Department office and is available for review at the above listed address. If you have questions, please contact Michele Szafran, Associate Planner, at (425) 670-5408 or m s z a f ra n @ c i . l y n n wo o d . wa . u s. P l e a s e m a ke r e fe r e n c e t o STP-001654-2014 when making contact. Project Contact: Majestic View Homes, LLC Attn: Mark Echelbarger 19502 56th Ave W. Suite 103 Lynnwood, WA 98036 Date of this Notice: May 20, 2014 Comment Period Ends: June 3, 2014 Published: May 20, 2014.

NOTICE OF INTENT CONSTRUCTION STORMWATER GENERAL PERMIT Loomis Construction Company, 4920 169th Ave. SE Snohomish, WA 98290, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Fernwood Elementary School Portables Project, is located at 3933 Jewell Rd, Bothell, in Snohomish County. This project involves 1.7 acres of soil disturbance for school construction activities. The receiving water is Snohomish County Drainage System. Any persons desiring to present their views to the department of Ecology regarding this application may do so in writing within thirty days of the last date of publication of this notice. Comments shall be submitted to the department of Ecology. Any person interested in the department’s action on this application may notify the department of their interest within thirty days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater PO Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published: May 13, 20, 2014. NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC OF INTENT TO REQUEST RELEASE OF FUNDS DATE: May 20, 2014 Three Lakes Water Association 17503-58th Street SE, Snohomish, Washington 98290 360-568-8022 TO ALL INTERESTED AGENCIES, GROUPS AND PERSONS On or about June 19, 2014, Three Lakes Water Association will request the State of Washington Department of Health and Department of Commerce to release funds under Section 106 of the National Historic Preservation Act, National Environmental Policy Act, and Washington State Environmental Policy Act. Three Lakes Water Association will undertake the projects described below utilizing Drinking Water State Revolving Fund Loans. A Determination of No Historic Properties Affected was issued for this project. A copy of the Project Review Sheet for Section 106 is on file at the above address and is available for public examination and copying upon request. Project Information: Mero Road/195th Avenue Water Main Replacement -DWSRF Project # DP13-952-161

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#JET 3'2T 3'1T

Replacement by parallel construction of approximately 3,400 feet of existing 6” water pipe. This entire length of pipe will be replaced with 8” water main, including approximately 26 water service replacements and 5 fire hydrant replacements/additions. Street trenching, associated street patching, shoulder surface restoration, and temporary erosion and sedimentation control will also be included. Snohomish County at Township 28N, Range 06E, and Section 01 $439,350 (Estimated Cost of the Project) Objections of the project may be submitted to the Office of Drinking Water Director, Clark Halvorson, Department of Health, P.O. Box 47822, Olympia, Washington 98504-7822. Any objections received after June 19, 2014 will not be considered by the Department of Health. Published: May 20, 2014.

All proposals must be submitted to the City Clerk, 1st Floor, 2930 Wetmore Avenue, Everett, Washington 98201 no later than 2:00 p.m., Tuesday, July, 22, 2014, and must be clearly marked: PROPOSAL FOR Proposal 2014-008 Rear Mount Platform Ladder Truck At the appointed time a register of proposals shall be prepared containing the name of each offer or and a description sufficient to identify the item offered. Only firm proposals will be accepted and the City reserves the right to reject any or all proposals or waive any irregularities and informalities in the proposals submitted and accepted by the City. No proposer may withdraw his proposal after the hour set for the opening thereof unless the award is delayed for a period exceeding 180 days. The City further reserves the right to make awards to the responsible offeror whose proposal is determined to be the most advantageous to the City of Everett. Hope Linder, CPPB Buyer Published: May 20, 2014.

#JET 3'2T 3'1T ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS The Everett School District No. 2, Snohomish County, Washington, is calling for Bids for HM Jackson High School Weatherization project, located at 1501 - 136th St. SE, Mill Creek, WA 98012. Bids will be received until June 13, 2014 up to but not later than exactly 10:00 am PST, at which time the Bids will be opened and publicly read. Bids must be hand delivered to the Everett School District at the Community Resource Center, which is located at 3900 Broadway, Everett WA 98201, or sent by US Mail to the Everett School District Purchasing Office, 3900 Broadway, Everett WA 98201. It is the sole responsibility of the Bidders to deliver bids by the date and time and in the manner indicated. Late bids will not be considered and will be returned to the Bidder unopened. Everett School District No. 2 reserves the right, as described in the Instructions to Bidders, to postpone the Bid opening, to waive informalities or irregularities in the bid process, and to reject any or all Bids. Briefly, the scope of the work includes: The project includes selective demolition of a portion of the Exterior Insulating Finishing System (EIFS) and gypsum sheeting, installing new batt insulation, gypsum sheeting, weather barrier and new metal siding. A mandatory Pre-Bid Conference will be held at HM Jackson High School on May 28, at 3:00 pm PST, for the purpose of reviewing the actual conditions affecting the Work, answering contractors’ questions, and specifically to allow access to view areas related to the scope of work. All general contractor Bidders are required to attend. Bid documents may be viewed at the following locations: Associated Subcontractors 3312 South Union Avenue Tacoma, WA 98409-3197 (253) 838-3144

Weekly Construction Reporter 2215 Midway Lane, Suite 208 Bellingham, WA 98226 (360) 738-0370

Builders Exchange of Washington 2607 Wetmore Avenue Everett, WA 98201-2926 (425) 743-3244

Valley Plan Center 1819 Central Avenue S., Suite 83 Kent, WA 98032 (253) 852-1090

McGraw-Hill Construction McGraw-Hill Construction Plan Center Plan Center 200 SW South Michigan Street, 4803 Pacific Highway E., Suite 100A Suite 3 Seattle, WA 98106 Tacoma, WA 98424 (206) 378-4715 (253) 922-7172 General Contractors, Mechanical and Electrical may obtain copies of the Contract Documents at Bill’s Blueprint, 2920 Rockefeller Avenue Everett, WA 98201, upon a deposit of ($25.00) for each set of documents, checks made payable to: Everett School District No. 2. Said deposit will be fully refunded upon the return of complete, unmarked and unmutilated Contract Documents to Bill’s Blueprint within ten (10) days after the Bid Opening. General Contractors may obtain three sets of Contract Documents, and Mechanical and Electrical Contractors may obtain one set. Members of AGC may obtain Contract Documents on the guarantee of their Association. Published: May 20, 27, 2014.

City of Everett REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS Proposal 2014-008 Rear Mount Platform Ladder Truck Sealed proposals will be received by the City of Everett, City Clerk, 1st Floor, 2930 Wetmore Avenue, Everett, Washington 98201 until 2:00 p.m. July, 22, 2014 PROPOSAL INFORMATION Proposal documents are available on the City’s website Bid Page at www.everettwa.org/citybids under current bids or by contacting hlinder@everettwa.gov All proposers must certify that they are not on the Comptroller General’s list of ineligible contractors nor the list of parties excluded from Federal procurement or non-procurement programs. PROPOSAL DEADLINE The (1) one original proposal and (11) eleven copies and (1) one electronic copy on CD or flash drive must be submitted to the City Clerk.

REQUEST FOR BIDS PROJECT NAME: Marine Terminal Pavement Upgrades 2014 PROJECT NO.: MT-ST-2014-10 ESTIMATED COST: $500,000 - $600,000 (including WSST) BIDS DUE: June 12, 2014, 2:00 PM PRE-BID MEETING: May 29, 2014, 2:00 PM at the Port of Everett TWIC Office, located at 2920 Terminal Avenue, Everett, WA 98201 Public notice is hereby given that the Port of Everett 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 is to upgrade pavement at the Port’s Marine Terminals including planing (grinding) of existing asphalt pavement, disposal of grindings and pavement materials, tack coat, hot-mix pavement, joint sealing, sealing of cracks in existing pavement, and all other Work and incidentals as necessary for a complete and serviceable project. By way of this paragraph, bidders are notified that the project site is located adjacent to and/or within two MTCA sites (Weyerhauser Mill-A Site and the Exxon Mobil Site) as established by the Department of Ecology Toxics group. Both sites are currently under Agreed Orders. Complete details of the plans, specifications, and all submittal requirements are available online at Builders Exchange at http://www.bxwa.com/bxwa_toc/pub/347.html. Contact Builders Exchange at (425) 258-1303 if unable to access documents on-line. Published: May 20, 2014.


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TUESDAY, 05.20.2014

Networks hoping ‘eventize’ is DVR kryptonite By David Bauder Associated Press

One day into the annual week where television’s biggest networks reveal their future programming plans and it was clear what the buzzword was going to be: “Eventize.” No matter whether it’s a word or not, broadcasters talked frequently about their desire to create big events that viewers need to watch immediately for fear of being left out of the cultural conversation. Networks are adjusting to the changed world of how people watch their programs: hours or weeks later on DVR, online or on-demand. But the industry’s financial structure hasn’t caught up yet, so viewers who watch when a program is first aired — once the only way to watch — are considered more valuable. That’s why Fox is putting on a live production of “Grease” and NBC is remaking “The Music Man.” Fox is recreating an

Evel Knievel motorcycle jump. ABC touts its Oscars telecast and other awards shows. NBC locked up Olympics rights through 2032, and CBS won a bidding war to show NFL football on Thursday night. Sports usually gets little or no attention in network sales pitches to advertisers. Not this year. ABC, CBS, NBC and Fox all gave sports a starring role. Why? Very few people DVR sports events. ABC made the point explicit with a message on a wide video screen: “Your DVR can’t handle live.” “We’re obsessed with trying to eventize everything we can — even episodes of our scripted shows,” said Robert Greenblatt, NBC’s entertainment chief. “It’s about the urgency to view,” said Fox’s Kevin Reilly. A grand finale won’t be enough for CBS’ outgoing comedy “Two and a Half Men.” The network wants a season’s worth of special episodes. David Letterman’s retirement will be

PRIME TIME

a “yearlong celebration of Dave.” CBS producers have been told to push the envelope, said Nina Tassler, entertainment president, like the surprise death of Will Gardner on a March episode of “The Good Wife.” “It’s important to keep your fans engaged,” Tassler said. “You keep eventizing your entire season.”

not No. 1,” Kimmel said. “In fact, we might have to crash on your couch for a while.” He reminds advertisers the majority of new shows presented to them as surefire hits won’t last more than a year. “Don’t get attached to our new shows,” he said. “It’s like adopting a kitten with cancer.”

Truth squad

Women in charge

Jimmy Kimmel is a oneman truth squad each year at ABC’s schedule presentation, puncturing the promises of network salesmen, and was particularly sharp this year. He spared no one, not even his bosses, and may have effectively killed a lackluster new ABC comedy “Selfie” with a single barb. He also zeroed in on ABC entertainment chief Paul Lee’s boast that ABC was No. 1 — in brand identification or some metric. In the Nielsen ratings, ABC is No. 3. “The ABC I work at is

Women are in charge and they’re tough in some upcoming shows. When a CIA agent (Katherine Heigl) promises a president (Alfre Woodard) some violent retribution for a wrong in NBC’s “State of Affairs,” the president replies, “That’s my girl.” Tea Leoni, portraying a secretary of state, takes on White House aides in CBS’ “Madam Secretary.” Maggie Q beats up bad guys in CBS’ “Stalker,” and Debra Messing is a police detective who counts to three and shoots on two on NBC’s “The Mysteries of

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

Laura.” This being television, advertisers were also shown clips of Heigl, Messing and Kate Walsh (NBC’s “Bad Judge”) in their underwear.

Sports With the extra attention paid to sports at the broadcast networks, it was interesting to see ESPN deemphasize fun and games. The network’s presentation played up coverage of stories involving Jason Collins, Michael Sam, Donald Sterling and the Boston marathon bombing in an attempt to broaden appeal. “Sports is our conversation, our social currency,” said ESPN sales chief Ed Erhardt. “ESPN is always on at the center of culture.”

Something new New network shows often ape successful formulas, sometimes distressingly so. Every once in a while, an executive takes a wild swing that makes

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you wonder, “What’s that show doing here?” They’ll either succeed or fail spectacularly. There were two this year. Composer Alan Menken works on ABC’s “Galavant,” a medieval musical that keeps the memory of Monty Python alive. The CW’s “Jane the Virgin” is a sweet dramedy that feels completely out of place in a lineup of vampires, zombies and supernatural beings. But it had handsdown the funniest scene in all the clip reels unspooled over the past week.

Comics If your mom made you throw away comic books, she may have stunted a career in Hollywood. Comics were again a fertile ground for development. NBC is bringing the Hellraiser character to life in a drama. A youthful Batman is featured in “Gotham,” Fox’s high-profile new drama. Similarly, the CW is pinning its biggest hopes on “The Flash.”

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B4 Tuesday, 05.20.2014 The Daily Herald

Time to dump mistrustful boyfriend

DAILY CROSSWORD

Hi, Carolyn: My boyfriend of 10 months has trust issues. His previous girlfriend hooked up multiple times with her ex, so I understand why he has issues trusting women. I have taken it upon myself to never do anything untrustworthy, since one small mistake could tarnish his opinion of me for good. The problem is, he already uses an accusatory tone with me all the time. I blow it off and am reassuring. This weekend he found out his parents are separating. They confided that they had both been unfaithful. So now he has an even worse opinion of relationships. I have done nothing to lose his trust, but the things he says make it quite clear he doesn’t trust any woman. Is there anything I can do to convince him to trust me? The reassurance is starting to sound repetitive. — Without Trust ... Do you see the unjustified logical leap here? This one ex cheated, so of course! All women cheat! That is such unadulterated bull. It’s emotionally lazy, and bigoted, and, in a perverse way, selfaggrandizing: He of course isn’t an infidelity risk — it’s everyone else. What about his dad? Don’t all men cheat now? (Ptuh.)

CAROLYN HAX TELL ME ABOUT IT You’ll need to wake up and break up, but you’re not there yet emotionally, since you still think it’s your responsibility to fix his inability/ unwillingness to trust. So we’ll start a little further back in the process. You have figured out that reassuring him is a waste of breath — and that’s progress. You also get that the mere act of being trustworthy is not enough for him, also good (though being trustworthy just to persuade someone of your worth is highly suspect). So, are you ready for the next step? Recognizing the problem doesn’t lie in you and therefore the solution doesn’t lie in you either? And, the next step, seeing the ex isn’t the problem, either? Yes, what she did was awful and entirely her fault, but your boyfriend is the one who chose to extrapolate one experience into a view of half the human

SUPER QUIZ Subject: THE ROMAN EMPIRE (e.g., What preceded the Roman Empire? Answer: The 500-year-old Roman Republic.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. The transition to “Empire” was marked by this man’s appointment to dictator. 2. Another marker was Octavian’s defeat of Antony and Cleopatra in this battle. 3. A third marker was the senate’s granting of this honorific to Octavian. GRADUATE LEVEL 4. The first two centuries are known as the Pax Romana, meaning _____. 5. Under Theodosius I (379395), this became the empire’s official state religion. 6. Name either of the two

CLASSIC PEANUTS

BIRTHDAYS chief Roman contributions to architecture. PH.D. LEVEL 7. When the West collapsed, the eastern half was known as the ____ Empire. 8. What city served as the capital of the eastern empire? 9. Who authored “The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire”? ANSWERS: 1. Julius Caesar. 2. Battle of Actium. 3. Augustus. 4. Roman Peace. 5. Christianity. 6. The arch and the dome. 7. Byzantine. 8. Constantinople. 9. Edward Gibbon. Super Quiz is a registered trademark of K. Fisher Enterprises Ltd. (c) 2014 Ken Fisher North America Syndicate Inc.

