Third loss means tomorrow is do-or-die for Silvertips C1
Ebey’s Landing Historic reserve on Whidbey Island is rich in history and fun activities. Check out Venture, A13
75¢ (HIGHER IN OUTLYING AREAS)
One honey of a mess
13M bees swarm I-5
IAN TERRY / THE HERALD
Two banks plan to merge Coastal Community and Prime Pacific will join, pending approval, as a way to compete against mega-banks. They intend to keep all of their employees. By Jim Davis The Herald Business Journal
The driver, 36, wasn’t hurt. The bees weren’t so fortunate. “They are pretty much a total loss,” Leary said. Troopers, firefighters and the Washington Department of Transportation dealt with the traffic and safety issues. They consulted with Belleville Honey and Beekeeping Supply of Burlington, which owns the bees, Leary said. The bees were fairly subdued until the sun rose and the weather warmed, Leary said.
EVERETT — The largest bank headquartered in Snohomish County is planning to merge with the oldest. Everett-based Coastal Community Bank and Prime Pacific Bank of Lynnwood announced a deal Friday to combine, pending regulatory and shareholder approval. Together, the banks will have more than $704 million in assets and 15 branches after Coastal opens a Marysville location this summer. The new bank would retain the Coastal Community Bank name and would rank sixth in the county by deposits, behind only national and regional banks. “One of the reasons we’re doing this merger is there’s an increased pressure to compete with those mega-banks,” said Eric Sprink, Coastal’s CEO and president. “That is why you’re seeing a lot of smaller banks partner with each other or merge so we can maintain our growth, keep up with technologies and customer requirements.” Coastal now has 11 branches and 142 employees, mainly in central and northern Snohomish County. Prime Pacific has 32 employees and three branches, two in south Snohomish County and one in Kenmore in King County. Sprink would continue as Coastal’s CEO and president after the merger. Prime Pacific President and CEO Glenn Deutsch will join the merged bank as executive vice president and chief operating officer. Prime Pacific was founded in 1995,
See BEES, Page A6
See BANKS, Page A6
MARK MULLIGAN / THE HERALD
Beekeepers (above) mingle with firefighters and WSDOT workers Friday as they attempt to clear the freeway of the 448 bee hives that spilled off of a semi along northbound I-5 just north of the interchange with I-405. The truck, belonging to Belleville Honey and Beekeeping Supply of Burlington, overturned early Friday morning. A beekeeper’s head and shoulders (at top) are covered in bees.
448 hives spill from overturned semi on its way to Lynden By Eric Stevick Herald Writer
LYNNWOOD — An overturned semitruck on I-5 Friday morning released more than 13 million honeybees, which stung firefighters, state troopers and others trying to clean up the mess. Bees coated patrol cars, ambulances and other vehicles that happened by. Traffic backed up for miles. Washington State Patrol Sgt. Keith Leary was stung three times and had one bee fly into
It created an eye-candy slowdown. — Sgt. Keith Leary, Washington State Patrol
his mouth. “It looked like a gold, grayishbrown fuzzy cloud,” Leary said of the swarming bees. “When you are looking into the sun, it is like, ‘Wow, that is something you would see on Animal Planet TV,’ only it would be someone with a good lens photographing it from far away.”
An Idaho truck driver was hauling the 448 hives from Sunnyside in Eastern Washington to a blueberry farm in Lynden when he merged from I-405 onto northbound I-5 around 3:30 a.m. That’s when the truck tipped onto its side and dumped its load in the HOV lane and median.
Governor signs law for geologic hazards mapping Herald Writer
OLYMPIA — A new law signed by the governor Friday aims to give residents a wealth of new information about geologic dangers lurking in Washington.
Now the challenge is getting enough money in the next state budget to make it happen. The bill signed by Gov. Jay Inslee directs the Department of Natural Resources to expand precision mapping of areas prone to landslides and other geologic
Honeybee jam A moment of silence for our buzzing brethren: More than 13 million honeybees and their hives were dumped onto I-5 in Lynnwood when the semitruck that was carrying them overturned. State Patrol Sgt. Keith Leary described the cloud of confused pollinators as “something you would see
on Animal Planet” (above). On the Animal Planet Freak-Out Scale, with “Meerkat Manor” on one end and “Pit Bulls and Parolees” on the other, we’d place the agitated bees between “Hillbilly Handfishin’” and “My Cat From Hell.” There’s one for you, 19 for me: The U.S. Treasury’s inspector general said that taxpayers who called the IRS’s
hazards and to put the information in an easily accessible online database. The bill represents the first major policy change inspired by the 2014 Oso mudslide, which killed 43 people. It was a priority recommendation of the
toll-free hotline this year waited nearly 25 minutes to speak with someone, double last year’s wait (Page A9). But, to make the wait more bearable, the IRS updated its hold music to include The Beatles’ “Taxman,” Dire Straits’ “Money for Nothing,” Barenaked Ladies’ “If I Had a Million Dollars,” and Notorious B.I.G.’s “Mo Money Mo Problems.”
nonpartisan commission that reviewed the disaster and the emergency response. After signing Senate Bill 5088, Inslee said it will enable the state to “take reasonable measures to try to prevent tragedies that are so painful” to Washington.
Tell me you didn’t forget the half & half: The SpaceX supply ship Dragon arrived at the International Space Station, delivering supplies including a specially designed espresso machine (Page A2). Yes, it uses those annoying and wasteful little K cups, but the astronauts can jettison them, after which they’ll burn up during re-entry.
—Jon Bauer, Herald staff
In a written statement, the bill’s prime sponsor said using the best technology to study the state’s geology will “identify these dangers before they cause major harm and destruction.” See LAW, Page A6
INSIDE Business . . . . .A9 Classified . . . . B1 Comics . . . . . . C8 Crossword . . . C8 Dear Abby. . . . C9 Horoscope . .C10 Nice 63/44, C12 VOL. 115, NO. 66 © 2015 THE DAILY HERALD CO.
Lottery . . . . . .A2 Obituaries. . . .A7 Opinion. . . . .A12 Sports . . . . . . . C1 Stocks . . . . . .A10 Venture Out. .A13
By Jerry Cornfield
A2 Saturday, 04.18.2015 The Daily Herald
Key defender of Catholic orthodoxy dies
Espresso maker on space station
CHICAGO — Cardinal Francis George, a vigorous defender of Roman Catholic orthodoxy who played a key role in the church’s response to the clergy sex abuse scandal and led the U.S. bishops’ fight against Obamacare, has died after a long fight with cancer. He was 78. George, who retired as Chicago archbishop in the fall of 2014, a few months before announcing his treatment for kidney
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. — The SpaceX supply ship arrived at the International Space Station on Friday, delivering the world’s first espresso machine designed exclusively for astronauts. Italy provided the espresso maker for Italian astronaut Samantha Cristoforetti, who’s been stuck with instant coffee since her mission began in November.
cancer had failed, died late Friday morning, according to the Archdiocese of Chicago. “Let us heed his example and be a little more Cardinal Francis George brave, a little more steadfast and a lot more loving,” Chicago Archbishop Blase Cupich said during a news conference, describing his predecessor as “a man of
great courage.” Appointed to Chicago in 1997 by Pope John Paul II, the Chicago native became a leading figure of his era in many of the most important events in the American church. At the height of the abuse crisis in 2002, George led a group of U.S. bishops who persuaded resistant Vatican officials to more quickly oust guilty priests — a policy at the core of reforms meant to restore trust in church leaders. He
also oversaw the contentious new English-language translation of the Roman Missal, one of the biggest changes in Catholic worship in generations. And in his three years as president of the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops, George spearheaded opposition to the Affordable Care Act, arguing that President Barack Obama’s health insurance law would allow taxpayer money to fund abortion. The Chicago archdiocese’s charitable
arm helped sue the Obama administration in 2012, over the requirement that employers provide health insurance covering contraception. George grew up in a working class neighborhood on Chicago’s northwest side, and a five-month bout with polio at age 13 left him with a lifelong limp. He earned two doctorates, spoke Italian, Spanish, French and other languages, and wrote several books.
Plants put in potholes
LOTTERY POWERBALL: Wednesday’s drawing was for $40 million. Wednesday’s numbers: 1-16-21-29-40, Powerball 30. The next drawing is Saturday for $50 million.
MEGA MILLIONS: Friday’s drawing was for $55 million. Friday’s numbers: 15-18-29-4150, Megaball 5. The next drawing is Tuesday. LOTTO: Wednesday’s drawing was for $1.4 million. Wednesday’s numbers: 3-7-10-18-1944. The next drawing is Saturday for $1.6 million. HIT 5: Wednesday’s drawing was for $130,000. Wednesday’s numbers: 2-7-12-18-37. The next drawing is Saturday for $170,000.
AMEL EMRIC / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Bosnian cooks and volunteers prepare a massive chicken stew in Sarajevo on Friday.
Bosnians try for record chicken stew
MATCH 4: Friday’s numbers: 2-6-9-10.
DAILY GAME: Friday’s numbers: 4-2-7.
SARAJEVO, Bosnia-Herzegovina — Bosnian chefs hope to break a Guinness World Record for the biggest chicken stew in the world by cooking up the
KENO: Friday’s numbers: 12-16-24-32-33-37-3941-43-44-45-50-62-6365-66-69-72-77-78.
meal for 14,000 people. Some 100 cooks and volunteers used 2,205 pounds of chicken meat and about 6,600 pounds of vegetables to prepare the traditional dish, known as Bey’s soup, in the center of
Sarajevo on Friday. It took eight hours to cook in an enormous, meter-high pot. Judges are sending details of the event to Guinness officials for verification.
Part of the dish was served to hundreds of residents who gathered to watch the spectacle. Organizers said the rest will be distributed to soup kitchens, which tend to thousands of people.
SCHENECTADY, N.Y. — An upstate New York woman has taken on the post-winter pothole problem in her hometown by filling in the eyesores with pansies. After months of severe weather left the streets of Schenectady pocked with pavement craters and city public works crews scrambling to fix them, some residents began filling in the holes themselves. Elaine Santore decided to take it a step further by dumping dirt and pansies into potholes on two streets. She told The Daily Gazette of Schenectady that she decided to plant the flowers to make a statement about the problem and to make people smile after what she called “a horrible winter.” Of the 10 holes she filled with flowers over three days starting Monday, Santore told The Associated Press on Friday that she believed all have now been fixed by city crews.
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THE DAILY HERALD
5 hospitalized in truck, patrol car crash By Rikki King Herald Writer
EVERETT — Five people were injured Friday, one of them seriously, in a crash at 23rd Street and Rockefeller Avenue involving a police car. Three cars in all were involved in the wreck, which happened at 11:45 a.m., Everett police spokesman Aaron Snell said. A 59-year-old man was taken to Harborview Medical Center in Seattle after being pinned between a Snohomish County sheriff’s patrol car and a white truck. The deputy driving the patrol car is a 54-year-old man. The Washington State Patrol was asked to conduct the crash investigation. On Friday evening it identified the deputy as John Sadro.
Others injured include two men, 21 and 74, and a 44-year-old woman. No information was provided about whether those people were passengers or drivers. Additional information on their injuries was not available Friday evening. The deputy has been with the sheriff’s office for nine years, Snell said. A state patrol memo said the deputy was driving south on Rockfeller when it was struck by a car that was being driven westbound on 23rd Street. A woman whose house faces 23rd Street said it appeared to her that an SUV struck the patrol car. That knocked the patrol car into the parked white truck, pinning a man below the waist. The man was part of a contract crew working on a nearby house, she said.
Police could be seen Friday surveying the crash scene from several angles, including from the bucket of a fire truck ladder. The investigation shut down both roads and affected traffic to and from nearby Everett High School. Keith Owen, 56, of Everett, said he saw the injured man pinned between the two cars. “He wasn’t hollering. I don’t think he knew what happened,” Owen said. Owen described the sound of the crash as an “Skrrr, Bam!” The injured man appeared to have significant damage to his lower body, Owen said. “He must have been in shock,” he said. “If it had been me, I would have been hollering.” Rikki King: 425-339-3449; firstname.lastname@example.org.
MARK MULLIGAN / THE HERALD
Two men embrace as they survey the scene where a man was pinned between a Snohomish County Sheriff’s patrol car and a truck in the 2300 block of Rockefeller Avenue in Everett on Friday afternoon.
SPIRITUAL LIFE Faith calendar, A11
50 ‘nuggets of wisdom’ By Julie Muhlstein Herald Writer
EVERETT — Billions of Bibles have been sold, but David Ellingson believes a good number of the good books go unread. They’re collecting dust on shelves. “It’s the all-time best-selling book on the planet, but it doesn’t get opened,” said Ellingson, an ordained Lutheran pastor and professor at Trinity Lutheran College. “The Bible is this big fat book with lots of funny words in it.” Ellingson, 66, has written a slim book that explores what he calls biblical “nuggets of wisdom.” He hopes today’s hurry-up readers will take them to heart. “Biblical Wisdom for a Digital Age,” published late last year, is Ellingson’s personal look at well-known Bible teachings. It contains 50 messages, along with the author’s thoughts, reflection questions and activities related to the readings for teens, adults and families. Each entry ends with a prayer. Likening the book’s 50 entries to sound bites or digital bytes of information, Ellingson said the approach is in line with the streamlined messages of a technical age. “How do we learn? Attention spans are shorter now,” he said earlier this week. Nearly all the phrases are from the Bible, but a few are common sayings Ellingson has labeled “Just for fun” or “Not in the Bible.”
Troy Kelley has been indicted for filing false tax returns, obstruction and possessing more than $1 million in stolen property. By Rachel La Corte Associated Press
under the legal limit. Police allege that Antonio Fletcher visited five bars in the hours before the crash and was served at least eight drinks. The investigation recently wrapped up and was forward to prosecutors for review. Detectives recommended a charge of vehicular homicide, sheriff’s
OLYMPIA — Washington Gov. Jay Inslee on Friday repeated his call for embattled state Auditor Troy Kelley to resign following his indictment by a federal grand jury. Inslee spokesman David Postman said a letter from the governor was emailed Thursday night and hand-delivered to the auditor’s office Friday. Kelley pleaded not guilty to 10 felony counts Thursday. The indictment charged him with filing false tax returns, attempting to obstruct a lawsuit and possessing more than $1 million in stolen property related to his former business. Trial was set for June 8. Inslee wrote that the indictment “makes it clear that you can no longer serve the citizens of Washington as state auditor.” “You have now been indicted for the very type of conduct that your office is tasked with regulating; in turn, you have lost the public’s trust,” Inslee wrote. Inslee said that Kelley’s plan to take a leave of absence would be insufficient because the criminal proceedings will cloud the image of the office along with its reputation and ability to properly function. Inslee is among several state leaders who have called for Kelley’s resignation. Kelley has said he’ll take a temporary leave of absence beginning May 1. He says he’s determined to fight back and keep his position.
See CRASH, Page A4
See AUDITOR, Page A4
MARK MULLIGAN / THE HERALD
David Ellingson, who teaches at Trinity Lutheran College, has a new book, “Biblical Wisdom for a Digital Age,” that looks at 50 “sound bites” from the Bible in terms of today.
Examples of those not in the Bible are “Moderation in all things,” which he credits to Aristotle, and “God helps those who help themselves,” which Benjamin Franklin likely borrowed
from earlier versions going back to Greek sources. “Biblical Wisdom” is unique because of Ellingson’s personal observations about each reading. In some, he looks back to
his childhood, lending the book its appeal to young people. One example is his memory of learning the “Golden Rule” See WISDOM, Page A11
Man may be charged in crash that killed his wife By Rikki King Herald Writer
TULALIP — A man could face criminal charges for a crash that killed his wife on the Tulalip Indian Reservation last year. Investigators allege that Antonio Fletcher, 49, was speeding and had been drinking before losing control of his
Inslee repeats call for auditor to resign
Nissan Altima and striking a tree. His wife, Gina M. Fletcher, 47, died at the scene Aug. 26 along Marine Drive at Hermosa Beach Drive. Antonio Fletcher suffered a severe spinal injury in the crash and spent time in intensive care, public records show. The speed limit in that stretch of the road was “clearly posted”
Bringing up baby It starts out clumsy and messy but exhilarating. And then, nine months later, you’re sorting out how your life has changed. We’re talking, of course, about Washington’s bouncing baby marijuana business. Stores have been open for nine months, and the state is still a little clueless. One thing has been plain from the start. The taxing and regulation of marijuana is such a convoluted mess, you’d think everyone was smoking something. Depending on whether you’re a patient or merely a shopper, you can buy es-
at 20 mph, Snohomish County sheriff’s detectives wrote. It usually is 45 mph along that stretch, but had been reduced because of recent chip seal work involving loose gravel. Investigators estimated the speed in the crash at between 57 and 71 mph. A blood test taken afterward reportedly showed Antonio Fletcher’s blood-alcohol level at .073, just
sentially the same product for wildly different prices and with vastly different requirements for producers. The Legislature is trying to clear the haze. One bill in the Senate would subject the medical industry to many of the same regulations imposed on recreational businesses. Another in the House would set a single tax rate for both. Many of you seem to support their efforts. In our latest unscientific poll at HeraldNet.com, we asked if the state should continue to regulate the medical and recreational industries differently. Forty percent of voters said to treat them the same, while 38 percent said to treat them differently.
The other 22 percent wanted to put the genie back in the bottle and make it all illegal. That may be a minority, but it’s been a vocal one in the more than 60 cities and counties that have banned or limited recreational pot businesses. Another bill making its way through the Legislature would stop that practice. Instead, those cities would need to put it to a vote. So get ready for dozens of marijuana elections and more growing pains as we try to raise our little industry into a productive part of society. Eventually we’ll figure it out. That’s what new parents do.
— Doug Parry, Herald Web editor: email@example.com
This week’s question What’s your all-time favorite format for listening to music? ❑ Vinyl records ❑ 8-track tapes ❑ Cassettes ❑ CDs ❑ Digital downloads
Vote, comment or suggest a poll at www.heraldnet.com/ webmonkey.
A4 Saturday, 04.18.2015 The Daily Herald
From Page A3
Postman said the governor believes Kelley’s leave should be unpaid, and ways to accomplish that are being explored. Kelley’s salary is $116,950 a year. “We don’t believe he should be in the job at all. If he stops coming to the job May 1, he should stop drawing a state salary,” Postman said. A spokesman for Kelley said Friday he had not seen the letter and did not yet have a response from the auditor to share. At a news conference Thursday, Kelley insisted he did not break the law.
Crash From Page A3
Rikki King: 425-3393449; rking@heraldnet. com.
of homeowners across this state,” acting U.S. Attorney Annette L. Hayes said. The most serious charge carries a possible sentence of up to 20 years in prison. A felony conviction would automatically force Kelley from office, and some
Associated Press PORT ANGELES — Protesters in kayaks greeted a rig that could be used for oil drilling in the Arctic as it arrived Friday in Washington state following a journey across the Pacific that included being boarded by Greenpeace activists. The 400-foot Polar Pioneer was due to be offloaded in Port Angeles, on the Olympic Peninsula, to have equipment installed. About three dozen protesters took to the water, many of them in kayaks, as the rig arrived in the harbor at 7 a.m., the Peninsula
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lawmakers spoke about the possibility of impeaching him in light of the charges alone. Speculation has been swirling around Kelley, a Democrat elected in 2012, since last month, when federal agents searched his
DANIELLA BECCARIA / SEATTLEPI.COM
A small boat crosses in front of an oil drilling rig as it arrives aboard a transport ship, following a journey across the Pacific on Friday, in view of the Olympic Mountains in Port Angeles.
Daily News reported. The rig will travel to Seattle in a few weeks for further staging. Eric Ross of Shell No Action Coalition says kayakers are training for a “festival of resistance” in Seattle on May 16-18. “Shell cannot slip into Port Angeles or Seattle
without receiving a strong message that its Arctic destroyers are not welcome here, in Seattle and certainly not drilling for oil in the Arctic,” Greenpeace spokesman Cassady Sharp said in a statement. Six protesters with Greenpeace boarded the rig
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this month as it crossed the Pacific, and camped out on it for six days before worsening seas forced them off it. The protesters rappelled to inflatable boats and returned to a Greenpeace ship. Coast Guard spokesman Lt. Dana Warr said the agency was assured the Port Angeles protest would be nonviolent. “The word on the street is that there are no intentions to break through any safety zones, that they want to peacefully demonstrate,” he said. “We are glad to hear that news on Day One.” Royal Dutch Shell hopes to use the rig for exploratory drilling during the summer open-water season in the Chukchi Sea off Alaska’s northwest coast, if it can get the permits. Conservationists bitterly oppose offshore drilling in the Arctic, saying it’s not clear any spill could be cleaned up.
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portion remained. Instead, Kelley kept the money, the indictment said — an amount that totaled at least $3 million from 2006 to 2008. One of the escrow companies Kelley worked with, Old Republic Title, sued him in 2009. He eventually paid more than $1 million to settle the case. According to the indictment, “Kelley gave false testimony during a deposition, lied in sworn declarations submitted to the court, and misled Old Republic as to the whereabouts of the unlawfully retained reconveyance fees through false and fraudulent answers to interrogatories.” The government is also seeking an order that Kelley forfeit nearly $1.5 million.
Protesters greet Arctic drill rig
spokeswoman Shari Ireton said. Gina Fletcher originally was from Kansas. Court records list her address in Arlington and her husband’s address in Orting. The Nissan was registered out of Oklahoma, which created initial confusion regarding the couple’s city of residence. They married in 2009, according to her obituary. Gina Fletcher was a mother and grandmother who loved riding horses, reading books and spending time with friends, family and animals.
After the crash, her family sought donations to help with Antonio Fletcher’s care. The death was one of two fatalities reported on Marine Drive last August. Cody Dunn, 25, died Aug. 28 after crossing the center lane. Investigators alleged he was under the influence of a controlled substance. In the early 2000s, Tulalip Police made Marine Drive the focus of a campaign against speeding and drunken driving. The death rate fell on what was once considered one of the most dangerous roads in Snohomish County.
TED S. WARREN / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Washington State Auditor Troy Kelley leaves the Federal Courthouse in Tacoma on Thursday. “I never, ever thought I was breaking the law,” he said.
home and subpoenaed the auditor’s office for records concerning a longtime business associate who subsequently went to work for Kelley at the state agency. Days after the search, Kelley wrote a $447,000 check to the U.S. Treasury Department, noting in the subject line that it would cover future tax debts, the indictment said. Kelley’s company, Post Closing Department, worked with escrow and mortgage title companies to track certain real estate transactions. According to the indictment, it was supposed to collect up to $150 in advance as a fee for each transaction; keep $15 to $20 for its services; pay any government fees required; and then refund whatever
“And I want to be extremely clear here: I never, ever thought I was breaking the law, and I still do not to this day,” he said. The 41-page indictment alleged various misdeeds by Kelley in connection with mortgage title services companies that he previously ran. Federal prosecutors said he kept more than $1 million that should have been refunded to customers and that he unlawfully avoided paying taxes by claiming personal or campaign expenses were business-related. “Mr. Kelley spun a web of lies in an effort to avoid paying his taxes and keep more than a million dollars that he knew did not belong to him, but instead should have been returned to thousands
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A6 Saturday, 04.18.2015 The Daily Herald
Banks: Customers will have more locations to do business making it the oldest bank still headquartered in the county. Coastal formed in 1997 and was the bank that forgave several loans for people who lost property in the Oso mudslide last year. “Our core values are the same,” Deutsch said. “We both understand what relationships are and we both understand the small business person is really the economic wheel that keeps things turning.” The banks intend to keep
mapping of landslideprone regions with lidar, an aerial survey tool involving lasers. Senate Republicans provided no money in their budget, though writers of the spending plan said that was an oversight and they’ll support funding. Goldmark said Friday he is pushing for the full request. “Lidar is of supreme importance, but we don’t want to let up on mapping and providing accurate information on the other geologic risks as well,” he said. “I feel we can’t go half way on public safety.” The state Department of Natural Resources has mapped many areas with potential geologic hazards using tools such as aerial surveys, according to DNR spokesman Joe Smillie. The new law clears the way for the agency to develop maps using the more advanced remote sensing technology known as lidar that provides greater dimensional detail. It directs the DNR to create and maintain a publicly available database of the data. Jerry Cornfield: 360352-8623; jcornfield@ heraldnet.com.
From Page A1
“This bill will help save lives and property from a disaster like we saw in Oso,” said Sen. Kirk Pearson, R-Monroe. Senate Bill 5088 passed unanimously .... in both chambers, but the DNR’s leader said its thoroughness will depend on the amount of money lawmakers provide the agency. Commissioner of Public Lands Peter Goldmark said he requested $6.6 million to map and analyze areas threatened not only by landslides but also by earthquakes, tsunamis and lahars. He said that amount of money would enable hiring 10 new geologists and four employees to provide technical support. Today the state’s Division of Geology and Earth Sciences has two geologists focused on mapping and three on geologic hazards, according to an agency spokesman. House Democrats approved $4.6 million in their budget to cover employees and resources needed for expanded
next February. Both Sprink and Deutsch declined to discuss what the deal means for Prime Pacific shareholders, saying that those shareholders will receive details with their proxy. “From a financial opportunity for a shareholder, the ability to grow your investment can be better with a larger institution than a smaller organization,” Deutsch said. Sprink worked in banks in Eastern Washington before joining Coastal eight years ago. That’s about the
time he first met Deutsch. They both now serve on the board of directors for Community Bankers of Washington, a statewide association of independent community bankers. “We started talking about merging the two banks back in 2009 at the start of the financial crisis,” Sprink said. “We thought it would be easier to get through it with the combined balance sheet and capital, but it just didn’t work out.” The pair resumed discussions last September, and the conversation
MARK MULLIGAN / THE HERALD
A beekeeper inspects the remains of 448 beehives that spilled Friday off of a semitruck along northbound I-5 just north of the interchange with I-405.
Bees: Thousands took refuge in shrubs From Page A1
The decision was made to spray foam on the boxes that housed the hives. Meanwhile, people worked
to clear the highway of the swarms. “I think pretty much everybody has been stung,” Snohomish County Fire District 1 spokeswoman
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scoop up the wreckage. As many as six dump truck loads were hauled away. Thousands of bees took refuge in the shrubs alongside the freeway. Troopers are investigating the cause of the crash. The cleanup took several hours. Lynnwood firefighters got their share of stings as well. “We don’t see this every day in Lynnwood,” city spokeswoman Julie Moore said. Eric Stevick: 425-3393446; stevick@heraldnet. com.
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Leslie Hynes said. Protective gear couldn’t totally cover the firefighters. It made for an unusual sight for people passing by. “It created an eye-candy slowdown,” Leary said. Many took video and photographs, creating a potentially hazardous situation. Leary grew concerned because people in the cars would roll down their windows to photograph. That put them at risk of inviting large numbers of bees inside. Eventually, a frontloader was brought in to
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and expects to fully occupy the new building next month. “Our investors are backing a stronger, larger bank based in Snohomish County, headquartered in Everett, that has unlimited potential,” Sprink said. The combined banks will explore future expansion, Sprink said. “We’ll look to continue growing and continue to look for new branch locations as well as other community banks we could partner with,” Sprink said.
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turned more serious in December. Last month, the bank presidents took a proposal to their respective boards, who approved the deal. The merger means that the banks’ customers will have more locations to do business. The merger also means that the banks will have the combined expertise of two staffs. And the combined bank will be able to offer new products, such as smartphone banking. Meanwhile, Coastal is moving its headquarters to Evergreen Way in Everett
all employees after the merger. “We have no branch overlap,” Deutsch said. He noted that Coastal has branches everywhere but in the south county. Shareholders for Prime Pacific will need to vote on the deal in May or June; no vote is required for Coastal shareholders. The merger is expected to close by the third quarter of this year if the banks obtain regulatory approval. Signs for the banks will change after that. The computer systems will be integrated by
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Josh O’Connor, Publisher Neal Pattison, Executive Editor Jon Bauer, Editorial Page Editor Pilar Linares, Advertising Director (USPS-181-740) The Daily Herald is published daily by Sound Publishing Inc., 1800 41st Street, S-300, Everett, WA 98203. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Daily Herald, P.O. Box 930, Everett, WA 98206 Periodicals Postage Paid at Everett, WA and at additional mailing offices. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. The Daily Herald Information 425-339-3000 Circulation 425-339-3200 (Out Of Area: 1-800-422-6018) Hours: Monday-Friday 6:00 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, Sunday, and Holidays 7:30 am - 11:30 am Classified Advertising 425-339-3100 (Out of Area: 1-800-854-4411) Retail Advertising 425-339-3030 News Department 425-339-3426 Sports 425-339-3470
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Two teens arrested for school vandalism
OBITUARIES AND MEMORIALS A memorial service will be
Fish found in suspected tsunami boat By Gosia Wozniacka Associated Press
PORTLAND, Ore. — The wreckage of a fishing boat that appears to be debris from the 2011 Japanese tsunami was carrying some unexpected passengers — fish from Japanese waters — when it was spotted off the Oregon coast. Scientists say 21 yellowtail jacks and one Asian striped knifejaw hitched a cross-Pacific ride in the bow of the boat found last week. Fish washed up in debris can bring parasites and diseases to native species, but biologists say the latest fish pose little threat. Still, they have been quarantined at the Oregon Coast Aquarium and will be available for public viewing. It’s not the first time that dislocated fish were found in Northwest waters. Last month, a striped knifejaw turned up in a fisherman’s crab trap off the Oregon Coast. And in 2013, biologists found five striped knifejaws alive in a water-filled bait box on a 20-foot-long Japanese boat washed up in southwest Washington. Except for one fish that the aquarium in Seaside agreed to quarantine and exhibit, the rest of those fish were euthanized to minimize the risk of introducing invasive species to Washington. The latest fish find was made by a recreational fisherman about three miles off the coast near Ona Beach, towed to a boatyard in Newport and later moved to a landfill. “We didn’t know how little we knew about this,” said John Chapman, an aquatic invasive species expert at Oregon State University. “We expected that after four years there wouldn’t be any debris coming across the ocean. But we were surprised.”
(1925 – 2015)
Dec. 11, 1936 - April 5, 2015
Margaret Ainsley was born
Margaret Isis Megalli on J u n e 7 , 1 9 2 5 i n Ta n t a , Egypt to Youssef and Margaret Curtis Megalli and passed away on Good Friday, April 3, 2015 in Lynnwood, Washington surrounded by family members. She grew up in Cairo and met her husband, Herber t (Bert) William Ainsley when he was stationed there with the British Royal Air Force d u r i n g Wo r l d Wa r I I . S h e moved to Bert’s native England following the war and they were married there in 1946. Their first two children, Michael and Susan, were born in London. Then the young family moved to the United States in 1950 and Bert began working for American Airlines at LaGuardia Field in N ew Yo r k . O ve r t h e n ex t decade, Margaret and Bert moved from Richmond, Virginia to New York to Chicago to Los Angeles then Edmonds, Washington. Over the years, they had six more children: Brian, Roger, Stuart, Keith, Jennifer and Pam. I n t h e e a r l y 197 0 s , B e r t studied to become an Episcopal minister at the University of British Columbia and upon graduation, the couple and their two youngest child r e n , J e n n i fe r a n d P a m , moved to Vancouver, British C o l u m b i a . I n i t i a l l y, h e worked in downtown Vancouver and then moved to serve as rector at St. Cuthber t’s Anglican Church in Delta, a Vancouver suburb. Over the years, in addition to caring for a large and very busy family, Margaret’s career spanned many secretarial and executive assistant positions. Two long-term positions were the first school secretary at Brier Elementary in Lynnwood, Washington and executive assistant to Dean Fr. Lucy at Seattle University. Wherever the couple moved, Margaret helped to support the growing family, wa s a c t i ve i n t h e i r l o c a l church and made many c l o s e f r i e n d s . S h e wa s a long time and ver y active member of St. Albans Episcopal Church in Edmonds and will be remembered by many close friends there. In 2010 she moved to King City, California, for health reasons and to be close to her eldest daughter, Susan. In King City she enjoyed the bridge club, Grace Lutheran C h u rc h , S i l ve r K i n g s a n d Queens, knitting caps for the newborns at George L. Mee Memorial Hospital and the many close friends she made in the short time she w a s t h e r e . I n 2 014 s h e moved back to the Seattle area to be close to family members and friends in that area and to receive necessary health care. Margaret will be lovingly remembered by her family and friends for her love of all children, family, friends, travel, music, flowers and social graces. She had an engaging sense of humor, even in the face of increasing health problems. Margaret was preceded in death by her husband, Bert, in 1993; her parents, Youssef and Margaret Megalli; brother, Alec Megalli; niece, Mona Megalli, and nephew, Murad Megalli. She is survived by all eight of her children: Michael (Kathy) Ainsley of Seattle; Susan (Ron) Childers of King City; Brian (Candy) Ainsley of Orlando, Florida; Roger (Evelyn) Ainsley of Pasadena, California; Stuart (Jo) Ainsley of Cedar Park, Texas; Keith (Pam) Ainsley of Edmonds; Jennifer (Mike) Nunn of Edmonds; and Pamela (Keith) Holm of North Delta; brothe r, Fa r i d ( M a r y ) M e g a l l i , niece, Jailan and nephew, Ashraf; seventeen grandchildren, nine great grandchildren; and Ber t’s daughter, Jean (James) and their three children and three grandchildren, all of England and Scotland.
Harry Wright Roberts Jr.
Lorraine Mae Sekulich Lorraine Mae Sekulich, 90, of Snohomish entered into eternal life April 15, 2015. Mom was born on May 4th, in the Big Flat countr y of Hogeland Montana. She met the love of her life, Charles Sekulich, while living in Hogeland. While Charles was in the Navy and prior to her high school graduation, Lorraine moved with her parents to Kirkland Wash. She graduated from Lake Washington High School in 1941 and worked in the shipyards at Carillon Point as a Rosie the Riveter during the war. On August 12, 1946 she married Charles Sekulich and eventually they settled in Snohomish in 1949 where they raised four children and celebrated 45 years of marriage. Mom and Dad enjoyed RV’ing locally and around the US with friends and fa m i l y. M o n t a n a wa s a frequent destination to visit f a m i l y. T h ey w e r e a c t i v e members of St Michael C a t h o l i c C h u rc h a n d t h e Snohomish and Everett School Districts. Af ter the loss of her husband in 1991 she remained on the family farm until her passing. Lorraine was preceded in death by her parents, John and Lottie Bergren; her husband Chuck; and siblings Russell, Wayne and Doris. She is sur vived by her sister, Evelyn and the joys of her life her children, Jill, Jan (David), Jim (Merrie), John ( K r i s te n ) ; a n d h e r s eve n grandchildren, Brad (Michelle), Nicolas, Blake ( Te r a ) , L o t t i e , Ke n n y (Rachel), Josh and Charlie; and one great-grandchild, Barrett. A mass to celebrate Lorraine’s life will be held at St. Michael Church, on Tuesday, April 21, 2015 at 1 p.m. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to St. Michael Catholic church.
Virginia Fern Van Kleeck (Stacey) M o m w a s b o r n i n A l l ey Springs, Missouri on September 8, 1938 and passed away April 13, 2015 in Everett, Wash. with her daughter by her side. She lef t her family to be with her two sisters and one brother and also to reunite with her mom and dad. She leaves behind a d a u g h te r, D o n n a S i s k (Philip); two sons, Randall Huybers (Jean), and Steven Huybers (Cathy). Mom was blessed with nine grandchildren and three great grandchildren, whom she loved as only she could. She also leaves behind her ex-husband, David Van Kleeck; and several brothers and sisters; and even more nieces and nephews. She passed away as she had led her life - Strong and Proud. You will be missed so very much Mom, there is a hole where you once were, but you will live on in the hearts and souls of your family, Thank you for loving me and letting me love you, Through it all.
Terry Scott Underberg
March 15, 1959-April 12, 2015 Te r r y Un d e r b e r g , 5 6 , o f Snohomish, Wash. went peacefully on Sunday, April 12, 2015. A Remembrance of Life will be after the 10 a.m. worship service on Sunday, April 19, 2015 at Snohomish United M e t h o d i s t C h u r c h , 24 0 0 Lake Drive. Followed by a celebration of life at 11 a.m. in the Fellowship Hall.
Lee passed away in her sleep on April 6, 2015. She joins her mother, father, and two brothers. She grew up in the Olympia area, married Glenn in 1954, and moved to Mar ysville in 1956. She gave birth to Terri and later to Loren. She was one of three women who founded Marysville Special Olympics i n 197 5 . S h e wa s a dedicated and indispensable volunteer for at least 25 years. She took great pleasure in working with the a t h l e te s a n d m a ny ot h e r volunteers. Lee received the Special Olympics Volunteer of the Year award in 1982. She also ran the Marysville Middle School student store for many years, making friends with many students through the years, both in the store and across the counter. She was an avid bowler in her younger years, winning several trophies from her league days. She was also adopted by many a stray cat. She is preceded in death by h e r fa t h e r, E l m e r W e n t w o r t h ; h e r m o t h e r, Sadie Holm; and her two brothers, Norman and Elmer. She leaves behind Glenn; her son, Loren; daughter, Terri Hawke; her favorite and only grandson, Allen (Jennifer); as well as many nieces and nephews. We’ll miss you mom! In lieu of flowers please send donations in her name to Marysville Special Olympics c/o Cheryl Davis, Local Coordinator, 4426 123rd Pl NE, Marysville, WA 98271.
