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Raises for some at the top The increases for a handful of county managers came to light after a message was sent advising departments to look for ways to cut 6 percent from next year’s budget. By Noah Haglund Herald Writer
EVERETT — Top-level Snohomish County managers received 10 percent raises during
the past year, even as the administration that granted the increases is asking other departments to prepare for cuts. The county faces an uncertain financial future next year
as it copes with costs from the Oso mudslide, pressing needs to bulk up jail staffing and a recent downgrade of its bond rating. The raises apply to about a dozen people under the authority of County Executive John Lovick and total about $150,000. County Councilman Ken Klein said the pay hikes send a “terrible message” at a time when the council is urging all county
employees to be frugal. “How can we tell our unions that you’re getting 2 percent raises when upper management is getting 10 percent?” Klein said. “It puts the county council in a horrible position.” The pay increases were enacted through a See RAISES, back page, this section
Walmart workers protest Dozen from Lynnwood store among those seeking better conditions
GENNA MARTIN / THE HERALD
Patricia Scott, a 15-year employee at the Federal Way Walmart, protests alongside other Walmart employees and local union members outside the store on 164th Street in Lynnwood on Wednesday. Walmart workers across the country called for better pay, benefits and working conditions.
LYNNWOOD — About a dozen Walmart workers and about 50 labor supporters marched outside the company’s store here Wednesday, demanding better pay, hours and benefits for hourly employees. The demonstration was one of several organized by the advocacy group OUR Walmart around the country ahead of the company’s annual shareholder meeting Friday. “I’m here for a better workplace, better conditions, better pay, better benefits,
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so we know we can take care of our families,” said Charles Wolford, 30. He has worked for the Bentonville, Arkansas-based company for 10 years, now at the Lynnwood store as an overnight stocker. “I’m not really a controversial guy, I like my quiet life,” Wolford said. But working conditions at Walmart — pay, employee policies and safety — have declined in recent years, he said. “I’m at a point now where I can no longer tolerate it.” See WALMART, back page, this section
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BNSF balks over oil report The railroad company says information about trains carrying the highly flammable Bakken crude should be confidential. By Jerry Cornfield Herald Writer
OLYMPIA — Washington leaders hope to get a better idea this week how often trains loaded with oil extracted from Bakken Shale in North Dakota travel through Snohomish County and the rest of the state. Railroads face a Friday deadline to tell the state how many trains per week each carry at least 1 million gallons of the highly flammable variety of crude oil in Washington and on what routes. A million gallons works out to about 35 tank cars. But under the emergency order of the U.S. Department of Transportation, railroads don’t have to reveal what days and times the trains are coming or precisely how much crude is aboard. On Wednesday, Union Pacific, which doesn’t have a large presence in Western Washington, told the state it has nothing to report. That doesn’t mean the Union Pacific isn’t shipping Bakken crude to locations in Washington — only that it isn’t handling quantities large enough to be subject to disclosure, said Karina Shagren, a spokeswoman for the Emergency Management Division. BNSF Railway, meanwhile, which is the dominant carrier north of Seattle and to points east, is reluctant to hand over some of the required information. BNSF ships Bakken crude — likely through Snohomish County — to a refinery in Anacortes. BNSF spokesman Gus Melonas said that the firm averages one and a half to two trains loaded with Bakken going to “facilities in the Pacific Northwest in a 24-hour period.” He didn’t say how much oil those trains carry, or which routes they travel — the information required by the federal order. BNSF will comply with the federal requirement by informing state officials but doesn’t want all the information made public, he said. “BNSF believes this type of See OIL, Page A2
The Anti-Fascist Marching Band also took part.
That’s Comtastic! I can’t get no satisfaction. Or service: The recently released American Customer Satisfaction Index of 236 companies ranks Time Warner Cable’s Internet Service at 236 and Comcast Xfinity Internet service at 234, at a time when the two cable giants have proposed Dear Abby. . . .D5 Horoscope . . . B4
a merger that would reduce the competition that could persuade either to improve (Page A9). Comcast claims perceptions about poor customer service are outdated. The Buzz attempted to contact Comcast customers for comment on their level of satisfaction, but our Internet was out.
Lottery . . . . . .A2 Northwest. . . . B1
Obituaries. . . .A6 Opinion. . . . .A11
Yeah, sounds like a great idea: The Secret Service is looking for software that would help it detect when sarcasm is being used in social media (Page A8). Let’s test it out: Media reports of Secret Service agents patronizing prostitutes are soooo unfair. (We’ll let you know when they show up to question us.) Sports . . . . . . . C1 TV . . . . . . . . . .D6
Vacuumed-packed salmon: Yakama Nation Fisheries is using a tube that gently sucks up spawning salmon, past a dam and into a tanker truck (Page B1). The only problem occurred when a team of bears moved the truck and used the tube like a straw to suck down salmon.
—Jon Bauer, Herald staff
Copycat 68/48, C6
A2 Thursday, 06.05.2014 The Daily Herald
Oil: Volunteer group counted trains From Page A1
shipment data is considered security sensitive and confidential, intended for people who have ‘a need to know’ for such information, such as first responders and emergency planners,” Melonas wrote in an email. The company wanted state officials to sign a confidentiality agreement but they refused. “We believe the information regarding the rail transport of oil through Washington state that is now required by the federal government is a public record,” said Attorney General Bob Ferguson. “My office is committed to ensuring the state’s public records laws are upheld.” Ferguson did make a
counteroffer: The state would not hand out information without first giving the company a chance to try to block its release. BNSF had not responded as of Wednesday. If BNSF doesn’t provide all the required information by Friday, the federal government could bar it from transporting Bakken oil in excess of 1 million gallons per train through Washington. In the meantime, members of a Snohomish County group might be able to fill in details about BNSF shipments after spending a week in April observing trains and cargo traveling through Edmonds, Everett and Marysville. They counted 16 shipments of oil and 40 of coal, said Dean Smith of Everett, organizer of the
effort known as Snohomish County Train Watch. Volunteers, who watched tracks around the clock at four locations from April 21 through 28, also counted plenty of trains carrying passengers and other types of freight, he said. Smith will discuss the findings in more detail at a community meeting Tuesday at the Everett Public Library. The event begins at 6:45 p.m. Concern about rail transport of Bakken crude has escalated in part because of a handful of derailments in the past year, most notably one in Quebec in which 47 people died. In Washington, worries about an accident are increasing as rail shipments of all types of crude
oil multiply in Washington. The state Department of Ecology estimates it went from zero barrels in 2011 to nearly 17 million barrels — roughly 714 million gallons — in 2013. The source of Bakken crude, North Dakota, is now the No. 2 oil-producing state, according to the Association of American Railroads. “Union Pacific currently does not run Bakken crude oil trains exceeding the threshold,” Ben Salo, manager of the firm’s hazardous materials division, wrote to the State Emergency Response Commission. The commission is part of the state Emergency Management Division. Jerry Cornfield: 360352-8623; jcornfield@ heraldnet.com.
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SEEMS LIKE YESTERDAY 50 years ago (1964) Cora Sponek of the Visiting Nurses Association accepted a check from Dr. Bruce B. Lamus, representing the Washington State Heart Association, to cover her expenses when she attended a four-week course in rehabilitation nursing at Rancho Los Amigo Hospital in Downey, Calif. The National Association of Biology Teachers named Steve Smith as Washington state’s outstanding biology teacher. Smith had been teaching biology at Snohomish High School for 39 years. The award was announced by Superintendent Hal Moe. 25 years ago (1989) Susan Russell,
Snohomish High School art teacher, won the top honor in her field. The Washington Art Education Association named her the 1988-89 “Washington Art Educator of the Year.” Her name now went on to be nominated for the national award in 1990. The Everett Eagles Sportsmen’s Club was hosting its popular free fishing derby on Silver Lake for youngsters 7 through 14 Saturday. Headquarters and weighin would be at the park. Registration could be done at Everett Eagles, Jerry’s Surplus, Olson’s Foods or Everett Parks and Recreation. By Jack O’Donnell from Herald archives at the Everett Public Library
TODAY IN HISTORY Today is Thursday, June 5, the 156th day of 2014. There are 209 days left in the year. Today’s highlight: On June 5, 2004, Ronald Wilson Reagan, the 40th president of the United States, died in Los Angeles at 93 after a long struggle with Alzheimer’s disease. On this date: In 1794, Congress passed the Neutrality Act, which prohibited Americans from taking part in any military action against a country that was at peace with the United States. In 1884, Civil War hero Gen. William T. Sherman refused the Republican presidential nomination, saying, “I will not accept if nominated and will not serve if elected.” In 1950, the U.S. Supreme Court, in Henderson v. United States, struck down racially segregated railroad dining cars. In 1964, The Rolling Stones performed the first
concert of their first U.S. tour at Swing Auditorium in San Bernardino, California. In 1968, Sen. Robert F. Kennedy was assassinated in Los Angeles’ Ambassador Hotel after claiming victory in California’s Democratic presidential primary. Gunman Sirhan Bishara Sirhan was immediately arrested. In 1976, 14 people were killed when the Teton Dam in Idaho burst. In 1981, the Centers for Disease Control reported that five gay men in Los Angeles had come down with a rare kind of pneumonia; they were the first recognized cases of what later became known as AIDS. One year ago: U.S. Army Staff Sgt. Robert Bales, accused of killing 16 Afghan civilians, many of them sleeping women and children, pleaded guilty to murder at Joint Base LewisMcChord to avoid the death penalty. Associated Press
LOTTERY LOTTO: Wednesday’s drawing was for $4.1 million. Wednesday’s numbers: 1-9-17-19-33-45. The next drawing is Saturday for $4.3 million. DAILY GAME: Wednesday’s numbers: 7-2-4. KENO: Wednesday’s numbers: 2-3-5-7-16-21-22-26-30-3135-37-38-42-46-48-61-65-71-80.
HIT 5: Wednesday’s drawing was for $190,000. Wednesday’s numbers: 24-25-28-31-37. The next drawing is Saturday for $230,000. MATCH 4: Wednesday’s numbers: 11-14-17-20. POWERBALL: Wednesday’s drawing was for $192 million. Wednesday’s numbers: 1-7-10-22-49, Powerball 24. The next drawing is Saturday. MEGA MILLIONS: Tuesday’s drawing was for $34 million. Tuesday’s numbers: 19-28-62-66-74, Megaball 6. The next drawing is Friday for $45 million.
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$1M bail for suspect in chase, crash Police say James Johns stole a motorhome and led police on a dangerous chase from Everett to Granite Falls. By Eric Stevick Herald Writer
GRANITE FALLS — Bail has been set at $1 million for an Everett man suspected of leading police on a long and dangerous pursuit that ended near Granite Falls on Tuesday evening when a
stolen motorhome crashed into multiple cars and a house. Neighbors flagged down deputies when the suspect ran into a home. He was dressed only in underwear and asked for a change of clothes because he was “running from the cops,” a Snohomish County sheriff’s deputy
wrote in a report. The people in the home ran from him. James M. Johns, 33, stayed inside while police surrounded the home. He surrendered and made a brief appearance in Everett District Court on Wednesday. He is accused of stealing a 24-foot motorhome from a Walmart parking lot and leading police from south Everett to Granite Falls. The drama began
around 5:40 p.m. James allegedly blew through red lights and stop signs and drove into incoming traffic on roads and highways, causing people to slam on their brakes and swerve to avoid crashes. One deputy reported that the motorhome driver “swerved toward me ... narrowly missing my patrol vehicle in a head-on collision” at 204th Street NE and 81st Avenue NE near
Lake Stevens. The motorhome also allegedly came close to running down a jogger, drove at a Jeep that swerved to avoid another head-on collision and made a Washington State Patrol trooper setting spike strips leap out of harm’s way. The motorhome narrowly missed three girls walking a horse See CRASH, Page A6
Mayor’s budget trims spending By Chris Winters and Noah Haglund Herald Writers
EVERETT — Mayor Ray Stephanson’s budget proposal stirred up mixed reaction Wednesday night at a meeting of the City Council, where an acrimonious debate over process created a brief sideshow. Stephanson’s proposal aims to bridge Everett’s projected $13 million deficit for 2015, which will grow to $21 million by 2018 unless the budget is cut, more revenue is generated or both. Expenses are growing at a rate of 4.1 percent per year, while revenue is only growing at 2.3 percent. “This is an unsustainable model and the time is right to bring that back into balance,” Stephanson said. The proposal before the council identifies about $9.5 million in new revenue and cuts to the budget, with the balance of a 2015 deficit covered by $3.7 million in unspent money from 2013. During a period allotted for public comment, Everett taxpayer Cletus Skrabak criticized the mayor’s approach. “It is skewed toward labor, which means that the taxpayers take it in the shorts,” Skrabak said. “There are $3 million in cuts, but $6 million in taxes and fees.” He said the city should take bolder steps to cut staff or make employees contribute more toward medical costs. Several of the revenue-generating items were presented to the council as ordinances. Many of the proposed budget cuts — such as a plan to eliminate 15 city positions — would not need the council’s approval. The council is expected to continue to debate the See BUDGET, Page A4
IAN TERRY / THE HERALD
Ireneo Montanez looks out over the water while fishing from the Edmonds Fishing Pier on Monday. The pier is in need of about $1 million in repairs.
Pier and park join scramble for funding By Chris Winters Herald Writer
EDMONDS — City officials are hoping grant money will come through this year to repair the Edmonds Fishing Pier. The city evaluated the 37-yearold pier in 2008 and found it needed about $1 million in repairs and rehabilitation, mostly to its understory, said Carrie Hite, the city’s director of Parks, Recreation and Cultural Services. On the tail end of the recession, however, the city didn’t have enough money. “It’s not exactly dangerous right now, but the more we wait the more expensive it will get,” Hite said. “It has been delayed and delayed,” she said. The pier is owned by the state Department of Fish and Wildlife but is operated and maintained by the city. The amount of work required makes it a capital project, opening
up more funding possibilities. “It’s more than just maintenance now,” said Tim Burns, assistant director of Fish and Wildlife’s capital projects and asset management program. “And it’s getting close to the end of its useful life.” The pier is a popular destination for anglers, wildlife watchers and people who just want to spend time out over the water. Hite estimates the pier has 100,000 visitors each year. Edmonds and the state jointly applied in 2012 for grant money through the federal Land and Water Conservation Fund (LWCF) but were turned down. The pier was originally built in 1977 with LWCF money, Burns said. Meanwhile, the pier’s refurbishment price tag has risen to $1.5 million, and the city and state are going back to the grant funding pool to try to raise it. “We’re trying to do it entirely with grant money, so the city isn’t
David Choi walks off the Edmonds pier with his son, Seth, 7, on Monday.
on the hook for any of it,” Hite said. They are seeking $400,000 in LWCF money in addition to money from three other sources: another $400,000 from the Washington Wildlife and Recreation Program, $500,000 from the state’s Aquatic Lands
Enhancement Account, and another $200,000 from the Legislature, which already has been secured for the current budget cycle. This piecemeal process of funding public projects See PIER, Page A4
Candidate Celis embraces the positive in his life story
n an online video announcing his campaign for Congress, Pedro Celis acknowledges the audibly unmistakable: “In case you haven’t noticed, I’m the guy with the heavy accent.” He’s right. Celis, a Republican from Redmond and native of Mexico, can’t hide it as he talks of why he wants to unseat U.S. Rep.
Japanese Gulch A ribbon-cutting and work party at Mukilteo’s Japanese Gulch is planned for June 14. The ribbon cutting is scheduled at 9 a.m. and the work party will be held from 10 a.m. to noon. Volunteers should bring work gloves and hand
Suzan DelBene, D-Wash., in the 1st Congressional District this November. What might seem like an odd opening line is actually a crux of Celis’ campaign strategy: appeal to voters with his personal story, not his political agenda. His tale is an engaging one. Celis arrived from Mexico with a bag of clothes, a box of books
tools. The park is at 4405 76th St. SW. The ribbon cutting marks the effort to preserve the 140-acre area, which has historic ties to where 150 Japanese immigrants lived in the early 20th century. Dine out for ROTC: Eat at the McDonald’s at 9720 State Ave. in Marysville between 4:30 and 7:30 p.m. today — in the dining room
and an undergraduate degree in hand. In the U.S., he earned a doctorate in computer science and began a career that led him to Washington in 1998 to work for Microsoft. He retired 18 months ago. At 55, the husband and father of four grown children said he wants to go to Congress to ensure the trail he took is preserved for
or the drive-through — and the restaurant will donate 20 percent of the sales to the Marysville School District’s Navy Junior ROTC program. Open house at Camp Killoqua: Thinking about summer camp? Camp Killoqua, near Lake Goodwin north of Everett, invites families to attend an open house from 2 to 4 p.m. Saturday. Tour
others to travel. “I have lived the American Dream,” said Celis, who became a U.S. citizen in the early 1990s. Voters “need to know who I am. My life story and the issues I care about all align with what this district is looking for.” But why point out the accent?
the camp, meet the staff and soak up Killoqua’s 185-acre facility, including forests, trails, game fields, waterfront recreation, cabins and tents. Camp Killoqua is operated by Camp Fire Snohomish County and offers year-round programming for children in grades K-12. More information: 425-258-5437 or www.CampKilloqua.org. Please call ahead for driving directions.
See CORNFIELD, Page A4
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Thursday, 06.05.2014 The Daily Herald
Budget: Spat over procedure
Pier: Politics can interfere
From Page A3
From Page A3
proposal over the summer. On Wednesday, Councilwoman Brenda Stonecipher traded accusations with Councilmen Scott Murphy and Jeff Moore over the transparency of the budget process. Stonecipher said some council members had met with the mayor’s staff outside of regular meetings, effectively cutting colleagues and the public out of the conversation. That process hadn’t kept with the spirit of the council’s 2010 decision to debate all issues during regular meetings as a committee of the whole, she said. “Councilwoman Stonecipher, I find your comments to be a bit disingenuous, and I’ll tell you why,” Murphy said. Murphy said he’d taken care to let his colleagues know he’d be meeting with the mayor’s staff and took pains to share their opinions. He also said he’d complied with state open-meetings law. Murphy and Moore took umbrage at the suggestion they’d done anything wrong. “I didn’t mean to imply that there was anything illegal going on,” Stonecipher said. Councilman Paul Roberts helped quell the debate by concurring that the council should have a discussion about the legislative process, but
not now. “I think having these conversations in the context of the budget isn’t helpful,” he said. Roberts asked that the council take it up later in the year. Much of the rest of the council’s discussion centered on the technical aspects of the proposal. Key to the mayor’s budget solution is $6.5 million in new revenue, half of which would come from utility tax hikes and new taxes on cable and garbage services. A $20 car-tab fee would raise another $1.5 million, and the rest would come from business license fees and renewal fees, traffic mitigation fees, higher permitting and review fees, a takeover of pet licensing from the county and a requirement that all parking tickets be paid before a vehicle can be released from impound. Among the cuts Stephanson identified, the largest single item would be elimination of 15 positions, although the mayor has not identified which positions or whether they are already vacant. Cutting 15 paid positions would save $1.2 million. Another $965,000 would be gained if the city extended its schedule to fully pay for firefighter and police officer pensions by 10 years to 2040. Other cuts outlined by the mayor include eliminating the library outreach
program, including the Bookmobile; requiring short-term sentences be served with electronic home detention instead of jail time; streamlining contracts for small projects; transferring inmates who are serving longer sentences to jails outside the region; eliminating lifeguards at Silver Lake beach; and starting a screening process for the city’s public defender program. Getting control of health-care costs is part of the mayor’s long-term budget-balancing act. He’d like to implement a 10 percent contribution for all city employees. The city has required a 10 percent contribution from elected officials and non-union staff for nearly two years, but bringing in the rest will mean negotiating with the city’s labor unions. As part of that process, Stephanson proposed hiring consultants to review the budgets and needs of the fire department, police department and Everett Transit. The council asked that the utility taxes take effect on Jan. 1, rather than later this year. The ordinances that require a council vote will be debated June 11 and 18, with a vote scheduled for the June 18 council meeting. Chris Winters: 425374-4165 or cwinters@ heraldnet.com.
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is commonplace. The city of Arlington, for example, has been upgrading Haller Park with multiple sources of money. Paul Ellis, Arlington’s director of community and economic development, said the city is applying for a $100,000 LWCF grant to build a new restroom facility above the flood plain, to lay new sidewalks and to install Web-enabled security cameras. The balance of the funding has come from $55,000 in mitigation fees tied to the construction of a new .... wastewater treatment plant and a $50,000 grant from Snohomish County’s Parks and Recreation department. The Arlington Rotary, meantime, raised money to buy new play equipment for the park and received in-kind donations of labor for the installation and landscaping around the play area. In addition to grants
being somewhat dependent on the state’s budgeting process, such projects also can fall victim to national politics. The Land and Water Conservation Fund is appropriated by Congress and in its 50-year history has only been fully funded once, said Frances Dinger, spokeswoman for the Washington Wildlife and Recreation Coalition, a nonprofit which advocates for public money for outdoor projects. In the last funding cycle, the fund only backed three projects in Washington, with an outlay of $793,030, leaving nine projects unfunded. Burns said Edmonds and the state are requesting project money from the Legislature of $1 million as a match for the Aquatic Lands Enhancement grant, in case one or more of the other grants doesn’t materialize. “If we get all these other grants, we won’t use all of it,” Burns said. This year,
22 projects statewide seek LWCF funding. President Barack Obama has requested full funding of the LWCF — $900 million out of an $11.9 billion Department of the Interior budget — as part of his 2015 budget proposal, but it remains to be seen if it will be in the budget Congress adopts. When the state Recreation and Conservation Office announces grant recipients this fall, Haller Park or the Edmonds Fishing Pier might find themselves off the list. Other grants Edmonds is seeking are funded by the Legislature — also a less-than-certain source of money. If that happens, Hite said, “we can phase the project and go back later for funding.” Or perhaps the city will look to its own coffers. Construction could start next summer if the money is there. Chris Winters: 425374-4165 or cwinters@ heraldnet.com.
Cornfield: Party backs him From Page A3
“It’s a charming part of my story,” he said with a smile. “I’m not worried about the fact I’m an immigrant. I think it’s a positive, not a negative.” State and national Republican Party leaders are banking on it and have coalesced behind his candidacy. The National Republican Congressional Committee identified Celis as a “contender” in its Young Guns program, opening the way for loads of strategic advice and, potentially, money in coming months. The Washington State Republican Party is unabashedly promoting Celis — and only him — on its Web page, though three other Republicans are on the ballot for the August primary. “I’m rather surprised the state party has gone to the extent that it has to pick a favorite,” said Republican
hopeful Ed Moats of Arlington. Moats, a self-described “conservative blade of grass in the conservative grassroots,” figures party leaders don’t want views of conservative candidates injected into the campaign for this seat this cycle. Caleb Heimlich, executive director of the state party, wouldn’t address that analysis directly. In 2012, a conservative Republican, John Koster of Arlington, lost to DelBene, and there’s no sign the electorate in the district, which includes part of Snohomish County, has greatly changed. “Our goal is to defeat Suzan DelBene and elect a Republican to Congress in the 1st C.D.,” Heimlich wrote in an email. “Pedro has demonstrated through his campaign that the voters are behind him with their individual support and contributions.” Democrats, too, expect
Celis to be DelBene’s opponent this fall. That’s why the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee went on the offensive early to tell a different kind of story about Celis. It’s one in which the highlight is Celis’ ties with conservative candidates and organizations and what it says about his intentions, if elected. “Pedro Celis has spent his career supporting politicians and organizations with far-right views on social issues that are too extreme for Washington state voters,” said Tyrone Gayle of the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee. That makes it loud and clear this campaign is under way. Political reporter Jerry Cornfield’s blog, The Petri Dish, is at www.heraldnet. com. Contact him at 360352-8623 or jcornfield@ heraldnet.com.
The art of outdoor living Outdoor living is much more than just a passing trend. Long gone is the era of the picnic table and folding lawn chairs set out in the middle of the yard. These days, the deck is an extension of the home; it is a place to relax, cook, eat and entertain, without any sacrifices in comfort.
BACKYARD SANCTUARY MONTH!
These days, the deck is an extension of the home.
The first rule Outdoor furniture has to be weather resistant. Teak wood is a favorite material, as it is extremely durable. Imitation wicker, made from synthetic fibers, has also been increasing in popularity for several years now. This type of garden furniture is elegant, resistant to the whims of Mother Nature, and easy to clean. The second rule Garden furniture has to be functional. The modular sofa hides an integrated storage space for cushions; the dining table is extendable; and the cooking area contains all the amenities so you can avoid trips back to the kitchen — cooking grill, sink, side table to store dishes and a small fridge. The third rule Be willing to pay for good quality. Of
course, your budget will guide your choice of garden furniture, but there’s no point setting up an outdoor living area if it will all be sun faded and falling apart after a season or two. Bistro style metal furniture is fine for happy hour on the deck, but if you’re really planning on spending the summer outside, it is worthwhile to purchase durable and comfortable furniture. Decorating essentials Décor plays an important role on a deck. Just as in the rest of your home, the design of your outdoor oasis should reflect your tastes. Opt for rugs, cushions, and accessories that show your furniture off to advantage. Add a trellis or create a screen with plants for more privacy. Use different colored plant pots
for garden herbs or to make a pretty annual flower garden. Hanging pots will also help define the space and create an impression of privacy. Lighting is another important element for outdoor living. Relaxed, soft lighting will help you to create a cozy atmosphere on long, hot summer evenings. You’ll also have to think about installing practical lighting as well, so you can see what you’re doing. A variety of wall lamps, stylish lanterns, candlesticks, and solar torches will let you create a comfortable environment that meets all your needs. Make sure you install adequate lighting near steps and pathways leading to the backyard. And by the way, don’t forget to plan a winter storage space for outdoor living gear.
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The Daily Herald Thursday, 06.05.2015
Wandering Oregon wolf has pups in Cascade Range By Jeff Barnard Associated Press
GRANTS PASS, Ore. — Oregon’s famous wandering wolf has fathered pups with a mate in the southern Cascade Range — the first confirmed wolf pack in those mountains since the 1940s, officials said Wednesday. Biologists made the determination after traveling Monday to a site on the Rogue River-Siskiyou National Forest east of Medford, where photos and a GPS tracking collar showed the wolf known as OR-7 has been living with a mate. They saw two pups peering out from a pile of logs and may have heard more, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife said.
OR-7 and his mate were nowhere to be seen but could well have been nearby in the dense timber, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service biologist John Stephenson said. “It was pretty exciting seeing the pups,” he said. “OR-7 was probably off getting some food. We saw a couple deer (and elk) legs that had obviously been getting chewed on.” Scientists also saw some ground disturbance where the pack “clearly had been playing around,” Stephenson said. The discovery marked the farthest west and south a wolf pack has established itself since the animals were reintroduced in the Northern Rockies in the 1990s, he said. Any wolves that set up house in western Oregon or California are covered
by the U.S. Endangered Species Act, but U.S. Fish and Wildlife is expected to decide in December on a proposal to lift that protection. The bulk of Oregon’s wolves in the northeastern corner of the state are protected by the state, and California is considering whether to protect any wolves that move there. OR-7 set off in search of a mate in September 2011, covering thousands of miles from his birthplace in northeastern Oregon to Northern California and back into southwestern Oregon. OR-7 became famous as his tracking collar chronicled his lonesome wanderings across deserts, highways and mountains. Last winter he began spending his time in a
OREGON DEPARTMENT OF FISH AND WILDLIFE
The wolf OR-7 is photographed by remote camera May 3 in the Rogue River-Siskiyou National Forest in southwest Oregon’s Cascade Mountains. OR-7 has been looking for a mate since 2011, and his wanderings took him across Oregon and into Northern California.
limited area, typical of a wolf that has found a mate. Trail camera photos confirmed it last month. Stephenson said he went into the area one evening in late April and howled and got a return howl,
indicating OR-7 was protecting his territory from other wolves that might want to move in. “In real wolf country, where you have a lot of wolves, if a lone man is among other wolves in that
File Name: AF2000-035_PRMCE_Crawford_EverettHerald_060114
territory it can be dangerous,” he said. “You can be attacked.” Stephenson expects the pack to leave the den this summer, moving some distance to what is known as a rendezvous site, where the pups are left behind while the parents hunt. Stephenson said he has issued an advisory about the wolf to ranchers who will be turning out cattle on federal grazing allotments. “They are not really excited about it,” he said. “They seem to be taking it in stride. We will be working to take preventative measures.” No evidence has surfaced that OR-7 has attacked livestock, despite coming from the Imnaha pack, which has been blamed for several livestock attacks in Wallowa County.
Thursday, 06.05.2014 The Daily Herald
AROUND THE COUNTY Arlington: 220th Street NE closed East of Seventh Avenue NE, 220th Street NE is being closed for work on Snohomish County’s I-5 Stillaguamish River Bridge project. There is no detour for this rural road. The road will be closed from June 9 through July 31, with work continuing through December. Only local traffic accessing farms will be permitted on the road during the closure, and no recreational parking will be available.
Everett: Special event for teens
Come celebrate everything you love about the USA at Macy’s Great American County Fair!
The South Everett Boys & Girls Club is hosting its annual Teen Block Party on June 13. Middle and high school students are invited. There will be free food, a live DJ, dancing and games, including Xbox Kinect. The club plans to raffle off Beats headphones, a bicycle, a Kindle Fire and gift cards to Foot Locker and Zumiez. The free party runs from 8 to 11 p.m. at the club, 525 W. Casino Road, Everett. Students must show school identification or some other proof of age. For more information, contact Jake Marsh or Tierra Nash at 425-355-6899.
Macy’s Alderwood Saturday, June 7, 2014 12pm-4pm, South parking lot Step right up to your local Macy’s for some good, old-fashioned fun! Try your hand at classic games for great prizes, enjoy traditional carnival snacks and refreshments and learn how to square dance with Dancin’ Dave! Plus, kids can enjoy face painting, balloon art, inflatable play areas and more, so round up the gang and don’t miss the excitement! As an added bonus, the first 150 customers to arrive at the fair will receive a ticket for a $10 Macy’s Gift Card*!
Marysville: Cable service survey Marysville officials are asking residents to take an online community survey to gauge attitudes toward cable television service and
1pm, South parking lot grilling Stage
to determine future cablerelated needs. The city is in the franchise-renewal process with Comcast Corp., which serves most of Marysville with cable, Internet and phone service, and Wave Broadband, which provides those services to customers in the Lakewood area. Both franchises expire in the fall. (Another company, Frontier Communications, has a contract through 2020.) To take the online survey, go to the city website at marysvillewa.gov or go to the survey at www.surveymonkey.com/s/RRNH238. Only one survey per household is permitted. The 18-question survey takes four to six minutes to complete. The deadline is 5 p.m. June 12.
Mill Creek: Li’l Sprouts opens Li’l Sprouts nursery is serving Mill Creek in its first garden season. It has taken over the space that previously housed the Wileywood Nursery and My Garden on the BothellEverett Highway. Li’l Sprouts carries organic vegetables and garden supplies. It also has a hydroponic department.
Monroe: Lodging tax committee The city of Monroe is accepting applications to serve on the lodging tax advisory committee. The term begins July 1. This year’s vacancies are for a representative of the hotel-motel businesses required to collect
the lodging tax, and for another person involved in activities authorized to be funded by the tax. The committee reviews requests for hotel-motel tax funding and makes recommendations to the City Council. One or two meetings are planned for July and August. Meetings also are expected to be held in October and November. Submit a letter of interest and qualifications to City Clerk Elizabeth Smoot at 806 W. Main St., Monroe, WA 98272 or esmoot@ monroewa.gov by June 16. For questions, please contact Brad Feilberg at bfeilberg@ monroewa.gov or 360-453-7229.
Snohomish: Preschoolers raise $7,400 for charity The Goddard School in Snohomish has raised $7,400 with an art auction. The preschoolers created artwork that was sold to benefit patients at Seattle Children’s Hospital. Together, the five area Goddard schools raised $18,180 for the hospital this year.
Sultan: Library board openings The Sultan Library Board is recruiting members. A full orientation and training is planned. To be qualified, a person must live within the Sultan Library service area. The deadline to apply is June 15. For more information, contact Sultan Library Manager Jackie Personeus at 360-793-1695 or email@example.com.
OBITUARIES AND MEMO OBITUARIES AND MEMORIALS
Everett man dies aboard fishing boat in Alaska
Don’t miss our Sizzle Showdown, where our three regional semifinalists will compete to be crowned the Macy’s 2014 Grilling Guru! Macy’s Culinary Council Chef Tom Douglas will choose the winner, who will move on to our Sizzle Showdown Finals in NYC to vie for the title. RSVPs are required; to reserve your seat**, visit sizzlealderwood.eventbrite.com
Associated Press KODIAK, Alaska — Police in Kodiak say an Everett man has died following a refrigeration leak aboard a fishing boat. The Kodiak Daily Mirror reported that the man who died was Cody Cecil, 30. Police and emergency rescuers on Wednesday responded to St. Herman’s Harbor in response to a report of a refrigeration leak aboard the Alpine Cove. Cecil and Francis Rutten,
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Loren Wayne French
Loren French, born on June 8, 1937, a graduate of Everett High School 1956, passed away in his home on 56, of Snohomish, were May 27, 2014 in Marysville, rushed to Providence Wash. Loren is sur vived by his Kodiak Island Medical Center. Three others were daughter, Jean Clyne; his also evacuated from the s o n , G e r a l d F r e n c h ; grandson, Sean Burke; great boat. Police say Cecil was pro- grandson, Jayden clyne; his brothers, Richard French and nounced dead and Rutten R o n To m i c h ; h i s s i s t e r, is being treated for expo- Darlene Champers; and also sure to Freon, a gas used as m a n y m o r e r e l a t i v e s i n a refrigerant. Washington, California and The Kodiak harbormas- Arizona. He was preceded in death ter ordered the evacuation by his wife, Jacque French; of nearby vessels. Kodiak police and the mother, Evelyn French; and Coast Guard’s Marine g r a n d d a u g h t e r, J e n n i f e r Safety Detachment are Burke. A graveside service will be investigating. held Monday, June 9, 2014 at 1:00 p.m. at Evergreen Cemeter y off Broadway in Everett. Coffee and desert to follow at Loren’s house, 5221 119th Pl N.E. Marysville. Call Jean Clyne KIRO reported Vinson Ya (daughter) for information and Joey Lee set out Satur- 425-870-5682.
2 Whidbey sailors drown Associated Press OAK HARBOR — Two sailors from the Whidbey Island Naval Air Station drowned while fishing for halibut off Whidbey Island.
day and their bodies were found Sunday morning. The sailors will be remembered Friday at a memorial service at the naval air station.
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Robert was born March 15, 1 9 3 6 , a n d p a s s e d away June 2, 2014. He retired from Weyerhaeuser after more than 30 years. He leaves behind his wife, Darlene; sons, Rober t (Janet) and Brian; daughters, Tammy (Mark), and Debrah (Julius); brother, R o n a l d ( S h i r l ey ) ; s i s t e r, Annette; 15 grandchildren; and 29 great-grandchildren.
Obituaries continued on Page A7
The Daily Herald Thursday, 06.05.2014 A7
OBITUARIES AND MEMORIALS Marion F. Sperry
While raising five children,
Gone too soon, but forever missed…
Johnny Dean Ralph, born on June 7, 1960, proud owner and operator of North West Vacuum and Sewing in To t e m L a ke , Wa s h . , h a s sadly passed away this May of 2014, at his home in Everett, Wash., at the age of 53. J o h n n y, “ J o h n ” w a s preceded in death by his f a t h e r, H a r v e y ; grandparents, Ken and Frankie Bar nett; and his uncles. John is survived by his only child, Amber ; his grand daughter, Kayleigh; son-inlaw, Daniel Pugh; his long time friend and compainion, Hilar y Gray; his mom and step dad, Ron and Carolee Prater ; and his siblings, Deanna Stach, Jonathon, Danielle, Rita Prater ; and also Ron and Patty Prater. He lived life exactly how he wanted to live it; he had a smile that could dazzle the world. John was loved by so many, and will be missed by all. We will smile at his memor y and keep in our h e a r t s f o r ev e r. U n t i l we meet again! Please join us for a memorial celebration of his life, on what would have been his 54th birthday, June 7, 2014 at 1:00 p.m. Hosted at Ron and Carolee’s home, Clinton, Wash. RSVP at 360-969-6796
Ryan Lee Bueing In Loving Memory
John Earl DeSoto Apr. 24, 1932 - Jun. 2, 2014
John DeSoto, 82, of Stanwood, died in his sleep Monday morning. He was born April 24, 1932, to Fred and Etta (Canada) DeSoto. He joins his mother, who died shortly before his 3rd birthday, and his father, who d i e d i n 1 9 9 6 . J o h n ’s d a u g h t e r, K e r r y P e i n e , passed away in 1988. W i t h h i s f a t h e r ’s permission, John joined the Navy in 1948. He served in port facilities in Tsingchao, China, until Chairman Mao evicted the Americans in China. He served aboard the USS Guadalupe which fueled ships in China. He was gig coxswain for the captain. He received the China Sea medal. He was part of the f i r s t i nv a s i o n o f I n c h o n , Korea aboard the USS Comstock (LSD 19). Marines were unloaded with shooting over their heads and they waited at the 9 mile tide. John received a 30% hearing disability. He returned to Shreveport and mar ried Dorothy Lea Williams in 1954. Their children are Penny DeSoto, Angela (Greg) McClelland, L e n o r e ( To ny ) H o f f m a n n , Patricia (Bill) Smith, Glenn (Cynthia) DeSoto, Philip (Celina) DeSoto, and Kirk (Joycee) DeSoto. In 1990 he married Phyllis (Petterson) Cuddihy in Portland, Ore. John’s funeral will be at 1:00 p.m., Saturday, June 7, 2014, at the LDS Chapel on Camano Island, with burial the next week at Tahoma National Cemetery in Kent, Wash. Arrangements under the direction of Gilber tson Funeral Home, Stanwood.