Actor-author James McEachin is 84. Actor Anthony Zerbe is 78. Actor David Proval is 72. Singer Joe Cocker is 70. Singer-actress Cher is 68. Actor-comedian Dave Thomas is 65. Rock musician Warren Cann is 62. Former New York Gov. David Paterson is 60. Actor Dean Butler is 58. TV-radio personality Ron Reagan is 56. Rock musician Jane Wiedlin (The Go-Go’s) is 56. Actor Bronson Pinchot is 55. Singer Susan Cowsill is 55. Actor John Billingsley is 54. Actor Tony Goldwyn is 54. Singer Nick Heyward is 53. TV personality Ted Allen is 49. Actress Mindy Cohn is 48. Rock musician Tom Gorman (Belly) is 48. Actress Gina Ravera is 48. Actor Timothy Olyphant is 46. Thought for Today: I wanted a perfect ending. Now I’ve learned, the hard way, that some poems don’t rhyme, and some stories don’t have a clear beginning, middle and end. Life is about not knowing, having to change, taking the moment and making the best of it, without knowing what’s going to happen next.” — Gilda Radner (1946-1989). Associated Press

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population. (Well, two experiences; no doubt he picked up more of his family’s instability than he realized.) And, he’s the one who chooses to date someone even knowing he is unwilling or unable to trust. That’s just not fair. He’s fresh off some rough experiences, so maybe he just needs some time to find daylight again without dragging a girlfriend through the darkness with him. That’s the best case. Worst case, he’s not seeking daylight at all, but instead looking to blame and punish everyone else for the pain he feels. Either way, I hope you soon recognize that he needs to be single until he’s able to (1) accept individuals for who they are — the accumulation of their own actions, and no one else’s — and (2) see humans for who they are — flawed (oh so very!) and capable, all of us, of hurting others, but also resilient, and therefore capable of getting back up and finding joy again after getting hurt. Trust isn’t about having a spotless record and finding someone else who does. It’s about finding someone good-hearted enough not to hurt you on purpose, and knowing you’ll recover and carry on when pain inevitably comes. (c) 2014, Washington Post Writers Group

ZIGGY


The Daily Herald

Creepy guest uses master bathroom Dear Abby: My husband has a male co-worker, “Bo,” who comes to our house occasionally. We have two bathrooms, one of which is in our bedroom. The other is the guest bathroom. When Bo needs to use the restroom, he goes into our bedroom and uses ours. He never asks; he just goes in, even after I have pointed out the guest bathroom. It creeps me out. I feel like he’s invading my personal space, and I think it’s rude. What can I do, since pointing out the guest bathroom hasn’t worked? Bo is intimidating. He thinks he can do whatever he wants. Please tell me what I can do. — Creeped Out In Greenville Dear Creeped Out: I agree your husband’s coworker’s behavior is creepy. If you have medications in your bathroom, you should check to be sure he isn’t helping himself to some of them when he visits. Because you can’t seem to convey the message to “Bo the Boor,” before his next visit, ask your husband to tell him that guests are supposed to use the guest bathroom. And if that doesn’t discourage him, install a lock on your bedroom door. Dear Abby: My 21-yearold daughter, “Alex,” and her 6-year-old moved into an apartment with her 18-year-old boyfriend. We had a tough time accepting this, but I make do because I love Alex and want to be part of her life. My boyfriend of eight years, “Niles,” can’t accept my daughter’s new boyfriend. We were invited over for dinner and Niles refused to go. How do I handle this? I feel all future events will be strained and I’ll be forced RIP HAYWIRE

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE AC R O S S 1 Fi l l e d w i t h 6 11 14 15 16 17

DEAR ABBY to choose between my daughter and Niles. Please advise. — Sad Mother In New Jersey Dear Sad Mother: Tell Niles that if you must choose between him and your daughter, you will choose your daughter. Her romance may — or may not — last forever, but your relationship with her will. There is nothing to be gained by punishing her and alienating her young man. Dear Abby: Today is my 50th birthday. I’m a person with a few close friends, but I’m not widely social. The members of my book club knew it was my birthday when we met a few days ago. I had mentioned it before our meeting. Nothing was said when we met. My best friend is going on vacation and hasn’t remembered. My husband asked me what plans I had made for us to do today. My sister, bless her, has been wonderful and feels responsible to try to make this day special for me. Is it really my job to plan a celebration and remind everyone I’m close to? — Vexed In Vermont Dear Vexed: My dear mother used to say, “If you want something done right, do it yourself!” That’s good advice when those around you are too preoccupied to be as nurturing as you would like them to be. Universal Uclick

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B6 Tuesday, 05.20.2014 The Daily Herald

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

Instruction & Classroom Support Tech 1 Under the general supervision of the Dean of Science, this position, funded through September 30, 2015 under the Manufacturing Technology Department’s Federal Depar tment of Labor ( D O L ) , Tra d e A d j u s t ment Assistance Community College and Car e e r Tr a i n i n g (TAACCCT) grant, will assist in the operation of the Manufacturing Techn o l o g y D e p a r t m e n t ’s Machine Shop/Lab. The Instruction & Classroom Suppor t Technician 1 will contribute to increasing student success and safety by providing technical support to faculty and students in the DOL TAACCCT grant funded Credentials to Careers programs. www.shoreline.edu/jobs

Instruction & Classroom Support Tech 2 Under the general supervision of the Dean of Science, this position, funded through September 30, 2015 under the Manufacturing Technology Department’s Federal Depar tment of Labor ( D O L ) , Tra d e A d j u s t ment Assistance Community College and Car e e r Tr a i n i n g (TAACCCT) grant, will assist in the operation of the Manufacturing Techn o l o g y D e p a r t m e n t ’s Machine Shop/Lab. The Instruction & Classroom Suppor t Technician 2 will contribute to increasing student success and safety by providing technical support to faculty and students in the DOL TAACCCT grant funded Credentials to Careers programs. *Note: A qualified applicant register created as a result of this recruitment will be used to fill any additional Instruction & Classroom Suppor t Technician 2 openings at the College within the next 6 months. www.shoreline.edu/jobs

Program Specialist 2 Under the general supervision of the Dean of Science, this position, funded through September 30, 2015 under the Manufacturing Technology Department’s Federal Depar tment of Labor ( D O L ) , Tra d e A d j u s t ment Assistance Community College and Car e e r Tr a i n i n g (TAACCCT) grant, will assist in the operation of the Manufacturing Techn o l o g y D e p a r t m e n t ’s Machine Shop/Lab. The Program Specialist 2 will contribute to increasing student success and safety by providing technical support to faculty and students in the DOL TAACCCT grant funded Credentials to Careers programs. www.shoreline.edu/jobs

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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

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

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

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

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Dietary Aide, PT, afternoon/evening 2:00p - 8 : 0 0 p. We e k e n d s and some weekdays. If interested pls apply in person at: Delta Reh a b, 1 7 0 5 Te r r a c e Ave, Snohomish, WA 98290. 360-568-2168.

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Work in King, Pierce & Snohomish WANTED, Journeymen & Apprentice Plumbers Must have 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

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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.

BRICK MASON NEEDED Must Have Thin Brick Experience. C a l l D e l a t Wa r r e n Masonry. 360-691-6323

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Italian Style End Table, blonde wood, iron legs, brass trim, (was $900), sell $125. 425-244-9163 Matching night stands, $25/ea or $40/both 360-435-2283

1970’s Women’s 14 Carat Gold Ring, w/Amethyst stone, sz 7 or 8, $250 firm 425-418-3072 Black Acoustic Electric Guitar w/case $250 425-418-3072

12’ Hewes Craft, w/9.9 Evinrude, Galv. Trailer with xtras, $1500 obo 425-259-1637 12 Pr Womens pants, sz 16-18, all good cond, $10 all 425-778--2457 2005 28’ Jayco Trailer w/s/o live in Brookside, M/RV #34, Marysville, 503-881-1886 200 used black plastic Planter Pots, $1/ea cash only. You must pick up 360-691-7501

20� GIRLS BICYCLE, Hand flash coaster Glider rocker chair $30 brake w/Schwin helmet, obo. 360-435-2283 $30. (425)334-4920

H A R L E Y DAV I D S O N , Women’s Hybrid Motorcycle Helmut, retractable shield , X lrg, $40 2 Complete Sets of Sat- (425)334-4920 in Sheets, Full size, King size bed w/ head$5/both, 425.335.1418 board, $200/OBO; (2) Twin mattresses, 425-345-9222 exc cond. $40/ea; Leather Horse Saddle, (no box-spring); Brown, $250 Medical walker w/ seat, 425-418-3072 good cond. $45; 360-653-7239 Lg. older solid wood 5 GALLON Buckets of desk, 6 drawers, $75 obo. Sm. roll top desk, “Sherwin Williams� good for older child, $50 Interior Paint: pink, obo, 360-435-2286 green, gray, mocca, yellow, $10/bucket; 425-334-4920 Over 120 Older Western Novels, $2/ea cash only! BATH/BENCH Shower No Louis Lamore! chair, 250 lb cap, $12 You must pick up! (425)334-4920 360-691-7501 BLACK EMERSON Microwave, apar tment SAVE LIVES size, clean & like new, EARN up to $15 (425)335-1418 $280 in your first month! BOX OF DESIGNER PURSES & BAGS, Donate Blood-Plasma at includes Coach, $25/all Grifols Biomat USA (425)335-1418 8413 Evergreen Way Electric Fireplace $40; Everett, Wa. 98208 Battery Charger, $40 425-267-9800 425-280-0202 biomatusa.grifols.com EVEREST & JENNINGS Premier Folding Wheelchair, good cond, SET OF 3-BAR Stools, solid wood, light in color, $95 (425)334-4920 blue removable George Forman Lean washable pads on top, M e a t G r i l l M a c h i n e, $30 / set (425)335-1418 $10; in the box, unused, 425-244-9163 Therese Albert, LTDED., Color Screen Print, Recycle your old furniture “ M t H o o d i n Au t u m n � Call us today 425.339.3100 $65 425-244-9163 2 - BBQ’s $15/ea. 425-280-0202

To Advertise call 425.339.3100 7RDGYHUWLVHFDOO_0RQ)UL$030_+HUDOGQHWFRP&ODVVLĂ€HGV

AKC Golden Retriever Puppies. $800. Also, taking orders for Golden Doodle Pups. 360-652-7148.

Lab AKC Puppies Born 4/04/14, Dew claws removed, dewormed, first set of shots, Dam’s hips a n d e l b ow s c e r t i f i e d , family dog. Stud active duck hunter, both dogs well trained. $500/ea 425-346-0356 Lab Retriever Pups, pointing labs, AKC, fantastic hunting lines, great family dogs, 36 mo guar. $800. 360-631-2391 P O M E R A N I A N w / Pe kingese, male, cream color, 12 wks old. $500. Call 425-438-0994.

Beautiful home raised pups, very calm, micro chipped, vet certified, health guaranteed. $1,200-$1,500.celebrityredstandards.com (206)859 -1000 COLLIE PUPS: “Lassie Come To Our Home� Whelped last week of April. Non-AKC Tri-colored dam, AKC Sable sire. Gorgeous! Ready June 30th, photo of parents shown. See pups by appt near end of May. 425-398-1700

Looking for a good deal?

Check out our Classifieds!

PUPPIES: 4 Male, 1st, 2 n d S h o t & Wo r m e d $275/ea. 5yr old Female Black/Tan $50.00 425330-9488 /425-330-3010 Pure Bred Rat Terrier puppies, papered, UKC, Parents on site, $450 M, $550 F, 425-293-5405

Need extra cash? Place your ad.

425-339-3100

Dayville Hay & Grain

Top Quality HAY

We guarantee our feed! Many Varieties and..... Delivery Available.......

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

YORKIE PUPPIES: Very Cute! Ready in 3wks. Males/$1,000 and Female/$1,200. 425-3207957 or 503-750-1828

Cattle Pasture Wanted. Cash for Hay fields. Call now. Baled Hay wanted, Cheap. 360-691-7576

360-568-5077

FREE 7 DAYS FOUND ADS 4 Lines

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4 lin lines, publishes Mon., Tue. & Wed.

To advertise, call 425.339.3100 | Mon-Fri - 8AM-5PM | 24/7 www.Heraldnet.com/Classifieds ds

ALWAYS BUYING

Packages $

Women’s Large Wilson Black Leather Jacket, w/zip-out liner, $5, 425.335.1418

L OW E S T P R I C E S o n quality hot tubs! New hot tubs starting @ $2995, spa covers from $299. Saunas as low as $2195! Filters & parts, pool & spa chemicals. Service & repair. Financing available, OAC. Hrs: 10-6 Mon.-Sat.. SpaCo 18109 Hwy 9 SE, Snohomish, (5 minutes Nor th of Woodinville) 425-485-1314 spacoofsnohomish.com

18

Includes FREE photo!

HORNETS/ YELLOWJACKETS Wanted all Summer/Fall FREE non-toxic removal of most, from nonsprayed paperball type hives, around football size or larger. 425-485-0103 venomcollect4free@comcast.net

Heavy Duty Hand-Truck $20; Tool Box w/tools, $25, 425-280-0202

Craftsman riding lawn mower, 2100 HP, great condition, $ 650 obo Call 360-629-2133 Green Metal Utility Plant Stand w/4 shelves, like new, about 5’x4’, $50 425-244-9163

Recycle your old furniture Call us today 425.339.3100

Mon-Fri - 8AM-5PM

Only

18

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MISSING IN AMERICA ReNewWorks Home PROJECT And Decor Store www.miap.us Consignments & DonaThe following US Veterans’ tions. Start w/ a photo! cremated remains recovered rwcontact@renewwrks.com from the Island and Whatcom www.renewwrks.com County Coroner’s Offices, and 425.404.3462 Kern Funeral Home will be transported to the Washington THANK YOU ST. JUDE, State Veterans Cemetery in Thank you St. Jude, Medical Lake, Washington Lynn and interred with Militar y Honors on (approximately) August 8, 2014, unless I am instructed otherwise by family. Bob Patrick, Washington State Coordinator Found male Yorkshire 206-450-0620 dog on Highland Dr in Arlington. Call to identify Carroll Francis Creighton, 360-435-3262 Joseph Harold Delfel, Paul Morris Fosse, Ver non Roy Gilmore, Edward Theodore Graham, Bernice K Hutchinson, Bobbi James Jeffery, Gary Alan Johnson, J a c k K i r s c h k e , Ke n n e t h Alexander Matheson, Harold W Nissen, James W O’Brien, John Lee O’Guin, Ar thur J O s z m a n , P hy l l i s M a r t i n Phelps, Major Martin Potts, Hal Brian Prater, Charles E d w a r d S k i n n e r, M e l v i n Whitehead, Benjamin S Woodward, Frank Benjamin, C ur tr i gh t, R ob in Pau l E m m e r s o n , N o r m a n R ay Goode, Melvyn Lee Harris, Marvin Richard Helton, Carroll Nathan Jolly, Bruce Richard Larson, Harold George McGowan, Charles Alber t Pa t t i s o n , Pa t r i ck J o h n Powers, Arthur Lee Roysdon, Dale Erle Skadan, Dennis Rodney Hacker, and Warren Marshall Kenney.

To advertise, call Karen Ziemer at 425.339.3089

NO. 14-4-00207-0 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS JUDGE: DEBORRA E. GARRETT THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR WHATCOM COUNTY In Re the Estate of BENJAMIN JAMIE SHAW, Deceased, SAMUEL J. SHAW, Personal Representative. The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representa-tive’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 proceed-ings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and non-probate assets. Date of filing Notice to Creditors: May 9, 2014 Date of first publication: May 13, 2014 DAT E D t h i s 8 t h d ay o f May, 2014.

SAMUEL J. SHAW Personal Representative 3704 188th St. SW, #16 Lynnwood, WA 98037 BARRON SMITH DAUGERT, PLLC ANDREW W. HEINZ, WSBA #37086 Attorneys for Personal Representative 300 N. Commercial Street Bellingham, WA 98225 (360) 733-0212 Published: May 13, 20, 27, 2014.


The Daily Herald Tuesday, 05.20.2014 B7

SPECIAL OFFER! Open House Feature Ad

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FOR SALE Owner Contract Arlington Pond, fish, duck, creek, nice timber, orchard, very private, gated road, nice home-site, all lawn, Appointment Only 360-435-3726

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

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Eastern WA 2 LOTS: 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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Everett:

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

1, 2 & bd Apts

Lynnwood: 4 bd Home

Marysville: 3 bd Home

Monroe:

AFFORDABLE Senior Housing 55+. 1 & 2 bd apt homes. W/D, Pool, controlled Access. We Pay W/S/G. Vintage at Everett 1-866-328-4003 Holly Village 425-355-0646

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Commercial Space: Evergreen Way

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425-339-6200 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

Frontier 509-468-0483

frontiernorthwest.com

Everett - Best Value! D e l u xe s p a c i o u s 2 b d twnhse, 1ba, cov’d prkg. $825+dep.425-339-6200

BRAND NEW 1, 2 & 3 BR Apts Call today for SPECIALS! 1-855-671-6162 Marysville quilcedacreekliving.com

I would like to Rent (to own) a Mobile Home in the Lk Stvns/Evt area. 206-326-8653

Housemate(s) wanted. Very Quiet, 5 AC, near r i v e r, g a r d e n a r e a s . Share spacious well kept home with 1 mature employed person. Private living.rm, entry, bedroom & bath. Share kitchen & laundry. $500-$700/mo. 360-403-3268

Everett- Huge 4 Bdrm House, 2 1/2 ba; each room furn. $500/mo ea. + dep. 206-354-0325

KENMORE area. Roommate to share home, new furn. bds, $650 incl. util. Near bus. 206-499-6684

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

SMOKEY POINT, furnished Room, pr ivate bath. PUD & Cable paid. $420/mo. 360-652-7272

Snohomish - Reliable roommate to share countr y home, pets & smokers ok. $500/mo Ref.rq 360-568-1662

Stanwood- w/d, lg bd w/huge closet, directv in Arling: Lg rm for rent, nd, r m . E Z I - 5 $ 3 7 5 + ns, np, util, w/d & kit, tidy $85/util; 360-631-2391 & quiet, $475/mo, near dwntwn 425-280-1468

Sultan: 2-Story Unfurn Countr y Far m House, On 7 Acres, w/Mt vw, Horse OK, 2-Bd , 1 Den, lg Ba & Kit, Just remodeled, incl dw.,microwv, refrig, elec stove, w/d, water/septic. $1350/mo. Avail June 1st. Call Paul @ 352-630-7943

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

ARLINGTON

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

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360-659-9322

“Locally Owned Since 1977�

FREE ESTIMATES! M.B.E

Offering a service and don’t see a classification that fits? Call us, we will happily find a suitable one.

425-339-3100

Lic#GARYSGS131OS

Bonded * Insured

• • • •

Roberts Construction

Dozer Track Hoe Dump Truck Grading, etc.

425-743-6803

7305 43rd Ave NE Marysville

Handyman Sevice

•PAINTING •ELECTRICAL •REMODELS •PLUMBING •CARPENTRY

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ALL STAR TOWING 425-870-2899 Our Classifieds are the best deal around! Call us

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A COMPLETE DRYWALL SERVICE *Wallboard Installation *Taping & Finishing *Smooth Wall *Priming & Texturing *Drywall Repairs *Licensed *Bonded*Insured Lic# ORTHSCC 865BN

30 years Drywall Experience

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Employment Information Line

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QUALITY CLEANING Inc. Residential Housecleaning

Established Since1987

206-542-6989

Judy Edmonds and Surrounding Areas

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Complete Yard Work

Need that extra room painted? Your house Cleaned? Check our Service Directory for the best selection of Snohomish County businesses.