H a r r y p a s s e d a w a y peacefully on Easter Sunday, April 5, 2015 from a form of Cancer. He had survived and battled cancer several years earlier and lived to enjoy many good years telling jokes and enjoying the company of his friends at the local Snohomish American Legion Hall. Harry was born in Seattle, Washington and graduated from Roosevelt High School, upon graduation he joined the Navy. He was a Navy Veteran and served on the aircraf t carrier USS WASP during most of his service time. He saw the world s a i l i n g o n t h e W A S P, traveling to Hawaii, Japan, and other ports of call in the Far East, Europe and the Americas. Upon discharge he used his Navy skills to gain journeyman credentials as a meat cutter and spent his career with Lucky Stores and QFC. He was an avid Scuba Diver and was a volunteer search and rescue diver for the King County S h e r i f f ’ s D e p a r t m e n t fo r many years. He enjoyed golfing on summer days and skiing in winter. He spent many days in his early retirement at Stevens Pass and made several trips to Big Mountain Montana. Most recently he enjoyed joining the Legionnaires and companions on trips to Mexico for sun and beach time. He was preceded in death by h i s p a r e n t s , H a r r y W. Rober ts Sr. and Gladys V. Roberts. He was loved by family and they were with him during h i s f i n a l d ay s . H e wa s a loving son, a great brother, a caring parent and an unpredictable Grandpa. He loved small children and had unique way of gif ting and showing he really cared. “Do not stand at my grave and weep Harr y is sur vived by his I am not there I do not sleep. soul mate for the last eight I am the diamond glint on snow. year s, Robin Vander wind; I am the sunlight on ripened grain. sons, Kevin (Diana), Kerr y ( Ta n d y ) a n d Ta k a i / To d d ; I am the gentle autumn rain, d a u g h t e r s , J e n n i ( D a l e ) When you wake in morning hush. M c K e r n a n , G w e n / R o d I am the swift uplifting rush H o o p l e a n d J a c c i e T i c e ; Of quiet birds in circling flight. brother, Mike (Marianne); I am the soft starlight at night. n i e c e , K i r s t e n ( M a t t ) Do not stand at my grave and weep. H u n k o v i c , a n d n e p h e w I am no there I do not sleep.” Trevor (Nicole); 12 grand- -Unknown children and eight great- www.cremationsocietywa.com grandchildren. Harr y had requested no service. Any memorial donations should be sent to the Snohomish American Legion in his memory.
Harvey D. Lange
H a r vey D . L a n g e , 6 8 o f Marysville, passed away at home with loving family on April 14, 2015. Harvey was born in Rush City, Minnesota 1947. He is survived by his two s o n s , Kev i n L a n g e , S c ot t Lange; and three Grand children. A memorial service will held at 11 a.m. on Saturday, April 18, 2015 at Church of Christ, 4226 92nd St. NE, Marysville, Washington.
Lorna Mae (Hair) Brace Lorna Mae (Hair) Brace, 73, of Monroe, Wash. passed on April 8, 2015 in Everett, Washington due to complications following hip surgery. She was born on January 5, 1942 in Fort Dodge, Iowa to Cletus and Rachel Hair. She graduated from Seattle Bible Training School class of 1962. Lorna was a Commercial artist for Boeing and worked on the project for the 777. She was always fa i t h f u l to t h e G o s p e l o f Jesus Christ. Lorna is survived by three sons: Tony Brace (Lydia) and their children, Tyler and Levi; Stephen Brace (Yukiko), and Jon Brace (Christie) and his children, Kodi, Dakota, Nicole and (Guy); also by her s i b l i n g s : Ad r i e n n e Trh l i k , Ken Hair, and Dan Hair.
Deborah L. Erickson
Leota “Lee” M. Schultz (Wentworth)
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June 10, 1958-April 12, 2015 Debbie passed away April 12, 2015 af ter a six year long battle with cancer. She gracefully and courageously held her head up high while she fought through hell, but slipped away to Heaven peacefully at night in her own bed with family by her side. S h e wa s b o r n J u n e 10 , 1958 in Everett, Wash. where she lived for her entire life. She is preceded in death by her father, Glenn; her daughter, Alicia; and her two uncles, Milton and Marvin. She is survived by her soul m a t e , Te r r y ; m o t h e r, Marlene; her children, Glenn, Lynnie, Angel and Tiffany; her siblings, Wayne, Cindy and Steve; her grandchildren, Darenaiah, Houston, Joey, Tiana, Dashonia and Nevaeh; as well as many other aunts, nieces, nephews, in-laws, family friends, and so many more. The list would be too long to include everyone. S h e w a s t h e b e s t daughter, sister, mom, and grandma anyone could ask for. Debbie was the most generous person, she always put others first. She was happiest when she was s u r ro u n d e d by fa m i l y, children and babies. There is a celebration of life planned for Sunday, April 19, 2015 at Floral Hall, 802 E Mukilteo Blvd at Forest Park, Everett from 1 to 4 p.m. In the typical Erickson fashion, please bring your favorite dish, if not there will be plenty. Please no alchohol. Friends and family are welcome. In lieu of gifts, donate to lung cancer. She was a huge S e a h aw k s f a n , s o i f y o u would like to wear your gear please do so. “Please don’t mourn for me for I am at peace now and had lived every moment to the end. My family was the greatest part of my life without them I would of not have lived.”
David Leap D a v i d L e a p , 2 5 , o f Anchorage, Alaska, died Saturday, April 11, 2015. He wa s b o r n o n We d n e s d ay, December 27, 1989 at Fort Lewis Madigan Army Hospital in Washington. A funeral ser vice will be held on Tuesday, April 21, 2 01 5 a t 2 p . m . a t F i r s t Baptist Church of Marysville, 4011 81st Pl NE, Marysville, WA. His Graveside ser vice will be on Wednesday, April 22, 2015 at 1:15 p.m. at Tahoma National Cemetery, 18600 SE 240th St, Kent, WA 98042.
Everett’s only family owned funeral home 1186850
BETH NAKAMURA / THE OREGONIAN
An Asian striped knifejaw is seen at the Oregon Coast Aquarium on Tuesday in Newport, Oregon.
held at St. Albans Episcopal Church in Edmonds at 1:00 p.m. on April 30, 2015. The family would like to express their appreciation to the staff of Manor Care of Ly n nwo o d a n d E ve r g r e e n Hospice for their compassionate care in Margaret’s final days and for the many friends and relatives who have supported her on her journey. In lieu of flowers, we request donations to St. Albans Episcopal Church.
Herald staff ARLINGTON — Two teen boys have been arrested for vandalism at Arlington High School earlier this week. The 17-year-old Arlington High School student and a 15-year-old Marysville Pilchuck High School student turned themselves in late Thursday, police spokeswoman Kristin Banfield said. They were booked into the Denney Juvenile Justice Center in Everett for investigation of malicious mischief and seconddegree burglary. An alarm was triggered at the school at 1:45 a.m. Thursday. Police arrived to see two people attempting to leave in a truck. They were trapped by locked gates and ran away instead. Damage to the high school was limited to a broken window, while a computer monitor and a railing had been moved, Banfield said. The truck was impounded as evidence.
Saturday, 04.18.2015 A7
3301 Colby Ave.
Nation & World A8
THE DAILY HERALD
New rules for oil trains Associated Press WASHINGTON — An emergency order requiring trains hauling crude oil and other flammable liquids to slow down as they pass through urban areas and a series of other steps to improve the safety were announced Friday by the Department of Transportation. The Obama administration has been under intense pressure from members of Congress as well as state and local officials to ensure the safety of oil trains that traverse the country after leaving the Bakken region of North Dakota. To get to refineries on the East and West coasts and the Gulf of Mexico, oil shipments travel through more than 400 counties, including major metropolitan areas such as Seattle, Philadelphia, Chicago, Newark and other cities. There have been a series of fiery oil train explosions in the U.S. and Canada in recent years, including one just across the border in Lac-Megantic, Quebec, that killed 47 people. Major freight railroads have already limited oil trains to no more 40 mph in “high threat” urban areas under a voluntary agreement reached last year with Transportation Secretary Anthony Foxx. But Friday’s order makes the speed
PAUL CHIASSON / CANADIAN PRESS
Smoke rises from railway cars that were carrying crude oil after they derailed in downtown Lac-Megantic, Quebec, on July 6, 2013.
limitation a requirement and extends it to trains carrying other flammable liquids like ethanol. However, investigators have said the trains in most of the recent accidents were traveling at less than 40 mph but still derailed. The voluntary agreement also applied only to trains that used older tank cars that are easily ruptured in crashes. The new order includes tank cars built since 2011 that were designed to replace the older cars, but which have also repeatedly ruptured in crashes, spilling their contents. So far this year there have been four oil train derailments resulting in huge fireballs — two in the U.S. and two in Canada. All involved the newer tank cars
known as 1232 cars. The department has also issued an advisory to railroads to strengthen their procedures for checking for flaws in train wheels that can cause a crash. A broken train wheel is suspected of causing the March 5 derailment near Galena, Illinois, of a train hauling 103 cars of Bakken crude. The department also wants inspectors with the highest qualifications to conduct brake and mechanical inspections before trains carrying oil and other hazardous liquids depart. Railroads were also asked to put a system in place to quickly provide investigators with key information on trains and their contents in the event of an accident. Railroads were also
notified that the department is working on regulations requiring them to provide more detailed information on the trains and their contents than currently required, including any testing and analysis of the crude oil before the tank cars were filled. Test results of crude from the Bakken region show it is often far more volatile and likely to ignite than other types of crude oil. However, the American Petroleum Institute says Bakken crude is similar to other light, sweet crudes. The new directives “build on the many practices and protocols the industry has applied for years for safely moving and handling hazardous materials by rail, including flammable liquids,” said Edward Hamberger, president of the Association of American Railroads. Foxx said the safety measures “are a result of lessons learned from recent accidents” and promised further action. Besides the steps announced Friday, the department has proposed a more comprehensive series of regulations to address oil train safety, including a stronger tank car design and better train braking systems. The proposal is under review at the White House and final regulations are expected to be released in the next few weeks.
ACROSS THE U.S.
Huckabee edges toward 2016 run Inching closer to a second try for president, Republican Mike Huckabee said Friday he would announce his intentions next month in Hope, Arkansas, the hometown he shares with Bill Clinton. “I think it will be worth tuning in for,” Huckabee, a former Arkansas governor and 2008 candidate, said in a Fox News interview. The event is scheduled for May 5. Earlier, Huckabee signaled his likely candidacy, boasting of his continued support in early-voting Iowa and suggesting he was the best candidate to face the Democratic frontrunner, Hillary Clinton.
D.C.: Sen. Cruz war chest It’s been a good few weeks for Sen. Ted Cruz in the presidential stakes that matter now — the money primary. The Texas Republican’s campaign Wednesday reported $4.3 million in contributions for the first quarter, far exceeding its goal of $1 million, and super PACs supporting him said last week that they had collected a jawdropping $31 million in just five days. The funds contributed so far, said the campaign’s finance co-chair, establish Cruz as a candidate who can go the distance in a crowded field.
White House jumper pleads The Maryland man who scaled the White House fence in October and was caught on camera kicking one of the Secret Service’s big Belgian Malinois dogs pleaded guilty Friday to a federal charge stemming from the intrusion. Dominic Adesanya, 23, formerly of Bel Air, Maryland, has been in custody since his Oct. 22 arrest on the White House grounds, a high-profile security scare that took place four weeks after another man made it into the executive mansion, allegedly armed with a knife. The charge carries a statutory maximum sentence of a year in prison.
California: Outbreak over
A sonar image shows the USS Independence, a recently rediscovered and mostly intact World War II aircraft carrier the Navy scuttled off the Northern California coast decades ago.
WWII carrier rediscovered The Navy towed the Independence out to sea in 1951 and kept the site of its sinking secret. Associated Press SAN FRANCISCO — Scientists have rediscovered a mostly intact World War II aircraft carrier used in atomic bomb tests and then sunk at a secret location off the Northern California coast decades ago. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration located and recorded video of the USS Independence as part of a mission to map an estimated 300 historic shipwrecks in the waters outside San Francisco’s Golden Gate Bridge. Images captured by a remotely controlled miniature
CLARENCE HAMM / ASSOCIATED PRESS
The USS Independence operates near Bikini Atoll in 1946.
submarine showed the Independence sitting upright about 30 miles off the coast near the Farallon Islands. A plane is visible in a hangar. The Independence operated in the Pacific during the war and served as a target ship for two Bikini Atoll atomic bomb tests in 1946. “This ship fought a long,
hard war in the Pacific, and after the war, was subjected to two atomic blasts that ripped through the ship,” NOAA scientist James Delgado said. Despite the damage incurred, the Independence continued to float. The Navy used the ship to study nuclear decontamination while it was moored in San Francisco.
The Navy towed the Independence out to sea in 1951 and scuttled it out of concern the damaged ship would sink near the city. The military branch kept the site of the ship’s sinking secret. The contamination poses little danger to public health because of the ship’s isolation 2,600 feet underwater and 30 miles from the coast, scientists say. Neither the submarine nor tools used to examine the ship showed any signs of increased radiation, Delgado said. Kai Vetter, a University of California, Berkeley, nuclear engineering professor, said the ship posed a serious risk to workers at the San Francisco shipyard where the ship was moored after the atomic tests. “But the risk to the public now is extremely small,” Vetter said. “Water is a very efficient shield.”
Americans see green light for pot Bloomberg News America has seen the future, and it is high. Fifty-eight percent of U.S. adults say recreational marijuana will be legal nationwide in the next 20 years, according to a new Bloomberg Politics poll. That includes 13 percent who say it will take 20 years, 26 percent who say it will take 10 years, 17 percent who say it’s just five years away, and two percent who say it will happen in the next year. “Our civilization can’t look away from the fact that marijuana is not bad and the only reason we don’t have it is
because of the archaic mentality,” said Dakota Daniels, a 21-year-old waiter from Pueblo, Colorado, who participated in the poll. He said he thinks people will embrace regulation — as opposed to bans — as Colorado did in 2012, because it allows states to set safety standards and reap tax revenue. Daniels said he thinks Americans no longer fear the drug. “This whole ‘reefer madness’ mentality is being proven wrong,” he said. Not everyone is convinced that legal recreational weed is a foregone conclusion. Thirtytwo percent said recreational
marijuana will never be legal in all 50 states. “There’s so many people that have seen what drugs and alcohol have done to their families that I don’t think it will ever ever ever be legalized in this country,” said Chris Harmon, 42, a sales rep in New Philadelphia, Ohio. “Once you let that in, there’s a slippery slope to that next exit ramp,” said Harmon, a Republican. Four states — Washington, Oregon, Colorado and Alaska — have legalized the recreational use of pot. Nevada voters will decide whether to legalize the drug in 2016,
and voters in Maine, Massachusetts, Arizona, and California are poised to follow suit. California, the nation’s most populous state, could prove a tipping point. “A lot of eyes are on California,” said Gavin Newsom, the state’s Democratic lieutenant governor and a supporter of legalization. “It’s very different than almost any other state because of the scale and the magnitude of the change and what it will represent across the country.” The poll was conducted April 6-8 by Selzer & Co. of West Des Moines, Iowa, among 1,008 adults. The margin of error is plus or minus 3.1 percentage points.
Health authorities on Friday declared an end to a large measles outbreak that started at Disneyland and triggered a national debate about vaccinations. Disease detectives for months raced to contain the highly contagious disease, which surfaced at Disney theme parks in December and spread to a halfdozen U.S. states, Mexico and Canada. The outbreak sickened 147 people in the U.S., including 131 in California. There were no deaths.
Nebraska: Air rage penalty A man removed from a California-bound Southwest Airlines flight diverted to Omaha has been sentenced. The U.S. Attorney’s Office said Joshua Carl Lee Suggs, 24, of Oswego, Illinois, was sentenced Friday to three years of supervised release and ordered to pay $4,400 in restitution to Southwest Airlines. He already served nearly seven months in federal prison. Authorities said Suggs refused to return to his seat, as instructed, before trying to open a door.
Utah: Mormon missions A record number of young Mormons signed up for missions after church leaders lowered the minimum age in 2012, but new figures show the onslaught of proselytizing Latter-day Saints didn’t lead to an equally dramatic spike in converts. Statistics released by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latterday Saints indicate there were 296,800 converts last year. The figure marked a 9 percent increase from two years ago, even though the number of missionaries increased by 44 percent. The 85,150 missionaries serving at the end of last year were the most in Mormon history.
AROUND THE WORLD France: Islamophobia critic The slain editor of the satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo calls “Islamophobia” modern-day racism in a book he finished two days before he was gunned down in the worst terrorist attack in France in decades. The book, whose title translates as “Letters to tricksters of Islamophobia who are playing the game of racists” was written by Stephane Charbonnier, known as Charb, and released in France on Thursday. Charbonnier condemns journalists, politicians and others who he accuses of using the fear of Islam for their own purposes. Charbonnier was one of 12 people killed by gunmen who opened fire on a staff meeting of the satirical newspaper in Paris on Jan. 7. From Herald news services
Herald Business Journal A9
THE DAILY HERALD
IAM delays S.C. vote “We’ve determined now is not the right time for an election,” union organizer Mike Evans says. Associated Press and Herald staff CHARLESTON, S.C. — The Machinists union is delaying an attempt to organize Boeing workers in South Carolina, announcing Friday that it is withdrawing a petition to hold a union vote next week because of what it called a toxic atmosphere and political interference. Almost 3,200 production workers at Boeing facilities in North Charleston, where the aeronautics giant has a 787 assembly plant, were eligible to vote in the election sought by the International Association of Machinists and Aerospace Workers. Withdrawing the petition before the National Labor Relations Board means there cannot now be another union vote for at least six months. Boeing employs nearly 7,500 workers in South Carolina. “We’ve determined now is not the right time for an election,” said lead union organizer Mike Evans. “An atmosphere of threats, harassment and unprecedented political interference has intimidated workers to the point we don’t believe a free and fair election is possible.” The union said it had contacted about 1,700 workers but Evans said the home visits were suspended after two organizers were threatened at gunpoint and other workers reported hostile confrontations. South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley, a strong opponent of unions, had urged Boeing workers to vote against being represented by the Machinists. “I hold the Boeing Company, South Carolina
BRUCE SMITH / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Workers assemble 787 Dreamliners at Boeing’s assembly plant in North Charleston, South Carolina, in 2013.
Governor Nikki Haley and their surrogates responsible for creating an atmosphere of statesanctioned hostility toward unions and union organizers,” Evans said. “The IAM’s allegations are ridiculous,” responded company spokeswoman Candy Eslinger. “We’ve taken a very transparent approach to informing our teammates and the community about what it means to be represented by the IAM. We have provided factual information backed up by data throughout this entire process.” Haley said in a statement released by her office: “We are proud of our loyal workforce, their unmatched work ethic and the strong, direct relationships they have with employers in our
state. In South Carolina our workers know that we always have their back.” Beverly Wyse, the vice president and general manager for Boeing South Carolina, issued a statement thanking workers for “their passion, spirit and determination to move forward together.” She added that “we now have the opportunity to make Boeing South Carolina and our local community an even better place to work and live.” The union, which has filed unfair labor practice complaints, said it will continue efforts to organize Boeing workers. Less than 4 percent of workers in South Carolina are members of unions. The Machinists have had
members in the Charleston area before. It won the right to represent workers at Vought Aircraft Industries in 2007, a plant that Boeing later bought. Less than two years later, plant workers voted against union representation. Four years ago, shortly before Boeing opened the $750 million Dreamliner plant, the NLRB filed a complaint against the company alleging the nonunion plant was in retaliation against Washington state workers who earlier went on strike. The NLRB later dropped the complaint after Boeing agreed that the 737 MAX would be built in Renton. The Machinists represent 32,000 Boeing workers in metro Puget Sound and Portland.
Auto industry booms in Mexico Auto companies have announced no new assembly plant plans in the United States since 2009. By Jerry Hirsch Los Angeles Times
Investment in the Mexican auto industry is soaring as automakers take advantage of low labor costs, an increasingly sophisticated workforce and free trade agreements. Ford Motor Co. said Friday it will spend $2.5 billion to build and expand engine and transmission factories in the Mexican states of Chihuahua and Guanajuato, creating 3,800 jobs. Ford’s investment follows Toyota Motor Corp.’s announcement this week that it will spend $1 billion to construct a factory in central Mexico, where it will build Corolla compact cars. Wages top the list of Mexico’s auto manufacturing advantages. Workers at the auto assembly plants south of the border earn an average $5.64 an hour, compared with $27.78 for their U.S. counterparts, according to the Center for Automotive Research, an industry research group in Ann Arbor, Michigan. Those at parts suppliers earn just $2.47 an hour. Workers at U.S. auto suppliers
JAE HONG / ASSOCIATED PRESS
A 2015 Toyota Camry is displayed at the Los Angeles Auto Show in Los Angeles in 2014. Toyota is building two new auto plants, one in Mexico and the other in China.
average $19.65. Also, the Mexican auto industry is turning out more sophisticated vehicles than it could a decade ago. That’s why luxury automaker BMW also revealed plans for a $1 billion plant in San Luis Potosi last July. Mercedes-Benz and Nissan are building a joint, $1.4 billion plant in Aguascalientes. Audi is constructing a $1.3 billion factory near Puebla. Altogether, auto companies and suppliers have announced almost $5.5 billion in factory expansion and construction this year, according to the Center for
Sound Harley-Davidson was recognized by HarleyDavidson Motor Co. for its sales performance, customer satisfaction and service. Sound Harley-Davidson won the Bronze Bar & Shield Circle of Recognition and was the only dealership to win the award in its district, which includes all of Washington
Automotive Research. Ford aims “to make our vehicles even more fuel-efficient with a new generation of engines and transmissions our team in Mexico will build,” said Joe Hinrichs, Ford’s president of the Americas. Already, Ford manufactures engines and assembles the Fiesta, Fusion and Lincoln MKZ in Mexico. The transmission plant to be built in Guanajuato will be Ford’s first in Mexico. The Mexican auto industry has grown to the point at which it generates jobs beyond the assembly lines.
and Alaska. “We have worked hard to exceed our customer expectations wherever possible and to earn their trust and friendship,” said Scott Smernis, Sound Harley-Davidson’s president and dealer. Sound Harley-Davidson, at 16212 Smokey Point Blvd., has been in business since 2006. It
has won the Bar & Shield Circle of Recognition almost every year since it opened in 2006. Harley-Davidson Motor Co. gives out awards to about 100 of the 650 dealerships across the nation each year. The winning dealer principals are given trips. Last year, the company took the dealer principals to Florence, Italy, Smernis said.
Automakers and suppliers report increasing reliance on Mexico for engineering, according to Jay Baron, chief executive of the Center for Automotive Research. That is turning the nation into a “key competitor” for high-paying white collar jobs provided by automotive research and development operations, he wrote in an industry report. Baron and other analysts said Mexico’s auto industry growth is accelerated by a web of free trade agreements. The country has agreements with more than 40 nations that, combined, represent 70 percent of the world’s gross domestic product, according to the Center for Automotive Research. The number of vehicles Mexico produces annually is expected to rise 54 percent from last year’s level to nearly 5 million in 2022, according to IHS Automotive. U.S. production will rise 7 percent to a little more than 12 million during the same period. Mexico’s geography-easy access to both the Atlantic and Pacific oceans bolsters its position as an automotive export hub. “No other country in the world boasts an equivalent export environment,” Baron said. Already large numbers of See MEXICO, Page A10
The Mukilteo Chamber of Commerce has partnered with psychotherapist-author Sarri Gilman for a May 8 workshop based on Gilman’s book, “Transform Your Boundaries.” Register or learn more about Gilman’s book, her blog and more at www.transformyour boundaries.com.
Lynnwood aerospace firm will expand Crane Aerospace & Electronics has announced plans to build a 12,000-square-foot Lynnwood facility for testing and manufacturing mass fuel flow transmitters. The expansion will support 60 jobs, of which about 20 will be new. Construction is expected to begin this summer. “We anticipate doubling our production volume of fuel flow transmitters over the next five years,” said Brendan Curran, Crane’s president. “The new facility will provide us with the capabilities and capacity to meet our customers’ demand as they introduce the new generation of engines. Crane’s continued commitment to the growth of the Lynnwood campus is a direct result of the outstanding performance, quality and dedication of the 780 employees at the site.” The new facility will permit testing at temperatures up to 325 degrees and at the operating pressures of new engines.
IRS help line’s wait times double Wait times for taxpayers who called the Internal Revenue Service’s hotline more than doubled to nearly 25 minutes over the past year, a federal report says. “This filing season it has become increasingly difficult for taxpayers contacting the IRS by telephone” to get help, said Russell George, Treasury inspector general for tax administration. The report said the “average speed of answer” for taxpayers calling the IRS was 24.6 minutes in 2015, as of early March. The IRS’s fiscal 2015 budget is $10.9 billion, down from $11.3 billion in 2014, an IRS spokesman said Thursday.
Wal-Mart to cut layer of management Wal-Mart Stores is eliminating a layer of in-store management, part of efforts to simplify operations at the world’s largest retailer, sources said. The company will cut the role of zone manager and transfer the duties to other managers, sources said. The change is meant to put more power in the hands of people running Wal-Mart’s 4,500 U.S. stores. Until now, employees in zone-manager positions had responsibility over several departments. One of them, for instance, might oversee the pharmacy, health and beautyproduct sections.
Bloomberg financial terminals crash Bloomberg terminals, widely used by traders to access realtime financial data, went down globally for a few hours Friday, disrupting a bond sale in the United Kingdom. Service was later restored. The company said in a Twitter post that there was “no indication at this point that this is anything other than an internal network issue.” The terminals, also known as Bloomberg Professional, cost about $24,000 a year, according to Quartz, and are a staple at many large financial firms, which use them for analysis, trading securities and for messaging. From Herald news services
Amazon . . 375.56 -10.48 Boeing . . . 149.60 -2.37 Costco . . . . 144.57 -2.54 Crane . . . . . 61.21 -0.77 FrontierCom . 7.02 -0.12 HeritageFin 17.02 -0.23 Microsoft . . 41.62 -0.54 Nordstrom . 76.43 -2.07 Paccar . . . . . 62.77 -1.18 Starbucks . . 47.62 -0.62 WshFederal 21.95 -0.39 Zumiez . . . . 32.77 -1.99 Market report, A10
Market Report THE DAILY HERALD MAJOR INDEXES Dow Jones Industrials Dow Jones Transp. NYSE Composite (DJ) Dow Jones Utilities Nasdaq Composite S&P 500 S&P MidCap Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000 NORTHWEST STOCKS Alaska Air Amazon Avista Ballard Power Barrett Business Services Boeing Columbia Banking Columbia Sportswear ConocoPhillips Costco Craft Brew Alliance Cray Data I/O Electro Scientific Industries Esterline Technologies Expeditors International FEI FLIR Systems Heritage Financial IDACORP Itron Key Technology Key Tronic Lattice Semiconductor Lithia Motors Inc. Louisiana-Pacific Mentor Graphics Micron Technologies Microsoft Microvision Nautilus Nike Nordstrom Northwest Natural Gas Northwest Pipe Outerwall Paccar Penford Plum Creek Pope Resources Precision Castparts RadiSys RealNetworks Rentrak Sarepta Therapeutics Seattle Genetics Starbucks TTM Technologies Timberland Bancorp US Bancorp Washington Federal Weyerhaeuser Zumiez
Symbol Close .dji 17,826.30 .djt 8,647.50 NYA 11,058.45 dju 583.28 .IXIC 4,931.81 .inx 2,081.18 mid 1,515.80 W5000 22,060.79 rut 1,251.86 Symbol Close ALK 62.97 AMZN 375.56 AVA 33.38 BLDP 2.26 BBSI 42.40 BA 149.60 COLB 28.67 COLM 60.20 COP 67.69 COST 144.57 BREW 13.36 CRAY 29.51 DAIO 3.61 ESIO 5.97 ESL 109.85 EXPD 45.60 FEIC 73.61 FLIR 30.09 HFWA 17.02 IDA 61.89 ITRI 36.50 KTEC 12.92 KTCC 11.10 LSCC 6.35 LAD 101.35 LPX 15.70 MENT 23.90 MU 28.02 MSFT 41.62 MVIS 3.22 NLS 17.48 NKE 98.55 JWN 76.43 NWN 47.50 NWPX 22.84 OUTR 67.21 PCAR 62.77 PENX 18.98 PCL 42.27 POPE 62.75 PCP 201.15 RSYS 2.09 RNWK 6.74 RENT 49.83 SRPT 13.24 SGEN 36.13 SBUX 47.62 TTMI 8.84 TSBK 10.70 USB 42.44 WAFD 21.95 WY 31.55 ZUMZ 32.77
Change -279.47 -60.86 -111.30 -2.01 -75.98 -23.81 -18.44 -264.12 -21.04 Change -0.53 -10.48 -0.05 -0.09 -0.95 -2.37 -0.67 -0.80 -1.32 -2.54 -0.29 -1.03 -0.18 -0.11 -5.15 -0.80 -3.52 -0.55 -0.23 -0.20 -0.73 -0.18 -0.05 -0.14 0.21 -0.36 -0.40 0.01 -0.54 -0.04 -0.02 -1.35 -2.07 -0.55 -0.10 -1.10 -1.18 #N/A -0.49 0.00 -3.61 0.02 -0.03 -2.44 -0.23 -0.44 -0.62 -0.23 -0.01 -0.50 -0.39 -0.60 -1.99
EVERETT CITY COUNCIL PRELIMINARY AGENDA
EVERETT CITY COUNCIL AGENDA 12:30 P.M. APRIL 22, 2015 CITY COUNCIL CHAMBERS Mayor’s Comments – Swearing in of Everett Police Officer Stephan Spaeth #1415 Citizen Comments PROPOSED ACTION AGENDA: (1) CB 1504-10 – 2nd Reading- Ordinance approving the appropriations of the 2015 revised City of Everett Budget and amending Ordinance No. 3414-14. (3rd and final reading on 4-29-15) CONSENT ITEMS: (2) Resolution No. ____ authorizing claims in the amount of $5,962,674.62. (3) Resolution No. ____ authorizing payroll claims in the amount of $3,501,176.63 the period ending April 4, 2015. (4) Resolution No. ____ authorizing electronic transfer claims in the amount of 4,938,370.37. (5) Authorize the closure of Lenora Street, east of South 1st Avenue to the Everett city limits, for a Half Marathon and 10K Run on May 17, 2015, 8 a.m. to 12 p.m., sponsored by the Snohomish Running Company. (6) Authorize the closure of Wetmore, Everett Avenue to Hewitt, from July 3, 2015, 6 a.m., to July 4, 2015, 2 a.m., for a Fund Raiser for the 4th of July Fireworks Fund sponsored by the Snohomish Artist Guild. PUBLIC HEARING: (7) CB 1504-07 – 3rd and final Reading-Ordinance approving a new location for Trinity Lutheran College Student Housing at 2610 Rockefeller Avenue, repealing Ordinance No’s 3380-14 and 3440-14. (8) CB 1504-08 –3rd and final Reading- Ordinance amending Land Division Code (EMC 18.28.305) removing “boundary line adjustments” from the requirements related to “Encroachments and Gaps,” providing Enforcement Provision, and amending Section 7 of Ordinance No. 2328-98, as amended by Section 8 of Ordinance No. 2718-03. (9) CB 1504-09 – 3rd and final Reading- Ordinance concerning Multiple Family Property Tax Exemption program requirements for “tenant displacement” and ”building code deficiency,” amending Section 7.D.2 of Ordinance No. 2347-98, as amended (EMC Chapter 3.78). ACTION ITEMS: (10) Right of Entry Temporary Construction Agreement with Everett School District for property access to construct sidewalk improvements for Hawthorne Elementary Safe Routes to School Project. (11) Resolution accepting the petition and setting May 20, 2015, at 6:30 p.m. as the date and time of the public hearing for the proposed vacation of a portion of north/ south alley lying north of Wall Street between Oakes and Rockefeller Avenues. (12) Authorize contract with Municipal Research Services Center of Washington (MRSC) for use of shared Small Works and consulting Services rosters. (13) Interlocal Cooperative Purchasing Agreement with Cowlitz County. (14) 2015 Regional Aerials Funding Agreement with King County in the form substantially provided. (15) Amendment No. 1 to Memorandum of Understanding between Washington Traffic Safety Commission and Everett Police Department. (16) Distribution of Vessel Registration Fee Agreement with Snohomish County. (17) Resolution waiving public bidding requirements and approving sole source purchase of three GO-4 Parking Enforcement vehicles from White Bear West, Inc. Executive Session Adjourn Everett City Council agendas can be found, in their entirety, on the City of Everett Web Page at www.ci.everett.wa.us utilizing the City Services dialog box, and selecting City Council. Everett City Council meetings are recorded for rebroadcast on government-access cable Comcast Channel 21 and Frontier Channel 29 at 12:00 p.m. on Monday and Tuesday; 2 p.m. and 7:00 p.m. Thursday; 7 p.m. Friday and Sunday; 10:00 a.m., Saturday. The City of Everett does not discriminate on the basis of disability in the admission or access to, or treatment in, its programs or activities. Requests for assistance or accommodations can be arranged by contacting the Everett City Council Office at 425 257-8703. 1298842
52-week high 18,288.63 9,310.22 11,203.07 657.17 5,042.14 2,119.59 1,543.48 22,391.88 1,278.63 52-week high 71.40 389.37 38.34 4.52 63.45 158.83 29.48 62.19 87.09 156.85 17.89 35.81 3.83 9.88 122.51 49.51 95.71 37.42 18.09 70.48 43.67 14.70 11.50 9.19 102.10 17.76 25.43 36.59 50.04 4.23 17.81 103.79 83.16 52.57 41.43 77.94 71.15 19.09 45.45 71.00 275.09 3.67 8.38 87.40 40.00 44.95 49.60 9.27 11.58 46.10 23.43 37.04 41.81
WWW.HERALDNET.COM 52-week low 15,855.12 7,521.18 9,886.08 524.82 4,025.24 1,820.66 1,269.45 19,682.83 1,040.47 52-week low 40.69 284.00 30.35 1.41 18.25 116.32 23.59 34.25 60.57 111.61 10.07 24.23 2.31 5.90 98.70 38.14 72.74 28.32 15.19 51.70 34.11 11.50 7.50 5.87 63.05 12.46 18.25 23.03 38.51 1.55 8.10 71.10 59.97 41.81 20.50 51.17 55.34 10.71 38.70 59.00 186.17 1.79 6.00 43.62 11.33 30.05 34.57 5.59 9.02 38.10 19.52 27.67 23.50
STOCK MARKET SUMMARY
U.S. stocks closed broadly lower Friday. Investors were worried that Greece may default on its debt and exit the euro currency block. Chinese regulators were also taking steps Friday to rein in a runaway stock market there. Associated Press
MOST ACTIVE Bank of America (BAC) Petroleo Brasileiro ADS (PBR) General Electric (GE) Nokia ADS (NOK) Molycorp (MCP) Petroleo Brasileiro (PBRA) Alcoa (AA) Citigroup (C) Taiwan Semi. Manu. (TSM)
Volume 104,045,962 74,441,649 60,345,291 53,234,292 52,487,014 43,520,324 43,177,717 38,229,498 28,191,648
GAINERS Party City Holdco (PRTY) China Nepstar Chain Drug. (NPD) TCP International Holdings (TCPI) Koppers Holdings (KOP) Philip Morris International (PM)
Chg 21.76 16.29 13.49 10.60 8.74
LOSERS PROS Holdings (PRO) ServiceNow (NOW) SandRidge Energy (SD) American Vanguard (AVD) China Nepstar Chain Drug (NPD)
Chg -14.92 -11.53 -9.78 -8.27 -7.39
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buys 0.93 1.28 0.67 1.22 6.20 118.92 15.34 1.30 44.26 51.44 8.65 0.95
INTEREST RATES 30-yr jumbo 30-yr fixed 15-yr fixed 30-yr refi 15-yr refi Prime Discount Federal Funds Treasuries 3-month 5-year 10-year
Today 4.16% 3.73% 2.93% 3.80% 3.01% 3.25 0.75 0.25 last 0.01% 1.29% 2.50%
1 Month 4.22% 3.88% 3.05% 3.95% 3.13% 3.25 0.75 0.25 previous 0.01% 1.29% 2.56%
Close 55.74 2.63 1.93 1,203.10 1,167.50 16.23 2.77 135.2 488.25 971.5 386.75
Change -1.71% -1.86% -0.28% +0.43% +8.30 -0.34% 0.00% -3.15% -0.56% +0.26% +0.91%
COMMODITIES Crude oil Natural gas Unleaded gas Gold Platinum Silver Copper Coffee Wheat Soybean Corn YTD (%) 3.59 3.59 3.62 2.22 2.83 7.31 2.63 3.62 2.83 5.20 6.02 2.92 3.82 8.81 2.60 4.28 1.88 3.33 6.27 3.27 2.96 4.30
1 yr 15.31 15.23 15.36 12.74 15.33 19.16 5.48 15.36 15.35 16.64 16.53 8.72 8.09 6.13 10.09 11.98 11.25 13.89 9.42 9.97 2.05 10.09
5 yr 14.40 14.46 14.60 14.05 14.40 #N/A 4.92 14.60 14.43 14.69 13.53 10.85 9.27 8.72 10.82 16.46 14.05 12.92 9.99 16.07 8.94 9.81
Exp ratio 0.05 0.17 0.05 0.31 0.04 0.98 0.46 0.04 0.02 0.64 0.66 0.57 0.59 0.64 0.18 0.94 0.52 0.59 0.77 1.38 0.64 0.17
Verizon slices up the TV bundle Associated Press NEW YORK — Verizon is giving its customers more control over the channels they pay for as the cacophony of cord cutting reshapes cable TV. Large cable bundles laden with dozens of channels and big price tags have pushed more people into cheaper streaming services like Netflix and Amazon and Hulu. Other late entries include HBO Now and Sling TV, not to mention sports oriented streaming services like MLB.com. FiOS Custom TV, available Sunday, gives customers the option to buy a base package for about $55. That package has more than 35 channels
— such as AMC, CNN and Food Network — plus two additional themed channel packs. The offer does not include Internet service. There are seven channel packs to choose from, including genres such as sports, children and lifestyle. Customers can add more channel packs — which include about 10-17 channels on average — for $10 each. They may also swap out channel packs after 30 days. Other packages include Double Play, which has TV and Internet, and Triple Play, which includes TV, Internet and phone service. Double Play packages range from about $65
to $85 a month. Triple Play is priced between about $75 and $95 a month. No contract is required, according to Verizon Communications Inc. Last month Sony announced the PlayStation Vue service, an online package of more than 50 channels starting at $50 a month. While it’s the most expensive of Internet-only offerings, doesn’t include some popular channels and is only available in certain cities, it’s still less expensive than most traditional cable and satellite packages. Those packages typically run $70 to $100 a month, excluding promotions. Other streaming services include Dish’s Sling TV.