Ryan was born in Edmonds, on September 1, 1 9 6 7 a n d p a s s e d aw ay peacefully at his residence in Vander, North Carolina on May 18, 2014. He attended Meadowdale High School followed by 18 years in the Army, retiring Staff Sargeant. He is survived by his wife, Renee Bueing; son, Nickolas “Chase” Bueing; daughter, H a l e y B u e i n g ; g r a n d d a u g h t e r, C h l o e B u e i n g ; m o t h e r, S a n d r a B u e i n g ; f a t h e r, W a l d o Bueing (Jane); brothers, Michael Bueing (Angela), Mark Bueing, David Bueing (Jan); and sister s, Cheri Beardslee (Tim), Jenny Bueing (Jayden). Ryan will be remembered for his warm, kind and giving nature and protector of all. A celebration of his life will be held on Saturday, June 7, 2014 at Trinity Lutheran Church 6215 196th St. SW Lynnwood, Wash. for all who knew and loved him. Condolences may be sent to: 5700 141st St SW Edmonds, Wash. 98026.
In Loving Memory
Jeffery L. Huguenin Dec. 19, 1956 - June 5, 1990 Beloved Son and Brother Those special memories of you will always bring a smile. If only we could have you back for just a little while, then we could sit and talk again just like we used to do. You always meant so very much and you always will too. The fact that you’re no l o n g e r h e r e , w i l l a l way s cause us pain. But you’re forever in our hearts..’till we meet again. We love you Jeff.. See you in Heaven. Your Loving Family and Ron
Charles Raymond “Ray” Crowley Char les Raymond “Ray” Crowley of Lake Stevens, Wa s h . , p a s s e d away Monday mor ning June 2, 2014 at the age of 77. He was born May 7, 1937 in Everett, to Tom and Georgia Crowley. Ray is survived by his wife of 59 years, Barbara; d a u g h t e r, N a n c y ( J o h n ) Elsbree; son, Jim (Karen), s ev e n g r a n d c h i l d r e n , 1 2 great-grandchildren; brothers, Cliff (Sharon), Duane (Colleen), Greg (Molly). He followed in his fathers footsteps going to work for Fo s s M a r i t i m e w h e r e h e worked for 35 years, retiring as Captain on the Lindsey Foss. He had always wanted t o s a i l t h r u t h e Pa n a m a Canal and got his wish when the Lindsey was launched in Louisiana. He and his brother Duane both got the honors of bringing the tug around to Seattle where they both worked opposite each other until Ray’s retirement. R ay e n j oy e d r e t i r e m e n t traveling in his motor home. He and Barb wore out three motor homes traveling thru every state in the continental United States. He loved histor y and was always ready to leave on a moments notice to be a guide for anyone who wanted to take a road trip. He enjoyed his time spent at their place in Arizona spending most winters there. He always had to be home in time for fishing season in April where he enjoyed taking grand kids and great grand kids out on his boat fishing. After fishing h e wa s a l way s u p f o r a game of cards with the kids. (Some debate whether Grandpa cheated or not) Ray enjoyed the days he and Barb spent volunteering at the Lake Stevens M u s e u m , a n d t h e m a ny m o r n i n g s h av i n g c o f f e e down at the shop in down town Lake Stevens with his many friends. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to L a ke S t e v e n s H i s t o r i c a l Society. A celebration of life will be announced in the near future.
Dolly R. Boucher D o l l y R . B o u c h e r, b o r n March 18, 1923 in Nor th Dakota, passed away on May 31, 2014 in Snohomish. Dolly graduated from Sultan High School, Class of 1942. She was known for her hospitality and greatly enjoyed ser ving home cooked meals to her family and friends. Dolly is sur vived by her son, Edward Boucher; and his longtime companion, Leanne Cour t of Sultan; b r o t h e r, M a c k Pe l r o y o f Seattle; grandchildren, Brady B o u c h e r, C o r ey B o u c h e r, Dustin Boucher, Derek Boyd, and Chere McKnight; greatgrandchildren, Cour tlynn, Ta y l o r, K y l i e , R o b e r t , Rochelle, Devin, Sienna, Cody, and Wesley; and her longtime companion, Harold R. Lawson. She was preceded in death by h e r h u s b a n d , W i l f r e d Boucher. A special thank you to her niece, Nancy Scott, for her wonderful care and many hours spent with Dolly. A graveside service will be held on Thursday, June 5, 2014 at 2 p.m. at the Sultan Cemetery. Arrangements entrusted to Purdy & Kerr with Dawson, Monroe, 360-794-7049.
Lois Nadine Lindberg Armintrout
In Loving Memory
McKenzy L Wiseman “Mac” Nov. 23, 1985 - June 8, 2013 Our hearts still ache with sadness and secret tears still flow. You’re missed by everyone more than you will know. God Bless Your loving family and friends
William L. Spoelstra
Marjorie (Peggy) Cronin On May 31, 2014, at the
age of 96, in the comfort of her home with her family by her bedside, Peggy Cronin of Everett, went peacefully to be with the Lord. Her death, like her life, will have a lasting impact on us all. Peggy was born in Seattle, Wash., November 20, 1917, to Leo and Anna O’Connor. Her family moved to Arlington, Wash. where she had a happy and active childhood on a small farm across from t h e o n e r o o m Tr a f t o n Schoolhouse. She attended Arlington schools, but spent her senior year with her Aunt Mary, an RN, in Lomita, Calif., graduating in 1935. A graduate of the Providence Nursing Program, she became a registered nurse in 1939. Peggy married Bert V. Cronin in February 1940 at Our Lady of Perpetual Help Catholic Church in Everett. Bert and her brother, Bob formed O’Connor and Cronin, a successful construction company.
Sept. 7, 1924 - Jan. 29, 2014 Graveside funeral will be held at 1 p.m. June 06, 2014 at Purdy Walters Floral Hills Cemetery 409 Filbert Road, Lynnwood, Wash. Celebration of life Immediately following Home of Jack and Ruth Kletchka 1301 N 165th St Shoreline, Wash. 98133-5435.
M a r i o n F. S p e r r y, 8 9 , passed away on June 3, 2014. Born Marion Frances Bohn, September 9, 1924, in Bellingham, Wash. She resided in Bellingham from 1924-2002, when she moved to Lake Stevens to be closer to family. Marion graduated from Bellingham High School in 1943. Soon after graduation she married Leonard C. Sperry in 1944 and together t h ey h a d e i g h t c h i l d r e n . Marion and Leonard enjoyed 45 happy years together. Marion and her husband worked with American Missionary Fellowship for 26 years in small rural churches. They also volunteered at the Nooksack Bible Camp as counselors and kitchen staff. Marion was a Char ter member of Immanuel Bible Church, a member of the Whatcom Genealogical Society, and a Charter member of Daughters of American Revolution (D.A.R.). She also loved sewing , gardening , church work and genealogy. Marion is sur vived by Lawrence Sperr y (Deana), Loren Sperry (Janet), Leroy Sperry, Lynn Sperry (Donna), L e s l i e S p e r r y ( Pa t r i c i a ) , Lynette Schauer (Ken), Linda Elliott (Don), 17 grandchildren, 30 greatgrandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, Leonard Sperr y; and daughter, Lori Sper r y; brother s, Melvin, Oliver and Orville; and sister, Flossie. Memorial donations may go to the American Missionar y Fellowship at w w w. i n f a i t h . o r g , o r 6 7 2 Conestoga Road, PO Box 370, Villanova, PA. 19085. Ser vices will be held at M o l e s Fa r ewe l l Tr i b u t e s , 2 4 6 5 L a k e w a y D r. Bellingham, Wash, Friday, June 6, 2014 at 2:00 p.m.. Pastor Daniel will be officiating. Please share your thoughts and memories of Marion at www.farewelltributes.com
William L. Spoelstra, of Ar lington, passed away Monday morning May 26, 2014 at the age of 89. A memorial service will be held at 12:00 p.m. on Friday, June 13, 2014 at Clear view Foursquare Church, 17210 State Route Highway 9, Clearview, Wash. Donations can be made to the American Bladder Cancer Society.
Cathy Stansberry Kolrud
Lois Nadine Lindberg Armintrout, 87, passed away June 1, 2014 in Mount Vernon, Wash. She was born December 26, 1926, in Mount Vernon. Lois grew up in Stanwood and attended Stanwood schools, graduating in 1944. She married Harry Armintrout in 1945 and they moved to Mount Vernon in 1956. Lois loved music, she taught herself to play the piano and the organ, and loved to read. She worked for the Skagit County Health Department and the Skagit Valley College before moving to Gustine, Calif. in 1975. There she worked for Dr. Ben Leonard until she retired in 1988. In 1990 they retur ned to Mount Vernon. She is sur vived by daughters, Gale (Ken) Par sons, Nadine Flagg , Diane (John) Lindell, and Linda (Rick) Stevens; six grandchildren; and six greatgrandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, Harr y, in 2011. Memorials may be made in Lois’s name to a charity of your choice. A celebration of life will be held Wednesday, June 11, 2014, 2:00 p.m. at Hawthorne Funeral Home in Mount Vernon. Please share your thoughts of Lois and sign the online guest register at www.hawthornefh.com. Arrangements are under the care of Hawthor ne Funeral Home, Mount Vernon.
Notice of memorial service Sunday, June 8, 2014, 1:00 p.m. at Swiss Hall on Tualco Road in Monroe.
“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. 948074
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Leonard C. “Bill” Bailey went to be with his Lord Jesus Christ and passed away peacefully on June 1, 2014, in Marysville. He was born to Ella Mae and Richard Bailey in Virginia in 1926. Bill moved to Marysville in 1954 where he met his loving wife, Lois A. (Byers) Bailey, of 58 years. Bill is survived by his wife, Lois; his two children, Linda (Ken) and Lee (Cheryl); his four grandchildren; and his three great-grandchildren. He was preceded in his passing by his parents and seven siblings. Bill wor ked as a Forest Ser vice road engineer for 50+ years until he retired in 1 9 8 8 , t h e n s p e n t m a ny years traveling and volunteering for Christian organizations. B i l l wa s k n o w n f o r h i s passion of fitness, running, biking, and loved hunting. Bill also proudly served as a paratrooper during World War II. As Bill would say, “keep smiling and see you in the funnies.” We will miss him. A memorial service will be held at Mar ysville First Baptist on Saturday, June 7, 2014 at 2:00 p.m. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in B i l l ’s m e m o r y t o Wa r m Beach Lights of Christmas.
Johnny Dean Relph
Leonard C. “Bill” Bailey
Peggy was an active school and church volunteer. She was proud to have been a founding member of St. Mary Magdalen Parish and to have helped establish the Society of St. Vincent de Paul in Everett, where she volunteered regularly. She belonged to Catholic Daughter s and suppor ted Matthew’s House, an organization dedicated to providing help and hope to families with loved ones in prison. She was an avid bowler and enjoyed golfing, traveling, history, reading, flowers and spor ts. Like her parents, she valued education. Most of all she enjoyed her ever expanding family. She was a wonderful hostess, welcoming everyone in her home, the center of ever y holiday. Sundays her children and grandchildren were invited for roast beef dinners, and later years for Sunday morning brunches. Married for over 70 years, Bert and Peggy were an inspiration to us all. Strongly devoted to their faith, they star ted each day at home quietly, individually praying the rosar y then attending morning mass together. Pegg y was calm and steady. She did not worr y; she prayed and trusted in the Lord. She had strong values and was grateful for her blessings in life. She lived s i m p l y. S h e n e v e r c o m plained, choosing instead to take things in stride and keep moving forward. Although in recent years her health slowly failed, all those who were lucky enough to cross her path found her inspiring. Just being around Peggy left us with the desire to do better in our own lives. Peggy is sur vived by her five children, Colleen Cronin, Sharon O’Neil, Connie (Bill) Schuler, Bert (Roxanne) Cronin Jr., and Mike Cronin; grandchildren, David (Ellen) Bolin, Clay (Julie) Bolin, Al (Madeleine) Bolin, Mar y (Chip) Bell, Matt (Abbey) Bolin, Katie O’Neil, Sean O’Neil, Bridget O’Neil, Bill ( S u a n n e ) S c h u l e r, P a u l Schuler, Erin (Kevin) Dill, Sarah (JW) Feusner, Joe (Jamie) Cronin, Kelli Cronin, John Cronin; and 19 greatgrandchildren, with two more on the way. She was preceded in death by her husband, Ber t, in June 2010; her parents, Leo and Anna O’Connor ; her brothers, Floyd, Leo, and Robert O’Connor; her sister, Hazel; her son-in-law, Gene O’Neil; and her grandson, Kevin O’Neil. Recitation of the Rosar y will be held Friday evening, 7:00 p.m. at Purdy and Walters. Funeral services will be held on Saturday, June 7, 2014 at 11:00 a.m. at St. Mar y Magdalen Catholic Church. In lieu of flowers, please consider a donation to St. V incent de Paul, c/o St. Mar y Magdalen Parish. 8517 7th Ave. SE, Everett, Wash., 98208.
3301 Colby Ave.
Nation & World A8
THE DAILY HERALD
Nation’s corners are warmest Associated Press WASHINGTON — The United States is warming fastest at two of its corners, in the Northeast and the Southwest, an analysis of federal temperature records shows. Northeastern states — led by Maine and Vermont — have gotten the hottest in the past 30 years in annual temperature, gaining 2.5 degrees on average. But Southwestern states have heated up the most in the hottest months: The average New Mexico summer is 3.4 degrees warmer now than in 1984; in Texas, the dog days are 2.8 degrees hotter. The contiguous United
States’ annual average temperature has warmed by 1.2 degrees since 1984, with summers getting 1.6 degrees hotter. But that doesn’t really tell you how hot it’s gotten for most Americans. While man-made greenhouse gases warm the world as a whole, weather is supremely local. Some areas have gotten hotter than others because of atmospheric factors and randomness, climate scientists say. “In the United States, it isn’t warming equally,” said Kelly Redmond, climatologist at the Western Regional Climate Center in Reno, Nevada. “Be careful about extrapolating from your own back yard to the globe.”
For example, while people in the East and Midwest were complaining about a cold winter this year, Nevada and California were having some of their warmest winter months ever. To determine what parts of the country have warmed the most, The Associated Press analyzed National Climatic Data Center temperature trends in the lower 48 states, 192 cities and 344 smaller regions within the states. Climate scientists suggested 1984 as a starting date because 30 years is a commonly used time period and 1984, which had an average temperature, is not a cherry-picked year to skew a trend either way. The trend was
calculated by the NCDC using the least squares regression method, which is a standard statistical tool. All but one of the lower 48 states have warmed since 1984. North Dakota is the lone outlier, and cooled slightly. Ten states — Maine, Vermont, New Jersey, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, Delaware, New Mexico, Connecticut and New York — have gotten at least 2 degrees warmer in the past 30 years. Since 1984, 92 percent of the more than 500 cities and smaller regions within states have warmed and nearly twothirds of them have warmed by at least a degree.
Bowe party canceled Protesters threaten to show up by the thousands in the small Idaho community. The Idaho Statesman HAILEY, Idaho — The “Bowe is Back” celebration was shaping up to be a showdown, with protesters bombarding the city with angry phone calls and threatening to flood the tiny Idaho town during the annual June event, previously called “Bring Bowe Back.” “We just don’t have the facilities,” said Hailey Police Chief Jeff Gunter after announcing the event’s cancellation Wednesday. The planned venue for the event was Hop Porter Park, which can accommodate up to 5,000, Gunter said. But it appeared to organizers and city officials that many more than that might show up. “I received one call today from a (veterans group in California) that wanted to bring up 2,000 protesters,” Gunter said Wednesday. “They were asking about lawful assembly, and how we handle it.” Gary Pringle, a resident of Lubbock, Texas, called the Idaho Statesman on Wednesday morning to warn that he was rallying hundreds of veterans to make a trip to Idaho. “The people down here in Texas think all you folks in Idaho are ready to give this boy a hero’s welcome,” Pringle said. “If there’s a hero’s parade, we will be there. We’ll stop the parade.” Last year, the “Bring Bowe Back” gathering attracted 3,500 supporters, and organizers expected that to double with his return. U.S. Army Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl, who was born in Sun Valley, Idaho, and grew up in Hailey, was held captive by the Taliban in Afghanistan for five years. He was released Saturday in exchange for five Taliban prisoners. Public anger over the rare prisoner exchange — and questions about how Bergdahl fell into enemy hands — reached a fever pitch by Wednesday, even before the Taliban released video footage of Bergdahl’s release.
The National Rifle Association has learned the hard way not to mess with Texas. After chastising some of its Texas supporters for bringing long guns to fast-food outlets to demonstrate their commitment to gun rights, the NRA has been forced to apologize and say its criticism was a mistake. During an appearance on an NRA-hosted radio show, Chris Cox, the executive director of the group’s lobbying arm, said the original criticism was
EPA’s ruling on coal gets praise overseas WASHINGTON — The Environmental Protection Agency’s new proposal to limit carbon dioxide emissions from existing coal plants is getting mixed reviews in the coal-intensive Midwest, but it is playing well in the international community. Experts on climate negotiations said that the EPA’s proposed carbon dioxide regulations would help ensure that the United States meets its target of reducing greenhouse gas emissions by 17 percent by 2020, part of an international agreement forged in talks in Copenhagen in January 2010. And with preparations under way for reaching a pact on post-2020 emissions at a summit scheduled for Paris in December 2015, international negotiators said the EPA measure would encourage other nations to step up efforts to curb greenhouse gases by greater amounts.
Keystone XL terror threat Billionaire democratic donor and environmental activist Tom Steyer opened a new front Wednesday in his campaign to derail the Keystone XL project by commissioning a study of the oil pipeline’s vulnerability to terrorism. The three-month study, conducted by a former Navy SEAL, concluded that Keystone XL was an attractive target for terrorists because of its high political visibility and route through parts of the Ogallala aquifer, which is the source of drinking water for millions of people in the Plains states. A final decision on granting Keystone XL a permit needed to cross the U.S. border has been delayed indefinitely by a Nebraska lawsuit.
Sarcasm spotter is sought
BRIAN SKOLOFF / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Flags and balloons marking the release from captivity of Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl adorn the sidewalk outside a shop in the soldier’s hometown of Hailey, Idaho, on Wednesday.
VOICE OF JIHAD WEBSITE
Bergdahl sits in a vehicle guarded by the Taliban in Afghanistan on Saturday.
The Hailey Chamber of Commerce has received hundreds of phone calls this week, Chamber Membership Director Kristy Heitzman said. Most weren’t inquiring about local attractions. “They say we’re kind of a disgrace, or what a shame it is to have a celebration for a traitor,” Heitzman said. “They say they had planned on coming to the area to go fishing or camping, but now they won’t be coming to Idaho.” Several hotels in the area received room cancellations from travelers upset by the Bergdahl situation, Heitzman said. She said City Hall and the Hailey Police Department also received many angry calls. The blowback was
unexpected, Heitzman said. “We thought it would be like (Olympic gold medalist and Hailey native) Kaitlyn Farrington coming back from the Olympics. We thought it was somebody coming home,” she said. But the furor also appeared focused on Hailey. Sun Valley Resort, located about 14 miles north of Hailey, hadn’t received any complaints or cancellations Wednesday stemming from the Bergdahl news, a resort spokeswoman said. And the Idaho Department of Commerce didn’t seem worried about a larger effect on the state. “We have not received any phone calls regarding the release of Bowe Bergdahl,
nor do we have any concern about this impacting tourism in Idaho,” said Megan Ronk, chief operating officer of the department. The annual Bergdahl gathering in Hailey was organized by community members who wanted to show support for the soldier’s parents. In a police vehicle, Gunter led a procession of motorcyclists (many from POW and MIA groups) from Jerome to Hailey each of the past four years. “I’m a friend of the family, and we’ve worked through this together,” said Gunter, who has known the Bergdahls for more than 20 years. Gunter said event organizers came to his office around noon Wednesday to notify him that they were canceling it. Local law enforcement agencies appeared to be outmanned this year. Hailey is a 3 ½-hour drive from Boise. The city, which has a population of about 8,000, has a police force of 17 officers. The county has the same number of sworn deputies and they cover 26,000 square miles, Blaine County Sheriff Gene Ramsey said. Ramsey said the county has successfully hosted other large events, including a visit by the Dalai Lama in 2005 and the Special Olympic World Winter Games in 2009.
NRA calls gun demonstrators ‘weird’ Los Angeles Times
ACROSS THE U.S.
written by a staffer who was expressing his personal opinion. The statement, posted on the website of the lobbying arm, the Institute for Legislative Action, said the demonstrations in Texas were counterproductive, scary and “downright weird.” “The truth is, an alert went out that referred to this type of behavior as ‘weird’ or somehow not normal, and that was a mistake,” Cox said. “It shouldn’t have happened,” he added, because the NRA “unequivocally” supports open carry laws.
“It was a poor word choice in an alert that went out,” Cox said. “But again, the underlying point here is: What is the best tactic to win? That’s what we’re interested in. We’re not interested in distractions. We’re not interested in arguing with the national news media over this. We’re interested in winning.” The original post surprised many, given the NRA’s strong advocacy of gun rights. “Using guns merely to draw attention to yourself in public not only defies common sense, it shows a lack of consideration and manners. That’s not the
Texas way. And that’s certainly not the NRA way,” the post said. Open Carry Texas, one of the groups behind the recent demonstrations, had said that if the NRA didn’t retract the statement, Open Carry would withdraw its support from the group. Tov Henderson, an Open Carry member, told WFAA-TV in Dallas that the NRA’s clarification was refreshing. “Getting the clarification from them that it wasn’t an official stance and that it was just a low-level employee ... it makes sense,” he said.
The Secret Service is looking to buy software that can spot sarcasm on social media. The agency wants software that, among other things, has the ability to “detect sarcasm” and language that may mean something different than it appears on first glance. Law enforcement agencies increasingly monitor social media sites for signs of trouble. But getting a computer to detect sarcasm and its complexities can be difficult. Some experts worry at the prospect of attempts to parse speech by a government agency that has the power to arrest people.
California: Harrier crash A military jet crashed on a residential street in Imperial on Wednesday, setting two homes on fire, but the pilot ejected and there was no immediate word of any injuries. The Marines said the pilot ejected safely and was taken to a hospital for evaluation. Witnesses said two houses caught fire after the Wednesday evening crash. The Marines said the jet was a Harrier from Marine Corps Air Station in Yuma, Arizona.
Georgia: Wi-Fi at airport Travelers, after years of complaints, will have access to a free wireless Internet network at the world’s busiest airport. Officials said the network at Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport cost more than $5.2 million to install. The mayor and the airport’s general manager on Wednesday announced the launch of the free Wi-Fi in the 6.8 million square-foot terminal complex. Officials said workers spent less than 30 days assembling the network. It’s expected to accommodate up to 15,000 simultaneous users.
Ohio: Propeller accident A woman has died from injuries she received when she walked into a spinning airplane propeller at a skydiving business. Sarah Rhoads, 24, died Tuesday at a Dayton hospital, where she had been flown after Sunday’s accident in Middletown. Authorities said she had severe head injuries. She had been office manager for three years at Start Skydiving. It operates near Middletown Regional Airport.
Texas: Military prostitution An officer will decide whether a Fort Hood sergeant will face a court-martial for allegedly setting up a prostitution ring of cash-strapped female soldiers. Sgt. 1st Class Gregory McQueen faces 21 criminal charges that include pandering, adultery and sexual assault. During the two-day, Article 32 hearing — similar to a grand jury — three women testified that McQueen recruited or attempted to recruit them to sell sex to higher-ranking soldiers. McQueen was a noncommissioned sexual-assault prevention officer when the solicitations allegedly occurred. From Herald news services
THE DAILY HERALD
Number of homes surges Snohomish County has a higher percentage of homes on the market compared with neighboring counties. By Jim Davis HBJ Editor
The number of homes on the market in Snohomish County far surpasses the number a year ago, continuing a streak seen this spring. There were 2,542 homes listed in the county in May compared with 1,777 a year ago — or a 43 percent increase year over year,
according to numbers released Wednesday by the Northwest Multiple Listing Service. The number of active listings in the county have been up year over year throughout 2014. It reached a high of 52 percent in April. The higher number of homes on the market is attributed in part to new construction, George Moorhead, a member of the NWLS Board of Directors, said in a statement. The MLS database shows 406 of 2,206 listings of single-family homes in the county are classified as new construction. That’s about twice the number from a
year ago. “The price points are some of the best in the market areas for size, style and overall location,” Moorhead said in the statement. Snohomish County has a higher percentage of homes on the market compared with its neighboring counties. King County is 9.19 percent higher in 2014 over 2013. Skagit County has a 3.44 percent higher percentage than last year. The median prices of closed sales is also up in Snohomish County. The price last month was $305,000 compared to $285,000 a year ago. That’s a 7 percent price increase in 2014 from 2013.
MLS figures show months of inventory slipped to 3.33 from April’s figure of 3.46. Snohomish County slipped from 2.47 months to 2.37. In King County, supply stayed about even with April (1.78 months of inventory in May versus 1.74 months in April). Four to six months is considered to be a balanced market. Northwest Multiple Listing Service, owned by its member real estate firms, is the largest fullservice MLS in the Northwest. Its membership includes more than 21,000 real estate brokers. The organization, based in Kirkland, serves 21 counties in Washington state.
Back to the Burt’s Bees land After his ouster, the firm’s bearded founder is happy to return to his original property in Maine.
Burt Shavitz, formerly of Burt’s Bees, stands on his property in Parkman, Maine.
What I have in this situation is no regret. — Burt Shavitz, Burt’s Bees founder
in Germany and shot photos for Time-Life before leaving New York for the backwoods of Maine. He was a hippie making a living by selling honey when his life was altered by a chance encounter with a hitchhiking Quimby. She was a single mother and a back-to-the-lander who impressed Shavitz with her ingenuity and self-sufficiency. She began making products from his beeswax, and they became partners. An image of Burt’s face — and his untamed
beard — was featured on labels. The partnership ended on a sour note after the business moved in 1994 to North Carolina, where it continued to expand before Shavitz was given the boot. In the documentary, Shavitz sounds both bitter and ambivalent. “Roxanne Quimby wanted money and power, and I was just a pillar on the way to that success,” he said. Quimby, who made more than $300 million when she sold the company, disagrees with any suggestion that Shavitz was treated improperly. “Everyone associated with the company was treated fairly, and in some cases very generously, upon the sale of the company and my departure as CEO. And that, of course, includes Burt,” she said in an email.
ROBERT BUKATY / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Shavitz lives in a cluttered house that has no hot water; he used to live in a converted turkey coop on the same property. He still likes to watch nature pass by. All manner of critters traipse across the land: deer, moose, pine martens, even a pack of cacophonous coyotes. On a recent day, six baby foxes played in the field. “Golly dang!” he exclaimed, his blue eyes gazing. His humble life is a long way from the one where he stays in four-star hotels during promotional trips. The movie juxtaposes his ideal day, one in which he’s left alone, against a trip to Taiwan, where he was greeted like a rock star by fans wearing faux beards and bee costumes. Director Jody Shapiro said See BURT, Page A10
Q&A with tech ‘Cinderella’ Sophia Amoruso
Sophia Amoruso, the CEO of online fashion site Nasty Gal and author of the new book GIRLBOSS (Portfolio Hardcover), is not your typical CEO. The 30-year-old started the site in 2006 as an eBay project, selling vintage clothing while she worked as a security guard checking IDs at an art school. She had no college degree, no experience in business, and writes that as
The U.S. trade deficit jumped to a two-year high in April, as exports declined and imports surged to a record high. The deficit rose to $47.2 billion in April, up 6.9 percent from an upwardly revised March deficit of $44.2 billion, the Commerce Department said Wednesday. Exports dropped for the fourth month out of the past five, falling 0.2 percent to $195.4 billion. Meanwhile, imports climbed 1.2 percent to an all-time high of $240.6 billion, reflecting record shipment levels of foreign-made cars, food, computers and other goods. A wider trade deficit can act as a drag on growth because it means U.S. companies are earning less from their overseas markets.
The American Customer Satisfaction Index has pegged Time Warner Cable Inc. as the nation’s most unloved company. Based on phone and online surveys, it rated Time Warner Cable’s Internet service as last out of 236 companies in customer satisfaction — a list that included Coke, Campbell Soup, Nissan, Allstate and Verizon Communications. Time Warner Cable’s TV service rated 25th. Comcast Corp.’s Xfinity Internet service placed 234 out of 236 and its TV service landed at 232 in the list released in May. Would merging these two cable giants in a megadeal benefit consumers? Comcast says that it will, and that the perceptions of its poor customer service are outdated.
The Washington Post
U.S. trade deficit jumps to two-year high
Perception outdated, Comcast claims
Associated Press onventional wisdom suggests the Burt behind Burt’s Bees left the company after he became disillusioned with the corporate world in North Carolina and wanted to return to his solitary life in Maine. The reality, Burt Shavitz says, is that he was forced out by co-founder Roxanne Quimby after he had an affair with an employee. So the man on the Burt’s Bees logo that promises “Earthfriendly natural personal care products” ended up with 37 acres in Maine, and an undisclosed sum of money. And he’s not complaining. “In the long run, I got the land, and land is everything. Land is positively everything. And money is nothing really worth squabbling about. This is what puts people six feet under. You know, I don’t need it,” he told a filmmaker on property where the company was launched in the 1980s. The reclusive beekeeper whose simple life became complicated by his status as a corporate icon is now the subject of a documentary, “Burt’s Buzz,” which opens Friday in cities including New York, Los Angeles, Miami, Chicago, Phoenix and Cleveland. Interviewed on his land in Maine, Shavitz declined to discuss his relationship with Quimby. “What I have in this situation is no regret,” he said, sitting in a rocking chair. “The bottom line is she’s got her world and I’ve got mine, and we let it go at that.” Shavitz, 79, grew up around New York, served in the Army
a teenager and in her early 20s, “I thought that I would never embrace capitalism.” Yet without taking out a dime in loans, she started a business that has led her to be called the “Cinderella of tech.” Eight years later, the site is an online mecca for stylish women, with more than $100 million in revenue. Excerpts: Q: Why did you decide to write the book? A: There’s no one really speaking to the audience I’m trying to
Expanding the local reach of Internet marketing for your business is the focus of a Business Builders Expo planned Friday at the Lynnwood Convention Center. Claudia Smith, principal of CSConsulting, and Rebecca Wisner, founder of Professional Business Network, are joining forces to host the event from 10
reach. Every woman who has a business book has a platform. For the most part they’re either a television personality or someone who had the perfect pedigree and worked their way up the career ladder. If you look at my Instagram, girls are just beating down my door for tips or a job or mentorship. I can’t hire every single one of them. My story is an unconventional story with anecdotes, commonsense advice and a big dose of permission to figure
a.m. to 3 p.m. at the convention center, 3711 196th St. SW, Lynnwood. Shantel Rasmussen from Microsoft will speak at 11 a.m. on “5 Steps to Your Social Media Presence.” Puget Sound Business Journal sales facilitator James Alberson at 1:30 p.m. will offer tips on “Presenting to Your Prospects Needs.” Part of the proceeds
of this expo supports CSConsulting’s YWCA Homeless Women’s Career Skills Program. For more information: Claudia Smith 512-577-1558, email@example.com or online at www.businessbuilder enterprises.com. Biringer Farm has announced that the local straw-
things out for yourself. Q: What are some of your favorite or most influential business books? A: Well it’s not really a business book, but “The Richest Man in Babylon” is a must-read that’s more about managing your own personal finances. Q: What’s the story behind the title GIRLBOSS? Why did you choose to focus on women? See TECH, Page A10
berry crop should be ready by mid-June. Check the farm’s website, www.biringerfarm. com, for updates on harvest dates. You can also call 425259-0255. The farm will host the Farm in Funland Strawberry Harvest Fest from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. on June 21 and 22. Admission is free.
Delta reaches for East-West passengers Delta Air Lines is offering a smidgen of the high life to coach passengers as competition heats up on the most-lucrative U.S. air route. Fliers in Delta’s Economy Comfort seats, a section with extra legroom and early boarding privileges, will get perks including blankets, pillows and snack wraps on transcontinental U.S. flights starting this week. The upgrades apply to flights from New York’s Kennedy Airport to Seattle, Los Angeles and San Francisco. Seats cost $99 more per flight segment beyond a typical coach fare. New York-Los Angeles is the highest-revenue domestic route, according to the Bureau of Transportation Statistics.