CALL 425.339.3100

Family Owned. 27 + Years 360-659-4727 425-346-6413

FAMILY OWNED SINCE 1996

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Established in 1981

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

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

To list your business or service call the classified department.

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1980 Mini Winnie Winabago, N. Marysville. 20’ Motorhome, 68k miles 425-268-5483.

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02 Fleetwood Bounder 31W double slide on a Workhorse chassis with Alison Trans #1 selling class A of all time! Don’t wait call Nat or Jason for great customer service.

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Must see this like new rear lounge complete with fireplace, huge bedroom and study desk. Contact John for more details. #CO101

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24’, Class C this is the most popular floor plan on the planet. only 51000 miles on this little Gem. Don’t wait for this one, it’s probably already sold. Call Nat or Jason for friendly customer service. #CO115 $24,998

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09 Coachmen Prism 230 full body paint, elegant interior, Mercedes diesel sprinter chassis a must see! This coach is beautiful and well maintained. Contact Robbie for more details #PU110 $72,598 openroadrvcenter.com 360-217-8785

2010 Dutchmen 26B enjoy this late model top quality tow behind unit that sleeps 8 and is very well appointed! Contact John for more details. #PU118 $16,967 openroadrvcenter.com 360-217-8785

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2012 Dutchmen Denali 385K This rear kitchen double slide is super nice. No excuses! If it ain’t Dutch it ain’t Much! For excellent customer service call Nat or Jason the most interesting man. #XR104A $24,988 openroadrvcenter.com 360-217-8785

Looking for a Car? Classifieds have the largest selection in Snohomish County

2012 MVP Impact 19SS toy hauler Wow! This one is in perfect condition. Options include generator, fuel station awning, dual batteries. Just what you need for a long Holiday Weekend for friendly customer service call Nat or Jason #TL103A $19,995 openroadrvcenter.com 360-217-8785

Getting a new car? Recycle your old car! Place a classified with us today! 425.339.3100

2013 Vengeance 25’ Toy Hauler This is like New fun mover sleeps 6 and will handle quads easily Front Queen bed is private the low price can’t be beat. For friendly customer service call Nat or Jason #PU106A $22,997 openroadrvcenter.com 360-217-8785

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WE BUY RV’S We are always in need of Quality Used Inventory. Turn your RV Into Cash Now with our Fast, Easy & Reliable Program at openroadrvcenter.com Contact

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32

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Clearview RV 2013 INFINITY 3640

NEW #I0244 Was $81,000 Sale $61,583 360-668-9595 Clearviewrv.com Clearview RV

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03 Aliner, hard side, 12’ sleeps 4, lightly used price reduced $5400 425-419-7895

‘07 Montana 5th-wheel, 2780RL series, original owner, have title, $24K; 425-879-0375 2014 Thor Chateau 24C take advantage of our low pricing on one of Thor’s most popular class C models! Come see why call John for more information. #CH103A $74,987 openroadrvcenter.com 360-217-8785

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2013 INFINITY 3850 NEW #I2746 Was $79,980 Sale $58,339 360-668-9595 Clearviewrv.com

1988 Livingston 15’ Drift Boat, 25 & 5 horse Yamaha. $2,150/OBO. Daytime (425)418-3671

Looking for a Car? Classifieds have the largest selection in Snohomish County

425.339.3100


B8 Tuesday, 05.20.2014 The Daily Herald

SPECIAL OFFER! S 30 Days, 4 Lines + Photo

To advertise, call 425.339.3100 | Mon-Fri - 8AM-5PM | 24/7 www.Heraldnet.com/Autos os

Boat Parts Fuel tanks, motor parts, outdrive, lots of small parts, service manuals Moving - must go. Avail Sun 5/18 9 - 4. 13520 SR 530 NE 6 miles E of Arlington

2010 Harley Davidson F L H T C U T G Tr i G l i d e low miles, $11200, hansen74m@netscape.com

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HOROSCOPE Happy Birthday: A domineering approach to situations will stand between you and victory this year. Step back and take care of business without butting heads with the people around you. Far more will get done this year if you are a team player or work quietly on your own, avoiding discord and opposition. Your numbers are 1, 7, 19, 21, 28, 36, 41. ARIES (March 21-April 19): Do whatever it takes to stay in the lead. Offering assistance to people you have worked with in the past will result in an interesting proposal. Don’t feel the urge to make an impulsive or costly decision. ���� TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Don’t let secrets cause problems for you. Get your feelings out in the open and deal with any situation quickly instead of letting it fester. You are likely to discover that you or someone close to you has been overreacting. �� GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Chill out with friends or get involved in an activity that promises mental, physical and emotional stimulation. Embrace change and consider what will make you the happiest. ����� CANCER (June 21-July 22): Stick to creative projects or nurturing important relationships. Don’t be daunted by what others do or say. Focus on what’s important to you and how you can move forward and stick to your budget. ��� LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): You’ll be running at full speed today. Make changes and initiate what you want to see happen in your community. Get involved, participate and offer assistance. It’s all about getting things done

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32

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Sports SECTION C

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THE DAILY HERALD

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WWW.HERALDNET.COM/SPORTS

NBA playoff The Spurs beat the Thunder 122-105 in Game 1 of the Western Conference finals, C5

TUESDAY, 05.20.2014

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PREP BASEBALL DISTRICT PLAYOFFS

Warriors win, earn berth at state Edmonds-Woodway scores 2 in bottom of 7th, beats Redmond 3-2 By Aaron Lommers Herald Writer

EDMONDS — When the Edmonds-Woodway baseball

team needed a clutch hit, junior Brett Stoneman delivered and sent the Warriors to state. Perhaps he was just well rested. Edmonds-Woodway head

coach Dan Somoza called on Stoneman to pinch hit in the bottom of the seventh inning of Monday’s winner-to-state/loser out 4A crossover game between the Warriors, the third place team from District 1, and Redmond, the third place team from District 2. Stoneman made a genius out of his coach with an RBI double to right field that drove home

Dominic Marinez and gave the Warriors a walk-off 3-2 victory over the Mustangs. “The second he hit it you knew,” Somoza said. “That’s what’s so great about a team, you never know who’s going to step up. Today it was a guy who was on the bench and he came up and had the biggest hit.” Somoza said he would have

kept Stoneman on the bench had the Mustangs stayed with lefthanded starting pitcher Brendan Ecklebarger. But after Ecklebarger hit Joey Rees with a pitch to lead off the inning, Redmond head coach Dan Pudwill replaced Ecklebarger with right-hander Milo Mincin. Mincin gave up singles to See E-W, Page C2

COMMUNITY SPORTS TODAY’S GAME

Seattle at Texas, 5:05 p.m.

TV: Root (cable) Radio: ESPN (710 AM)

Cano thinks Mariners are contenders Second baseman Robinson Cano said he believes Seattle will be in the mix for a playoff spot at the end of the season. By Bob Dutton The News Tribune

circle, coaching my grandson,” he added with a grin. The 65-year-old Kell grew up in the Ballard area of Seattle and graduated in 1967 from Blanchet High School, where he competed in cross country, track and baseball. He has lived in south Everett for the past 35 years, and he expects to work another few years as a safety officer for the Snohomish County PUD. It was in 1984 that Kell started

ARLINGTON, Texas — Even before Sunday, when he produced his first four-hit game as a Mariner in helping Seattle end a four-game skid, second baseman Robinson Cano stepped forward with a prediction. “I’ll tell you one thing,” he said, “I have a lot of confidence that we’re going to be there at the end of the season. I’m going to tell you why. “We’ve got pitching. I think we have the best bullpen in the league. And our rotation ... we’ve got what you need. We’ve got pitching. That’s what you need to win.” Sure, maybe this is just Cano in his role as club spokesman as the Mariners tread water at 21-22. Heck, maybe he’s just wishing and hoping as he contemplates life in the Pacific Northwest after nine years in pinstripes. But Cano’s time in New York taught him, among other things, there’s no profit in baseless optimism; that his words will be recorded and filed, then measured against what unfolds. In short, he knows, even as he in effect predicts the Mariners will be part of the postseason chase, he will be held accountable for his mid-May words. Just as he knows he will be held accountable for his own contributions.

See KELL, Page C5

See CANO, Page C5

65-year-old Gary Kell is coaching his 12-year-old grandson in his final season as a coach at South Everett Little League.

SOFIA JARAMILLO / THE HERALD

‘I’ve now come full circle’ After coaching for 31 years, Gary Kell is in his final season at South Everett Little League

By Rich Myhre Herald Writer

EVERETT — Like a lot of dads, Gary Kell started coaching Little League baseball because he wanted to help with his young son’s team. Thirty-one years later, Kell is in his final season with South Everett Little League, having announced his plans to retire from coaching. Those who know him best say his longtime commitment to

the league and to all the kids he coached has been tireless, selfless and, more than anything, remarkable. “You figure in 30 years he’s probably coached 300 kids,” said Rick Bergman, a past league president and currently a rival coach in the league. “And he treats each one of them like they’re his own son.” For Kell, what makes this final season even more special is that he is coaching his grandson. Jordan Hansen, the 12-year-old

son of Kell’s daughter Emily, is a second baseman, third baseman, shortstop and outfielder for Kell’s team, the H&L Sports Dodgers. The chance to coach his own grandson is, Kell said, “something I never, ever anticipated. But the relationship the two of us have is just special. We get to spend a lot of time together. He’s kind of a quiet kid, but he’ll talk and talk about baseball.” Having started out by coaching his son, “I’ve now come full

PREP SOFTBALL DISTRICT PLAYOFFS

Royals dressed for success Lynnwood gets new uniforms for district tourney By David Krueger Herald Writer

It’s not just the excitement of playoff action that has the Lynnwood softball team is ready and eager for the district tournament to get underway. The Royals also have some new threads to show off. Lynnwood got brand new white uniforms just in time for today’s 4A District 1 tournament. The Royals are hoping to get to wear those new jerseys for several games as they look to make a big

statement in the postseason. “Just knowing that for the seniors this is going to be our last run, we have to be confident going in and know that we can beat any team on any given day,” said Lynnwood senior Jasmin Edwards. “We just have to bring our best game every time.” Edwards is one of five seniors for the Royals that have never won a district playoff game. Lynnwood is 0-2 in the last three district tournaments. A standout basketball player, Edwards was The Herald’s

INSIDE: Preps, C2-3

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all-area Player of the Year while leading the Lynnwood basketball team to a third-place finish at the state tournament. She is the only member of the Royals softball team with state experience in any sport. “It’s obviously a different situation, but just having been in those competitive, stressful situations does help,” Edwards said. “It keeps you calm.” Lynnwood has transformed from a 6-16 team last season, to

Community, C4

See ROYALS, Page C3

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Baseball, C5

MARK MULLIGAN / THE HERALD

Lynnwood’s Erica Gott celebrates after scoring a run against Jackson in a game last week.

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Horse racing, C6

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Weather, C6


C2

Tuesday, 05.20.2014 The Daily Herald

CALENDAR MAY

PREP SPORTS | Scoreboard

TUE 20

WED 21

Texas 5:05 p.m. ROOT

Texas 11:05 a.m. ROOT

Next game: at Vancouver 4 p.m., Sat., May 24

Next game: at Connecticut 4 p.m., Fri., May 23 Home

Away

TELEVISION TODAY 5 p.m. 7 p.m.

BASEBALL ROOT Seattle at Texas PAC12 Oregon State at Oregon BASKETBALL ESPN Miami at Indiana

BASEBALL

2A District 1/2 Tournament

4A District 1 Tournament Wesco-Kingco crossover results Edmonds-Woodway 3, Redmond 2

4A State Tournament First round, Saturday Lake Stevens vs. So. Kitsap at Art Wright Field, Kent, 10 a.m. Edmonds-Woodway vs. Puyallup at Heidelberg Park, Tacoma, 1 p.m. Cascade vs. Gig Harbor at Everett Memorial Stadium, 1 p.m.

BOYS LACROSSE

3A State Tournament First round, Saturday Mountlake Terrace vs. Columbia River at Bannerwood Park, 10 a.m. Shorewood vs. West Seattle at Wheeler Field, Centralia, 10 a.m. Glacier Peak vs. Bonney Lake at Dream Field, Mount Vernon, 1 p.m.

1A State Tournament

WEDNESDAY 5 a.m.

Ed.-Woodway 3, Redmond 2

11 a.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m. 2 a.m. 5 p.m.

AUTO RACING NBCS Formula One practice BASEBALL ROOT Seattle at Texas ESPN Los Angeles Dodgers at New York Mets ROOT ACC Tournament BASKETBALL TNT Oklahoma City at San Antonio GOLF GOLF BMW PGA Championship HOCKEY NBCS Los Angeles at Chicago

RADIO TODAY 5:05 p.m.

BASEBALL 710 Seattle at Texas

WEDNESDAY 11:05 a.m. 710

BASEBALL Seattle at Texas

PREP CALENDAR TODAY

BOYS GOLF Arlington, Cascade, Edmonds-Woodway, Jackson, Kamiak, Lake Stevens, Lynnwood, Mariner, Monroe, Mount Vernon, Snohomish in 4A District 1 Tournament at Legion G.C., South Whidbey, King’s at 1A Tri-District 1/2/3 Tournament at Gold Mountain G.C., both 11 a.m.; Everett, Glacier Peak, Meadowdale, Marysville Getchell, Marysville Pilchuck, Mountlake Terrace, Oak Harbor, Shorecrest, Stanwood, Shorewood in 3A District 1 Tournament at Everett Golf and C.C., 12 p.m.; Archbishop Murphy, Cedarcrest, Lakewood, Sultan in 2A District 1/2 Tournament at Snohomish G.C., 12:30 p.m. BOYS SOCCER 3A State Tournament—Marysville Pilchuck vs. Lakeside at Ingraham Stadium, 5 p.m.; Shorewood vs. Nathan Hale at Shoreline Stadium, 7:30 p.m. 2A State Tournament—Archbishop Murphy vs. North Kitsap at North Kitsap Stadium, 5 p.m. 1A State Tournament—Blaine vs. King’s at Woolsey Stadium, 6:30 p.m. GIRLS GOLF Everett, Glacier Peak, Meadowdale, Marysville-Getchell, Marysville-Pilchuck, Mountlake Terrace, Oak Harbor, Shorecrest, Stanwood, Shorewood in 3A District 1 Tournament at Snohomish G.C., 9 a.m.; Arlington, Cascade, Edmonds-Woodway, Jackson, Kamiak, Lake Stevens, Lynnwood, Mariner, Monroe, Mount Vernon, Snohomish in 4A District 1 Tournament at Cedarcrest G.C., 11 a.m.; Archbishop Murphy, Cedarcrest, Lakewood, Sultan in 2A District 1/2 Tournament at Snohomish G.C., 12:30 p.m. GIRLS TENNIS 4A District 1 Tournament at Jackson H.S., 3A District 1 Tournament at Stanwood H.S., both 1 p.m. SOFTBALL 4A District 1 Tournament—Cascade vs. Snohomish at Sky River Park, Monroe vs. Lynnwood at Sky River Park, EdmondsWoodway vs. Lake Stevens at Sky River Park, Arlington vs. Jackson at Sky River Park, all 3 p.m. 3A District 1 Tournament—Mountlake Terrace vs. Marysville Pilchuck at Phil Johnson Fields, Stanwood vs. Ferndale at Phil Johnson Fields, Glacier Peak vs. Everett at Phil Johnson Fields, Marysville Getchell vs. Meadowdale at Phil Johnson Fields, all 4 p.m.

USC’s leading scorer headed to Gonzaga Associated Press

1056086

SPOKANE — Byron Wesley, who led the Southern California men’s basketball team in scoring and rebounding last season, will play his senior season at Gonzaga. The Spokesman-Review reported Monday that the 6-foot-5 wing is expected to complete his degree this summer, making him eligible to play for the Zags in the 2014-15 season. Wesley averaged 17.8 points and 6.4 rebounds per game for USC last season. He equaled his career-high with 31 points against Washington State in March. Wesley made 46.7 percent of his shots, including 33.8 percent of 3-pointers.

First team Attack Justin Beretta, So., Everett Jack Dlich, So., Stanwood Alez Indelicato, Fr., Kamiak Midfield Zachary Lorenz, So., Sehome-Bellingham Liew Rust, Sr., Kamiak Jordan Tindall, Sr., Meadowdale Briggan Weaver, So., Shorecrest Defense Jameson Beretta, Sr., Everett Kain Davis, Jr., Everett Garrett Soresnon, Fr., Sehome-Bellingham Davyd Powell, Sr., Snohomish Goal Andrew Hoemann, Sr., Sehome-Bellingham Second team Attack Miles Craggs, Jr., Kamiak Gabe Girgus, Sr., Snohomish Ethan Jensen, Sr., Shorecrest Midfield Chance Clymer, Sr., Sehome-Bellingham Gavin Hardwick, Jr., Meadowdale Matthew Morris, Jr., Providence Classical Miles Russon, Jr., Snohomish Defense Connor Kunzman, So., Stanwood Paul Johnson, Jr., Providence Classical Cole Montgomery, So., Kamiak Troy Nydam, Sr., Lynden Goal Noah Palmaffy, Sr., Snohomish

First round, Saturday Archbishop Murphy vs. Fife at Cedarcrest H.S., 10 a.m.