Turkish Air CEO urges pilots to marry Associated Press ISTANBUL — Turkish Airlines’ CEO has one possible solution to avoid another case like last month’s Germanwings crash: have pilots get married. Germanwings co-pilot Andreas
Mexico From Page A9
Mexican-assembled Volkswagen and Nissan vehicles are going to Europe, South America and other global markets, Jackson said. Much of what gets built in Mexico will be exported north to the United States and Canada. “The lion’s share of what we will export from Mexico will be for the rest of North America,” said Jim Lentz, chief executive of Toyota North America. But the trade is not completely one-sided. The United States is feeding the Mexican auto industry with billions of dollars of materials. In 2013, the United States had a trade surplus with Mexico of nearly $7 billion exporting plastics, according to the Center for Automotive Research. It also has big surpluses in other
Lubitz had suffered from depression before he deliberately flew the Airbus A320 into a French mountainside March 24. At an event Thursday, Temel Kotil told new Turkish Airlines pilots that the incident showed how critical their roles are. “Our pilot friends, whether
they are men or women, their lifestyles are very important,” he said. Kotil cited media reports claiming Lubitz may have been set off by a falling-out with his girlfriend. “Therefore, I am guiding those who are single toward marriage from this podium,” he said, with a smile.
raw materials, including steel and aluminum. Even as the Mexican auto industry grows, automakers continue to invest in the United States. The car companies announced $10.5 billion in U.S. plant investment, according to the Center for Automotive Research. That compares with $7 billion in Mexico and just $800 million in Canada. Virtually all of the U.S. spending is on retooling, reconfigurations and expansions of existing factories. That’s far different from Mexico, where much of the spending is on new factories. Auto companies have announced no new assembly plant plans in the United States since 2009. (The Tesla Motors factory in Fremont, California, is considered a reopening since it is on the site of a former joint ToyotaGM plant.) During that same time, six new auto factories were announced in Mexico, representing a combined investment of more than $8 billion,
according to the Center for Automotive Research. Toyota’s new factory in Mexico will be its first anywhere for years. The automaker stopped building factories in 2013, saying that it needed to get more cars out of its existing plant network before investing in new facilities. The pause also has given the automaker time to rethink how it will construct new plants. Toyota said the cost of manufacturing a vehicle at the new factories will be about 40 percent less than what it spent to produce a car in 2008. The factory will employ 2,000 workers and will be built in the state of Guanajuato. It will be the first to employ the use of what the automaker is calling “Toyota New Global Architecture.” “This will be adding our newest technologies to build the best vehicles for customers around the world,” Lentz said. “This is not just about low labor cost.”
The Daily Herald
— “Do unto others as you would have them do unto you,” which is taken from Matthew 7:12. In his book, Ellingson said it was the first Bible verse he learned “by heart.” He recalled thinking that he should “treat my sister’s stuff well, because I expected her to take good care of my toys.” “The rule is still golden and worthy of our best efforts even though we tarnish it on a regular basis,” Ellingson wrote. Currently teaching a class in Old Testament prophets, Ellingson has been at Trinity for a dozen
The rule is still golden and worthy of our best efforts even though we tarnish it on a regular basis. — David Ellingson, author, “Biblical Wisdom for a Digital Age”
years. The Edmonds man has also taught courses in spirituality and environmental ethics, and was active in creating a rooftop garden at the downtown Everett campus. Now director of the school’s Children, Youth & Family Center, Ellingson was involved in youth ministry for much of his career. He has a master’s degree in divinity from Yale Divinity
FAITH CALENDAR Walk for Water: Crosswater Community Church hosts a Walk for Water fundraiser, 2-5 p.m. April 18 at Sultan High School, 13715 310th Ave. SE. More info: crosswaterchurch.org/walkforwater, 360-799-1030. Spaghetti dinner: Warm Beach Senior Community presents an all-you-can-eat spaghetti dinner and silent auction, 3-6:30 p.m. April 18 at 20420 Marine Drive, Stanwood. Proceeds go toward facility updates. Tickets are $10. More info: www.warmbeach.org, 360-652-4593. Fundraiser: Archbishop Murphy High School holds its STAR (Student Tuition Award Relief) Breakfast to raise money for tuition awards, 8 a.m. April 22 at the school, 12911 39th Ave. SE, Everett. Alumna Annie Dang (2012), a Harvard student who received tuition assistance while at Archbishop Murphy, will be the keynote speaker. Free to attend. More info: www.am-hs.org, 425-379-6363. Carmelite talk: Brother Mark Moran speaks on “St. Teresa, SelfKnowledge, and Prayer” during a Carmelite Day of Recollection, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. April 25 at the Carmelite Institute of Spirituality, 27008 78th Ave. NW, Stanwood. Suggested donation is $20. Bring a lunch. Coffee and tea provided. More info: Kim, 360-629-4032.
SERVICES Evergreen Unitarian: The church’s Green Team shares “Dreaming of a Green Community,” 10:30 a.m. April 19 at Evergreen Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 1607 Fourth St., Marysville. The team will “explore ideas on living together in cohesive community to build the basis for a sustainable earth.” More info: evergreenuu.org or 360-695-6621. Unity, Everett: Songwriter and speaker Doug Benecke presents “Keep The Channel Open,” 10 a.m. April 19 at Unity Center for Positive Living, 3231 Colby Ave. The message is about “trusting the unfolding process, whether we see its eventual shape in our lives, or not.” More info: 425-258-2244, www.everettunity.org. Unity, Lynnwood: “Small Changes, Big Shifts” is presented April 19 by guest speaker Michelle Robin, a wellness consultant and coach. Services are at 9 and 11 a.m. at 16727 Alderwood Mall Parkway. More info: 425-741-7172, www.unityinlynnwood.org.
Living Interfaith: The next service is at 10:30 a.m. April 25. Patrick McKenna leads a celebration of Beltane, a Pagan observance. Living Interfaith meets at Good Shepherd Baptist Church, 6915 196th St. SW, Lynnwood. Services are held the second and fourth Saturdays and focus on a variety of faith traditions. More info: livinginterfaith.org.
MEETINGS, CLASSES Apologetics Forum: The next meeting of the Apologetics Forum of Snohomish County will be held at 7 p.m. April 24 at Atonement Free Lutheran Church, 6905 172nd St. NE, Arlington. Carl Kerby of Reasons For Hope will give a lecture on “Answering Skeptics... Bill Nye.” Refreshments, books and DVDs. More info: apologeticsforum.org. Women’s retreat: Refresh Women’s Event is a weekend for women of all ages to take a break and spend time in rest, renewal and recreation, May 1-3 at Warm Beach Camp in Stanwood. Costs range from $79 to $325. More info: 360-652-7575 or 800-2286724, www.warmbeach.com. GriefShare, Everett: Northshore Christian Church hosts the support group 11 a.m.-1 p.m. or 6:30-8:30 p.m. Tuesdays through April 28. Join anytime. Child care available at evening session with RSVP. The church is at 5700 23rd Drive W. More info: 425-407-1119, northshorechristian.org. GriefShare, Marysville: Mountain View Presbyterian Church hosts the support group 1:30-3:30 p.m. Thursdays through May 14. Join anytime. Registration recommended. Workbooks are $15. The church is at 5115 100th St. NE. More info: 360-659-7777, firstname.lastname@example.org. GriefShare, Snohomish: Cross View Church hosts the support group 7-8:30 p.m. Tuesdays, through June 2, in its library at 604 Avenue C East. Cost is $15. Registration requested. More info: 360-568-5886.
Chenrezig study group: The Chenrezig Project, a Tibetan Buddhist study and practice group, meets 7-8:45 p.m. Tuesdays in Monroe. More info: info@ chenrezigproject.org. Meditation: Teachings and guided meditations in practical Buddhist methods for happiness are held 7-8:30 p.m. Wednesdays in room 311 of the Everett Public Market Building, 2804 Grand Ave. Enter through Sno-Isle Food Co-op (take elevator). Suggested donation is $10, $5 for seniors, students and the unemployed. More info: 206-526-9565. River of Life: Free classes are offered at River of Life Community Church, 5218 S. Second Ave., Everett. A personal finance class, “War on Debt,” is held 12-1 p.m. the first and third Saturdays of the month. Community garden planning sessions are at 1 p.m. the first and third Saturdays. Other classes also are available. The classes are free, but donations to the church food bank are encouraged.
Clothing, Lake Stevens: Cornerstone Bible Church provides gently used clothes 10:30 a.m.1:30 p.m. Thursdays in its Care Center at 15533 75th St. NE, between Lake Stevens and Granite Falls. Limit two bags per visit. Donations welcome. More info: 360-386-9871. Clothing, Marysville: Kloz 4 Kidz is a free clothing resource center for kids in north Snohomish County. Open three days a week. Located behind Marysville United Methodist Church, 5600 64th St. NE. Call for an appointment: 360-658-1021. Breakfast, Everett: The Cove serves a free hot sit-down breakfast, open to all, 10-11 a.m. Wednesdays at Everett First Covenant Church, 4502 Rucker Ave. Community meals, Everett: 5-6:30 p.m. the second and fourth Tuesday of each month at Faith Lutheran Church, 6708 Cady Road, Everett. Loaves and Fishes: A free community supper is offered 4-6 p.m. Tuesdays at Sultan Community United Methodist Church, 212 Birch St., Sultan. Community kitchen: 4:30-6 p.m. Mondays and Thursdays at St. John’s, 913 Second Ave., Snohomish. More info: 360-568-4622. The Table: A community dinner at 6 p.m. Thursdays at Mountain View Church, 9015 44th Drive NE, Marysville. Children welcome. More info: 360-659-0445.
Christian businessmen: The Full Gospel Business Men’s Fellowship in America Everett chapter meets from 6-8 a.m. Wednesdays in the cafe at the Holiday Inn, 3105 Pine St. More info: Tony, 206-948-7318.
MEALS, CLOTHING Friday Night Outreach: Hot meals, sandwiches, fruit, clothes and haircuts are offered 5-6:30 p.m. Fridays at First Baptist Church, 1616 Pacific Ave., Everett. Toiletries twice a month. More info: 425-259-9166. Clothing, Clearview: A free clothing bank with clothing for men, women and children is open 10 a.m.-noon the first Tuesday of each month at the Clearview Gospel Hall, 17826 180th St. SE, Snohomish. More info: Dawn, 360-668-0836.
Soup kitchen: Salt of the Earth serves free hot meals, noon Tuesdays at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 2531 Hoyt Ave., to the homeless, low-income seniors and families, and kids on the street. Volunteers needed. More info: Sandra, 425-355-1042. Meals, clothes: Gold Creek Community Church provides a free hot meal and sack lunches, 5-6 p.m. the first, third and fifth Sunday of the month at Central Lutheran Church, 2702 Rockefeller Ave., Everett. Send Faith Calendar items to email@example.com.
Gov. Inslee expands drought emergency By Derrick Nunnally Associated Press
OLYMPIA — Citing projections that say this summer will have the least snowmelt in 64 years, Gov. Jay Inslee on Friday expanded the state’s month-old drought emergency declaration to cover 44 percent of the state. Inslee’s announcement more than doubles the number of Washington watershed areas officially considered to be suffering from drought. In March, the governor identified 11 watersheds as drought-afflicted — six west of the Cascades and five on the east side. Thirteen more river basins were added Friday to the drought list. “We’ve never experienced a drought like this before,” state Department of Ecology Director Maia Bellon said in a conference call with reporters. “It’s not for lack of rain, but lack of snow.” The statewide snowpack is only 24 percent of normal, Bellon said. That’s lower than it was during the past statewide drought declaration in 2005, and the long-range forecast calls for drier and warmer weather than usual in the
(Independent-Fundamental) Sunday School 9:45 am Morning Worship 11 am Evening Service 6 pm Wed. Prayer Meeting 1 pm Expository Preaching Traditional Hymns at all services
Plain Bible teaching straight from the source
Pastor Marvin Uptain
Free Classes and Seminars throughout the year sponsored by the Christadelphians in Snohomish
Visit us at truthandlife.info
17123 13th Ave West Lynnwood, WA 98037 425 353-6767
Associated Press SEATTLE — The Washington Education Association says members of the union from eight school districts plan to hold one-day strikes to protest legislative inaction on education funding reform. The WEA says Arlington, Lakewood and Stanwood-Camano teachers will strike April 22. Bellingham and Ferndale teachers plan to strike April 24. Teachers in Mount Vernon, Blaine and Sedro-Woolley have
Marysville St. Philip’s
Saturdays 5:30 PM – Evening Prayer – Rite II Sunday Services 8:00 am – Rite I 10:00 AM – Rite II 5:30 PM – Rite II – Contemplative Childcare 8:45 AM Sunday School 9:00 AM
St. timothy Lutheran ChurCh (LCmS)
immanueL (LCmS) 252-7038
Where everyone is Welcome to Share the Love of Jesus through Traditional Services 5124 164th Street SW Edmonds, WA 98026 Office (425) 743 2323 Pastor Richard E. Flath Sunday Traditional Worship at 10:00 a.m. Sunday School & Bible Study 9 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study 9:30 - 11 a.m. www.sainttimothylutheran.net
EVERETT (Downtown) CentraL Lutheran ChurCh Keeping Christ at the Center since 1904 425-252-8291 2702 Rockefeller Ave. (Right next to the “Y”) Education Hour 9 a.m. Worship Service 10 a.m. Coffee Hour Fellowship 11:15 a.m. www.centrallutheraneverett.org 1274480
26th and Lombard Pastor Kyle Heck Worship Service 9:30 a.m. Nursery Available Sunday School & Bible Classes 11:00 a.m. – 12:00 p.m. Wednesday Women’s Bible Class 10 a.m. Thursday Men’s Bible Class 9:00 a.m. Adult Bible Class 7:00 p.m. www.immanueleverett.org
All are welcome! Reconciling in Christ Corner of 24th & Lombard Ave 10:00 a.m. Worship Nursery available 10:30 a.m. Children’s Sunday school Interim Pastor: Diana Bottin Amy Stamatiou Children & Families www.TrinityLutheranEverett.com
www.oslc-everett.org Corner of Olympic and Mukilteo Blvds 215 Mukilteo Blvd, Everett, 98203 P.O. Box 2927 Everett, 98213 425-252-0413 Pastor: David Parks Worship: 9:00am - 11:00am Sunday School for Everyone 10:00am • Wednesday for Everyone: 6pm Dinner, Worship and Classes • Preschool for ages 2 to Pre-K • Everyone Welcome!
PrinCe of PeaCe Lutheran ChurCh 9320 Meadow Way 8:30 AM Sunday Traditional Worship 9:45 AM Education Hour 10:30 AM Sunday Contemporary Worship and Kids Church Pastor Gib Botten Preschool Director Michelle Nilsen Church 425-337-6663 Preschool 425-338-1933 www.pplc.org Member of North American Lutheran Church
Come Worship With Us STANWOOD freeBorn Lutheran ChurCh
eBeneZer Luteran ChurCh 425- 334-0421 2111-117th Ave NE, Lake Stevens www.ebenezerlakestevens.org Sunday Worship: 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Nursery Available Sunday School: 9:40 a.m. Wednesday Worship: 7:00 p.m. Pastor: Lewis Benson Preschool: 425-397-6374 Now Enrolling ALL ARE WELCOME
8:30 AM Quiet Eucharist 9:05 AM Faith Formation 10:00 AM Holy Eucharist 11:00 AM Coffee Hour Nursery Provided
Eucharist 8:00 AM & 10:00 AM • Nursery Open 9 AM Sunday School For All Ages • Handicapped Accessible
2304 30th St. NW Stanwood, WA 98292 (360) 629-3149 Pastor Don Brekhus 10 am Sunday Services www.freebornlutheran.org
3923 103RD AVE SE Lake Stevens, WA 98258 Zion Lutheran School Sunday School 9 a.m. Sunday Worship 10:15 a.m. (425) 377-2173 Pastor Mike May www.lambofgod-lakestevens.org
Snohomish St. John’s
LamB of GoD Lutheran
8412 84th St. NE 360-659-1727
913 2nd St. • 360-568-4622
LAKE STEVENS our SaVior’S Lutheran ChurCh & PreSChooL (eLCa)
approved strikes, but haven’t selected days yet. They are protesting the Senate’s decision to send the class size initiative back to the voters. They are objecting to a plan to require student test scores be used for teacher evaluations. And they say the Senate is going to short-change teacher pay and benefits, while giving themselves a raise. Educators are also planning to rally on the steps of the state Capitol on April 25, one day before the regular legislative session ends.
The Episcopal Church Welcomes You
LUTHERAN CHURCH DIRECTORY EDMONDS/LYNNWOOD
next few months. “Conditions are expected to get worse,” Bellon said. The drought declaration means state officials can begin taking droughtrelief measures to help protect municipal water supplies, crop irrigation and fish populations, all of which could suffer as the state gets drier. The reservoir-fed water systems for Seattle, Tacoma and Everett are all at normal levels, Bellon said, but towns with well- and surface-waterdependent systems could be at risk. “We are watching closely the smaller, rural water suppliers,” she said. Officials have asked the Legislature to fund a series of drought-relief measures, which can include deepening watersupply wells, forestland maintenance and thinning to reduce wildfire risks, redirecting irrigation from hayfields to highervalue crops such as fruit trees, and deepening river channels for fish. “Planning and taking action now is critical,” Bellon said, “so we can provide drought relief when and where it’s needed for our most vital needs.”
Teachers in 8 districts to strike for one day
Grace Baptist Church
Jesus, John 6:63
Temple Beth Or
3215 Lombard Ave Everett, WA 98201 Our vibrant and inclusive Jewish community welcomes you to our: • Friday night or Saturday Services • Holiday observances • Pre-School, Youth and Adult Education Programs.
small gender-based share groups, kids church. “Open to all who have hurts, habits, and hang-ups.” The church is at 4424 Chennault Beach Road. More info: mukilteofoursquare.org.
“the words that I have spoken to you are spirit and are life”
Celebrate Recovery: Mukilteo Four Square hosts a Celebrate Recovery group 6-8:30 p.m. Wednesdays. Free dinner, large group teaching and testimony,
School and a doctorate from Claremont School of Theology. Ellingson, whose book is available at Amazon. com, is also the author of “Paddle Pilgrim,” a chronicle of his 2,200mile kayaking trip down the Mississippi in 2013. A native Midwesterner, he said his kayak journey was partly inspired by Mark Twain’s “The Adventures
of Huckleberry Finn.” “It’s the great American novel,” said Ellingson, who earned a bachelor’s degree in English from Luther College. The Bible is filled with compelling stories, but also with proverbs Ellingson said have become conventional wisdom. “All these phrases — ‘Honor your father and your mother’ — have become part of the common vernacular,” he said. His goal with the book is for people to talk about, think about and act on ancient wisdom he believes is needed in today’s world. “Make it your own,” Ellingson said. Julie Muhlstein: 425339-3460; jmuhlstein@ heraldnet.com.
SNOHOMISH Zion Lutheran ChurCh (LCmS) 4th Street and Avenue A Snohomish, WA 98290 Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. Contemporary Service 9:25 a.m. Sunday School and Bible Study 8:00 a.m. Traditional Service (360) 568-2700 Pastor Gary Jensen Everyone is welcome!
From Page A3
Saturday, 04.18.2015 A11
WOODINVILLE SeattLe LaeStaDian Lutheran 22420 102nd Ave SE Woodinville, WA 98072 Pastor John Stewart 360-668-7116 www.seallc.org Sunday Services: 10:30am & 7pm 1st Sunday: 1:30pm Service (& no 7pm) 4th Sunday Youth Discussion: 7pm Wednesday Bible Class: 7pm
THE DAILY HERALD
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR ■■FAMILY TALK
Wise, kind advice greatly appreciated Every Tuesday morning I look forward to reading Family Talk, a column written by Dr. Paul Schoenfeld. He addresses interesting topics — tips for connecting with teens, dealing with loss and grief and learning from errors in judgment. He tells sad and humorous stories that increase our awareness that we are not alone in this journey of life with all of its seasons and challenging circumstances. Giving factual information and practical wisdom based on sound psychological principles, he gives tools for us to use. He warns that some life issues are tough, scary or dangerous while giving ideas on what actions could be helpful. Several friends and family members have also enjoyed and benefitted from this column and we are appreciative of The Herald for carrying it. Patti Spencer Everett
Thanks for help on my state report I would like to thank all the readers and all the support they have given me in response to my letter, “Tell me about Washington state.” All the support has been really nice and it means so much to me. I’m hoping you can post this in the newspaper because it was so nice having all the support. I have not only received post cards and letters, but also really cool stuff like T-shirts, puzzles and bags, and of course I would like to thank all of Washington. Jackson Corley Napa Valley Language Academy Napa, Calif.
Reader to Reader Today’s letters section is reserved for thank-you letters and other expressions of appreciation. Send letters, along with your name, address and daytime phone number to: E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Mail: Letters section The The Daily Herald P.O. Box 930 Everett, WA 98206
So grateful for Rotary’s support The South Everett/Mukilteo Rotary Club hosted its 20th annual Spring Auction on April 4 at the Tulalip Casino and Resort. During the last 20 years, this auction has raised over $2 million for local charities, student scholars and international causes. This year, the Rotary Club selected Dawson Place Child Advocacy Center as its “Fund a Need” organization. Dawson Place protects and heals kids that are victims of child abuse and sexual assault in Snohomish County. The Rotarians and guests were introduced to Ivy Jacobsen, a survivor of sexual abuse and a Dawson Place service user. Ivy shared her story about how Dawson Place helped her heal from her abuse and become the proud and confident woman that she is today. The room responded with an outpouring of generosity that was both humbling and awe-inspiring. Over $64,000 was raised during this portion of the program! As a guest I was moved by the “fund a need” section of the evening. I felt immense gratitude toward the devoted individuals in the room, and to the South
Everett Rotary Club for selecting Dawson Place as their Fund a Need organization. Words are not enough to thank the attendees for their incredible support and for improving the lives of the children and families that we serve every day. Thank you. Lori Vanderburg, Director Dawson Place Child Advocacy Center Everett
Praise and respect for their work Kudos to Lindsey Greinke and her organization Hope Soldiers for their fight against addiction and depression. (Julie Muhlstein column, “Recovering addict works to convince kids to stay clean.”) This current heroin epidemic is like nothing this nation has ever faced before, and the only way to defeat it is to get the message out like these people are doing. Far too many young people are becoming addicts and dying from this drug, and this can’t continue. Gone are the days when people would think of heroin as some guy shooting up in an alley in a big city. OxyContin addiction and changes in the coating of that pill have led us down this road. Kids who are scared to use a needle now just smoke heroin, and because of that overdoses are on the rise and far too commonplace. It is not just a problem in the big cities. It is in the suburbs and the rural areas of this country too. I give Hope Soldiers much praise and much respect for doing whatever they can to educate people about the dangers of addiction, and waging a fight against an epidemic that must be defeated at all costs. Jeff Swanson Everett
Tests alone not adequate to judge student’s knowledge, teacher’s skill By Bill Young
It is imperative that we keep these assessments in perspective. If a student arrives at school and is affected with a learning disability and their family has been forced to move four or five times in the previous three years due to financial issues, there is a greater likelihood that this student has gaps within their basic educational foundations. When parental substance abuse is factored into this equation, this becomes an insurmountable obstacle to teach this student the fundamentals within a fifty minute class period; they are playing catchup throughout the year. This does not even begin to address the students whose parents speak little or no English. The states that have adopted the Common Core standards have reported that within 21 states submitting information, up to 70 percent of students fail these tests upon their first attempt. This is certainly not a
THE DRAWING BOARD
GUEST COMMENTARY | Standardized testing
s spring emerges in the Puget Sound region, students, parents and educators alike are turning their focus to the latest and greatest version of Washington state’s student assessments. While standardized tests can be a productive measure of certain aspects of a student’s competency, they are by no means a panacea or always an accurate predictor of a student’s success in the future. Each and every child has a unique and special gift; however, it is an absolute fallacy to believe that we all possess the same abilities or that we have been given the same opportunities to thrive. Some of the greatest athletes, musicians, artists, inventors and scientists have been academically challenged. Case in point: it has been reported that Albert Einstein suffered from dyslexia and did not flourish during his early education. Many of our children are coming from environments that contain abuse and poverty of some form or another that can also inhibit a student’s educational progress. There is a direct correlation between a parent’s education level and the academic success of their children. That is why we typically see higher test scores in Bellevue, Mercer Island and Medina, as opposed to White Center, Enumclaw or Auburn. A child’s education is the cumulative sum of a host of factors, including the parent’s involvement and educational levels, socio-economic levels, dysfunction within the home, competent teachers throughout their education, appropriate district resources and inherent intelligence and abilities. The movement to evaluate a teacher’s competency based upon many issues that the teacher may not have any control over is blatantly unfair and shortsighted.
rousing success and does not necessarily provide the data required to make appropriate adjustments to the overall curriculum. It should also be noted that not all teachers will be evaluated based upon these test scores because these tests only encompass math, science, reading and writing. This means that all other teachers, including art, music, P.E., history and computer science will not be under the same scrutiny as their colleagues and this is disparate treatment. While standardized tests can be a productive means to track student progress, they should never be used to determine a student’s intelligence or a teacher’s competency. A test cannot measure the virtues of imagination, ingenuity or work ethic. It is imperative that we keep these assessments in perspective, lest we somehow overlook the next great Thomas Edison. Bill Young spent more than a decade working in the public school system as a school safety officer. During the past twenty years, he has taught classes, developed curriculum, lectured within universities and consulted throughout the U.S. on school safety issues and school disciplinary matters.
THE DAILY HERALD
PHOTOS BY IAN TERRY / THE HERALD
Hikers make their way along the Bluff Trail at Ebey’s Landing near Coupeville on Whidbey Island on April 8. At its highest point, the bluff sits about 260 feet above sea level, providing stunning views of Puget Sound and beyond.
Come in for Ebey’s Landing Ebey’s Landing National Historical Reserve
Historic reserve on Whidbey Island is rich in beauty and history, and offers much to do 20
Penn Cove Fort Ebey State Park
IAN TERRY / THE HERALD
Ad m ira
Siblings Zetta, 9, and Tyson Prendergast, 8, enjoy a sunny day at the beach at Ebey’s Landing.
Crockett Lake 20
COUPEVILLE — Ebey’s Landing National Historical Reserve on Whidbey Island is a local, state and national jewel. For many people, it’s one of the best places in the world. Within this 25-square-mile region are two state parks, the colorful town of Coupeville, dozens of historic buildings, sweeping views, 100-year-old working farms, Penn Cove mussels, the ferry to Port Townsend, miles of public beach, bike trails, acres of native rhododendrons and, best of all, Ebey’s Landing itself. Turn south from Highway 20 at Coupeville onto Ebey Road past the old Ferry House and park at the beach. Hike the trail from the beach to the top of the bluff overlooking Admiralty Inlet. Enjoy the views of the Olympic Mountains across the water and the big ships in the Strait of Juan de Fuca. Look southeast to Mount Rainier and catch Mount Baker over your shoulder. Hike among the wind-tangled trees to a spot on the other side of Perego’s Lake. Head down and then walk back on the beach. Who needs Dover’s White Cliffs when a spot equally as beautiful is just an hour away? Though it’s dramatic on stormy days, Ebey’s is in the rain shadow and you can generally count on nice weather this time of year. Located in the middle of Whidbey, Ebey’s reserve is a partnership between the National Park Service and the people who live there. It’s an unusual part of the National Parks system because most of the property is privately owned. In the late 1970s, people in the Coupeville area called for a halt to uncontrolled development on Ebey’s Prairie above the landing. Congress created the reserve to preserve and protect the rural community and its history.
Monroe’s landing Ebey’s Landing National Historical Reserve
Eb ey Rd
By Gale Fiege
Fort Casey State Park
ralty Bay Admi
Coupeville/Port Townsend Ferry landing THE HERALD
Tourist in Your Own Town In each of our local cities, we have tourist attractions often overlooked by the people who live in this region. Have you taken the time to be a Tourist in Your Own Town? This the 16th in a continuing series of monthly explorations of our hometowns. For more Tourist in Your Own Town stories and for links to more information about each town we’ve covered, go to www.heraldnet.com/tourist. Reserve policy is carried out by a nine-member trust board of local, state and federal members. The Ebey’s reserve office, the Jacob Ebey and Davis blockhouses and the Sunnyside Cemetery are located off Sherman Road, and they’re all worth the stop. Off Engle Road, which
A seagull samples the local cuisine — in this case a starfish — on the beach near Coupeville.
traverses the farmland, stop at the Prairie Wayside and circle around to Ebey’s Landing on Hill Road for more beautiful views. At some point in your visit to the area, stop in the Island County seat of Coupeville on Penn Cove. Home to many Coast Salish (primarily Skagit) people and settled later by sea captains in the mid-1800s, Coupeville is one of the state’s oldest towns. Check out the Victorian-era homes, some of which now double as bed-and-breakfast establishments. Pick up a self-guided
tour pamphlet at the Chamber of Commerce visitors center on Alexander Street. Walk out to the wharf, enjoy the fine Island County Historical Society Museum, wander along charming Front Street, visit Kingfisher Books, shop the boutiques (some of which are housed in buildings that served 100 years ago as law offices) and eat. Be sure to try the goodies at Knead and Feed’s bakery and the mussels at Toby’s Tavern. While the town’s history abounds, Coupeville also has seen its share of Hollywood. Among the movies made in the area are “War of the Roses,” “Snow Falling On Cedars” and “Practical Magic.” Many folks can tell you exactly where scenes from the films were shot. Head west from town along the beautiful Madrona Way to Highway 20 and around the cove to Penn Cove Pottery. After a visit there, turn south for a short distance and follow the signs to Fort Ebey State Park for more hiking and exploring. Don’t forget your state Discover Pass, $30 for a year or $10 for a day. For bicycle folks, the Kettles Recreation Area next to Fort Ebey is a great place to ride, and you
>> Find more photos in a gallery with this story at www.heraldnet.com.
can follow the Kettles Trail all the way out to the Rhododendron County Park on the other side of town. In May, the native rhododendrons put on a great show. The other state park, Fort Casey, is popular and has lots to do. Visit the beautiful Admiralty Head Lighthouse and play among the historic gun batteries, built more than 100 years ago to guard the entrance to Puget Sound and the Navy shipyard at Bremerton. Adjacent to the park is the Keystone harbor, where you can walk on the ferry to Port Townsend, which, by the way, earlier this week was named one of the country’s top 20 small cities by Smithsonian magazine. At Crockett Lake, next to the Keystone Spit, check out the raptors and shorebirds. In the fall you can see all sorts of migratory birds here. Ebey’s Landing National Historical Reserve, with its beauty and public access, is considered by many native Whidbey Islanders to be the heart of the island — a sentiment that’s easy to understand. Gale Fiege: 425-339-3427; email@example.com. Twitter: @ galefiege.
A14 Saturday, 04.18.2015 The Daily Herald
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S A T U R D A Y, A P R I L 1 8 , 2 0 1 5
Spectacular custom home on 5 acres Open houseononSaturday Saturdayand and Sunday, Open house Sunday,noon noontoto4 p.m. 4 p.m. 9306 96th StREEt NE | EVEREtt | $799,000 By Emily moorE
Special to The Daily Herald
his spectacular custom home is showcase-ready and has features for everyone to enjoy. Situated on 5 acres, the property is secure and private, accessed through a gated entry. The home is in a convenient location close to modern conveniences, but with a country feel. The 5,726-square-foot home has an open floor plan with vaulted ceilings and is perfect for entertaining, as well as enjoying quality family time. Expansive windows and skylights allow in plenty of natural light and mountain views. There are quality appointments and upgrades throughout the home. A relaxing fireplace separates the great room from a large family room that opens to the kitchen. Even experienced chefs will be captivated by the kitchen, which features a large granite island, Viking range/oven and microwave convection oven, under-cabinet lighting, display cabinets and enough counter space for the most deluxe chef activities. A butler’s pantry has marble floors, double refrigerator drawers, laundry and a convection oven. Also on the main level are a piano room, formal dining room, half-bath, two offices and a master bedroom with a full en suite bathroom. The lower level of the home is
windermere reaL estate
the home’s living room has a wall of windows and skylights. it shares a double-sided fireplace with the great room, which is open to the kitchen.
a daylight basement and would be a ideal for an in-law unit with a privately accessible entrance. There is a second full kitchen and second master suite. This level also offers two bonus rooms. Outdoor living can be enjoyed on beautiful grounds and 3 acres of pasture. There is a large deck on the main level and a patio off of the lower level. A hot tub, playhouse and putting green are additional features to enjoy.
AT A GLANCE Bedrooms: 3 Bathrooms: 4 Agent: Debbie Barger Smith, Windermere Real Estate, 360-653-2509 425-356-9177 MLS: #764111 Parking and storage are plentiful, with a two-car attached garage, 576-square-foot detached garage and a lean-to.
Ask the expert
Q How do I choose a Realtor®? A
Whether purchasing or selling a home, the transaction is a complex process requiring guidance from a licensed real estate professional. There are approximately 2 million licensed real estate professionals in the United States. Of those, over 1 million are members of the National Association of Realtors® who adhere to a strict code of ethics. “In most cases, buying or selling a home is the largest financial decision someone will make,” says Snohomish County-Camano Association of Realtors® President Glenda Krull. “For that reason, it is important to work with a real estate professional who is trustworthy, knowledgeable and dedicated to your best interests.” If you are unfamiliar with any Realtors® within your area, you can locate a Realtor® using the “Find a Realtor®” tool at www.realtor.com. This search engine allows you to select criteria that are important to you when selecting a Realtor®. Your local Realtors® are
Located on 5 acres, the home has a serene, country feel.
the community experts. They track real estate trends, share neighborhood concerns and participate in local matters. They are good neighbors who are in the business of helping others buy and sell homes. Additional options include looking for Realtor® signs in your community, attending open houses in order to connect with a Realtor or calling your neighborhood real estate brokerages. Finally, don’t forget to speak with your friends and family members. “A referral from a previous client is one of the greatest compliments a Realtor® can receive,” Krull said. “Chances are good that if your family or friends had a successful experience with a particular Realtor® that you may also.” The Snohomish County-Camano Association of Realtors® is “the voice for real estate in Snohomish County.” If you have questions for The Expert about Real Estate email us at firstname.lastname@example.org. 1295797
Stanwood offers variety of attractions, small-town feel By EMILY MOORE
Special to The Daily Herald
n Stanwood, neighborhoods and businesses offer all of the modern conveniences and blend seamlessly with the natural, agricultural and historic presence of this vibrant community just an hour away from Seattle. “Today, the city has a diverse economy serving over 40,000 regional residents,” Stanwood mayor Leonard Kelley said. “Although we have retained our small-town Scandinavian character, we are home to a range of employers and retailers.” Stanwood offers access to many parks, including two state parks, where residents and visitors enjoy activities such as fishing and sailing on Puget Sound, hiking trails, athletic fields, skate parks and more. There are also two golf courses at Camaloh and Kayak Point. Stanwood continues to be an agricultural hub and greatly values natural resources.