ADP reports smaller increase in hiring U.S. firms pulled back on hiring in May, adding the fewest jobs in four months, a survey showed. Payroll processer ADP said Wednesday private employers added 179,000 jobs last month, down from 215,000 in the previous month. April’s figure was revised slightly lower. Still, the gain in May was in line with the ADP’s average monthly hiring figures for the past 12 months. The data suggests a federal jobs report Friday could also show a modest slowdown. From Herald news services
Amazon . . 306.78 -0.41 Boeing . . . 135.33 -0.55 Costco . . . . 116.31 0.80 Crane . . . . . 73.64 0.74 FrontierCom . 5.89 0.08 HeritageFin 15.74 0.05 Microsoft . . 40.32 0.03 Nordstrom . 68.29 0.26 Starbucks . . 74.67 0.49 WshFederal 21.79 -0.10 Zumiez . . . . 27.88 0.13 Market report, A10
Market Report THE DAILY HERALD
THE DAY ON WALL STREET Stocks rose modestly Wednesday as investors waited to hear from the European Central Bank. Insurer Protective Life soared on news that it was being acquired by a Japanese firm. Trading was quiet, with roughly 2.8 billion shares changing hands on the New York Stock Exchange, compared with the recent average of 3.3 billion shares. Volume has been under 3 billion shares every day this week. Policymakers from Europe’s central bank will meet today to decide whether or not to lower the key interest rate to below zero in an effort to further stimulate Europe’s economy. — Associated Press
INTEREST RATES Last 3.25 0.75 .00-.25 0.04 0.06 1.64 2.60 3.44 0.23
Prime Discount Federal Funds Treasury 3 month Treasury 6 month Treasury 5 year Treasury 10 year Treasury 30 year Libor 3-month
Previous 3.25 0.75 .00-.25 0.04 0.06 1.64 2.60 3.44 0.23
U.S. dollar buys
1.0779 .5972 1.0938 6.2499 5.4873 .7353 7.7530 59.275 11935.00 3.4809 102.71 3.2385 12.9446 1.1883 6.0035 43.90 34.9875
.9277 1.6744 .9142 .1600 .1822 1.3600 .1290 .0169 .000084 .2873 .009736 .3088 .077252 .8415 .1666 .0228 .0286
Australia Britain Canada China Denmark Euro Hong Kong India Indonesia Israel Japan Malaysia Mexico New Zealand Norway Philippines Russia
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Last 2.94 102.64 4.64 2.85 3.09 1244.00 1433.90 18.77 1.38 1.70 1.64 4.56 .86 307.80 2.19 14.83 6.15
Previous 2.95 102.66 4.63 2.87 3.15 1244.30 1433.50 18.73 1.38 1.71 1.63 4.58 .87 308.00 2.30 14.81 6.13
Dow Jones Industrials 16,756.64 14,551.27 Dow Jones Transportation 8,152.60 5,952.18 NYSE Composite 11,334.65 8,814.76 Nasdaq Composite 4,371.71 3,294.95 S&P 500 1,925.88 1,560.33 S&P MidCap 1,398.91 1,114.04 Wilshire 5000 20,371.65 16,442.14 Russell 2000 1,212.82 942.79
16,737.53 8,078.82 10,776.71 4,251.64 1,927.88 1,387.91 20,399.69 1,131.22
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Losers ($2 or more)
NQ Mobile ProtLife Smith&N Molycorp GM wt C
347826 9.99 +2.36 196167 69.36 +10.64 21107 97.27 +10.50 84638 2.79 +.29 1450 2.60 +.26
SemiMfg Annies iPBetaCttn JinkoSolar ChinaDigtl
2 3.98 16302 30.07 2 33.17 37817 24.99 4156 3.12
-.40 -2.53 -2.80 -2.03 -.21
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SiriusXM Facebook MannKd Zynga ApldMatl
362269 3.34 +.04 360560 63.34 +.47 296087 10.54 +1.03 269695 3.27 -.04 227016 21.56 +.14
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1750 40.40 +12.10 4609 42.10 +10.26 1209 4.46 +.93 47172 12.56 +2.54 2466 9.35 +1.45
CareTrst n Ebix Inc RiceBrn rs e-Future SwisherH rs
8658 17.38 47157 12.73 1691 5.93 472 3.32 1774 3.22
Chg -3.28 -2.17 -.94 -.50 -.46
AMEX Most Active ($1 or more) Name
Globalstar CheniereEn InovioPhm IsoRay NovaGld g
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59619 3.61 +.13 43449 66.64 -1.31 31069 2.28 ... 27127 2.32 +.05 21304 3.24 +.17
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13 4.93 +.41 249 1073.01 +76.09 625 2.39 +.14 21304 3.24 +.17 3068 3.81 +.20
Name eMagin PacGE pfC PyramidOil HMG Arrhythm
1833 2.48 5 23.74 170 5.06 1 14.00 56 6.16
-.13 -1.18 -.19 -.50 -.20
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 Fidelity Invest: Contra Vanguard Instl Fds: TSInst 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
IB XC XC SP SP SP LG XC 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 75,259 75,051 70,790 69,604 68,697 57,324 56,628 56,348 55,888 55,647 54,372 50,625 48,740 43,855 43,710 41,753 40,935 36,595 36,406
+0.7 +3.3 +3.4 +3.5 +3.5 +3.5 +4.1 +3.3 +1.7 +4.2 +1.7 +2.7 +2.7 +1.9 +3.8 +3.1 +1.2 +2.9 +1.9 +2.2 +1.4 +3.4 +3.5 +3.0 +0.2
+1.5 +20.9 +21.0 +20.6 +20.6 +20.7 +21.4 +21.0 +14.3 +22.8 +13.2 +23.6 +19.3 +13.9 +23.8 +24.1 +14.3 +19.4 +15.2 +13.6 +15.1 +18.9 +20.6 +17.3 +2.1
+36.3 +130.5 +131.9 +127.3 +127.2 +127.5 +122.5 +132.0 +98.0 +109.7 +76.0 +93.4 +89.5 +89.4 +111.2 +138.3 +96.4 +124.1 +62.6 +94.2 +82.3 +111.3 +127.0 +99.1 +26.7
NL 1,000,000 NL 3,000 NL 10,000 NL 5,000,000 NL 10,000 NL 200,000,000 NL 2,500 NL 5,000,000 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL 2,500 5.75 250 NL 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.
Tech From Page A9
A: Well, I’m a girl. I’m a boss. I think it would be boring to call the book “Boss,” but it’s not just for girls. There are a lot of parents who’ve come to me and said about their daughters, “Oh my God, she’s 21, she’s totally flailing. Your story gives me hope.” I put my mom through that. She’s totally earned what she’s experiencing today. As for the hashtag, part of my story is about using social media as free marketing. The title is also a riff on this ’70s Japanese movie called “Girl Boss Guerilla,” which is like a female revenge movie. It’s very campy — something like the style of film Quentin Tarantino stole from. Q: The company has grown immensely. How has your job as a leader changed? A: As the company grows, you have to move from a team of generalists to a team of specialists. I was the ultimate generalist. I hired the first
Sophia Amoruso, CEO of the online fashion site Nasty Gal and author of the new book #GIRLBOSS, started the site in 2006 as an eBay project.
employee, another generalist. And even today I preach that there’s no
such thing as “that’s not my job.” Everyone needs to do what they need to do
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50.31 262.95 25.55 1.25 41.96 96.31 21.46 55.58 74.43 58.71 107.38 7.44 17.77 1.73 6.43 69.16 36.45 70.98 23.58 13.57 45.62 32.30 10.75 9.60 4.17 48.18 13.77 18.80 11.41 30.84 1.03 6.15 59.11 54.90 39.96 26.02 46.25 51.13 10.93 40.57 60.07 207.47 2.02 6.83 19.77 12.12 28.15 62.31 7.24 8.00 6.66 34.80 45.08 16.87 26.38 20.68
to get the job done. But my job also went from whatever it takes to get job done to leading people, hiring people directly under me, and creating strategy and holding the company accountable to it. I’m making long-term goals, which I never had in the beginning, and am trying to create meaning and have conversations about it, so that everybody can take that and do a better job. It’s a different team I’m managing today compared to six years ago. Q: One challenge of being a young CEO is how to deal with having senior executives who are older than you. The book recounts meetings where people incorrectly addressed them as the decision makers. What do you do when that happens? A: That rarely happens, and those are the people I usually don’t have a meeting with more than once. It’s generally pretty clear that I’m the one running the business. I’m the one calling the shots. I own the majority of the business. I control the board. There’s mostly upside to having older executives
100.98 408.06 32.94 8.38 102.20 144.57 30.36 89.96 130.39 80.55 126.12 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 80.59 18.96 24.31 29.03 41.66 3.49 11.99 80.26 70.71 45.33 39.62 74.30 68.81 15.98 50.08 73.07 274.96 5.20 8.95 69.00 55.61 55.99 82.50 10.91 11.83 16.19 43.66 51.94 24.53 32.00 32.03
on the team. Not only do the people who need mentorship have amazing, experienced managers; but for the most part, I get to manage people who need to be managed very little. Q: What was the hardest thing you had to learn as a new leader? A: I think it was being loyal to the company as a whole rather than any individual person. That’s really, really hard because I care a lot about the people I work with. But ultimately I have to set the company up for success. There have been times when the company outgrew somebody. I’ve tried to rectify that as quickly as possible. Q: There’s a lot of talk about the macho culture in the tech world. As an e-commerce site run by a woman, how much have you faced that? A: It may be for some, but for me that hasn’t been the fact. I waited to talk to venture capitalists until I didn’t need anything from them. I think as a person and especially as a woman, putting yourself in a position where you’ve already done something — where you’ve proven something, where you don’t need anything
1.00 ... 1.27 ... .72 2.92 .48a 1.12 ... 2.76 1.42f ... ... ... .32 ... .64f .48 .40 .32a 1.72 ... ... ... ... .64f ... .20 ... 1.12 ... ... .96 1.32 1.84 ... ... .88f ... 1.76 2.60f .12 ... ... ... ... ... 1.04 ... .16 ... .92 2.12 .40 .88 ...
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— is key. I’d proven that I could responsibly run a profitable business that was growing very quickly before I talked to them, so the macho piece didn’t really come into play. Q: What about when women haven’t yet proven themselves? What would your advice be to them? A: You don’t have to be a dude at the table. If you think they’re going to treat you differently as a woman, they’re going to treat you differently. What you expect will happen, if that’s what you think about it. I never want to be in a position where I owe anyone anything unless I’m 100 percent sure I can keep my promise. That’s how I work. I know that’s not the case for everyone and some businesses are more capital-intensive. But I would never have an idea on a piece of paper and ask someone to give me money. I just wouldn’t do it. I have a pretty healthy sense of entitlement, but only in places where I feel like I can bring something to the table. Be a peer in any relationship. It’s much healthier than being indebted to anyone.
Burt: No yuppie From Page A9
his documentary presents contrasts: a man who wants a simple life but also likes to travel and experience new things; a vegetarian who likes to shoot guns; a man who’s content to sell honey but also helped launch a big business. He described Shavitz as “an authentic character” but still isn’t sure what makes him tick. “After hanging out with him for a year, I stopped
searching,” he said. “Is he more complicated, or am I trying to make him more complicated?” Shavitz doesn’t plan to change a thing. He has his three golden retrievers. And he has his land. “I had no desire to be an upward-mobile-rising yuppie with a trophy wife, a trophy house, a trophy car. I wasn’t looking for any of those things. I already had what I wanted,” he said in the documentary. “No one has ever accused me of being ambitious,” he joked.
Red fox kits frolic on Burt Shavitz’s property in Parkman, Maine.
ROBERT BUKATY / ASSOCIATED PRESS
THE DAILY HERALD
Editorial Board Josh O’Connor, Publisher Peter Jackson, Editorial Page Editor Carol MacPherson, Editorial Writer Neal Pattison, Executive Editor
IN OUR VIEW | PUGET SOUND REGIONAL COUNCIL
Economy depends on labor Vital economies manufacture things. In Snohomish County, manufacturing ranges from airplanes to solar panels. The rise of an information economy and high-tech sector complements that dynamic, but not to the point of exclusion. Digital is good, but tangible products remain the lifeblood of the most trade-dependent state in the nation. Now, the Northwest is getting plaudits for what it does best. Last week, the central Puget Sound area won a “Manufacturing Communities” designation from the U.S. Department of Commerce, one of only 12 regions in the country to receive the honor. The proposal, which singles
out the aerospace sector, was developed by the Puget Sound Regional Council. Other key partners included Economic Alliance Snohomish County, organized labor and members of Washington’s congressional delegation. The designation means that over the next two years, the Puget Sound region will be eligible to tap $1.3 billion in federal grants as well as qualify for strategic assistance. “A century of aerospace leadership has taught this region that working together is the best path forward,” said Pierce County Executive and PSRC president Pat McCarthy. “This will help our region become even more resilient as international competition grows fiercer every day, and will help keep the
best manufacturing jobs in America.” One outcome, in additional to federal help, is encouraging investment. And that has the added benefit of creating and sustaining jobs. Rep. Rick Larsen, who wrote a letter in support of the PSRC application, said in a statement, “Our aerospace firms support more than 132,000 jobs and are a critical economic driver for the region. These firms compete globally and are well-positioned to use this opportunity to spur more job growth and economic activity.” Another essential component of a vital economy is a well-educated workforce earning a living wage. The collaborative aspect of the PSRC application underlines
the need to work in common cause. This almost always is the case concerning K-12 and higher-ed funding as well as public infrastructure and transportation projects. But benefits and wages remain the great divide. As business leaders think strategically about the Puget Sound area, the labor force they want to attract needs to be the centerpiece. A skilled workforce, good schools, a thriving local culture: These are all interdependent parts. The hangover of the Boeing special session and the Machinists’ vote will fester for some time. The takeaway: Manufacturers ignore the Northwest’s one-of-a-kind labor force at their own peril.
our environment. Under the proposal, properties can be clear-cut provided they are replaced with six-foot saplings, which everyone hopes will provide for a 30 percent tree canopy in 20 or 30 years. But there’s no guarantee the replacement trees will survive and the little incentive the county offers to retain existing significant trees in new residential developments will allow for reducing the future 30 percent tree canopy by up to 250 percent! We believe this is the wrong approach. Instead of continuing to allow for clear cutting, grading off our precious top soil, building homes, and then replanting—which won’t include any monitoring or enforcement—we need a process that allows for our healthiest, strongest, and most significant stands of trees to be retained for future generations. One of the reasons people want to live in Snohomish County is its natural beauty. Our elected officials shouldn’t fall into the false choice that protecting the environment hurts our economy. Otherwise we’ll have lots of new, empty homes and buildings. Please stand with us as we stand up for the trees. Our remaining undeveloped land needs significant tree retention. Kristin Kelly Snohomish/Skagit Program Director, Futurewise, Smart Growth Director, Pilchuck Audubon Society, Snohomish
people are “encouraged” to leave suburbs and congregate in cities! And then we have the Edmonds ferry terminal which looks perfectly fine but will be improved to withstand earthquakes. In the meantime another terminal supposedly is to be built because of possible earthquake damage to the first one! Gunnar Unneland Edmonds
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR ■■MARIJUANA
Snohomish must ban pot business The Snohomish City Council needs to follow the actions of Monroe and Marysville, and ban marijuana-related businesses, for the simple fact that it is against federal law. If you look at the problems that Colorado has faced, many of which are a result of the simple fact that, despite what the Obama administration and the state legislature has tried to do, banks are not willing to do business with these operations until Congress passes a law legalizing marijuana. We do not need these problems in the city of Snohomish. The City of Snohomish has promoted a website, “Imagine Snohomish: Promoting Vitality and Preserving Character”. Allowing these types of businesses will promote, rather than preserve, a whole new character, that will be toxic to our community, and our children. As a high school science teacher, I have the utmost responsibility to plan experiments where I must take every precaution to ensure the safety of my students. Initiative 502 is one big experiment, and if you read what is happening in Colorado, as well as the research that is beginning to come out regarding even casual use of marijuana, there are several warning signs. This is not something that the City of Snohomish needs to be involved with. There are plenty of stores that I shop at and patronize, but that does not mean I would want them in Snohomish. I want a town that truly does promote vitality and preserve character, a safe place for my children to grow up. Dave Weller Snohomish
County proposal doesn’t protect environment Thank you to the Herald for allowing both sides of an important environmental issue — how we will keep trees in our urban areas. (Commentaries on May 24 and May 31). Futurewise and Pilchuck Audubon Society have been involved with this issue since the first tree replacement codes were adopted in 2009. Like many of you, we want livable, sustainable communities that include affordable
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: firstname.lastname@example.org Mail: Letters section The The Daily Herald P.O. Box 930 Everett, WA 98206 Fax: 425-339-3458 Have a question about letters? Call Carol MacPherson at 425-339-3472 or send an e-mail to letters@heraldnet. com. housing, open space and clean water. Large trees can help bring a sense of place and tranquility to our busy lives, not to mention help keep our air and water clean. As pointed out in the commentary on May 31, our large trees protect our soil stability, clean our air, provide noise reduction, help reduce climate impacts, and take up huge amounts of water that otherwise runoff with pollutants to our streams, rivers and Puget Sound. With good policies and regulations, we know it’s possible for our region to grow while protecting our environment. Unfortunately, the current tree proposal under consideration by the county fails to adequately protect
Suspicious of ‘Smart Growth’ So the city of Edmonds got a “Smart Growth” award! I am not impressed. According to Wikipedia the term originates from the United Nations’ notorious “Agenda 21” where
Poor maintenance wastes money I must agree with Mike Murdock’s May 29 letter regarding lack of grounds maintenance in the Edmonds School District. For years as a teacher I cajoled parents and students to help clean the school entry and other areas in spring and fall. In the summer a few college students were hired to try to do the impossible: make the school exteriors appealing, welcoming and a source of pride. With Washington ranked 47th in the nation in class size and myriad other funding problems the Legislature has not satisfactorily addressed, I don’t know the answer to this. But I do think it is money wasted when we don’t keep up what we have. Susan Davison Mukilteo
No bark from rights watchdog Regarding Donald Sterling being forced to sell his NBA franchise because of something he said: Where is the ACLU now? Ann Bjorneby Everett
Ballmer and equity in the NW There is a political phenomenon that while we hate Congress (approval rating currently at 9 percent), we like, respect, and almost always re-elect the local Congressperson we know. The same phenomenon occurs when we think about wealth. Most of us are concerned, perplexed, and vexed by the rapid concentration of wealth at the top while the middle-class disappears. But when it comes to pointing at local examples of this polarization, we hesitate to talk about them. Maybe they give to community institutions, maybe they fund a scholarship, maybe they endow a foundation. So let’s not JOHN BURBANK discuss where this money came from. But at play here is a bigger picture of who gets what and who gets left behind. So let’s talk about Steve Ballmer. He seems a bit untethered. “I don’t work anymore so I have more geographic flexibility than I did a year…… ago.” Last week, we all watched as Ballmer plunked down $2 billion for the Los Angeles Clippers. He trumped his competition with a bid that was nearly four times the next highest previous purchase of a NBA franchise. Let’s put $2 billion into perspective. That amount would pay the tuition for every single Washington student at the University of Washington, Washington State University, Central Washington University, Eastern Washington University, Western Washington University, Evergreen State College, and all thirty four of our public community colleges. All told, that’s 291,000 students. The annual bill: $1.9 billion. Perhaps Steve could simply donate his income from his $20 billion in assets, which at 5 percent a year would be about $1 billion a year. This contribution alone could reduce tuition for public higher education so that it would be close to what it was when Steve was an undergraduate. That would be about $2,500 in today’s dollars at UW, $2,000 at Western Washington, and $1,000 at Everett Community College. We shouldn’t be begging Ballmer, Bezos, Paul Allen or other Washington billionaires to pay their fair share to live and prosper in our great state. That’s what taxes are for — but in Washington we tax middle-class and working families more than we do multi-millionaires. Because our tax system is heavily dependent on purchases by middle class and lowincome families, we can’t generate the revenue for investing in higher education, not to mention caring for the developmentally disabled, or fully funding K-12 education. With a tax system tilted away from the wealthy, we leave a lot of money on the table for folks like Mr. Ballmer, and jeopardize our kids’ education. The results are not pretty: tuition jumped 50 percent at the University of Washington since 2010, and has gone up 30 percent at the community colleges, while middle class incomes have flattened out. At the same time, the very wealthy are doing great: Mr. Ballmer’s wealth has grown by $6 billion. We had a chance to redirect a small percent of Mr. Ballmer’s income five years ago, with an initiative to tax 9 percent of a family’s income in excess of $1 million to fund education. That went down in flames, thanks in large part to the opponents’ campaign, funded in part by Mr. Ballmer himself. If that income tax on the wealthy had been the law, Mr. Ballmer would have contributed about $540 million of his added wealth of $6 billion for taxes to fund education. (That’s nine percent of $6 billion.) He could still have bought the Clippers, bought another home in Los Angeles and retired early. And at the same time, Washington’s students and families would be better off, with access to fullyfunded schools from elementary through college. That is a choice we voted down. Since that vote in 2010, we have had a real-life lesson in prospering or failing together. We all — rich, middle class, and poor citizens — know that being poor is not benign, not for the poor themselves and not for society. As it turns out, being super-wealthy isn’t benign either, not for society and, in the big picture, not for the wealthy themselves. John Burbank is the Executive Director of the Economic Opportunity Institute.
A12 Thursday, 06.05.2014 The Daily Herald
Raises: Costs of slide unknown From Page A1
reclassification process that occurs regularly for management and other nonunion employees throughout county government, not just in the executive’s office. Unlike the annual budget, such raises don’t go through the County Council for approval. Lovick’s administration said it has adjusted 10 salaries since the start of the year, the bulk of those after the March 22 slide. The executive’s office realized that county government’s pay scales lagged what the market pays for similar positions. That posed a problem as it tried to hire two new executive directors, the managers who oversee people in charge of crucial county functions such as Paine Field, the parks system, the planning department and public works. “When I went into the market to recruit executive directors, I discovered that we were lagging the market,” county human resources director Bridget Clawson said. Clawson said she recommended also raising Deputy Executive Mark Ericks’ salary, so he wouldn’t earn less than directors below him. As a result, he now is paid $189,412. Higher salaries are needed to recruit and retain good employees, Ericks said. “The is the system we have. We have non(union)-represented people,” he said. “There’s nothing nefarious about this whatsoever.” Gov. Jay Inslee, whose pay is set by a citizens commission, draws $166,891 per year in salary.
In addition to Ericks, the adjustments brought two other Snohomish County executive’s office manager salaries above the governor’s. Newly hired executive director Lenda Crawford is paid $167,660 and executive director Gary Haakenson’s salary is $171,853 per year, but he doesn’t take home full pay because he’s decided to work three days a week and is paid accordingly, Ericks said. A county citizens commission sets the salaries for the executive, council members and other elected leaders every other year. Convened last month, they’re working now to determine salaries for 2015 and 2016. Lovick’s 2014 salary is nearly $152,000, while most council members earn about $106,000. The pay-raise kerfuffle spilled over last week after the executive’s office sent a message to all county departments telling managers to explore ways to cut 6 percent from next year’s budget. The letter called it a “reduction exercise.” The executive’s office on Wednesday sent a follow-up letter saying that “you are not being asked to cut 6 percent from your budget at this time.” The clarification came after a story about the pay raises aired on KING-TV. In the interim between the letters, Prosecuting Attorney Mark Roe and his staff had racked their brains to figure out how to cope with such a cut. In past years, they’d already made painful decisions to stop prosecuting certain misdemeanor cases to avoid neglecting crimes such as drunken driving, domestic violence and felonies. Roe wondered
whether the extra belttightening would leave his deputy prosecutors unable to pursue any misdemeanors at all. “When I’m told to get ready for a 6 percent cut, you’ll have to forgive me for interpreting that as ‘Get ready for a 6 percent cut,’” Roe said. Roe called the timing bad. “It may very well be that every single of these ... people were independently deserving of a 10 percent raise,” he said “It doesn’t change how it feels for those of us who are being asked to prepare for 6 percent cuts. I would’ve at least liked a heads-up. “I don’t think it changes how it looks to the public, either,” Roe added. The sheriff’s office and the medical examiner’s office were rebuffed by the County Council last week in seeking to add staff to help personnel who were exhausted by the response to the March 22 Oso mudslide. “We’re asking people to be prudent, and that’s why this reclassification is very awkward,” Council Chairman Dave Somers said Wednesday. Somers worries about the county’s financial state but he doubts it’ll come to chopping 6 percent. “I think they’re doing that for planning reasons,” he said. “I have no indication at this point that that is going to be necessary.” The costs of responding to the Oso mudslide haven’t come into focus. Somers has heard a rough estimate of $16 million, though it’s bound to change. The Federal Emergency Management Agency is likely to cover 75 percent of the cost, and the state another 12.5
percent, but the money could take months to reach the county. It’s not a given that every cent will materialize, and under the best scenario, the county still would have to pick up an estimated $2 million tab. Meanwhile, Sheriff Ty Trenary has asked the council for additional staff at the jail, most of them registered nurses. The help is needed to address issues identified in recent years after a series of inmate deaths and two federal reviews of the county lockup. Even as expenses mount, the county is likely to pay more to borrow money. Moody’s Investors Service in May downgraded the county’s bond rating to Aa2 from Aa1. Moody’s also lowered the county’s limited tax general obligation rating to Aa3 from Aa2. The budget controversy comes amid Lovick’s first test at the polls as executive. Klein, who’s been the most vocal about the pay issues, is the lone Republican holding a county-level partisan office. The former county sheriff, Lovick was appointed by county Democrats a year ago to replace Aaron Reardon, the former executive, who resigned after a series of scandals. Lovick is running in a special election this year to fill the final year remaining on what would have been Reardon’s term. Competing against Lovick are Sultan Mayor Carolyn Eslick, a Republican, and James Robert Deal, an attorney and anti-fluoride activist from Lynnwood who is running as a Democrat. Noah Haglund: 425339-3465; nhaglund@ heraldnet.com.
GENNA MARTIN / THE HERALD
2nd District congressional candidate Mike Lapointe joins the protest outside of the Lynnwood Walmart store Wednesday.
Walmart From Page A1
So Wolford joined OUR Walmart. Thousands of Walmart workers have joined the independent group, which has won some minor victories since it was formed in 2011. The group has called for more steady scheduling and minimum annual income of $25,000 for full-time sales associates. It is supported by the United Food and Commercial Workers International Union, but it is not a union-organizing campaign. The UFCW has tried that already. It even won organizing votes in a Texas Walmart’s meatpacking unit and in a Quebec store. But the victories were short-lived. Walmart outsourced the company’s meatpacking and shut down the Quebec store, according to news reports at the time. Walmart did not respond to a request for comment. The company plans to open a new store in Everett later this year. “It’s about respect and dignity for workers. It’s about equality, Walmart,” the Rev. Paul Benz told demonstrators before
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they marched on the store. He compared the workers to Moses telling the pharaoh to free his Jewish slaves in biblical Egypt. “Do you think he was shaking in his boots? Oh, yeah, but he did it,” said Benz, co-director of the Seattle-based Faith Action Network, who was one several speakers. “We’re going to make the change.” Inside the climatecontrolled, brightly lit store, customers pushed shopping carts down linoleum-lined aisles, oblivious to protesters’ chants outside. They had come for all sorts of goods — dog food, socks, toasters, bicycles, jewelry, bottled water and so on. All of it available at low prices, oftentimes with quality to match. “If they don’t like their jobs, find other ones,” said a Snohomish woman shopping for summer clothes for her two young children. Her husband doesn’t like shopping at Walmart, in part because of its employment policies, but she came for the prices, the 30-year-old woman said. “We’re on a budget.” Dan Catchpole: 425339-3454; dcatchpole@ heraldnet.com; Twitter: @ dcatchpole.
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THE DAILY HERALD
Resentencing could let killer walk free By Adam Lynn The News Tribune
TACOMA — Barry Massey was 14 when he became the youngest person in the United States ever sentenced to life in prison without the possibility of parole. On Friday, Massey, who was convicted of killing Steilacoom marina owner Paul Wang in 1987, will return to Pierce County Superior Court to be resentenced under a new law that might one day allow him to walk free. Judge Thomas Larkin is expected to sentence Massey, now 40, to a term of 25 years to
life in prison. Massey’s release date, if he gets one, then would be up to the state’s Indeterminate Sentence Review Board. “There’s no discretion here as far as Mr. Massey is concerned,” said his attorney, David Zuckerman. “The judge must sentence him to a minimum term of 25 years and a maximum term of life.” It’s impossible to know what the sentence review board would do with the case, and Zuckerman declined to say Tuesday if or when he would take Massey’s case to the board. His client already has served more than 25
Judge rejects NSA suit Associated Press BOISE, Idaho — A federal judge raised privacy questions while dismissing a lawsuit filed by an Idaho woman against President Barack Obama regarding National Security Agency collection of cellphone information. U.S. District Judge Lynn Winmill ruled Tuesday that under a U.S. Supreme Court precedent, the NSA’s collection of such data doesn’t violate the Fourth Amendment prohibition on unreasonable searches. Winmill noted, however, that another case filed in Washington, D.C., found otherwise and might reach the high court. That ruling was stayed pending appeal. The Spokesman-Review reported that in his decision last year, U.S. District Judge Richard Leon wrote that earlier court cases were from an era before cellphones and that people have an entirely different relationship with telephones now. “Records that once would have revealed a few scattered tiles of information about a person now reveal an entire mosaic, a vibrant and constantly updating picture of the person’s life,” Leon wrote. In his ruling Tuesday, Winmill wrote: “Judge Leon’s decision should serve as a template for a Supreme Court opinion. And it might yet.” The Idaho case was filed by Anna J. Smith of Coeur d’Alene. Her attorneys were state Rep. Luke Malek, R-Coeur d’Alene, and Smith’s husband, Peter J. Smith IV. Malek said Smith plans to appeal Winmill’s ruling to the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals. “We were very encouraged by the language” in the Idaho judge’s decision, Malek said. “We knew there wasn’t a lot of Supreme Court authority with regard to this sort of collection.” Smith, a nurse, assumed she was being monitored because she had a Verizon cellphone. She sued the president, director of national intelligence, NSA director, U.S. Secretary of Defense Chuck Hagel, Attorney General Eric Holder and FBI Director Robert Mueller. She contended that her cellphone was her primary means of communication with family, friends, doctor and others, and that her communications were none of the government’s business. Winmill found that Smith had standing to sue but couldn’t prevail under current court precedent.
years in prison. Massey twice sought relief from the state’s Clemency and Pardons Board. He got its blessing in 2006 when it voted 4-1 to recommend his sentence be reduced to 25 years in prison, but thenGov. Chris Gregoire denied him clemency. Then, in 2010, the clemency board voted 3-2 to reject his bid for relief. The murder of Wang shocked Pierce County, both for its brutality and the age of his assailants. Massey was 13 and co-defendant Michael Harris 15 when they entered his shop, shot him twice
and then stabbed him numerous times before looting the store of candy, cash and merchandise. Both were prosecuted as adults and convicted of the state’s highest crime — aggravated first-degree murder. Both were sentenced to life without parole. In 2012, the U.S. Supreme Court, in deciding the case Miller v. Alabama, ruled it was unconstitutional for juveniles to receive automatic sentences of life without the possibility of parole. Such sentences constituted cruel and unusual punishment for people’s whose brains still were developing and who
Historical status sought for ancient village By Joe Smillie Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — A state panel will decide later this month whether they will ask the National Park Service to list Tse-whit-zen on the National Register of Historic Places. “It’s something we’re really ecstatic about,” Lower Elwha Klallam Chairwoman Frances Charles said. “It means a lot to all the tribal communities. This recognition would give us the protection of our ancestral grave sites down there.” Artifacts and graves were unearthed after state contractors began to build a dry dock to build pontoons for the Hood Canal bridge in 2003 on the site, now bare, on Marine Drive. The area that once was the Tse-whit-zen village, which is considered to be 2,700 years old, produced a treasure of tribal artifacts. Hundreds of the tribe’s ancestors were exhumed from the site, then reburied there in 2008. The state Advisory Council on Historic Preservation will consider the village as it prepares recommendations to the National Park Service for additions to the National Register of Historic Places on June 20. The council will meet at 9:30 a.m. in the La Conner Civic Garden Club, 622 S. Second St., in La Conner. If the council recommends listing the site, then Allyson Brooks, state historic preservation officer, if she agrees, will forward the recommendation to the keeper of the National Register at the National Park Service
THE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
A cross on the industrial waterfront in Port Angeles marks the site of the Klallam village of Tse-whit-zen on May 31. Buildings from the Nippon Paper Industries USA mill stand in the background. Many artifacts from the 2,700-year-old village that were unearthed in August 2003 are being returned to the Lower Elwha Klallam tribe for eventual display in Port Angeles while the village site is under consideration for inclusion on the National Register of Historic Places.
in Washington, D.C., for review and comment. After a public comment period, the keeper will make a decision, a process that could take several months, said Greg Griffith, deputy state historic preservation officer. “This is the first site the tribe has been able to secure,” said Bill White, archaeologist for the Lower Elwha Klallam tribe. Listing would allow the tribe certain tax breaks but would be useful primarily in applying for grant funding to further efforts to preserve the site, Brooks said. “It’s really a recognition of the
site more than anything,” she said. “But it is helpful as something to put down in grant applications.” White said the tribe would like to place historical kiosks, or perhaps even an interpretive center, at the site to display the Tse-whit-zen story to visitors. “It’s a very important site to the tribe, and it’s a story we want to tell,” he said. Charles said the tribe has gone through six versions of the application for historic registration over the past few years as it
assembled a proposal the state council felt would reach federal approval. “This recognition has been something the tribe has been working on for a very long time,” she said. In July, some of the artifacts exhumed from Tse-whit-zen will be displayed at the Elwha Klallam Heritage Center at 401 E. First St. More than 900 boxes of artifacts dug up from the site have been stored at the Burke Museum at the University of Washington in Seattle since 2004.
Salmon navigate dam via vacuum tube By Kate Prengaman Yakima Herald-Republic
SELAH — As spring chinook make their way up the Yakima River this year, a select few are taking an unusual route: through new vacuum tube technology being tested at Roza Dam. The Yakama Nation Fisheries is working with Bellevue-based Whooshh Innovations to study a system that uses a flexible sleeve and gentle suction to send live salmon 40 feet across the dam’s fish collection facility and into a tanker truck in seconds. Eventually, the technology could help fish pass over and around Northwest dams, but first it needs to be proven safe, said Dave Fast, senior research scientist for the Yakama Nation. Test runs on a coho last spring showed no immediate problems,
but the fish biologists want to study the long-term effects. Here’s how they are testing the technology: When salmon clear the Roza Dam, the vast majority continue their migration upriver to spawn. But a fraction of the returning fish — about 450 — are diverted at the dam to be used for broodstock at the Cle Elum hatchery. Of the diverted fish, about 20 percent are being sent through the tube, rather than being handcarried some 40 feet by workers who must run them from a holding tank to a tanker truck, which will transport the fish to the hatchery some 50 miles away. If no negative consequences are found, all future fish destined for the hatchery will travel through the vacuum tube into the truck, Fast said. Later this spring, engineers
Joe Hoptowit places a spring chinook salmon into a flexible tube that will move the salmon 40 feet to a waiting tank truck using gentle suction on May 28 at the Roza Dam and fish passage facility near Selah.
will test a new modification that would allow fish to go directly from the collection tank’s slide into the vacuum tube without being handled by people.
Figuring that out is the next step toward Whooshh Innovations’ long-term goal of using the tubes to safely pull salmon over dams, Fast said.
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might not have the wisdom or judgment to always know the impact of their actions, the high court ruled. The Legislature last year passed a law eliminating mandatory life sentences for juveniles convicted of aggravated first-degree murder. Instead, the law now makes people convicted of the crime before they turn 16 eligible for parole after 25 years. The law also was made retroactive. A judge still could sentence someone who is 16 or 17 to life in prison without parole but only after holding a hearing to consider possible mitigation.
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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 firstname.lastname@example.org
BABY CHIHUAHUAS $300, ready to go. To good home only. (425) 530-5125
Lrg. dinette, 2 fold-away leaves, 8 chairs w/ matching hutch, lighted & mirrored, $700/obo. â€˜50s maple dresser w/ mirrors Abbey View- E x t e n s i o n $200. 360-722-9101 of Evergreen Washelli in Brier/Kenmore, 2 Plots Something to sell? Place your ad. 425-339-3100 $500/ea 206-284-8797
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YORKIE PUPPIES: Very Cute! Ready in 3wks. Males/$1,000 and Female/$1,200. 425-3207957 or 503-750-1828
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POMERANIAN w/Pekingese, male, cream color, 12 wks old. $500. Call 425-438-0994.
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2-Unassigned Spaces in Floral Hills Cemetery, Lynnwood, WA, Evergreen Garden section, $2000/ea. For Sale by Private Party. 425-322-5211 or 425-241-0273
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10th ANNUAL NORTHWEST LARGEST GARAGE SALE Evergreen State Fairgrounds June 28th & June 29th 8-5 Sat. & 9-2 Sun A family friendly safe place to shop and sell. To o l s , h o u s e h o l d items, fishing/camping gear and more treasures await you! 425.876.1888 for spaces No Admission & Free Parking
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ARLINGTON Off 188th & 43rd Dr. NE Watch for signs Walnut Ridge Community HOA GARAGE SALE Fri, 6/6; Sat 6/7 9am-5pm BIG GARAGE SALE June 6th through 8th (9am - 2pm) 85607 135th Place NE Marysville COMMUNITY GARAGE SALE Sat. June 21, 2014 9am-1pm Union Bank 332 SW Everett Mall May, Everett 98204 425-353-7550 You are invited to bring all of your unwanted confidential documents for destruction. Shred-it Mobile Service will shred documents on-site for a DONATION TO THE AMERICAN HEART ASSOCIATION. Recommended donation $5.00 per box, 3 boxes maximum
ARLINGTON 4928 257th St NE Garage/Yard Sale Kackman Creek Dev. Fri-Sun 9-6pm N ew h e a l t h , b e a u t y, Community office, crafts, furniture, Garage Sale household, collectibles, T h e C a m a l o c h H o m e kitchen, lots of misc. Owners Association (466 lots) on Camano Island Arlington will be having their annual garage sale on Friday, June 6th, and Saturday, June 7th, from 9 am to 4 pm. The Community is located about 5 miles we s t o f S t a n wo o d o f f East Camano Drive, turn Kackman Creek Sale left at the Texaco station Sat. (6/7) & Sun. (6/8) o n t o M c E l r o y, h e a d Head North out of Arlington on Hwy 9, left straight on McElroy into on 252nd, right on 50th the Camaloch Commuinto the Kackman Creek nity. Only 15 minutes west from I-5 exit 212, Neighborhood. the public is welcome.