At Edmonds-Woodway H.S. Redmond 000 Ed.-Woodway 000

002 010

0 — 2 8 4 2 — 3 9 0

Brendan Ecklebarger, Milo Mincin (7) and Lucas Eliason. Austin Whitehouse, Austin Vaughn Jones (6) and Tate Budnick. WP—Vaughn Jones (3-0). LP—Mincin. 2B—Mincin, Bryce Steckler (R), Kyle Francis (R), Brett Stoneman (EW). Records—Redmond 18-7 overall. EdmondsWoodway 17-8.

Leaders Updated through May 17 Hitting leaders Doubles Dominic DeMiero, Mountlake Terrace Brayden Hopstad, Marysville Pilchuck Colton Sandhofer, Cedarcrest Tate Budnick, Edmonds-Woodway Riley Larsen, Granite Falls Geoffrey Lee, Kamiak Carson Hoerner, Lynnwood Kyler McMahan, Lynnwood Jason Shevenko, Mountlake Terrace Daniel Head, Granite Falls Landon Riker, Marysville Pilchuck Dakota Barlament, Meadowdale Hunter Bingham, Monroe Ryan Walker, Arlington Austin Hines, Glacier Peak Aaron Avalos, Jackson Justin Brown, Lake Stevens Jake Luton, Marysville Pilchuck Wyatt Segle, Monroe Jaden Yackley, Mountlake Terrace Wyatt Allemann, Mountlake Terrace Tanner Arrington, Snohomish Pitching leaders Record (minimum 6 dec.) K.J. Brady, Cascade Ben Tracey, Shorewood Colton Sterba, South Whidbey Sam Boone, Shorewood Tate Budnick, Edmonds-Woodway Ky Dye, Cascade Branden Kelliher, Lake Stevens Ryan Tsuji, Lynnwood Daniel Theis, Mountlake Terrace Doug Knight, Stanwood Ryan Sandifer, Snohomish Chris Gentry, Granite Falls Cody Anderson, Marysville Pilchuck Nick Bowersock, Cedarcrest Ryan Dorney, Archbishop Murphy Evan Haugen, Archbishop Murphy CJ Smith, Coupeville Brady Edwards, Edmonds-Woodway Gabe Eatmon, Glacier Peak Alex Gray, Marysville Pilchuck Charlie Patterson, South Whidbey

Mak Sundvor 90, Julia Elton 91, Amanda Mirante 94, Ivy Jacobsen 109. Snohomish: Emily Roberts 89, Kailee Mydske 99, Gracie Elliott 101, Annika Roberts 104, Katie Brandvold 107. Mount Vernon: Carly Patrick 94, Alyssa Evans 95, Alisyn Schmidt 101, Darby Hewitt 108, Rebecca Housch 109. Jackson: Leah Shin 88, Serena Nguyen 104, Abby Holmberg 111, Heidi Stedman 118, Hannah Yoon 130. Lynnwood: Vicki Lee 95, Thu Nguyen 97, Gladys Mwangi 104, Cathy Nguyen 108. Edmonds-Woodway: Carson Harvey 104, Kiana Miou 109, Kathryn Schalk 109, Mackenzie Leake 153. Arlington: Emmi Modahl 90, Madi Grogan 94, Natalie Mackey 94. Cascade: Abby Lyon 112, Morgan McBride 120, Elise Detloff 122. Mariner: Marli Koba 87, Kara Ostler 118. Monroe: Jamie Hawkins 109.

8-0 6-0 6-0 8-1 6-1 5-1 5-1 5-1 5-1 5-1 7-2 6-2 6-2 5-2 7-3 4-2 4-2 4-2 4-2 4-2 4-2

GIRLS LACROSSE North Sound All-Conference First team Attack Kayla Petz, Sr., Glacier Peak Annabel Bench, Sr., Lakeside School Dorothy Elliott, Jr., Ingraham Midfield Lindsey Call, Jr., Lakeside School Melanie Rizzotti, Sr., Kamiak Hanna Dalrymple, Sr., Snohomish Sarah Woo, Fr., Seattle Academy Kelsey Ruhl, Jr., Roosevelt Defense Casey Clarke, So., Lakeside School Caroline Painter, Jr., Roosevelt Hailey Nyquist, Sr., Snohomish Goalkeeper Amerra Scheckles, Sr., Lakeside School

BOYS GOLF 3A District 1 Tournament Day 1 At Everett Golf and C.C. 18 holes, par 72 Team scores: Meadowdale 405, Stanwood 413, Shorewood 431, Ferndale 432, Marysville Getchell 440, Oak Harbor 440. Meadowdale: Trevor Frisby 79, Joey Haughney 80, Nathan Glazewski 80, Jack Stutz 80, Bennett Park 86. Stanwood: Halen Davis 77, Quinton Barseth 80, Chase Anderson 80, Cody Sigvartson 81, Jordan Lyons 95. Shorewood: Jamie Wright 77, Stuart Schachle 82, Sam Stapleton 89, Morgan Baylor 89, Connor Vermeys 94. Ferndale: Tanner Lester 75, Daniel Erickson 84, Keenan Souve 88, Dane Larson 92, Joel Quanz 93. Marysville Getchell: Gage St. John 78, Matt Kaminski 90, Tynan Vincent 90, Ryan Clausen 91, Jacob Reiswig 91. Oak Harbor: Mac Kerfoot 82, Steven Timm 84, Hunter Adams 87, Mason Dieter 93, William Poe 94. Glacier Peak: Taylor Gildersleeve 82, Josh Reines 83, Ethan Anderson 84, Jesse Jones 90. Mountlake Terrace: Matt Jenson 77, Mike Jenson 82, Miles Allen 94, Drew Williams 95. Shorecrest: Trent Jones 72 (leader), Sean McMillan 89. Everett: Avery Barton 90, Cody Boll 94. Marysville Pilchuck: Tony Preston 90.

GIRLS TENNIS

4A State Tournament

4A District 1 Tournament

First round, Wednesday Cascade at Ferris, 5 p.m. Rogers at Snohomish, 6:30 p.m.

3A State Tournament First round, today Marysville Pilchuck vs. Lakeside at Ingraham Stadium, 5 p.m. Shorewood vs. Nathan Hale at Shoreline Stadium, 7:30 p.m.

2A State Tournament First round, today Archbishop Murphy vs. North Kitsap at North Kitsap Stadium, 5 p.m.

1A State Tournament First round, today Blaine vs. King’s at Woolsey Stadium, 6:30 p.m.

Leaders Updated through May 17 Goals Laurence Wanambisi, Stanwood Taylor Moe, King’s Uriel Herrera, Snohomish Christian Thode, Archbishop Murphy Chris Iacolucci, Shorecrest Fabian Panduro-Galvan, Marysville Pilchuck Anton Resing, Shorecrest Brady Henderson, Archbishop Murphy Samuel Agyei, Cascade Greyden Saunders, Glacier Peak Ryan Fransen, King’s Justin Morrison, Mount Vernon Chris Cole, Cedarcrest Branson Corwin, Glacier Peak Tanner Corrie, Snohomish Assists Christian Thode, Archbishop Murphy Brady Henderson, Archbishop Murphy Chris Cole, Cedarcrest Stuart Smith, Meadowdale Humberto Garza, Mount Vernon Alex Day, Shorecrest Uriel Herrera, Snohomish Chris Iacolucci, Shorecrest Shutouts Ryan Peters, Snohomish Jeff Scavotto, Archbishop Murphy Lucas MacMillan, Glacier Peak Tristan Bratvold, Kamiak Vaughn Silver, Lake Stevens Christian Gribsvad, Shorecrest Scott Pease, Cascade Aaron Kussman, Cedarcrest Adriano Terenzi, Mount Vernon Riley Martin, Stanwood

20 18 18 16 16 15 13 12 11 11 11 11 10 10 10 12 12 9 9 9 9 9 8 10 6 6 6 5 5 4 4 4 4

GIRLS GOLF 4A District 1 Tournament Day 1 At Cedarcrest G.C. 18 holes, par 70 Team scores: Kamiak 431, Lake Stevens 468, Snohomish 500, Mount Vernon 507, Jackson 551, Lynnwood 604, Edmonds-Woodway 675, Arlington 678, Cascade 754, Mariner 805, Monroe 909. Kamiak: Renee Kwak 78 (leader), Hannah Lee 84, Olivia Kim 87, Katherine Choi 89. Simran Handa 93. Lake Stevens: Anna Lundquist 84,

E-W From Page C1

two of the first three batters he faced, with Chantz Justice’s RBI single driving in pinch runner Brady Edwards to tie the score at 2-2. Right-hand hitting Brandon Mitchell was due up next, but Somoza wanted a left-handed bat to face the right-handed Mincin, so he turned to Stoneman. The freshman’s double sent him and his teammates into a frenzy. “I’m still speechless,” Stoneman said after the game. “From what I can remember, it was just pure exhilaration at first. The pressure was definitely on, but as soon as I stepped into (the batter’s) box I just cleared

By David Krueger Herald Writer

Day 1 At Snohomish G.C. 18 holes, par 72 Local results only Cedarcrest: Amanda Fairbanks 86*, Caitlin Brenner 91*, Bella LaBate 98*, Erika Stickles 109*, Holland Seamons WD. Lakewood: Hailey Duitsman 95*, Brooke Forsell 132, Kendall Hurd 144, MacKenzie Palafox 146, Randi Beaupare 166. Archbishop Murphy: Natalie Crout 100*, Jesi Williams 105*, Brooke Faber 112, Amanda Mai 127. Sultan: Shelby Ruiz 113, Kerin Reynolds 121. *Denotes made cut.

BOYS SOCCER 14 11 10 10 9 9 9 9 9 8 8 8 8 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7

Gay resigns as Cascade girls soccer coach

2A District 1/2 Tournament

Wesco/NW All-Conference

2A State Tournament

First round, Saturday South Whidbey vs. Tenino at Castle Rock H.S., 10 a.m. Coupeville vs. Rochester at Volunteer Field, Anacortes, 10 a.m.

5:30 p.m.

Day 1 At Skagit Golf and C.C. 18 holes, par 72 Local results only Archbishop Murphy: Ben Thacker 80*, Sean Goldfinch 81*, Brian Lucas 84*, Matthew Pabisz 84*, Ethan Crout 89*, Quinn Stanley 89*. Cedarcrest: Gredigan Wade 84*, Mitchell Frimodt 84*, Luke Stupfel 94, Steven VanVankenburg 101, Thatcher Nixon 104. Sultan: Jake Varnell 86*, Chris Prutsman 98, Robbie Rappuhn 102. Lakewood: Christian Case 80*, Ben Moore 95. Granite Falls: K.C. Spencer 88*. *Denotes made cut.

First round, today, Jackson H.S. Singles matches—Caroline Dreher (Snoh) vs. Hannah Mietzner (Jack); CeAnna Heit (Mon) vs. Angela Moniaga (Mar); Shaelyn Huot (LS) vs. Carlie Newman (Cas); Julia Hermsen (LS) vs. Sally Park (Kam). Doubles matches—Erin Huffman-Megan Huffman (LS) vs. Nicole Castro-Lynnae George (Jack); Katie Doucette-Michaela Flitsch (Snoh) vs. Myint-Zu Kyaw-Hanna Rehnfeldt (EW); Courtney Barton-Julianne Chryst (Snoh) vs. Zita DaRe-Quinn Michael (Jack); Theresa Gipson-Anna Green (LS) vs. Jenna Gilbert-Elizabeth Norris (Kam).

3A District 1 Tournament First round, today, Stanwood H.S. Singles matches—Marina Ciferri (MG) vs. Marija Feller (Shorewood); MaKenzie Perry (OH) vs. Daniella Brengelmann (Shorewood); Kindall Gordon (Eve) vs. Madeline Mahler (GP); Amber Smith (Eve) vs. Nicki Bouche (MT). Doubles matches—Mariah Orcutt-Alyssa Sanford (Stan) vs. Emily Wright-Jelena Bojic (Shorewood); Sarah Cronin-Claire Esser (MP) vs. Shelby SlaughterCarley Bannerman (Fern); Alessia Piazzi-Kylie Stevens (Stan) vs. Lauren Rutter-Rachel Stevens (Shorecrest); Faith Franssen-Caterina Amsler (OH) vs. Allison Lorraine-Tina Liu (MT).

SOFTBALL Leaders Updated through May 17 Hitting leaders Doubles Katelyn McDonald, Arlington Callie Bircher, Glacier Peak Sydney Taggart, Everett Lindsay Haub, Kamiak Madison Morgan, Lynnwood Megan Rybar, Monroe Trysten Melhart, Snohomish Antionette Watson, Kamiak Kylie Lopez, Marysville Pilchuck Triples Trysten Melhart, Snohomish Taylor Arndt, Granite Falls Kelsey Bechtholdt, Granite Falls Joey Blackshear, Kamiak Cassidy Fifield, Lake Stevens Home runs Maddy Kristjanson, Mountlake Terrace Terah Barrio, Lakewood Kiana Smith, Lakewood Alexis Dittoe, Everett Megan Rybar, Monroe Shelby Jeffries, Sultan Taylor Adams, Jackson Hailey Malakowski, Lakewood Julia Reuble, Meadowdale Hannah Wilcox, Mountlake Terrace Pitching leaders Record (minimum 8 dec.) Lauren Harding, Granite Falls Megan Barry, Lake Stevens Bailey Seek, Snohomish Samantha Gregoryk, Meadowdale Julia Reuble, Meadowdale Sophie Frost, Jackson Jessica Gott, Lynnwood Megan Rybar, Monroe Callie Bircher, Glacier Peak Hailey Malakowski, Lakewood Shelby Jeffries, Sultan Jordan Willard, Marysville Pilchuck

my head and had that mentality of sitting on a fastball and trying to drive it as far as I can.” And that’s exactly what Stoneman did, just narrowly coming up short of a home run. “He just crushed that ball,” Somoza said. “It was the biggest hit of the year.” The Warriors lost a 4-3 heartbreaker to Lake Stevens in the District 1 semifinals and had to win two straight loser-out games to set up the meeting with Redmond. “This team has been a resilient team,” Somoza said. “Earlier in the year we weren’t very good, to be honest. But they’ve just believed in themselves and worked hard. They’re a great group.” Edmonds-Woodway scored first in the bottom of the fifth inning on a throwing error by the Redmond catcher. The Mustangs answered in the top

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After 20 years as the head girls soccer coach at Cascade, Jamie Gay has stepped down from the position. Gay has the most wins in Cascade soccer history. He also quickly points out, that he has the most losses. “It’s like the Lenny Wilkens thing,” Gay said of the legendary Seattle SuperSonics player and coach. “I’ve got the most wins of any coach in Cascade soccer history. But I’ve coached twice as long as any other coach at Cascade, too.” Gay had been mulling over stepping down for a while. Gay, who spent 15 years working at Kimberly Clark before going back to school to get a teaching certificate, was recently offered a full-time position teaching math in the Edmonds School District. He has long believed that a coach of a high school team should be in the building, and the grind of commuting and stretching himself too thin ultimately led to him stepping down. “The big deal is that I started teaching at Edmonds this year,” Gay said. “This fall I still coached the girls but it was pretty difficult — professionally and personally — to be teaching full time in a different district and coaching up in Everett. I just couldn’t put as much into it as the kids deserved. “All my new students are Edmonds students and I want to fully commit to their growth as students.” Gay said he agonized over the decision to leave Cascade, where he played soccer at 30 years ago. “It was certainly not an easy thing for me to just turn around and do,” Gay said. “There was certainly a lot of contemplation over the winter before I made the decision. The last 30 years have been at Cascade. It was a pretty special opportunity for me to come back there and coach for so long.” Gay is excited to spend some of his newfound free time with his family. He was reached by phone Monday night while at his son’s Little League game. “I didn’t have the opportunity to do this for the last few years,” Gay said. “I’m taking advantage of those opportunities.”

Snohomish’s Carroll named coach of the year SEATTLE — The Washington Schoolgirls Lacrosse Association has named Snohomish girls head coach Katie Carroll as its 2014 High School Coach of the Year. “I’m so honored. Especially with so many coaches in the league doing so many amazing things. I didn’t expect it,” said Carroll, who lives in Oak Harbor. “It’s definitely an honor to receive the award,” she said. The annual coach of the year award is a part of the high school lacrosse league’s annual awards program that includes high school sportsmanship and scholastic achievement awards. This spring Carroll guided Snohomish to the semifinals of the Washington Lacrosse Girls State Championship Tournament with a 12-3-0 overall record. On the way to the post season, Carroll’s team recorded wins over five state tournament teams, including defending state champion Lakeside and longtime state powerhouse Bainbridge. The post-season appearance was the eighth consecutive trip to the state tournament and ninth overall since the combined Snohomish-Glacier Peak program won its first girls state title in 2006.

of the sixth with an RBI single by senior Lucas Eliason and a sacrifice fly by senior Daniel Bies that scored Eliason. After leaving several runners on base throughout the game, including coming up empty with the bases loaded in the bottom of the first inning, the Warriors came through with the game on the line. “In playoff baseball, against good teams, when they give you chances you’ve got to take advantage of that opportunity,” Somoza said. “We just weren’t getting that big twoout hit. Sometimes that’s the way baseball goes, especially in the playoffs. In the end, we got that big hit. That’s what counts.” Aaron Lommers covers prep sports for The Herald. Follow him on Twitter at @ aaronlommers and contact him at alommers@heraldnet.com.