Businesses are found in historical buildings on Stanwood’s original brick streets. “Our community recognizes the value of the natural environment. We are environmentally conscious. We welcome businesses and residents that share our enthusiasm for sustainable development,” Kelley said. “We’re seeking business leaders and entrepreneurs who are looking to relocate to a family-friendly city with good schools and a well-educated work force.” Stanwood offers three main shopping hubs and a wide range of dining options. “(Stanwood is) a charming town filled with friendly people, unique shops and award-winning restaurants,” Kelley said. 1296567
B2 Saturday, 04.18.2015 The Daily Herald
3112 52nd PL SW, Everett
ClassiC EvErEtt viEw HomE This beautiful View home has many upgrades thruout including a Gourmet Kitchen w/SS appliances, Huge Island, Custom Cabinets & View of the Sound. Formal Living Room w/Fireplace and Library area. The Master Suite has great view, FP & walk in closet. • • • •
7901 72nd Dr. NE, Marysville
Affordable Quality Don’t wait to see this outstanding 4 bed 2 bath home located in desirable Serenity Park. 2591 sq ft! Huge bonus rm! Spacious, open living rm w/vaulted ceilings, kitchen w/tiled breakfast bar & dinette area, slider to back deck. Formal dining rm. Master w/5 piece bath w/huge soaking tub & walk in closet on one end, 3 bedrooms and bath on the other end. Tiled entry & kitchen. Freshly painted exterior & landscaped. You won’t find a better home for the price per square ft. Will go fast!
3 Bedrooms 3 Bathrooms 2572 SF MLS #766036
• • • •
en 2Op n. 1 Su .t &
TOP OF RUCKER HILL
1332 Grand Ave, Everett
PRIVATE 6½ ACRE ESTATE
Spectacular views of Puget Sound from every room in this classic North Everett bluff home. Built in 1912, this home features original wood floors & pocket doors. Remodeled kitchen & bathrooms. Large master suite w/ sitting area which offers a panoramic view to watch harbor lights & sunsets. Huge covered back porch offers a panoramic view of harbor lights & sunsets. New roof, sewer line & back flow valve, & gas fireplace.
EVERETTS BEST KEPT SECRET! Originally built in 1994, this amazing home was totally redesigned by local architect & recently remodeled to the highest degree of quality & craftsmanship. Brand new from top to bottom. Amazing sound, mtn. & island views! 4 Bedrooms 3.5 Bathrooms 5,200 sf MLS# 769219
Call Michael Sorenson
5102 226th St. N.W., Stanwood
FARM HOUSE STYLE ON 8+ ACRES IN STANWOOD
en 4 Op . 1T SA
18902 42nd Dr. NE, Arlington
DeSirAble hOme in ClAriDge COurT Tucked away at the end of a long concrete drive, completely fenced bkyd & covered front deck. Entry, kitchen, hall & nook boast cherry hardwood flooring. Off the entry is an office w/ built-in cab, LR w/ 17 + ft. ceilings & mantled gas f/p.
un S en M Op 1-4 P
7015 Yew Street, Everett
Snohomish River Valley and the Cascade Mountains. Wonderful floor plan in this 5 bedroom 3 bathroom home with extra large family / recreation room. Granite counter tops in the gourmet kitchen with natural gas cooking. Vaulted ceiling in the Master BR with walk-in closet and 5 pc. Master BA. Formal LR & DR. Private and tranquil setting. 3 BR / 2 BA on main level. Three car garage plus small shop area. Just minutes from Boeing Field, I-5, & Everett Mall. • • • •
m en 4p Op n. 1Su & . Sat
• • • •
Cheryl Durham Cheri Bartelheimer
425-239-0528 • 425-339-7135
y da n u n S 3 PM e Op 12-
en -3 Op 12 y da n u
On the Bluff in Old Town Mukilteo!
• • • •
Majestic country setting w/spectacular mountain & territorial views from this gorgeous fenced 5 acre setting. Immaculate 3068 ASF rambler with 2000 ASF Trex deck,A/C, 3 car garage, workshop, sports court, play set,3 stall barn w/wash pad & hay storage.
• • • •
3 Bedrooms 3.25 Bathrooms 3,068 SF MLS#761013
$585,000 4813 Belvedere Ave., Everett
m en -3p p O 12 n. Su
SPECTACULAR VIEW HOME IN HARBOR RIDGE • 180 Degree Views ~ From City of Everett to Whidbey • Magnificent NW Contemporary ~ 10 years new • Granite Kitchen w/ full breakfast bar, Cherry cabinetry • Brazilian Cherry hardwoods • In home theatre w/ 108” screen • Smart Home ~ Complete Home Automation
5 Bedrooms, 4 Baths, 3,400 +ASF Level 1/2 Acre Lot Main Level Master Suite So much more, come see us!
$215,950 Make YOurS COuntrY!
Unobstructed Sound, Island & Sunset Views from this wonderful Southwest style home on over 1/2 acre. Lovingly maintained by the original owners, hardwoods thru out, chef’s kitchen & wonderfully designed to host the largest of gatherings. • • • •
4 Bedrooms 3.25 Bathrooms 3,443 SF MLS# 771671
14303 313th ST NE, Arlington
4 Bedrooms 2.5 Bathrooms 3,467 SF MLS #694776
803 Webster St., Mukilteo
What a great starter or investment home! 3 bedroom rambler with 1 3/4 baths plus large family room. Brand new carpet and interior paint. Fully-fenced with huge backyard...room for shop or outbuildings. Storage shed.Convenient to schools and shopping.
Arlington Rambler with Huge Backyard!
28128 Lund Hill Rd, Stanwood
Wow, Unbelievable custom daylight rambler with panoramic, bay, mountain and island views. Quality details throughout this luxury home. Expansive hardwood floors, 3 way gas fireplace, upscale gourmet kitchen. Fabulous master suite with view windows and deck, 5 piece bath with jetted tub and walk in closet. Spacious dining room with coved ceiling. Beautifully finished lower level with MIL potential has gas fireplace, 2 bedrooms, full bath, family room. Nicely landscaped.
20115 62nd Drive NE, Arlington
SCAN ME FOR INSTANT PICS & INFO
5 Bedrooms 3 Bathrooms 4,205 SF MLS# 667539
BEAUTIFUL STANWOOD HOME
4 Bedrooms 2.5 Bathrooms 2,812 SF MLS# 745587
en m Op 1-4p n Su
• • • •
Call Sharon & Steve Harriss
5 Bedrooms 3.25 Bathrooms 3,700 SQ FT MLS #765304
• All the PRIVACY you could ever need • 2 Story home w/ full basement • 4 bedrooms, 4 baths, 4200+ asf • Built in 1990, Covered Front porch • Warm & inviting w/ custom features • Detached 24 x 60 Garage/Shop • Parking for 5+ Cars • Cascade Mountain Views www.harrissteam.com
• • • •
• • • •
4 Bedrooms 2 Bathrooms 2,591 sf MLS #770227
Call Sharon & Steve Harriss
• • • • •
4 Bedrooms 3.5 Baths 4,870 sf 40 year roof 3 car garage
The Daily Herald Saturday, 04.18.2015 B3
SPECIAL OFFER! Open House
214 Alversen Blvd, Everett
BEAUTY ON THE BLUFF
Call For Details!
Spectacular Bluff home with Sound, Mountain & Island Views! 4810 sq. ft. with 2319 sq. ft. of main floor living ! Designed with entertaining in mind. Wonderful flow between living, dining, family and kitchen. 2 wet bars, 3 fireplaces & work shop!
Cash for Lots, Plats & Houses. Robinett & Assoc Inc. 425-252-2500
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Beautiful custom Glenhaven gem. 3,500 sf, 4 Br., 2.75 baths, chefs kitch with granite slabs open into the great rm with vaulted ceilings. Huge master suite, infloor heat, pub/wet bar, wine rm, much more. Call the owner/builder: Eric 425-444-2055
List it or find it in The Daily Herald.
4 Bedrooms 3.5 Bathrooms 4,810 SF MLS #716437
ALL AGE PARK
Near Boeing in Everett. Tastefully remodeled 2 Br., 2 ba, 1,150 sf, like new double wide with fe n c e d ya r d , 2 l a r g e sheds, near shopping and I-5. $42,500. Financing Available with 10% down (OAC) Others Available We Specialize Call Randy McMillan 425-327-9015 RealityOne Group, Preview
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Everett Garden Court 3410 Colby Ave 1/1 Available $950 Easy i-5 access, walk To dwntwn, w/d in unit, Covered pkg incl. Call Linda 425-420-4458 SOUTH EVERETT: Very nice 3 Br., 1 ba, 1 car gar., lg. yard. No smoking. $1,375 mo. Owner/ Agent. (425)327-1292.
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www.eversonauction market.com Young Laying Hens for sale, 5 mo old Rhode Island Reds, & Plymouth Bard Rocks, raised free range, $20/ea 360-652-9852
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2 bedroom starting at $1150.00 Gated Community with Controlled Access Stainless Steel Appl., Granite Counters Hardwood Floors, W/D in every home For more info 425-347-2013
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747 N. 135th St., Seattle
7291 Everson Goshen Rd
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HUD Senior Housing(62+)
12433 Admiralty Way | Everett, WA 98204
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Adorable Pitbull Puppies, 9weeks, $400/ea, 425.773.1905 or 206.355.0652
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To advertise, call 425-339-3076 | Mon-Fri - 8AM-5PM | 24/7 www.Heraldnet.com/Homes
North Seattle, Now accepting applications. Studio apts. HUD Senior Housing 62+. Rent incl/utilities. Income limits apply. Four Freedoms House 206-364-2440
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No. 15-4-00483-8 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS (RCW 11.40.030) SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH In re the Estate of: CLYDE RICHARD EVANS Deceased. The person named below has been appointed personal representative of the estate. Any person having a claim against the deceased 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 representativeâ€™s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and by ďŹ ling the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the latter 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(3); or (2) four months after the date of ďŹ rst 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 11.40.51 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedentâ€™s probate and non-probate assets. Date of ďŹ rst publication: April 18, 2015 Kimberly A. Evans, Personal Representative Attorney for Personal Representative: Andrew J. McConnell 17611 Bagley Pl. N. Shoreline, WA 98133 Published: April 18, 25; May 2, 2015. EDH627603
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NO. 15 4 00601 6 ABANDONED VEHICLE PROBATE AUCTION NOTICE TO CREDITORS Speedway Towing Inc. RCW 11.40.030 Tuesday, April 21 @ 11 a.m. SUPERIOR COURT OF Preview at 10:00 a.m. WASHINGTON 1316 Bonneville Ave. FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY Snohomish, WA 98290 In Re the Estate of: email for list: CAROL ELAINE SALISBURY, speedwaytowinginc Deceased. @gmail.com The personal representaEDH627205 tive named below has been Published: April 18, 2015. 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 representativeâ€™s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and ďŹ ling the original of the claim with the court. 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(3); or (2) four months after the date of ďŹ rst 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 the decedentâ€™s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: April 18, 2015 LAURIE DAWN ROEHM Personal Representative Attorney for Personal Representative Justin Morgan, WSBA #45372 TUOHY MINOR KRUSE PLLC 2821 Wetmore Avenue Everett, WA 98201-3517 Published: April 18, 25; May 2, 2015. EDH627444
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B4 Saturday, 04.18.2015 The Daily Herald
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8528 127th Ave
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6709 74th Dr NE
Emerald Hills Estates/55+ community; 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 2 car garage+additional covered parking. NEW roof, gutters, heat pump, water heater, full exterior & partial interior paint, totally remodeled kitchen w/top of line stainless steel appliances, etc.
Nothing says welcome home like driving up to this gorgeous rambler with stunning curb appeal & spectacular yard. It offers territorial views & gorgeous sunsets with no neighbors directly in front or out your back window. 1606 sf. rambler w/great room. MLS#77005.
14727 43rd Ave NE #28
Connie Redden 425-750-2393
7406 18th Street SE
Looking for a sun filled DUTCH HILL home on a shy one acre parklike setting? With 39 windows this home features quality craftsmanship and exquis i t e l y l a n d s c a p e d ya r d t h a t i s a n extension of the house. This well-built home boasts a classic open floor plan and a spacious master with 5 piece bath, along with an oversized 3 car garage and 50-year new roof. 2 min. to Hwy. 2 and 4 min. to downtown Snohomish. Close to town and schools but with that quiet countr y feel. MLS#767868 Call Nicole Graafstra
Centrally located to I-5, Hwy 9 Na Hwy 2 access. Lake Stevens School Dist. 2 story, 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 2 car attached garage. New laminate flooring, new carpet on upper level. Kitchen with granite tops, gas fireplace. MLS#761437. Cherie Ruchty 425-238-7977
Call (425)359-4571 Windermere Real Estate/JS
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14223 20th Dr SE
25611 133rd St NE
Storybook street appeal in the heart of Mill Creek! Updated, paint, carpeting, appliances and new gas stove inser t. Great room & family room. Community amenities include Countr y Club, trail system, parks! MLS#735617. Call Laura Smith 425-232-4115
Timeless custom 2 story on 5 level acres. Home was designed for functional living & entertaining. Spacious 4 bdrm, 4 full bth in 3885 asf. Slab granite, hardwood floors, wainscoting, bead board, tray ceilings w/recessed lighting. This is a must see! MLS#766855. Call Linda Syria (425) 308-0920
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Snohomish 2 6 $395,000
11200 50th Drive SE
4 bedroom + bonus room, 2.5 bath, 2 car garage. This 2 story home has a very open living concept with lots of storage walk in pantr y, 3 bedrooms with walk in closets. Low maintenance yard, Gas heat/fireplace. MLS#763608. Cherie Ruchty 425-238-7977
17632 128th Pl. SE
Former Roosevelt Ridge model home with upgraded millwork finishes, coved ceiling & hrdwd floors. 1/2 acre lot extensively landscaped. 2,850 sq ft w/ 4 bdrms & 2.5 ba. Wonderful kitchen with pantry, granite & SS appl. Cntrl air and sec.. MLS#768059
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The Daily Herald Saturday, 04.18.2015 B5
Please Call For Monthly Specials! To advertise, call 425.339.3074 | Mon-Fri - 8AM-5PM | 24/7 www.Heraldnet.com/Jobs
GENERAL WORKER Sound Publishing has an immediate opening for an entry level General W o r k e r i n t h e Po s t Press department at our E ve r e t t , WA p r i n t i n g plant. Work as par t of the Post-Press team to inser t, label, or stitch/ trim products for delivery to our printing customers. Must have the ability to reliably lift 45 pounds repetitively, have normal eye/hand coordination. Position is FT (30 hours or more a week.) We offer paid holidays, sick and vacation leave; and health insurance. Must be reliable. Day and Night positions available. Email us your resume to: hreast@sound publishing.com ATTN: HR/POST or to apply in person, visit us at 11323 Commando Road W., Main Unit, in Everett.
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The primary function of this position is to act as a company advocate, promoting positive public relations and company image while ensuring Customer Service standards are met when providing support to Carriers, internal staff members, and Subscribers within an active call center environment. Qualified candidates must possess strong customer service, problem-solving, organizational, and multi-tasking skills; excellent phone, data entry, verbal and written communication skills Must possess a strong working knowledge of Excel & Word programs and the ability to type 45 wpm. Sound Publishing offers competitive salaries and benefits including 401K, paid holidays, vacation and sick time. To A p p l y : S e n d r e s u m e w / c ove r l e t t e r t o : email@example.com ATTN: CSR. Sound Publishing, Inc. is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Visit our website: www.soundpublishing.com to find out more about us!
Qualified candidate will be able to: • Sell advertising to meet and exceed goals • Make sales presentations and close sales over the phone • Provide a high level of customer service to meet and exceed client expectations • Prioritize workflow and thrive in a very fast-paced environment with short deadlines Candidate must have a minimum of one year prior outbound phone sales experience. You will receive thorough training on our products and solutions as well as successful sales techniques. We are committed to our team and actively promote from within, opening doors for your future growth. If you have t h e n o t e d s k i l l s, p l e a s e e m a i l yo u r r e s u m e a n d c ove r l e t t e r t o : firstname.lastname@example.org. This position, which is based in Everett, receives base plus commissions and a benefits package including health insurance, paid time off, and 401K.Sound Publishing Inc. is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Visit our website to learn more about us! www.soundpublishing.com
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Multi-Media Advertising Consultant Be a part of the largest community news organization in Washington! The Daily Herald/HeraldNet.com, a division of Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for a self-motivated, results driven person interested in a career in multi-media sales. In this exciting role you will leverage your drive and creativity to develop, customize, and sell online and print marketing programs to local businesses and private party advertisers.
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Sno-Isle Libraries is recruiting for a Financial Manager. The Financial Manager provides direct super vision over purc h a s i n g , p ay r o l l , a n d banking activities, assists in budget and forecast preparation, and ensures a strong system of internal controls over t h e L i b r a r y D i s t r i c t ’s $ 4 1 . 5 m i l l i o n bu d g e t . This position reports to the Administrative Services Director. Salar y range is $6,005.86 to $8,257.17. Please visit our website at www.snoisle.org/employment for the full job description and requirements.
WARM BEACH CAMP is HIRING! We have openings on our foodservice team for several Crew Members and a Shift Supervisor/Cook as our busy spring and summer approaches. We especially need those available for midweek days and evenings, but also have weekend shifts available. These are part-time positions. Join this great ministry team at the Northwest’s premier Christian Camp and Conference Center! We are also hiring summer food ser vice, accommodations and groundskeeping positions. These are special, seasonal positions, which involve on-site living in a dorm situation. Applicants must be at least 18. We have two summer Camp Nurse Positions available as well. For more information or application, call Christina at 360-652-7575, or visit our website www.warmbeach. com/employment
GENERAL WORKER Sound Publishing has an immediate opening for an entry level Gene r a l Wo r k e r i n t h e pressroom at our Everett, WA printing plant. Po s i t i o n i s F T ( 3 0 hours or more a week.) We offer paid holidays, sick and vacation leave; and health insurance. Must be able to work a flexible schedule. Must be reliable and able to lift 50 lbs. Email us your resume to: hreast@sound publishing.com ATTN: HR/GWP or to apply in person, visit us at 11323 Commando Rd., Suite 1 in Everett. Sound Publishing Inc. is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly suppor ts diversity in the workplace. Visit our website to learn more about us!
Customer Service Representative Circulation Call Center The Daily Herald, a division of Sound Publishing, Inc., has 2 Part-Time Customer Service Representative positions available. Position 1 Hours: Sunday 7-12, Monday, Tuesday, Friday 10-5. Position 2 Hours: Sunday 7-12 Monday 5:00-12:00, Tuesday 7-12, Wednesday & Thursday 6-12
Please Call For Pricing And Deadlines To advertise, call 425.339.3089 | Mon-Fri - 8AM-5PM | 24/7 www.Heraldnet.com/Classifieds
1VCMJD/PUJDFT CITY OF SNOHOMISH Volunteers Sought for MPD Ballot Statement Committees The City of Snohomish City Council is interested in hearing from citizens who want to volunteer to be members of committees to develop arguments in favor or in opposition to a ballot measure being considered by the City Council to ask voters to decide if a Metropolitan Parks District (MPD) should be established in the City. If approved by the voters, the MPD would be governed by a board composed of the elected members of the City Council. The MPD Board would have authority to approve an initial property tax levy in the range of zero cents to seventy-five cents per $1,000 of real property Assessed Valuation (AV). The tax revenue would be allocated by the MPD Board to fund parks maintenance and/or parks capital improvements. The City Council is responsible under state law to appoint both pro and con committees that would draft statements for the August 4, 2015, Voters Pamphlet. The pro committee would be asked to write a statement in favor of the measure, and the con committee would be asked to write a statement opposed to the measure. By state law, the committees are limited to three citizens each. However, the committees may draw on the expertise of others in developing their ballot statements. Any statements to be written by the pro and con committees will be submitted to and due to the County Auditor’s Office by May 22, 2015. Both pro and con committees will also be afforded an oppor tunity to write rebuttal statements in response to the statements submitted by the other committee, and these rebuttal statements must be submitted to the County Auditor’s Office by May 27, 2015. Statements have a 250 word limit, and rebuttals are limited to 75 words. Both the initial ballot statements and rebuttals may be rejected by the County Elections Division if they contain obscene, vulgar, profane, scandalous, libelous, or defamatory language. The City Council is scheduled to review the submitted names of potential committee members and to approve the composition of the committees as part of its May 5, 2015, regular meeting, which will be held at 7:00 p.m. in the Gilbertson Board Room of the Snohomish School District Resources and Services Center, 1601 Avenue D, Snohomish. If you are interested in serving on one of these committees, please send an email or a letter indicating your interest and availability to volunteer for the pro or con committee (please indicate on which committee you would seek to serve); all submissions must be received no later than 5:00 p.m. on April 27, 2015, sent to: Torchie Corey, City Clerk, email@example.com City of Snohomish, 116 Union Avenue, Snohomish, WA 98290 Published: April 17, 18, 19, 2015. EDH627035 PUBLIC NOTICE North Lane, LLC, 19000 33rd Ave W, Suite 200 Lynnwood, WA 98036, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, North Lane, is located at 217 S. Bellflower Rd., in Bothell, in Snohomish County. This project involves 1.53 acres of soil disturbance for Residential construction activities. Stormwater will be collected and retained in an underground detention vault, then conveyed to the existing stormwater system within S. Bellflower Rd. The receiving waterbody is a roadside ditch. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Department of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173-201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology, Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater, P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 985047696 Published: April 11, 18, 2015. EDH626314 LEGAL NOTICE On April 15, 2015 the Snohomish County Road Engineer approved the following COUNTY FORCES PROJECT for the 2015 program year. All construction estimates include the cost of labor, materials & equipment. Details are on file with the Snohomish County Department of Public Works. CRP# RC8817 - 125 St SE Drainage Improvement near 5825 Re-construction and improvement of approximately 490 lineal feet of open and enclosed storm water drainage system. The total estimated construction cost is $92,890.02. 107024 Published: April 18, 2015. EDH627598
1VCMJD/PUJDFT Case No. 13-3-02318-2 **RE-NOTE** CALENDAR NOTE: (NTC) CIVIL MOTIONS - JUDGES’ CALENDARS Superior Court of Washington County of Snohomish In re the Custody of: CONNER COLE JUBIE, Child, BRIAN BOOTH, Petitioner, vs. KYLE BOOTH, Respondent, LACY JUBIE, Respondent, TO: The Clerk of Court: JUDGE’S PERSONAL CALENDAR Date Requested: APRIL 30, 2015 at 9:00 a.m. Judge: TRIAL JUDGE Dept: TO BE DETERMINED Nature of hearing: MOTION FOR DEFAULT CASE NO. 13-3-02318-2 CALENDAR RE-NOTE: (NTC) FAMILY LAW MOTIONS SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY In re Custody of: CONNER COLE JUBIE, Child, BRIAN D. BOOTH, Petitioner, vs. KYLE A, BOOTH & LACEY J. JUBIE, Respondents. TO: The Clerk of Court: FAMILY LAW/DOMESTIC CALENDAR Monday through Friday @ 9:00 a.m. Department B or C as assigned. *Department assignment will be posted the day of the hearing Date requested: APRIL 30, 2015 Nature of hearing: MOTION FOR DEFAULT Published: April 18, 2015. EDH627330 PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Public Utility District No. 1 of Snohomish County is authorizing the District construction crews to perform the following work as required by Section 39.04.020, Revised Code of Washington: • District crews will be replacing one pole at 218 Maple Ave, Snohomish. Estimated cost of work is $37,000.00. Work order 391578. • District crews will install new 3-phase primary power for Mountlake Senior Living Apartments. Including relocating existing switch to new pole, installing a new pole, and reframing existing 3-phase distribution pole. The work is located at 5525 244th St SW, Mountlake Terrace. Estimated cost of work is $94,000.00 Work order 397184. If you desire further information concerning this work, please call: 425-783-5681 or toll free 1-877-783-1000, within the State of Washington. PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT NO. 1 OF SNOHOMISH COUNTY BY: Steve Klein GENERAL MANAGER DATE: Saturday, April 18, 2015 Published: April 18, 2015. EDH627558 MITIGATED DETERMINATION OF NON-SIGNIFICANCE Edmonds School District No. 15 Lynndale Elementary School Replacement DESCRIPTION OF PROPOSAL: The proposed action is construction of a new Lynndale Elementary School and demolition of the existing school building. The proposed action requires a Project Design Review and associated building permits from City of Lynnwood. The new building would consist of two wings, a southern two story building containing classrooms and administration and a northern wing consisting of a one story Library and Commons adjacent to a two story volume PE, stage, and Music and a second story group of classrooms above the ground floor covered play area. Existing ball fields on site would remain a shared use with the City of Lynnwood Parks Department and Pacific Little League. Upgraded pedestrian sidewalks, parent drop-off loop and bus pullout complete the site plan. The size of the school building would be approximately 68,000 square feet. The proposal also includes an approximately 96 square foot emergency storage and a designated area for 2 future portables. The proposed school would include 31 teaching stations with a 510 student capacity serving grades k-6 and 50 staff. The existing building has a capacity of 489 students
and the District may be responsible for transportation impact fees to the extent required by law and the City of Lynnwood code for any new trips generated above the baseline. The primary entrance would be accessed from 72nd Ave. W for students, staff, and visitors. Bus access would be provided along 72nd Ave. W. There are proposed a total of 70 new parking stalls in two locations. A new primary visitor and staff parking lot with 67 spaces would be located south of the new school building and shared with City of Lynnwood Parks Department. Three staff parking would be located northeast of the new building and designated for kitchen and custodial use. There would be 2 ADA accessible stalls and 1 ADA van parking stall located in the primary south parking lot. The remaining City of Lynnwood required parking stalls would be met by a shared parking agreement with the City of Lynnwood Parks Department to use the Lynndale Park parking lot. The site encompasses approximately 9.6 acres. Construction would begin in the Fall of 2015 and be completed by mid-November 2016; the school would be available for occupancy January 2017. The proposed action will require approval of a Project Design Review from City of Lynnwood along with associated permits related to the building and grading permits from City of Lynnwood. CITY OF LYNNWOOD FILE NUMBER: PDR-002619-2015, PAR-002647-2015 PROPONENT: Edmonds School District No. 15 LOCATION OF PROPOSAL: The new Lynndale School at 7200 191st Place SW in Lynnwood will replace the existing Lynndale School on the same site. The Snohomish County Tax Parcel Number is 27041700300900. The legal description is “SEC 17 TWP 27 RGE 04SE1/4 NW1/4 SW1/4 LESS W 30FT OF E 60FT THOF.” LEAD AGENCY: Edmonds School District No. 15 The lead agency for this proposal has determined that the proposal, including the mitigation measures described in the March 2015 environmental checklist and incorporated as part of the project, does not have a probable significant adverse impact on the environment. An environmental impact statement (EIS) is not required under RCW 43.21C.030(2)(c). This determination assumes compliance with State law and Snohomish County and City of Lynnwood ordinances related to general environmental protection including, but not limited to: earthwork, site utilities, access improvements, critical areas, and drainage. This decision was made after review of a completed environmental checklist and other information on file with the lead agency. This information is available to the public upon request. Note: Issuance of this threshold determination does not constitute approval of the proposed action for construction. This proposal will be reviewed for compliance with all applicable City of Lynnwood codes, which regulate development activities. It is the policy of the District that, when undertaking an action involving the exercise of substantive SEPA authority, the District shall consider, as appropriate under the circumstances, the ramifications of such action as to one or more of the factors listed in Edmonds School District No. 15 Policy 9630, 7.0 SEPA and Agency Decisions. This Mitigated Determination of Non-Significance (MDNS) is issued under WAC 197-11-340(2) and WAC 197-11-350. The lead agency will not act on this proposal for 14 days from the published date below. Comments must be submitted by April 23, 2015 to the Responsible Official as named below. The responsible official will reconsider the MDNS based on timely comments and may retain, modify, or, if significant adverse impacts are likely, withdraw the MDNS. If the MDNS is retained, it will be final after the expiration of the comment deadline. Responsible Official: Stewart Mhyre, Edmonds School District No. 15 Title: Executive Director of Business and Operations Address: Edmonds School District No. 15 20420 68th Avenue West Lynnwood, Washington 98036 Phone: (425) 431-7015 Issue Date: April 08, 2015 Published: April 11, 18, 2015. EDH626061
No. 13-3-02318-2 Summons for Nonparental Custody Proceeding (SM) Superior Court of Washington County of Snohomish In re the Custody of: CONNER COLE JUBIE, Children, BRIAN D. BOOTH, Petitioner, and KYLE A. BOOTH, Respondent, LACEY J. JUBIE, Respondent. 1. An action has been started against you in the above court requesting that the petitioner be granted custody of the following children: Additional requests, if any, are stated in the petition, a copy of which is served upon you with this summons. 2. You must respond to this summons and petition by filing a written response with the clerk of the court and by serving a copy of your response on the person signing this summons. 3. Your written response to the summons and petition must be on form WPF CU 01.0300, Response to Nonparental Custody Petition. Information about how to get this form may be obtained by contacting the clerk of the court, 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 4. If you do not file and serve your written response within 20 days (60 days if you are served outside of the state of Washington) after the date this summons was served on you, exclusive of the date of service, the court may, without further notice to you, enter a default judgment against you ordering the relief requested in the petition. If you serve a notice of appearance on the undersigned person, you are entitled to notice before an order of default may be entered. 5. You may demand that the other party file this action with the court. If you do so, the demand must be in writing and must be served upon the person signing this summons. Within 14 days after you serve the demand, the other party must file this action with the court, or the service of this summons and petition will be void. 6. If you wish to seek the advice of an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, may be served on time. Copies of these papers have not been served upon your attorney. 7. One method of serving your written response and completed worksheets is to send them 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: 8/21/13 ARACELI AMAYA WSBA #33657 Susan Millican O’Brian & Associates, P.S. Attorneys for Petitioner File the original of your response Serve a copy of your with the clerk of the court at: Response on: Clerk of the Court ARACELI AMAYA Snohomish County Law Offices of Susan O’Brian Superior Court & Associates, PS 3000 Rockefeller Ave 7525 166th Avenue NE, Everett, WA 98201 Suite D230 Redmond, WA 98052 Published: April 18, 2015. EDH627391
B6 Saturday, 04.18.2015 The Daily Herald
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Sports SECTION C
THE DAILY HERALD
Growing pains Husky quarterbacks Jake Browning, K.J. Carta-Samuels and Jeff Lindquist are struggling to find consistency during spring football practice, C2
Rangers hand M’s 4th consecutive loss Happ pitches seven strong innings, but offense can’t come up with clutch hits as Texas beats Seattle 3-1. By Todd Milles The News Tribune
SEATTLE — Seattle Mariners manager Lloyd McClendon says this much is inevitable in major-league baseball: To win a pennant, even the best teams need to be prepared for extended stretches of futility. And that champions are built
to overcome all of that. It just so happens Seattle is in one to start a season with heightened expectations. Yovani Gallardo easily had his best game for Texas, pitching sixplus scoreless innings, and the Rangers blanked Seattle, 3-1, on Friday night in front of 36,606 fans at Safeco Field to kick off a nine-game homestand.
Texas at Seattle, 6:10 p.m.
TV: ROOT (cable) Radio: ESPN (710 AM)
It was the Mariners’ fourth consecutive loss. They are now 3-7, and sit in last place in a struggling American League West where no team has a winning record.
Texas, which fielded eight batters against hard-luck J.A. Happ with season batting averages below .200, got all the offense it needed from its hottest hitter Prince Fielder, who laced a run-scoring double down the leftfield line in the first inning. The Rangers’ second run came off Robinson Chirinos’ solo home run that just cleared the centerfield fence to lead off the fifth inning. That was about all the trouble Happ ran into in his seven
Tips looking up at Hawks
innings of work. Chirinos added a one-out double in the seventh inning as the only other extrabase hit Happ surrendered. Gallardo, in his first season with the Rangers after spending eight years in Milwaukee, was just a tad better. And he danced out of a basesloaded jam in the third inning to keep Seattle off the scoreboard. After Austin Jackson lined a 2-2 pitch to right field to load See MARINERS, Page C7
Seattle at Colorado, 6 p.m.
TV: JOETV (cable) Radio: KIRO (97.3 FM)
All eyes aimed at midfield
The Sounders should have their starting midfield intact, while the Rapids’ revamped midfield has started strong. By Don Ruiz The News Tribune
longer,” Everett coach Kevin Constantine said following Everett’s fifth overtime contest in 10 playoff games. “(Thursday) we were fine for 30 minutes and we just self destructed. Today we didn’t, we just kept going. “I thought it was a really good first period,” Constantine continued. “We needed to score on some of those chances we had in the first, we needed to get a lead. That hurt us. We played very good, but not scoring on some
Eyes will be aimed at midfield Saturday when the Seattle Sounders visit the Colorado Rapids. This is expected to be the first match of the season when Seattle coach Sigi Schmid will have the option of starting what has projected as his first-choice midfield of Marco Pappa, Osvaldo Alonso, Gonzalo Pineda and Lamar Neagle. Meanwhile, a new-look midfield is receiving much of the credit for Colorado’s defensive success so far, resulting in four shutouts over its first five games. “They’ve really improved themselves defensively in terms of the midfield,” Schmid said. “(Marcelo) Sarvas is a new addition. (Lucas) Pittinari is a new addition. (Sam) Cronin is a new addition in there. They’ve revamped their whole defensive midfielder group.” For the first month of the season, Colorado’s defensive mentality came at the expense of its attack. The Rapids’ first three matches were scoreless draws. That run ended April 4 when New England broke through for a pair of goals and a 2-0 win. That left the Rapids sitting on some very uncomfortable
See SILVERTIPS, Page C2
See SOUNDERS, Page C6
RANDY L. RASMUSSEN / THE OREGONIAN
Winterhawks and Silvertips players watch an airborne puck during the second period of a WHL playoff game in Portland on Friday.
Portland wins 2-1 in overtime to take commanding 3-1 series lead over Everett By Nick Patterson Herald Writer
Everett vs. Portland ( * if necessary)
Game 1: Everett 5, Portland 3 Game 2: Portland 4, Everett 3 (2OT) Game 3: Portland 5, Everett 3 Game 4: Portland 2, Everett 1 (OT) (Winterhawks lead best-of-seven series 3-1)
Sunday: Portland at Everett, 4:05 p.m. *April 21: Everett at Portland, 7 p.m. *April 22: Portland at Everett, 7:05 p.m. All games on KRKO (1380 AM)
PORTLAND, Ore. — The Everett Silvertips found themselves in their typical position in these playoffs Friday night: overtime. But in this instance the bounce didn’t go Everett’s way in the extra period. Blake Heinrich scored courtesy of a deflected pass to give the Portland Winterhawks a 2-1 overtime victory over Everett in Game 4 of their second-round playoff series at Memorial
Coliseum. Everett gave itself every chance to even its series with Portland, and had the Tips capitalized on their many firstperiod scoring opportunities they might be headed home for Game 5 tied. Instead, Everett trails 3-1 in the best-of-seven series and faces a must-win game at home Sunday. “I thought we played better than (Thursday night’s 5-3 loss in Game 3) in that we played to the style we need to play for
Jackson tops Monroe to stay unbeaten in league play By Aaron Lommers Herald Writer
MILL CREEK — For the final five innings of Friday’s Wesco 4A softball game between Jackson and Monroe, the Bearcats’ defense was perfect. It was the first two innings that proved to be their demise. The Timberwolves, who improved to 5-0 in league and 10-1 overall, took advantage of three errors committed by Monroe in the first two innings to take a 2-0 lead and held on for a 3-1 victory. Jackson has a one-game advantage over Snohomish for first place, but Timberwolves head coach Kyle Peacocke expects the league to be a fight to the finish.
KEVIN CLARK / THE HERALD
Jackson’s Sophie Frost throws a pitch against Monroe during a game Friday afternoon at Jackson High School in Mill Creek.