Everett Friday Only 10am-4pm Small furniture, table, tools, s/s refrig/freezer, dishes, clothes, collectibles & misc. 4719 Greely St, Everett, in back, off Mukilteo Blvd Lake Stevens 120 S Nyden Farms Rd Lots of houshold items! drill press, cement mixer, gas welder, dye cast model cars and much more! Fri.(6/6) & Sat.(6/7) 9-3 MARYSVILLE 8405 55th Ave NE Wicklow Condos Fri: 9-5pm; Sat: 9-6pm N o t yo u r u s u a l s a l e, some fur niture, knickknacks, books, men stuff, computer system with all in one printer, laptop, tablet, radio & CD player, chainsaw, weedwacker, bissell carp e t c l e a n e r, c l o c k s , women & menâ€™s clothes & shoes, all less than thrift store prices. MOVING SALE Fri, Sat & Sun, 6/6-6/8 Household items, some furniture, tools, china, placemats, lots of fishing gear & more! Cash only. 9025 31st Ave SE, Evt. (Silver Lake area)
Assistant Power Dispatcher The equivalent of two years of jour ney-level electrical trades position working on systems over 4 kV, or two years as an electrical engineer completing design work on high voltage power systems. Full job info online www.seattle.gov/jobs HANDYMAN/MAINTENANCE/LABOR:
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Human Resources Manager Full-Time Regular Skagit Radiology, Inc. P.S. Seeking a capable Human Resources professional to direct all aspects of the HR function, including recruiting, EE relations, performance management, compensation, benefits, employment records administration, employee retention, training and workforce development, and compliance with HR laws Dr iver - Taxi, S n o h o m - and regulations. Please ish County **BUSY*** send cover letter and reEarn up to $250 + cash sume to careers@skagidaily. 425-742-9944 t r a d i o l o g y. c o m . N o phone calls please. NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS Dietar y Aide, P T, a f ternoon/evening 2:00p - 8 : 0 0 p. We e k e n d s and some weekdays. If interested pls apply in person at: Delta Reh a b, 1 7 0 5 Te r r a c e Ave, Snohomish, WA 98290. 360-568-2168.
DSHS, Tricare & VA Medical Billing Specialist Skagit Radiology Inc. P.S. Seeking an experienced billing specialist to handle billing, adjustments and collections for DSHS, Tricare & VA insurances. 3+ years of experience in medical billing, excellent written and verbal communication skills. Please send cover letter and resume to email@example.com. No Phone Calls please.
P T / F T M e a l P r o gr a m Assistants, N AC a plus, but can provide training. We are a family owned and operated facility that offers a relaxed atmosphere and a flexible schedule. Benefits are available. If interested, please apply in person at: Delta Rehab. 1705 Te r r a c e Ave . , S n o h o m i s h , WA 9 8 2 9 0 . 360-568-2168
REPORTER The Bellingham Business Journal, a division of Sound Publishing Inc. is seekTo Advertise call 425.339.3100 Mon-Fri - 8AM-5PM ing a general assignment reporter with a minimum of 1-2 years writing experience and photography skills. This position is based out of the Bellingham office. The primary coverage will be city government, business, sports, general FREE assignment stories; and may include arts coverage. Schedule includes evening and/or weekend work. As a Reporter for Sound Publishing, you will be exFOUND ADS 4 Lines pected to: be inquisitive and resourceful in the coverage of assigned beats; produce 5 by-line stories per week; write stories that are tight and to the point; use a digital camera to take photographs of the stories you cover; post on the publicationâ€™s web site; blog and use Twitter on the web; layout pages, using InDesign; shoot and edit videos for the web. We are looking for a team player willing to get involved in the local business community through publication of LOST Canon AE1 Participants Wanted THANK YOU ST. JUDE, the monthly journal and daily web journalism. The ideal applicant will have a 3 5 m m c a m e ra , fa m i l y for Research Study Thank you St. Jude, general understanding of local commerce and industry, education, employheirloom, in bathroom at Yo u n g m e n & wo m e n Lynn ment and labor issues, real estate and development, and related public policy. Everett boat launch on are wanted for a study He or she will have a commitment to community journalism and everything 6/1/14. (360) 217-7756 on health-related behavfrom short, brief-type stories about people and events to examining issues faciors. Par ticipants must ing the community; be able to spot emerging business issues and trends; write LOST snow white female be ages 18-20. Earn $25 clean, balanced and accurate stories that dig deeper than simple features; deparakeet, b e t we e n A n - if eligible! gel of the Winds Casino Visit http://depts.wash- Found black/tan striped velop and institute readership initiatives. Candidates must have excellent & HWY 9. 360-618-3265 ington.edu/uwepic/ or male cat on View Dr. communication and organizational skills, and be able to work effectively in a deadline-driven environment. Must be proficient with AP style, layout and deemail Project EPIC at Everett. (425)348-1726 UWepic@uw.edu or for Found Womenâ€™s Bicycle, sign using Adobe InDesign; and use BBJâ€™s website and online tools to gather information and reach the community. Must be organized and self-motivated, more information. 19th & Broadway in exceptional with the public and have the ability to establish a rapport with the Everett on 6/3; community. We offer a competitive hourly wage and benefits package includCall to identify ing health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K ReNewWorks Home 425-330-1471 (currently with an employer match.) Email us your cover letter, resume, and And Decor Store include five examples of your best work showcasing your reporting skills and Consignments & Donawriting chops to: Looking for a tions. Start w/ a photo! firstname.lastname@example.org good deal? email@example.com or mail to: www.renewwrks.com Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, Check out our Classifieds! 425.404.3462 ATTN: HR/BBJ Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com
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The Daily Herald Thursday, 06.05.2014 B3
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City of Mukilteo, Washington 11930 Cyrus Way (425) 263-8000 Notice of Application Summary Ball Short Plat and Administrative Variance - June 5, 2014 10702 Marine View Drive Development of a two (2) lot single-family residential short plat on a 29,360 square foot lot with associated grading, drainage, and street frontage improvements in the RD 12.5(S) zoning district. The existing single-family residence will remain. The applicant is requesting a variance to reduce the minimum lot width requirement from 75 feet to 70 feet. (File No. SP-2014-003/VAR-ADMIN-2014-002/ENG-2014-008) Environmental documents prepared for the proposal: Geologically Sensitive Area Assessment prepared by HWA GeoSciences, Inc. dated May 27, 2014. The project will be reviewed for consistency w i t h M u k i l t e o C o m p r e h e n s i ve P l a n , Z o n i n g C o d e , a n d Development Standards. Required Permits are Preliminary Short Plat Approval, Administrative Variance Approval, Grading and Right-of-Way Permits, Any State or Federal Permits if applicable. The public is invited to comment on the project by submitting written comments to the Planning Depar tment at the above address by 4:30 p.m. on Thursday, June 19, 2014. You are receiving this notice because you are within the noticing area for this project. To obtain a complete Notice of Application contact the City at (425) 263-8000. Published: June 5, 2014.
At the time and date above stated, the Bids will be publicly opened and read aloud (â€œBid Openingâ€?). Bids are to be submitted only on the bid proposal forms provided with the Project Manual. All Bids must be accompanied by a bid bond, cashierâ€™s check, certified check, or postal money order in an amount not less than five (5) percent of the total amount of the Bid. Bids received after the time fixed for the Bid Opening will not be considered. DESCRIPTION OF WORK: This project will improve 204th Street SW from 68th Avenue W to SR-99. Work will include new roadway with curb & gutter, sidewalks and street lights. A portion of the existing 204th Street will be realigned vertically and will require re-grading of the gravel roadway (67th Ave.) running to the north. The intersection of 204th Street SW and 68th Avenue W will be a roundabout. Other elements of the project include storm drainage treatment and detention, gravity and forcemain sewers, water mains, walls, signal systems, channelization work and landscaping. This project contains a Disadvantaged Business Enterprise (DBE) goal of 16 percent. All Bids shall be based upon compliance with the Project Manual (including, without limitation, the Contract Plans and Specifications). The estimated cost range for this project is $2.34 million to $2.86 million. The project shall be completed within in 120 days of the Notice to Proceed. OBTAINING BID DOCUMENTS: The Project Manual for this Project (including the Contract Plans, Specifications and all other Contract Documents) may be examined at the Lynnwood City Hall. All questions regarding to this Project shall be addressed to Jesse Perrault, Project Manager, at 425-670-5214. 1. The Project Manual, plans, specifications, addenda, bidders list, and plan holders list for this project are available through Builders Exchange at the City of Lynnwoodâ€™s on-line plan room. Free of charge access is provided to Prime Bidders, S u b c o n t r a c t o r s , a n d Ve n d o r s b y g o i n g t o http://www.bxwa.com and clicking on â€œPosted Projectsâ€?, â€œPublic Worksâ€? and â€œCity of Lynnwoodâ€?. Bidders are encouraged to â€œRegisterâ€? in order to receive automatic email notification of future addenda and to be placed on the â€œBidders Listâ€?. This on-line plan room provides Bidders with fully usable on-line docu2ments with the ability to download, print to your own printer, order full / partial plan sets from hundreds of reprographic sources (on-line print order form), and a free on-line digitizer / take-off tool. Contact Builders Exchange of Washington at 425-258-1303 should you require assistance. A prebid walk-through of the Project will be offered at 2:00 p.m., June 17th, 2014, at Lynnwood City Hall, 19100 44th Avenue W, Lynnwood 98036. Please contact the Project Manager should you wish to attend. The City expressly reserves the right to reject any or all Bids, to waive irregularities, and to award the Project to the lowest responsive, responsible Bidder. No Bidder may withdraw its Bid within sixty (60) days after the actual date of the Bid Opening. The City of Lynnwood in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 USC 2000d to 2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Department of Transportation, Subtitle A, Office of the Secretary, Part 21, Nondiscrimination in Federally-Assisted Programs of the Department of Transportation issued pursuant to such Act, hereby notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively ensure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises as defined at 49 CFR Part 26 will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color, national origin, or sex in consideration for an award. JEFFREY S. ELEKES, Public Works Deputy Director Published: June 5, 12, 2014.
Case No. 14-2-02631-3 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION (60 DAYS) THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH BERRY FARM MASTER CONDOMINIUM ASSOCIATION, a Washington Non-Profit Corporation, Plaintiff, v. BERTOLDO MEDINA, an individual, and JANE or JOHN DOE MEDINA, an individual, and the marital or quasi-martial community comprised thereof; RIGOBERTO HERNANDEZ, an individual, and JANE or JOHN DOE HERNANDEZ, and the marital or quasimarital community comprised thereof; PNC BANK, N. A.; ONYX ACCEPTANCE CORPORATION, a Delaware corporation; and STATE OF WASHINGTON, Defendants. The State of Washington, To: BERTOLDO MEDINA, an individual, and JANE or JOHN DOE MEDINA, an individual, and the marital or quasi-mar tial community compr ised thereof; RIGOBERTO HERNANDEZ, an individual, and JANE or JOHN DOE HERNANDEZ, and the marital or quasi-marital community comprised thereof, Defendants. You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to wit, within sixty days after the 8th day of, May 2014, and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled court, and answer the complaint of the plaintiff and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorney for plaintiff at his (or their) office below stated; and in case of your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. The object of this action being to collect unpaid assessments and foreclose a lien for the same. This concerns collection of a debt. Any information obtained or provided will be used for that purpose. The attorney is acting as a debt collector. Signed: RACHEL R. BURKEMPER CONDOMINIUM LAW GROUP, PLLC Rachel R. Burkemper, WSBA #39989 Attorneys for plaintiff 10310 Aurora Avenue North Seattle, WA 98133 206-633-1520 Published: May 8, 15 , 22, 29; June 5, 12, 2014.
No. 14-3-01259-6 Summons by Publication (SMPB) Superior Court of Washington County of Snohomish
City of Mukilteo, Washington 11930 Cyrus Way (425) 263-8000 Notice of Preliminary Short Plat Approval - Beverly Park Short Plat 13232 Beverly Park Road Approval of the development of a two (2) lot single-family residential short plat on a 54,885 square foot lot with associated grading and drainage improvements in the RD 8.4 zoning district. Notice of Preliminary Short Plat Approval Date: Thursday, June 5, 2014 End of Appeal Period: Thursday, June 19, 2014 Project Permit Expiration Date: June 5, 2021 Appeals: An Appeal of this decision must be filed by a Party of Record within fourteen (14) calendar days from issuance of this Notice of Decision. Appeals must be delivered to the City Clerk by mail, personal delivery, or other method, during normal business hours by 4:30 p.m., by the above date, at City Hall, 11930 Cyrus Way, Mukilteo, WA 98275. Affected property owners may request a change in valuation for property tax purposes notwithstanding any program of revaluation. For information, contact the Snohomish County Assessor at (425) 388-3433. To obtain the complete Notice of Decision, contact the City at (425) 263-8000. Published: June 5, 2014. PUBLIC NOTICE Callidus Development, Inc., 16834 SE 43rd Street, Bellevue, WA 9 8 0 0 6 i s s e e k i n g c ove ra g e u n d e r t h e Wa s h i n g t o n S t a t e Department of Ecologyâ€™s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Kaiana, is located at 161st Avenue SE and 220th Street SE in Snohomish County, WA. This project involves 22 acres of soil disturbance for construction activities. Stor mwater will be discharged to an onsite wetland and swale tributar y to the Snoqualmie River. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Depar tment of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecologyâ€™s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published: May 29; June 5, 2014.
PUBLIC NOTICE The Lake Stevens City Council will hold an initial ratification public hearing on June 9th, 2014 to receive public comment regarding the 2014 Comprehensive Plan Docket Proposals. Council will continue the hearing until June 23, 2014 to receive additional comment and take final action. Hearings will be held in the Lake Stevens School District Educational Service Center (Admin. Bldg.), 12309 22nd Street N.E., Lake Stevens at 7:00 p.m. Any person desiring to present testimony may do so at the above described hearing or may submit comments in writing prior to the hearing by sending them to City Hall, Attn: City Clerk, P.O. Box 257, Lake Stevens, WA 98258. Published: June 5, 18, 2014.
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CITY OF LYNNWOOD INVITATION FOR BIDS SUBMITTAL OF SEALED BIDS: Sealed bid proposals (â€œBidsâ€?) will be received by the Public Works Deputy Director, or the Public Works Deputy Directorâ€™s representative, at Lynnwood City Hall, 19100 44th Avenue W., Lynnwood, Snohomish County, Washington, 98036, until 2:00 p.m., June 26th, 2014, for the following project (â€œProjectâ€?): 204th Street SW Extension & Improvements Capitalized terms not defined in this Invitation for Bids shall have the meanings set forth in the Project Manual of which this Invitation for Bids is a part. BID OPENING:
NOTICE TO BIDDERS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Commissioners of Public Utility District No. 1 of Snohomish County will receive and open sealed proposals from bidders currently prequalified by the District for the following work: Request for Proposal No. 1573 PWC - RECONDUCTOR SNO KING TO HALLS LAKE #1 AND #2 LINES BETWEEN THRASHERS CORNER AND HALLS LAKE at the District office of Contracts/Purchasing, 1802 - 75th Street S.W., Everett, Washington, on Thursday, the 19th day of June, 2014, at 2:00 p.m. (Local Time). Address proposals to P.O. Box 1107, Everett, Washington 98206-1107. Proposals received after this time will not be considered. The bid opening is public and all proposals will be read aloud. Each bid shall be accompanied by bid security in the amount of 5 percent (5%) of the total amount bid, excluding tax. Contractors must be currently prequalified prior to bidding on this prequalified electrical work for Category A-2, Overhead Line Construction, Transmission/Distribution, 115kV and Below. If the Contractor is not also prequalified in Category A4, Overhead Telecommunications Cable, then the Contractor must utilize a prequalified subcontractor for this category. This project will rebuild approximately 5.5 miles of 115 kV line between Thrashers Corner Substation and Halls Lake Switching Station with approximately 0.65 miles of double circuit 115kV transmission, and 1.5 miles of single circuit 12kV distribution under-build. The work will include setting and framing poles wood, steel, and fiberglass poles, installing caisson foundations, stringing new wire, transferring existing fiber, transferring existing services and performing miscellaneous work associated with the line rebuild project. Due to limited access, some work may require the use of a helicopter for construction. The project alignment impacts jurisdictions in Bothell, Snohomish County, Brier, Lynnwood, and Mountlake Terrace. This project starts near Thrasher Corner south of 208th Street SE and SR527 in the City of Bothell west towards Halls Lake area around 63rd Avenue West and 212th Street SW in the city of Lynnwood, in Snohomish County, Washington. There will be two mandatory prebid meetings on the following days: Thursday, June 12, 2014 at 11:30 a.m. and Friday, June 13, 2014 at 11:30 a.m. in the Bid Room (OA1) at the Districtâ€™s Operations Center, 1802 - 75th Street SW, Everett, Washington. Bidders must attend one of the mandatory prebid meetings in order to bid on this work. For additional information pertaining to this Request for Proposal, please visit www.snopud.com, select â€œBidsâ€? and select â€œRFP No. 1573.â€? This Notice to Bidders, the Planholders List, Addenda, Bid Responses, Award Recommendation, and Bid Protest Procedures are available for viewing on the Districtâ€™s website, in read only format. The electronic file is provided as a cour tesy to the Prospective Bidders by the District. PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT NO. 1 OF SNOHOMISH COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS by STEVE KLEIN GENERAL MANAGER DATE: June 3, 2014 Published: June 5, 2014.
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH JUVENILE COURT SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION DEPENDENCY THE STATE OF WASHINGTON TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN AND TO: 1. J o s e A m i l c a r M o n t a l va n , fa t h e r o f J e ova n n i A m i l c a r Montalvan, d.o.b.09/13/12, Dependency Petition 13-7-00357-7 filed 03/06/13. 2. Unknown biological father of Lexxi Angelhic Weese, a.k.a. Baby Girl Bischoff, d.o.b.03/04/14, Dependency Petition 14-700369-9 filed 03/06/14. 3. Humber to Valencia, father of Abigall Valencia-Ashby, d.o.b.11/27/12, Dependency Petition 13-7-00310-1 filed 02/08/13. 4. Unknown biological father of Abigall Valencia-Ashby, d.o.b.11/27/12, Dependency Petition 13-7-00310-1 filed 02/08/13. 5. Rebekah Shin, mother of Baby Girl Shin, d.o.b.02/21/14, Dependency Petition 14-7-00358-3 filed 02/27/14. 6. Kiel Krogstadt, father of Baby Girl Shin, d.o.b.02/21/14, Dependency Petition 14-7-00358-3 filed 02/27/14. 7. Unknown biological father of Baby Girl Shin, d.o.b.02/21/14, Dependency Petition 14-7-00358-3 filed 02/27/14. 8. U n k n o w n b i o l o g i c a l fa t h e r o f S k y l e r E l i s e Fe r a r a , d.o.b.10/15/13, Dependency Petition 14-7-00388-5 filed 03/19/14. 9. U n k n o w n b i o l o g i c a l f a t h e r o f A l e x s a n d r i a H e n r y, d.o.b.06/05/13, Dependency Petition 14-7-00341-9 filed 02/20/14. 10. U n k n o w n b i o l o g i c a l f a t h e r o f K a l i h a n d r a M i c h e l l , d.o.b.04/28/13, Dependency Petition 13-7-00456-5 filed 04/29/13. 11. Unknown biological father of Cash Atticus Damario Davis, d.o.b.10/06/12, Dependency Petition 13-7-00307-1 filed 02/07/13. 12. James Funderburk, alleged father of Jaxon B. Basham, d.o.b.01/27/14, Dependency Petition 14-7-00313-3 filed 02/07/14. 13. U n k n o w n b i o l o g i c a l f a t h e r o f J a x o n B . B a s h a m , d.o.b.01/27/14, Dependency Petition 14-7-00313-3 filed 02/07/14. 14. Jaime Hilty, mother of Devon B. Baker, d.o.b.04/16/09, Dependency Petition 14-7-00461-0 filed 04/24/14. 15. U n k n ow n b i o l o g i c a l fa t h e r o f C h ay t o n Ja m e s S h i ve, d.o.b.02/01/13, Dependency Petition 13-7-00337-2 filed 02/19/13. 16. Pedro Perez Garcia, father of Citlaly Guadalupe Perez, d.o.b.04/09/02, Dependency Petition 14-7-00399-1 filed 03/24/14. 17. Pedro Perez Garcia, father of Pedro Perez Jr., d.o.b.10/25/99, Dependency Petition 14-7-00398-2 filed 03/24/14. A Preliminary Hearing on August 5, 2014 at 9:00 a.m. and a Fact Finding hearing on August 21, 2014 at 9:00 a.m. will be held on this matter at Snohomish County Juvenile Justice Center, 2801 10th Street, Everett, Washington 98201. These hearings will deter mine if your child is dependent as defined in RCW 13.34.050(5). This begins a judicial process which could result in permanent loss of your parental rights. THE ABOVE NAMED INDIVIDUALS ARE SUMMONED TO APPEAR at both of said hearings regarding your child. If you do not appear at the first (preliminary) hearing, the court may cancel the second hearing and take evidence and enter an order without further notice to you. To request a copy of the Notice, Summons, and Dependency Petition, and/or to view information about your rights in this proceeding, go to www.atg.wa.gov/DPY.aspx. SONYA KRASKI, Clerk of the Superior Court; T. BROWN, Deputy Clerk Published: May 29; June 5, 12, 2014.
In re: Tomas William Angevine Petitioner, and Shirley Jean Noggle Respondent. To the Respondent: Shirley Jean Noggle 1. The petitioner has star ted an action in the above cour t requesting: that your marriage or domestic partnership be dissolved. 2. The petition also requests that the court grant the following relief: 3. You must respond to this summons by serving a copy of your written response on the person signing this summons and by filing the original with the clerk of the court. If you do not serve your written response within 60 days after the date of the first publication of this summons (60 days after the 15th day of May, 2014), the court may enter an order of default against you, and the court may, without further notice to you, enter a decree and approve or provide for other relief requested in this summons. In the case of a dissolution, the court will not enter a final decree until at least 90 days after service and filing. If you serve a notice of appearance on the undersigned person, you are entitled to notice before an order of default or a decree may be entered. 4. Your written response to the summons and petition must be on form: WPF DR 01.0300, Response to Petition (Marriage). Information about how to get this form may be obtained by c o n t a c t i n g t h e c l e r k o f t h e c o u r t , by c o n t a c t i n g t h e Administrative Office of the Courts at (360) 705-5328, or from the Internet at the Washington State Courts homepage: http://www.courts.wa.gov/forms 5. If you wish to seek the advice of an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, may be served on time. 6. One method of serving a copy of your response on the petitioner is to send it by certified mail with return receipt requested. 7. Other: This summons is issued pursuant to RCW 4.28.100 and Superior Court Civil Rule 4.1 of the state of Washington. Dated May 12, 2014 TOMAS W. ANGEVINE, Petitioner File Original of Your Reponse Serve a Copy of Your Response with the Clerk of the Court at: on: Petitioner Snohomish County Clerk Tomas Angevine MS 605, 3000 Rockefeller 2820 Oakes Avenue, Suite E Everett, WA 98201 Everett, WA 98201 Published: May 15, 22, 29; June 5, 12, 19, 2014. No. 14 3 01370 3 Summons by Publication (SMPB) Superior Court of Washington County of Snohomish In re the Marriage of: Elodia Almonte Gallegos Petitioner, and Ulises Almanza Alejandre Respondent. To the Respondent: 1. The petitioner has star ted an action in the above cour t requesting: that your marriage or domestic partnership be dissolved. 2. The petition also requests that the court grant the following relief: 3. You must respond to this summons by serving a copy of your written response on the person signing this summons and by filing the original with the clerk of the court. If you do not serve your written response within 60 days after the date of the first publication of this summons (60 days after the 29th day of May, 2014), the court may enter an order of default against you, and the court may, without further notice to you, enter a decree and approve or provide for other relief requested in this summons. In the case of a dissolution, the court will not enter the final decree until at least 90 days after service and filing. If you serve a notice of appearance on the undersigned person, you are entitled to notice before an order of default or a decree may be entered. 4. Your written response to the summons and petition must be on form WPF DR 01.0300, Response to Petition (Marriage). Information about how to get this form may be obtained by contacting the cler k of the cour t, or by contacting the Administrative Office of the Courts at (360) 705-5328, or from the Internet at the Washington State Courts homepage: http://www.courts.wa.gov/forms 5. If you wish to seek the advice of an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, may be served on time. 6. One method of serving a copy of your response on the petitioner is to send it by certified mail with return receipt requested. This summons is issued pursuant to Superior Court Civil Rule 4.1 of the state of Washington. Dated: ELODIA ALMONTE GALLEGOS Petitioner File original of your response Serve a copy of your with the clerk of the court at: response on: Superior Court of Washington Elodia Almonte Gallegos County of Snohomish 1519 143 Avenue S E SNOHOMISH COUNTY CLERK Bellevue, WA 98007 3000 ROCKEFELLER M/S #605 EVERETT, WA 98201 Published: May 29; June 5, 12, 19, 26; July 3, 2014.
B4 Thursday, 06.05.2014 The Daily Herald
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HOROSCOPE Happy Birthday: Strive for clarity. Ask questions and look for solid solutions. Don’t doubt what you can do. Look for the best way to put your attributes to work so that you reach the goals you set. Take responsibility for your actions. Your numbers are 8, 15, 22, 28, 35, 39, 41. ARIES (March 21-April 19): Clean up your unfinished business before taking on work for someone else. Don’t take criticism personally. Consider suggestions, but make decisions based on what works best for you. ��� TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Embrace a challenge. Turn whatever you do into an interesting event, offering information as well as social interaction. Romance is on the rise and will enhance your personal life. ����� GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Don’t expect everyone to agree with you. Do your best to make sure you have covered all possibilities before sharing your ideas. You’ll do better working on your own than in a group situation. �� CANCER (June 21-July 22): Don’t let anyone take advantage of you. A change in the way others view you will cause uncertainty. Be clear regarding what you have to offer and what you expect in return. ���� LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Protect your reputation. A change in location or the way you have been living may be an unexpected but pleasant surprise. ��� VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Love and romance should highlight your day. Your attitude will help you persuade others to see
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things your way. A personal change will enhance your appearance and attract attention from someone who has something to offer you. ��� LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Dig deep and get the details and facts you require to make a good decision. Don’t be fooled by what others do. Make up your own mind based on what works best for you. ��� SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Uncertainty will kick in if you question your direction. Remember what you have done in the past and use your expertise to push forward. Lack of confidence must not hold you back. ���� SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Make home improvements. The change will do you good and help you sort through any emotional matters that surface. Honesty will be required, but don’t expect others to want to hear the truth. �� CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Work quietly on the jobs that need to be done in order to bypass complaints or interference. Neighbors, friends or relatives can pose a problem if you make a bold statement or move. ����� AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Take the initiative and get things done. Apply for a new position or incorporate something you have done in the past into your future plans. There is money to be made if you don’t dawdle. ��� PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Listen carefully, but be sure to read between the lines. A false impression is likely to be given that will lead to a poor decision or partnership. Focus on home and personal improvements. ��� Universal Uclick
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Sports SECTION C
THE DAILY HERALD
Kings for a day The Los Angeles Kings rally from a two-goal deficit, beat the N.Y. Rangers 3-2 in overtime, C5
Iwakuma sharp, M’s win fifth in a row Seattle beats Atlanta 2-0 for two-game sweep By Bob Dutton The News Tribune
Figure Eight Auto Racers (FEAR) start a Figure Eight X-treme contact hot lap at Evergreen Speedway in Monroe in 1999.
HERALD FILE PHOTO
Still revved up After 60 years, Evergreen Speedway retains its unique place in the Pacific Northwest’s racing community
Story by Rich Myhre
f horse racing had caught on, the future for auto racing in Snohomish County might have been very different. But there was apparently not much interest in horse racing around here back in the early 1950s. So a man named Jimmie Collier, who was looking for a place to race his roadster, proposed turning an old horse racing site on the outskirts of Monroe into an oval for auto racing. He approached county officials with the idea, they agreed, and in 1954 the 5⁄8-mile track that would come to be known as Evergreen Speedway was born. Sixty years later, legions of auto racing fans in the county and throughout the Pacific Northwest can thank Collier for his foresight. The track has been modified many times over the years — most notably, the dirt surface was paved in the 1960s, which was about the same time the
wooden bleachers used for spectator seating gave way to a larger grandstand — but what remains unchanged is Evergreen Speedway’s unique place among the region’s racing community. For drivers from Washington and beyond, “it’s where you aspire to be,” said LeAnne Tanner, the daughter of a onetime Evergreen Speedway driver who became a driver herself, and whose son now drives at the track. “It’s kind of the pinnacle (of racing) in the Pacific Northwest. It’s where everybody wants to be and where everybody wants to run well. “People from all over the state, and really from all over the country, come here (to race),” she said. “And even though they might not all come on a weekly basis, Evergreen has been a home for a lot of them.”
HERALD FILE PHOTO
Three-year-old Cody Bader waves a checkered flag before the start of a NASCAR race at Evergreen Speedway in July 2000.
NASCAR legend Richard Petty poses with Mickey and Lyn Beadle at Evergreen Speedway in 2000. The Beadle family operated the speedway from 1978 to 2008
See SPEEDWAY, Page C5
Celebration Evergreen Speedway celebrates its 60th anniversary Saturday night. As part of the evening of racing, the speedway will honor the top 60 drivers in the track’s history. All past racers and employees also will be admitted free with a guest (free tickets can be obtained by registering at www.evergreenspeedway. com/go/reunion). Racing begins at 6 p.m. and gates open at 4 p.m. For more information, visit www. evergreenspeedway.com or call 360-805-6100.
HERALD FILE PHOTO
Racers maneuver through Turn 1 in their 125cc karts at the grand opening of XPLEXseattle in June 2002 at Evergreen Speedway.
PHOTO COURTESY THE BEADLES
HERALD FILE PHOTO
The 2007 Mayors Race: Duvall mayor Will Ibershof, driving car No. 4, is about to pass Mill Creek mayor Donna Michelson, in car No. 18, in the five-lap race.
ATLANTA — Not a bad stopover in Georgia. The Mariners completed a two-game sweep of the Atlanta Braves with a 2-0 victory on Wednesday afternoon behind a softly dominating performance by Hisashi Iwakuma, more good bullpen work and just enough offense. “Iwakuma was just Iwakuma-esque,” right fielder Stefen Romero said. “(Third in the) Cy Young last year. That’s nothing more than you’d expect when Iwakuma gets on the mound, and he showed it today.” This was Iwakuma (4-2) at his iron-fist-in-a-velvetglove best. He rolled through seven innings while limiting the Braves to six singles. He struck out seven and Hisashi walked none Iwakuma: before hand- “I was able ing a two-run to pitch low lead to the in the zone, bullpen. and I felt I had “We had a more life.” tough time figuring out their starter,” Atlanta manager Fredi Gonzalez admitted. “The guy’s only throwing 87, 88 miles an hour, but he sure looked like he was throwing a lot harder. “I know he had movement and some deception, but we didn’t square up too many balls against him. He was pretty darn good.” Yoervis Medina worked the eighth before Fernando Rodney closed out the shutout for his 16th save in 18 chances. The Mariners’ bullpen produced six scoreless innings in Tuesday’s 7-5 comeback victory. “My arm is getting better and better,” said Iwakuma, who missed the season’s first month because of an injured finger. “I think the heat did help today. This is my seventh start, and it’s starting to get a lot better. I was able to pitch low in the zone, and I felt I had more life.” See MARINERS, Page C3
Many unknowns for area players as draft unfolds By David Krueger Herald Writer
This is shaping up to be a big week for Branden Kelliher. The Lake Stevens pitcher is expected to be taken in the first five rounds of the Major League Baseball draft, which gets underway today at 4 p.m. on the MLB Network. The draft’s 40 rounds are spread out with rounds one and two today, rounds 3-10 on Friday and the rest (11-40) on Saturday. Kelliher is projected by Baseball America to go anywhere from the second to the fifth round. “I’m pretty excited. I’m a little nervous at the same time,” Kelliher said. “It’s crazy how much is going
on.” The Lake Stevens High pitcher said he’s talked to 29 of the 30 pro teams — with the Washington Nationals being the lone holdout. A few teams — including Oakland, Texas, St. Louis and the Seattle Mariners — have shown a bit more interest than the others. The Rangers flew Kelliher to Texas for a bullpen session on Wednesday in front of many of their scouts and Rangers general manager Jon Daniels. “It went really well,” Kelliher said on Wednesday from Texas. “… It was cool. My mind’s going crazy. It’s a grueling process but it’s what you’ve got to do.” See LOCALS, Page C3
INSIDE: Outdoor Outlook, C2
The Major League Baseball drafts starts today at 4 p.m. PDT and continues for 40 rounds across three days, with first two rounds (and two “competitive balance rounds”) from MLB Network Studio in Secaucus, New Jersey. Rounds 3-10 will be held via conference call with teams Friday, and rounds 11-40 Saturday.
minute in the first competitive balance round, second round, second competitive balance round and rounds 3-10. Rest of draft has selections without delays.
Houston Astros have No. 1 overall pick for fifth time overall and are first to lead off the draft three straight years.
Competitive balance rounds?
Order Determined by reverse order of finish in overall standings from last season. Teams are not allowed to trade picks.
Started last year, these rounds give 10 teams with the lowest revenues and 10 in the smallest markets an opportunity to get additional picks through a lottery. Six selections are awarded following the first round, and teams not receiving one of those are entered into a lottery for six picks following second round.
Top prospects California high school LHP Brady Aiken, Vanderbilt RHP Tyler Beede, Florida high school SS Nick Gordon, California high school C/OF Alex Jackson, Texas high school RHP Tyler Kolek, LSU RHP Aaron Nola and North Carolina State LHP Carlos Rodon.
Signing deadline Teams must sign drafted players, other than those who were college seniors, by 2 p.m. PDT July 18.
On the clock Teams have 4½ minutes to make picks in first round, and 1
French Open, C2
— Associated Press
Mariners back picking in top 10 of amateur draft By Tim Booth Associated Press
SEATTLE — Since joining the Seattle Mariners after the 2008 season as their director of amateur scouting, it seems all Tom McNamara has known is making picks at the top of baseball’s amateur draft. He would like to see that trend change at some point. It would be a sign that the major league product is having more success on the field. “It would be nice to pick 22 or 25 some year,” McNamara said. “That’s our goal.” Instead, Seattle will again have a pick near the top in the first round of Thursday’s amateur draft. The Mariners will pick No. 6 overall, the fourth time in the past six
years they have held one of the top six selections. The results from the past on those top picks have been mixed. There is still debate on whether outfielder Dustin Ackley, catcher Mike Zunino or rehabbing pitcher Danny Hultzen will ever pan out to justify being taken with top five selections by the Mariners. Ackley and Zunino are both starters for the major league club, while Hultzen is working his way back from major shoulder surgery. But another top selection gives Seattle a chance to add a premium player that — depending on the pick — could help the major league club sooner rather than later. See M’S DRAFT, Page C3
Thursday, 06.05.2014 The Daily Herald
THU FRI 5 6 Tampa Bay 4:10 p.m. ROOT
Strong sockeye run expected at Baker Lake PICK OF THE WEEK Lake Samish kokanee |
Next game: at Chicago 5:30 p.m., Sat., June 7
Minnesota 7 p.m. LiveWell NW Honkers 7:05 p.m. Home
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o sockeye headed for Baker Lake have arrived at the Baker River trap, but it shouldn’t be too much longer. If preseason estimates are close to correct, this should be an excellent summer fishery for the prized salmon, according to state Fish and Wildlife Department biologist Brett Barkdull at the agency’s La Conner office. “Predicting the size of a sockeye return is really iffy — more so than for most other salmon,” Barkdull said, “but the situation looks promising. We’re predicting a run size of about 35,000 fish, compared to last year’s 18,000, and if most of those show up, it should be a good year.” Barkdull said the average date for the first sockeye to arrive at the Baker River trap (where the fish are transferred to tank trucks and hauled around two dams to Baker Lake) is June 23, but that the first ones showed on June 17 last year. So while the recreational salmon season on the lake is set to open Tuesday, it’s almost a certainty that there will be few, if any, sockeye in the lake. The Skagit River also will be open for catch-and-keep sockeye fishing from June 14 through June 29, with a two-fish limit, from Highway 536 at Mount Vernon to the mouth of Gilligan Creek above Sedro-Woolley. Taking advantage of the fishery is relatively easy and inexpensive, Barkdull said. The fish run near shore and can be caught without making long casts. A basic plunking rig of three-way swivel, 8-ounce sinker, red or pink wing bobber, bead and bait (sand shrimp or cured prawn) should do the job.