Soccer star Ronaldo aids 10-month-old in need By Kevin Baxter Los Angeles Times

Cristiano Ronaldo has logged dozens of assists during his long soccer career. But it’s likely none have been more important — or more characteristic — than the one he picked up in March after being asked to donate items to a charity auction.

Because when Ronaldo learned the money was intended for a 10-month-old boy needing brain surgery, he not only gave his boots and a signed jersey, he quietly wrote a personal check for $83,000 to cover the operation and also offered to pay for follow-up treatments at $8,000 a visit. The youngest of four children

born to a poor family, Ronaldo can certainly afford such largesse — with endorsements, he made more than $70 million last year. But the charity work, much of it done with little media attention, is at odds with Ronaldo’s public persona as a self-absorbed diva and playboy who recently opened a museum dedicated to himself.

District girls tennis tourneys kick off today Herald staff The 3A and 4A District 1 girls tennis tournaments start on Tuesday, with the 4A tournament at Jackson H.S. and the 3A tournament at Stanwood H.S. Both tournaments begin at 1 p.m. In the 4A tournament, Lake Stevens has six players, including the No. 1 doubles team of sisters, Megan and Erin, the most in school history. The Huffman sisters are the favorites to make it back to state after taking fifth a year ago. The No. 1 doubles team from the South, Jenna Gilbert and Elizabeth Norris, are the favorite to meet the Huffman sisters in the final. Norris went to state last year. Sally Park is the odds-on favorite in the 4A singles competition and is looking to go to state for the fourth year in a row (she’s taken fourth three times). The North’s No. 1 seed, Caroline Dreher has picked things up after a hiccup late in the season and is 14-3. In 3A, Nicki Bouche is looking to make it back to state in singles after taking eighth in state in doubles last year. Bouche is 14-0 on the season and has already beaten five of the seven competitors in the singles bracket. Her biggest competition could come from Shorewood’s Marija Feller (11-1) and Daniella Brengelmann (7-1). Mountlake Terrace also has the No. 1 seed in doubles with Allison Lorraine and Tina Liu, who was Bouche’s partner at state last season. Stanwood’s Mariah Orcutt and Alyssa Sanford are the No. 1 seed from the 3A North.


Prep Focus

THE HERALD’S WEEKLY SPOTLIGHT ON HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETICS C3

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TUESDAY, 05.20.2014

DISTRICT SOFTBALL PREVIEW | Five storylines

What will it take to topple Snohomish? Teams in 4A tourney can learn something from Lake Stevens, the only team to beat the Panthers By Aaron Lommers, David Krueger and Aaron Swaney

4A District 1 Tournament

Herald Writers

Snohomish enters the 4A District 1 Tournament as the clear-cut favorite after stumbling just once in the regular season. As the Panthers learned a year ago, being the favorite doesn’t necessarily guarantee a trip to state. Snohomish, last year’s Wesco 4A North champion, finished the 2013 regular season with a 12-2 league record and an 18-2 record overall, but failed to get out of the district tournament and lost to Kingco’s No. 3 seed Newport in a winner-to-state game. Arlington, a team the Panthers finished one game better than in the regular season, went on to win both the district and the state tournament. This season, Lake Stevens handed the Panthers their only loss, winning 8-7 on May 9. Any team that stands a chance of beating Snohomish in this year’s district tournament would be well-served following the model of the Vikings. Though Lake Stevens won just one of two games against Snohomish, the Vikings proved both times that they are more than capable of beating the Panthers. After being tied late in the game, Snohomish escaped with a 5-3 win in the first meeting of the year between the two teams. Led by Megan Berry and Rayne Sylvester, the Vikings have two starting pitchers that can go toe-to-toe with Snohomish’s dangerous tandem of Bailey Seek and Alyssa Simons. Seek and Simons aren’t going to allow many runs, so to have a chance to beat the Panthers the opponent has to have pitching that can do the same. Snohomish’s Trysten Melhart is the most dangerous offensive player on the field. She broke the school’s batting average record in each of her first three seasons in high school and her speed running the bases is unparalleled. The Vikings’ Cassidy Fifield may not have the same stats as Melhart, but she’s a similar type of player and gives her team a chance to score every inning she comes to the plate. A team with the same type of weapons as the Vikings might have a chance to pull off an upset of the Panthers in districts, but the team with the best chance is probably the Vikings themselves.

Is Meadowdale better than it was last season? After losing two of its first four games — all to Wesco 4A opponents — Meadowdale enters the 3A District 1 Tournament riding a 14-game winning streak. In that run, the Mavericks’ offense has scored 10 or more runs in 10

Today, Sky River Park Cascade vs. Snohomish, 3 p.m. Monroe vs. Lynnwood, 3 p.m. E-W vs. Lake Stevens, 3 p.m. Arlington vs. Jackson, 3 p.m. 3A District 1 Tournament Today, Phil Johnson Fields M. Terrace vs. M. Pilchuck, 4 p.m. Stanwood vs. Ferndale, 4 p.m. Glacier Peak vs. Everett, 4 p.m. M. Getchell vs. Meadowdale, 4 p.m. 2A District 1/2 Tournament Wednesday, Janicki Fields L. Washington vs. Anacortes, 4 p.m. Lynden vs. Granite Falls, 4 p.m. Sultan vs. Sedro-Woolley, 4 p.m. Lakewood vs. Burl.-Edison, 4 p.m.

DOUG RAMSAY / FOR THE HERALD

Snohomish’s Bailey Seek pitches to a batter during the Panthers’ game against Jackson on May 1. Seek finished the regular season 10-1.

of Meadowdale’s 18 games while holding opponents to two runs or less 11 times. Meadowdale’s strong pitching and explosive offense looks to help the Mavericks improve on last season’s finish, when Meadowdale placed third in the 3A state tournament. “I think they’ve jelled more,” said Meadowdale head coach Dennis Hopkins. “… The defense has always been good behind them. I think they’re just used to (winning). They don’t know any better.” Alyssa Reuble, now at Seattle University, was the only senior to graduate from last year’s squad. Her younger sister, Julia, and fellow sophomore Samantha Gregoryk have helped the Mavericks continue their recent history of strong pitching. Meanwhile, Emma Helm — a freshman — and Hailey Costello are leading the Meadowdale offense with four home runs apiece. Still, the Mavericks (16-2 overall) aren’t taking anybody lightly in the district tournament. “It feels like we just got through spring training and now the season starts,” Hopkins said. “All bets are off.” Meadowdale, which features two seniors on varsity this season in Tiffany DeWayne and Ashley Brooke, looks to clinch one of the district’s three berths to the state tournament where the Mavericks hope they can make another deep playoff run. “Districts is one thing, because everyone knows the outcome of districts is state,” Hopkins said. “They got a taste of state and they want to keep going to it. They’re going to do whatever they can to get back. It’s tough to get back to state three years in a row — in

any sport. We’re not booking our hotel rooms just yet.”

Can Terrace’s mashers carry the Hawks back to state? Maddy Kristjanson has been tearing it up at the plate for Mountlake Terrace all season. The senior, who has belted 10 home runs this year, will be instrumental if the Hawks are to return to state for the second-consecutive season. “I’m actually shocked that more people don’t walk her,” said Mountlake Terrace head coach Shannon Rasmussen. “She gets up there and you can tell that they’re trying to pitch around her. She can pretty much hit for power and I feel like anytime we’ve needed a big hit from her she’s come up and nailed it.” Kristjanson isn’t the only Hawk that’s had success with the long ball. Hannah Wilcox has hit five home runs and Hannah Baisch has eight doubles and three home runs for Mountlake Terrace. “We have a great group of girls,” Rasmussen said. “We do a lot of live hitting at practice. I think that’s a huge thing. For the most part, we’ve just got girls that are pretty solid hitters. They come through and hit for us and we tend to score a lot of runs.” The Hawks are looking to rebound from a tough end to the regular season that saw Mountlake Terrace end with a three-game losing streak. Mountlake Terrace hopes to rebound in the district tournament against Marysville Pilchuck, which beat the Hawks twice this season by a score of 3-2. “It was definitely a tough way to end our last week,” Rasmussen said. “... I think we’re in a great spot. We get to go out and play

Marysville Pilchuck. We’ve lost to them twice but have been in it both games.” While Rasmussen thinks the Hawks may have been a bit surprised to win their first two district games and get to the state tournament last season, she said this year the team has that postseason experience and knows what it’s capable of. “I think we’ve got a pretty good group of girls that have that leadership and experience,” Rasmussen said. “We have a core group of returners and now they know we can go out there and do it.”

How good is Ferndale? The Golden Eagles softball team is a bit of a mystery coming into the 3A District 1 Tournament. Having played nearly its entire schedule in a conference populated with 1A and 2A teams, Ferndale, the only 3A team in the Northwest Conference, has an impressive 19-1 record, but it’s hard to figure out how that measures up against Wesco teams. Ferndale did play one game against a Wesco opponent in Everett in the season opener on March 17. Lauren Maley threw a three-hit shutout and had three RBI from the plate and Kadence Kane hit a home run to lead Ferndale to an 8-0 win over the Seagulls. If Meadowdale, Marysville Pilchuck and the rest of the Wesco teams in the 3A tournament want to stop Ferndale, they’ll have to stop Maley. The junior is Ferndale’s leader in the circle, compiling a 14-1 record, and also at the plate with a .448 batting average. The Golden Eagles only loss of the season came nearly two months ago when they lost to Sedro-Woolley 4-2. Since that

game, they’ve outscored opponents 153-30 to win 16 straight. Ferndale is slotted as the No. 2 seed from the South and faces Stanwood in the first round of the tournament, with a matchup against Mountlake Terrace or Marysville Pilchuck in the semifinals and possibly Meadowdale in the championship game.

Can Granite Falls win districts? Just looking at the Tigers record would indicate that the answer to that question is obviously yes, but not so fast. Looking deeper at the Granite Falls schedule indicates something more. The Tigers finished 17-1 in the Cascade Conference and 18-2 overall and ran away with the league championship. Of those 18 victories, eight were by just one run and three more were two-run victories. On the positive side, that means the Tigers know how to win close games. On a negative side that means more than half of their victories were far from a lock. Lakewood, Archbishop Murphy and Cedarcrest all challenged Granite Falls at various times in the season, but Sultan was the only league team to find a way to beat them. The Turks are the Cascade Conference’s best bet of another upset in districts, but wouldn’t face the Tigers until the championship game on the winner’s side of the bracket. The Tigers biggest challenge outside of the Cascade Conference likely come from Burlington-Edison (13-7) and Lake Washington (15-1). Burlington-Edison enters the district tournament riding an 11-game win streak and has scored 10 or more runs in four of its past five games. Lake Washington spent most of its season beating up on 3A and 4A teams from Kingco and is led by freshman pitcher Tori Bivens, who threw a two-hitter against Arlington in March.

Royals: Look to avenge loss to Monroe in district opener a 14-6 squad this year. The Royals started the year winning nine of their first 10 games. They pushed eventual Wesco 4A South champion Jackson in a 10-inning game in their regular-season finale before falling 4-3 to the Timberwolves. But Lynnwood still has the Wesco 4A South’s No. 2 seed in the district tournament, and the team feels good about where it is 20 games into the season. “It’s an infusion of new players,” said Lynnwood head coach Matt Rockne. “We’re actually a pretty new team. Overall we have like six new girls this year. Two new freshmen, a sophomore that hurt herself in tryouts last year, two girls that were on JV last year move up and a senior back who didn’t play last year. And everybody’s been contributing too.”

Rockne told his players that there would be 13 players on the varsity roster and that “it’s going to be a competitive 13.” The players made the most of their opportunities to leave an impression, scoring 19 runs in an early-season game against Shorewood — right after a tough 6-5 loss to perennial 3A contender Meadowdale — and 16 in their next game against Shorecrest. “We’d have games where all 13 girls got hits,” Rockne said. “They pushed. Hard.” The run support has been steady for senior Jessica Gott (12-4), who has had a very strong senior campaign. “Jessica’s pitching’s been exceptional,” Edwards said. “When she’s on, she’s on. Just having her pitching and keeping the runs off the board for the other team really helps as well.” Lynnwood went

through a bit of a rough patch in the middle of the season. The Royals’ bats were quieted by Jackson star pitcher Sophie Frost, who pitched a no-hitter against Lynnwood in the Timberwolves’ 3-0 win on April 15. That began a four-game losing streak for the Royals, who also dropped close contests to Monroe, Arlington and Snohomish. “It was just the middle of the season. Everything kind of slowed down,” said Lynnwood junior Desiree Graham. “We weren’t hitting very well and we got tired I guess.” Said Rockne: “The bats literally quieted down over those four games. And we ran into some tough teams. The (Wesco 4A) North is very tough.” The Royals righted the ship with a 3-2 victory over Lake Stevens and have lost just one game since: last Wednesday’s

extra-innings thriller with Jackson. Competing with the Timberwolves still gave Lynnwood some confidence going into the district tournament. “I think the Jackson game helped a lot because it showed that we can play with the best teams in the league. That we are one of the best teams in the league,” Rockne said. “And I think there’s just some fire. Some anger hanging around that we step in with a little bit of a chip on our shoulder.” Going into the rematch with Jackson, the Royals felt like they could hang with the league champions. Graham said the team

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is incredibly close, and that unity leads to a fun, positive atmosphere that helps Lynnwood thrive. “When we faced Jackson this last time it was like we were inspired and had this awesome feeling going into the game, like we can do it,” Graham said. “I think we’ll go into districts with that same feeling.” Lynnwood is hoping to avoid going 0-2 for the fourth-consecutive time at the district tournament. The Royals open with Monroe, which defeated Lynnwood 5-0 on April 18. The Royals are eager for a little revenge, and to get that first district victory. “If we can get the first win it’s going to be huge

because then we know that we can compete with everyone,” said freshman Maddie Morgan. “Facing Jackson a couple of days ago, we proved to ourselves that we can compete with the best. So if we just keep doing what we’re doing, keep hitting the ball and making good plays I think we can do some really big things.” Lynnwood is hoping that first victory leads to many more and a strong showing in the playoffs. After all, they want to get their money’s worth out of the new jerseys. Said Graham: “It’ll be a little push to do better so we have more time to wear our uniforms.”


C4

Tuesday, 05.20.2014 The Daily Herald

COMMUNITY | Roundup

COMMUNITY Bulletin Board

WWU’s Levin named to DII All-Star team

Basketball n The 17th annual Boys and Girls Basketball Camp is scheduled for June 23-25 at the Mountlake Terrace Recreation Pavilion. The camp is for players ages 7-15. Sessions are from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. The cost is $55 for residents and $60 for non-residents. For more information, call 425-776-9173 or visit mltrec. com.

UW’s Wolfe on watch list

Herald News Services Western Washington University first baseman/utility player Alexie Levin was named last week to the National Fastpitch Coaches Association Division II West Region All-Star team. Levin, a sophomore from Everett, is the first player in school history to receive first-team honors from the coaches association. WWU has had 11 second-team picks. Levin batted .424, collecting 59 hits in 139 at bats. She set school single-season records in home runs (10), RBI (47), total bases (103) and slugging percentage (.741). “Alexie is so deserving of this award as she had a great year for us,” Western head coach Amy Suiter said in a statement released by the school. “She is an all-around athlete, playing multiple positions and led us in almost every offensive category. She is a pleasure to coach, so very humble, and her team and coaching staff are so proud of her for this accomplishment.” Levin is the 2014 Great Northwest Athletic Conference Player of the Year. She finished second in the conference in all three triple crown categories (batting average, home runs and RBI) and led in slugging percentage.

WESTERN WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY

Western Washington’s Alexie Levin, an Everett High School alum, was named to the Division II West Region All-Star team. She is the first player in school history to earn first-team honors.

Munoz helps USA advance Kylin Muñoz, a 2009 graduate of Monroe High School, was a member of the United States national women’s volleyball team that qualified for the 2014 world championships over the weekend at a qualifying tournament in Colorado Springs, Colo. Muñoz, The Herald’s 2013 Woman of the Year in Sports, helped the Americans to a 25-18, 25-5, 25-5 victory over Panama in the title match of the NORCECA World Championship

qualification tournament at the U.S. Olympic Training Center. The U.S. team finished the tournament with a 4-0 record and advances to the world championships, sscheduled for Sept. 23-Oct. 12 in six Italian cities. Muñoz, a key member of the University of Washington team that won the Pacific-12 Conference championship and reached the NCAA Final Four, was invited to train with the national team in January. This was her first appearance as a member of the U.S. national team.

University of Washington senior outfielder Brian Wolfe was named last week to the watch list for the 2014 Gregg Olson Award. The award is presented annually to college baseball’s “Breakout Player of the Year.” Wolfe, a graduate of Snohomish High School, was joined on the list by 79 other players from around the country, including UW pitcher Tyler Davis. Going into this past weekend’s series with No. 2 Oregon State, Wolfe ranked second in the Pac-12 with a .382 batting average and .535 slugging percentage. He also ranked fourth with a .445 on-base percentage and was tied for eighth with 32 RBI. He entered the season with a .215 career average in 200 at-bats over three seasons. As a junior last spring, he hit .233 in 39 games. The semifinalists are scheduled to be named May 30 at the start of NCAA regional play. The finalists will be announced June 6 at the beginning of the super regionals. The winner will be named during the College World Series, which runs June 14-25 in Omaha, Neb. The Olson Award is named after former Auburn University pitcher Gregg Olson, who became one of the top college players in the nation after an initial season filled with mixed results. Olson went on to become a two-time All-American, a first-round pick in the major-league draft, the 1989 American League Rookie of the Year and an MLB All-Star.