INSIDE: NHL, C2
“Us, Monroe, Lake Stevens and Snohomish are all really good teams and evenly matched,” he said. “Every game is going to be a battle between those teams. We play them all three in a row and it was good to get the first one and get a win under our belt.” Conversely, Monroe had to play Snohomish and Jackson this week after an 8-0 start and dropped both games. Bearcats head coach Mike Birch doesn’t seem to have any doubt that his team can get back to its winning ways. “We’ve always been a team that has kind of peaked towards the end of the season,” Birch said. “We obviously came out of the box pretty hot and we’ve got a little lull right here, but we’ll just
keep trying to turn that around. Hopefully we’ll peak towards the end just like we have in the last couple of years and that’s what we want to do anyway.” Friday’s game featured two of the best pitchers in the league, Jackson junior Sophie Frost and Monroe freshman McKenzie Schulz. Schulz gave up just two hits in the first five innings, including striking out the side in the fourth, but Jackson still managed to put up three runs by taking advantage of the Bearcats’ defensive mistakes. Frost was just as good, scattering three hits in the first five innings. See T-WOLVES, Page C3
C2 Saturday, 04.18.2015 The Daily Herald
AUTO RACING 6:30 a.m. FS1 XFINITY Series qualifying 8 a.m. CNBC Formula One qualifying 8:30 a.m. FS1 Sprint Cup practice 10:30 a.m. FS1 XFINITY Series: Bristol 1:30 p.m. NBCS K&N Pro Series West 2:30 p.m. NBCS Formula One qualifying BASEBALL 10 a.m. ESPN2 Vanderbilt at S. Carolina 1 p.m. FS1 Baltimore at Boston 4 p.m. FS1 N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay 6 p.m. ROOT Texas at Seattle 7:30 p.m. PAC12 Arizona State at Washington BASKETBALL 9:30 ESPN Washington at Toronto 12:30 p.m. ABC,4 New Orleans at Golden State 4 p.m. ESPN Milwaukee at Chicago 6:30 p.m. ESPN Dallas at Houston BOXING 7 p.m. SHO Chavez Jr. vs. Fonfara 9:45 p.m. HBO Matthysse vs. Provodnikov FOOTBALL 9:30 a.m. NBCS Notre Dame Blue-Gold Game 11 a.m. PAC12 California Spring Game 1 p.m. PAC12 Oregon St. Spring Game 4 p.m. ESPN2 Cleveland at Philadelphia GOLF 10 a.m. GOLF RBC Heritage Noon CBS,7 RBC Heritage ??? GOLF Gwinnett Championship 4 p.m. GOLF LOTTE Championship 3 a.m. GOLF Shenzhen International HOCKEY Noon NBC,5 Minnesota at St. Louis Noon CBUT Detroit at Tampa Bay Noon NBCS Detroit at Tampa Bay 5 p.m. NBC,5 Pittsburgh at New York Rangers 5 p.m. CBUT Pittsburgh at New York Rangers 7:30 p.m. NBCS Winnipeg at Anaheim MOTORCYCLE RACING 7 p.m. FS1 Supercross: Santa Clara SOCCER 7 a.m. NBCS English Premier League 9 a.m. FOX,13 Reading FC vs. Arsenal FC 9:30 a.m. NBC,5 Chelsea vs. Man. U 11:30 a.m. ROOT Paris Saint-Germain vs. FC Barcelona 5:30 a.m. FS1 FA Cup Soccer 5:30 a.m. NBCS Manchester City vs. West Ham United 6 p.m. JOETV Seattle at Colorado SOFTBALL 1 p.m. ESPN2 Florida at Georgia 3:30 p.m. PAC12 Oregon at Stanford VOLLEYBALL 5:30 p.m. PAC12 UC Santa Barbara at Stanford
AUTO RACING NBCS Bahrain Grand Prix ESPN2 NHRA Drag Racing FOX,13 Food City 500 NBCS Indy Lights Series FS1 United SportsCar Series NBCS Long Beach Grand Prix NBCS GP2 Series BASEBALL 1 p.m. PAC12 Arizona State at Washington 1 p.m. ROOT Texas at Seattle 5 p.m. ESPN Cincinnati at St. Louis BASKETBALL Noon ABC,4 Boston at Cleveland 2:30 p.m. TNT Brooklyn at Atlanta 7:30 a.m. 8 a.m. 10 a.m. Noon 1 p.m. 1 p.m. 11 p.m.
HUSKY | Football
Texas 6:10 p.m. ROOT
Texas 1:10 p.m. ROOT
QBs experiencing growing pains By Christian Caple The News Tribune
Portland 4:05 p.m.
SEATTLE — Naijiel Hale played the deflection of Jake Browning’s pass perfectly, grabbing the football after it bounded from the hands of receiver Brayden Lenius and returning it the length of the field for what would have been a touchdown had it not occurred in a controlled drill at Washington’s spring football practice Friday. Later, Hale, a sophomore cornerback, picked off another pass, this time from redshirt freshman quarterback K.J. Carta-Samuels, and would have hauled that one about 70 yards for another score. Sophomore cornerback Darren Gardenhire picked off Browning, too, and so did linebacker Scott Lawyer during a 7-on-7 period. Such are the growing pains of an offense still in search of a clear-cut winner in its three-man quarterback competition, one that has played out fairly evenly through the first 11 practices. Each contestant — true
Colorado 6 p.m. JOETV Home
5 p.m. TNT 7:30 p.m. TNT
Portland at Memphis San Antonio at L.A. Clippers BOWLING 10 a.m. ESPN Elias Cup Finals BOXING 9 a.m. SHO Chavez Jr. vs. Fonfara 9:45 a.m. HBO Matthysse vs. Provodnikov GOLF 10 a.m. GOLF RBC Heritage 12 p.m. CBS,7 RBC Heritage 12 p.m. GOLF Greater Gwinnett 4 p.m. GOLF RBC Heritage HOCKEY 9 a.m. NBC,5 Washington at N.Y. Islanders Noon NBC,5 Nashville at Chicago 4 p.m. CBUT Montreal at Ottawa 4 p.m. NBCS Montreal at Ottawa 7 p.m. NBCS Vancouver at Calgary 7 p.m. CBUT Vancouver at Calgary MOTORCYCLE RACING 10:30 a.m. FS1 Arenacross: Spokane 11:30 a.m. FS1 Grand Prix of Argentina Midnight FS1 Supercross: Santa Clara SOCCER 7 a.m. FS1 Aston Villa vs. Liverpool 7:30 a.m. CNBC Newcastle United vs. Tottenham Hotspur 2 p.m. ESPN2 New England at Philadelphia 4 p.m. FS1 Portland at New York City SOFTBALL 11 a.m. PAC12 California at UCLA Noon ESPN Oregon at Stanford
Silvertips From Page C1
of those chances hurt us. But we hung in there and had our chances.” Chase De Leo scored in regulation and Adin Hill made 29 saves in net for Portland. Ben Betker scored the lone goal for Everett. Carter Hart made 29 saves in net for the Tips. “I thought some guys battled for 60 minutes,” Betker said. “But it doesn’t matter what I have to say, we just didn’t get the job done again. “We had more guys play for the whole 60 tonight, I thought our forecheck was better, for the most part our D’s breakouts were good,” Betker added. “There was some improvement.” While the Tips played much better than in Thursday’s game, when Everett was severely outshot and trailed 5-0 late in the third period, they didn’t receive the benefit of fortune in overtime. On the winning goal, Portland’s Nicolas Petan tried to force a pass through the defense from the right point. The puck was deflected by the Tips, but it fell right into the path of a wideopen Heinrich pinching toward goal from his defensive position. Heinrich swept a backhander past Hart 5 minutes, 40 seconds into OT to end the game. “We have to have that guy, there’s no excuse for that,” Betker said. “You have to have your guy in your own end.”
BASEBALL Texas at Seattle SOCCER 97.3 Seattle at Colorado
6:10 p.m. 710 6 p.m.
AUTO RACING 1380 Food City 500 BASEBALL 1:10 p.m. 710 Texas at Seattle 5 p.m. 710 Cincinnati at St. Louis HOCKEY 4:05 p.m. 1380 Portland at Seattle 9 a.m.
BASEBALL Darrington at Concrete, 2 p.m. SOFTBALL Burlington-Edison at Kamiak, 11 a.m. (DH); Darrington at Concrete, 2 p.m. TRACK AND FIELD Lake Stevens at Pasco Invitational, 9:30 a.m.; Eason Invitational at Snohomish H.S., 10 a.m.; King’s Invitational at King’s H.S., 10:30 a.m.
freshman Browning, Carta-Samuels and the most seasoned of the group, fourth-year junior Jeff Lindquist — has flashed promise, particularly during a 7-on-7 drill last week in which the QBs completed 15-of-16 passes and carved up a more experienced secondary. And each has also shown why this spring is so important to their development. “We’re still installing some things, and so you expect a little hit and miss there,” offensive coordinator Jonathan Smith said. But at some point, Smith said, the QBs need to start executing properly and “we’re not quite there yet,” he said. Lindquist, the only quarterback on the roster with game experience, has been the steadiest in terms of limiting interceptions and making proper decisions. Those were the traits that earned him the start in UW’s season opener last season at Hawaii, with eventual starter Cyler Miles serving a onegame suspension. Accuracy was a problem that
day. Lindquist completed just 10 of 26 passes. Lindquist’s progression as a quarterback hinges upon whether he can place the ball where it’s supposed to be, and whether he can make those decisions quickly enough to be effective. “I kind of say that with all of our QBs,” Huskies coach Chris Petersen said of emphasizing accuracy. “When you throw those really, really catchable balls, it changes the game completely for the wideouts.” As for Browning, who graduated from Folsom (California) High School early so he could enroll in January, Petersen said he’s “doing great” when it comes to processing the offense’s burdensome installation process. “I think there’s some turnovers out there that will be eliminated down the road by all those guys,” Petersen said. “I think all those guys, Jake included, really understand what’s going on. Now it’s just a matter of being able to process things really, really fast.”
The overtime game meant yet another long night for Everett’s overworked defense. Injuries have forced the Tips to lean heavily on just four defensemen throughout the series, and Constantine thought it caught up the Everett on Friday. “Middle of the third period on I think we really ran out of gas,” Constantine said. “That’s too much to ask from those D. It’s not fair to ask a 15-year-old (Jantzen Leslie) to do that. Jantzen is doing fine, but we don’t want to put him out there in a critical situation too much, so we’re trying to monitor his ice time. We’re just asking a lot from those top four D and I thought we got fatigued as it went on. (The Winterhawks) started spending more and more time in our end as the game went along. But either team could have won during that stretch. I thought we played a good hockey game.” Everett played a strong first period, creating more legitimate scoring chances in the first five minutes than it had the entire of Game 3, but the Tips received no reward. Nikita Scherbak pinged the inside of the post, Matt Fonteyne was denied by Hill on a short-handed breakaway, and Hill made two good saves on rebounds during an Everett power play as it remained scoreless headed into the second. Portland then opened the scoring early in the second. A bad turnover deep in Everett’s zone gave De Leo a free run at goal, and De Leo put a shot into
the top corner to make it 1-0 at 1:15. Everett tied it at 12:54 thanks to a fortunate deflection. Betker took a shot from the left point with no teammates in front, but the puck deflected off Portland defenseman Josh Hanson and past a wrong-footed Hill to make it 1-1. Hart was then called into play late in the period when there was a big scramble in front of the Everett net, with the Winterhawks beginning to celebrate at one point. However, Hart somehow kept the puck out with a series of stops, and it remained tied going into the third. The third period saw chances at both ends, but no pucks in the net. Portland had the bulk of the chances, particularly early in the period as Hart had to be sharp. Then when Everett had its looks Ivan Nikolishin put a shot over with Hill down, and Hill dived to block off a chance at the post.
Everett was once again without winger Dawson Leedahl. Leedahl returned from a five-game injury absence in Thursday’s Game 3. However, he did not play in the third period and was scratched again Friday. ... With Leedahl out, Nikolishin took his place on the left side of the Saskatoon Platoon line along with Kohl Bauml and Carson Stadnyk. ... Everett also remained without defensmen Noah Juulsen and Tristen Pfeifer because of injuries. ... Tips winger Jake Mykitiuk left the game in the third period and did not return. For the box from Friday night’s game, see the Scoreboard on Page C6.
Flyers fire their head coach
Associated Press PHILADELPHIA — The Philadelphia Flyers of the NHL fired head coach Craig Berube on Friday. “I didn’t feel like he got enough out of our group collectively,” Flyers general manager Ron Hextall said.
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Berube went 75-58-28 (.553) in two seasons with the Flyers and took them to the 2014 playoffs. He had one season remaining on his contract. The Flyers were 42-27-10 in Berube’s first season, but fell to 33-31-18 in his second year and missed the playoffs.
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Prep Sports C3
Terrace baseball team hands T-Birds their first defeat MOUNTLAKE TERRACE — Hit-by-pitch, sacrifice bunt, flyout, hitby-pitch, walk, walk, walk, walk. That’s how the Mountlake Terrace baseball team scored three runs in the bottom of the first inning to hand Shorewood its first loss of the season in Wesco 3A South action Friday afternoon. The Hawks managed just one hit in the game, and it didn’t figure in the scoring. Terrace starting pitcher Jason Shevenko kept Shorewood in check, pitching a complete game and striking out seven. “He was just good,” Terrace head coach Andrew Watters said of Shevenko. “He made (Shorewood) swing the bat and kept the ball down and he had seven strikeouts so he made big pitches when he needed to. The last three innings in particular he
was great.” Watters said he felt his team had something to prove after the first-place Thunderbirds walked off with a victory over the Hawks on Wednesday, scoring the winning run on a sacrifice fly in the bottom of the seventh inning. “We came in with a chip on our shoulder because we felt like we had them beat on Wednesday,” Watters said. “We’re in no way intimidated by them (Shorewood) and Jason (Shevenko) is a senior pitcher and a (three-year) letterman and he did what a veteran would do.” “Everybody’s gunning for them,” Watters said of Shorewood. “But for us it was a league game ... We felt like it was a game that we needed to get. It didn’t matter who we played. Shorewood is a good team and they’re a team that we hopefully will see in the postseason.”
FRIDAY | Scoreboard BASEBALL
Jackson 7, Snohomish 1 Jackson Snohomish
0 — 1 4 3 0 — 7 11 2
Tyler Elsmore, Kellen Woods (4), Justin Hardman (6) and Jeremy Martin, Zach Wiggins (6). Jake Mulholland and Ben Dmochowsky. WP—Mulholland (5-0) LP—Elsmore. 2B—Ryan Sandifer (S). Records—Jackson 3-3 league, 5-7 overall. Snohomish 6-0, 12-0.
Monroe 14, Mariners 0 (5) At Marshall Field Mariner Monroe
00 — 0 2 3 7x — 14 10 1
Parker Bresler, Ramon Ozuna (3), Will Ozuna (4), and Brett Otterson. Jared Cogar, Daniel Murphy (5), and Austin Rogers. WP—Cogar. LP—Bresler. 2B—Eric Pino (Mo), Alex Spahman (Mo), Noah Miller (Mo).. Records—Mariner 0-6 league, 0-12 overall. Monroe 3-3, 4-6.
Marysville Getchell 10, Arlington 6 M. Getchell Arlington
Kyle Korte, Austin Groves (5), Zac Townsend (6), Tyler Huft (7), and Austin Richborg. Tanner Bradford, AJ Croon (7), Branden Perdue (7), and Garrett Wiseman. WP—Korte. LP—Bradford. 2B—Perdue (A), Jake Omer (MG). Records— Marysville Getchell 2-5 league, 6-6 overall. Arlington 3-4, 5-7.
Lake Stevens 11, Kamiak 2 At Kamiak H.S. Lake Stevens 800 Kamiak 000
1 — 11 11 0 0 — 2 4 5
Skyler Swords, Ethan Jacob (6), and Andrew Bustard. Dominic Nickerson, Connor Alexander (1), RJ Scruggs (4), Morgan White (6), Jase Wiley (7), and Jake Long. WP—Swords. LP—Nickerson. 2B—Swords (L). Records—Lake Stevens 2-4 league, 7-5 overall. Kamiak 3-3, 5-7.
Mountlake Terrace 3, Shorewood 1 Shorewood M. Terrace
0 — 1 4 0 0 — 3 1 2
Marysville Pilchuck 6, Oak Harbor 0 0 3
Parker House and JJ Valencia. Avery Aguirre, Trent Benson (7), Tyler Snavely (8) and Chris Trisler. WP—House. LP—Aguirre (1-1). Records—Marysville Pilchuck 6-1 league, 9-3 overall. Oak Harbor 4-3, 6-5.
Edmonds-Woodway 4, Meadowdale 1 102 010
1 — 4 3 3 0 — 1 5 0
Chantz Justice, and Garrison Krohn. Max Johnson, Parker Coffey (6), and Alex Thompson. WP—Justice. LP—Johnson (1-2). 2B—Brandon Mitchell (E). Records—Edmonds-Woodway 5-7 league, 6-8 overall. Meadowdale 5-5, 6-6.
Mount Vernon 6, Cascade 2 At Cascade H.S. Mt. Vernon Cascade
Monroe’s Morgan Allen (left) tags out Jackson’s Shayla Hendrickson at home Friday afternoon. Jackson won the Wesco 4A contest 3-1.
T-wolves: Jackson’s Endreson earns game ball From Page C1
“Sophie is a great pitcher,” Birch said. “She moves the ball around really well and her location is spot on. It was really good tonight. She was getting us with the inside pitch. I think it was probably a backdoor curve. “That was killing us.” The Bearcats finally got something going offensively in the top of the sixth inning when the first three batters were able to record a hit, but Frost settled down and kept the damage to a minimum allowing only one run. An inning earlier it looked like Schulz would lead off with an extra-base hit, but Allison Endreson made a difficult catch on the run and Frost took care of the rest. If Endreson’s first catch wasn’t the play of the game, her catch in the top of the seventh inning was. With a runner on first, Endreson ran down another ball in center field, this time turning around and firing the ball to first base to pick off Alyson Roberson before she could get back to the bag. “Our center fielder, Allison Endreson, I thought
she had a heck of a game,” Peacocke said. “She’s new to center field, but she’s really been working her tail off and she had a fantastic game. “In fact, I gave her a game ball afterwards because I thought that was kind of a gamechanging play,” Peacocke added, referring to the running catch made on the ball hit by Schulz. The game was delayed briefly after Roberson was picked off at first. Roberson, who collided with first baseman Taylor Adams on the play, appeared to be fine initially, but moments later the paramedics were called and Roberson was taken away in an ambulance shortly after the game concluded.
0 — 6 10 0 0 — 2 7 1
Ryan Fredrickson and Gabe Beuckman. Kelly King, Nik Soros (2) and Austin Pinorini. WP—Fredrickson. LP—King. 2B—Maguire Gibson (MV) 2, Jason Mustappa (MV). Records—Mount Vernon 5-1 league, 9-3 overall. Cascade 2-4, 3-8.
Lynnwood 10, Glacier Peak 0 (6) Glacier Peak Lynnwood
000 — 0 3 2 441 — 10 10 0
Wyatt, Eatmon (5), Walchenbach (6) and Sanders. Lucas Jungman, David Cooper and Justin Kumai. WP—Jungman (3-0). LP—Wyatt. 2B— Brady Girgus (L), Carson Hoerner (L), David Cooper (L). HR—Jared Whitman (L). Records—Glacier Peak 6-7 league, 6-8 overall. Lynnwood 8-2, 9-3.
0 — 2 9 1 0 — 5 5 1
Taylor Hogue, Josh Snyder (5) and Hunter Fritz. Parker Sand, Cole Brandt (4) and Ernie Gamboa. WP—Brandt (1-0). LP—Hogue. 2B— Fritz (L), Mitchel Huglen (L), Eathan Dearing (L) 3. 3B—name (school) number, etc. HR—JT Burtdsche (AM). Records—Lakewood 6-5 league, 9-5 overall. Archbishop Murphy 11-0, 13-1.
South Whidbey 4, CPC-Bothell 3 At Marymoor Park S. Whidbey CPC-Bothell
1 — 4 7 3 0 — 3 9 3
WP—Will Simms. LP—Josh Steventon. 2B— Trent Fallon (SW), Josh Krause (CPC). 3B—Josiah Sergeant (CPC). HR—Ricky Muzzy (SW). Records—South Whidbey 3-8 league, 4-9 overall. Cedar Park Christian-Bothell 6-5, 8-6.
Cedarcrest 10, Granite Falls 2 Granite Falls
BOYS LACROSSE Friday’s Games
Mercer Island 14, Everett 6 Everett 2 Mercer Island 5
1 0—6 3 2—14
Mercer Island—Brett Bottomley 7 goals, 1 assist; Johnny van der Velden 2 goals, 1 assist; Bryan Glant 2 goals, 1 assist; Jonny Osman 2 goals; Mitch Stickney 1 goal, 2 assists; Cameron Wittman 2 assists; Jack Counihan 2 assists; Ezra Tillinger 1 save; Scotty Lee 3 saves. Everett— Luke Rodgers 2 goals; Justin Beretta 2 goals; Jericho Timbol 1 goal; Brad Strong 15 saves. Records—Mercer Island 5-0-0, 13-0-0. Everett 5-0-0, 7-1-0.
Lynden 18, Shorecrest 10 Lynden Shorecrest
0 — 2 6 2
0 — 10 12 2
7— 18 4— 10
Lynden—Derron Dunnigan 6 goals; Blake Browning 3 goals, 2 assists; Jared Moffat 3 goals. Shorecrest—Briggan Weaver 7 goals, 4 ground balls; Simon Acker 2 goals, 3 ground balls; Cole Hofstrand 1 goal. Records—Lynden 2-3 league, 3-4 overall. Shorecrest 0-6, 0-8.
BOYS SOCCER Friday’s games
Glacier Peak 5, Arlington 3 At Glacier Peak H.S. Goals—Alex Bergstrom (GP), Keven Duan (GP) Stephen Caponey (A) 2, Wyatt Miller (GP), Larry Norris (A) Spencer Pettit (GP), Connor Seed (GP). Assists—Cage Roberg (GP), Bergstrom (GP) 2, Segio Hall (A), Caponey (A), Riley Prescott (GP). Goalkeepers—Arlington: Nick McDonald. Glacier Peak: Sahm Noorfeshan. Records—Arlington team 3-3-0 league, 5-3-2 overall. Glacier Peak 5-1-0, 7-3-0.
At Shoreline Stadium Goals—Daniel Kirschner (M). Assists— Aidan O’Neill (M). Goalkeepers—Meadowdale: Luke Lindgren. Shorewood: Isaac Whitaker. Records—Meadowdale 5-0-1 league, 7-0-3 overall. Shorewood 5-2-0, 6-3-2.
Stanwood 1, Everett 0 At Stanwood H.S. Goals—Caelan Stallings (S). Goalkeepers— Everett: Mack Temple. Stanwood: Riley Martin. Records—Everett 0-6-0 league, 0-8-2 overall. Stanwood 1-6-0, 2-8-1.
Kamiak 2, Lake Stevens 0 At Lake Stevens H.S. Goals—Brandon Wright (K), Eric Koegler (K). Assists—Koegler (K), Chance Lord (K). Goalkeepers—Kamiak: Tristan Bratvold. Lake Stevens: Vaughn Silver. Records—Kamiak 7-1-0 league, 7-2-1 overall. Lake Stevens 2-5-1, 2-5-3.
Glacier Peak 6, Edmonds-Woodway 1 At Edmonds-Woodway H.S. Singles—Myint-Zu Kyaw (EW) def. Madeline Mahler 6-3, 6-4; Michelle Baldini (GP) def. Leona Aklipi 6-0, 6-2; Julie Ramsey (GP) def. Nicole Ung 6-0, 6-2; Lauren Hoopes (GP) def. Pavi Chance 6-4, 6-4. Doubles—Anna Sneesby, Marissa Johnson (GP) def. Olivia Olson, Hailey Rehnfeldt 6-2, 6-2; Micah Flood, Issy Koehler (GP) def. Katherine Wilson, Claire Olson 6-3, 6-2; Emma Riddle, Luard Albrecht (GP) def. Mina Dinh, Leanna Tei 6-7, 2-7, 6-3. Records—Glacier Peak 5-1 league, 8-1 overall. Edmonds-Woodway 4-2, 5-3.
Lake Stevens 7, Cascade 0 At Cascade H.S. Singles—Shaelyn Hout (LS) def. Emily Gonzales 6-0, 6-2; Boston Barnes (LS) def. Audrey Taber 6-1, 6-0; Monica Pilchard (LS) def. Thao Nguyen 6-1, 6-1; Mika Silver (LS) def. Katie Helmcke 6-2, 6-4. Doubles—Theresa Gibson, Tori Hoult (LS) def. Cassidy McGhehey, Alex Cizek 6-2, 6-4; Bernie Miles, Julia Harrelo (LS) def. Rodianne Ramos, Rachelle Yap 6-4, 6-7, 7-1; Ryann Rasmussen, Izzy Eelnurme (LS) def. Roanne Ramos, Katerina Freedman 4-6, 6-0, 6-3. Lake Stevens 4-2 league , 6-2 overall. Cascade 2-6, 2-7.
Snohomish 7, Mariners 0 At Mariner H.S. Singles—Katie Peterson (S) def. Shelby Holtzlider 6-1, 6-1; Melinda Groenewegen (S) def. Loni Tra 6-4, 6-3; Ellie Flitsch (S) def. Thuong Pham 6-2, 6-2; Ellie Otterson (S) def. Jainaba Dumbuya 6-0, 6-1. Doubles—Katie DoucetteMichaela Flitsch (S) def. Eveleen Reddy-Elizabeth Calvillo 6-0, 6-0; Brianna Jacobson-Brita Ferguson (S) def. Galina Prozapas-Perla Pineda 6-0, 6-0; Liz Daly-Kiana Akazawa (S) def. Mina Nguyen-Phung Ly 6-0, 6-1. Records—Snohomish 6-0 league, 7-0 overall. Mariner 0-6, 2-6.
Jackson 7, Monroe 0 At Monroe H.S. Singles—Emily Sandquist (J) def. Maricsa Godina 6-0, 6-0; Hannah Mietzner (J) def. Paige Hall 6-2, 6-0; Arianne Reiner (J) def. Taylor Rowe 6-2, 6-2; Kate Moon (J) def. Grace Liddiatt 6-0, 6-1. Doubles—Kandace Han-Maheen Jamshidpaur (J) def. Samantha Remley-Amber Stowell 6-3, 6-1; Kate Anderson-Amelia Leong (J) def. Courtney Kingery-Taylor Skaden 6-1, 6-1; Rachel Main-Megan Main (J) def. Jessica Cichanski-Kyle Cope 6-4, 6-0. Records—Jackson 5-1 league, 6-2 overall. Monroe 0-6, 0-8.
Shorewood 5, Lynnwood 2
Mount Vernon 4, Kamiak 3
At Quilceda Stadium Goals—Chris Correa-Aviva (MP). Assists— Sebastian Navarro (MP). Goalkeepers—Oak Harbor: not reported. Marysville Pilchuck: Cole Bradley-Kuk. Records—Oak Harbor 1-4-1 league, 1-8-1 overall. Marysville Pilchuck 3-4-0, 4-5-2.
Cascade 0, Monroe 0
Meadowdale 5, Shorecrest 2
Marysville Pilchuck 1, Oak Harbor 0
At Monroe H.S. Goalkeepers—Cascade: Joseph Birnbaum. Monroe: Roberto Jimenez. Records—Cascade team 4-3-1 league, 5-4-1 overall. Monroe 0-71, 0-9-1.
Mariner 2, Mount Vernon 1 At Goddard Stadium Goals—Eddie Katynskiy (M), Bakary Dibba (M), Chris Rocha (MV). Assists—Jorge Ruiz (M), Katynskiy (M). Goalkeepers—Mount Vernon: Eli Strom. Mariner: Silvan Katynskiy. Records— Mount Vernon team 5-3-0 league, 6-4-0 overall. Mariner 4-3-1, 5-4-1.
Shorecrest 2, Edmonds-Woodway 1 At Edmonds Stadium. Goals—Anton Resing (S) 2, Cameron Cohn (E-W). Goalkeepers—Shorecrest: Matt Wheaton. Edmonds-Woodway: Griffin Small. Records— Shorecrest 6-0-0 league, 9-0-1 overall. EdmondsWoodway 4-2-1, 6-3-2.
At Lynnwood H.S. Goals—Alec Somers (MLT) 3, Eric Hynes (MLT), Max Jackson (MLT), Henry Bruer (MLT), Dane Evanger (L), Gavin Scott (MLT). Assists— Somers (MLT) 2, Gavin Scott (MLT) 2, Hynes (MLT) 2. Goalkeepers—Mountlake Terrace: Genaro Ruiz. Lynnwood: Tyler Stull. Records— Mountlake Terrace 3-3-0 league, 4-5-1 overall. Lynnwood 3-2-1, 3-3-4.
King’s 5, Lakewood 2
At Meadowdale H.S. Singles—Simran Rai (M) def. Elizabeth Parsek 6-4, 6-2; Bianca Dang (S) def. Erica Nguyen 6-7, 7-6, 6-2; Bear Lund (M) def. Ji Hae Hong 6-0, 6-1; Julianne Delos Reyes (M) def. Victoria Nguyen 6-7, 6-3, 7-6. Doubles—Lauren RutterRachel Stevens (S) def. Catherine Pham-Tiffany Daniggelis 6-2, 4-6, 6-2; Sara Coppa/Taylor Monroe-Jones (M) def. 6-0, 6-0; Maddie Allen-Mari McLaughlin (M) def. Anya Lewin-Zulka Bayasgalan 6-1, 6-2. Records—Shorecrest 1-6 league, 2-6 overall. Meadowdale 4-3, 6-5.
Glacier Peak 9, Arlington 3 Glacier Peak Arlington
1 — 9 12 2 0 — 3 7 5
Ashley Summons, and Emma Bollinger. Maddie Maclean, and Jennifer Kellogg. WP—Summons. LP—Maclean. 2B—Chandler Bishop (A) 2, Abby Doney (G) 2, Nina Kim (G). Records— Glacier Peak 3-4 league, 4-5 overall. Arlington 4-5, 5-7.
Meadowdale 12, Stanwood 6 Meadowdale Stanwood
5 — 12 10 2 3 — 6 5 2
Samantha Gregoryk, and Emma Helm. Emma London, Teagan Miller (5), and Maggie Matthews. WP—Gregoryk. LP—London. 2B— Haili Taylor (M), Carly Hart (M) 2, Matthews (S), Chloe Brown (S). HR—Julia Reuble (M), Kaitlyn Webster (M), Gregoryk (M). Records—Meadowdale 7-1 league, 9-1 overall. Stanwood 3-4, 4-6.
Lake Stevens 8, Kamiak 4 Kamiak 022 Lake Stevens 103
0 — 4 5 1 0 — 8 14 0
Lawbourn and Stupey. Megan Barry, Sara Johnson (3) and Tehya Harney. WP—Johnson. LP—Lawbourn. 2B— Cassidy Fifield (LS), Harney (LS). 3B—Stupey (K), Fifield (LS), Makala Akers (LS). HR—name Harney (LS). Records—Kamiak 2-4 league, 3-7 overall. Lake Stevens 4-1, 8-3.
Mountlake Terrace 17, Oak Harbor 1 (5) M. Terrace Oak Harbor
17 — 17 15 1 00 — 1 4 5
Kira Doan, and Amaya Kaupp. Tricia Sarns, and Alexa findley. WP—Doan. LP—Sarns. 2B— Hannah Wilcox (M). 3B—Wilcox (M), Ashley Fitzgerald (M). Records—Mountlake Terrace 5-2 league, 6-3 overall. Oak Harbor 1-7, 1-9.
Jackson 3, Monroe 1 Monroe Jackson
0 — 1 7 3 x — 3 5 0
McKenzie Schulz and Morgan Allen. Sophia Frost and Kayla Ellis. WP—Frost. LP—Schulz. 2B—Kiley Ochoa (M). Records—Monroe 3-2 league, 8-2 overall. Jackson 5-0, 10-1.
Everett 10, Edmonds-Woodway 2 Ed-Woodway 000 Everett 202
0 — 2 5 4 0 — 10 10 0
Mariah Woolery and Ferarri Girouard. Sydney Taggert and Rachel Christianson. WP—Taggert (6-0). LP—Woolery. 2B—Taylor Jones (EW), Mikayla Monroe (EW), Bailey Formon (E), Megan Gordon (E). 3B—Erin Gordon (E). HR—Taggert (E). Records—Edmonds-Woodway 4-4 league, 5-5 overall. Everett 8-0, 10-1.
Sultan 8, South Whidbey 4 Sultan S. Whidbey
0 — 8 8 4 0 — 4 6 4
Shelby Jeffries, and Daphne Pohaku. Mackenzie Collins, and Anne Madsen. WP—Jeffries. LP—Collins. 2B—Jeffries (S), Sarah Merrow (SW). HR—Jeffries (S). Records—Sultan 4-6 league, 5-6 overall. South Whidbey 2-8, 3-8.
Snohomish 12, Mount Vernon 0 (6) Snohomish 300 Mount Vernon 000
146 — 12 11 0 000 — 0 1 11
Alyssa Simons and Morgan Greenlee. Paityn Cyr and Kailey Hanger. WP—Simons. LP—Cyr (3-9). 2B—Greenlee (S), Ame Bridgeman (S). Records—Snohomish 4-1 league, 8-2 overall. Mount Vernon 2-4, 3-9.
Kendall Adams, and Lauren Smith. Kimber Devlin, and Ashlyn Sievers. WP—Adams. LP— Devlin. 3B—Abby Gustafson (S). Records— Shorewood 3-7 league, 5-7 overall. Marysville Getchell 1-6, 3-7.
Shorewood M. Getchell
1 — 5 8 1 0 — 3 7 2
Marysville Pilchuck 11, Shorecrest 4 At Marysville Pilchuck H.S.
4:00pm – 7:30pm Wednesday, May 6th, 2015 Rosehill Community Center Mukilteo, WA
~Golf Washington Magazine
COME ENJOY OUR BRAND NEWFULL SERVICE CLUBHOUSE!
Jeralyn Pasoquen, Ivey Uppinghouse (6) and Hailee Desrosier. McKenzie Justice, Jordan Willard (5) and Alexys Phelps. WP—Justice. LP—Pasoquen. 2B—Katie Barrett (MP), Abi Otto (MP), Hannah Larson (MP), Olivia Nolan (S), Parque (S). 3B—Nolan (S), Justice (MP). Records—Shorecrest 2-8 league, 2-10 overall. Marysville Pilchuck 5-2, 6-4.
South Whidbey 3, Granite Falls 0
0 — 4 4 3 x — 11 16 1
At Granite Falls H.S. Singles—Laura Gilbertson (G) def. Isabel Gabriel 6-0, 6-1; Emma Loney (G) def. Hailey Loucks 7-6. Doubles—Hailey Arndt-Katelyn Gresli (G) def. Summer Fox-Halle Carrier 6-0, 6-1; Brynne Mota-Soriano/Holly Curry (G) def. Jillian Urbuch-Madeline King 11-4; Shelby BeehlerDanielle Coleman (G) def. Mia McMillan/Nayaleah Tucker-Bect 6-1, 6-0. Records—Friday Harbor 0-0 league, 0-3 overall. Granite Falls 3-2, 5-2.
Shorewood 5, Marysville Getchell 3
PLAYERS WITH POWERCART
Granite Falls 5, Friday Harbor 0
At King’s H.S. Goals—Ryan Fransen (K), Lars Helleren (K) 2, George Eustice (L), Landon Hawley (K) Jonathan Chen (K), Corey Belew (L). Assists— Helleren (K), Josh Alexander (K) 2, Hawley (K) Fransen (K). Goalkeepers—Lakewood: Tristan Hofman. King’s: Jake Arnold. Records—Lakewood team 0-8-0 league, 0-10-0 overall. King’s 6-2-0, 7-3-0.
At Granite Falls H.S. Goals—Jeff Meier (SW), Cameron Donohoe (SW), Gavin Kessler (SW). Assists—Meier (SW) 2. Goalkeepers—South Whidbey: Quinn Hassrick. Granite Falls: Aaron Brese. Records—South Whidbey team 7-2-0 league, 9-2-0 overall. Granite Falls 1-8-0, 2-8-0.
At Jackson H.S.
At Lynnwood H.S. Singles—Monica Kwong (L) def. Jelena Bojic 6-0, 6-0; Emily Wright (S) def. Auryana Ashoori 6-1, 6-0; Amy Buswell (S) def. Kiya Ingram 6-1, 6-0; Marin Counter (S) def. Mimi Bui 2-6, 6-3, 6-1. Doubles—Jenny Ahn-Genevieve O’Malley (S) def. Sea Choi-Holly Davis 6-0, 6-1; Grace Taylor-Wiktoria Kostrya (S) def. Olivia NguyenStephanie Poch 6-4, 2-6, 6-2; Reilly Walsh-Taylor Fahey (L) def. Sophie Sando-Merideth Rand 6-3, 6-1. Records—Shorewood 6-0 league, 9-1 overall. Lynnwood 2-5, 3-6.