Halibut What Mike Chamberlain at Ted’s
The kokanee bite has picked up on Lake Samish in Whatcom County, one of the better waters in the area for the increasingly popular landlocked sockeye. Kevin John at Holiday Sports in Burlington said fishing has been pretty good for a week or so, and that the only drawback is that Samish kokes tend to be on the smallish side. Still, fish averaging 10 or 11 inches — with a few up to 14 inches or so — ain’t half bad. It’s pretty much a trolling show, John said, pulling a small dodger followed by Sport Center in Lynnwood calls “a pretty decent halibut season overall” is drawing to a close on the Strait and in northern Puget Sound. Marine Areas 11 through 13 are already closed, and Saturday will be the final “halibut day” for Marine Areas 5 through 10. Creel checks by state personnel on Saturday showed 148 anglers out of Cornet Bay with 28 halibut and 17 lingcod; 239 at the Ediz Hook ramp in Port Angeles with 72 halibut and three lings; and at Olson’s Resort in Sekiu, 114 fishermen with 65 halibut and three lings. A real “barn door” halibut of 190 pounds was reported caught on Hein Bank last week. It’s likely to be the largest in the area this season. On Sunday — not a halibut day — 29 anglers at the Washington Park ramp in Anacortes had nine lings and two cabezon, and 41 fishermen at Cornet Bay had two lings. If the good news was a relatively productive halibut season, the bad news has been an equally unproductive lingcod fishery. “Lings have been way off this season,” Chamberlain said, “particularly for fish within the keepable slot limit range. That would seem to suggest overfishing as a possible cause, and when you looked out on any weekend day and saw 50 or 60 boats pounding Possession Bar, it could be that some adjustment of the seasons and limits might be in order.”
Hot Sky The biggest hurrah of the weekend goes to the summer steelhead opener on the Skykomish, Chamberlain said. “An employee here, Ryan Christensen, and his father went up to Reiter Ponds for the opener,” he said. “Ryan’s dad made two casts and had two fish, and Ryan wasn’t far behind.” Chamberlain called the hot steelheading “the best opener in many years,” and said knowledge-
a Wedding Ring spinner. Pinks, red and orange have been the most popular colors. The kokanee have been holding at 30 to 40 feet, so most fishermen have been using downriggers to target the right depth, John said. Launch on the east side of the lake, then head straight out from the ramp to the middle and get your gear down. Lake Samish has a five-fish limit on kokanee. — Wayne Kruse
able fishermen estimated 150 to 200 steelhead were taken in the stretch of river from Reiter down to the cable hole. “We kind of had a hint that it could be a good summer-run fishery this year, because the guys fishing the beaches on Whidbey Island had been catching a lot of steelhead for several weeks,” Chamberlain said. The general river trout opener also included steelhead on the Skagit, but Kevin John at Holiday Sports in Burlington warned anglers that a major change in fishing rules make selective gear mandatory on the river. That means no bait, barbless hooks and a maximum hook size of one-half inch between the point and the shank. Making bait illegal will be tough on the bank fishermen, John said. He recommended the area around and above Lyman/Hamilton as a good place for boat fishermen to look for summer-runs.
Cascade kings Another hot opener took place on the Cascade River at Marblemount on Sunday, with the first day of the hatchery chinook fishery on the river’s lower end. One group of 12 anglers who checked in with Holiday Sports said they landed six of the 18-20 fish they hooked, and one was pushing 20 pounds. Bobber and eggs did most of the work, and the spokesman said the bite turned off when sunlight hit the water.
Kids free stuff Youngsters 5 to 15 years are invited to a free fish-in at Tulalip Cabela’s from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday at the store’s well-stocked portable trout pond. The Everett Salmon and Steelhead club will provide bait and tackle, and the Seattle Pogie Club will clean and cook the catch for a fish fry. For more information or a full schedule of upcoming events
and activities at the store, visit www.cabelas.com/tulalip or call 350-474-4880. Another free youth opportunity is scheduled for Saturday, when popular and productive Heart Lake, in Skagit County south of Anacortes, opens for kids-only trout fishing at 6 a.m., after having been stocked and closed to all fishing since June 4. For more information, call Holiday Sports in Burlington (360-757-4361).
Shad The Columbia River shad run continues to build, according to state biologist Joe Hymer in Vancouver. Nearly 100,000 fish used the Bonneville Dam ladders last Saturday, the highest count so far this year. Creel checks showed bank anglers just below Bonneville Dam averaging 2.4 shad per rod over the weekend, and those at Steamboat Landing in Washougal scoring at a clip of about a fish per rod.
Shrimp As happens most every year, recreational shrimp fishing reopened June 1, but it does not include the big, prawn-sized spot shrimp that were fair game earlier in the year. This later fishery is for smaller coonstripe and pink shrimp, and includes Marine Areas 8-1, 8-2, 9 and 11, down to a depth of 150 feet maximum, and Marine Area 7 East, down to a depth of 200 feet maximum. All spot shrimp caught incidentally must be returned to the water immediately.
Bits and pieces A report says tribal commercial fishermen were finally hitting a few hatchery chinook in Tulalip Bay, which means the Tulalip bubble recreational fishery should start putting out a few fish. Anglers on the Edmonds Pier have been hooking the occasional chinook for about three weeks now. Kokanee fishing on Lake Stevens has been so-so, with a few fish now pushing 16 inches, and the fishery should continue for another month. Lakes in the area holding up well for trout fishermen include Martha (Mill Creek), Ballinger and Blackman’s. And finally, there’s still smelt and herring jigging opportunities at Cornet Bay. For more outdoors news, read Wayne Kruse’s blog at www.heraldnet. com/huntingandfishing.
No broadcasts scheduled
BASEBALL 4:10 p.m. 710 Seattle at Tampa Bay
California Chrome favored at Belmont Associated Press NEW YORK — California Chrome became the early 3-5 favorite on Wednesday to win the Belmont Stakes and become horse racing’s 12th Triple Crown champion and first in 36 years. The Kentucky Derby and Preakness winner will face 10 rivals on Saturday at Belmont Park. Since Affirmed became the last Triple Crown winner in 1978, three Belmont fields with the same history on the line also drew 11 horses in 1981, 1988 and 2002. “They better worry about me,” California Chrome trainer Art Sherman said. California Chrome will break from the No. 2 post under Victor Espinoza, putting nine horses to his outside and giving Espinoza a good look at the early speed. Eleven Belmont winners have come out of that spot in the starting gate, the last being Tabasco Cat in 1994. “I like number two,” Espinoza said. “Hopefully, it’s my lucky number.” Of California Chrome’s 10 rivals, four come into the Belmont off a five-week break. Commanding Curve hasn’t run since finishing second in the Kentucky Derby on May 3; Wicked Strong has been off since stumbling and finishing fourth in the Derby. Two other Derby horses, Samraat (fifth) and Medal Count (eighth), also skipped the Preakness on May 17. “I feel better about this race than I have any other race, to be honest with you,” Sherman said. “... I know it’ll be tougher going a mile and a half, but this horse is a good horse. I think he’s the real McCoy.”
Nadal, Murray to meet in French Open semifinal By Howard Fendrich Associated Press
PARIS — Briefly, and only briefly, Rafael Nadal was in a difficult spot in the French Open quarterfinals. For the first time in this year’s tournament, the eight-time champion dropped a set. And this had to be on Nadal’s mind: His opponent, David Ferrer, could present real problems. Not only is Ferrer ranked No. 5, and not only was he the runner-up at Roland Garros a year ago — to Nadal, of course — but he also beat Nadal on red clay the last time they played each other. So how did Nadal handle this test? Perfectly. From late in the second set, he won 10 games in a row, and 13 of 14 the rest of the way, to come back and beat Ferrer 4-6, 6-4, 6-0, 6-1, setting up a semifinal Friday against Wimbledon champion Andy Murray. “At the beginning,” Nadal acknowledged, “David was playing with a higher intensity than me.” But once Nadal made a key adjustment, deciding to dispense with backhands and hit forehands as much as possible, he took over. After committing 28 unforced errors across the first two sets, Nadal had zero in the third, and only three in the last. Ferrer, for his part, said that in the latter stages, “I lost my concentration, my focus.” It was Nadal’s 33rd consecutive win at the French Open and improved his record in the event to 64-1. The route Murray took during his 6-4, 6-1, 4-6, 1-6, 6-0 victory over No. 23 Gael Monfils of France was far more circuitous, finishing right on the cusp of dusk after 9:30 p.m. In front of a crowd loudly pulling for Monfils at
Wednesday At A Glance Men’s Quarterfinals No. 1 Rafael Nadal beat No. 5 David Ferrer 4-6, 6-4, 6-0, 6-1; No. 7 Andy Murray beat No. 23 Gael Monfils 6-4, 6-1, 4-6, 1-6, 6-0.
Women’s Quarterfinals No. 4 Simona Halep beat No. 27 Svetlana Kuznetsova 6-2, 6-2; No. 28 Andrea Petkovic beat No. 10 Sara Errani 6-2, 6-2.
Stat of the Day 0 — Number of unforced errors made by Nadal in the third set against Ferrer.
Quote of the Day “Well, I would like to call Freud and ask him what he thinks about me and my twisted soul.” — Petkovic, who kissed her racket after defeating Errani.
Today’s Semifinals Halep vs. Petkovic; No. 7 Maria Sharapova vs. No. No. 18 Eugenie Bouchard. Associated Press
Court Philippe Chatrier, Murray was terrific at the outset, mediocre in the middle, then closed on a high. After a brief discussion with a tournament official over whether there was enough sun to play the fifth set — there are no artificial lights on the Roland Garros courts — Murray made the whole thing moot. He raced through that set in 24 minutes, winning 24 of 31 points, as Monfils appeared to stop trying. Earlier, No. 4 Simona Halep of Romania and No. 28 Andrea Petkovic of Germany both moved
into the semifinals of a Grand Slam tournament for the first time. They’ll face off Thursday for a spot in the final. Thursday’s other semifinal will be 2012 champion Maria Sharapova against 18th-seeded Eugenie Bouchard of Canada; they won quarterfinals Tuesday. In Wednesday’s women’s matches, which preceded the men’s quarterfinals on the two main courts and began after a threehour rain delay, Halep beat 2009 champion Svetlana Kuznetsova 6-2, 6-2, and Petkovic defeated 2012 runner-up Sara Errani by that very same score. Kuznetsova took a medical timeout after the opening set because her left hamstring was bothering her, and she returned with a bandage on that leg. “Maybe it wasn’t her best day today,” Halep said, “but for me it was the best.” A year ago, Halep arrived at Roland Garros ranked 57th. But over the past 13 months, she’s won seven titles — more than any woman other than Serena Williams — and been better and better at Grand Slam tournaments. She got to the fourth round at September’s U.S. Open and the quarterfinals at January’s Australian Open. Petkovic, meanwhile, is enjoying a resurgence. She made it to the top 10 in 2011, when she was the only woman to reach three major quarterfinals (although she went 0-3). In late 2012, she hurt her right knee, and her ranking plummeted to 177th last year. But she’s worked her way back, and after eliminating Errani, the gregarious Petkovic kissed her racket — something she said she’d never done before. “I don’t know what happened to me. I was just overwhelmed by emotion,” Petkovic said. “I had no boy to kiss, so I kissed my racket, right?”
GOLF | Roundup
Haas named U.S. captain for Presidents Cup Associated Press RIDGEDALE, Mo. — Jay Haas will be going to the Presidents Cup for the fourth straight time, and this time he’ll be giving the speeches. The PGA Tour selected Haas to be the U.S. captain for the 2015 matches in South Korea in what amounts to a role reversal. After three years as an assistant captain to Fred Couples — all three U.S. victories — Haas will be in charge
and Couples will be his assistant. Nick Price was selected to return as captain for an International team that has won only once since this event began 20 years ago. “I didn’t really aspire to be a captain — never thought that would be in the cards for me,” Haas said. “But being involved with the last three teams along with Fred ... maybe thought someday that could happen. There’s so many people who are deserving
of this seat right here. I just feel like I’m very blessed to be sitting here representing the United States. And hopefully, I won’t screw this thing up too badly.” Couples had been captain three straight times. Haas played in the inaugural Presidents Cup in 1994, and was a captain’s pick for the 2003 team. The Presidents Cup will be Oct. 8-11, 2015, at the Jack Nicklaus Golf Club Korea, the first
time it has been held in Asia.
Two pull out of U.S. Open Thomas Bjorn of Denmark and Richard Sterne of South Africa have withdrawn from the U.S. Open because of injuries. Bjorn is No. 23 in the world. He cited neck and shoulder injuries. Sterne said he is recovering from an undisclosed injury. The U.S. Open is June 12-15 at Pinehurst No. 2.
THE DAILY HERALD
Bloomquist gets rare start at first base AL EAST
By Bob Dutton The News Tribune
ATLANTA — Remember when the Mariners appeared overloaded with first basemen? Justin Smoak, Corey Hart and Logan Morrison? The concern throughout spring training was how to find playing time for all of them. Fast forward to Wednesday afternoon at Turner Field. The Mariners started veteran utilityman Willie Bloomquist at first base. “The manager (in Seattle) was Bob Melvin,” Bloomquist noted, “the last time I started at first.” Right. Sept. 30, 2004. At Oakland.
“There are a lot first? “Seag (third baseman Kyle of little things you Smoak is battling a sore left Seager) gave me a nice little don’t think about quadriceps muscle and a deep- sinker on one,” Bloomquist said. BOSTON RED SOX NEW YORK YANKEES BALTIMORE ORIOLES until you’re playing ening slump. Hart and Morrison “But most of the throws were up there,” Bloomquist AL CENTRALare on the disabled list, although here (chest high). It’s kind of fun said. “It’s those Morrison is playing at Class AAA to play something different.” in-between plays Tacoma on a rehab assignment. It figures to be a one-day that you don’t rec- Willie Even so, before Wednesday, move. ognize. If there’s a Bloomquist Bloomquist hadn’t played the Smoak is expected to start Friball to my right, do position since doing so for a few day when the Mariners, after an I go after it or do I go to the bag? innings in 2010 while a member open date, begin a four-game Those sort of things. To be hon-WHITEof the Kansas City Royals. DETROIT TIGERS CHICAGO SOX CLEVELAND INDIANS series at Tampa Bay est, there are times when I have “Aw, (heck),” manager Lloyd “He’s probably a little to remind myself, ‘You’ve got to McClendon reasoned. “Catch fatigued,” McClendon said of AL WEST cover the bag on any ball any- the ball and run to the base.” Smoak. “Instead of one day, we’ll where in the infield.’ That seems It went well. Bloomquist han- give him two days (off). I think juvenile, but I’m not used to hav- dled 10 defensive chances with fatigue has something to do ing to run to the bag if the ball’s no problems before Smoak with (his slump). This gives us a not hit to me unless it’s a double entered the game as a defensive chance to get him fresher. play.” replacement in the ninth inning “Hopefully, that will quicken LOS ANGELES ANGELS OAKLAND ATHLETICS SEATTLE MARINERS So why was BloomquistOF ANAHEIM at of a 2-0 victory. his bat up.”
Baseball Mariners fixture Don Zimmer dies From Page C1
Associated Press ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — Don Zimmer, a popular fixture in professional baseball for 66 years as a manager, player, coach and executive, died Wednesday. He was 83. Zimmer was still working for the Tampa Bay Rays as a senior adviser, and the team confirmed he had died. Zimmer had been in a rehabilitation center in Florida since having seven hours of heart surgery in mid-April. After starting as a minor league infielder in 1949, Zimmer went on to have one of the longest-lasting careers in baseball history. Zimmer played for the only Brooklyn Dodgers team to win the World Series, played for the original New York Mets, nearly managed the Boston Red Sox to a championship in the 1970s and was Joe Torre’s right-hand man with the New York Yankees’ most recent dynasty. Zimmer was easily recognizable for the big chaw that always seemed to be in his cheek, and his storytelling was a treat for anyone lucky enough to hear him. Beloved by many, his No. 66 jersey had been worn recently by longtime Tampa Bay third base coach Tom Foley in tribute. The Rays hosted the Miami Marlins on Wednesday night, and Foley was crying in the dugout. Along the way, Zimmer played for Hall of Fame manager Casey Stengel and coached Derek Jeter — quite a span, by any major league measure. It wasn’t always easy, either. Early in his career, he was beaned by a fastball and doctors had to put metal screws in his head. Many years later, Boston pitcher Pedro Martinez tossed Zimmer to the ground during a fight between the Red Sox and Yankees at Fenway Park in the playoffs. Zimmer spent time in a lot of uniforms. He played for the Dodgers, Mets, Chicago Cubs, Cincinnati and Washington. He managed San Diego, Boston, Texas and the Cubs.
This makes five straight victories for the Mariners who, at 31-28, are three games above .500 for the first time since they were 6-3 on April 11. The current surge started last weekend with two home victories over Detroit before winning a makeup game Monday in New York. Now, it’s on to Tampa Bay. “The schedule hasn’t really been in our favor,” said Willie Bloomquist, who started at first base for the first time in nearly 10 years. “But we’e making the most of it, which is nice.” Atlanta starter Mike Minor (2-4) yielded just one run and five hits through seven innings. He also matched a career-high with 10 strikeouts but trailed 1-0 when Luis Avilan took over to start the eighth. The Mariners capitalized immediately. Romero roped a one-out triple past a loping Jason Heyward into the right-center gap. After James Jones replaced Romero as a pinch runner, the Braves shortened their infield. Kyle Seager took advantage with a sharp grounder through the right side for an RBI single and a 2-0 lead. Shae Simmons replaced Avilan and ended the inning by striking out the next two hitters. Medina and Rodney retired six straight over the final two innings. The only run, prior to the eighth, came in the fourth inning after Robinson Cano and Romero
M’s Draft From Page C1
“I like where we’re picking. We’re in a good spot,” McNamara said. “There’s a good group of guys we think are going to be there where we’re going to make our selection. We feel pretty good about it.” Trying to peg who the Mariners are targeting for the sixth pick has been difficult for draft analysts. Seattle has been linked to both high school stars and college standouts in the months
MARINERS | Update
TAMPA BAY RAYS
Seattle at Tampa Bay 4:10 p.m., Friday
TV: ROOT (cable) Radio: ESPN (710 AM) Probable starting pitchers: Mariners right-hander Chris Young (5-2, 3.27 ERA) vs. left-hander Erik Bedard (2-4, 4.27) KANSAS CITY ROYALS
The Mariners face a decision in their rotation after getting disappointing outings Tuesday from Erasmo Ramirez and Taijuan Walker. Manager Lloyd McClendon said he planned to discuss available options — none of which appear appealing — with general manager Jack Zduriencik. TEXAS RANGERS Ramirez allowed five runs and eight hits in three innings against the Braves in a spot start after getting recalled from Class AAA Tacoma. Walker strugThese logos are provided to you for use in an editorial news context only. MLB AL LOGOS 0322913: 2013 American 56 pitches in two innings Other uses, including as a linking device on a gled Web through site, or in an League team logos; stand-alone; various in aentity’s rehabtrademark start for the advertising or promotional piece, may violate this or Rainiers. sizes; staff; ETA 3 p.m. didn’twith throw other intellectual property rights, and may violate“Taijuan your agreement AP. it very well,” McClendon said. “We’ve got an offday (today). We’ve got a chance to rest some guys, and we’ll see where we are.” The decision doesn’t have to be made until Tuesday. The Mariners plan to start Chris Young, Roenis Elias and Felix Hernandez for the first three games at Tampa Bay. Ramirez’s spot comes around Monday, but thanks to the off day, Hisashi Iwakuma could pitch Monday on regular rest. One other possibility: Replace Ramirez on the roster with a reliever and cover the entire game with the bullpen. The likely starter, in such a scenario, is Tom Wilhelmsen. For now, the Mariners appear unlikely to ride again with Ramirez, who escaped with a no-decision Tuesday when homers by Stefen Romero and John Buck combined with strong bullpen work for a 7-5 comeback victory. “You’ve got to make quality pitches,” McClendon said, “and he just didn’t make many quality pitches. He got behind and was in the middle of the plate.” Walker yielded just one run and one hit at El Paso in the second start on his latest rehab assignment for a sore JOHN BAZEMORE / ASSOCIATED PRESS shoulder. But he walked four and hit a Seattle starting pitcher Hisashi Iwakuma works against Atlanta on batter. Wednesday. The mariners beat the Braves 2-0. “My understanding is he’s healthy,” McClendon said. “He just pitched like (bleep). That’s the way it goes.” led off with singles. Minor retired streak with a single to open the Asked if he believed Walker needs Seager and Mike Zunino, but sixth. Iwakuma retired the next one more rehab start, McClendon anCole Gillespie lined a full-count three hitters. Iwakuma also swered: “Or more.”
fastball into left for a 1-0 lead. Other than that, both starters dominated. Minor matched a career high with 10 strikeouts when he got Gillespie swinging to end the sixth. Iwakuma retired 12 in a row after a leadoff single in the second inning. Heyward ended Iwakuma’s
worked around two singles in the seventh by getting Chris Johnson to ground into a double play. “We scored first,” Iwakuma said, “and I just had to be patient and keep the ball down. I knew I needed to focus more than normal because of the heat. I was focusing on getting quick outs. I was able to do that.”
leading up to Thursday but getting a consensus on who sits atop the Mariners’ draft board has been difficult. They’ve been linked to a number of players, including high school catcher/ outfielder Alex Jackson, prep shortstop Nick Gordon and Hartford left-handed pitcher Sean Newcomb. As usual, McNamara didn’t reveal much about his plans other than an emphasis on remaining true to their draft board and evaluations. “I was taught a long time ago you take the best player whether it’s a position player
or pitcher,” McNamara said. “And then sometimes you look at your system. You’re human. ‘Hey we could use some arms at the lower level, or we could use speed.’ Sometimes if you want something, you need to be careful. You don’t want to sidestep the best player out there and draft for need. We’ll take the best player or best pitcher out there, high school or college.” Seattle will have two picks on the first day. After picking at No. 6 they have to wait until No. 74 for a competitive balance selection that will wrap up the first day of the three-day draft.
Batting cleanup Stefen Romero drew duty as the clean-up hitter for the first time in his big-league career Wednesday when McClendon chose to stock the lineup with right-handed hitters against Braves lefty Mike Minor. The move came one day after Romero fueled a comeback victory with a three-run, pinch-hit homer. “Somebody’s got to hit there,” McClendon said. “We have to fill a lineup out. There’s no significance to it, trust me. I don’t have (Barry) Bonds, so it’s going to be Romero.” It was pointed out to McClendon that Bonds is available, to which McClendon responded: “Another lefthanded hitter.” Romero delivered two hits as the cleanup hitter and each contributed to a run in the 2-0 victory. He had one of three singles in the fourth, and his one-out triple in the eighth preceded Kyle Seager’s RBI single. “It’s just to start the game,” Romero said. “If you’re hitting eighth, you could be hitting cleanup in any (particular) inning. My mind-set was, if anybody was on base in scoring position, to drive them in. Nothing really changed, too much, hitting in the fourth spot.” Bob Dutton, The News Tribune
Wednesday’s game Mariners 2, Braves 0
Locals From Page C1
Interest has picked up for the 5-foot-11 pitcher, who is the No. 1 ranked high school baseball prospect in Washington by Perfect Game — which also has him ranked as the 39th right-handed pitcher in the nation. Kelliher has committed to play at Oregon next year, but says a lot will depend on what happens with the draft this weekend. He said the school and coaches have been very supportive of him in the pre-draft process. “It’s going to be hard to pass up a scholarship to Oregon,” Kelliher said. “It’s going to have to be a pretty good deal in order to skip Oregon. But I’ve wanted to be a baseball player my whole life. “I’m still in the 50-50 range. Oregon is a great school and I’d love to go there. And it’d be fun to stay in the Northwest. I’ll definitely consider any offer made to me. Pro ball is a big deal. It’s a once-in-a-lifetime thing.”
Lake Stevens head coach Roger Anderson echoed that Kelliher is still “very undecided.” Anderson always has been a strong supporter of taking the college route to the big leagues. “I’m a pro-college guy,” Anderson said. “Talking to guys that we’ve had in the past … a lot of the guys coming right out of high school just aren’t ready for that (pro) lifestyle. And it’s really big to have a chance to get your college paid for now.” While Kelliher is almost certain to hear his name called at some point during the draft, several other local athletes also have a chance to be selected in the draft. Local stars such as Cascade’s Ky Dye and KJ Brady, who have committed to Seattle University and the University of Washington, respectively, could see their names get selected by a pro team. “The draft is kind of a craps shoot,” Cascade head coach Scott Stencil said. “To my knowledge, (Dye and Brady) haven’t mentioned any teams talking to them, so I don’t know. I’m not sure if they will, but they definitely
could.” A pair of Shorewood players, Sam Boone and Kory Longaker, are also candidates to get drafted. Both have committed to Washington State, but have drawn several scouts throughout the season to them play. Longaker, a shortstop, hit more than .400 with 21 RBI and 23 runs scored. The senior struck out just twice all season. Boone, a pitcher, who at 6-8 has the “physical tools” according to Shorewood head coach Wyatt Tonkin, allowed just three earned runs in the regular season — good for a 0.32 earnedrun average. “I can’t speak for them, but I’m sure they would probably be ecstatic if they were drafted,” Tonkin said. “Scouts have come to watch them and have come to talk to me. … I know there’s been some talk about it.” Boone’s size might make him coveted by pro teams willing to take a chance with a late-round pick on the right-handed pitcher. “That’s a lot of the stuff that the MLB, nowadays, wants: tall guys who get a good kilt on the
ball,” Tonkin said. “That certainly is Sam. I would think that would draw a lot of interest.” Tonkin was drafted by Atlanta in the 20th round in the 1976 draft out of Washington. The Shorewood coach says, “it was something I’ll never forget.” “It’s something special. It doesn’t matter what round you go in. It’s special,” Tonkin said. “It’s an achievement. It was 40 years ago but when I got drafted and I was so excited I couldn’t talk. They were trying to tell me about an airline flight to Atlanta and I couldn’t even think. I just said, ‘Give me an apple and a road map and I’ll be there.’” Now, Tonkin hopes two of his players get to experience the same feeling. He believes the players are eager to go to WSU to continue their careers, but Tonkin is still hopeful the duo get a chance to play at the professional level. “I certainly hope so, for both of them,” Tonkin said. “They’re great kids and they’ve had outstanding careers at Shorewood. Both are super kids and great ballplayers.”
Seattle AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Bloomquist 1b 4 0 1 0 1 1 .234 Rodney p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --En.Chavez cf-rf 5 0 1 0 0 0 .190 Cano 2b 5 1 1 0 0 1 .330 Romero rf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .214 1-J.Jones pr-cf 0 1 0 0 0 0 .283 Seager 3b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .265 Zunino c 4 0 1 0 0 3 .228 Gillespie lf 4 0 2 1 0 2 .303 B.Miller ss 3 0 0 0 1 3 .170 Iwakuma p 1 0 0 0 1 1 .000 Medina p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Smoak ph-1b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .211 Totals 35 2 9 2 3 13 Atlanta AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Heyward rf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .254 B.Upton cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .217 F.Freeman 1b 4 0 0 0 0 3 .290 J.Upton lf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .294 Gattis c 4 0 1 0 0 2 .260 C.Johnson 3b 3 0 1 0 0 1 .257 La Stella 2b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .409 A.Simmons ss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .259 Minor p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .143 Avilan p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --S.Simmons p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --a-Doumit ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .197 D.Carpenter p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 32 0 6 0 0 9 Seattle Atlanta
000 100 010—2 9 0 000 000 000—0 6 0
a-struck out for S.Simmons in the 8th. b-popped out for Medina in the 9th. 1-ran for Romero in the 8th. LOB— Seattle 10, Atlanta 5. 3B—Romero (2). RBIs—Seager (37), Gillespie (2). S—Iwakuma. Runners left in scoring position—Seattle 4 (En.Chavez 2, B.Miller, Cano); Atlanta 2 (Gattis, Minor). RISP—Seattle 2 for 11; Atlanta 0 for 3. Runners moved up—La Stella. GIDP—C.Johnson. DP—Seattle 1 (Cano, B.Miller, Bloomquist). Seattle IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Iwakuma W, 4-2 7 6 0 0 0 7 96 2.66 Medina H, 10 1 0 0 0 0 1 14 3.13 Rodney S, 16-18 1 0 0 0 0 1 12 2.38 Atlanta IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Minor L, 2-4 7 5 1 1 3 10 109 3.07 1 ⁄3 2 1 1 0 0 4 4.66 Avilan 2 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 2 10 0.00 S.Simmons D.Carpenter 1 2 0 0 0 1 16 3.75 Inherited runners-scored—S.Simmons 1-0. IBB—off Minor (Bloomquist). WP—Minor. Umpires—Home, Marty Foster; First, Will Little; Second, Ted Barrett; Third, Paul Schrieber. T—2:51. A—26,960 (49,586).
C4 Thursday, 06.05.2014 The Daily Herald
NFL | Roundup
49ers give Kaepernick 6-year, $126 million extension By Janie McCauley Associated Press
SANTA CLARA, Calif. — Colin Kaepernick insists he just happened to pull on a pair of socks with dollar bill prints all over them Wednesday morning — before he learned he had struck a new fortune with the San Francisco 49ers. “I had these on before I found out,” he quipped. “Luck of the draw.” In the tattooed quarterback, the Niners have their franchise man for the long haul. One of the NFL’s most dynamic young playcallers, Kaepernick received a $126 million, six-year contract extension Wednesday that keeps him with the organization through the 2020 season. The deal includes
BASEBALL American League West Division W L Pct GB 37 22 .627 — 31 27 .534 51⁄2 31 28 .525 6 29 30 .492 8 25 35 .417 121⁄2 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 31 24 .564 — Chicago 31 30 .508 3 Cleveland 29 30 .492 4 Minnesota 28 29 .491 4 Kansas City 28 31 .475 5 East Division W L Pct GB Toronto 36 24 .600 — Baltimore 30 27 .526 41⁄2 New York 29 29 .500 6 Boston 27 31 .466 8 Tampa Bay 23 37 .383 13 Wednesday’s games Seattle 2, Atlanta 0 Oakland 7, N.Y. Yankees 4 Toronto 8, Detroit 2 Miami 5, Tampa Bay 4 Baltimore 6, Texas 5 L.A. Angels 4, Houston 0 Minnesota 6, Milwaukee 4 St. Louis 5, Kansas City 2, 11 innings Chicago White Sox 2, L.A. Dodgers 1 Boston at Cleveland, Late Today’s games Oakland (Pomeranz 5-2) at N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 8-1), 10:05 a.m. Toronto (Happ 4-2) at Detroit (Verlander 6-4), 10:08 a.m. Miami (Ja.Turner 1-3) at Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 2-5), 1:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Skaggs 4-3) at Houston (Peacock 1-4), 4:10 p.m. Baltimore (Tillman 5-2) at Texas (Lewis 4-4), 5:05 p.m. Milwaukee (W.Peralta 4-5) at Minnesota (Correia 2-6), 5:10 p.m. St. Louis (Wacha 4-3) at Kansas City (Ventura 2-5), 5:10 p.m. Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Texas Houston
Orioles 6, Rangers 5 Baltimore Texas ab r h bi ab r h bi Markks rf 3 1 2 2 Choo lf 3 0 0 0 Machd 3b 5 1 2 0 Sardins ss-2b 5 1 3 0 N.Cruz dh 5 2 3 0 Morlnd 1b 3 2 1 0 A.Jones cf 5 0 2 2 Choice ph 1 0 0 0 C.Davis 1b 3 1 1 1 ABeltre dh 4 2 2 5 Hardy ss 4 0 0 1 Rios rf 4 0 2 0 Schoop 2b 4 0 1 0 DMrph 3b 4 0 0 0 Lough lf 3 0 1 0 LMartn cf 4 0 1 0 CJosph c 5 1 1 0 Chirins c 4 0 1 0 Odor 2b 2 0 0 0 Andrus ph-ss 2 0 1 0 Totals 37 6 13 6 Totals 36 5 11 5 Baltimore Texas
103 011 000—6 200 030 000—5
E—Machado (7), Sardinas 2 (2). DP—Baltimore 2, Texas 1. LOB—Baltimore 12, Texas 7. 2B—Machado (3), Rios (14). HR—Markakis (4), C.Davis (8), A.Beltre 2 (8). CS—Lough (2). SF—Hardy. IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore B.Norris W,4-5 5 6 5 5 2 5 McFarland H,2 12⁄3 2 0 0 0 2 O’Day H,7 11⁄3 1 0 0 0 1 Z.Britton S,5-6 1 2 0 0 0 1 Texas N.Martinez L,1-2 51⁄3 9 6 4 3 1 1 ⁄3 2 0 0 0 0 Poreda Sh.Tolleson 1 1 0 0 1 1 Cotts 11⁄3 1 0 0 1 2 Frasor 1 0 0 0 2 0 HBP—by B.Norris (Choo). Umpires—Home, Jim Reynolds; First, Lance Barrett; Second, Fieldin Culbreth; Third, Manny Gonzalez. T—3:33. A—27,934 (48,114).
Angels 4, Astros 0 Los Angeles Houston ab r h bi ab r h bi Calhon rf 4 1 1 0 Fowler cf 4 0 2 0 Aybar ss 5 1 2 1 Altuve 2b 4 0 1 0 Pujols 1b 4 1 1 0 Springr rf 3 0 0 0 JHmltn cf-lf 4 0 0 0 JCastro c 4 0 1 0 HKndrc 2b 4 0 1 1 Singltn 1b 4 0 0 0 Freese 3b 3 1 2 1 MDmn 3b 4 0 0 0 Cowgill pr-cf 0 0 0 0 Carter dh 2 0 0 0 Ibanez lf 4 0 0 0 Presley lf 3 0 0 0 JMcDnl 3b 0 0 0 0 MGnzlz ss 3 0 0 0 Cron dh 4 0 2 1 Conger c 4 0 0 0 Totals 36 4 9 4 Totals 31 0 4 0 Los Angeles Houston
000 012 001—4 000 000 000—0
LOB—Los Angeles 8, Houston 6. 2B—Aybar 2 (16), Freese (4), Fowler (8). IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Richards W,5-2 8 4 0 0 0 9 J.Smith 1 0 0 0 0 1 Houston Cosart L,4-5 62⁄3 8 3 3 1 8 Farnsworth 11⁄3 0 0 0 1 1 Williams 1 1 1 1 1 1 HBP—by Richards (Carter, Springer). WP— Williams. PB—J.Castro. Umpires—Home, Jordan Baker; First, Angel Campos; Second, Jerry Meals; Third, Paul Emmel. T—2:53. A—23,902 (42,060).
Athletics 7, Yankees 4 Oakland New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Gentry cf 5 0 0 0 Gardnr lf 5 1 2 0 Lowrie ss 4 1 2 1 Jeter ss 5 1 1 1 Dnldsn 3b 5 2 3 1 Ellsury cf 5 1 3 3 Cespds lf 5 2 3 2 Teixeir 1b 4 0 1 0 DNorrs c 4 1 1 0 McCnn dh-c 4 0 0 0 Moss rf 4 0 1 1 Solarte 3b 4 0 1 0 Blanks 1b 3 0 1 1 BRorts 2b 3 0 0 0 Callasp dh 3 1 0 1 ISuzuki rf 3 1 1 0 Punto 2b 3 0 1 0 JMrphy c 3 0 0 0 KJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 LeBlnc p 0 0 0 0 Totals 36 7 12 7 Totals 37 4 9 4 Oakland New York
000 112 102—7 004 000 000—4
E—Lowrie (7), D.Norris (2), Jeter (5). DP— New York 1. LOB—Oakland 10, New York 8. 2B—Blanks (1). HR—Donaldson (16), Cespedes 2 (12), Ellsbury (3). SB—Gardner (14), I.Suzuki (4). SF—Lowrie, Blanks, Callaspo. IP H R ER BB SO Oakland J.Chavez W,5-3 6 7 4 4 2 5 1 ⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 Abad H,6 Otero H,7 12⁄3 1 0 0 0 2 Doolittle S,7-8 1 0 0 0 0 0 New York Nuno 42⁄3 6 2 2 1 5 1 ⁄3 1 2 1 0 0 Daley Thornton BS,3-3 1 1 0 0 1 1 J.Ramirez L,0-1 2 2 1 1 1 2 LeBlanc 1 2 2 2 1 0 Daley pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. HBP—by LeBlanc (Moss). Umpires— Home, Paul Nauert; First, Tom Hallion; Second, Sean Barber; Third, Chris Guccione. T—3:22. A—37,734 (49,642).