Golf n The 15th annual Cougar Golf Classic is scheduled for 9 a.m. on June 7 at Camaloch Golf Course on Camano Island. The cost for the 18-hole scramble is $85 per golfer. All proceeds go to support Lakewood High School athletics and the Lakewood Sports Booster Club. For more information, contact Chris Walster at cwalster@lwsd.wednet.edu or at 360-652-4505, extension 2304.

Hockey n Everett Youth Hockey is holding a Try Hockey for Free Day at 2:15 p.m. on June 7 at the Comcast Community Ice Rink in Everett. The event is for players ages 4-11. Gear will be provided. Players are asked to arrive an hour before the start to be issued gear and to check in. For more information or to register, visit www. eyhbc.org/beginner_hockey/ try_hockey. n The Maxwell Sniper Camp is scheduled for June 13-15 at the Lynnwood Ice Center. The event is a youth hockey camp conducted by former Everett Silvertip Tyler Maxwell. The cost is $199, which includes a jersey. Scholarships are available. There is a 10-percent discount for early registration. For more information, visit www.facebook.com/ maxwellsnipercamp.

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

Seahawks sign Marsh, two tryout participants Bears, Marshall agree to 3-year deal NFL | Notebook

Associated Press

By John Boyle Herald Writer

SEATTLE — Head coach Pete Carroll said Sunday that there were tryout players who impressed him during the Seattle Seahawks’ three-day rookie minicamp, though he wouldn’t say who. On Monday the Seahawks ended that mystery, announcing the signing of tight end Rashaun Allen and guard Nate Isles. Allen, who played at Southern, is listed at 6-foot4, 250 pounds and certainly looks the part of an NFL tight

BASEBALL

White Sox 7, Royals 6 Chicago

American League West Division W L Pct GB Oakland 28 16 .636 — Los Angeles 24 20 .545 4 Seattle 21 22 .488 6½ Texas 21 23 .477 7 Houston 17 28 .378 11½ Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 27 13 .675 — Kansas City 22 22 .500 7 Minnesota 21 21 .500 7 Chicago 22 24 .478 8 Cleveland 20 25 .444 9½ East Division W L Pct GB New York 23 20 .535 — Baltimore 22 20 .524 ½ Toronto 23 22 .511 1 Boston 20 23 .465 3 Tampa Bay 19 26 .422 5 Monday’s games Cleveland 5, Detroit 4, 10 innings Chicago White Sox 7, Kansas City 6 Houston 5, L.A. Angels 2 Today’s games Baltimore (Mi.Gonzalez 1-3) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 0-3), 4:05 p.m. Detroit (Verlander 5-2) at Cleveland (Bauer 0-1), 4:05 p.m. Oakland (Pomeranz 3-1) at Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 2-3), 4:10 p.m. Toronto (Happ 2-1) at Boston (Doubront 2-3), 4:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 6-0) at Chicago Cubs (Hammel 4-2), 5:05 p.m. Seattle (Iwakuma 2-0) at Texas (Lewis 3-2), 5:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 3-0) at Kansas City (Ventura 2-3), 5:10 p.m. Houston (Feldman 2-1) at L.A. Angels (Skaggs 3-1), 7:05 p.m. Minnesota (Correia 1-5) at San Diego (Kennedy 2-5), 7:10 p.m.

Indians 5, Tigers 4 (10) Detroit Kinsler 2b TrHntr rf MiCarr 1b VMrtnz dh D.Kelly cf Cstllns 3b Avila c AnRmn ss JMrtnz ph Worth ss RDavis lf Totals Detroit Cleveland

ab 5 5 5 4 5 4 3 3 1 0 4 39

r h bi 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 2 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 2 4 10 4

Cleveland

ab Bourn cf 6 ACarer ss 6 Brantly lf 4 Raburn rf 3 CSantn 3b 4 JRmrz 2b 0 YGoms c 4 Swisher dh 4 Aguilar 1b 3 Chsnhl ph-1b 1 Aviles 2b-3b 5 Totals 40

010 000 100 020

end. He showed good hands all three days, and especially on Sunday during a modified scrimmage that ended the minicamp. Isles, who is 6-5, 348, played at North Carolina A&T. To make room on the roster, the Seahawks released cornerback Jimmy Legree, who was signed a week earlier as an undrafted free agent, and tight end Travis Beckum, who was signed to a future contract in February. The Seahawks also signed fourth-round pick Cassius Marsh, meaning four of nine picks are under contract.

r h bi 0 1 0 1 2 0 1 2 1 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 3 0 0 2 1 0 1 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 5 14 4

201 0—4 100 1—5

Two outs when winning run scored. DP—Detroit 1, Cleveland 1. LOB—Detroit 7, Cleveland 14. 2B—Kinsler (12), Mi.Cabrera (14), Avila (8), R.Davis (6), A.Cabrera (12), Brantley (10). HR—V.Martinez (11), J.Martinez (1), Brantley (9). SF—Aguilar. Detroit IP H R ER BB SO Smyly 5 7 3 3 5 6 Coke 2 3 1 1 1 1 Krol 1 1 0 0 0 0 Chamberlain 1 2 0 0 0 1 Albrquerque L,1-1 2⁄3 1 1 1 0 1 Cleveland Kluber 7 8 3 3 2 8 Shaw H,6 1 0 0 0 0 1 Allen BS,1-2 1 2 1 1 0 1 Atchison W,1-0 1 0 0 0 0 0 Kluber pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. HBP— by Krol (Brantley). WP—Smyly, Kluber. T—3:51. A—12,709 (42,487).

Eaton cf GBckh 2b AlRmrz ss A.Dunn 1b Konerk dh Viciedo lf De Aza lf Flowrs c Sierra rf Semien 3b

ab 5 4 5 2 4 4 0 4 4 4

Totals

36 7 11 7

Chicago Kansas City

r 2 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0

h bi 1 0 1 0 2 4 1 0 1 2 2 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0

Chicago

Kansas City ab Aoki rf 5 Dyson pr 0 AEscor ss 4 Hosmer 1b 4 BButler dh 5 AGordn lf 2 S.Perez c 4 Hayes c 0 L.Cain cf 4 Mostks 3b 3 Giavtll 2b 3 Totals 34 003 500

r h bi 1 2 0 0 0 0 2 2 0 1 2 3 1 3 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 10 6

130 000—7 100 000—6

E—Lindstrom (1), A.Escobar (3), Hosmer (3). DP—Chicago 1, Kansas City 1. LOB—Chicago 5, Kansas City 7. 2B—Hosmer (16). HR— Al.Ramirez (6), Konerko (2), Viciedo (4). SB—A. Escobar (12). CS—Dyson (2), Giavotella (1). S—A.Escobar. Chicago IP H R ER BB SO Carroll 4 9 6 6 3 2 Putnam W,2-0 2 0 0 0 1 1 Belisario H,5 2 0 0 0 0 2 Lindstrom 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 S.Downs H,3 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 2 Petricka S,1-1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Kansas City Vargas L,4-2 42⁄3 8 7 7 2 6 L.Coleman 11⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 K.Herrera 1 1 0 0 1 0 W.Davis 1 1 0 0 0 2 Ti.Collins 1 0 0 0 0 1 Lindstrom pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. HBP—by Carroll (Giavotella). WP—W.Davis. T—3:16. A—16,462 (37,903).

Astros 5, Angels 2 Houston

ab Altuve 2b 4 Springr rf 3 Fowler cf 3 JCastro c 4 MDmn 3b 4 Carter dh 4 Krauss 1b 3 Gzmn ph-1b 1 Presley lf 4 MGnzlz ss 3 Totals 33 Houston Los Angeles

Los Angeles ab Aybar ss 4 Trout cf 4 Pujols 1b 4 HKndrc 2b 4 Cron dh 4 Green lf 3 Iannett c 2 ENavrr rf 3 LJimnz 3b 3

r h bi 2 2 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 2 1 0 2 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 5 10 4 Totals 311 000

r 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0

h bi 0 0 1 0 2 0 2 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

31 2 6 2

000 000—5 000 002—2

E—Richards (2). DP—Houston 2, Los Angeles 3. LOB—Houston 3, Los Angeles 3. 2B—Altuve (14), J.Castro (5). 3B—H.Kendrick (3). Houston IP H R ER BB SO Keuchel W,5-2 82⁄3 5 2 2 1 8 1 Zeid ⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles Richards L,4-1 7 10 5 5 2 1 H.Santiago 2 0 0 0 0 1 WP—Richards. T—2:40. A—33,150 (45,483).

National League West Division W L San Francisco 28 17 Colorado 25 20 Los Angeles 23 22 San Diego 21 24 Arizona 18 28 Central Division W L Milwaukee 27 18 St. Louis 23 21 Cincinnati 20 23 Pittsburgh 18 25

LAKE FOREST, Ill. — The Chicago Bears and Pro Bowl receiver Brandon Marshall agreed to a three-year contract extension through the 2017 season on Monday. Marshall announced on Twitter that the extension is worth $30 million and that he’s donating $1 million to the “mental health community.” He signed the deal during an appearance on ABC’s “The View” talk show. In 2011, Marshall disclosed that he had been diagnosed with borderline personality disorder. The 6-foot-4, 230-pound Marshall has a history of off-field problems, but the Bears have had no complaints. In two seasons in Chicago, Marshall

Pct GB .622 — .556 3 .511 5 .467 7 .391 10½ Pct .600 .523 .465 .419

GB — 3½ 6 8

15 27 .357 10½ East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 24 19 .558 — Washington 23 21 .523 1½ Miami 23 22 .511 2 New York 20 23 .465 4 Philadelphia 19 22 .463 4 Monday’s games Cincinnati 4, Washington 3, 15 innings Atlanta 9, Milwaukee 3 Today’s games Baltimore (Mi.Gonzalez 1-3) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 0-3), 4:05 p.m. Cincinnati (Cueto 4-2) at Washington (Fister 0-1), 4:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 1-1) at N.Y. Mets (R.Montero 0-1), 4:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 2-2) at Atlanta (Teheran 2-3), 4:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Burnett 2-3) at Miami (DeSclafani 1-0), 4:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 6-0) at Chicago Cubs (Hammel 4-2), 5:05 p.m. Arizona (Arroyo 4-2) at St. Louis (Wainwright 6-2), 5:15 p.m. San Francisco (Bumgarner 5-3) at Colorado (Morales 3-3), 5:40 p.m. Minnesota (Correia 1-5) at San Diego (Kennedy 2-5), 7:10 p.m.

Braves 9, Brewers 3 Milwaukee ab CGomz cf 3 Segura ss 3 Braun rf 4 Lucroy 1b 4 RWeks 2b 4 MrRynl 3b 3 Maldnd c 3 KDavis lf 4 WPerlt p 2 Duke p 0 Wooten p 0 EHerrr ph 1 Kintzlr p 0 Wang p 0 Overay p 1 Totals 32

r 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

h bi 1 0 0 0 1 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 3

Milwaukee Atlanta

Atlanta Heywrd rf J.Upton lf FFrmn 1b Gattis c CJhnsn 3b BUpton cf Smmns ss R.Pena 2b Minor p Hale p DCrpnt p Doumit ph Varvar p

ab 4 2 5 2 5 3 5 5 3 0 0 2 0

Totals

36 9 15 8

000 111

r 2 1 1 1 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 1 0

h bi 3 0 1 2 2 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 3 1 2 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0

020 010—3 001 05x—9

E—Maldonado 2 (4). DP—Milwaukee 1, Atlanta 1. LOB—Milwaukee 6, Atlanta 12. 2B— Lucroy (13). HR—Braun (7), K.Davis (5), J.Upton (11), F.Freeman (9), Doumit (1). SB—Heyward 2 (8). S—Segura. SF—Gattis. Milwaukee IP H R ER BB SO W.Peralta L,4-3 5 9 3 2 4 5 1 Duke ⁄3 2 1 0 0 1 2 Wooten ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Kintzler 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 Wang ⁄3 4 5 5 2 2 1 Overbay ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Atlanta Minor W,2-2 62⁄3 5 2 2 2 5 1 Hale H,1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 D.Carpenter H,8 1 2 1 1 0 0 Varvaro 1 0 0 0 1 3 HBP—by Wang (Heyward). PB—Maldonado, Gattis. T—3:29. A—20,468 (49,586).

Reds 4, Nationals 3 (15) Cincinnati BHmltn cf Schmkr rf Phillips 2b Mesorc c Frazier 3b B.Pena 1b N.Soto 1b Heisey lf Cozart ss

ab 6 6 7 6 6 4 3 6 5

r 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 1

h bi 2 0 2 1 1 0 0 0 3 2 1 0 0 0 3 0 1 0

Washington ab Span cf 7 Rendon 3b 6 Werth rf 6 WRams c 7 Dsmnd ss 7 Dobbs 1b 7 Espinos 2b 6 McLoth lf 3 Frndsn ph-lf 3

r 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0

h bi 2 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 2 1 2 0 1 0 1 0

Leake p LeCure p Broxtn p Berndn ph AChpm p Ludwck ph MParr p Hoover p RSantg ph Ondrsk p Totals

2 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

n Snohomish High School is offering Sports Physicals from 4-7 p.m. on June 2 at the school’s auxiliary gym. The cost is $25. To make an appointment, call 360-563-4087. n The Marysville School District is offering Sports Physicals from 4-7:30 p.m. on June 10 in the Marysville Pilchuck High School gymnasium. The cost is $35. Proceeds go toward scholarships for the district’s High School Male and Female Scholar Athletes of the Year. Appointments can be made by calling 360-653-7058.

Rams don’t want ‘Hard Knocks’ ST. LOUIS — Michael Sam is out of the TV spotlight and the St. Louis Rams are hopeful of avoiding being the subject of another high-profile show. Coach Jeff Fisher told The Associated Press on Monday that it’s “probably unlikely” the NFL will choose the Rams for HBO’s “Hard Knocks.” The Rams are among teams eligible to get chosen for three reasons: They haven’t appeared on the show for the past decade, haven’t hired a new head coach and haven’t reached the playoffs either of the past two seasons.

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 56

0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 13

0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

000 110 000 000 002—4 000 000 101 000 001—3

E—Frazier (5), Cozart (2), Werth (3). DP— Washington 1. LOB—Cincinnati 14, Washington 13. 2B—Schumaker (2), Heisey 3 (7), Werth (8), Desmond (6), Dobbs (1), Espinosa (6), Frandsen (4). HR—Frazier (8). SB—B.Hamilton (16), Schumaker (1). CS—B.Hamilton (6). S—Leake, R.Santiago. SF—Hairston. Cincinnati IP H R ER BB SO 7 1 1 1 4 Leake 62⁄3 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 LeCure H,6 Broxton H,1 1 1 0 0 0 0 A.Chapman BS,1-3 2 1 1 1 0 2 M.Parra 1 1 0 0 0 1 Hoover 2 0 0 0 2 1 Ondrusek W,1-2 2 3 1 1 0 1 Washington Strasburg 7 6 2 2 1 4 Mattheus 2 1 0 0 0 0 R.Soriano 1 0 0 0 1 1 Storen 1 1 0 0 1 2 Clippard 1 0 0 0 0 1 Barrett 2 2 0 0 1 2 Detwiler L,0-2 1 3 2 2 1 1 HBP—by Leake (Espinosa), by Strasburg (Frazier, Cozart). WP—Leake, Strasburg, Storen. PB—W.Ramos. T—4:58. A—24,505 (41,408).

Pacific Coast League American North Division W L Pct. GB Iowa (Cubs) 22 19 .537 — Oklahoma City (Astros) 24 21 .533 — Colorado Springs (Rockies)21 22 .488 2 Omaha (Royals) 19 23 .452 3½ American South Division W L Pct. GB Nashville (Brewers) 24 20 .545 — Round Rock (Rangers) 22 21 .512 1½ Memphis (Cardinals) 21 23 .477 3 New Orleans (Marlins) 20 24 .455 4 Pacific North Division W L Pct. GB Sacramento (Athletics) 25 19 .568 — Reno (Diamondbacks) 24 21 .533 1½ Tacoma (Mariners) 20 21 .488 3½ Fresno (Giants) 21 23 .477 4 Pacific South Division W L Pct. GB Las Vegas (Mets) 31 12 .721 — Albuquerque (Dodgers) 21 23 .477 10½ El Paso (Padres) 19 25 .432 12½ Salt Lake (Angels) 14 31 .311 18 Monday’s games New Orleans 6, Oklahoma City 2 Nashville 5, Omaha 4 Round Rock 4, Iowa 2 Colorado Springs 1, Memphis 0, 10 innings Albuquerque 15, Salt Lake 9 Tacoma 11, Reno 0 Sacramento 2, El Paso 1 Las Vegas at Fresno, late Today’s games Omaha at Nashville, 9:05 a.m. Albuquerque at Salt Lake, 9:35 a.m. Las Vegas at Fresno, 12:05 p.m. Oklahoma City at New Orleans, 5 p.m. Iowa at Round Rock, 5:05 p.m. Memphis at Colorado Springs, 5:35 p.m. Reno at Tacoma, 6:05 p.m. El Paso at Sacramento, 7:05 p.m.