“Easily One of the Top 5 Public Courses in Washington State”
Shorecrest M. Pilchuck
At Kamiak H.S. Singles—Elizabeth Norris (K) def. Miranda LeDuc 6-0, 6-1; Angela Lee (K) def. Hannah Levine 6-0, 6-3; Jenna Moores (MV) def. Hanna Lee 6-4, 6-1; Paige Gear (MV) def. Tawnie Nguyen 7-6 (2, 4-3, ret. Doubles—Kateka SethDeeksha Sharma (K) def. Grace Hari-Ashley Hester 6-2, 6-2; Jessica Cooley-Alyssa Nelson (MV) def. Sukhita Vaid-Ruth Lee 6-3, 6-4; Lauren Biggs-Brooke Weymouth (MV) def. Meghan Hayes-Shweta Mohan 6-7, (2), 6-4, 6-3. Records—Mount Vernon 4-2 league, 6-2 overall. Kamiak 3-3, 3-5.
Mountlake Terrace 7, Lynnwood 1
Archbishop Murphy 5, Lakewood 2 Lakewood A. Murphy
Meadowdale 1, Shorewood 0
Riley Teeters, Will Smith (1) and Nick Edney. Jason Shevenko and Nolan Takeya. WP— Shevenko. LP—Teeters. 2B—Harrison Jacobs (S). Records—Shorewood 9-1 league, 11-1 overall. Mountlake Terrace 7-8, 6-7.
Ed-Woodway 000 Meadowdale 000
Sammy Blacken, Griffin Chapman (2), Cameron Loesche (5), and Chapman, Zac Tucker (2). Jacob Jeuell, Aaron Davenport (5), and Blaine Wagner. WP—Jeuell. LP—Blacken. 2B—Cody Banks (C). Records—Granite Falls 4-7 league, 5-8 overall. Cedarcrest 10-1, 11-3.
At Shorecrest H.S.
4 — 10 8 2 1 — 6 10 7
M. Pilchuck 000 000 0 6— 6 6 Oak Harbor 000 000 0 0— 0 4
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2015 CHEVY MALIBU 1LS
1994 WINNEBAGO BRAVE 31’
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• • • • • •
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Manufacturers rebates and APR’s good thru 4/20/15 and are subject to change. See dealer for details. Artwork for illustration purposes only. A $150 documentary fee may be assessed to every new vehicle sold. MPG based on Mahoney sticker. Low mileage lease for qualified lessees. Tax, title, license, dealer fees & optional equipment extra. Mileage charge $0.25/mile over 36,000 miles - 2014 models. Vin #’s posted at dealership
2001 Coleman Bayside Tent Trailer
#TP16214 Was $9,999 ................................................................................ $6,999
2002 Alpine Luxury 5th Wheel 29RK
# T4398A Was $19,999 ............................................................................ $16,999
2005 Fleetwood Prowler
#T15637A ................................................................................................ $13,999
2006 Forest River Wildcat 5TH W
#TP16047 ................................................................................................ $15,999
2008 Jayco Jay Flight TT
*On select models. APR’s subject to change. Vehicles one only and subject to prior sale. A documentary fee of $150 may be charged on every new vehicle sold and subject to change. Ad Expires 4/20/15
All vehicles one only and subject to prior sale. Pictures for illustration purposes only. Expires 4/20/15. See Dealer for details.
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The Daily Herald Saturday, 04.18.2015 C5
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NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS: Washington State law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction - related services include the contractorâ€™s current Department of Labor & Industries registration number in the advertisement. Failure to obtain a certificate of registration from L & I or show the registration number in all advertising will result in a fine up to $5000 against the unregistered contractor. For more information, call Labor & Industries Specialty Compliance Services Division at 1-800-647-0982 or check out L & Iâ€™s internet site at www.wa.gov/Ini.
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Truck & Camper 2000 Ford Ranger 6 Std 70k mi, Pastime 700FDS cab-over camper; $8000 obo 425-347-2452
2011 Honda Element Stk P1126 $16,988 2001 Audi A6 4.2 Stk 350590B $6,999
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1991 Fleetwood Limited 3 7 â€™ R u n s a n d d r i ve s great. Needs new roof and TLC. $7500.00. In Smokey Pt Navy Storage (360) 631-9759
2000 Ford Focus SE Stk 351398B $5,999
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1993 Buick LeSabre Limited Stk 342303C $3,999
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2012 Honda Civic Stk P1207 $13,487
2008 Hyundai Accent, g r ay, 2 o w n e r s , 7 6 K miles, new tires, $6,000 /OBO 360-348-6610
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Stk P1239 $14,988
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ROY ROBINSON 2008 Kia Spectra LX Stk 8276B. $6,504
2004 Chrysler Sebring Stk 352244A $3,999
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2004 Hyundai Accent GL Stk 351995B $6,999
2013 Jeep Wrangler Unlimited Stk #31496B $26,951
2005 Chrysler Sebring Enjoy this on a nice day Convertible Stk#13598Q $6,444
2005 Lexus ES 330 Stk 4447B $10,995 Magic Nissan 888-740-2932 2014 Mazda Mazda6 Touring Stk 7407A $27,798
2012 Honda Civic LX 1 owner, auto, new tires, AC, CD, gas saver. Stk 28222TD $12,988
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2005 Chevrolet Equinox Stk 155075A $9,788
2004 Hyundai Elantra Stk 12340A $3,999 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241
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2014 Mazda Mazda6 i Sport Stk 7032 $20,830
2013 Hyundai Sonata Great Value Bargain Buy Stk# 13653P $14,391
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2001 Honda Civic Priced to Move Great Car Stk# 31849A $6,000
2014 Mazda Mazda5 Sport Stk 7876 $27,798
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2013 Hyundai Azera Stk 3663A $22,350 Magic Nissan 888-740-2932
2013 Honda Civic Stk P1177 $13,997
2011 Honda CRV Stk P1203 $19,997
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2004 Kia Amanti Stk 352162A $7,999
2009 Kia Rio5 SX Stk 351955B $5,814
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HONDA OF MARYSVILLE
2006 Mazda MX-5 Miata SE Stk P1991 $18,215
â€˜55 Chevy 210, 2 door Nice, clean, red & white $21,000/obo. email@example.com
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2013 Hyundai Accent Stk P1220 $12,387
2013 Honda Accord Stk 8146A $22,944
2006 BMW 3 Series 325xi Stk 12830A $12,750 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241
2012 Honda Fit Stk P1240 $14,988
HONDA OF MARYSVILLE 360-436-4620
2014 Chevrolet Cruze Stk P1252 $14,988
2006 BMW 325i Stk 7305A $12,949
2014 Lund Mod WC14â€™, w/1Suzuki 9.9 hp mtr w/elec start & king triail, 2 swivel seats & hd batt, 1 set of wood oars, w/fish finder, like new, $5850, 425.495.4277
1964 DODGE DART GT CONVERTIBLE; disassembleled $1000 OBO. 273 V-8, 3 speed auto transmission and Rallye wheels. Many extra new parts. All metal and trim exceptionally good. Inside storage. Come see and make an offer. Call Mike, 360-675-1663. Oak Harbor.
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1998 LINCOLN Mark VIII LSC Stk 351976B $4,995
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C6 Saturday, 04.18.2015 The Daily Herald
AUTO RACING Food City 500 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Bristol Motor Speedway Bristol, Tenn. Lap length: .533 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 128.632 mph. 2. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 128.442. 3. (19) Carl Edwards, Toyota, 128.322. 4. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 128.211. 5. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 127.419. 6. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 127.317. 7. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 126.871. 8. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 126.829. 9. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 126.829. 10. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 126.612. 11. (18) David Ragan, Toyota, 126.436. 12. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 126.262. 13. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 127.081. 14. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 127.073. 15. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 126.562. 16. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 126.503. 17. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 126.428. 18. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 126.088. 19. (95) Michael McDowell, Ford, 125.947. 20. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 125.939. 21. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 125.831. 22. (83) Matt DiBenedetto, Toyota, 125.798. 23. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 125.609. 24. (55) Brett Moffitt, Toyota, 125.199. 25. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 126.378. 26. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 126.328. 27. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 126.303. 28. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 126.146. 29. (23) J.J. Yeley, Toyota, 126.046. 30. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 125.823. 31. (6) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 125.798. 32. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 125.625. 33. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 125.551. 34. (26) Jeb Burton, Toyota, 125.51. 35. (98) Josh Wise, Ford, 125.453. 36. (46) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 125.158. 37. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, owner points. 38. (34) Chris Buescher, Ford, owner points. 39. (9) Sam Hornish Jr., Ford, owner points. 40. (7) Alex Bowman, Chevrolet, owner points. 41. (32) Mike Bliss, Ford, owner points. 42. (35) Cole Whitt, Ford, owner points. 43. (33) Alex Kennedy, Chevrolet, owner points. Failed to Qualify 44. (62) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 124.034. 45. (30) Ron Hornaday Jr., Chevrolet, 123.682.
BASEBALL American League West Division W L Pct GB 5 5 .500 — 5 6 .455 ½ 5 6 .455 ½ 4 6 .400 1 3 7 .300 2 East Division W L Pct GB Boston 7 3 .700 — Tampa Bay 6 5 .545 1½ Baltimore 5 5 .500 2 Toronto 5 6 .455 2½ New York 4 6 .400 3 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 9 1 .900 — Kansas City 8 2 .800 1 Minnesota 4 6 .400 5 Chicago 3 6 .333 5½ Cleveland 3 6 .333 5½ Friday’s games Detroit 2, Chicago White Sox 1 Atlanta 8, Toronto 7 Boston 3, Baltimore 2 N.Y. Yankees 5, Tampa Bay 4 Minnesota 3, Cleveland 2, 11 innings L.A. Angels 6, Houston 3 Kansas City 6, Oakland 4 Texas 3, Seattle 1 Today’s games Atlanta (A.Wood 1-0) at Toronto (Dickey 0-1), 10:07 a.m. Chicago White Sox (Sale 1-0) at Detroit (An. Sanchez 1-1), 10:08 a.m. Cleveland (Salazar 0-0) at Minnesota (P.Hughes 0-2), 11:10 a.m. Baltimore (Tillman 1-1) at Boston (Buchholz 1-1), 1:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 1-1) at Houston (Keuchel 1-0), 4:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 1-1) at Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 2-0), 4:10 p.m. Oakland (Hahn 0-1) at Kansas City (Ventura 2-0), 4:10 p.m. Texas (Lewis 1-0) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 1-0), 6:10 p.m. Los Angeles Oakland Texas Houston Seattle
Tigers 2, White Sox 1 Chicago Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi Eaton cf 4 0 2 0 Gose cf 4 0 2 0 MeCarr lf 4 0 0 0 Kinsler 2b 4 0 0 0 Abreu 1b 4 0 0 0 MiCarr 1b 4 0 2 0 AGarci rf 4 1 1 1 JMrtnz rf 4 0 0 0 LaRoch dh 3 0 0 0 Cespds dh 4 1 1 1 AlRmrz ss 3 0 0 0 Cstllns 3b 4 0 2 0 GBckh 3b 2 0 0 0 Romine pr 0 1 0 0 Soto c 3 0 1 0 Avila c 3 0 0 0 Bonifac 2b 3 0 0 0 JIglesis ss 4 0 2 1 RDavis lf 3 0 1 0 Totals 30 1 4 1 Totals 34 2 10 2 Chicago Detroit
010 000 000—1 000 100 001—2
One out when winning run scored. E—Bonifacio (1). DP—Chicago 1, Detroit 1. LOB—Chicago 4, Detroit 8. 2B—Mi.Cabrera (4), Castellanos (2), J.Iglesias (3). HR—A.Garcia (1), Cespedes (1). S—Avila. Chicago IP H R ER BB SO Samardzija 8 8 1 1 0 7 1 Duke L,1-1 ⁄3 2 1 1 0 0 Detroit Price 8 4 1 1 2 9 Soria W,1-0 1 0 0 0 0 0 T—2:35. A—33,084 (41,574).
Yankees 5, Rays 4 New York Tampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Ellsury cf 4 0 0 0 Kiermr cf 4 0 0 0 Headly 3b 4 0 0 0 Guyer ph 1 0 0 0 Beltran rf 3 0 1 0 SouzJr rf 4 0 2 0 Gardnr pr-lf 0 1 0 0 ACarer ss 4 0 1 0 Teixeir 1b 3 0 0 0 Longori dh 3 1 1 0 BMcCn c 3 1 0 0 DJnngs lf 3 1 0 0 ARdrgz dh 4 2 3 4 Dykstr 1b 3 1 1 3 Drew 2b 3 1 1 1 Rivera ph-1b 1 0 0 0 CYoung lf-rf 2 0 0 0 Forsyth 3b 4 1 3 1 Gregrs ss 4 0 0 0 TBckh 2b 4 0 0 0 BWilsn c 3 0 0 0 Totals 30 5 5 5 Totals 34 4 8 4 New York Tampa Bay
010 102 010—5 000 400 000—4
DP—New York 1, Tampa Bay 1. LOB—New York 5, Tampa Bay 6. HR—A.Rodriguez 2 (4), Drew (3), Dykstra (1), Forsythe (2). SB—Gardner (1), Souza Jr. (4). S—C.Young. New York IP H R ER BB SO Warren 4 6 4 4 2 2 E.Rogers 21⁄3 0 0 0 1 2 1 J.Wilson ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Betances W,2-0 1 1 0 0 0 1 A.Miller S,3-3 11⁄3 1 0 0 0 3 Tampa Bay Karns 5 2 2 2 4 7 Frieri BS,1-2 1 1 2 2 1 1 Riefenhauser 1 0 0 0 1 0 Jepsen L,0-1 1 2 1 1 0 0 Geltz 1 0 0 0 0 1 T—3:12. A—15,752 (31,042).
Red Sox 3, Orioles 2 Baltimore Boston ab r h bi ab r h bi De Aza lf 4 0 0 0 Betts cf 3 0 0 0 Pearce 1b 4 0 0 0 Pedroia 2b 3 0 0 0 Snider rf 4 1 1 0 Ortiz dh 3 0 0 0 A.Jones cf 4 0 1 0 HRmrz lf 3 0 0 0 C.Davis dh 3 0 1 0 Sandovl 3b 2 0 1 0 Machd 3b 4 0 0 0 Napoli 1b 3 1 0 0 Joseph c 3 1 1 1 Victorn rf 1 0 0 0 ECarer ss 3 0 1 0 Nava ph-rf 1 0 0 0 Schoop 2b 3 0 0 0 Bogarts ss 4 1 2 1 Hanign c 3 1 1 2 Totals 32 2 5 1 Totals 26 3 4 3 Baltimore Boston
000 110 000—2 000 020 001—3
One out when winning run scored. E—Pedroia (2). DP—Baltimore 2, Boston 1. LOB—Baltimore 5, Boston 7. 2B—C.Davis (3). HR—Joseph (1), Hanigan (1). SB—E.Cabrera (1). S—Nava. Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO U.Jimenez 32⁄3 0 0 0 3 2 Gausman 12⁄3 3 2 2 1 1 O’Day 12⁄3 0 0 0 0 2 Matusz L,0-1 11⁄3 0 1 1 3 0 Tom.Hunter 0 1 0 0 0 0 Boston J.Kelly 52⁄3 4 2 2 2 3
Sounders From Page C1
numbers, including a 17-game winless streak dating back to last season, and a 362-minute scoreless streak to open this season — the second-longest in league history. The streak came to an end in the second minute
Mujica 11⁄3 1 0 0 0 1 Tazawa 1 0 0 0 0 2 Uehara W,1-0 1 0 0 0 0 2 Tom.Hunter pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. HBP—by U.Jimenez (Sandoval). WP—Matusz, J.Kelly. T—3:13. A—34,341 (37,673).
Royals 6, Athletics 4 Oakland Kansas City ab r h bi ab r h bi Fuld cf 4 0 0 0 AEscor ss 4 0 0 0 Canha lf 4 0 0 0 C.Colon ss 1 0 0 0 Zobrist 2b 4 0 0 0 Mostks 3b 5 0 1 0 BButler dh 4 0 1 0 L.Cain cf 4 1 3 0 I.Davis 1b 4 2 2 1 Hosmer 1b 4 1 3 1 Vogt c 4 2 3 2 KMorls dh 4 1 2 0 Lawrie 3b 3 0 1 1 AGordn lf 3 0 1 1 Reddck rf 3 0 0 0 S.Perez c 4 1 3 1 Semien ss 3 0 1 0 JDyson pr 0 1 0 0 Kratz c 0 0 0 0 Orland rf 4 1 1 1 Infante 2b 3 0 1 2 Totals 33 4 8 4 Totals 36 6 15 6 Oakland Kansas City
010 200 100—4 003 001 02x—6
DP—Oakland 2, Kansas City 1. LOB—Oakland 5, Kansas City 8. 2B—Vogt (2), Semien (3), S.Perez (3). 3B—Orlando (4). HR—I.Davis (1), Vogt 2 (3). SB—Reddick (2), Semien (1), L.Cain (3). S—Lawrie. SF—Infante. Oakland IP H R ER BB SO Gray 6 11 4 4 1 5 O’Flaherty 1 2 0 0 0 0 Otero L,0-1 1 2 2 2 0 0 Kansas City Guthrie 6 7 4 4 0 2 K.Herrera 1 1 0 0 1 2 W.Davis W,2-0 1 0 0 0 0 0 G.Holland S,4-4 1 0 0 0 1 0 Guthrie pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. T—2:33. A—39,228 (37,903).
Angels 6, Astros 3 Los Angeles Houston ab r h bi ab r h bi Calhon rf 3 3 2 0 Altuve 2b 3 0 1 1 Trout cf 4 2 2 5 Springr rf 3 0 0 1 Pujols 1b 3 0 0 0 Lowrie ss 4 0 0 0 Joyce dh 3 0 0 1 Valuen 3b 4 0 0 0 Freese 3b 4 0 0 0 Gattis dh 4 0 2 0 Fthrstn 3b 0 0 0 0 JCastro c 4 1 1 1 Aybar ss 4 0 1 0 Carter 1b 4 1 1 0 Iannett c 3 0 0 0 ClRsms lf 2 0 0 0 ENavrr lf 3 0 0 0 Grssmn ph-lf 2 1 1 0 Cowgill lf 1 0 0 0 Mrsnck cf 2 0 1 0 Giavtll 2b 3 1 1 0 Villar ph-cf 2 0 1 0 Totals 31 6 6 6 Totals 34 3 8 3 Los Angeles Houston
000 102 030—6 000 011 100—3
E—Weaver (1). DP—Los Angeles 1, Houston 1. LOB—Los Angeles 2, Houston 6. 2B—Gattis (1). 3B—Calhoun (1). HR—Trout 2 (3), J.Castro (1). SB—Altuve (4). SF—Joyce, Springer. Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO Weaver 6 6 2 2 0 3 J.Alvarez 0 1 1 1 0 0 1 Pestano BS,1-1 ⁄3 1 0 0 1 0 2 C.Ramos W,1-0 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 J.Smith H,3 1 0 0 0 0 1 Street S,4-4 1 0 0 0 0 1 Houston R.Hernandez 6 3 3 3 1 6 Harris 1 0 0 0 1 1 Qualls L,0-1 1 2 3 3 1 2 Deduno 1 1 0 0 0 0 J.Alvarez pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. T—2:57. A—22,660 (41,574).
Twins 3, Indians 2 (11) Cleveland Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi Bourn cf 4 0 0 0 DSantn ss 4 0 0 0 Kipnis 2b 4 0 0 0 EdEscr lf 3 0 0 0 Brantly dh 5 0 2 0 SRonsn pr-lf 1 0 1 0 CSantn 1b 5 0 0 0 Mauer 1b 3 0 0 0 Moss rf 4 1 1 1 Dozier 2b 4 0 1 0 DvMrp lf 2 0 0 0 KVargs dh 5 0 0 0 Aviles ph-lf 2 0 1 0 Plouffe 3b 5 1 1 1 Chsnhll 3b 4 0 2 0 Arcia rf 3 1 1 0 RPerez c 5 1 1 0 Hrmnn c 4 1 2 1 JRmrz ss 5 0 1 0 JSchafr cf 3 0 0 0 Totals 40 2 8 1 Totals 35 3 6 2 Cleveland Minnesota
000 011 000 00—2 000 002 000 01—3
No outs when winning run scored. E—Moss (1), R.Perez (2). DP—Cleveland 1, Minnesota 1. LOB—Cleveland 10, Minnesota 9. 2B—Aviles (1). HR—Moss (1), Plouffe (2). SB—C.Santana (1), S.Robinson (2). S—D.Santana, J.Schafer. Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO Kluber 8 3 2 2 1 8 McAllister 12⁄3 2 0 0 1 1 Rzepczynski 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 Shaw L,0-1 ⁄3 1 1 1 1 1 Minnesota Pelfrey 5 3 1 1 4 2 Stauffer 1 2 1 1 0 2 A.Thompson 2 0 0 0 0 1 Perkins 1 1 0 0 0 2 2 Thielbar ⁄3 1 0 0 0 1 Boyer W,1-1 11⁄3 1 0 0 1 2 Rzepczynski pitched to 1 batter in the 10th. Shaw pitched to 1 batter in the 11th. HBP—by Kluber (Edu.Escobar). WP—Kluber 2, Pelfrey. T—3:38. A—21,307 (39,021).
National League West Division W L Pct GB 7 3 .700 — 7 3 .700 — 7 4 .636 ½ 6 5 .545 1½ 3 9 .250 5 East Division W L Pct GB New York 8 3 .727 — Atlanta 7 3 .700 ½ Washington 5 6 .455 3 Miami 3 8 .273 5 Philadelphia 3 8 .273 5 Central Division W L Pct GB St. Louis 6 3 .667 — Chicago 5 4 .556 1 Cincinnati 5 5 .500 1½ Pittsburgh 4 6 .400 2½ Milwaukee 2 8 .200 4½ Friday’s games San Diego 5, Chicago Cubs 4 Pittsburgh 6, Milwaukee 3 Washington 7, Philadelphia 2 Atlanta 8, Toronto 7 N.Y. Mets 4, Miami 1 St. Louis 6, Cincinnati 1 L.A. Dodgers 7, Colorado 3 Arizona 9, San Francisco 0 Today’s games Philadelphia (Harang 1-1) at Washington (Zimmermann 1-1), 10:05 a.m. Atlanta (A.Wood 1-0) at Toronto (Dickey 0-1), 10:07 a.m. Cincinnati (Bailey 0-0) at St. Louis (C.Martinez 0-0), 11:15 a.m. San Diego (T.Ross 1-0) at Chicago Cubs (Hendricks 0-0), 11:20 a.m. Milwaukee (Lohse 0-2) at Pittsburgh (Locke 1-0), 4:05 p.m. Miami (Latos 0-2) at N.Y. Mets (deGrom 1-1), 4:10 p.m. Arizona (De La Rosa 2-0) at San Francisco (Heston 1-1), 6:05 p.m. Colorado (Lyles 1-0) at L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 1-0), 6:10 p.m. Colorado Los Angeles San Diego Arizona San Francisco
Thayer H,2 1 1 0 0 1 1 Benoit H,2 1 0 0 0 0 1 Kimbrel S,4-4 1 1 0 0 0 1 Chicago Hammel 61⁄3 7 4 4 1 5 1 Rosscup H,1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Schlitter L,0-1 BS,1-1 1⁄3 1 1 1 0 0 Strop 1 0 0 0 1 1 H.Rondon 1 0 0 0 0 1 WP—Shields. T—2:57. A—32,138 (40,929).
Nationals 7, Phillies 2 Philadelphia Washington ab r h bi ab r h bi OHerrr cf 4 1 2 0 YEscor 3b 3 1 1 0 Galvis ss 4 0 0 1 Uggla 2b 2 0 0 0 Utley 2b 4 0 0 0 Dsmnd ss 4 2 3 0 Francr rf 3 0 1 0 Werth lf 5 0 0 0 JGomz p 0 0 0 0 Harper rf 2 2 1 3 Diekmn p 0 0 0 0 Zmrmn 1b 4 1 1 2 Giles p 0 0 0 0 WRams c 4 0 2 0 CHrndz ph 1 1 1 0 Espinos 2b-3b 3 1 1 1 Asche 3b 4 0 0 0 MTaylr cf 4 0 1 0 Ruiz c 4 0 1 0 Scherzr p 3 0 0 0 Howard 1b 4 0 1 1 RJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 Ruf lf 4 0 1 0 Rivero p 0 0 0 0 OSullvn p 2 0 0 0 Sizemr rf 1 0 0 0 Totals 35 2 7 2 Totals 35 7 10 6 Philadelphia Washington
001 000 001—2 300 100 30x—7
E—Utley (2), Asche (2), Desmond (7), M.Taylor (2). LOB—Philadelphia 6, Washington 8. 2B—Zimmerman (2). 3B—O.Herrera (2). HR—Harper (3), Espinosa (2). Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO O’Sullivan L,0-1 5 5 4 4 2 2 J.Gomez 12⁄3 1 1 1 0 2 1 Diekman ⁄3 2 2 1 1 0 Giles 1 2 0 0 0 2 Washington Scherzer W,1-1 8 4 1 1 0 9 Rivero 1 3 1 1 0 2 HBP—by O’Sullivan (Desmond). T—2:38. A—31,608 (41,341).
Mets 4, Marlins 1 Miami New York ab r h bi ab r h bi DGordn 2b 4 0 0 0 Grndrs rf 4 0 0 0 Yelich lf 4 0 0 0 Lagars cf 4 1 1 0 Stanton rf 4 1 1 1 Duda 1b 4 1 1 0 Prado 3b 4 0 2 0 Cuddyr lf 4 1 2 1 Morse 1b 4 0 1 0 Famili p 0 0 0 0 Brignc pr 0 0 0 0 DnMrp 2b 4 0 1 1 ISuzuki cf 4 0 1 0 Campll 3b 2 1 0 1 Realmt c 3 0 1 0 Flores ss 4 0 1 0 Hchvrr ss 3 0 1 0 Recker c 1 0 0 0 Phelps p 2 0 0 0 B.Colon p 1 0 0 1 Hand p 0 0 0 0 Muno ph 1 0 1 0 SDyson p 0 0 0 0 Blevins p 0 0 0 0 Baker ph 1 0 0 0 Niwnhs lf 0 0 0 0 Morris p 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 1 7 1 Totals 29 4 7 4 Miami New York
100 000 000—1 000 012 01x—4
DP—New York 1. LOB—Miami 5, New York 6. 2B—Realmuto (2), Hechavarria (3), Cuddyer (2), Dan.Murphy (2). HR—Stanton (2). SB— Muno (1). SF—Campbell, B.Colon. Miami IP H R ER BB SO Phelps 42⁄3 1 1 1 3 2 2 Hand L,0-1 ⁄3 3 2 2 0 1 S.Dyson 12⁄3 1 0 0 0 2 Morris 1 2 1 1 0 0 New York B.Colon W,3-0 7 6 1 1 0 5 Blevins H,4 1 0 0 0 0 0 Familia S,5-5 1 1 0 0 0 2 T—2:38. A—38,753 (41,922).
Pirates 6, Brewers 3 Milwaukee Pittsburgh ab r h bi ab r h bi Segura ss 5 0 2 1 JHrrsn 3b 4 0 1 1 Lucroy c 5 0 1 0 Cervelli c 3 1 0 0 Braun rf 4 0 0 0 Polanc rf 4 1 3 0 Lind 1b 3 1 0 0 McCtch cf 4 0 1 1 ArRmr 3b 4 0 0 0 PAlvrz 1b 3 1 1 1 KDavis lf 4 1 3 0 Bastrd p 0 0 0 0 GParra cf 2 0 1 2 Melncn p 0 0 0 0 LJimnz ph 1 0 0 0 Marte lf 4 2 2 2 Gennett 2b 1 0 0 0 Mercer ss 4 0 1 0 JRogrs ph 1 1 1 0 SRdrgz 2b-1b 3 1 2 1 Nelson p 2 0 0 0 Worley p 2 0 0 0 HGomz ph 1 0 0 0 JHughs p 0 0 0 0 Jeffrss p 0 0 0 0 Lambo ph 0 0 0 0 Broxtn p 0 0 0 0 Watson p 0 0 0 0 Blazek p 0 0 0 0 NWalkr ph-2b 1 0 0 0 Maldnd ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 34 3 8 3 Totals 32 6 11 6 Milwaukee Pittsburgh
010 001 001—3 000 120 03x—6
E—Lucroy (1). DP—Milwaukee 1, Pittsburgh 1. LOB—Milwaukee 8, Pittsburgh 6. 2B—K. Davis (4), G.Parra (3), J.Rogers (1), Polanco (3), McCutchen (1). HR—Marte (2). SB—Polanco (3), Marte (1), S.Rodriguez (1). CS—J.Harrison (1). S—S.Rodriguez. Milwaukee IP H R ER BB SO Nelson L,1-1 5 5 3 2 0 3 Jeffress 2 2 0 0 2 2 2 Broxton ⁄3 4 3 3 0 1 1 Blazek ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Pittsburgh Worley W,1-1 6 6 2 2 4 6 J.Hughes H,4 1 0 0 0 0 0 Watson H,2 1 0 0 0 0 1 2 Bastardo ⁄3 2 1 1 0 2 1 Melancon S,1-1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 HBP—by Nelson (Cervelli). PB—Lucroy. Balk—Jeffress. T—2:57. A—25,664 (38,362).
Cardinals 6, Reds 1 Cincinnati St. Louis ab r h bi ab r h bi BHmltn cf 5 0 0 0 MCrpnt 3b 4 2 2 0 Votto 1b 3 1 2 1 Heywrd rf 4 0 1 0 Frazier 3b 4 0 1 0 Hollidy lf 2 1 1 1 Phillips 2b 4 0 0 0 Bourjos pr-cf 0 1 0 0 Bruce rf 3 0 0 0 MAdms 1b 4 0 1 1 Byrd lf 4 0 0 0 JhPerlt ss 3 1 1 1 Pena c 4 0 0 0 Jay cf-lf 3 1 0 0 Cozart ss 4 0 3 0 Molina c 3 0 1 3 Cueto p 2 0 0 0 Wong 2b 3 0 0 0 Hoover p 0 0 0 0 Wacha p 2 0 0 0 Negron ph 0 0 0 0 Rynlds ph 1 0 0 0 Siegrist p 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 1 6 1 Totals 29 6 7 6 Cincinnati St. Louis
100 000 000—1 100 000 32x—6
E—Phillips (1), Jh.Peralta (1), Wacha (1). DP—Cincinnati 1. LOB—Cincinnati 9, St. Louis 3. 2B—Frazier (3), M.Carpenter 2 (6), Jh.Peralta (4), Molina (2). HR—Votto (4). S—Cueto. SF— Holliday, Jh.Peralta. Cincinnati IP H R ER BB SO Cueto L,0-2 7 6 4 4 1 10 Hoover 1 1 2 1 1 0 St. Louis Wacha W,2-0 7 5 1 1 1 4 Siegrist S,1-1 2 1 0 0 1 3 HBP—by Siegrist (Negron). T—2:21. A—46,462 (45,399).
Dodgers 7, Rockies 3 Colorado Los Angeles ab r h bi ab r h bi Blckmn rf 4 1 1 2 Rollins ss 4 1 0 0 Tlwtzk ss 4 1 2 1 Crwfrd lf 5 1 1 0 Arenad 3b 4 0 1 0 AGnzlz 1b 4 3 3 2 Rosario 1b 4 0 2 0 HKndrc 2b 4 1 2 3 Hundly c 3 0 0 0 Grandl c 3 1 1 0 Dickrsn lf 4 0 1 0 Ethier rf 2 0 1 1 Stubbs cf 4 1 0 0 Uribe 3b 4 0 1 0 Kndrck p 2 0 0 0 Pedrsn cf 2 0 0 0 Oberg p 0 0 0 0 Kershw p 2 0 1 0 Ynoa ph 1 0 0 0 Guerrr ph 1 0 0 0 Fridrch p 0 0 0 0 PRdrgz p 0 0 0 0 Hwkns p 0 0 0 0 YGarci p 0 0 0 0 McKnr ph 1 0 0 0 JuTrnr ph 1 0 0 0 LeMahi 2b 3 0 0 0 Lieratr p 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 3 7 3 Totals 32 7 10 6 Colorado Los Angeles
000 120 000—3 300 120 10x—7
E—A.Gonzalez (2). DP—Colorado 1. LOB— Colorado 5, Los Angeles 7. 2B—Rosario (2), A.Gonzalez 2 (8), H.Kendrick (4), Kershaw (1). HR—Blackmon (1), Tulowitzki (1), H.Kendrick (1). SB—Stubbs (1), Rollins (3). SF—Ethier. Colorado IP H R ER BB SO K.Kendrick L,1-2 42⁄3 7 6 6 4 6 Oberg 11⁄3 1 0 0 0 1 Friedrich 1 2 1 1 0 0 Hawkins 1 0 0 0 1 2 Los Angeles Kershaw W,1-1 6 6 3 1 1 12 P.Rodriguez H,3 1 0 0 0 0 1 Y.Garcia 1 1 0 0 0 2 Liberatore 1 0 0 0 0 1 WP—K.Kendrick, Kershaw. PB—Grandal. T—3:18. A—48,950 (56,000).
Interleague Braves 8, Blue Jays 7 Atlanta Toronto ab r h bi ab r h bi YongJr lf-cf 5 0 1 1 Travis 2b 5 2 2 2 Callasp 3b 4 0 0 0 Dnldsn 3b 5 2 2 3 Markks rf 4 3 4 0 Bautist rf 3 0 0 0 Fremn 1b 4 1 1 2 Encrnc 1b 5 0 2 0 CJhnsn dh 4 1 1 0 DNavrr dh 5 0 1 0 Przyns c 5 0 1 1 RuMrtn c 3 2 2 2 ASmns ss 5 2 2 2 Pompy cf 3 1 1 0 Petersn 2b 4 0 1 1 Pillar lf 4 0 1 0 Maybin cf 3 0 0 0 Goins ss 3 0 0 0 JGoms ph-lf 2 1 1 1 Totals 40 8 12 8 Totals 36 7 11 7 Atlanta Toronto
011 030 030—8 112 010 020—7
E—Goins (1). LOB—Atlanta 10, Toronto 7. 2B—A.Simmons (4), Encarnacion (1). 3B—Peterson (1). HR—Freeman (3), J.Gomes (2), Travis (3), Donaldson 2 (2), Ru.Martin 2 (2). S—Goins. Atlanta IP H R ER BB SO Teheran 5 7 5 5 2 4 Avilan 1 0 0 0 0 2 Co.Martin W,1-0 1 1 0 0 1 0 Ji.Johnson H,4 1 3 2 2 0 0 Grilli S,5-5 1 0 0 0 0 1 Toronto Hutchison 42⁄3 7 5 4 3 6 Osuna 11⁄3 2 0 0 1 2 Loup 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 Cecil L,0-1 ⁄3 3 3 3 0 0 1 Hendriks ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 M.Castro 1 0 0 0 1 0 HBP—by Teheran (Pompey). T—3:09. A—21,397 (49,282).
Pacific Coast League Pacific North Division W L Pct. GB Fresno (Astros) 6 2 .750 — Sacramento (Giants) 6 3 .667 ½ Reno (Dbacks) 4 5 .444 2½ Tacoma (Mariners) 3 6 .333 3½ Pacific South Division W L Pct. GB Albuqu. (Rockies) 6 3 .667 — El Paso (Padres) 5 4 .556 1 Las Vegas (Mets) 4 4 .500 1½ Salt Lake (Angels) 1 8 .111 5 American North Division W L Pct. GB Okla. City (Dodgers) 7 2 .778 — Omaha (Royals) 5 3 .625 1½ Iowa (Cubs) 4 4 .500 2½ C. Springs (Brewers) 2 6 .250 4½ American South Division W L Pct. GB Nashville (Athletics) 5 4 .556 — Memphis (Cardinals) 3 4 .429 1 R. Rock (Rangers) 3 4 .429 1 N. Orleans (Marlins) 3 5 .375 1½ Friday’s games Oklahoma City 3, Iowa 2 Nashville 3, Colorado Springs 2, 10 innings New Orleans 5, Omaha 3 Round Rock 3, Memphis 1, 2 innings, susp., rain Sacramento 5, Salt Lake 3 Albuquerque 11, Reno 2 El Paso 4, Tacoma 2 Fresno at Las Vegas, late Today’s games New Orleans at Omaha, 12:05 p.m. Memphis at Round Rock, 4:05 p.m. Colorado Springs at Nashville, 4:35 p.m. Oklahoma City at Iowa, 5:05 p.m. El Paso at Tacoma, 5:05 p.m. Sacramento at Salt Lake, 5:35 p.m. Albuquerque at Reno, 6:35 p.m. Fresno at Las Vegas, 7:05 p.m.