Blue Jays 8, Tigers 2 Toronto Detroit
$61 million in guaranteed money, a person with knowledge of the contract said, speaking on condition of anonymity because terms weren’t disclosed. The sides had made it a top priority to get a deal done before the start of training camp next month. “They were able to get it done six weeks earlier than what I think everyone thought,” Kaepernick said. “I’m very excited to have it done at this point and we don’t have to worry about talks or anything like that moving forward.” Kaepernick, whose quick ascent to the ranks of the NFL’s elite under center has earned him rock star status, had been due to make less than $1 million this season. Now, the 26-year-old Kaepernick instantly becomes one of the
league’s richest stars. “I’m always striving to be in that group. An elite group in the NFL. Not necessarily pay, but as far as a player. Whatever comes along with that comes along with it,” Kaepernick said. “I’m very grateful for it. ... I don’t think my motivation is money-driven.” Since taking over the starting job from Alex Smith two years ago, Kaepernick led the 49ers to their first Super Bowl in 18 years after the 2012 season — losing by three points to Baltimore — and then to the NFC championship game last season, a threepoint defeat to the rival and eventual Super Bowl champion Seattle Seahawks. Kaepernick even offered a shoutout to Smith, the 2005 No. 1 overall draft pick, saying,
“I don’t think I would be able to be at this point so quickly if he hadn’t been such a great mentor to me and helped me along with things.” A second-round draft pick out of Nevada in 2011, Kaepernick has thrived under former NFL quarterback Jim Harbaugh — and the coach has said how much he wants the mobile, strong-armed QB around for the long haul. Accomplishing an extension before the season is a big deal as the team begins its first year in $1.2 billion Levi’s Stadium at team headquarters. “I really expect a real breakout year for Colin. Athletically, he looks bionic,” Harbaugh said during the organized team activity last week. “If you all remember ‘The Six Million Dollar Man,’ that’s what it
ab r h bi ab r h bi Reyes ss 5 1 1 0 RDavis lf 5 0 1 0 MeCarr lf 5 3 3 2 Kinsler 2b 5 1 1 1 Bautist rf 4 2 3 2 MiCarr 1b 4 1 1 1 Lind dh-1b 5 0 2 3 VMrtnz dh 4 0 0 0 Encrnc 1b 3 0 1 0 TrHntr rf 4 0 0 0 Jenkins p 0 0 0 0 AJcksn cf 3 0 0 0 JFrncs 3b 3 0 0 0 Avila c 3 0 2 0 StTllsn ph-2b 1 0 0 1 Cstllns 3b 3 0 1 0 Lawrie 2b-3b 4 0 1 0 AnRmn ss 1 0 1 0 Thole c 3 0 0 0 JMrtnz ph 1 0 0 0 Kratz c 1 1 1 0 Suarez ss 1 0 0 0 Gose cf 4 1 1 0 Totals 38 8 13 8 Totals 34 2 7 2
Liriano L,1-6 5 1 3 2 6 7 J.Hughes 1 0 0 0 3 0 Watson 1 0 0 0 0 2 Melancon 1 0 0 0 0 1 San Diego Kennedy W,5-6 6 5 2 2 1 7 Vincent H,7 1 0 0 0 0 2 Benoit H,10 1 1 0 0 0 0 Street S,18-18 1 1 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Liriano (Headley). Umpires— Home, Joe West; First, Rob Drake; Second, Seth Buckminster; Third, Alan Porter. T—2:49. A—17,923 (42,302).
E—Mar.Reynolds (4). LOB—Milwaukee 3, Minnesota 9. 2B—R.Weeks (5), Mar.Reynolds (4), Dozier (10), Willingham (2). HR—Ar.Ramirez (6), Arcia (3). SB—Dozier (13). IP H R ER BB SO Milwaukee Estrada 6 6 4 4 3 4 2 ⁄3 1 1 1 0 0 Wooten L,1-3 1 ⁄3 2 1 1 0 0 W.Smith Duke 1 1 0 0 1 2 Minnesota Nolasco W,4-5 7 6 4 4 0 7 Fien H,10 1 0 0 0 1 1 Perkins S,16-18 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Estrada (Dozier). Umpires—Home, Andy Fletcher; First, Chris Segal; Second, Mike Muchlinski; Third, Mark Wegner. T—2:52. A—31,144 (39,021).
100 002 032—8 101 000 000—2
E—Encarnacion (6), Lawrie (3), E.Reed (1). DP—Toronto 1, Detroit 2. LOB—Toronto 5, Detroit 11. 2B—Me.Cabrera (14), Bautista (10), Lind 2 (12). HR—Me.Cabrera (9), Kinsler (5), Mi.Cabrera (11). SB—Castellanos (1). IP H R ER BB SO Toronto Dickey W,6-4 5 7 2 2 4 4 Loup H,11 2 0 0 0 1 1 2 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Cecil 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 McGowan H,3 Jenkins 1 0 0 0 0 0 Detroit Porcello L,8-3 7 6 3 3 1 3 1 ⁄3 4 3 3 1 1 E.Reed 2 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Coke Knebel 1 3 2 2 0 1 Dickey pitched to 3 batters in the 6th. HBP—by Cecil (Avila). Umpires—Home, Jim Wolf; First, David Rackley; Second, Brian Gorman; Third, Tony Randazzo. T—3:14. A—32,033 (41,681).
National League West Division W L Pct GB 38 21 .644 — 31 30 .508 8 28 30 .483 9½ 27 33 .450 11½ 25 36 .410 14 Central Division W L Pct GB Milwaukee 35 25 .583 — St. Louis 31 29 .517 4 Pittsburgh 28 31 .475 6½ Cincinnati 27 30 .474 6½ Chicago 22 34 .393 11 East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 31 27 .534 — Miami 31 28 .525 ½ Washington 29 28 .509 1½ New York 28 31 .475 3½ Philadelphia 24 33 .421 6½ Wednesday’s games Seattle 2, Atlanta 0 San Diego 3, Pittsburgh 2 Washington 8, Philadelphia 4 Miami 5, Tampa Bay 4 San Francisco 3, Cincinnati 2 Chicago Cubs 5, N.Y. Mets 4 Minnesota 6, Milwaukee 4 St. Louis 5, Kansas City 2, 11 innings Arizona 16, Colorado 8 Chicago White Sox 2, L.A. Dodgers 1 Today’s games San Francisco (Bumgarner 7-3) at Cincinnati (Leake 3-4), 9:35 a.m. Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 1-5) at Washington (Fister 3-1), 1:05 p.m. Miami (Ja.Turner 1-3) at Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 2-5), 1:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (deGrom 0-2) at Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 5-5), 4:05 p.m. Milwaukee (W.Peralta 4-5) at Minnesota (Correia 2-6), 5:10 p.m. St. Louis (Wacha 4-3) at Kansas City (Ventura 2-5), 5:10 p.m. Arizona (Arroyo 4-4) at Colorado (Nicasio 5-3), 5:40 p.m.
San Francisco Los Angeles Colorado San Diego Arizona
Cubs 5, Mets 4 New York Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi dnDkkr cf 4 0 0 0 Bonifac 2b 5 1 1 0 DnMrp 2b 5 1 3 0 Ruggin cf 2 2 1 0 DWrght 3b 3 0 0 0 Rizzo 1b 2 2 1 0 Grndrs lf 5 1 2 0 SCastro ss 4 0 3 3 BAreu rf 4 1 0 0 Schrhlt rf 4 0 0 1 Duda 1b 3 0 1 2 Coghln lf 2 0 1 0 Recker c 4 0 0 0 Olt 3b 3 0 0 0 CTorrs p 0 0 0 0 Strop p 0 0 0 0 Tejada ss 3 1 1 1 HRndn p 0 0 0 0 Matszk p 1 0 0 0 JoBakr c 4 0 0 0 Evelnd p 0 0 0 0 EJcksn p 1 0 0 0 Famili p 0 0 0 0 Barney ph 1 0 0 0 CYoung ph 1 0 0 0 Villanv p 0 0 0 0 Carlyle p 0 0 0 0 Wrght p 0 0 0 0 Rice p 0 0 0 0 Lake ph 1 0 0 0 dArnad c 1 0 0 0 Russell p 0 0 0 0 Grimm p 0 0 0 0 Valuen 3b 1 0 1 0 Totals 34 4 7 3 Totals 30 5 8 4 New York Chicago
300 100 000—4 200 030 00x—5
E—S.Castro (9). DP—New York 1, Chicago 1. LOB—New York 10, Chicago 9. 2B—Dan. Murphy (15), Duda (9), Ruggiano (3), S.Castro (14). 3B—Coghlan (1). HR—Tejada (2). SB— Granderson (4). CS—Ruggiano (2). IP H R ER BB SO New York Matsuzaka 41⁄3 4 4 4 5 2 1 ⁄3 2 1 1 1 0 Eveland L,0-1 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Familia 1 Carlyle 1 ⁄3 1 0 0 1 3 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 1 1 Rice C.Torres 11⁄3 1 0 0 0 3 Chicago E.Jackson W,4-5 5 5 4 1 5 4 2 ⁄3 1 0 0 2 2 Villanueva H,1 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 W.Wright H,3 2 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Russell H,2 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Grimm H,4 Strop H,4 1 0 0 0 0 1 H.Rondon S,7-8 1 1 0 0 0 2 WP—Familia. Umpires—Home, Todd Tichenor; First, Clint Fagan; Second, Tim Timmons; Third, Tim Welke. T—3:40. A—28,185 (41,072).
Padres 3, Pirates 2 Pittsburgh San Diego ab r h bi ab r h bi JHrrsn 2b-rf 4 0 3 1 Denorfi rf 1 1 0 1 Snider rf 3 0 0 0 S.Smith ph-of 1 0 0 0 NWalkr ph 1 0 0 0 ECarer ss 4 1 1 0 Barmes 2b 0 0 0 0 Quentin lf 3 0 0 1 AMcCt cf 4 1 1 1 Benoit p 0 0 0 0 I.Davis 1b 4 0 0 0 Street p 0 0 0 0 Tabata lf 3 0 1 0 Headly 3b 1 0 0 0 PAlvrz 3b 4 0 1 0 Amarst ph-3b 2 0 0 0 Mercer ss 4 1 1 0 Medica 1b 3 1 0 0 CStwrt c 3 0 0 0 Maybin cf 3 0 0 0 RMartn ph 1 0 0 0 Rivera c 2 0 0 0 Liriano p 1 0 0 0 Petersn 2b 1 0 0 0 JHughs p 0 0 0 0 Kenndy p 1 0 0 0 SMarte ph 1 0 0 0 Alonso ph 0 0 0 0 Watson p 0 0 0 0 Vincent p 0 0 0 0 Melncn p 0 0 0 0 Venale rf 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 2 7 2 Totals 22 3 1 2 Pittsburgh San Diego
000 110 000—2 200 100 00x—3
E—J.Harrison (2). DP—Pittsburgh 1. LOB— Pittsburgh 6, San Diego 7. 2B—J.Harrison 2 (7). 3B—J.Harrison (3). HR—A.McCutchen (6). SB— Denorfia (7), Maybin (2). S—Liriano, Peterson. SF—Quentin. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh
Giants 3, Reds 2 San Francisco Cincinnati ab r h bi ab r h bi Pagan cf 4 0 0 0 BHmltn cf 4 0 3 0 Pence rf 4 0 1 0 Frazier 3b 4 1 1 1 Posey c 4 0 1 0 Phillips 2b 3 1 1 0 Sandovl 3b 4 0 0 0 Bruce rf 4 0 1 1 Morse 1b 4 1 1 1 Mesorc c 4 0 0 0 B.Hicks 2b 4 1 1 0 Ludwck lf 3 0 0 0 J.Perez lf 4 1 2 2 B.Pena 1b 4 0 0 0 Machi p 0 0 0 0 Cozart ss 4 0 0 0 Romo p 0 0 0 0 Cingrn p 2 0 1 0 BCrwfr ss 2 0 0 0 Ondrsk p 0 0 0 0 Vglsng p 3 0 1 0 Heisey ph 1 0 0 0 JGutrrz p 0 0 0 0 LeCure p 0 0 0 0 J.Lopez p 0 0 0 0 MParr p 0 0 0 0 Blanco lf 1 0 0 0 Totals 34 3 7 3 Totals 33 2 7 2 San Francisco Cincinnati
000 003 000—3 002 000 000—2
E—Vogelsong (2), Posey (3), B.Crawford (7). DP—San Francisco 1. LOB—San Francisco 7, Cincinnati 6. 2B—Pence (13), Posey (4), J.Perez (1), Vogelsong (2), Phillips (17), Bruce (7). HR—Morse (12), J.Perez (1), Frazier (11). CS—B. Hamilton (7). IP H R ER BB SO San Francisco Vogelsong W,4-2 61⁄3 7 2 2 1 9 2 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 2 J.Gutierrez H,7 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 J.Lopez H,6 2 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Machi H,7 Romo S,18-20 1 0 0 0 0 0 Cincinnati Cingrani L,2-6 52⁄3 6 3 3 3 7 Ondrusek 11⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 LeCure 1 0 0 0 0 2 M.Parra 1 0 0 0 0 1 J.Gutierrez pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. HBP—by Vogelsong (Phillips). Umpires— Home, Adrian Johnson; First, Gabe Morales; Second, Larry Vanover; Third, Angel Hernandez. T—3:12. A—26,333 (42,319).
Diamondbacks 16, Rockies 8 Arizona Colorado ab r h bi ab r h bi Gregrs ss-2b 6 3 3 1 Blckmn cf 4 1 2 0 GParra rf 4 4 3 2 Dickrsn lf 5 1 2 0 Gldsch 1b 5 3 3 4 Tlwtzk ss 5 1 2 2 Prado 3b 5 2 3 1 Cuddyr rf 4 1 2 2 MMntr c 4 1 3 6 Mornea 1b 5 0 1 0 Hill 2b 4 0 2 0 Rosario c 4 1 2 0 Ziegler p 0 0 0 0 Culersn 3b 3 0 0 0 ErChvz ph 0 0 0 0 RWhelr ph-3b 2 1 0 0 OPerez p 0 0 0 0 LeMahi 2b 5 1 1 1 Evans ph 1 0 0 0 Lyles p 1 0 0 0 Cahill p 0 0 0 0 Morals p 0 1 0 0 DPerlt lf 5 1 1 0 Barnes ph 1 0 0 0 Inciart cf 5 1 2 0 Logan p 0 0 0 0 Cllmntr p 2 0 0 0 Ottavin p 0 0 0 0 C.Ross ph 1 0 0 0 Stubbs ph 1 0 1 2 Delgad p 0 0 0 0 Brothrs p 0 0 0 0 Thtchr p 0 0 0 0 Masset p 0 0 0 0 Owings ss 2 1 1 1 Belisle p 0 0 0 0 Totals 44 16 21 15 Totals 40 8 13 7 Arizona Colorado
000 165—16 040 400—8
E—Owings (10), Culberson (1). DP—Colorado 1. LOB—Arizona 8, Colorado 9. 2B—G. Parra 2 (11), Goldschmidt (23), Tulowitzki (13), Cuddyer (6), Rosario (9). HR—Gregorius (1), M.Montero (6). SB—Er.Chavez (2). SF—M. Montero 2. IP H R ER BB SO Arizona Collmenter 5 9 4 4 2 2 Delgado 1 2 2 2 0 1 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Thatcher H,4 Ziegler W,2-1 BS,3-3 2⁄3 2 2 1 1 0 O.Perez H,4 1 0 0 0 1 1 Cahill 1 0 0 0 0 1 Colorado Lyles 4 7 4 2 1 3 Morales 2 3 0 0 0 0 1 ⁄3 0 1 1 1 1 Logan 2 ⁄3 1 0 0 0 2 Ottavino Brothers L,2-4 0 4 5 5 1 0 Masset BS,1-1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Belisle 1 5 5 5 0 1 Brothers pitched to 5 batters in the 8th. Delgado pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. HBP—by Ottavino (Prado). WP—Lyles. Umpires—Home, Mike DiMuro; First, Mike Estabrook; Second, Hunter Wendelstedt; Third, Jerry Layne. T—3:58. A—26,199 (50,480).
Nationals 8, Phillies 4 Philadelphia Washington ab r h bi ab r h bi Rollins ss 5 0 0 0 Span cf 5 1 2 2 Utley 2b 5 0 0 0 Rendon 3b 5 1 3 3 Byrd rf 4 0 0 0 Werth rf 4 0 0 0 Howard 1b 4 0 2 0 LaRoch 1b 3 1 1 0 Ruiz c 3 0 1 0 Zmrmn lf 4 0 1 0 DBrwn lf 4 1 1 0 WRams c 3 1 1 0 Brignc 3b 4 1 2 1 Dsmnd ss 3 1 0 0 Revere cf 4 1 1 0 Espinos 2b 4 2 2 2 ABrntt p 2 0 0 0 Strasrg p 2 1 1 1 Mayrry ph 1 1 1 2 Barrett p 0 0 0 0 DeFrts p 0 0 0 0 Hairstn ph 1 0 0 0 Bastrd p 0 0 0 0 Blevins p 0 0 0 0 CHrndz ph 1 0 1 0 Totals 37 4 9 3 Totals 34 8 11 8 Philadelphia Washington
000 020 200—4 000 413 00x—8
E—LaRoche (3), Strasburg (2). LOB—Philadelphia 7, Washington 6. 2B—Brignac (2), Span 2 (15), LaRoche (7), Espinosa (8). HR—Mayberry (3), Rendon (8). SB—Espinosa (5). CS—Span (2). IP H R ER BB SO Philadelphia A.Burnett L,3-5 6 10 8 8 4 3 De Fratus 1 1 0 0 0 2 Bastardo 1 0 0 0 0 2 Washington Strasburg W,5-4 7 7 4 2 0 11 Barrett 1 1 0 0 1 1 Blevins 1 1 0 0 0 1 PB—W.Ramos. Umpires—Home, Ed Hickox; First, Ron Kulpa; Second, John Tumpane; Third, Mike Everitt. T—3:00. A—33,614 (41,408).
Interleague Twins 6, Brewers 4 Milwaukee Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi Segura ss 4 0 0 0 DSantn cf 4 0 0 0 Braun rf 4 0 0 0 A.Hicks cf 0 0 0 0 Lucroy c 3 1 1 0 Dozier 2b 3 1 2 0 CGomz cf 4 1 1 0 Mauer 1b 4 0 0 0 ArRmr dh 4 1 1 3 Wlngh lf 3 2 2 1 RWeks 2b 4 1 1 0 Arcia rf 4 2 2 4 MrRynl 3b 4 0 2 1 Plouffe 3b 4 0 1 1 Overay 1b 3 0 0 0 KSuzuk c 4 0 2 0 LSchfr lf 3 0 0 0 Pinto dh 4 0 0 0 EEscor ss 4 1 1 0 Totals 33 4 6 4 Totals 34 6 10 6 Milwaukee Minnesota
010 000 300—4 000 310 20x—6
Marlins 5, Rays 4 Miami Tampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi RJhnsn lf 4 0 0 0 DeJess dh 4 1 0 1 Yelich lf 1 0 0 0 Zobrist 2b 5 1 2 2 Lucas 3b 5 0 1 0 Longori 3b 4 1 1 1 Stanton rf 4 2 2 0 Loney 1b 4 0 0 0 McGeh dh 4 0 1 1 DJnngs cf 4 0 0 0 Ozuna cf 4 1 1 0 Joyce lf 3 0 3 0 JeBakr 1b 3 1 1 0 SRdrgz ph-lf 1 0 0 0 GJones ph-1b 1 0 0 0 YEscor ss 4 1 1 0 Solano 2b 4 1 1 3 Kiermr rf 3 0 1 0 Mathis c 4 0 1 0 JMolin c 2 0 1 0 Hchvrr ss 4 0 2 0 Forsyth pr 0 0 0 0 Totals 38 5 10 4 Totals 34 4 9 4 Miami Tampa Bay
104 000 000—5 300 000 001—4
E—Lucas (2), Longoria (5). DP—Miami 3. LOB—Miami 6, Tampa Bay 9. 2B—Stanton (14), Joyce (11), Kiermaier (1). HR—Solano (1), Zobrist (4), Longoria (6). SB—Ozuna (1), Hechavarria (3). IP H R ER BB SO Miami Koehler W,5-5 5 6 3 3 4 4 Morris H,5 2 2 0 0 0 1 M.Dunn H,9 1 0 0 0 0 2 Cishek S,13-14 1 1 1 0 2 0 Tampa Bay 11 Price L,4-5 71⁄3 9 5 1 0 2 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Boxberger Oviedo 1 1 0 0 0 2 WP—Price. Umpires—Home, Adam Hamari; First, Chris Conroy; Second, Bill Miller; Third, Vic Carapazza. T—3:17. A—10,897 (31,042).
Cardinals 5, Royals 2 (11) St. Louis Kansas City ab r h bi ab r h bi MCrpnt 3b 5 2 5 2 Infante 2b 5 0 0 0 Grichk lf 4 0 0 0 Hosmer 1b 5 1 0 0 Jay ph-lf 1 1 1 0 BButler dh 4 0 1 0 Hollidy dh 5 0 0 1 Ciriaco pr-dh 1 1 0 0 Craig 1b 5 0 1 2 AGordn lf 3 0 1 0 YMolin c 5 0 2 0 S.Perez c 3 0 0 1 JhPerlt ss 5 0 0 0 Aoki pr 0 0 0 0 Tavers rf 5 0 1 0 Hayes c 1 0 0 0 M.Ellis 2b 4 1 1 0 L.Cain rf 4 0 1 1 Wong ph-2b 1 0 0 0 Mostks 3b 4 0 0 0 Bourjos cf 4 1 1 0 AEscor ss 4 0 2 0 Dyson cf 3 0 0 0 Totals 44 5 12 5 Totals 37 2 5 2 St. Louis 010 000 100 03—5 Kansas City 000 000 002 00—2 DP—St. Louis 1. LOB—St. Louis 12, Kansas City 6. 2B—M.Carpenter 2 (16), Taveras (1), A.Gordon (16), A.Escobar (15). SB—M.Ellis (3), Bourjos (4), A.Escobar (16). S—Grichuk, Dyson. IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis Wainwright 8 4 2 2 2 8 Rosenthal BS,3-19 1 1 0 0 1 1 S.Freeman W,1-0 1 0 0 0 0 0 Neshek S,1-3 1 0 0 0 0 1 Kansas City Vargas 8 9 2 2 2 3 Mariot 1 0 0 0 1 1 G.Holland 1 0 0 0 0 2 1 ⁄3 2 3 3 1 0 K.Herrera L,1-2 2 ⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 Ti.Collins Wainwright pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. HBP—by Ti.Collins (Holliday). WP—Wainwright, Mariot. Umpires—Home, Tripp Gibson; First, Dale Scott; Second, Dan Iassogna; Third, CB Bucknor. T—3:46. A—22,126 (37,903).
White Sox 2, Dodgers 1 Chicago Los Angeles ab r h bi ab r h bi Eaton cf 5 0 1 0 DGordn 2b 4 1 2 0 GBckh 2b 4 0 1 0 Puig rf 2 0 0 0 JAreu 1b 3 0 1 0 HRmrz ss 3 0 0 1 A.Dunn lf 4 1 1 1 AdGnzl 1b 4 0 0 0 Sierra rf 0 0 0 0 Kemp lf 4 0 0 0 AlRmrz ss 4 0 0 0 VnSlyk cf 1 0 0 0 De Aza rf-lf 4 0 2 0 JuTrnr 3b 4 0 0 0 Flowrs c 4 0 0 0 Butera c 3 0 0 0 LeGarc 3b 3 1 2 1 Beckett p 2 0 0 0 JhDnks p 3 0 1 0 League p 0 0 0 0 Putnm p 0 0 0 0 BWilsn p 0 0 0 0 SDowns p 0 0 0 0 Figgins ph 1 0 0 0 Konerk ph 1 0 0 0 JWrght p 0 0 0 0 Belisari p 0 0 0 0 Totals 35 2 9 2 Totals 28 1 2 1 Chicago Los Angeles
001 100 000—2 000 000 010—1
E—G.Beckham (7), H.Ramirez (9). DP—Chicago 1, Los Angeles 1. LOB—Chicago 8, Los Angeles 6. 2B—Eaton (7), J.Abreu (12), D.Gordon (10). HR—A.Dunn (9), Le.Garcia (1). SB—De Aza (7), D.Gordon (35). CS—Al.Ramirez (3), De Aza (4), D.Gordon (4). IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Joh.Danks W,4-5 71⁄3 2 1 1 3 5 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 1 0 Putnam H,7 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 S.Downs H,5 Belisario S,5-8 1 0 0 0 0 1 Los Angeles Beckett L,3-3 6 9 2 2 2 6 League 1 0 0 0 0 1 B.Wilson 1 0 0 0 0 2 J.Wright 1 0 0 0 0 0 HBP—by Joh.Danks (Van Slyke, Van Slyke). Umpires—Home, Kerwin Danley; First, Lance Barksdale; Second, Mark Ripperger; Third, Gary Cederstrom. T—3:03. A—45,540 (56,000).
Pacific Coast League American North Division W L Pct. GB Iowa (Cubs) 30 26 .536 — Oklahoma City (Astros) 32 28 .533 — Omaha (Royals) 31 28 .525 ½ Colo. Springs (Rockies) 25 33 .431 6 American South Division W L Pct. GB Nashville (Brewers) 32 28 .533 — New Orleans (Marlins) 30 29 .508 1½ Memphis (Cardinals) 29 30 .492 2½ Round Rock (Rangers) 26 33 .441 5½ Pacific North Division W L Pct. GB Sacramento (Athletics) 36 23 .610 — Reno (Diamondbacks) 35 24 .593 1 Fresno (Giants) 30 30 .500 6½ Tacoma (Mariners) 23 34 .404 12 Pacific South Division W L Pct. GB Las Vegas (Mets) 35 24 .593 — El Paso (Padres) 29 31 .483 6½ Albuquerque (Dodgers) 27 31 .466 7½ Salt Lake (Angels) 21 39 .350 14½ Wednesday’s games No games scheduled
looks like to me. He’s very gifted and he always has been. He has the look and feel of a guy who’s really going to break out, even more so than he already has. I’m really excited about everything about his game right now.” Kaepernick has completed 382 of 639 passes for 5,046 yards and 31 touchdowns. He also has started all six postseason games in which he has appeared, earning four wins and passing for 1,374 yards and seven touchdowns. Kaepernick said last week he hopes a Miami investigation from April that names him will soon be over. He said that matter didn’t affect his thoughts about whether it would affect the extension. “That wasn’t something I
Today’s games Round Rock at New Orleans, 5 p.m. Nashville at Memphis, 5:05 p.m. Oklahoma City at Omaha, 5:05 p.m. Colorado Springs at Iowa, 5:05 p.m. Sacramento at Salt Lake, 6:05 p.m. Fresno at Las Vegas, 7:05 p.m. Albuquerque at Tacoma, 7:05 p.m. El Paso at Reno, 7:05 p.m.
BASKETBALL NBA Playoffs
FINALS (Best-of-7) Today’s game Miami at San Antonio, 6 p.m.
WNBA WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Minnesota 7 0 1.000 — Phoenix 4 1 .800 2 San Antonio 3 4 .429 4 Los Angeles 2 3 .400 4 Seattle 2 6 .250 5½ Tulsa 0 5 .000 6 EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Chicago 5 1 .833 — Washington 3 2 .600 1½ Atlanta 4 3 .571 1½ Indiana 3 3 .500 2 New York 2 4 .333 3 Connecticut 2 5 .286 3½ Wednesday’s games No games scheduled Today’s games Washington at Connecticut, 4 p.m. San Antonio at New York, 4 p.m.
was worried about,” Kaepernick said. “I let my agents handle all the talking.” Super Bowl 50 to use numeral
NEW YORK — “Super Bowl 50” just looks better than “Super Bowl L.” X, V and I are nicely symmetrical, but with the unbalanced L in line for the 2015 season, the NFL decided to scrap the Roman numerals for a year. The championship game in Santa Clara, California, on Feb. 7, 2016, will be known as “Super Bowl 50.” “It’s a much bolder statement,” said Jaime Weston, the NFL’s vice president of brand and creative. In 2017 in Houston, though, the game will revert to “Super Bowl LI.” The league has no desire to ditch the Roman numerals for good.
Ron McMorris 141 Flight Two: Gross—Larry Schug-Dennis George 168, Dale Nephew-Lloyd Keefe 180. Net—Greg Mitchell-Bill Geiger 138, Don BerkeyBill Searcy 140, Howard Wood-Len Fink 143, Hal Siemer-Gary Ordway 143, Walt Flynn-Roy Locke 143
Olympic View Women Monthly Medal June 3 Overall winner: Linda Holdridge 66 Division One: Jo Beyer 68, Kumju Kim 69, Monica Guest 70, Maria Goedde 70 Division Two: Carletta Barnes 68, Joan Little 72, Young Sohn 73 Division Three: Cindy Chang 69, Sue Shepherd 73, K.J. Royle 73
Gleneagle Women’s Club Three Clubs and a Putter May 28 Anne Brenaman 74, Donna Boyd 76, Marilyn Bullock 76
Hole in One Battle Creek Golf Course Anna Lundquist aced the 120-yard, No. 3 hole on May 22 with a 7-iron.
HOCKEY Stanley Cup Finals Los Angeles vs. N.Y. Rangers (Best-of-7) Wednesday’s game Los Angeles 3, NY Rangers 2, OT (Los Angeles leads series 1-0.) Saturday’s game NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 4 p.m.
Port Gardner Ladies Club
Kings 3, Rangers 2 (OT)
Ace Day May 29 Winner of the Field: Ida Hobbs 67, Nancy Campbell 67 Gold Division: K.J. Royle 68, Mary Blanchat 69, Sue Shepherd 69 Red Division: Gail Clute 65, Deloris Phillips 71 Better Nine June 3 Gold Division: Pat Pinkley 30, Janet Lee 32.5, Linda Miller 33, Becky Heist 33 Red Division: Margaret Swegle 30.5, Darlene Aanderud 34
N.Y. Rangers Los Angeles
Camaloch Ladies Club T’s and F’s May 27 Flight One: Cindy Nickels 33, Meg LoDolce 33.5, Angie Hwang 34 Flight Two: Joye Church 30.5, Jeannie Shaw 34 Flight Three: Char Scott 36, Pat McGlashan 36, Claudia Letter 38.5 Flight Four: Karen Nardinger 38, Dianne Mumaw 40, Gladys Teslow 40
Battle Creek Men’s Club 12-Hole Eclectic May 20 Gary Baunsgard 38.67, Royce Harris 39.33, Mike Rathert 40 Blind Partners May 22 Mike Rathert-Herb Barstad 59, Bill Viehmann-Bob Wallin 63, Rich Brown-Ed Merritt 63 Better Nine May 24 Jim Bradford 32.5, Jay Snyder 34.5, John Shields 34.5, Gary Baunsgard 34.5 3/3s, 3/4s, 3/5s May 25 Tim Romo 27.5, John Shields 27.5, Skip Adams 28 Substitute Par May 27 Jack Brooks 63, Herb Barstad 64, Bill Viehmann 64 Par Fours May 29 Bob Wallin 36, Rich Brown 36.5, Herb Barstad 37.5, Jack Brooks 37.5 Blind Partners May 31 Alex Raynor/Bob Wallin 60, Jay Snyder/Dave Milless 60, Chas Hanks/Ron Baunsgard 63 Even Holes June 1 Gross—Ron Baunsgard 38, Gary Baunsgard 39, Rod Anderson 40. Net—Scott Wells 33, Bruce Teal 33.5, Don Rubidoux 34
Blue Boy Ladies Club Hits and Misses June 3 Pat Kroening +17, Susie Wollard +13, Maxine Purbaugh +13
Cedarcrest Women’s Club Points May 30 Division One: Theresa Menard 33, Marla Patterson 32 Division Two: JoAnn Dellinger 35, Marilyn Young 34 Division Three: Lois Jensen 34, Lynn Shinnick 33 Points May 31 Jennifer Lambert 7, Debbie Donaldson 7 ONES June 3 Division One: Laraine Taplin 33.5, Kathy DeNeui 34.5 Division Two: Merrilie Howard 33.5, Gail Rauch 34.5, Darla Lewis 34.5 Division Three: Marilyn Young 29.5, Bonita Stuns 32, Lynn Hunter 34.5
Walter Hall Senior Men Senior Sneak May 28 First Division (0-17): Gross—D. McMahon 71. Net—D. Dorsey 64, S. Lucken 65, R. Cibulka 65 Second Division (18-22): Gross—J. Dietzman 83. Net—R. Winnett 63, V. Macoleni 65, J. Epperson 69, J. Mee 69 Third Division (23-over): Gross—J. Shadoff 88. Net— R. Olson 58, M. Isenberg 60, E. Black 62
Camaloch Men’s Club Low Net by Flight May 28 First Flight (0-18): Pernie Walla 65, Bill Dreyer 67, Jim LaRoche 68, Mike O’Brien 68 Second Flight (19-25): Larry Shaw 61, Kert English 62, Dennis Anderson 63 Third Flight (26-38): Gene Ammerman 63, Pat Getty 66, Ken Peterson 68
Port Gardner Senior Men Two-Man Total Score June 2 Flight One: Gross—Tom Tredway-Dave Wilson 155; Dennis McMahon-Roger St. Claire 163, Gary Hoiby-Art Hermanson 168. Net—Ford RiceGary Bishop 139, Cliff Wittig-Larry Adams 141, Elmer Dahl-Clayton Steiner 141, Gary Rhodes-
2 0 0 0 — 2 1 1 0 1 — 3
First Period—1, N.Y. Rangers, Pouliot 4, 13:21. 2, N.Y. Rangers, Hagelin 7 (Boyle, McDonagh), 15:03 (sh). 3, Los Angeles, Clifford 1 (Carter), 17:33. Second Period—4, Los Angeles, Doughty 5 (Williams, Clifford), 6:36. Third Period—None. First Overtime—5, Los Angeles, Williams 8 (M.Richards), 4:36. Shots on Goal—N.Y. Rangers 13-9-3-2[--]27. Los Angeles 14-7-20-2[--]43. Goalies—N.Y. Rangers, Lundqvist. Los Angeles, Quick. A—18,399 (18,118). T—2:51.
SOCCER Major League Soccer WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Seattle 9 3 2 29 29 21 Real Salt Lake 6 1 7 25 24 18 Colorado 6 4 4 22 20 16 Vancouver 5 2 5 20 22 17 FC Dallas 5 7 3 18 23 24 Los Angeles 4 3 4 16 15 10 San Jose 4 4 4 16 15 13 Portland 3 4 7 16 23 24 Chivas USA 2 7 4 10 13 25 EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA New England 7 4 2 23 21 16 D.C. 6 4 3 21 18 14 Sporting Kansas City 5 5 4 19 19 14 Houston 5 8 2 17 16 27 Columbus 4 5 5 17 18 18 Toronto FC 5 4 1 16 14 13 New York 3 5 6 15 20 22 Philadelphia 3 7 5 14 19 24 Chicago 2 3 8 14 21 23 Montreal 2 6 4 10 11 22 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Today’s games Real Salt Lake 1, Columbus 1 Chicago 1, Colorado 1 Friday’s game Sporting Kansas City at Houston, 5:30 p.m.
Nat’l Women’s Soccer League W L T Pts GF GA Seattle 8 0 2 26 22 8 Chicago 6 3 1 19 15 7 Washington 6 4 1 19 21 20 FC Kansas City 5 4 3 18 19 16 Portland 4 3 2 14 10 10 Western New York 3 5 2 11 14 14 Sky Blue FC 2 5 4 10 11 18 Houston 2 7 1 7 10 20 Boston 2 7 0 6 13 22 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Wednesday’s games Washington 1, Chicago 0 FC Kansas City 1, Western New York 0 Today’s games No games scheduled
TENNIS French Open At Stade Roland Garros Paris Purse: $34.12 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Men Quarterfinals Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. David Ferrer (5), Spain, 4-6, 6-4, 6-0, 6-1. Andy Murray (7), Britain, def. Gael Monfils (23), France, 6-4, 6-1, 4-6, 1-6, 6-0. Women Quarterfinals Andrea Petkovic (28), Germany, def. Sara Errani (10), Italy, 6-2, 6-2. Simona Halep (4), Romania, def. Svetlana Kuznetsova (27), Russia, 6-2, 6-2. Doubles Women Quarterfinals Lucie Hradecka, Czech Republic, and Michaella Krajicek, Netherlands, def. Marina Erakovic, New Zealand, and Arantxa Parra Santonja (16), Spain, 7-5, 6-3. Garbine Muguruza and Carla Suarez Navarro, Spain, def. Kveta Peschke, Czech Republic, and Katarina Srebotnik (4), Slovenia, 6-4, 6-4.