BASKETBALL CONFERENCE FINALS (Best-of-7) EASTERN CONFERENCE Miami vs. Indiana (Pacers lead series 1-0) Today: Miami at Indiana, 5:30 p.m. WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio vs. Oklahoma City (Spurs lead series 1-0)

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

3-Point Goals—Oklahoma City 12-27 (Fisher 4-6, Durant 4-7, Jones 1-1, Jackson 1-2, Butler 1-4, Westbrook 1-4, Sefolosha 0-1, Lamb 0-1, Collison 0-1), San Antonio 9-17 (Green 4-5, Ginobili 3-4, Mills 1-2, Leonard 1-4, Parker 0-1, Belinelli 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds— Oklahoma City 44 (Perkins, Durant 9), San Antonio 44 (Splitter 8). Assists—Oklahoma City 19 (Westbrook 7), San Antonio 28 (Parker 12). Total Fouls—Oklahoma City 22, San Antonio 20. Technicals—Durant, Perkins. A—18,581 (18,797).

New York 3 4 5 14 18 19 Columbus 3 4 4 13 13 14 Toronto FC 4 4 0 12 9 9 Chicago 2 2 6 12 19 19 Philadelphia 2 6 5 11 15 20 Montreal 1 5 4 7 8 18 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Seattle 8 3 1 25 23 19 Real Salt Lake 6 0 5 23 23 13 FC Dallas 5 5 2 17 21 20 Vancouver 4 2 4 16 16 12 Colorado 4 4 3 15 12 14 San Jose 2 4 4 10 10 12 Chivas USA 2 5 4 10 13 20 Portland 1 3 7 10 16 19 Los Angeles 2 3 3 9 8 7 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Wednesday’s games Houston at D.C. United, 4 p.m. FC Dallas at Los Angeles, 7:30 p.m. Friday’s game Toronto FC at Sporting Kansas City, 5:30 p.m. Saturday’s games Portland at New York, 4 p.m. Seattle FC at Vancouver, 4 p.m. Chicago at Columbus, 4:30 p.m. D.C. United at New England, 4:30 p.m. Montreal at Colorado, 6 p.m. FC Dallas at Real Salt Lake, 6:30 p.m. Sunday, May 25 Philadelphia at Los Angeles, 5 p.m. Houston at San Jose, 7:30 p.m.

WNBA

Nat’l Women’s Soccer League

Monday: San Antonio 122, Oklahoma City 105 Wednesday: Okla. City at San Antonio, 6 p.m.

Spurs 122, Thunder 105 OKLAHOMA CITY (105) Durant 10-19 4-4 28, Collison 0-3 0-0 0, Perkins 2-3 1-1 5, Westbrook 9-21 6-8 25, Sefolosha 0-4 0-0 0, Jackson 6-11 0-0 13, Butler 2-6 4-6 9, Adams 2-3 0-0 4, Fisher 4-6 4-4 16, Lamb 1-3 0-0 2, Jones 1-1 0-0 3, Roberson 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 37-80 19-23 105. SAN ANTONIO (122) Leonard 7-16 1-2 16, Duncan 11-19 5-6 27, Splitter 3-4 0-0 6, Parker 6-12 2-3 14, Green 6-7 0-0 16, Ginobili 7-12 1-1 18, Diaw 3-7 3-4 9, Mills 2-3 0-0 5, Belinelli 2-3 1-1 5, Baynes 1-2 0-0 2, Joseph 2-2 0-0 4, Bonner 0-0 0-0 0, Ayres 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 50-87 13-17 122. Oklahoma City 27 32 23 23 San Antonio 30 37 22 33

— 105 — 122

EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct Atlanta 2 0 1.000 Chicago 2 0 1.000 New York 1 1 .500 Washington 0 1 .000 Connecticut 0 2 .000 Indiana 0 2 .000 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct Minnesota 2 0 1.000 Phoenix 2 0 1.000 Los Angeles 1 1 .500 San Antonio 1 1 .500 Tulsa 0 1 .000 Seattle 0 2 .000 Monday’s games No games scheduled Today’s games No games scheduled

GB — — 1 1½ 2 2 GB — — 1 1 1½ 2

HOCKEY NHL Playoffs CONFERENCE FINALS (Best-of-7) EASTERN CONFERENCE N.Y. Rangers vs. Montreal (Rangers lead series 2-0) Monday: NY Rangers 3, Montreal 1 Thursday: Montreal at NY Rangers, 5 p.m. WESTERN CONFERENCE Los Angeles vs. Chicago (Blackhawks lead series 1-0) Wednesday: Los Angeles at Chicago, 5 p.m.

Rangers 3, Canadiens 1 N.Y. Rangers Montreal

2 1

1 0

0 0

— —

3 1

First Period—1, Montreal, Pacioretty 4, 6:14. 2, N.Y. Rangers, McDonagh 3, 6:31. 3, N.Y. Rangers, Nash 2 (Kreider, Stepan), 18:58. Second Period—4, N.Y. Rangers, St. Louis 5 (Stepan, McDonagh), 8:03 (pp). Third Period—None. Shots on Goal—N.Y. Rangers 9-11-10—30. Montreal 14-8-19—41. Goalies—N.Y. Rangers, Lundqvist. Montreal, Tokarski. A—21,273 (21,273). T—2:30.

NBA Playoffs

1056089

Physicals

has been selected to the Pro Bowl twice and ranked second in the NFL during that time in receptions (218), fourth in receiving yards (2,803), fifth in touchdown receptions (23) and tied for second in 100-yard receiving games (13).

Strasrg p Walters ph Matths p Hairstn ph RSorin p Storen p Clipprd p TMoore ph Barrett p Loaton ph Detwilr p 54 4 13 3 Totals

Cincinnati Washington

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

|

SOCCER MLS EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts 6 3 2 20 5 4 2 17 5 5 2 17 4 3 3 15

New England Sporting Kansas City Houston D.C.

GF 19 16 16 14

GA 13 10 19 12

W L T Pts GF GA Seattle 7 0 0 21 16 4 Chicago 4 2 1 13 10 5 Portland 3 1 2 11 7 4 FC Kansas City 3 4 2 11 15 15 Western New York 3 2 1 10 10 7 Washington 3 4 0 9 11 13 Sky Blue FC 1 3 3 6 6 10 Houston 1 5 1 4 5 13 Boston 1 5 0 3 7 16 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Wednesday’s games Sky Blue FC at Washington, 4 p.m. Seattle FC at FC Kansas City, 5 p.m. Western New York at Portland, 7 p.m. Friday’s game Chicago at Houston, 5 p.m. Saturday’s game Sky Blue FC at Portland, 7 p.m. Sunday, May 25 Western New York at Seattle FC, 4 p.m. FC Kansas City at Boston, 4 p.m. Monday, May 26 Houston at Washington, 1 p.m.

DEALS FOOTBALL National Football League BALTIMORE RAVENS — Signed G Will Rackley, RB Shaun Chapas and TE Phillip Supernaw. Released TE Matt Furstenburg and LBs Cody Larsen and D.J. Bryant. CHICAGO BEARS — Agreed to terms with WR Brandon Marshall on a three-year contract extension through the 2017 season. Signed RB Senorise Perry and S Marcus Trice. Released P Drew Butler and RB Willie Carter. CLEVELAND BROWNS — Signed WRs Anthony Armstrong and Taylor Gabriel, RB Jourdan Brooks, OL Randall Harris, DL Jacobbi McDaniel, DB Robert Nelson and TE James Oboh. DALLAS COWBOYS — Released RB Glasco Martin. Signed RB Ryan Williams. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — Signed C Luke Bowanko. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS — Signed OT J’Marcus Webb, FB James Baker, C Ben Gottschalk and K Cairo Santos. MINNESOTA VIKINGS — Signed LB Dom DeCicco and LB Mike Zimmer. Waived G Conor Boffeli and QB Travis Partridge. NEW ORLEANS SAINTS Signed WR Steve Hull, RB Derrick Strozier, LB Cheta Ozougwu and OL Thomas Welch. Waived NT Brandon McCray and G Micajah Reynolds. OAKLAND RAIDERS — Claimed WR Greg Little off waivers from Cleveland. Signed LB Bojay Filimoeatu and CB Jansen Watson. PITTSBURGH STEELERS — Signed DT Daniel McCullers and TE Rob Blanchflower. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — Signed OT Kevin Pamphile.


The Daily Herald Tuesday, 05.20.2014

From Page C1

coaching the T-ball team of his older son, A.J. With the exception of one year with the Everett Boys & Girls Club, he has coached Little League every season since, including a few years with Senior Little League. He coached his younger son, Ben, and on other teams in other sports he coached his three daughters, Amy, Katie and Emily. Over the years, Kell has coached and also coached against some of the area’s top baseball talent. He recalls games against future major leaguers Brent Lillibridge and Travis Snider, and he especially remembers Snider “because he hit a home run against me,” Kell said. Several members of the current Cascade High School baseball team, which is headed to this year’s Class 4A state tournament, played for Kell a few years ago. “And when I go to the (high school) games now, they all come up to me and hug me,” he said. “And for me that’s really exciting. “The thing that motivates me the most,” he went on, “is that when I get a group of 12 kids at the beginning of the season, a lot of them aren’t very good because they haven’t played all year long. But then you see the improvement from the very first practice to the end of the year tournaments and it just blows me away.” Playing to win is important, of course, but Kell emphasizes other priorities, too. “I have fun with the kids, but I also talk to them about getting their homework done before they come to practice,” he said. “I talk to them about no swearing and no fighting, and I always say a team prayer before we play. I want to be a good role model, and I think I have over the years.” His work has not gone unnoticed. Bergman describes Kell as “a great guy who really cares about the kids. It’s just a real joy to coach with him. He’s had winning teams and he’s had losing teams, but he’s always kept a smile on his face.” For all the fun he has, Kell sometimes has to show a sterner side. Recently he detected some bickering among his players, so he sat them down for a heartfelt lecture. “I said, ‘You guys aren’t acting like a team. You need to start complimenting each other instead of criticizing each other.’ Then I talked about their attitudes toward other players and coaches. I talked for about 40 minutes and you could’ve heard a pin drop.” Also this season, one of his players sassed another player’s mother, “and when I heard that’d happened to a parent, and to a lady, I was shocked, just shocked,” Kell said. “So I pulled that boy aside and said, ‘If you want to play tomorrow, you need to go apologize to her right now.’ And he did.” But for all the enjoyment he gets out of coaching, and for all the difference he knows he makes with kids, the years are catching up. “I’m just physically wearing down,” Kell said. “When I go home at night, I’m beat. (Coaching) takes a toll on you, and there are enough younger coaches doing a great job that I need to step aside and turn it over to somebody younger.” Because of the great time commitment, Kell says he could never have coached for so long without the support of Linda, his wife of almost 40 years. “She’s been the glue that’s really helped me keep all this together,” he said. “We’ve had family commitments and social events that sometimes conflict with a game ... (but) she understands because she knows the passion I have for this. She’s been so supportive. A real blessing.” Though Kell expects to help out with South Everett Little League in the future, league officials already have found a way to honor him for his years of service. There is a new perpetual trophy, the Gary Kell Award of Excellence, that will go each year to the team that wins the league’s majors championship. Kell calls the trophy named for him “really special,” but says what he particularly cherishes are the many relationships he has enjoyed over the years. “I’ve made so many lifetime friends through Little League,” he said. “I’ve met so many great kids and outstanding parents, and it’s just been such a positive experience in my life. It’s given me the feeling of being able to help a kid, to help a coach, to help a parent and to help the league. And for me, that’s my reward.”

Spurs rout Thunder

MARINERS | Update

By Raul Dominguez Associated Press

SAN ANTONIO — The San Antonio Spurs were planning to attack the lane whether Oklahoma City big man Serge Ibaka was playing or not. The fact that the Thunder’s athletic defender was absent only made things easier for them. Tim Duncan scored 27 points and San Antonio took advantage of Ibaka’s absence to dominate the paint, beating the Oklahoma City 122-105 on Monday night in the opener of the Western Conference finals. Tony Parker did not appear limited by a hamstring injury, scoring 14 points and having 12 assists in 36 minutes. “We always want to try to penetrate,” Parker said. “We always want our ball movement, that’s how we play — kick and pitch and stuff like that. You know, obviously it’s a little bit better with (Ibaka) not being in the paint, but we’re still going to try to penetrate and make stuff happen.” The Thunder got their usual offensive outputs from All-Stars Kevin Durant and Russell Westbrook, who scored 28 and 25 points respectively. But Oklahoma City’s remaining starters, Nick Collison, Thabo Sefolosha and Kendrick Perkins, combined to score five points with 13 rebounds and one assist.

TODAY’S GAME Seattle at Texas 5:05 p.m.

TV: ROOT (cable), Radio: ESPN (710 AM) Probable starting pitchers: Mariners right-hander Hisashi Iwakuma (2-0, 1.59 ERA) vs. Rangers right-hander Colby Lewis (3-2, 4.99)

Franklin coming back The Mariners are expected to recall infielder Nick Franklin from Class AAA Tacoma prior to today’s game at Texas. He will replace designated hitter Corey Hart on the 25-man roster. Hart returned to Seattle following Sunday’s 6-2 victory at Minnesota to undergo further examination on his strained left hamstring. The expectation is that Hart will require time on the disabled list. In 30 games at Tacoma, Franklin is hitting .376 with seven home runs and 26 RBI.

Injury updates DARREN ABATE / ASSOCIATED PRESS

Tim Duncan (21) led the Spurs with 27 points in San Antonio’s 122-105 victory over the Thunder in Game 1 of the NBA Western Conference finals.

But it was defensively were the Thunder struggled without Ibaka, who will miss the remainder of the postseason after suffering a calf injury in Oklahoma City’s series clincher against the Los Angeles Clippers. The Spurs had 66 points in the paint and shot 58 percent from the field.

“We’re a no-excuse team,” Oklahoma City coach Scott Brooks said. “Serge is out. He’s not coming back. We have to play better. We have to play better. If we expect to beat one of the best teams in basketball, and a very good offensive team, we have to play and we’re not going to make an excuse.”

NBA sets Sterling hearing for June 3 By James Rainey Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — The NBA filed formal allegations Monday and set a June 3 hearing in its effort to strip Donald Sterling of his ownership of the Los Angeles Clippers, citing conduct that the league said “damaged and continues to damage the NBA and its teams.” The league said it intends to present evidence at the hearing to try to persuade three-quarters of the NBA’s owners to terminate “all ownership interests in the Clippers,” meaning that Sterling and his wife, Shelly, would be forced to sell the team they have owned for 33 years. A summary of the allegations claimed that Sterling significantly undercut the NBA’s efforts to promote “diversity and inclusion” when he was caught in an audio recording asking a frequent companion to refrain from being seen in public with black people or taking them to Clippers games. Although the NBA did not release the full accusation, a news release confirmed what

Cano From Page C1

And already, he is aware, grumbles are growing that he isn’t providing the pop the Mariners should rightfully expect in return for his $240 million contract over the next 10 years. While Cano is batting .318 with a .366 on-base percentage — both of which exceed his career averages — he has only one homer in 43 games and his .406 slugging percentage is down significantly from his career norm. “I feel good,” he said. “That’s the only thing I can tell you. I don’t have the homers. Honestly, I’m not going to say I don’t want to hit homers. Who doesn’t want to hit homers? But that’s something that doesn’t really bother me. “Like I’ve always said, I’m a guy who hits line drives. I want to hit over .300. I don’t want to be guy who hits 25 or 30 homers but hits .260. I’d rather hit 16 or 20 (homers) and hit .300.” To be fair, it’s not all grim in terms of Cano’s run-production muscle. He has 10 doubles and 24 RBI, which puts him on pace for 38 and 93 — or roughly within arm’s reach of his career averages. Just the one homer, though. “I’m not concerned about his power at all,” Seattle manager

many observers suspected: that the 80-year-old Clippers owner further damaged his cause when he gave an interview last week to CNN. The NBA cited Sterling’s assertion in that interview that AfricanAmericans do not support their communities as another example of how he had undermined the league. The NBA statement said that Sterling’s words damaged not only the league’s attempts at inclusiveness but damaged relationships with fans, marketing partners and government and community leaders. Additional harm has been suffered by NBA owners, players and Clippers team personnel, the league claimed. Asked to respond, Sterling attorney Maxwell Blecher said he was reviewing the charges and had no comment. Pierce O’Donnell, Shelly Sterling’s lawyer, said the “voluminous” allegations offered “no lawful basis for stripping Shelly Sterling of her 50 percent ownership interest in the Clippers.” O’Donnell called his client “the innocent estranged spouse.” The furor began April 25, when the website TMZ posted

Lloyd McClendon said. “If you look at the history of this guy, when it gets hot, he gets hot. He really turns it on. And he turns it on like you’ve never seen. “I think he’s probably a little bit ahead of pace, really. He’s probably going to finish with 40 doubles, 25 home runs and 100plus RBI. The power numbers will come.” Well, let’s check that “ahead of pace” claim: A year ago, Cano had 12 homers and 31 RBI through 43 games (although he was batting .295 with a .337 OBP). But a year earlier, he had just five homers and 17 RBI through 43 games with a .304 average and .362 OBP. And how’d he finish? Last year, at 27 homers and 107 RBI with a .314 average and .383 OBP; and 2012, at 33 and 94 with .313 and .379. Bottom line: last year, a lot of homers early; two years ago, a later power surge. “At some point,” an opposing manager said recently, “that guy is going to start ripping it. You don’t want to be on the other side when that happens.” One concern is Cano’s supporting cast. Even McClendon and general manager Jack Zdur i e n c i k acknowledge the need for at least one more 1056090

Kell

C5

an audio recording in which Sterling told companion V. Stiviano he didn’t want to see her around African-Americans. His rant followed Stiviano’s posting on Instagram of a photo in which she posed with former Los Angeles Lakers great Magic Johnson. Days later, NBA Commissioner Adam Silver fined Sterling $2.5 million, banned him from the league for life and asked fellow owners to jettison their longest-tenured colleague. Monday’s action marks the formal start of the ownership termination process. Under the NBA constitution, Sterling has until May 27 to respond. At the special June 3 NBA governors meeting, he will have the right to make his case for remaining in the league. Glen Taylor, owner of the Minnesota Timberwolves, will preside. The NBA also cited Sterling for additional misconduct that it said included issuing “a false and misleading press statement” — presumably a reference to an initial claim that the audio recording made by Stiviano may have been edited to distort his views.

productive bat. The Mariners rank eighth among the 15 American League clubs at 4.14 runs per game. That’s dead in the middle and better than several contenders: Boston, Texas, Cleveland, Baltimore, Kansas City and Tampa Bay. Cano says the Mariners possess sufficient weapons, even after designated hitter Corey Hart went down Sunday with an injury, to support what he views as a superior pitching staff. “You’ve got (Kyle) Seager,” Cano said. “He can rake. He can get the big hit at any time. You’ve got (Justin) Smoak. He can be pretty good. And (Dustin) Ackley. He’s quiet, so you don’t notice him a lot. “So look, you’ve got five or six guys who, at anytime, can get the big hit. They have proven it already at times this season. That’s the thing I see. And we’ve got pitching. If you don’t have pitching, what happens? You lose. You can score five, but they score six and you lose the game.” And that pitching, Cano said, is only going to get better. “Look at what we’ve (been dealing with),” he said. “We

Left-hander James Paxton and right-hander Taijuan Walker are scheduled to pitch simulated games prior to today’s game against the Rangers. Paxton is recovering from a strained back muscle; Walker has battled a sore shoulder. Plans call for outfielder/DH Logan Morrison to test his strained right hamstring in the simulated games. If all goes well, Morrison is likely to depart on a minor-league rehab assignment.