BASKETBALL NBA Playoffs FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7) WESTERN CONFERENCE Golden State vs. New Orleans Today: New Orleans at Golden State, 12:30 p.m. Houston vs. Dallas Today: Dallas at Houston, 6:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers vs. San Antonio Sunday: San Antonio at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m. Portland vs. Memphis Sunday: Portland at Memphis, 5 p.m. EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlanta vs. Brooklyn Sunday: Brooklyn at Atlanta, 2:30 p.m. Cleveland vs. Boston Sunday: Boston at Cleveland, noon Chicago vs. Milwaukee Today: Milwaukee at Chicago, 4 p.m. Toronto vs. Washington Today: Washington at Toronto, 9:30 a.m.
GOLF RBC Heritage
E—Shields (1), Amarista (1), J.Herrera (1). DP—Chicago 2. LOB—San Diego 4, Chicago 7. 2B—Fowler (3), Rizzo (1), Hammel (1). HR—Myers (1), Middlebrooks (2). SB—Fowler (3). S—J. Herrera. San Diego IP H R ER BB SO Shields W,2-0 6 5 4 3 2 9
Friday At Harbour Town Golf Links Hilton Head Island, S.C. Purse: $5.9 million Yardage: 7,101; Par: 71 Second Round a-amateur Troy Merritt 69-61—130 Diamondbacks 9, Giants 0 Matt Kuchar 68-66—134 John Merrick 69-65—134 Arizona San Francisco Graeme McDowell 66-69—135 ab r h bi ab r h bi Kevin Kisner 68-67—135 Inciart rf 6 2 2 0 Aoki lf 4 0 0 0 Jim Furyk 71-64—135 Pollock cf 5 2 4 1 Panik 2b 4 0 2 0 Morgan Hoffmann 68-68—136 Gldsch 1b 4 1 1 1 Pagan cf 3 0 1 0 Matt Every 66-70—136 Pachec 1b-3b 0 0 0 0 Maxwll rf 1 0 0 0 Louis Oosthuizen 69-67—136 DPerlt lf 5 1 3 2 Posey c 3 0 0 0 Jordan Spieth 74-62—136 Lamb 3b 3 0 2 2 HSnchz c 1 0 0 0 Kevin Streelman 71-65—136 Tomas ph-1b 1 0 0 0 McGeh 3b 2 0 0 0 Jerry Kelly 71-66—137 Gswsch c 6 0 1 1 Y.Petit p 0 0 0 0 Justin Thomas 70-67—137 Owings 2b 4 2 2 0 Belt 1b 3 0 0 0 Bo Van Pelt 69-68—137 Ahmed ss 5 0 0 0 GBlanc rf-cf 3 0 1 0 Lucas Glover 70-67—137 Cllmntr p 5 1 3 1 BCrwfr ss 3 0 0 0 Stewart Cink 70-67—137 Peavy p 1 0 0 0 Aaron Baddeley 70-67—137 Kontos p 0 0 0 0 Sean O’Hair 70-67—137 Arias ph 1 0 0 0 Blake Adams 72-65—137 Vglsng p 0 0 0 0 Branden Grace 70-67—137 MDuffy 3b 1 0 0 0 John Peterson 72-65—137 Totals 44 9 18 8 Totals 30 0 4 0 Scott Langley 68-70—138 Jim Renner 69-69—138 Arizona 003 111 102—9 Vijay Singh 71-67—138 San Francisco 000 000 000—0 Bryce Molder 74-64—138 E—G.Blanco (1). DP—Arizona 1. LOB— Ben Martin 69-69—138 Arizona 15, San Francisco 4. 2B—Pollock (3), Brice Garnett 72-66—138 D.Peralta 2 (2), Panik (3). 3B—Lamb (1). SB— Brendon de Jonge 70-68—138 Pollock (1), Owings (1). SF—D.Peralta. Ben Crane 72-67—139 Arizona IP H R ER BB SO James Hahn 70-69—139 Collmenter W,1-2 9 4 0 0 1 2 Russell Knox 75-64—139 San Francisco Chris Stroud 72-67—139 Peavy L,0-2 32⁄3 8 4 4 1 2 Brendon Todd 73-66—139 Kontos 11⁄3 2 1 1 0 0 Ian Poulter 69-70—139 Vogelsong 2 5 2 1 4 3 Luke Donald 73-66—139 Y.Petit 2 3 2 2 1 3 George McNeill 72-67—139 Vogelsong pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. Hudson Swafford 70-69—139 PB—H.Sanchez. Freddie Jacobson 71-68—139 T—3:00. A—41,550 (41,915). Zac Blair 70-69—139
last week at Dallas, when Dominique Badji scored Colorado’s first league goal in six months and more than 10 hours of play. With the dam broken, the flood came with additional goals by Dillon Powers, Gabriel Torres and Dillon Serna and a 4-0 win that the Sounders assume leaves the Rapids eager to get back out on the pitch. “The first couple of games
they were getting chances, but they just weren’t finishing,” central defender Brad Evans said Friday after his return from U.S. national team duty. “All of a sudden they explode against Dallas. So (they are) obviously dangerous on both sides of the ball. They’re defensive-minded, but also now they’ve gotten the goals underneath their belts. It’s a dangerous time to play that
Padres 5, Cubs 4 San Diego Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi Myers cf 4 1 3 3 Fowler cf 5 1 3 0 DeNrrs c 4 0 0 0 Soler rf 5 0 1 1 Kemp rf 4 0 1 0 Rizzo 1b 2 0 1 1 Upton lf 4 0 0 0 Bryant 3b 4 0 0 0 Alonso 1b 2 1 0 0 Coghln lf 3 0 0 0 Mdlrks 3b 4 1 1 2 SCastro ss 4 0 0 0 Gyorko 2b 4 1 1 0 Castillo c 4 0 0 0 Amarst ss 4 1 2 0 HRndn p 0 0 0 0 Shields p 2 0 0 0 Hamml p 3 1 1 0 Solarte ph 1 0 0 0 Rosscp p 0 0 0 0 Thayer p 0 0 0 0 Schlittr p 0 0 0 0 Benoit p 0 0 0 0 Strop p 0 0 0 0 Venale ph 1 0 0 0 MMntr c 1 0 0 0 Kimrel p 0 0 0 0 JHerrr 2b 2 2 1 0 Alcantr ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 34 5 8 5 Totals 34 4 7 2 San Diego Chicago
000 200 300—5 002 020 000—4
team.” Unfinished chances have been a key topic in Seattle since Sunday when the Sounders fired 10 shots on target at Los Angeles — five by Neagle — but suffered a 1-0 loss. That leaves Seattle with six goals in five games, but evenly divided between only two players: Clint Dempsey and Obafemi Martins. Dempsey missed the
Pat Perez Martin Flores Joost Luiten Daniel Summerhays a-Scott Vincent Daniel Berger Sangmoon Bae Brian Harman Carl Pettersson Ricky Barnes Jason Dufner Chris Kirk Boo Weekley Webb Simpson Nick Taylor Ryo Ishikawa Brian Stuard Jason Bohn Charlie Beljan Cameron Smith Scott Brown Charley Hoffman Alex Cejka Bill Haas Billy Horschel Brandt Snedeker William McGirt Robert Streb Charl Schwartzel Danny Lee Robert Allenby Anirban Lahiri Jason Kokrak Steven Bowditch Martin Laird Tom Watson Andres Gonzales Missed cut Jeff Overton Glen Day David Hearn Sam Saunders Rory Sabbatini Russell Henley Derek Ernst Jhonattan Vegas Luke Guthrie Andres Romero Adam Hadwin Brian Davis Johnson Wagner Carlos Ortiz Jonas Blixt Ernie Els Dudley Hart Tony Finau Chad Campbell Kenny Perry Ken Duke Seung-Yul Noh Marcel Siem a-Gunn Yang Graham DeLaet Mark Wilson D.A. Points Patrick Reed Michael Thompson Jonathan Byrd Cameron Tringale Billy Hurley III Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano Justin Leonard Tim Wilkinson Andrew Svoboda Spencer Levin Derek Fathauer Thongchai Jaidee Richard Sterne K.J. Choi Corey Conners Chesson Hadley Charles Howell III Woody Austin Jeff Maggert John Huh Nicholas Thompson Zach Johnson Michael Putnam John Faidley Robert Garrigus Chez Reavie Scott Verplank Mike Weir
69-71—140 73-67—140 69-71—140 70-70—140 70-70—140 72-68—140 67-73—140 75-65—140 72-69—141 69-72—141 74-67—141 71-70—141 74-67—141 71-70—141 72-69—141 71-70—141 73-68—141 73-68—141 69-72—141 68-73—141 74-67—141 71-70—141 70-71—141 71-70—141 72-69—141 77-64—141 71-70—141 74-68—142 72-70—142 71-71—142 71-71—142 73-69—142 72-70—142 74-68—142 72-70—142 72-70—142 70-72—142 75-68—143 71-72—143 73-70—143 74-69—143 72-71—143 74-69—143 72-71—143 74-69—143 72-71—143 74-69—143 75-69—144 72-72—144 69-75—144 75-69—144 72-72—144 71-73—144 71-73—144 73-71—144 74-70—144 75-69—144 72-72—144 73-71—144 71-73—144 74-70—144 69-76—145 74-71—145 73-72—145 71-74—145 74-71—145 76-69—145 72-73—145 75-70—145 77-68—145 73-72—145 75-70—145 77-68—145 72-73—145 74-71—145 72-74—146 71-75—146 74-72—146 77-70—147 73-74—147 75-73—148 75-73—148 75-73—148 77-71—148 73-75—148 73-75—148 73-76—149 77-72—149 76-73—149 77-72—149 77-72—149 74-82—156
NHL Playoffs FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7) WESTERN CONFERENCE Minnesota 1, St. Louis 0 Today: Minnesota at St. Louis, 12 p.m. Chicago 1, Nashville 1 Friday: Nashville 6, Chicago 2 Sunday: Nashville at Chicago, 12 p.m. Anaheim 1, Winnipeg 0 Today: Winnipeg at Anaheim, 7:30 p.m. Calgary 1, Vancouver 1 Friday: Vancouver 4, Calgary 1 Sunday: Vancouver at Calgary, 7 p.m. EASTERN CONFERENCE Montreal 2, Ottawa 0 Friday: Montreal 3, Ottawa 2, OT Sunday: Montreal at Ottawa, 4 p.m. Detroit 1, Tampa Bay 0 Today: Detroit at Tampa Bay, 12 p.m. N.Y. Rangers 1, Pittsburgh 0 Today: Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, 5 p.m. N.Y. Islanders 1, Washington 1 Friday: Washington 4, N.Y. Islanders 3 Sunday: Washington at N.Y. Islanders, 9 a.m.
Capitals 4, Islanders 3 N.Y. Islanders Washington
1 2 0 — 3 0 2 2 — 4
First Period—1, N.Y. Islanders, Clutterbuck 1 (Martin), 5:14. Second Period—2, N.Y. Islanders, Strome 2 (Tavares, Visnovsky), 3:24. 3, Washington, Alzner 1 (Green, Backstrom), 11:26. 4, N.Y. Islanders, Okposo 1 (Bailey, de Haan), 14:09. 5, Washington, Ovechkin 1 (Niskanen, Backstrom), 16:09. Third Period—6, Washington, Backstrom 1 (Carlson), 3:44 (pp). 7, Washington, Chimera 1 (Niskanen), 7:37. Shots on Goal—N.Y. Islanders 7-7-7—21. Washington 5-18-12—35. Goalies—N.Y. Islanders, Halak. Washington, Grubauer. A—18,506 (18,506). T—2:31.
Canadiens 3, Senators 2 (OT) Ottawa Montreal
1 0 1 0 — 2 0 2 0 1 — 3
First Period—1, Ottawa, MacArthur 1 (Stone, Ceci), 18:42. Second Period—2, Montreal, Pacioretty 1 (Desharnais, Markov), 7:18 (pp). 3, Montreal, Subban 1 (Smith-Pelly, Desharnais), 16:30. Third Period—4, Ottawa, Wiercioch 1 (Stone, Karlsson), 13:25 (pp). First Overtime—5, Montreal, Galchenyuk 1 (Gallagher, Plekanec), 3:40. Shots on Goal—Ottawa 14-3-11-3—31. Montreal 10-14-13-5—42. Goalies—Ottawa, Hammond. Montreal, Price. A—21,287 (21,273). T—2:53.
Predators 6, Blackhawks 2 Chicago Nashville
1 1 0 — 2 2 1 3 — 6
First Period—1, Nashville, Wilson 3 (Smith, Ribeiro), 2:47 (pp). 2, Chicago, Sharp 2 (Hjalmarsson, Shaw), 16:13. 3, Nashville, Josi 1 (Weber), 19:56. Second Period—4, Chicago, Kane 1 (Seabrook), 10:32. 5, Nashville, Smith 1 (Franson, Ribeiro), 14:54. Third Period—6, Nashville, Forsberg 1, 12:41. 7, Nashville, Smith 2 (Forsberg, Rinne), 14:28. 8, Nashville, Santorelli 1 (Jarnkrok, Stalberg), 15:00. Shots on Goal—Chicago 6-14-6—26. Nashville 16-7-12—35. Goalies—Chicago, Crawford. Nashville, Rinne. A—17,208 (17,113). T—2:43.
Canucks 4, Flames 1
0 0 1 — 1 2 0 2 — 4
Friday At Ko Olina Golf Club Kapolei, Hawaii Purse: $1.8 million Yardage: 6,383; Par 72 Third Round a-denotes amateur Sei Young Kim 67-67-70—204 I.K. Kim 65-69-71—2051 Inbee Park 67-70-69—206 Jenny Shin 68-70-70—208 Chella Choi 70-68-71—209 Ai Miyazato 70-69-71—210 Paula Creamer 69-69-72—210 Cristie Kerr 69-76-67—212 Hyo Joo Kim 69-73-70—212 Morgan Pressel 69-72-71—212 Beatriz Recari 69-71-72—212 Michelle Wie 70-69-73—212 Mirim Lee 69-69-74—212 Sandra Gal 70-72-71—213 Mika Miyazato 71-71-71—213 Xi Yu Lin 69-72-72—213 a-So Young Lee 71-69-73—213 Brittany Lincicome 73-67-73—213 Haru Nomura 69-70-74—213 Alison Walshe 74-73-67—214 Lee-Anne Pace 72-71-71—214 Pornanong Phatlum 71-69-74—214 Minjee Lee 72-72-71—215 So Yeon Ryu 70-74-71—215 Shanshan Feng 70-73-72—215 Danielle Kang 71-71-73—215 Belen Mozo 73-74-69—216 Wei-Ling Hsu 74-71-71—216 Tiffany Joh 70-74-72—216 Brittany Lang 73-70-73—216 Jennifer Johnson 72-70-74—216 Sakura Yokomine 74-68-74—216 Na Yeon Choi 67-73-76—216 Ryann O’Toole 71-75-71—217 Pernilla Lindberg 71-74-72—217 Mo Martin 72-73-72—217 Mi Hyang Lee 76-71-71—218 Kelly Tan 75-72-71—218 Catriona Matthew 77-69-72—218 Ji Young Oh 76-70-72—218 Jenny Suh 73-73-72—218 Felicity Johnson 73-72-73—218 Jennifer Song 73-71-74—218 Yani Tseng 74-70-74—218 Kim Kaufman 72-71-75—218 Angela Stanford 72-71-75—218 Mi Jung Hur 73-74-72—219 Karin Sjodin 78-69-72—219 Caroline Masson 73-73-73—219 Hee Kyung Seo 77-69-73—219 Sue Kim 71-74-74—219 P.K. Kongkraphan 73-72-74—219 Natalie Gulbis 70-74-75—219 Jane Park 72-69-78—219 Jee Young Lee 74-72-74—220 Min Lee 75-71-74—220 Danah Bordner 72-70-78—220 Ji Ram Kweon 73-74-74—221 Sandra Changkija 76-70-75—221 Sophia Popov 73-72-76—221 Ha Na Jang 72-75-75—222 Ayako Uehara 74-73-75—222 Jing Yan 70-77-75—222 Jaye Marie Green 75-70-77—222 Rebecca Lee-Bentham 76-71-76—223 Cydney Clanton 75-72-77—224 Thidapa Suwannapura 74-73-77—224 Min Seo Kwak 78-68-78—224 Hee Young Park 77-67-80—224 Sydnee Michaels 73-74-78—225 Alena Sharp 73-74-78—225
First Period—1, Vancouver, D.Sedin 1 (H.Sedin, Burrows), 2:56. 2, Vancouver, Higgins 1 (Burrows, Tanev), 7:06 (pp). Second Period—None. Third Period—3, Vancouver, Kenins 1 (Horvat, Sbisa), 2:17. 4, Calgary, Russell 2 (Monahan, Gaudreau), 16:26 (pp). 5, Vancouver, Vrbata 1 (Bonino), 17:59 (en). Shots on Goal—Calgary 3-11-9—23. Vancouver 13-9-10—32. Goalies—Calgary, Hiller, Ramo. Vancouver, Lack. A—18,870 (18,910). T—16:49.
WHL Playoffs SEMIFINALS (Best-of-7) WESTERN CONFERENCE Everett vs. Portland (Portland leads series 3-1) Today’s game Portland 2, Everett 1 (OT) Sunday’s game Portland at Everett Kelowna vs. Victoria (Kelowna leads series 3-1) Today’s game Victoria at Kelowna EASTERN CONFERENCE Medicine Hat vs. Calgary (Calgary leads series 3-1) Friday’s game Calgary 4, Medicine Hat 3 (OT) Sunday’s game Calgary at Medicine Hat Brandon vs. Regina (Brandon wins series 4-1) Friday’s game Brandon 3, Regina 2 (OT)
Winterhawks 2, Silvertips 1 (OT) Everett Portland
0 1 0 0 — 1 0 1 0 1 — 2
First Period—no goals.. Penalties—Laurencelle, Everett (holding), 7:13; Heinrich, Portland (holding), 13:46; Skrumeda, Everett (hooking), 18:25. Second Period—1, Portland, De Leo 3, 1:15. 2, Everett, Betker 1 (Wharrie, Mykitiuk), 12:54. Penalties—MacDonald, Everett (tripping), 14:23; Heinrich, Portland (holding), 17:08. Third Period—no goals. Penalties—none. Overtime—3, Portland, Heinrich 3 (Petan, Bjorkstrand), 5:40. Penalties—none. Shots on goal—Everett 13-12-5-0—30. Portland 7-8-12-4—31. Power-play opportunities—Everett 0 of 2. Portland 0 of 3. Goalies—Everett, Hart 5-5 (31 shots, 29 saves). Portland, Hill 7-3 (30 shots, 29 saves). A—8,590.
WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Vancouver 4 2 1 13 9 7 FC Dallas 3 2 1 10 7 8 San Jose 3 4 0 9 7 9 Real Salt Lake 2 0 3 9 6 4 Sporting Kansas City 2 1 3 9 6 6 Houston 2 2 2 8 5 3 Los Angeles 2 2 2 8 6 6 Seattle 2 2 1 7 6 4 Colorado 1 1 3 6 4 2 Portland 1 2 3 6 6 7 EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA New York 3 0 2 11 9 4 D.C. United 3 1 1 10 5 4 Orlando City 2 2 2 8 6 5 New England 2 2 2 8 4 6 Chicago 2 3 0 6 5 7 New York City FC 1 2 3 6 5 5 Philadelphia 1 3 3 6 8 11 Columbus 1 2 2 5 5 5 Toronto FC 1 3 0 3 6 8 Montreal 0 2 2 2 2 6 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Friday’s games New York 2, San Jose 0 Today’s games Houston at D.C. United, 4 p.m. Orlando City at Columbus, 4:30 p.m. Toronto FC at FC Dallas, 5:30 p.m. Seattle at Colorado, 6 p.m. Vancouver at Real Salt Lake, 6:30 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at Los Angeles, 7:30 p.m.
Los Angeles match with a hamstring issue. He flew to Colorado Saturday, but Schmid indicated that how he uses Dempsey could be a game-time decision. There seems to be more certainty one row down, where Pineda is back from red-card suspension, Pappa is back from international duty, and Alonso is back from an early season hamstring injury. One or more
of those issues has kept that unit from sharing the field so far this season. “It can be a problem when you don’t have all the team together,” Pappa said. “But during a season you have to handle that kind of stuff. ... I think I have to shoot a little bit more. The last two or three games I didn’t shoot any to the goal. ... I scored (six goals last season), so I hope I can get some this year.”
Greater Gwinnett Championship Friday At TPC Sugarloaf Duluth, Ga. Purse: $1.8 million Yardage: 7,179; Par: 72 (36-36) First Round Play suspended by rain Tom Byrum 35-34—69 John Huston 35-35—70 Mark Brooks 33-37—70 Leaderboard SCORE THRU Joey Sindelar -4 15 Tommy Armour III -4 14 Gary Hallberg -4 14 Ian Woosnam -4 13 Olin Browne -4 12 Tom Byrum -3 F Steve Pate -3 15 Steve Jones -3 14 Stephen Ames -3 14 Kevin Sutherland -3 13 Brad Faxon -3 12 Mark O’Meara -3 11 Tom Pernice, Jr. -3 10
MARINERS | Notebook
Rookie Olson settling in to big-league life SEATTLE — Rookie pitcher Tyler Olson says he has slowly grown accustomed to the bright lights, the big crowds — and the jolt of anxiety playing in the major leagues for the Seattle Mariners. And manager Lloyd McClendon has not hesitated going to the left-handed reliever from Spokane a lot in the early going. Olson has five appearances already in the M’s nine games — and has yet to give up a run in four-plus innings. His last showing came Wednesday night in mop-up duty for Taijuan Walker, who lasted just four innings against the Los Angeles Dodgers in a 5-2 loss. Olson threw a career-high two innings of scoreless relief. “It’s only been a few outings, but I feel a lot more comfortable and established to where I can go out and pitch rather than worrying about throwing strikes,” Olson said. Olson was the 2013 West Coast Conference pitcher of the year for Gonzaga University — the same year he was selected in the seventh round of the first-year player draft by the Mariners. Last season, he Tyler Olson led the organization’s minor league system in wins (12), strikeouts (127) and innings pitched (148.1), and was named Double-A Jackson’s pitcher of the year after becoming the team’s first 10-game winner since 2006. But in spring training, Olson transitioned into becoming a reliever. He held left-handed hitters to a .206 batting average the previous season. In 10 relief outings, Olson did not give up an earned run. He struck out 15, and walked no batters. Not even on the 40-man roster at the outset of spring, he earned a spot in the Mariners’ bullpen. His appearances have not been all smooth. He has given up seven hits and five walks (four intentional). “Having pre-game jitters and butterflies when you get out there, you are kind of just praying for strikes just because you have so much adrenaline running,” the former Everett Aquasox pitcher said. “Now, I feel like I am pitching. I am focusing more on hitting spots and locating rather than just getting it over the plate because I am so nervous.” And because the M’s are back for a weekend homestand, Olson’s parents and fiancée will be in Seattle for the next three games. “It has been crazy,” he said.
No worry McClendon wants people to calm down over the M’s early slow start. “To think it is going to be a fairy-tale season, and everything is going to be fine, and you are not going to have three- and four-game losing streaks — c’mon, that is ridiculous,” McClendon said. “And to think that the world is coming to an end when you are 3-6 — that is also ridiculous. “This team is fine. This is a real good team. ... We will win our share of games.”
THE DAILY HERALD
Cubs’ Bryant strikes out 3 times in major-league debut By Brian Sandalow
CHICAGO — Kris Bryant had a Chicago Cubs-like start to his major league career. Called up one day after the team ensured he can’t be eligible for free agency until 2021, Bryant struck out in his first three at-bats against James Shields in Friday’s game against San Diego and then grounded out. Seeking their first World Series title in 107 years, the Cubs selected Bryant’s contract from Triple-A Iowa and inserted him into their starting lineup as the cleanup hitter and third baseman. Bryant cleanly handled Derek Norris’ sharp first-inning grounder, starting a 5-4-3 double play. Following a two-out walk to Anthony Rizzo in the bottom half, Bryant was given a standing ovation as many in the crowd took photos. With fans still on their feet, Bryant swung through three pitches for an inning-ending strikeout. He foul-tipped an 89 mph cutter on the low, outside corner, then swung over a pair of changeups. Bryant fell behind 0-2 when he batted leading off the fourth, worked the count full and then swung over another changeup. With a runner on first and two outs in the fifth, he made a diving playing to his right to snag Norris’ liner, keeping the score 2-all. After the Cubs scored twice in the bottom half, he struck out on a cutter with runners at second and third. After Wil Myers’ three-run homer put San Diego ahead 5-4 in the seventh — Cubs manager Joe Maddon was ejected by plate umpire Sam Holbrook in an argument that followed — San Diego intentionally walked Anthony Rizzo, and Bryant hit an inning-ending forceout to third with two on. On the field before the game, Bryant embraced his father, former Boston minor league outfielder Mike Bryant. His dad watched from the stands next to his son’s agent, Scott Boras. Kris Bryant said he got only three hours of sleep before Friday’s game. “Time of my life really,” he said. “Can’t really put into words how good of a feeling this is to work for this your whole life and finally get that chance.” Friday was Day 13 of the
Texas at Seattle, 6:10 p.m.
TV: ROOT (cable) Radio: ESPN (710 AM) Probable starting pitchers: Seattle righthander Felix Hernandez (1-0, 3.00 ERA) vs. right-hander Colby Lewis (1-0, 3.38)
Friday’s game Rangers 3, Mariners 1 Texas L.Martin cf Andrus ss Fielder dh Beltre 3b Choo rf Chirinos c Odor 2b Rosales 1b Smolinski lf a-Peguero ph-lf Totals Seattle A.Jackson cf S.Smith dh Cano 2b N.Cruz rf Seager 3b Morrison 1b Ackley lf Zunino c B.Miller ss Totals Texas Seattle
NAM Y. HUH / ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Cubs’ Kris Bryant reacts after striking out in the first inning of a game against the Padres in Chicago on Friday.
season, which means Bryant could at most accumulate 171 days of major league service. Because 172 days of service count as a year, he could have been eligible for free agency after the 2020 season had he been on the big league roster earlier. “I sure hope I can look back on this and laugh at it 15 years from now,” Bryant said. “It’s all in the past.” Bryant hit .425 for the Cubs in spring training with nine homers and 15 RBI in 40 atbats. He was batting .321 with three homers and 10 RBI in 28 at-bats with Triple-A Iowa. “I said my expectations are that you play hard and enjoy yourself,” Maddon said. When Bryant was sent to the minor leagues on March 30, players’ union head Tony Clark said “this decision and other similar decisions made by clubs will be addressed in litigation, bargaining or both.” After Bryant was brought up Friday, Clark said in an email to The Associated Press: “nothing new to offer at this point.” Chicago third baseman Mike Olt was put on the disabled list
Friday with a broken right wrist, a move retroactive to Wednesday. Cubs president of baseball operations Theo Epstein said Bryant would not have been called up if Olt had been able to play. Epstein said the Cubs would have preferred Bryant’s debut to come on the road. “We would have done it a little bit later,” Epstein said, “but you can’t script everything out in baseball.” Bryant, selected by the Cubs with the second overall pick in the 2013 amateur draft, joins a young core that includes Rizzo, Jorge Soler and Starlin Castro. “I think the journey’s just starting. This isn’t where I want to end. I want to win a lot of games and win for the Cubs,” Bryant said. “I think this is a good starting point.” Chicago also placed reliever Neil Ramirez on the disabled list with right shoulder inflammation, a move retroactive to Thursday, and activated outfielder Chris Denorfia from the disabled list following his recovery from a strained left hamstring.
100 010 001—3 7 0 000 000 010—1 8 1
a-struck out for Smolinski in the 8th. E—Zunino (1). LOB—Texas 6, Seattle 6. 2B—Andrus (1), Fielder (3), Chirinos (2), B.Miller (2). HR—Chirinos (2), off Happ. RBIs—Fielder (5), Chirinos (6), Rosales (2), S.Smith (3). CS—L.Martin (1), Odor (1). SF—S.Smith. Runners left in scoring position—Texas 3 (Choo, Rosales, Beltre); Seattle 3 (S.Smith 2, Zunino). RISP—Texas 1 for 7; Seattle 1 for 6. Runners moved up—A.Jackson. GIDP—S. Smith, Seager 2. DP—Texas 3 (Andrus, Rosales), (Odor, Andrus, Rosales), (Odor, Andrus, Rosales). Texas IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Gallardo W, 2-1 6 6 0 0 2 3 99 3.45 Sh.Tolleson H, 3 1 0 0 0 0 2 16 0.00 Scheppers H, 1 1 2 1 1 0 0 17 9.00 Feliz S, 2-2 1 0 0 0 0 0 15 3.86 Seattle IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Happ L, 0-1 7 5 2 2 2 3 98 2.70 2 Medina ⁄3 1 0 0 0 1 12 1.42 Furbush 0 0 0 0 1 0 6 0.00 Leone 11⁄3 1 1 0 1 0 23 2.45 Furbush pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Gallardo pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. Inherited runners-scored— Sh.Tolleson 2-0, Furbush 1-0, Leone 2-0. WP—Furbush, Leone. T—3:00. A—36,606 (47,574).
Minor league teams to test 5-pitch baseball Associated Press CENTRAL ISLIP, N.Y. — This isn’t your grandparents’ baseball game. Minor league teams from New York and Connecticut will play an experimental game this weekend aimed at finding ways to speed their pace. Some fans have complained that baseball games take too long. The Long Island Ducks and Bridgeport Bluefish will play an exhibition game Saturday, limiting every batter to just five pitches. The rules in the Atlantic League experimental game call for a batter to be called out if he fouls off a pitch with two strikes. Ordinarily a batter remains at the plate until he gets a hit, makes an out or is struck out on three pitches. The second rule gives batters a walk after three balls, rather than four. Game time is 1 p.m. Don’t be late.
Todd Milles, The News Tribune
AB R H BI BB SO Avg. 3 1 1 0 1 0 .156 4 0 1 0 0 2 .174 3 0 2 1 1 0 .419 4 0 0 0 0 0 .149 3 0 0 0 1 0 .160 4 2 2 1 0 1 .238 3 0 0 0 1 0 .171 4 0 1 1 0 0 .154 2 0 0 0 0 0 .067 2 0 0 0 0 1 .333 32 3 7 3 4 4 AB R H BI BB SO Avg. 4 0 1 0 0 0 .205 3 0 0 1 0 1 .294 4 0 1 0 0 1 .214 4 0 3 0 0 0 .342 3 0 0 0 1 0 .211 4 0 1 0 0 0 .176 4 0 1 0 0 2 .304 3 0 0 0 0 1 .121 2 1 1 0 1 0 .194 31 1 8 1 2 5
Brewers place OF Gomez on DL
The last time Seattle closer Fernando Rodney allowed two or more runs in back-to-back appearances was in 2013 when he closed games for the Tampa Bay Rays. Rodney gave up four runs in a nonsave situation Sunday at Oakland, then saw his run of 23 consecutive saves come to an end Tuesday when he gave two runs in the ninth inning in a 6-5 loss to the Los Angeles Dodgers. “When I blow the game, I say, ‘I am better than that,’” Rodney said. “Tomorrow I know I will do my job.” McClendon said reliever Tom Wilhelmsen (hyperextended right elbow) is still a few days away from playing catch. He was placed on the disabled list earlier this week. ... Heading into the game Friday, Seattle third baseman Kyle Seager had a .331 career batting average against the Rangers — second-best among active players behind Detroit’s Miguel Cabrera (.379). ... The Mariners were the only team in the majors to start the season against three 2014 playoff teams — Anaheim, Oakland and the Los Angeles Dodgers. ... Before their game Friday, the M’s were 0-6 in night games — and 3-0 during the day. ... Texas is 16-13-2 in its past 31 series at Safeco Field. The Rangers started out 0-11-2.
MARINERS | Update
ELAINE THOMPSON / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Seattle’s Robinson Cano flips his bat during the first inning against Texas on Friday night in Seattle.
Mariners From Page C1
the bases with one out, up came newcomer Seth Smith. But Smith’s hard ground ball was gobbled up by second baseman Rougned Odor, who started an inning-ending double play. Gallardo induced double-play grounders in three
consecutive innings — the second, third and fourth innings. In the seventh inning, Gallardo gave up a sharp single to Nelson Cruz and walked Kyle Seager before exiting with no outs. Reliever Shawn Tolleson, who had retired 12 of the 13 hitters he’d faced coming into the game Friday, got the first out on a Logan Morrison fielder’s choice grounder to first baseman Adam Rosales, then struck out Dustin Ackley
and Mike Zunino to end the threat. Zunino’s strikeout came on an inside 2-2 fastball that he swung at and missed. Seattle’s run came in the eighth inning on Seth Smith’s sacrifice fly to center field, scoring Brad Miller, to cut it to 2-1. Cruz’s five-game streak of hitting a home run came to an end, but the right-handed slugger still went 3-for-4 — all on sharp singles.
MILWAUKEE — All-Star outfielder Carlos Gomez has been placed on the 15-day disabled list by the Milwaukee Brewers because of a strained right hamstring. The move was retroactive to Thursday. The Brewers held off on a roster decision until Friday, when utility man Jason Rogers was recalled from Triple-A Colorado Springs. The Brew- Carlos Gomez ers were starting a three-game series Friday in Pittsburgh. Gomez left Wednesday’s game in St. Louis with the injury and returned to Milwaukee to be examined. The leadoff hitter was hitting .235 with a homer and six RBI in eight games. Overall, the Brewers are batting just .223 entering Friday, contributing to a 2-7 start. Gerardo Parra will likely take over in center for Gomez. Rogers was hitting .360 with two homers and seven RBI in the minors.
C8 Saturday, 04.18.2015 The Daily Herald
Nat Geo network making its first comedy NEW YORK — The National Geographic Channel, not usually a place you’d look for laughs, is making its first comedy. The network said Wednesday that it is making a miniseries, “History of the World ... For Now,” that takes on the broadest of possible topics with the help of
cartoons, puppets and the like. It is expected to air next winter. “I know it may sound like oil and water, but I refuse to believe our sophisticated National Geographic audience is not ready” to experiment with a new genre, said Tim Pastore, the network’s president of original programming
and production. The network is making it with producers John Altschuler and Dave Krinsky, whose previous credits include HBO’s “Silicon Valley” and Fox’s “King of the Hill.” Nat Geo also said it is making a four-hour miniseries, “Saints & Strangers,” about the settlers who came to
THE CLICKER Saturday’s TV highlights include: In “The 2015 TV Land Awards,” Betty White is honored and — can we talk? — Joan Rivers gets the tribute she was denied at the Oscars. 9 p.m., TVLand It’s time for the clone club
TODAY IN HISTORY to reconvene as Season 3 of “Orphan Black” launches. In the opener, Sarah (Tatiana Maslany) pursues the missing Helena, who is being held in a faraway compound. 9 p.m., BBC America From Herald news services
SUPER QUIZ 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: NOTABLE EPITAPHS On whose gravestone are the words written? Initials are provided. (e.g., “A friend to honesty and a foe to crime.” A.P. Answer: Allan Pinkerton.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. “The best is yet to come.” F.S. 2. “And away we go.” J.G. 3. “That’s all folks.” M.B. 4. “Everybody loves somebody sometime.” D.M. 5. “Free at last. Free at last. Thank God almighty I’m free at last.” M.L.K. Jr. GRADUATE LEVEL 6. “The Entertainer. He did it all.” S.D. Jr. 7. “Workers of all lands unite.” K.M. 8. “Quoth the Raven, ‘Nevermore.’” E.A.P. 9. “Mother of the modern day civil rights movement.” R.P. 10. “Murdered by a traitor and coward whose name is not worthy to appear here.” J.J. PH.D. LEVEL 11. “I will not be right back af-
ter this message.” M.G. 12. “Here lies one whose name was writ in water.” J.K. 13. “61/61. Against all odds.” R.M. 14. “Cast a cold eye on life, on death. Horseman, pass by.” W.B.Y. 15. “Together again.” G.A. and G.B. ANSWERS: 1. Frank Sinatra. 2. Jackie Gleason. 3. Mel Blanc. 4. Dean Martin. 5. Martin Luther King Jr. 6. Sammy Davis Jr. 7. Karl Marx. 8. Edgar Allan Poe. 9. Rosa Parks. 10. Jesse James. 11. Merv Griffin. 12. John Keats. 13. Roger Maris. 14. William Butler Yeats. 15. Gracie Allen and George Burns. SCORING: 24 to 30 points — congratulations, doctor; 18 to 23 points — honors graduate; 13 to 17 points — you’re plenty smart; 5 to 12 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 4 points — enroll in remedial courses; 0 points — who reads the questions to you? Super Quiz is a registered trademark of K. Fisher Enterprises Ltd. (c) 2015 Ken Fisher North America Syndicate Inc.