FOOTBALL National Football League NFL — Suspended N.Y. Giants CB Jayron Hosley four games for violating the NFL Policy and Program for Substances of Abuse. ARIZONA CARDINALS — Signed RB Damien Thigpen. Released WR Kevin Smith. CAROLINA PANTHERS — Signed WR Kelvin Benjamin and G Trai Turner. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS — Signed CB Johnny Adams and C FN Lutz. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — Signed LB James Anderson. Released WR Mark Harrison. PITTSBURGH STEELERS — Signed WR C.J. Goodwin. Released WR Jasper Collins. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS — Signed QB Colin Kaepernick to a six-year contract extension. TENNESSEE TITANS — Agreed to terms with CB Marc Anthony. Placed WR Josh Stewart on the waived/injured list.
The Daily Herald Thursday, 06.05.2014
LA Kings rally to beat Rangers in OT By Greg Beacham Associated press
DAN BATES / THE HERALD
Doug and Traci Hobbs, who operate High Road Productions and run Evegreen Speedway, pose in 2011 at the track.
Speedway: Evergreen a staple for racers From Page C1
“It’s the No. 1 track (in the Northwest), no question,” said Scott Ellsworth, who is in his 27th season as the speedway announcer. “That’s because we’re in the Seattle market, but also because it’s the largest track in the Northwest. And if you combine those two things, it makes Evergreen the one track that everybody looks up to and everybody wants to race at.” “Racing is important in the Northwest, and this is the biggest race track with the most history and the most heritage,” added Doug Hobbs, the president of Evergreen Speedway and High Road Promotions, which has a 25-year contract to operate the countyowned track. It is, he went on, “a great venue, and whether you’re 5 years old or 65 years old, it’s just a great place to go and have fun.” Evergreen Speedway, which celebrates its 60th anniversary on Saturday, has hosted some of the most familiar names in racing over the years. Several NASCAR stars have visited the track, including Geoff Bodine, Derrike Cope, Bill Elliott and David Pearson, all winners of the Daytona 500. Spokane native Tom Sneva, who would go on to win the Indianapolis 500, also raced in Monroe. “Most of those guys were from the South and they’d never been in this area,” said Mickey Beadle, whose family operated the speedway from 1978 to 2008. “But here they were coming to our little track in the Northwest. And that was huge because these guys were superstars. “All the top drivers ever to come out of the Northwest raced there, too, with the exception of one. I think Kasey Kahne (a NASCAR Sprint Cup driver from Enumclaw) is the only one who never raced there.” But for all the hoopla of an occasional celebrity appearance, the staple for racers and fans alike has always been the weekly menu of races for Puget Sound-area drivers in classes such as late models, mini stocks, street stocks, super stocks, stingers, hornets and even go-karts. Likewise, the Figure 8s are very popular, and fans can also check out drag racing and motocross. The speedway pretty much “covers everything,” said Tom Moriarity of Monroe, a nine-time champion in mini stocks and late models from the early 1990s to the mid-2000s. “There’s something out there for everybody.” “The variety they put out there is really cool,” Tanner said. “We’ve invited people to come out and watch us race (in stocks and late models), and then they fall in love with the Figure 8s. I think it’s the variety of the classes that keeps people coming back.” Special events are sometimes scheduled, too, with some being more special than others. Like the time back in the early 1970s that world-renowned daredevil Evel Knievel showed up to jump his motorcycle over a bunch of side-by-side cars. From the beginning, the speedway has been a gathering place for “a great, great group of people, and some great drivers,” said Vern Dietz of Arlington, who raced at Evergreen Speedway from 1971 to 1994, and won Figure 8 championships in 1982, 1984 and 1985. “It’s a beautiful facility and I enjoyed the heck out of it. I’m just glad it’s here. So many of these facilities are going away, and I can’t thank the county enough for keeping us there and letting us race.” Interest in the speedway has sometimes waned over the years, often because of economic downturns. Similarly, county officials have not always been fully supportive over the track’s 60-year history. In large part, Beadle said, that was because residents living nearby kept complaining about the noise. In the years his family operated the track, “it was like a political football in Snohomish County,” Beadle said. “Half our time was
spent fighting just to keep auto racing there.” Back in the early 1980s, and no doubt to appease the noise-conscious neighbors, there was even a suggestion of turning the speedway into a harness racing facility. In response, drivers staged a massive protest, parading their race cars through downtown Everett. In 2000, Beadle said, the county commissioned an economic study that determined “the track was a very viable part of the fairgrounds and needed to be enhanced.” Still, he said, “it was always a cycle, from car talent to the fan base. We were always trying to find out what was going to work. Everything gets stale after a while, so we were always changing, always evolving.” In 2008, Beadle sold his company, International Productions Inc., and the remaining three years of his management contract with the county to Lex and Danni Johnson, owners of Johnson Productions. They managed the track until 2011, when a new contract was awarded to Hobbs and his company, High Road Productions, which he operates with his wife, Traci. Going forward, Doug Hobbs said, the goal “is for us to be the best short-track speedway that we can, and to put ourselves in high esteem across America. We think we’re doing a pretty good job of that, but we’re never satisfied and we’re going to keep trying to do it better every year.” If attendance is a decent measuring stick, the plan seems to be working. Crowds have grown every year since 2011, and more people in the stands generally translates to more drivers and better races on the track. There are frequent challenges, Hobbs said, beginning with structural issues at “a facility that’s 60 years old.” Racing surfaces need to be re-paved and fan amenities improved with the aim of “cleaning the place up and getting it to be a more family-friendly place to come to,” he said. The overriding priority, Hobbs went on, is that “you have to add fun. The only reason for drivers to come back and the only reason for fans to come back is if they’re having fun. So that’s the key ingredient.” Another goal, Hobbs said, is to bring the NASCAR Camping World Truck Series race back to the speedway. The series, which was then called the NASCAR Craftsman Truck Series, raced in Monroe from 1995 to 2000. “We’ve been lobbying very heavily to get (the truck series) back to Evergreen Speedway,” he said. “We’ve had some serious talks over the last few seasons. … We’re definitely on the radar screen, I’ll say that.” No one can predict with certainty what the coming years will bring, but most folks with ties to the speedway are optimistic. Doug and Traci Hobbs get high marks for their efforts to improve and promote the track, supporters say, and there is every reason to think that racing at Evergreen Speedway will continue to grow and prosper. “For the people that love the sport, that’s a great facility and it’s in excellent shape because the county keeps it up,” said Ted Pollock, who managed the track in the 1970s before the Beadle family took over. The speedway “means a lot to a lot of people,” he added. “There are some great supporters of that race track and it’s an important part of keeping racing continuing in the Northwest.” “I think Evergreen Speedway is going to be on the map for a long time,” Moriarity agreed. For Doug and Traci Hobbs, their efforts at the track were initially spelled out in a series of yearly objectives. “When we came into this,” Doug Hobbs explained, “our one-year goal was just to re-establish ourselves and to win back drivers, fans and sponsors. “Now we’re past our third year and everything is well on track,” he said. “So we think there’s a very bright future here, and it’s getting better every year.”
The Terrific 12 Some of the top drivers in auto racing history have raced at Evergreen Speedway. Some visited early in their careers and others made special appearances when they were already well known. The list, in alphabetical order, includes:
Davey Allison The son of legendary driver Bobby Allison raced in Monroe in the 1993 Coors Light 500 just 16 days before his death in a helicopter crash.
Greg Biffle Biffle, who grew up in Camas, raced at Evergreen Speedway on the NASCAR Winston Northwest Tour in 1994, and is now in his 13th season on the Sprint Cup Series, where he has 19 career victories.
Geoff Bodine The 1986 Daytona 500 winner and one of NASCAR’s 50 Greatest Drivers won the 1991 Motorcraft 500 at Evergreen Speedway. He returned to Monroe in 2006 for a Saturday night show.
Derrike Cope Still active on the NASCAR Nationwide Series, he won the 1985 Washington 500 at Evergreen Speedway, five years before he won the Daytona 500.
LOS ANGELES — Just more than 15 minutes into the Stanley Cup finals, the Los Angeles Kings had fallen into yet another twogoal hole against the speedy New York Rangers. Justin Williams knows Los Angeles should stay out of these jams. After Williams scored his latest winning goal, he also had to acknowledge the comeback Kings can handle just about any perilous situation. Williams scored 4:36 into overtime after a turnover by Dan Girardi, and Los Angeles beat New York 3-2 on Wednesday night in the Stanley Cup finals opener. Kyle Clifford had a goal and an assist for Los Angeles, and Drew Doughty made up for an early mistake by scoring the tying goal in the second period as the Kings came charging back from yet another early deficit in a postseason full of comebacks. Jonathan Quick made 25 saves as the Kings moved one victory closer to their second Stanley Cup title in three years. “It certainly helps that we’ve done it time and time again,” said Williams, the repeat postseason hero dubbed Mr. Game 7 for his knack for series-deciding goals. “It’s a great result of the hockey game for us, definitely, but we have a lot of things to clean up. Certainly not our best game by any standards, especially ours, but we were able to get it done. That’s the most important thing.” Williams’ goal came on likely the Kings’ cleanest scoring chance of the night. Left alone in the slot after Girardi’s pass from his knees went straight to Mike Richards, Williams put his eighth goal of the postseason past Henrik Lundqvist, who made 40 saves and nearly stole an early win for the Rangers. “There’s a handful of guys who raise their game this time of year,” Kings defenseman Willie Mitchell said of Williams. “He’s one of them, and we’re lucky to have him.”
San Antonio’s Parker ready for NBA Finals By Tim Reynolds Associated Press
The 44-time winner on the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series (including the Daytona 500 in 1895 and 1987) and the Winston Cup Series season champion in 1988 raced in Monroe every year from 1986-94, and won the 1987 Motorcraft 500.
Ron Hornaday Jr. Now racing on the NASCAR Camping World Truck Series, he won races in 1995 and 1999 when the series (then the Craftsman Truck Series) came to Evergreen Speedway. He is a four-time series champion and the career leader in series wins with 51.
Chad Little The Spokane native and a 16-year veteran of the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series got his start racing around the Northwest, including several races at Evergreen Speedway, where he won three Winston West Series races in the late 1980s.
Sterling Marlin The 1994 and 1995 Daytona 500 winner came to Monroe for the 1991 Motorcraft 500.
Hershel McGriff One of NASCAR’s 50 Greatest Drivers, he had a racing career that spanned 57 years, mostly on the West Coast, but also with 85 NASCAR Sprint Cup Series starts and four victories. He raced at Evergreen Speedway many times, but never won a major race there.
David Pearson He is one of NASCAR’s 50 Greatest Drivers, winning 105 Sprint Cup Series races between 1960 and 1980, including the 1976 Daytona 500. He raced in the 1979 Reed Cam 150 at Evergreen Speedway, part of the NASCAR Winston West Series.
Ken Schrader He raced on the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series from 1981 to 2013 and was the series Rookie of the Year in 1985. He raced in the 1993 Coors Light 500 in Monroe.
Tom Sneva The Spokane native was a three-time pole winner at the Indianapolis 500 and won the race winner in 1983. He had several Evergreen Speedway starts early in his career from the late 1960s to the early 1970s. Note: Richard Petty, a NASCAR legend nicknamed “The King,” won seven Daytona 500s and was a seven-time winner of the Winston Cup Series, and was named one of NASCAR’s 50 Greatest Drivers. He came to Monroe, but served only as a grand marshal at the 2000 Sears 200, a NASCAR Craftsman Truck Series race. — Rich Myhre
SAN ANTONIO — Tony Parker’s left ankle is ready for the NBA Finals. The San Antonio point guard has pronounced himself ready to go for tonight’s Game 1 of the title series against the Miami Heat, after spending much of the last few days recovering from a sprain. “I think he’ll be fine,” Spurs coach Gregg Popovich said. Parker acknowledged that he still has some concerns about how the ankle will hold up over the course of the finals. He and Popovich both indicated in recent days that treatment has helped considerably. “I’m trying to be very positive,” Parker said. “I’m trying to do everything I can, eat healthy, get my rest, go through treatment and just trust my body. I’ve been going for four years nonstop since 2010, no vacation. ... But I’m still here and I trust my body to hold up for the whole series.” The Heat expect nothing less than the best of Parker. “Definitely, he’ll be 100 percent,” Heat guard Mario Chalmers said. “I doubt he’ll sit out any time during the finals.” Parker sprained the ankle in Game 4 of the Western Conference finals against Oklahoma City, then aggravated the injury in Game 5 of that series. He tried to play in Game 6 and made it through the first half, before the Spurs decided at halftime that his night was over. San Antonio was outscored by 11 points when Parker was on the floor in Game 6 against the Thunder, and rallied in the second half anyway. The Spurs scored 37 points in the third quarter — their secondhighest total during that period in 100 games this season — and went on to win in overtime to clinch their second straight trip to the finals. That meant Parker didn’t have to play a Game 7 against the Thunder, and could just rehab instead. “That was huge,” Parker said. “These five days were very helpful for me. I’m so proud of my teammates.”
Thursday, 06.05.2014 The Daily Herald TODAY
The Daily Herald Thursday, 06.05.2014 B5
Western WA Northwest Weather
A blend of sun and clouds today; pleasant near the Cascades. Partly cloudy tonight.
Morning clouds, afternoon sun
69°50° Mostly sunny
Arlington Eastern WA 70/42 Granite Partly sunny today. Mainly Falls clear tonight. Mostly Marysvile 71/46 sunny and nice tomorrow. 68/48 Saturday and Sunday: Langley EVERETT Lake Stevens mostly sunny. 68/48 65/48 71/46 Mukilteo Snohomish Gold Bar 67/49 72/47 74/46 Lynnwood Mill Creek Index Monroe Sultan 70/48 72/43 70/48 72/47 74/46 Kirkland Redmond 71/48 72/48 Seattle Bellevue 73/50 71/51
Staying warm with sun
More clouds, cooler
Mount Vernon 70/45
Oak Harbor 63/47
A few passing clouds, warmer
A blend of sun and clouds today. Clear tonight. Partly sunny tomorrow, Saturday and Sunday.
Port Orchard 73/45
Everett Low High Low High
5:51 a.m. 10:46 a.m. 4:50 p.m. 11:52 p.m.
4.7 6.7 3.0 10.5
Wind west increasing to 15-25 knots today. Waves 2-4 feet. Visibility clear. Wind west 10-20 knots tonight. Waves 1-3 feet. Mainly clear.
Port Townsend Low High Low High
5:51 a.m. 9:56 a.m. 3:51 p.m. 11:21 p.m.
Feet 4.0 4.9 2.2 8.2
Air Quality Index
Sun and Moon
Yesterday’s offender ....... Particulates
Sunrise today ....................... 5:11 a.m. Sunset tonight ..................... 9:03 p.m. Moonrise today ................. 12:59 p.m. Moonset today ..................... 1:11 a.m.
through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 64/52 Normal high/low ....................... 65/50 Records (1978/1951) ................. 87/40 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.14 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.00” Month to date ............................. 0.00” Normal month to date ............... 0.38” Year to date ............................... 17.71” Normal year to date ................. 16.02”
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
through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 66/52 Normal high/low ....................... 65/50 Records (2011/1976) ................. 80/35 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.14 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.00” Month to date ............................. 0.00” Normal month to date ............... 0.46” Year to date ............................... 29.89” Normal year to date ................. 22.23”
World Weather City
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
Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Amsterdam 61/53/sh 71/57/s Athens 82/66/s 84/69/s Baghdad 103/77/pc 109/79/s Bangkok 95/81/t 94/81/t Beijing 94/73/pc 90/66/t Berlin 70/49/r 75/51/s Buenos Aires 59/42/s 58/52/s Cairo 92/65/s 88/67/s Dublin 61/43/pc 61/55/r Hong Kong 92/86/c 91/85/c Jerusalem 78/57/s 75/57/s Johannesburg 67/30/s 49/33/s London 67/48/pc 72/62/s
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
through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 63/49 Normal high/low ....................... 62/49 Records (1978/1964) ................. 82/35 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.14 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.00” Month to date ............................ Trace Normal month to date ............... 0.20” Year to date ............................... 11.05” Normal year to date ................... 8.78”
First Jun 5
Full Jun 12
Last Jun 19
New Jun 27
Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Madrid 82/54/pc 84/59/pc Manila 92/80/t 92/80/t Mexico City 73/56/t 72/56/t Moscow 87/60/s 89/62/s Paris 67/52/pc 79/64/pc Rio de Janeiro 81/74/s 84/76/pc Riyadh 101/80/s 107/80/s Rome 77/59/s 81/61/pc Singapore 87/80/t 88/80/t Stockholm 68/53/pc 70/52/pc Sydney 66/56/sh 66/52/sh Tokyo 72/67/r 69/65/r Toronto 69/49/pc 74/52/s
Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W
83/55/s 73/39/pc 75/48/s
80/54/s 75/44/c 74/46/s
65/50/pc 77/41/s 75/43/pc 80/44/s 86/51/s 77/52/pc
65/51/pc 78/41/s 76/44/s 80/43/s 85/51/s 76/53/s
Today Hi/Lo/W Albany 72/54/c Albuquerque 98/65/s Amarillo 93/66/pc Anchorage 65/49/pc Atlanta 88/70/t Atlantic City 75/59/r Austin 94/74/pc Baltimore 78/57/pc Baton Rouge 91/72/s Billings 76/45/pc Birmingham 89/71/t Boise 83/55/s Boston 65/56/r Buffalo 67/50/pc Burlington, VT 69/54/sh Charleston, SC 91/72/t Charleston, WV 77/52/pc Charlotte 88/66/t Cheyenne 72/51/t Chicago 71/49/s Cincinnati 77/53/pc Cleveland 68/47/pc Columbus, OH 76/51/pc Dallas 95/76/s Denver 78/54/t Des Moines 77/61/pc Detroit 73/49/s El Paso 105/78/s Evansville 79/60/c Fairbanks 70/49/r Fargo 78/55/t Fort Myers 91/74/pc Fresno 100/68/s Grand Rapids 74/47/s Greensboro 88/65/t Hartford 69/56/r Honolulu 87/75/pc Houston 91/74/pc Indianapolis 77/55/pc
65/44 69/46/s Medicine Hat Seattle 64/40 79/45/pc 73/50 Spokane Libby Tacoma 82/48/s 77/36 73/47 73/45 68/47/pc Yakima Coeur d’Alene 81/47 68/43/s Portland 73/39 77/52 Great Falls Walla Walla 84/50/s Newport Lewiston Missoula 65/40 79/50 59/53/pc 63/46 80/46 76/40 Salem 75/45/s 77/47 Helena Pendleton 65/45/s 73/47 79/47 76/40/t Eugene Bend 75/43 Butte 76/49/pc 77/41 70/40 Ontario 74/50/s 86/51 Medford 74/46/s Boise 86/51 81/54/s 83/55 Klamath Falls 82/55/s Eureka 80/44 Idaho Falls Twin Falls 83/48/s 64/44 80/42
70/46/pc 78/43/pc 80/46/pc 68/45/pc 68/41/pc 81/47/s 59/51/pc 75/43/pc 65/44/pc 74/35/s 73/47/s 73/50/pc 73/45/pc 79/50/s 80/53/pc 81/47/s
Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 74/55/pc 94/64/s 93/65/s 62/51/pc 88/69/t 75/60/s 94/72/pc 80/58/s 92/74/s 62/44/t 88/71/t 80/54/s 71/59/pc 71/53/s 73/54/pc 92/73/t 79/53/pc 87/65/t 71/49/t 77/54/s 80/57/pc 73/51/pc 80/56/pc 95/75/s 78/53/t 82/63/pc 76/53/s 104/77/s 82/61/pc 74/47/c 67/50/t 92/74/t 102/70/s 77/51/s 85/64/pc 77/55/pc 87/75/pc 92/74/s 80/58/pc
Roseburg Salem Montana Butte Great Falls Missoula Alaska Anchorage
70/40/pc 65/40/pc 76/40/pc
65/37/t 65/41/t 76/42/t
Today Hi/Lo/W Jackson, MS 92/73/s Kansas City 78/67/t Knoxville 84/64/t Las Vegas 100/76/s Little Rock 91/73/t Los Angeles 79/62/pc Louisville 80/59/c Lubbock 103/69/pc Memphis 89/74/t Miami 88/77/pc Milwaukee 66/47/s Minneapolis 77/60/t Mobile 88/71/pc Montgomery 93/72/s Newark 71/59/r New Orleans 88/72/pc New York City 72/59/r Norfolk 87/67/t Oakland 70/54/s Oklahoma City 96/74/pc Omaha 80/62/pc Orlando 92/72/pc Palm Springs 105/76/s Philadelphia 76/59/r Phoenix 106/78/s Pittsburgh 72/48/pc Portland, ME 63/54/r Portland, OR 77/52/pc Providence 68/56/r
Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 92/71/s 83/67/t 82/64/t 101/77/s 92/72/t 78/62/pc 84/62/c 98/69/s 90/74/t 89/77/t 70/52/s 80/61/t 89/71/s 92/72/t 79/61/s 89/74/s 78/62/pc 79/63/pc 70/55/pc 95/72/t 83/65/t 93/74/pc 104/75/s 80/62/s 106/80/s 76/51/pc 69/53/sh 76/53/s 74/58/pc
Barrow 35/28/i Fairbanks 70/49/r Juneau 61/41/s British Columbia Chilliwack 72/50/pc Kelowna 70/45/pc Vancouver 67/49/pc Victoria 67/50/pc City
Today Hi/Lo/W Raleigh 88/66/t Rapid City 77/52/c Reno 90/58/s Richmond 88/63/t Sacramento 96/56/s St. Louis 79/64/c St. Petersburg 90/75/s Salt Lake City 80/54/s San Antonio 94/76/pc San Diego 73/65/pc San Francisco 70/54/pc San Jose 81/56/s Stockton 98/57/s Syracuse 69/50/pc Tallahassee 93/69/s Tampa 90/74/s Tempe 105/74/s Topeka 80/68/t Tucson 106/71/s Tulsa 92/72/t Washington, DC 81/62/pc Wichita 86/71/t Winston-Salem 87/64/t Yuma 107/76/s
33/28/c 74/47/c 65/47/s 73/49/s 78/46/s 70/50/s 69/50/s Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 86/63/pc 62/48/t 91/59/s 83/59/pc 99/59/s 83/66/t 91/77/t 84/58/s 95/75/pc 74/64/pc 70/53/pc 82/57/s 99/60/s 74/52/pc 96/71/t 92/76/t 106/75/s 84/68/t 101/72/s 92/73/t 81/62/pc 84/70/t 84/63/pc 103/76/s
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NO. 14-4-00818-5 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY In Re the Estates of: LEON JOHN REGELBRUGGE, III, And MOLLY KRISTINE REGELBRUGGE, Deceased. 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 representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. 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(3); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: June 5, 2014 GREGORY M. REGELBRUGGE Personal Representative Attorney for Personal Representative: Deane W. Minor, WSBA #12756 TUOHY MINOR KRUSE PLLC 2821 Wetmore Avenue Everett, WA 98201-3517 Published: June 5, 12, 19, 2014.
No.: 14-4-00839-8 NOTICE TO CREDITORS SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY In the Matter of the Estate of: HELEN S. MONTGOMERY, Deceased. The individual named below has been appointed as Executrix 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 representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. 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 the filing copy of Notice to Creditors: 6/2/2014 Date of first publication: 6/5/2014 ZOE NOBLE, Executrix Address: 19109 87th Pl. SE Snohomish, WA 98290 CARLETON F. KNAPPE, WSBA #5697 Knappe & Knappe, Inc., P.S., Lawyers 90 Avenue A Snohomish, WA 98290 (360) 568-5597/7511 Published: June 5, 12, 19, 2014.
NO. 14-4-02986-9 SEA PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF KING Estate of: CRYSTAL J. MACFADDEN, Deceased. 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 representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the Court. 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(3); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of this 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 FIRST PUBLICATION: May 22, 2014. Personal Representative: Phillip R. Macfadden Attorney for Personal Representative: Brian D. Ives, WSBA #22854 Address for Mailing or Service: Holman Cahill Garrett Ives Oliver & Andersen PLLC 5507 35th Avenue NE Seattle, WA 98105 Published: May 22, 29; June 5, 2014.
No. 14-4-00559-3 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS (RCW 11.40.030) SUPERIOR COURT FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY, STATE OF WASHINGTON In the Matter of the Estate of MILDRED A. STRUBLE, Deceased. 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 representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. 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(3); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of Filing of Copy of Notice to Creditors: May 20, 2014 Date of First Publication: May 22, 2014 Personal Representative: Diana M. Gruber Address: 1405 Rainier Ave, Everett, WA 98201 Attorney for Estate: Gregory S. Marshall Address: 1604 Hewitt Ave, Suite 602, Everett, WA 98201 Phone: 425-212-9945 Published: May 22, 29; June 5, 2014.
NO. 14 4 00840 1 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS PURSUANT TO RCW 11.40.030 SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY In re: The Estate of MARIAN ELAINE ALVAREZ, Deceased. The Personal Representative named below has been a p p o i n t e d a s Pe r s o n a l 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 at the address stated below, a copy of the claim, and by filing the original of the claim with the cour t. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to t h e c r e d i t o r a s p r ov i d e d under RCW 11.40.020(3); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FILING COPY OF THIS NOTICE with Clerk of Court: June 2, 2014 DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: June 5, 2014 Personal Representative: Christina Kyllonen 19524 Grannis Rd. Bothell, WA 98012 Address for mailing or service: Christina Kyllonen 19524 Grannis Rd. Bothell, WA 98012 By: CHRISTINA KYLLONEN, Personal Representative Published: June 5, 12, 19, 2014.
NO. 14 4 00793 6 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY In re the Estate of: KATHLEEN A. HERBERT, Deceased. RO B E RT L . H E R B E RT, the Personal Representative o f t h e E S TAT E O F KATHLEEN A. HERBERT, has been appointed and has qualified as Personal Repres e n t a t i ve o f t h i s e s t a t e . Pe r s o n s h av i n g c l a i m s against the decedent must, prior to the time such claims would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the cour t in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The c l a i m mu s t b e p r e s e n t e d within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal r e p r e s e n t a t i ve s e r ve d o r 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 c l a i m i s fo r ev e r b a r r e d , except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both t h e d e c e d e n t ’s p r o b a t e assets and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: May 29, 2014 ROBERT L. HERBERT, Personal Representative Attorney for Personal Representative: Paul H. Grant, WSBA #42664 Address for Mailing or Service: Paul H. Grant Planning With Purpose, Inc P.O. Box 5338 Lynnwood, WA 98036 Court of Probate Proceedings: Snohomish County Superior Court Case Number: 14-4-00793-6 Published: May 29; June 5, 12, 2014.
No.: 14-4-00527-5 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY In re Estate of SHIRLEY M. BORDSEN, Deceased. The undersigned has been appointed and has qualified as Administrator of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by a ny o t h e r w i s e a p p l i c a bl e statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the undersigned Administrator or the his attorneys of record at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) thirty days after the Administrator 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 probate assets and nonprobate assets of the decedent. Date of first publication: 5/22/14. RICHARD L. FURMAN, JR. Administrator of the Estate of Shirley M. Bordsen Presented by: AIKEN, ST. LOUIS & SILJEG, PS By: RICHARD L. FURMAN, JR., WSBA No.: 31101 Attorneys for the Estate Address for Mailing or Service: Estate of Shirley M. Bordsen c/o Richard L. Furman, Jr. Ailen St. Louis & Siljeg, PS 801 Second Ave., Suite 1200 Seattle, WA 98104 Court of probate proceedings: Snohomish County Superior Court Cause No. 14-4-00527-4 Published: May 22, 29; June 5, 2014.
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NO. 14-4-03188-0 SEA PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS (RCW 11.40.030) IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF KING IN PROBATE Estate of GLORIA GINNEVER, Deceased. The personal representative named below has been appointed and has qualified as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be b a r r e d by a ny o t h e r w i s e applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative, or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below, a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: ( 1 ) T h i r t y d ay s a f t e r t h e personal representative served or mailed the notice to t h e c r e d i t o r a s p r ov i d e d 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 decedents probate assets and nonprobate assets. DATE of first publication: June 5, 2014 KEVIN EDWARD GINNEVER Personal Representative Court of Probate Proceedings: King County Superior Court Cause No.: 14-4-03188-0 SEA Attorney for Personal Representative: GARVEY SCHUBERT BARER By: Teresa R. Byers WSBA #34388 Address for Mailing or Service: Teresa R. Byers GARVEY SCHUBERT BARER 1191 Second Avenue, Suite 1800 Seattle, Washington 98101-2939 (206) 464-3939 Published: June 5, 12, 19, 2014.
Home & Garden SECTION D
THE DAILY HERALD
ROXANN VAN WYK
Roxann Van Wyk has been creating her copper garden art for Sorticulture for more than a dozen years.
Mother of all plant shows Family-friendly Sorticulture brings gardens, food, wine and live music to Everett By Andrea Brown
It’s gardeners gone wild. Three days of art, music and green stuff. Thousands will take over Legion Memorial Park for this weekend’s Sorticulture, Everett’s Garden Arts Festival. Park the car and take the shuttle. Bring a shopping bag or a wagon to haul those great plant finds. Plan to spend the day, and a little or a lot of money. Admission is free to this mother of all plant sales with display gardens, food, wine, live music and activities for the kids. Grab some cash, because some vendors don’t take plastic. However, there is an ATM on site. Here are some spending options: Copper art: Mukilteo artists Justin Peterson and Roxann Van Wyk have been selling copper creations along with their arbors and trellises at Sorticulture for more than a dozen years. Items range from $15 to several hundred. Popular picks are ceramic and copper flowers, $40. “I started doing my own garden art because it was so expensive,” Van Wyk said.
Snooter-doots whimsical garden creatures are stacked in a wheelbarrow.
Snooter-doots are whimsical handcrafted art dolls inspired by nature, $30 to $60. New creatures this year include a mermaid, caterpillar, dancing hippo, panda bear and garden gnome. Snooter-ments are ornaments and charms in the shape of vegetables and bugs, $12. Check out more at www. snooter-doots.com.
“I wanted to make some for myself, and then my friends and neighbors wanted to buy some. I started working with copper. I’m addicted to copper. I try to incorporate copper into everything I do.” She got her start making jewelry for the body. This is jewelry for the yard.
Ah, lavender: Lather it on or drink it in. It’s good in everything from soap to coffee. Sachets range from $3 to $12.
Nature stuffies: These aren’t your ordinary stuffed critters.
Bulk is $14 for 8 ounces. Other Sequim-grown lavender items are soap, candles, oil, syrups, tea, lemonade. Learn more at www.lavenderhillsfarm.com. Diggin’ in: Diggit Garden Tools of Seattle makes weeding tools such as its design of a hori hori knife, $35; original Diggit dandelion weeder, $10, or $17 for stainless steel; and curved Diggit Duck tool designed to get in between bricks, $12. Go See SHOWS, Page D3
Friday 10 to 10:45 a.m.: North Middle School Jazz Band 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.: Ivan Lee, acoustic fingerstyle and singer songwriter 1:15 to 3:15 p.m.: Hot Club Sandwich, gypsy jazz with everything on it 4 to 5 p.m.: Steve Smith: “Happy Hour with the Whistlin’ Gardener” 5:30 to 7:30 p.m.: Mark DuFresne Band, Americana roots steeped in blues Saturday 10 to 11 a.m.: Peter Ali, American Indian flutist 11:15 a.m. to 12:45 p.m.: Ali Marcus, folk singer 1 to 2:30 p.m.: Ciscoe Morris: “Design and Care of the Mixed Border” with Q&A session 1 to 3 p.m.: The Tarantellas, festive Italian musicians, strolling music 3 to 6 p.m.: Ranger & the Re-Arrangers, gypsy jazz/swing Sunday 10 to 11 a.m.: Ronnda Cadle, acoustic fingerstyle guitarist 11:15 a.m. to 1 p.m.: Peter Ali, American Indian flutist 1:15 to 3:15 p.m.: Jr. Geezer, original folk rock
ANTIQUES | Terry and Kim Kovel
Old furniture with modern look sells for a bit more Q
My bedroom suite has a chest of drawers and dresser made of light wood. They are marked “Birchcraft by Baumritter.” Does the suite have any value other than as used furniture? A: Baumritter Corp. was founded by Theodore Baumritter and his brother-in-law, Nathan Ancell, in New York City in 1932. The company sold housewares. Baumritter and Ancell bought a furniture company in Beecher Falls, Vt., in 1936. The company introduced a 28-piece line of “Ethan Allen” furniture, named after the Revolutionary War hero,
in 1939. The name of the company became Ethan Allen Industries in 1972. Furniture with a modern look and light color is bought by those wanting a ’50s look and sells for a little more than other used furniture. Q: I bought a heavy glass vase at auction several years ago. It’s 14 ½ inches tall and 7 inches wide. The signature on the back is “Legras.” The vase is decorated with trees around a lake. The orange-colored sky and reflection in the lake look like it is sunset or sunrise. When
INSIDE: Living Smart, 2
light shines through the glass, it looks like the sun is shining through the trees. Can you tell me anything about the maker and the vase’s value? A: Auguste Legras founded his glassworks at St. Denis, France, in 1864. Legras is known for its cameo glass and enamel-decorated glass in art nouveau designs. The company merged with Pantin in 1920. Legras vases sell for a few hundred to more than a thousand dollars. A vase with a similar scene sold at auction for $355 earlier this year. Q: My mother left me her
complete set of Salem China. It was a wedding gift, and she may have used the china once or twice through the years. I have used the dishes a couple of times since she gave them to me. All the pieces are perfect. They’re decorated with a central bouquet of colorful pastel flowers. The mark on the bottom is a small circle with the word “Salem” inside it and a coffee cup in front of it. Under that are the words “Princess Margaret, 23 K Gold, 51 Y.” Please estimate a value for the set.
Dear Abby, 5
A: Salem China Co. manufactured dinnerware in Salem, Ohio, from 1898 to 1967. The mark on your dishes dates the set to 1951, the year before Princess Margaret’s older sister, Elizabeth, became Queen of England. Salem China named the pattern to take advantage of Americans’ fascination with Great Britain’s royal family. The Princess Margaret pattern is not a common one. A 12-piece set of dishes in the pattern recently sold online for $225. See KOVEL, Page D2
D2 Thursday, 06.05.2014 The Daily Herald
LIVING SMART | Angie Hicks
Unglamorous home projects need attention, too By Angie Hicks
t’s almost painful to shell out hard-earned money for some home projects. Unlike adding a new deck or remodeling the kitchen, replacing a sump pump is hardly cause for a party. But that’s precisely the kind of job you need to invest in occasionally, if you want to keep your home in good shape. Bowing to that reality, and hoping to inspire homeowners to plan any necessary maintenance they’ve been putting off, my team compiled a list of dull but important home
improvement projects: 10. Gutter cleaning. This involves ladders and getting your hands (and everything else) dirty with leaves and other gunk. It’s unpleasant, especially if you do it yourself, but you’ll have a bigger and more costly problem to deal with if clogged gutters and downspouts cause water damage outside and inside your home. Of course, you can always decide to hire a reputable gutter cleaner or handyman for the job. 9. Window installation. Replacement windows can set you back thousands of
CALENDAR EVENTS Garden competition: Edmonds gardeners can submit entry forms for the competition through July 3. Entry forms are available at Garden Gear, Edmonds Library, Frances Anderson Center, Bountiful Home and the Log Cabin. Mail or bring them to the Frances Anderson Center, 700 Main St. or submit online at www.edmondsinbloom. com. Dan Hinkley: Well-known plant expert will present “The Connoisseur’s Table, a Look at Exceptional Plants” from 5 to 6 p.m. June 6 at Molbak’s Nursery. Tickets are $15 per person and include light refreshments. They are available online at www. molbaks.com/events.html. Molbak’s is at 13625 NE 175th St., Woodinville. Call 425483-5000 for more information. Drip irrigation: Master gardener Jeff Thompson will explain drip irrigation systems in a hands-on workshop sponsored by WSU-Snohomish County Extension from 1 to 3:30 p.m. or from 6 to 8:30 p.m. June 18 at the Extension Education Center at McCollum Park, 600 128th St., SE, Everett. Fee is $20, or $30 for couple. To register call 425-357-6039 or go to tinyurl.com/ mup5le7. Arboretum tours: Reservations for custom group tours of the Evergreen Arboretum & Gardens are available all year by calling 425-257-8597. There is no charge, but donations to the Evergreen Arboretum Foundation are welcome. The arboretum is at 145 Alverson Blvd., Everett. Go to www. evergreenarboretum.com or email contac-
GARDEN CLUBS Alderwood Garden Club: Crossroads Church, 18527 60th Ave. W., Lynnwood; Millie Lawrence at 425-743-1430; LMillieBob@gmail.com. American Rhododendron Society: Pilchuck Chapter, Red Barn, Jennings Park, 6915 Armar Road, Marysville; Wayne Lawson, 360-659-9218. Arlington Garden Club: Gleneagle Family Restaurant: Meg Jacobsen, 360-652-1771; e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org; www.arlingtongardenclub.org. Camano Garden Club: Camano Country Club; Donna Wilson, 360-652-1771.
dollars and even though they make your home more comfortable, reduce energy usage and are easier to clean than oldstyle windows, it’s likely the neighbors will look right through your efforts. 8. Foundation repair. Who wouldn’t rather spend money on new furniture instead of on a fix for fissures or cracks in basement walls? But ignoring wall cracks, separations and crumbling concrete won’t sit well if you want your home’s basement, crawl space or slab to properly support your house. 7. Removing mold.