On tap The Mariners open a two-game series against Texas today at Globe Life Park in Arlington, Texas. Righthander Hisashi Iwakuma (2-0 with a 1.59 earned-run average) will start for Seattle against Rangers right-hander Colby Lewis (3-2, 4.99). The series concludes at 11:05 a.m. PDT Wednesday when right-hander Chris Young (3-1 and 3.22) faces Texas right-hander Nick Tepesch (0-0, 1.69). The Mariners return to Safeco Field on Thursday for the start of the season’s longest homestand: 11 games. Seattle plays four against Houston, four against the Los Angeles Angels and three against Detroit. Bob Dutton, The News Tribune

Yanks’ Sabathia out at least six more weeks Associated Press NEW YORK — Yankees pitcher CC Sabathia is expected to miss at least six more weeks with an injured right knee. The left-hander was placed on the 15-day disabled list May 11. He was examined by Dr. James Andrews last week and had his knee drained. Sabathia also received a cortisone and stem cell injection Thursday to treat a degenerative cartilage condition. The team confirmed Monday that the procedure means Sabathia likely will remain sidelined through at least the end of June, maybe longer.

don’t have (Taijuan) Walker. We don’t have (James) Paxton. That’s two big arms, guys who have velocity. “We didn’t have (Hisashi) Iwakuma for a month, and now he’s doing an outstanding job. It’s like your lineup. If you take out two or three guys, it makes a big difference. You have to find somebody else. “Try to find that guy in the minor leagues. That’s really hard. Here’s what I’m saying: There’s going to be a point when it all comes together. We’ve already got the best pitcher in the game, we’ve got Felix (Hernandez). “And we’ve got Iwakuma. We’ve got Walker, Paxton and (Roenis) Elias. Elias knows how to pitch. Chris Young has been very good for us. We’ve got guys who you can ride every day.” Read those words back, and they beg for clarification. So the question is asked: “You’ve been on good teams in New York. You know what it takes to win in this league. You’re saying the Mariners, these Mariners, can win?” The response is immediate. “Oh, for sure,” Cano said. “And you know what? I don’t think we’re too far away.”


C6

Tuesday, 05.20.2014 The Daily Herald TODAY

Western WA Northwest Weather

67°50°

Clouds and sun today. Partly cloudy tonight. Times of clouds and sun tomorrow, but low clouds followed by some sun near the Cascades.

Bellingham 66/48

Increasing afternoon sun

TOMORROW

68°51° Morning clouds to afternoon sun

THURSDAY

Mountains

Stanwood 65/45

Arlington Eastern WA 67/43 Granite Partly sunny today. Falls Warmer in the east; pleasMarysvile 68/45 ant elsewhere. Mainly 65/47 clear tonight. Partly sunny Langley EVERETT Lake Stevens and pleasant tomorrow. 67/50 63/47 68/45 Mukilteo Snohomish Gold Bar 64/48 69/46 71/46 Lynnwood Mill Creek Index Monroe Sultan 67/47 68/42 67/47 69/46 71/46 Kirkland Redmond 68/47 69/47 Seattle Bellevue 69/49 69/50

70°53° 67°55° Showers pick up

SATURDAY

64°54°

Partly sunny with a few showers

Mount Vernon 66/46

Oak Harbor 62/46

Warmest day, partly cloudy

FRIDAY

Partly sunny today. Partly cloudy tonight. Clouds and sun tomorrow. Thursday: mostly cloudy across the north; partly sunny in the south.

Port Orchard 69/46

Puget Sound

Wind west 12-25 knots today. Wave heights 3-5 feet. Visibility clear. Wind west 20-30 knots tonight. Wave heights 2-4 feet. Mainly clear.

Tacoma 69/45

Everett Low High Low High

Almanac

Time

4:31 a.m. 9:18 a.m. 4:04 p.m. 11:21 p.m.

Feet

5.5 8.3 0.3 11.4

Port Townsend Low High Low High

Time

Feet

3:47 a.m. 8:30 a.m. 3:04 p.m. 11:01 p.m.

5.3 6.4 -0.5 8.8

Everett

Arlington

Whidbey Island

Air Quality Index

Pollen Index

Sun and Moon

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

Today

Sunrise today ....................... 5:24 a.m. Sunset tonight ..................... 8:47 p.m. Moonrise today ................... 1:10 a.m. Moonset today ................... 11:51 a.m.

through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 65/52 Normal high/low ....................... 62/48 Records (1958/2003) ................. 81/39 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.03 R 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.00” Month to date ............................. 1.29” Normal month to date ............... 1.24” Year to date ............................... 17.40” Normal year to date ................. 14.60”

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 ..................................... 66/54 Normal high/low ....................... 62/48 Records (2010/2012) ................. 79/37 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.03 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.94” Month to date ............................. 4.56” Normal month to date ............... 2.17” Year to date ............................... 29.32” Normal year to date ................. 20.33”

World Weather City

Today Hi/Lo/W Amsterdam 76/58/t Athens 79/63/pc Baghdad 96/73/pc Bangkok 94/79/t Beijing 90/65/s Berlin 79/57/s Buenos Aires 63/53/sh Cairo 93/76/pc Dublin 63/47/c Hong Kong 87/79/t Jerusalem 72/57/pc Johannesburg 62/45/c London 68/52/r

through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 63/52 Normal high/low ....................... 60/47 Records (1961/1962) ................. 83/35 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.03 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.00” Month to date ............................. 1.45” Normal month to date ............... 0.90” Year to date ............................... 10.58” Normal year to date ................... 7.92”

Last May 21

Source: NAB

Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 71/61/pc 83/64/s 97/76/s 94/78/t 91/64/s 83/61/pc 62/49/sh 94/66/pc 61/45/pc 86/80/r 81/59/s 63/45/pc 65/52/r

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MAY 21 TO MAY 25

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Vancouver

New May 28

First Jun 5

Full Jun 12

City

Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Madrid 66/50/sh 61/45/r Manila 95/81/t 94/80/s Mexico City 79/53/pc 79/54/t Moscow 82/57/s 82/57/s Paris 70/56/sh 72/53/t Rio de Janeiro 80/71/s 82/71/s Riyadh 102/78/s 102/78/pc Rome 74/55/s 78/58/s Singapore 90/79/t 90/78/t Stockholm 69/48/pc 73/52/pc Sydney 77/57/pc 72/55/pc Tokyo 76/63/pc 66/61/r Toronto 66/52/c 71/48/t

65/50

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

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

66/48/pc 79/45/pc 77/46/pc 62/46/pc 64/43/pc 79/45/pc 57/50/pc 70/42/pc 61/45/pc 70/39/s 73/48/pc 69/49/pc 69/45/pc 75/51/s 79/52/pc 79/43/pc

City

75/53/pc 72/42/t 67/46/t

77/52/pc 76/46/s 70/46/t

61/48/pc 68/39/s 70/42/s 68/38/s 76/49/s 71/50/pc

63/50/c 73/38/s 72/44/c 73/40/s 79/51/pc 73/54/pc

Today Hi/Lo/W Albany 74/52/pc Albuquerque 86/59/pc Amarillo 100/58/pc Anchorage 61/42/s Atlanta 82/63/s Atlantic City 73/57/pc Austin 87/69/sh Baltimore 77/57/pc Baton Rouge 87/67/s Billings 68/48/pc Birmingham 87/64/s Boise 75/53/pc Boston 67/51/pc Buffalo 70/57/c Burlington, VT 71/51/s Charleston, SC 82/60/s Charleston, WV 83/61/pc Charlotte 81/62/s Cheyenne 68/47/pc Chicago 81/60/t Cincinnati 83/65/pc Cleveland 72/62/c Columbus, OH 80/64/c Dallas 89/69/pc Denver 77/49/pc Des Moines 82/59/t Detroit 75/63/t El Paso 93/67/pc Evansville 84/64/pc Fairbanks 59/33/s Fargo 73/44/pc Fort Myers 89/66/s Fresno 72/55/pc Grand Rapids 74/61/t Greensboro 79/62/pc Hartford 77/52/pc Honolulu 86/73/pc Houston 87/69/pc Indianapolis 81/64/pc

Bellingham

Kelowna 75/42

Calgary 66/48 65/42 Everett 67/50 68/51/c Medicine Hat Seattle 67/43 82/42/s 69/49 Spokane Libby Tacoma 80/50/pc 75/37 73/48 69/45 65/51/c Yakima Coeur d’Alene 79/43 66/46/c Portland 72/42 71/50 Great Falls Walla Walla 82/51/s Newport Lewiston Missoula 67/43 75/51 60/49/pc 60/45 76/48 73/38 Salem 72/48/c 71/45 Helena Pendleton 63/48/c 72/43 75/46 74/45/s Eugene Bend 70/42 Butte 76/52/s 68/39 66/35 Ontario 71/52/c 79/54 Medford 71/48/pc Boise 76/49 79/54/s 75/53 Klamath Falls 82/56/pc Eureka 68/38 Idaho Falls Twin Falls 83/51/s 62/46 72/40 72/51

National Weather

Auburn 69/46

Tides

City

Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 71/55/t 86/59/s 89/59/pc 61/47/pc 87/66/s 66/60/t 86/69/pc 79/61/t 88/66/s 74/52/t 88/66/s 77/52/pc 67/52/c 71/51/t 73/54/c 89/68/s 83/64/t 89/63/pc 68/48/t 78/51/pc 83/59/t 76/54/t 82/58/t 87/68/pc 76/50/t 82/54/pc 79/53/t 92/67/pc 86/63/t 63/39/sh 65/42/c 89/67/s 80/58/pc 76/48/t 87/66/pc 74/55/t 87/73/pc 88/68/pc 82/57/t

Port Angeles 61/45

Redding 80/55

Roseburg Salem Montana Butte Great Falls Missoula Alaska Anchorage

75/49/s 71/45/s

77/51/pc 74/48/pc

66/35/t 67/43/t 73/38/t

72/40/pc 74/49/pc 78/43/pc

61/42/s

61/47/pc

Today Hi/Lo/W Jackson, MS 88/64/s Kansas City 88/65/pc Knoxville 83/60/pc Las Vegas 82/64/pc Little Rock 88/65/s Los Angeles 69/57/pc Louisville 85/65/pc Lubbock 102/63/s Memphis 87/68/s Miami 85/73/s Milwaukee 71/56/t Minneapolis 78/52/pc Mobile 86/65/s Montgomery 88/62/s Newark 78/61/pc New Orleans 86/68/s New York City 76/62/pc Norfolk 78/62/pc Oakland 66/53/pc Oklahoma City 92/66/s Omaha 85/57/pc Orlando 85/63/pc Palm Springs 83/62/s Philadelphia 78/60/pc Phoenix 95/71/s Pittsburgh 73/60/c Portland, ME 65/45/sh Portland, OR 71/50/pc Providence 70/53/pc

Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 88/63/s 83/62/s 87/64/pc 76/65/s 88/65/s 72/58/pc 86/65/t 90/62/pc 88/69/s 85/74/s 73/50/pc 71/49/pc 86/64/s 89/64/s 75/61/t 86/67/s 74/59/t 83/68/t 66/54/pc 92/66/pc 82/56/pc 88/65/s 82/65/pc 77/62/t 89/68/s 77/58/t 63/49/c 73/54/pc 70/55/c

City

Barrow 31/19/sf Fairbanks 59/33/s Juneau 55/41/r British Columbia Chilliwack 70/50/pc Kelowna 75/42/sh Vancouver 65/50/pc Victoria 67/48/s City

Today Hi/Lo/W Raleigh 82/60/pc Rapid City 71/46/pc Reno 61/48/t Richmond 81/63/pc Sacramento 74/52/pc St. Louis 89/68/pc St. Petersburg 87/68/s Salt Lake City 78/55/c San Antonio 89/71/sh San Diego 68/60/pc San Francisco 64/52/pc San Jose 69/54/pc Stockton 75/54/pc Syracuse 72/53/pc Tallahassee 87/61/s Tampa 87/68/s Tempe 94/66/s Topeka 91/64/pc Tucson 95/64/s Tulsa 92/67/s Washington, DC 78/64/pc Wichita 100/64/s Winston-Salem 79/62/pc Yuma 89/62/s

31/22/sf 63/39/sh 57/40/sh 69/53/c 79/47/pc 67/52/c 65/53/pc Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 88/66/pc 71/52/r 69/49/t 85/66/t 82/52/pc 88/63/t 88/70/s 76/53/t 87/70/sh 67/60/pc 65/52/pc 71/53/pc 82/53/pc 73/55/t 91/64/s 88/69/s 89/68/s 87/63/s 91/63/s 89/68/s 82/65/t 95/65/pc 87/66/pc 83/66/s

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

National Extremes (for the 48 contiguous states) High: Death Valley, CA .................. 102 Low: Bridgeport, CA ........................ 24

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

California Chrome can wear nasal strip at Belmont By Ed McNamara Newsday

Belmont Park’s three stewards ruled unanimously Monday morning to allow horses at all three New York Racing Association tracks to race while equipped with nasal strips, effective immediately. The decision will allow California Chrome to wear his customary Flair Equine Nasal Strip on June 7 when he goes for the Triple Crown in the Belmont

Stakes. The ruling came as no surprise and kept the racing world from getting its nose out of joint. Particularly relieved were Perry Martin, co-owner of the Kentucky Derby and Preakness winner, and his 77-year-old trainer, Art Sherman. A NYRA release said Sherman contacted Belmont’s stewards Sunday afternoon and requested permission to run his superstar colt with the

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white nasal strip he’s worn in six consecutive races starting last Dec. 22. The stewards consulted with New York State Gaming Commission medical director Scott E. Palmer, who determined there was no reason to prohibit the equipment, which helps horses breathe more easily during competition. He recommended that the strips be allowed for all horses competing at Belmont, Aqueduct and Saratoga. “Equine nasal strips do not enhance performance or pose a risk to the health and safety of the horse, and therefore do not need to be regulated,” Dr. Palmer wrote. The state gaming commission also said the equipment will be permitted at Finger Lakes. California Chrome is 6-for-6, all in stakes race, by an average margin of more than four lengths, with the nasal strip after starting his career 2-for-6. Sherman said the colt doesn’t wear it while he’s training, and that it was Martin’s idea to use it. Sherman said Sunday that Martin might not run California Chrome in the Belmont without the strip, which is legal in virtually all of this country’s racing jurisdictions.

Yet even in the very unlikely case that the nasal strip had not been allowed, it would have been mindboggling if he had been scratched one victory away from joining racing’s most elite fraternity. A NYRA spokeswoman said California Chrome would leave Pimlico at 6 a.m. today on a van bound for Belmont Park, where he’ll be housed in Barn 26. Assistant trainer Alan Sherman will accompany him to Long Island, as will Preakness runnerup Ride On Curlin. Art Sherman returned to Southern California on Monday to supervise his stable at Los Alamitos for the next two weeks. Triple Crown contenders are 0-for-11 in the 11⁄2-mile Belmont since Affirmed’s 1978 sweep. California Chrome walked around Pimlico’s stakes barn Monday morning with groom Raul Rodriguez and then with Alan Sherman. “He came out of the race great,” Alan Sherman said. “He is usually tired for a few days but he was feeling really good. “I’m starting to realize the significance of it all. It has been a great ride this horse has put us on, and I never fathomed we would be a race away from winning the Triple Crown.”

Guelph advances to Memorial Cup final Canadian Press LONDON, Ontario — The Guelph Storm booked

a ticket to the Memorial Cup final with a 6-3 win over the Val-d’Or Foreurs on Monday. At 2-0, the Ontario Hockey League champions were assured a berth in Sunday’s championship game. The Storm conclude the round-robin Wednesday against the winless London Knights.


Everett Daily Herald, May 20, 2014