Today is Saturday, April 18, the 108th day of 2015. There are 257 days left in the year. Today’s highlight: On April 18, 1945, during World War II, famed American war correspondent Ernie Pyle, 44, was killed by Japanese gunfire on the Pacific island of Ie Shima, off Okinawa. On this date: In 1775, Paul Revere began his famous ride from Charlestown to Lexington, Massachusetts, warning American colonists that the British were coming. In 1865, Confederate Gen. Joseph E. Johnston surrendered to Union Maj. Gen. William T. Sherman near Durham Station in North Carolina. In 1906, a devastating earthquake struck San Francisco, followed by raging fires; estimates of the final death toll range between 3,000 and 6,000. In 1925, the first Woman’s World’s Fair, an eight-day event, opened in Chicago. Today’s birthdays: Actress Barbara Hale is 94. Actor Clive Revill is 85. Actor James Drury is 81. Actor Robert Hooks is 78. Actress Hayley Mills is 69. Actor James Woods is 68. Actress-director Dorothy Lyman is 68. Actress Cindy Pickett is 68. Country musician Walt Richmond (The Tractors) is 68. Country musician Jim Scholten (Sawyer Brown) is 63. Actor Rick Moranis is 62. Actress Melody Thomas Scott is 59. Actor Eric Roberts is 59. Actor John James is 59. Rock musician Les Pattinson (Echo and the Bunnymen) is 57. Author-journalist Susan Faludi is 56. Thought for today: “War makes strange giant creatures out of us little routine men who inhabit the earth.” — Ernie Pyle (1900-1945). Associated Press
PEARLS BEFORE SWINE
THE BRILLIANT MIND OF EDISON LEE
DENNIS THE MENACE
America on the Mayflower. It is expected to air around Thanksgiving. Eric Overmyer, an executive producer of “Saints & Strangers,” said there’s a lot to learn about the settlers beyond the shorthand stories told in history books. “I think we’ll open eyes,” he said. — Associated Press
The Daily Herald
Saturday, 04.18.2015 C9
Pregnancy thrill is tainted by husband
THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE
Dear Abby: I have just found out I’m 10 weeks pregnant. Both sets of parents are overjoyed — it’s their first grandchild — and I’m happy because this was the plan all along. My husband isn’t the kind to wear his heart on his sleeve. I have tried to involve him in appointments and classes, but he seems uninterested. He has expressed no emotions, even when he saw our first sonogram. It makes me feel sad and lonely. When I ask him if he is happy about the pregnancy, he says yes, but it’s hard to tell. What can I do? His reassurance does not feel genuine. — Preg-O In Arizona Dear Preg-O: While your parents and in-laws are overjoyed, it is possible that your husband may be overwhelmed at the reality of becoming a father and the responsibility it entails. Not all men are good at expressing their emotions, particularly emotions that they think might be “unmanly.” Try reassuring HIM about what a wonderful father he is going to be. If you do, you may find that as your pregnancy progresses, his level of excitement will increase.
15 1990s TV cartoon
Dear Abby: I’m a junior in high school and plan on going to college. When I brought up the college subject with my mom and told her the one I want to go to is out of state, she got upset and said she would never see me. She keeps suggesting colleges that are in-state, but none of them are ones I want to go to. Shouldn’t it be my choice about where I want to go? — Ashley In New York Dear Ashley: Continue discussing this with your mother to see if there might RIP HAYWIRE
ACROSS 1 Tie one on at dinner 11 Online heads-up
produced by Steven Spielberg
33 Portrayer of Hector in
35 Infomercial product
said to hold 12 times its weight in liquid
37 Band with a 2000
Grammy-winning hit that’s on Rolling Stone’s list of all-time “most annoying songs”
16 Home for the College
17 “Cash is king” 18 Role for Ferrell on
DEAR ABBY be more to her concerns than separation anxiety. If the reasons include worry about finances, talk to a counselor at your high school about scholarships that can help to pay for the college of your dreams. Dear Abby: My husband curses nonstop. He wakes in the morning with an “f-ing this” or an “f-ing that.” He does it as he goes into the kitchen to get his coffee. I can’t stand it. I have asked him repeatedly to stop. He was never like this when we were younger. Over the 20 years of our marriage, he has become worse and worse. Now he’s a nonstop “f-ing machine.” My neighbors have complained to me about it. How do I get him to tame his tongue? — Married to Mr. Eff-Ing Dear Mrs. Eff-Ing: Is your husband unwell? Could his problem be related to stress? If the answer is no, then let me point out that men who are happy in their jobs and their lives do not act this way. Men who are considerate and care about their wives’ and neighbors’ sensibilities usually try to accommodate them if asked nicely. Your problem may not be your husband’s tongue as much as it is his attitude — and until he realizes that only he can change it, there is nothing you or anyone else can do to fix him. Universal Uclick
love interest, in literature
27 Yogi’s title
51 George Knightley’s
25 Goes for the gold?
22 Diamond ___ Trucks
43 Halfway house?
of a boot
48 Boston landmark,
21 Runners’ spot
23 It’s found on the toe
technology used with PDFs
38 Ones pulling strings?
20 “The ___
Bridge Disaster” (McGonagall poem)
PUZZLE BY JAMES MULHERN, 04.18.2015
28 Bolivian export
52 Fired (up)
56 Mobbed by mosquitos
7 Gaucho gear
32 Expresses grumpily
30 Stick in the mouth?
53 Some messages from
58 Not class-specific
8 Journalistic ideal
34 Pottery ___
59 1999 Crowe/Pacino
9 Like glop
35 Wolfed (down)
31 Subject of a Hoyle
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE I D T A A N L E O S A S S A Y D A D
B R E S T
A B C S
O T I I L T L I E M P A R A G U G E E E D S P E L L
D G E S O O S H D O T E D A R K R A D I O U T O F T N F O L I T S O N U S W A N T T S I M O C E C A R O N R E R S Y U E E S P
BRIDGE “We are ready for any unforeseen event that may or may not occur.” — attributed to former Vice President Dan Quayle during a crisis. Suits don’t always split well, but capable declarers try to be ready. At today’s four spades, South sees a loser in hearts and probably two in trumps. He could lead a heart at Trick Two, trying to reach dummy to lead a trump toward his hand. But South fears that by waiting to lead trumps, he could court
H A R L E M A R E O L A S A V O I R A G E S S R E P S H E B L U E O T I R E T R I P E D A P S E S O D O N E E S A S T R I M A R A R E A L E L O G S E C K L E S
film nominated for seven Oscars
60 Newspaper post 61 Things happy people
36 Newborn stats: Abbr.
11 Language from which
48 What the rainbow
Saturday, April 18, 2015
Daily Quick snap time, in
47 Bit the dust
1 Hip-hop’s Kendrick ___
39 Figure in many New 45 Kind of surgery
12 Certain subterfuge
10 Some undergrad
14 Savior of Little Red
Riding Hood Bridge Club
49 Go wild
24 Division of biology
Playing safe 25 Kind of nerve
50 Web browsers
3 “Ding ding ding!”
By FRANK STEWART 26 Put through cycles, in 4 Mr. of “Peter Pan” Tribune Content Agency
52 “That’s a funny one” 54 First name in the
ready for any unforeseen What do you say? 5 Singer/songwriter“We are 27 Boob Hall The of Fame ANSWER: development of whose name events that may or may not occur.” — attributed to former Vice President the auction makes your hand look anagrams to Dan Quayle29 Mars or Neptune 56 “And during a crisis. quite promising. stuff” Your partner has ART OF SLY WIT Suits don’t split well, length spades, else the 31 always Metaphor for abut some 57 FortinMyers-tocapable declarers try to be ready. At opponents would have been heard 6 Med. specialist today’s four spades, Tampa tedious, futile South seeseffort a from, so he can ruffdir. spades in your loser in hearts and probably two in hand. A minimum hand for him such trumps. He could lead a heart at Trick as J 5 4, 3, A K J 9 3 2, K 4 3 offers a Two, trying to reach dummy to lead a decent play for game. Bid five trump toward his hand. But South diamonds. fears that by waiting to lead trumps, South dealer he could courtthe trouble: defenders N-S vulnerable trouble: The defenders might he could draw lastThe trump. might have time for an “uppercut” or have time for an “uppercut” DAILY QUESTION a “trump promotion.” NORTH or a “trump promotion.” YouWhich hold:trump ♠ A should ♥ A J South 8 6 2lead ♦ at ♠4 the second trick? ♥ K3 Which trump should South 7 6 5 4 ♣ 7 5 2. Your partner ♦ Q832 lead at the second trick? opens one diamond, you bid ♣ Q 10 9 8 6 3 BAD SPLIT
Leading the king would mean down one. South should do what he can to guard against something unforeseen — a singleton ace with either defender — by leading a low trump. As the cards lie, he cashes the K-Q of trumps when he regains the lead and makes his game. If a defender won the first trump cheaply, South would lead the king later, hoping for a 3-2 break. When he got back in,
one heart and he rebids two Leading the do kingyou would diamonds. What say?mean down one. South should do what he ANSWER: The development can to guard against something unforeseen — a makes singleton your ace with of the auction defender by leading a low handeither look quite— promising. trump. As the cards lie, he cashes the YourK-Q partner haswhen some of trumps helength regains the lead andelse makesthe his opponents game. in spades, If a defender won the first trump would haveSouth beenwould heard cheaply, leadfrom, the king so helater, canhoping ruff for spades your a 3-2 in break. When he got back in, he could draw for the last hand. A minimum hand trump. him such as J 5 4, 3, A K J 9 3 DAILY QUESTION 2, K 4 3 offers a decent play for game.You Bid hold: five diamonds. ♠ A ♥ AJ 8 6 2 Tribune ♦ 7 6 5Content 4 ♣ 7 Agency, 5 2. YourLLC partner
opens one diamond, you bid one heart and he rebids two diamonds.
WEST ♠ J 10 9 5 ♥ 10 9 7 4 ♦ J 10 9 ♣J4
EAST ♠A ♥ AJ862 ♦ 7654 ♣752 SOUTH ♠KQ87632 ♥ Q5 ♦ AK ♣AK
South 2♣ 2♠ 3♠ 4♠
West Pass Pass Pass All Pass
East Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead — ♦ J (C) 2015 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
POOCH CAFE MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM
PHOEBE AND HER UNICORN
North 2♦ 3♣ 3 NT
RED & ROVER ANSWERS TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE
C10 Saturday, 04.18.2015 The Daily Herald
2012 MINI COOPER Countryman Priced to move, fun car to drive. Stk# 13632P. $20,000 Budget Lot Used Cars
2013 Nissan Altima 3.5 SV Stk T1740 $22,777 Magic Nissan 888-740-2932 MagicNissanofEverett.com
2006 Subaru Legacy Wagon Outback Stk #33035A $10,651 Rodland Toyota 1-888-705-0417 rodlandtoyota.com
2005 Toyota Corolla
2010 Toyota Tacoma
Auto, 1 owner, gas saver Stk 28356TJ. $7,988
Trd Off Road, Boards, Tow, 31k miles, Sale. Stk 28330PD. $29,988
2012 Volkswagen Jetta Stk P20270 $11,995 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241
2012 Toyota Tacoma Stk #35923J $28,253 1979 Ford F250 Stk T16132A $4,999
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2013 Nissan Frontier 4x4, tow, 30K miles, Tow, Sale. Stk 28221PD. $24,788
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2014 Nissan Versa S Stk T3807A $13,995 Magic Nissan 888-740-2932 2001 Mitsubishi Eclipse Spyder GT Stk 252531A $3,999 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241
2008 Subaru Impreza Stk 7698A. $22,999. MAZDA OF EVERETT 1-888-871-8777
2005 Toyota Corolla Stk #32631A $6,951 Rodland Toyota 1-888-705-0417 rodlandtoyota.com
2011 Toyota Camry XLE Stk #32901A $14,963
2013 Volkswagen Turble Diesel Jetta 2 Stk 8506A $18,588 MAZDA OF EVERETT 1-888-871-8777
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1994 Ford Ranger Stk T352248A $3,899
2002 Ford Explorer XL Stk 12804B $3,999 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241
2012 Subaru Forester Stk 4704A. $18,395 Magic Nissan 888-740-2932 MagicNissanofEverett.com
2014 Mitsubishi Lancer Stk P3072. $22,999.
2008 Nissan Versa Fun to drive. Great Value. Stk# 13707P. $9,944. www.KleinHonda.com
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2008 Nissan Rogue SL AWD Stk 4891A $18,599 Magic Nissan 888-740-2932
2011 Kia Soul Test Drive today Stk# 13681P. $8,994 www.KleinHonda.com
2007 Toyota Camry Stk 150215A $10,988
HONDA OF MARYSVILLE 360-436-4620
2012 Toyota Camry Hybrid
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2006 Scion tC Sport Stk V4031A $8,777 Magic Nissan 888-740-2932
2001 Subaru Forester S Stk 351874B $5,999
2005 VW Beetle Only 91k Miles Fun and Sporty Stk#31691A $8,491
2012 Toyota Camry Stk #31977A $19,562 Rodland Toyota 1-888-705-0417 rodlandtoyota.com
1999 Volkswagen Jetta GL Stk 342515C $1,414
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2001 Suzuki Grand Vitara Stk 4914A $5,995 Magic Nissan 888-740-2932
2009 Toyota Camry Hybrid Stk #32823A $11,995 Rodland Toyota 1-888-705-0417 rodlandtoyota.com
2002 Scion XB Tons of Room Great Buy Stk#31519C $7,444
2010 Nissan Versa Stk 8210A. $10,848.
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2004 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 StkU12795A2 $11,995 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241
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2004 Suzuki Aerio Stk 252482A $2,999 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241
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2013 Toyota Corolla LE
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2014 Toyota Camry I4 Stk P0557 $18,599 Magic Nissan 888-740-2932
2006 CHEVROLET SILVERADO Stk P0501B $13,988 Magic Nissan 888-740-2932 MagicNissanofEverett.com
STATUS OF PAST RECOMMENDATIONS AND FUTURE AGENDA ITEMS
2009 Ford E-Series Cargo Commercial Stk P20385 $11,995 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241
2004 Kia Sorento
2014 Toyota RAV4 Stk #35972J $22,851 Rodland Toyota 1-888-705-0417 rodlandtoyota.com
2001 Volkswagen Jetta GLS Stk 243524B $3,999 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241
Citizens are reminded that Planning Commissioners are volunteers and do not work for the county. As the legislative body, the County Council has decision-making authority. UNFINISHED BUSINESS
2003 Toyota Tacoma Crew Cab
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Public comment (3 minutes or less per person) will be accepted on any item related to planning, zoning, and/ or land use that is not already scheduled for public hearing on this meeting agenda. Persons providing public comment on a non-hearing item will not be considered a party of record with respect to that item and their comments will be entered into the record only when provided in writing.
2013 Hyundai Santa Fe Stk P3071 $21,442
2008 Ford F-150 Stk #35978JA $11,216 Rodland Toyota 1-888-705-0417 rodlandtoyota.com
-March 24, 2015 C.
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For access to supporting documents reviewed by the Planning Commission, visit our website at http://www.snoco.org and enter “Planning Commission” in the search box. CALL TO ORDER, ROLL CALL, AND AGENDA REVIEW
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Snohomish County Administration Building-East 1st Floor, Public Meeting Room 2 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, Everett, WA 98201
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REGULAR MEETING AGENDA Snohomish County Planning Commission APRIL 28, 2015 5:30 – 9:00 PM
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Gary Idleburg, PDS Senior Planner, 425-388-3311, ext. 2333, firstname.lastname@example.org For more information see: • Staff Report (dated April 15, 2015) including following attachments: o Proposed Definitions to Revise SCC 30.91 o Draft Finding and Conclusions This project proposes code amendments to ensure that every individual type of use listed in the use matrices in 30.22.100-120 SCC has a codified definition in Chapters 30.91A-30.91Z SCC. The project scope does not include revisions to the use matrices themselves, such as; adding new uses or deleting existing uses, or changing reference notes and which uses are permitted or conditional. Background: The use matrices lay out what uses are permitted under thirty-four different zoning classifications within unincorporated Snohomish County. They are one of the most used sections of the UDC by staff and citizens. One of the challenges that staff has faced over the years is that not all of the more than 200 uses listed have a corresponding definition in 30.91 SCC. Approximately sixty-eight individual uses listed in the three matrices do not have corresponding definitions. Some of these sixty-eight will be addressed by other code projects, particularly the “Commercial/Industrial Project” which will be brought to the Planning Commission in May.
Definitions of Individual Uses with the Use Matrices: Briefing
Adding additional definitions will provide clarity for both staff and customers. These additions will also be consistent with the Growth Management Act and Snohomish County policy. ADJOURN
PLANNING COMMISSION’S RANGE OF POSSIBLE ACTIONS: At the conclusion of its public hearing, the County Planning Commission will consider transmitting a formal recommendation to County Council concerning adoption of the ordinance. The Commission may make a recommendation to adopt or to not adopt the ordinance. The Commission’s recommendation may also propose amendments to the ordinance. The Planning Commission is an advisory body and the final decision rests with the County Council. PARTY OF RECORD / PUBLIC TESTIMONY: You may become a party of record for any specific topic that comes before the Planning Commission by submitting a written request or testimony to Sally Evans, Planning Commission Clerk, PDS, M/S 604, 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, Everett, WA 98201 or via email at Sally.Evans@snoco.org. WHERE TO GET COPIES OF DOCUMENTS AND WEBSITE ACCESS: Please check www.snohomishcountywa.gov for additional information or the Snohomish County Department of Planning and Development Services, Reception Desk, 2nd Floor, County Administration Building-East, 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, Everett. For more information, call Sally Evans, Planning Commission Clerk, at 425-388-3285. AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT NOTICE: Snohomish County facilities are accessible. The county strives to provide access and services to all members of the public. Sign language interpreters and communication materials in alternate form will be provided upon advance request of one calendar week. Contact Katy Mitrofanova at 425-388-3311, Ext. 1393 Voice, or 425388-3700 TDD. Snohomish County Planning Commissioners: Merle Ash, District 1 Cheryl Stanford, District 4 Ed Taft, District 1 Daniel Strandy, District 4 Tom Norcott, District 2 Guy Palumbo, District 5 Douglas Hannam, District 2 Ben Kaufman, District 5 Simon Farretta, District 3 Angeline Fowler, Executive Appointee Darrel McLaughlin, District 3 Commission Staff (from Planning and Development Services (PDS) Department): Barb Mock, Acting Commission Secretary Sally Evans, Commission Clerk Published: April 18, 2015.
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2009 Nissan Titan Nice truck! Ask for Tim Meek! Stk# 30907C $21,444
Snohomish County PLANNING COMMISSION PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT SERVICES
Chrysler Sebring LX Stk 351746B $5,999
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2012 Honda CR-V EX-L Stk #32902A $24,831
2012 Toyota Prius Stk #35933J $21,252 Rodland Toyota 1-888-705-0417 rodlandtoyota.com
2008 Toyota FJ Cruiser 4x4, low 78K, rack, tow, alloys, Sale. Stk28238PD $22,488
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2009 Nissan Altima Stk T3679A $10,995 Magic Nissan 888-740-2932
1999 Ford Explorer Stk T351246B $2,799
2007 Toyota Highlander Hybrid
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2013 GMC Terrain Denali Stk #33031A1 $32,431
Budget Lot Used Cars
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2011 Ford Ranger XLT Stk 243405A $11,991 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241
Looking for a car? Classifieds have the largest selection in Snohomish County
HOROSCOPE Happy Birthday: Good fortune will depend on your ability to follow through. Change may entice you, but finishing what you start will make a new beginning that much more exciting. Strive for greater security and hone your negotiating skills to ensure you get the best deal no matter what you are trying to obtain. Your numbers are 2, 14, 22, 28, 32, 36, 44. ARIES (March 21-April 19): Organize your day, and leave little room to worry or become anxious. Set time aside to do something fun and you will gain satisfaction. Focus on personal achievements and self-evaluation. ��� TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Take action and make changes at home that will enable you to cut corners and ease stress. Make a point to do as much of the work yourself as possible to avoid going over budget. ��� GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Engage in talks that will help clear up any misunderstandings. Make alterations to the way you help others, and you will eliminate interference. Discussing your feelings will bring about positive personal changes. ���� CANCER (June 21-July 22): Keep your emotions in check or you will end up making a costly move. Concentrate on projects that allow you to use your imagination, and immerse yourself in situations that allow you to learn about different cultures. �� LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Be a leader, not a follower. Try to let your actions speak for themselves. You’ll face opposition if you are stubborn or try to force your way of doing things on others. �����
2007 Toyota Tacoma 4x4, TRD Sport, Low 50k, Nice truck, Sale Stk 28197TD. $24,988
2001 Honda Odyssey Great Value Bargain Buy Stk# 31910A $6,444
Budget Lot Used Cars 2002 Land Rover Range Rover Stk 12860A $3,999 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241
2011 Toyota Tacoma Stk #35954J $27,852 Rodland Toyota 1-888-705-0417 rodlandtoyota.com
Looking for a Car? Classifieds have the largest selection in Snohomish County
Getting a new car? Recycle your old car!
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): A residential move or a long-term investment will pay off. Voice your opinions and discuss your plans with someone you look up to. Information will be a powerful asset. ��� LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Refuse to let someone who plays a prominent role in your life upset you. Do your best to take care of your responsibilities before someone complains. Don’t let a relationship become imbalanced. ��� SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): You will accomplish what you set out to do if you stay focused. Make plans to spend time with someone whom you find engaging and inspirational. You have much to gain from positive interaction. ��� SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Plan a day trip or visit someone you haven’t seen for a long time. Ideas discussed will bring about positive changes to the way you live. ��� CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Work on what’s possible, not on what isn’t. Focus on home, family and keeping the peace. Initiating change is likely to backfire, causing an emotional setback. �� AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): You can make positive changes to your income. Check out job opportunities or find new ways to utilize your skills or the services you can offer. Planning a special evening will lead to romance. ���� PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Do your best and achieve as much as possible. Show discipline and you will discourage anyone who wants to slow you down. Choose your words wisely and you will persuade others to pitch in and help. ��� Universal Uclick
2002 Honda Odyssey Great Value Great Vehicle Stk# 13622A $5,995 Budget Lot Used Cars
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The Daily Herald Saturday, 04.18.2015 C11
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Model #20414 $0/5*/6064
Vin #482668 Two available at this price!
10500 HWY. 99 • EVERETT
Vehicles shown for illustration purposes. All offers on approved credit, not all customers will qualify at lowest rates. O% financing in lieu of certain rebates. A $150 Negotiable documentation fee may be added to the price or capitalized cost. 0% financing on approved credit. NMAC Rebate Offer valid only when financed through Nissan Motor Acceptance Corporation. Nissan Rebates subject to certain restrictions. College grad cash subject to certain qualifications. See Magic Nissan for complete details. Continuous customer care excludes Leaf and GTR. 2015 EPA Fuel Economy Estimate 126 city, 101 highway. Based on EPA formula of 33.7 kW/hour equal to one gallon of gasoline energy, EPA rated the LEAF® equivalent to 126 MPG measured as gasoline fuel efficiency in city driving, and 101 MPG in highway driving. Actual mileage may vary with driving conditions. Offers ends 4/20/15.
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To qualify for the Military rebate, at the time of purchase you must be in current active duty status in the U.S. Military (Navy, Army, Air Force, Marines, National Guard, Coast Guard and active Reserve) OR a U.S. Military inactive reserve (i.e., Ready Reserve) that is part of the individual Ready Reserve, Selected Reserve and Inactive National Guard; OR a Military veteran or retiree of the U.S. Military within one year of their discharge date. To qualify for college grad rebate finance and be approved through TFS, Must be employed, graduated from a 2 year or 4 year accredited college within the last 2 years. See Magic Toyota for any additional information. Offers end 4/20/15.
21300 HWY. 99 • EDMONDS
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Saturday, 04.18.2015 The Daily Herald TODAY
Western WA Northwest Weather
Low clouds followed by sunshine near the coast today; pleasant near the Cascades. Sunny to partly cloudy elsewhere.
Areas of morning fog, mostly sunny
66°46° Mostly sunny and warm
Arlington Eastern WA 65/39 Granite Sunshine today; pleasant. Falls Clear to partly cloudy Marysvile 65/40 tonight. Mostly sunny 64/41 tomorrow and Monday; Langley EVERETT Lake Stevens pleasant in the south. 63/44 61/46 65/40 Tuesday: partly sunny. Mukilteo Snohomish Gold Bar 61/47 66/42 68/43 Lynnwood Mill Creek Index Monroe Sultan 63/45 67/43 63/45 66/42 68/43 Kirkland Redmond 64/45 65/45 Seattle Bellevue 65/46 66/47
More clouds, chance late shower
Mostly cloudy with showers around
Mount Vernon 64/42
Oak Harbor 60/43
Sunny and warmer
Mostly sunny and mild today. The free-air freezing level will be near 9,000 feet. Mostly clear tonight. Mostly sunny tomorrow.
Port Orchard 67/40
Wind west-northwest 7-14 knots today. Seas 1-3 feet. Visibility clear. Wind west 7-14 knots tonight. Seas 2 feet or less. Mainly clear.
High Low High Low
4:53 a.m. 11:25 a.m. 6:03 p.m. 11:45 p.m.
11.5 -0.7 11.5 3.5
High Low High Low
Air Quality Index
Sun and Moon
Yesterday’s offender ....... Particulates
Sunrise today ....................... Sunset tonight ..................... Moonrise today ................... Moonset today .....................
through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 63/46 Normal high/low ....................... 56/43 Records (1999/1967) ................. 82/28 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.27 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.00” Month to date ............................. 0.91” Normal month to date ............... 1.72” Year to date ................................. 9.94” Normal year to date ................. 12.50”
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 ..................................... 64/36 Normal high/low ....................... 56/43 Records (2015/1977) ................. 64/31 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.28 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.00” Month to date ............................. 1.80” Normal month to date ............... 2.51” Year to date ............................... 17.54” Normal year to date ................. 16.55”
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. ©2015
Today Hi/Lo/W Amsterdam 57/39/s Athens 75/56/s Baghdad 87/61/s Bangkok 97/81/pc Beijing 69/54/c Berlin 52/34/pc Buenos Aires 72/59/s Cairo 80/58/s Dublin 52/37/s Hong Kong 81/75/c Jerusalem 65/50/s Johannesburg 67/51/t London 59/40/s
Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 55/39/pc 73/55/pc 89/60/s 99/81/s 71/47/c 57/38/pc 77/56/s 85/64/s 52/37/s 84/75/pc 70/56/s 65/49/t 55/40/pc
8.7 0.0 8.2 3.3
through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 62/44 Normal high/low ....................... 56/42 Records (1999/1964) ................. 70/27 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.29 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. .............. Trace Month to date ............................. 0.30” Normal month to date ............... 1.01” Year to date ................................. 7.58” Normal year to date ................... 6.38”
New Apr 18
4:15 a.m. 10:20 a.m. 5:31 p.m. 10:33 p.m.
First Apr 25
Full May 3
6:15 a.m. 8:03 p.m. 6:22 a.m. 8:18 p.m.
Last May 11
Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Madrid 66/41/pc 66/44/pc Manila 92/80/c 93/80/c Mexico City 79/50/pc 79/48/pc Moscow 48/27/r 39/26/pc Paris 61/41/pc 63/42/s Rio de Janeiro 85/76/t 85/75/t Riyadh 86/65/s 85/65/s Rome 67/51/pc 65/49/t Singapore 90/80/t 90/79/t Stockholm 50/37/pc 55/40/pc Sydney 85/64/pc 70/59/r Tokyo 65/52/s 66/58/r Toronto 63/34/s 52/41/pc
Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W
Washington Bellingham Colville Ellensburg Forks Friday Harbor Moses Lake Ocean Shores Olympia Port Angeles Pullman Spokane Seattle Tacoma Walla Walla Wenatchee Yakima Idaho Boise Coeur d’Alene Sun Valley Oregon Astoria Bend Eugene Klamath Falls Medford Portland
64/41/s 68/41/s 72/39/s 64/37/s 61/38/s 73/40/s 57/47/pc 69/38/s 60/41/s 63/38/s 66/41/s 65/46/s 66/38/s 70/44/s 73/47/s 74/39/s 71/41/s 65/37/s 64/36/s
70/44/s 66/38/s 63/36/pc
64/43/pc 67/30/s 74/41/s 71/35/s 82/45/s 73/46/s
67/45/s 70/35/s 75/43/s 72/33/s 84/48/s 76/48/s
Today Hi/Lo/W Albany 68/37/pc Albuquerque 65/43/c Amarillo 74/40/c Anchorage 50/40/s Atlanta 75/65/t Atlantic City 65/48/s Austin 77/59/t Baltimore 79/47/s Baton Rouge 77/65/r Billings 61/35/sh Birmingham 76/65/t Boise 71/41/s Boston 64/44/sh Buffalo 63/37/s Burlington, VT 60/34/sh Charleston, SC 78/65/t Charleston, WV 79/55/pc Charlotte 76/62/pc Cheyenne 45/28/sh Chicago 64/47/pc Cincinnati 78/55/s Cleveland 67/44/s Columbus, OH 76/51/s Dallas 79/60/t Denver 50/32/sh Des Moines 72/57/r Detroit 69/42/s El Paso 76/53/s Evansville 79/59/c Fairbanks 56/37/pc Fargo 71/45/sh Fort Myers 89/72/pc Fresno 88/56/s Grand Rapids 70/41/pc Greensboro 78/59/pc Hartford 74/40/pc Honolulu 83/71/pc Houston 77/64/t Indianapolis 78/55/pc
Calgary 52/27 Everett Port Angeles 63/44 60/41 67/44/s Medicine Hat Seattle 55/30 70/41/s 65/46 Spokane Libby Tacoma 75/39/s 65/35 66/41 66/38 66/39/s Yakima Coeur d’Alene 74/39 63/40/s Portland 65/37 73/46 Great Falls Walla Walla 73/42/s Newport Lewiston Missoula 53/28 70/44 58/48/s 59/42 69/42 63/33 Salem 71/40/pc 73/43 Helena Pendleton 63/42/s 53/33 68/39 65/40/s Eugene Bend 74/41 Butte 66/43/s 67/30 55/27 Ontario 68/47/s 74/41 Medford 70/42/s Boise 82/45 73/45/s 71/41 Klamath Falls 75/49/s Eureka 71/35 Idaho Falls Twin Falls 77/40/s 62/45 66/33 69/38
Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 61/41/s 68/43/c 66/38/s 50/33/pc 76/64/r 55/51/s 88/56/s 63/49/pc 82/64/t 57/33/pc 77/64/r 70/44/s 54/40/s 65/48/pc 58/38/s 77/66/t 67/56/r 68/61/r 42/23/c 55/47/r 69/55/t 64/53/r 64/55/r 80/52/s 50/29/c 64/43/t 58/51/r 81/53/s 71/56/t 60/33/pc 57/31/r 90/74/pc 90/58/s 59/47/r 68/60/r 63/40/s 83/70/pc 88/62/pc 67/53/t
Roseburg Salem Montana Butte Great Falls Missoula Alaska Anchorage
55/27/sh 53/28/sh 63/33/pc
51/25/c 55/29/c 62/32/c
Today Hi/Lo/W Jackson, MS 73/65/r Kansas City 68/55/r Knoxville 80/61/pc Las Vegas 84/61/s Little Rock 76/61/r Los Angeles 76/56/s Louisville 81/61/pc Lubbock 78/46/c Memphis 80/64/t Miami 89/75/t Milwaukee 54/42/pc Minneapolis 70/50/pc Mobile 76/68/r Montgomery 77/67/t Newark 79/47/s New Orleans 77/69/r New York City 76/49/s Norfolk 73/53/pc Oakland 71/50/pc Oklahoma City 75/56/t Omaha 68/54/r Orlando 86/70/t Palm Springs 94/63/s Philadelphia 78/49/s Phoenix 89/64/s Pittsburgh 75/47/s Portland, ME 55/37/sh Portland, OR 73/46/s Providence 71/43/pc
Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 80/60/t 64/42/r 75/59/r 85/62/s 80/52/t 73/56/pc 76/60/t 72/43/s 80/57/t 89/76/pc 52/44/r 60/38/r 80/66/r 82/66/r 60/46/s 83/69/t 60/46/s 66/59/s 70/50/pc 71/44/s 60/39/t 89/71/t 94/64/s 63/50/pc 92/64/s 64/51/sh 58/37/s 76/48/s 58/39/s
Barrow 10/3/s Fairbanks 56/37/pc Juneau 47/39/r British Columbia Chilliwack 68/45/s Kelowna 65/38/s Vancouver 61/42/s Victoria 61/41/s City
Today Hi/Lo/W Raleigh 80/59/pc Rapid City 52/34/r Reno 75/42/s Richmond 82/53/pc Sacramento 87/51/s St. Louis 79/59/t St. Petersburg 86/72/pc Salt Lake City 64/42/pc San Antonio 75/64/t San Diego 74/59/s San Francisco 69/51/pc San Jose 81/51/s Stockton 88/52/s Syracuse 66/36/s Tallahassee 83/70/c Tampa 86/74/pc Tempe 88/59/s Topeka 68/55/r Tucson 83/54/s Tulsa 73/57/t Washington, DC 81/54/s Wichita 72/52/t Winston-Salem 78/59/pc Yuma 92/62/s
(for the 48 contiguous states) High: Death Valley, CA .................... 94 Low: Angel Fire, NM .......................... 9
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
www.harrismitsubishinw.com #1 Mitsubishi Dealer in
Additional Discounts for Boeing
Employees & Families*
Washington, Oregon and Idaho**
2015 Outlander Sport Loaded 1 LEFT AT THIS PRICE!
POWER LOCK WINDOWS A/C 18”ALLOY RIMS KEYLESS ENTRY
5 LEFT AT THIS PRICE!
CD Player iPod/MP3 Input Head Airbag Keyless Entry Climate Control Vehicle Anti-Theft System Trip Computer 3 Cylinder Engine
ML32A3HJ6FH035241 ML32A3HJ7FH035507 ML32A3HJFH035003
Gasoline Fuel Rear Spoiler MP3 Player Child Safety Locks Electronic Stability Control Bucket Seats Brake Assist
4-Wheel ABS Front Disc/Rear Drum Brakes Safety equipment includes Child Safety Locks Tire Pressure Monitoring System
2014 i-MiEV All Electric $
9,999 + No Sales Tax! 4 LEFT AT THIS PRICE! Heated Driver Seat iPod/MP3 Input CD Player Aluminum Wheels Heated Seats Keyless Entry Heated Mirrors Vehicle Anti-Theft
Sale Price .......................$12,249 Mitsubishi Factory Rebate $1,250 Mitsubishi Loyalty Rebate ... $500 Military Rebate .................... $500
Sale Price ....................$17,999 Rebate........................... $1,500 Mitsubishi Loyalty Rebate $500 Military Rebate ................. $500
System Electric Motor Electric Fuel System MP3 Player Child Safety Locks Electronic Stability Control Bucket Seats
Brake Assist 4-Wheel ABS Front Disc/Rear Drum Brakes Safety equipment includes Child Safety Locks Tire Pressure Monitoring System
Sale Price .......................$18,499 Tax Credit ......................... $7,500 Mitsubishi Loyalty Rebate ... $500 Military Rebate .................... $500
Pictures are for illustration purposes only. Does not include tax, title, and license. A dealer document service fee of up to $150 may be added to the sale price or capitalized cost. Subject to prior sales. Expires 4/13/15. *See dealer.** According to Mitsubishi Motors Sales Records for 2014 YTD. Military discount restrictions apply MPG based on EPA estimates. Subject to credit approval. $7500 Tax credit consult your tax advisor. Customer loyalty rebate for current Mitsubishi, Saturn or Suzuki customers. Important restrictions and rules apply. This offer cannot be combined with other customer loyalty rebates. Offer valid from 03/03/2015 through 4/20/2015.
Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 70/62/r 54/29/s 76/43/pc 70/57/pc 87/51/s 70/52/t 87/72/t 66/43/pc 88/61/s 71/58/pc 69/51/pc 79/51/pc 88/51/s 65/44/pc 78/67/r 86/75/t 90/59/s 64/41/r 86/55/s 74/46/pc 66/55/pc 64/39/r 67/59/r 92/63/s
HARRIS MITSUBISHI & CREDIT CENTER
70/48/s 69/40/pc 64/44/s 63/43/s
Weather(W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow ﬂurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
SPRING SALES EVENT!
2015 MIRAGE Standard
18/11/sn 60/33/pc 47/41/sh
12620 Hwy 99 – South Everett
April 18, 2015 edition of the Everett Daily Herald