Mold can cause serious respiratory problems. Make sure to hire a reputable company to inspect for mold and to remove it. Don’t just paint over mold. 6. Toilet repair. Resist the temptation to close the lid on those icky issues. If a plunger won’t take care of a clog, or you’re unable to take care of a perpetually running toilet yourself, contact a reputable plumber. 5. Insulation. It’s easy for the insides of your attic and walls to be out of sight, out of mind. But it’s important to invest in insulation if you want to be comfortable at home and wise about your
These local nurseries feature gardening classes, guest speakers and special events throughout the year, often for no charge.
Hardy Fern Foundation: Sale of shadeloving plants from noon to 6:30 p.m. June 6 and 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. June 7 to benefit the foundation at the Center for Urban Horticulture, 3501 NE 41st St., Seattle; www. hardyferns.org/.
Falling Water Gardens: Free classes in creating and caring for a pond, 17516 Highway 203, Monroe; 360-863-1400, www. fallingwatergardens.com.
Molbak’s Garden & Home: 13625 NE 175th St., Woodinville; 425-483-5000; www.molbaks.com.
McAuliffe’s Valley Nursery: 11910 Springhetti Road, Snohomish; 360-8621323; www.mcauliffesvalleynursery.com.
Li’L Sprout Nursery: 17414 BothellEverett Highway, Mill Creek; 425-482-5276; www.lilsproutnursery.com. Pine Creek Nursery: 23225 Sofie Road, Monroe; 360-863-8866; www. pinecreeknursery.com. Sky Nursery: 18528 Aurora Ave. N., Shoreline; 206-546-4851; www.skynursery.com
June 21: Pruning Rhododendrons and Azaleas with Trevor Cameron of Sunnyside Nursery.
Sunnyside Nursery: 3915 Sunnyside Blvd., Marysville; 425-334-2002; www.sunnysidenursery.net. Classes are free.
July 19: Shade Gardening with Susie Egan, owner of Cottage Lake Gardens.
The Plant Farm at Smokey Point: 15022 Twin Lakes Ave., Marysville; 360652-3351; www.theplantfarm.com.
July 26: Special event: Family Fun in the arboretum , 1 to 3 p.m. Family activities, music, games, art activities and food. Aug. 16: Designing for Late Summer Color with Marty Civarra, landscape designer and owner of Leaf Lessons.
Wight’s Home & Garden: 5026 196th St. SW, Lynnwood; 425-775-3636; www. wights.com. To submit an item for the Home & Garden calendar, e-mail email@example.com.
Club: Edmonds City Hall; Barbara Chase, 425-697-3552; www. edmondsfloretumgardenclub.org.
Methodist Church, 342 S. Lewis St., Monroe; Jeannette Susor, 360863-6160.
email: firstname.lastname@example.org; http://snohomishcfs.wordpress. com.
Everett Garden Club: Memorial Community Church, 710 Pecks Drive, Everett; Sherry Protzman, 425-252-7050.
Mountlake Terrace Garden Club: Meets at Mountlake Terrace Library; email mltgardenclub. com.
Greenbank Garden Club: September through June, Greenbank Progressive Clubhouse, Bakken Road; 360-579-5880. www.greenbankgardenclub.org.
Mukilteo Way Garden Club: Locations vary; Jean Skerlong, 206-799-2484; www.mwgc.org.
Snohomish Garden Club: Snohomish Senior Center; Thea Weczorek, 206-819-8162; thea_ email@example.com; www. snohomish gardenclub.com.
Green Thumb Garden Club: Martha Lake Fire Station, 16819 13th Ave. W, Lynnwood; Marie Waller, 425-355-1397; greenthumbgardenclub.wix.com/gtgc1. Greenwood Garden Club: Warm Beach Community Church, 9620 188th St. NW, Stanwood; Patricia Simmons, 360-652-4138.
Down to Earth Gardeners: Camano Community Center, 606 Arrowhead Road, Camano Island; LaLee Burrill, 360-387-3122.
Mill Creek Garden Club: Shawn O’Donnell’s, 122 128th Ave. SE, Everett; Lisa Gerould, 425-357-1293, lgerould2@gmail. com; www.millcreekgardenclub. com.
Edmonds Floretum Garden
Monroe Garden Club: United
rather spend your money on a weekend getaway, but you’ll breathe easier knowing you’re keeping a smelly situation from bubbling up. 1. Replacing the sewer line. This is probably the epitome of a dirty but important job. It starts with sewage backing up and ends with contractors digging out your yard. Trenchless replacement methods exist, and are less intrusive, but they’re often more expensive than the traditional big dig. Angie Hicks is the founder of Angie’s List, a resource for local consumer review, www.angieslist.com.
Christianson’s Nursery and Greenhouse: 15806 Best Road, Mount Vernon; 360-466-3821; www.christiansonsnursery. com.
Evergreen Arboretum & Gardens: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. June 21, 145 Alverson Blvd., Everett. Trees, shrubs, perennials, ground covers, grasses, roses, vines, herbs and raffle. Free parking. Sales benefit the arboretum. Call 425-257-8597 or go to www.evergreenarboretum.com.
Evergreen Arboretum and Gardens 2014 lectures: Noon to 1 p.m. Saturdays at the arboretum, 145 Alverson Blvd., Everett. All the classes are free. Seating is limited and require registration. Call 425-257-8597 to register. Go to www. evergreenarboretum.com to learn more. Register by mail at P.O. Box 13014, Everett, WA 98206 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
energy spending. 4. Sump pump. Failing to maintain your sump pump and backup battery could lead to many more dollars eventually draining from your bank account. 3. Wiring. Modernizing an aging electrical system costs thousands of dollars, and all that work will end up hidden behind walls. However, you’ll probably sleep better knowing you have a decreased risk of fire from outdated wiring. 2. Septic tank pumping. Pros recommend doing this every three to five years to prevent a backup. You’d probably
Oak Harbor Garden Club: Oak Harbor First United Methodist Church, 1050 SE Ireland; Helene Valdez, 360-675-0392. Pilchuck Fuchsia Society: Red Barn at Jennings Park, Marysville; Diane Woodard, 425-252-6215, email@example.com. Snohomish County Dahlia. Society: Legion Park, Everett; Hills Collins, 360-659-8687 or Danielle Parshall, 425-486-6163. Snohomish County Fruit Society: Meets 7 p.m. second Thursday of month, except July and August at the Boys & Girls Club, 402 Second St., Snohomish; Rebekah Jackson, 425-398-5544,
Sno-King Fuchsia Society: Lynnwood Fire Station No. 14, 18800 68th Ave. W.; Dorothy Anderson, 425-776-4442; rand37@ frontier.com. South Whidbey Garden Club: St. Peter’s Lutheran Church, 6309 S. Wilson Place, Clinton; Sandy Eschen 425-4435672; www.southwhidbeygardenclub.com. Sultan Garden Club: Sky Valley Resource Center, 701 First St.; Kathleen Tyrrell, 360-793-3920; www.sultangardenclub.webs. com. Tri-Valley Rose Society: Totem Middle School, 1605 Seventh St., Marysville; Lorraine Karman, 360-403-8148.
GREAT PLANT PICKS
Primula poissonii, or candelabra primrose, has stately stalks and bright reddish purple blooms.
PLANT PICKS WHAT: Primula poisonii, a candelabra primrose, are intention-getters in shade gardens because of their fragrant, multitiered blooms. In mid- to late spring, Primula beesianas sport bright magenta blooms with golden yellow eyes. Its semi-evergreen foliage is medium green, and lanced shaped. WHY: Primula poisonii are very long-lived and will quickly
Kovel From Page D1
Q: My World’s Fair souvenir is unusual. It’s a little booklet titled “New York World’s Fair 1939 Needle Book” and holds all 90 of its original needles inside. The color design on the front is of the fair’s Trylon and Perisphere. The booklet, marked “Copyright Pilgrim Needle Co.,” is about 6 ¾ by 4 ½ in. Is it worth anything? A: New York’s 1939 World’s Fair is one of the most popular among collectors of World’s Fair memorabilia. But your needle book, while unusual, is not rare. Several versions were handed out at the fair. Most of them sell today for $5 to $10. Q: I have some beer cans my father got at his 25th college reunion at Harvard in 1964. Are cans for special events like this collected? I know a very small number were made. A: Beer can collectors like to specialize by brand, city, size, shape or other differences in cans. There are collectors of college and high school reunion beer cans and bottles, but prices are determined by condition and rarity. Unless you are a very serious collector of these cans, it is difficult to judge rarity. Buy or trade for those that interest you for fun — but not for profit. Write to Kovels, (The Herald), King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019. © 2014 by Cowles Syndicate Inc.
establish a good size clump and bloom in mid-to-late spring. The foliage is a medium green, oblong, semi-evergreen. The reddish-purple flowers have a yellow eye. WHERE: They need part shade, rich soil and regular watering. SIZE: This perennial grows to about 18-inches wide by 18-inches high. LEARN MORE: www.great plantpicks.org.
On the block Current prices are recorded from antiques shows, flea markets, sales and auctions throughout the United States. Prices vary in different locations because of local economic conditions. Hummel figurine, Chimney Sweep, No. 12/1, 6 ½ inches, $60 Porcelain figurine, woman volleyball player, white uniform, Schaubach Kunst mark, Germany, c. 1940, 9 inches, $110 Railroad flagman’s lantern, red globe, 1800s, 13 inches, $120 Rookwood bookends, owl, standing on book, taupe glaze, impressed, 1930s, 6 x 3 ¾ inches, $185 Humidor, Bock Havana 50, figural black & tan dog pulling sled, multicolor, c. 1900, 10 inches, $210 Barber bottle, coral reef, opalescent, square, tapered, c. 1900, 8 x 2 ½ inches, $260 Fishing tackle box, mahogany, brass, lift lid, 2 fitted drawers, Abercrombie & Fitch, c. 1950, 8 ½ x 20 inches, $440 Sword, carved swordfish bill, wood hilts, reliefcarved narwhal whale, fisherman, 1800s, 39 & 37 inches, pair, $460 Scandinavian Modern chair, swivel, aluminum, upholstery, Carl Eric Klote, 1960s, 27 x 30 inches, pair, $485 Sterling silver service plates, Marie Antoinette, engraved, International Silver, 1900s, 10 ½ inches, 6 pieces, $2,640
The Daily Herald
SORTICULTURE LAYOUT 56 57 58 59 60 61 62
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Lori Burkheimer makes wallmounted bottle openers at her Scrapwood Studio.
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Buy a chance to win Housing Hope’s “Oh the Places You’ll Go” playhouse.
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Legion Park Sorticulture 2014
VENDOR BOOTHS 1 The Herald 2 Antique Rose Farm 4 Forest Green Enterprises 6 Dianne B. Kimball 8 Cowdawg Creations 10 Applewood Farm Studios 12 Snooter-doots 13 Joe Clifton 15 Laughing Creek Productions 15A Fox Ridge Studios 16 Bent Productions 17 Bedrock Industries 18 Madrugada Pottery 19 Merrilee Moore NW Glass Artist 21 Winfield Designs 23 Dragonfly Rocks 25 Linda Thorson Design 26 Windpoppy Farm and Nursery 28 Metal Wing Studios 29 Red Grass Designs 31 Maples for all Seasons Nursery 33 Unique Porcelain 34 Courtyard Art 36 Neon by Neuron 37 Celestial Dream Gardens 38 Wire Art By C & C 39 Brian Brenno Blown Glass 40 Manny’s Works 41 Ewa 42 Studio Rynkiewicz 43 Blackwaters Metal 45 Katy LaReau 46 Machias Nursery 48 Sunset Forge
Wooden wonders: Open a cold one with Scrapwood Studio’s wall bottle openers, complete with jar to catch the cap. Themes include beach, car, sports and pub or custom order, $24. Other items from the Tulalip artist: Upcycled wood decor, signs or vases, $15. Miniature gardens, $35 to $150. Wood mushrooms, $3 and up. For more, go to www.scrapwoodstudio.com.
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to www.diggitinc.com to learn more. Another Washington company, Lowell’s Tools, invites previous customers to bring garden tools and grafting knives by their booth for a touch up; www. lowells-tools.com.
Port-o-lets & wash stations
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Thursday, 06.05.2014 D3
49 Amish Country Originals 51 Rusty Stuff 53 Stonehenge Nursery 55 Baked Goods 56 Bayview Welding and Art 57 Mad Mozaics 58 Andrew Holmberg Glass 60 Pacific Rim of Fire 61 Hoppy’s Garden Art 62 Concrete Concepts and Design 63 Racks, Plaques and More 64 Cascade Designs 66 Everett Animal Shelter 69 The Rustic Garden 72 WSU Livestock Master Foundation 74 Glenwood Gardens 76 Sherry’s Garden Art 78 Everbloomin’ Glass Flowers 79 Sedum Chicks 81 Bob Bowling Rustics 83 Taking Root Nursery 85 Garden Pot Stacker 87 Falling Water Gardens 89 Lowell’s Tools 90 Cedar Cold Frames 91 Frontier Flyers Honey 92 Red Barn Community Farm 93 All Decked Out, glass art 95 Snohomish County Noxious Weed Control Board* *Forterra near booth 95 on Saturday only 96 Washington Department of Ecology
97 Quilceda Carvers 98 Evergreen District Garden Clubs 99 Freeborn Metal Art 100 Everett Parks & Recreation 101 WSU Snohomish County Master Gardeners 103 Diggit Garden Tools 104 Seattle Bird Lady 105 Kindergarden activities 106 The Rusty Bolt 107 Island Art Glass 109 Bayside Treasures 111 Magic Magpie Studio 112 ArtHouse Mosaic Studio 115 Oudean’s Willow Creek Nursery 117 Tin Man Garden Art 119 Wish Poosh Designs 120 Twisted Poppy 121 Mario’s Birdhouses 122 Smashing Glass 123 Marriah House Studio 124 Golden Glow Gardens 126 Smokin’ Coyote 127 Kulshan Clayworks 128 Three Sisters Nursery 131 NKRN Mosaics 132 Housing Hope 134 Mindzeye Fused Glass 135 Sunbreak Nursery 137 Wildforest Woodcarving 138 Big Saw Productions 139 BloomDiada.com 140 Edelweiss Perennials 142 Silhouettes in Steel
144 MKC West 145 Bright River Studio 146 Absolutely Nuts! 147 Artstone Garden Ornaments 149 Wilma’s Creations 150 Steel Coyote, Unique & Whimisical Art in Copper 151 Enchanted Garden Art, Scrapwood Studio 152 Albe Rustics 153 Dennis Cant Artist 155 Glass Gardens NW 156 Robyn’s Nest Nursery 157 Shock-N-Awe Metal Works 159 Soapworks Studio 160 Kennedy Creek Pottery 161 The Lily Pad Bulb Farm 163 Marion Pollmann, Fine Art in Clay 165 Tecweld 166 Zonta Club of Everett 167 M R Jacks Unlimited 168 Jordan Nursery 170 Jesse Kelly Glass 172 Lavender Hills Farm 174 Accent Dahlias 175 Shelley’s Crustic & Craptastic Garden 177 Unique Ceramic Ware 178 Dymond Graphics 180 Trapp Industries 182 Set In Stone Garden Art 184 Parts -2- Arts 186 Laels Moon Garden 189 Dean Tile and Design 191 Driftwood Creations 193 Phocas Farms 194 Marta Farris
196 Roxann Van Wyk 198 Evergreen Arboretum & Gardens 199 Recycled Sounds 200 Art of Stone 201 Dog and Pup Glass Studios 203 Natural Accents 205 Lauren Osmolski, artist blacksmith 207 White Picket Gardens 209 Rock Solid, natural stone planters FOOD BOOTHS F1 Scotty’s Northwest F2 Bambuza Vietnam Kitchen F3 Grandma’s Yummies F4 Gips Down-Home BBQ F5 Pony Espresso F6 Crepe Town F7 Pioneer Popcorn F8 Lopez Island Ice Cream PLAYHOUSES PH 1 “Old Western Store,”designed by SM Stemper, built by Western Ventures. PH 2 “Triangle House,” designed and built by Dykeman Inc. PH 3 “Mod Pod,” designed by Designs NW Architects, built by Gaffney Construction. PH 4 Raffle Playhouse: “Oh the Places You’ll Go.” Raffle tickets: $5.
Playhouses: How about a designer playhouse? Housing Hope is selling raffle tickets for $5 to win a colorful “Oh the Places You’ll Go” playhouse. Three other playhouses on display at Sorticulture will be up for auction at a Saturday evening ticketed event. The organization will have a booth selling doghouses, birdhouses and book houses. For more see www.housinghope.org. Decorate yourself: Magic Magpie Studio will adorn you with a detailed henna tattoo, $20 to $30. Learn more at www.magicmagpiestudio.com. DYI art: ArtHouse Mosaic offers creative mosaic projects to make and take home, $5 to $25. For more check out www. arthousemosaicstudio. com. Animal friends: Take home something furry. Everett Animal Shelter will have pets available for adoption. Andrea Brown; 425-3393443; abrown@heraldnet. com.
If you go Sorticulture runs Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Where: Legion Memorial Park, 145 Alverson Blvd., Everett. When: 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Friday; 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday; and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. Admission is free. Dogs are allowed on leashes. The only parking available at the park is for disabled parking permitholders. A bus runs every 15 to 20 minutes from Everett Community College’s North Broadway parking lot. Regular $1 fares apply. You can return in your car to the pick-up spot at the park to load your purchases.
D4 Thursday, 06.05.2014 The Daily Herald
Dealing with bully-type behavior Adapted from a recent online discussion. Dear Carolyn: My second-grader is being bullied by a boy in his class and this has been going on since first grade. It’s not bad enough to ruin my son’s day or school experience (he loves school) nor is he the only target — this kid bullies a lot of the other children. It’s all roughhousing that ranges from uncomfortable to painful for his targets. We’ve recently mentioned it to the teacher, but I would also like to empower my naturally diffident and nonassertive son with tools/strategies to deal with bullies himself. Particularly, because (1) This type of bullying is a common if unfortunate element of playground and school life and (2) He needs to have the confidence to stand up for himself. Do you have any books on this that you would recommend and that would be comprehensible to lower elementary school children, or would teach me to teach him the tools? — Dealing With Bullies The best I’ve read on the subject is “Best Friends, Worst Enemies” by Thompson/O’Neill Grace/Cohen. It also sounds possible that this “bully” is actually trying to be friends with his classmates but has no idea how. Is he doing this
CAROLYN HAX TELL ME ABOUT IT roughhousing in anger? Second grade is a little late in the process for this, but it’s not unheard of for a wrassle or a whack in the back to be a kid’s idea of saying hello to people he likes — if he’s not comfortable yet with the words and gestures of friendship. Of course, if he’s roughhousing in anger, then that’s something else entirely and the school needs to get on it, fast. Anyway, read the book, and maybe draw out the teacher a bit more on the other circumstances. The more you understand, the better you can guide your son, since bully-neutralizing can involve a huge range of approaches from full avoidance to full engagement. Once you do know more, I’m a huge fan of role-playing as a way to teach your son to handle tough social situations, even if it feels like a trip to Dork Mountain.
SUPER QUIZ Take this Super Quiz to a Ph.D. Score 1 point for each correct answer on the Freshman Level, 2 points on the Graduate Level and 3 points on the Ph.D. Level. Subject: PUTIN FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. What two top Russian political positions has he held? 2. For 16 years he worked for this security agency. 3. Who preceded him as president the first time? GRADUATE LEVEL 4. What online organization alleged that Russia was a “virtual mafia state”? 5. Who won the 2008 presidential election? 6. When Putin’s current term
Re: Bullying: “Bullying” is making a project out of making a particular target’s life miserable, for one’s own satisfaction. If this kid is rough and pushy with everyone, it sounds like he may be a bit of a clod, but not a true “bully.” — Anonymous
ends, he will have served ___ years as president. PH.D. LEVEL 7. In 2013, an editorial opinion by Putin was published in this U.S. newspaper. 8. Putin was born in (a) 1948 (b) 1952 (c) 1956 (d) 1960. 9. Putin limited the rights of the LGBT community. What is LGBT? ANSWERS: 1. President and prime minister. 2. KGB. 3. Boris Yeltsin. 4. WikiLeaks. 5. Dmitry Medvedev. 6. Fourteen. 7. The New York Times. 8. (b) 1952. 9. Lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender. Super Quiz is a registered trademark of K. Fisher Enterprises Ltd. (c) 2014 Ken Fisher North America Syndicate Inc.
Yes, good stuff, I did this three times myself — the first at the suggestion of their teacher, because it never would have occurred to me — and didn’t regret any of these play dates, even though the outcome was different for each. The one caveat: Talk to the teacher more fully first. It’s really helpful to know the back story, versus just plunging in. (c) 2014, Washington Post Writers Group
Broadcast journalist Bill Moyers is 80. Former Rock musician Fred Stone (AKA Fred Stewart) (Sly and the Family Stone) is 68. Rock singer Laurie Anderson is 67. Country singer Gail Davies is 66. Author Ken Follett is 65. Financial guru Suze Orman is 63. Jazz musician Kenny G is 58. Rock singer Richard Butler (Psychedelic Furs) is 58. Actor Jeff Garlin is 52. Actress Karen Sillas is 51. Actor Ron Livingston is 47. Actor Mark Wahlberg is 43. Actor Chad Allen is 40. Rock musician P-Nut (311) is 40. Actress Navi Rawat is 37. Actress Liza Weil is 37. Rock musician Pete Wentz (Fall Out Boy) is 35. Rock musician Seb Lefebvre (Simple Plan) is 33. Actress Amanda Crew is 28. Actress Sophie Lowe (TV: “Once Upon a Time in Wonderland”) is 24. Thought for Today: “I know in my heart that man is good. That what is right will always eventually triumph. And there’s purpose and worth to each and every life.” — President Ronald Reagan (1911-2004). Associated Press
PEARLS BEFORE SWINE
THE BRILLIANT MIND OF EDISON LEE
THE BETTER HALF
Re: Bullying: Any chance of inviting the bullying second-grader over for a (supervised) play date? Might give you a lot of helpful information and, possibly, influence. — Anonymous 2
DENNIS THE MENACE
Zackly. That’s what I was heading toward with the suggestion that the “bully” might just be socially awkward (and overly physical). While bullying is a significant problem, overusing the “bully” label also is one.
The Daily Herald
Husband’s betrayal puts his wife at risk Dear Abby: I just found out my husband was arrested for being with a hooker. My in-laws (whom I love and adore) bailed him out of jail. No one said a word about it to me. I don’t know how to confront all of them with the fact that I know about this “dirty little secret.” What should I do? — Betrayed Wife Dear Betrayed: First, visit your gynecologist and ask to be treated for every STD known to man. Then invite your in-laws to a “family dinner,” tell them the cat is out of the bag and ask why this was kept from you. And while you’re at it, ask your mother-in-law (whom you love and adore) how SHE would feel if your father-inlaw had possibly exposed her to an STD and it had been kept from her. The apple doesn’t fall far from the tree. Dear Abby: When my son “Chet” graduated from high school, we gave him a very nice graduation party, which included his friends and family. He received many gifts. I gave my son thankyou cards, stamps, and a detailed list of whom to send the cards to. So far, he has refused. Chet is normally thoughtful and considerate. I don’t know what to do. I’m embarrassed by his lack of gratitude. I have told him we have received thankyous from his friends and that the cards can be brief. Should I send the thankyou notes myself, or just let it go? — Embarrassed Mom In California Dear Mom: Without being confrontational, ask your son why he refuses to thank the people who gave him gifts. If the answer is he doesn’t know what to say and he’s embarrassed that RIP HAYWIRE
THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ACROSS 1 & 6 Subject of an
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he has procrastinated, offer to help him by making suggestions. But DO NOT write them for him. Chet is a big boy and the responsibility is his. Dear Abby: I am a divorced, single woman in my 50s. I love my grandchildren dearly but am faced with a dilemma. I work full-time and take my grandchildren some nights and on the one day I have off — usually on weekends. I can’t plan things on a weekend without feeling I have made it difficult for my son and his wife to find someone to watch their children. I want to continue spending time with my grandkids, but I also want the freedom to be there when I choose to be. I know I need to do something, but what? I’m afraid I won’t see the kids at all if I take a stand. — Lady On The Lake In Michigan Dear Lady: Check your calendar and plan some time for yourself — one or two weekends a month. Then tell your son and his wife which ones you will be AVAILABLE. Free babysitting services are hard to come by, and you are not giving yourself enough credit. If the unspoken threat is that it’s “all or nothing,” then, frankly, you should step back further and let your son and daughter-in-law shoulder even more responsibility for their children.
Thursday, 06.05.2014 D5
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eerie rural legend … illustrated by connecting nine identically filled squares in this puzzle with a closed line Member of the chordophone family Bisectors pass through them Whizzes Far south? Site of many hangings Some Spanish zoo exhibits Some glass paperweights Tolkien’s Prancing Pony, e.g. Texted, say Not believe in spirits? Viscosity symbols Big, big, big Any of the Four Noble Truths Join with Confident, ambitious, loyal sort, supposedly
40 Guillotine targets 41 “Cómo” follower 42 Purchase on delta. 44 45 47 50 51
52 55 56 59 63 64 65 66
com, e.g. M.D. grp. Raising a stink? Focus (on) “I’d rather not” Mother who appeared on two covers of Time Former Saudi king Some runners One feeling warm on the inside? Ethyl acetate, e.g. Push too far Currency worth about 1/36 of a dollar Clean-shaven Fit
O B T A T R I O R N N B A S I O S H E N I A E A R P A M A C E I T U N L O R E E L V I S L E D
I M M A S A U C P C L U A C R E W H A N S A C M A C V E R A S L I N L I P E S A N T R S O S T E
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D E B S R T D R A A S P
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BRIDGE Cy the Cynic was late as usual for his penny game. When he showed up, he told us he’d been ticketed — again — for speeding. “Couldn’t you talk your way out of it?” I asked. “I tried,” Cy shrugged, “but apparently ‘You were chasing me’ isn’t a valid excuse.” Cy was caught speeding as today’s declarer. Against four spades, West led a heart. Cy captured East’s king, drew trumps and led a diamond to dummy’s ten. East won with
B A T M A N
O P A N O R E P M A C L U O L L N T C U A S R L U E L M A C P C A R R Y P
T S U K R O K S S H U B S O E D S Y A I R D E O A L
DOWN Batting fig. Fiction It’s charged Call up Tool used with a hammer Accumulate
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE M E S H
PUZZLE BY BRANDON HENSLEY
26 Like Seattle
8 Chemical restricted
28 Baseball great who
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by the Stockholm Convention ___ tree Ornamental headpiece Nerves may cause them Loving Mayberry town drunk Foreign policy grp. Polynesian term for an island hopper Some positive reinforcement Flower-shaped decoration “No worries” Wedding announcement word
the king and returned the ten of hearts, and the Cynic took the queen and tried another diamond finesse. East produced the queen and shifted to a club, and Cy had to lose a heart and a club. Down one. Cy was in too much of a hurry — a common fault. He must let East win the first heart. If East returns a heart, Cy wins, draws trumps, takes his other high heart and ace of clubs, and exits with a club. West can win and lead a diamond, but when East wins, he is end-played. He must return a diamond to dummy or concede a ruff-sluff.
53 An integral can
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42 43 46 48 49 51 52
had a career batting 1-Down of .304 Gets choppers Weakness Pretends “Mutiny on the Bounty” captain Intl. trade org. Charter ___, symbol on the Connecticut state quarter Noted stratovolcano Heavens “Absolutely!” They may be barked Goof Goods stolen by the Knave of Hearts “Lincoln”
DAILY QUESTION You hold: ♠ Q J 9 8 4 ♥ A Q 7 ◆ 8 5 4 ♣ A 6. Your partner opens one spade, and you bid 2NT, a conventional forcing raise. (A bid of three spades would invite game.) Partner next bids three diamonds. What do you say? ANSWER: Partner’s second bid conventionally shows a diamond singleton, hence all your values are useful. Even if he has minimum high-card values, you may make a slam. He could hold A K 10 5 3, K 6 5, 2, K 5 4 3. Bid three hearts to show a side ace. Tribune Content Agency
54 Munich mister 55 Reacts fearfully 56 Waistcoat item 57 Rose in the music
58 Texas has a big one 60 Not yet on the sked 61 Loop takers 62 Band with the 1991
hit “Shiny Happy People”
South dealer Both sides vulnerable
NORTH ♠ A K 10 7 2 ♥ 863 ♦ A J 10 ♣Q7
WEST ♠5 ♥ J952 ♦ 962 ♣ K 10 8 4 3
South 1♠ 4♠
SOUTH ♠QJ984 ♥ AQ7 ♦ 854 ♣A6
West North Pass 2 NT All Pass
Opening lead — ♥ 2
POOCH CAFE MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM
EAST ♠63 ♥ K 10 4 ♦ KQ73 ♣J952
RED & ROVER ANSWERS TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE
THE DAILY HERALD
‘The Bridge’ returns on July 9; who sings ‘Alaska’ theme? By Rich Heldenfels Akron Beacon Journal
Q: Can you tell me what happened to the series “The Bridge” and “Vegas.” A: “The Bridge,” the FX drama starring Diane Kruger and Demian Bichir, will be back for a second season on July 9. “Vegas,” the CBS drama starring Dennis Quaid and Michael Chiklis, was canceled a year ago. Q: Could you please tell me who sings the theme song for “Alaska: The Last Frontier”? Is it Otto? A: The theme is sung by one of the show’s stars, Atz Kilcher, with help from his daughter, the singer-songwriter known only as Jewel. The two have sung onstage together, but according to Discovery, the theme song was their first recorded duet. There’s a four-song soundtrack from the show featuring two instrumental versions of the theme, the Atz-Jewel duet and a version just by Jewel. And the series has been a hit for Discovery;
“The Bridge,” which premiered on FX in July 2013, will return for a second season on July 9. From left, Demian Bichir as Marco Ruiz, Johnny Dowers as Detective Tim Cooper, Ted Levine as Lt. Hank Wade and Diane Kruger as Sonya Cross.
it will be back for a fourth season late in 2014. Q: I heard a rumor that “Parenthood’s” fall season will be its last. Tell me it isn’t so. I love that show and have watched it from the
beginning. A: NBC has said the coming, 13-episode season of “Parenthood” will be the final one for the acclaimed drama. There was some question whether that
would even happen, as NBC reportedly wanted to cut costs for the last run and asked cast members to agree to each appear in only nine of the remaining episodes — and thereby reduce
Channel numbers are for Comcast. For other cable systems, see Sunday’s TV Week or go to www.heraldnet.com/tvchannels.
their pay. After some arguing on both sides, Deadline. com reported that “a middle ground was reached” where the cast agreed to fewer episodes apiece, but not as few as nine. And how will it end? Series creator Jason Katims told BuzzFeed.com this: “‘Parenthood’ is about, in a way, the cycle of life. You see these little kids become bigger kids and this season, you saw a shift in the patriarch going from Zeek (Craig T. Nelson) to Adam (Peter Krause). I think I would want the end to be about sort of that kind of change, that idea that something is passing and something is starting, something is beginning.” Q: I saw an episode of “Bat Masterson” with a young lady who was the spitting image of Stefanie Powers, but the credits listed a Taffy. The episode was from 1961. The show was about a silver mine and her father being killed in a fire to hide the claim jumping (N) (s) (cc)
= = =
of two men. Was it Stefanie Powers? A: Yes. Early in her career, she acted under the name Taffy Paul, including in the “Bat Masterson” episode you saw. Q: Could you please tell me what relation are Mel Ferrer, Jose Ferrer and Miguel Ferrer, who is on “NCIS: Los Angeles.” They all look very much alike. A: Mel Ferrer, who died in 2008, and Jose Ferrer, who died in 1992, are not related. They do have an academic connection, though; Jose graduated from Princeton University, which Mel later attended (but left to become an actor). Miguel Ferrer is one of Jose’s sons from his marriage to singer Rosemary Clooney, who died in 2002. Which means that Miguel Ferrer and George Clooney are cousins. And Miguel’s brother Gabriel is married to singer Debby Boone, the daughter of Pat Boone. So imagine what these family reunions could be like.
New Stereo Closed Captioned
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(cc) Bourne continues to look for clues to unravel his true identity. (cc) Dragons The King of The King of Seinfeld (s) Seinfeld (s) Seinfeld “The Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy The Big The Big King of the Nerds Navigat- Conan (N) (cc) Friends (s) (cc) Seinfeld(cc) (s) (cc) Seinfeld “The (cc) Seinfeld (s) Seinfeld “The Family BigTheory Bang The BigTheory Bang The Bangmaze. The Big TBS Bris” (s) (cc)Guy Family (cc) Guy Family (cc) Guy The Bang Bang ingBig a laser (N) Bang Conan (N) (cc) TBS (55) (55)Queens (cc) Queens (cc) Letter” (cc) Keys” (s) (cc) (s) (cc) “Holy Crap” Theory Theory Theory Theory The Sin of Madelon Claudet (NR, ’31) ›› Emma (NR, ’32) ››› Marie Dressler. (cc) The Guardsman (NR, ’31) ›››› Alfred Lunt. Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (NR, ’31) ››› The Champ (11:15) (’31) ››› TCM The Tarnished Angels (NR, ’57) ››› Bend of the River (8:45) (NR, ’52) ››› James Stewart. Winchester ’73 (’50) ››› James Stewart. (cc) TCM (501) (501) The Last Sunset (NR, ’61) ››› Rock Hudson. (cc) Medium Medium Long Island Medium (cc) Welcome to Myrtle Manor Here Comes Here Comes Here Comes Here Comes Welcome to Myrtle Manor Here Comes Here Comes TLC (38) Gypsy Wedding To Be Announced Outrageous 911 (s) (cc) Outrageous 911 (s) (cc) Buy Naked Buy Naked Outrageous 911 (s) (cc) TLC (38) Toddlers & Tiaras (s) (cc) Crazy for Love (4:45) (’05) The Perks of Being a Wallflower (6:15) (PG-13, ’12) The Look of Love (NR, ’13) ›› Steve Coogan. Paul Ray- Java Heat (’13) › Kellan Lutz. An American Killing Them Elizabeth: The Golden Age (4:25) (PG-13, ’07) ›› Bradley Sliding Doors (PG-13, ’98) ›› Gwyneth Pal- Salmon Fishing in the Yemen (9:40) (PG-13, ’11) ›› Ewan TheSoftly Ghost (11:45) WritThe Words (6:20) (PG-13, ’12) TMC (591) David Krumholtz. (cc) ››› Logan Lerman, Emma Watson, Ezra Miller. (s) (cc) mond builds a porn, club and real estate empire. (s) looks for a terrorist in Indonesia. TMC (591)›› Cooper, Jeremy Irons. (s) (cc) trow, John Hannah, John Lynch. 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Dad Family Guy Family Guy TOON (42) (42) Advent. Time Advent. Time Teen Titans Gumball Gilligan Isle Gilligan Isle Everybody Loves Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King The King of Queens (9:12) King King Roseanne (s) Roseanne (s) TVLAND (163) Who’s Boss? Who’s Boss? Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Everybody Loves Raymond Cleveland King King King TVLAND (163) The Brady Bunch (5:12) Law & Order: Special Vic- Law & Order: Special Vic- Law & Order: Special Vic- Law & Order: Special Vic- Law & Order: Special Vic- Law & Order: Special Vic- Suits Cameron continues to Law & Order: Special Victims NCIS: Los Angeles “Plan B” NCIS: Los Angeles “Imposters” NCIS: Los Angeles “Familia” NCIS: Los Angeles “Lange, NCIS: Los Angeles InvestigatModern Family Modern USA (58) Unit “Svengali” (cc) tims Unit “Blinded” (cc) tims Unit “Fight” (s) (cc) tims Unit “Annihilated” (s) tims Unit “Paternity” (s) tims Unit “Snitch” (s) (cc) use dodgy tactics. 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