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Tips back in first after beating Kelowna, 3-1


SUVs are becoming police car of choice since ‘Crown Vic’ discontinued A3

SATURDAY, 01.02.2016




2015 a record warm year Above normal temperatures created the largest wildfire season in state history, during which 3 firefighters died. By Eric Stevick Herald Writer

EVERETT — It might not seem like it now with stubborn early morning frost on windshields but 2015 was a pretty

toasty year. At least that’s what the numbers show. “For the second year in a row, it was a record warm year,” the National Weather Service in Seattle reported.

Several weather service meteorologists recently compiled their observations into a fivepage year-end retrospective. The average temperature at Seattle-Tacoma International Airport was 55.8 degrees, exceeding the previous record of 55 from 2014. At 63.5 degrees, the average high temperature also was

record-setting, one degree above the previous average highs set in 2014 and 1992. Four months — February, March, June and July — set records for the warmest months. Four others — January, May, August and October — were See 2015, back page, this section

Neighbors rushed to help

Gravel mine OK’d to grow Neighbors opposed to the plan didn’t provide enough evidence to deny a conditional use permit, the hearing examiner concludes. By Kari Bray Herald Writer

By Rikki King Herald Writer

EVERETT — Neighbors used ladders to rescue people from the upper stories of a burning apartment building in south Everett on Thursday night. Within 10 minutes of the first 911 call, people were helping each other escape, leaving the doors to their homes open as they fled walls of flames. Not everyone made it out. One person was killed, an adult. The person’s age and gender were still undetermined as of Friday morning, said Eric Hicks, the

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assistant fire marshal for Everett. The Snohomish County Medical Examiner’s Office collected the body and will work to confirm the identity. The three-alarm fire at the Bluffs apartments at 2 West Casino Road is believed to be the largest blaze in Everett in more than three years. A dozen people were hospitalized, including children. A 57-year-old woman had critical injuries, and three others were seriously hurt, Hicks said. In all, 15 people received medical treatment Thursday night for smoke inhalation, burns or

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injuries received while jumping or being dropped from upperstory windows, Hicks said. The ages of those injured ranged from 5 to 60. Crews on Friday had not received an update on the victims’ conditions, he said. Witnesses reported seeing people jumping from the second and third floors, and said a man ran up with a ladder he apparently pulled from the rack on his work van. Multiple ladders that had been used by neighbors could be seen about the property Friday. There were few onlookers on

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the cold, clear morning, where steam could be seen rising from the heat of the burned-out roof. People who live in the complex gathered at the leasing office for a briefing from the fire department. Some wore blankets over their pajamas as they headed inside. The building had no fire sprinkler system, and the flames spread through the attic, Hicks said. The fire followed a V-shaped pattern, radiating out from the See FIRE, back page, this section

The Buzz is busy breaking New Year’s resolutions. It will return Monday.

See MINE, Page A6

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12 hospitalized, more than 100 displaced by fatal fire



A firefighter walks along the burned out second floor of an apartment complex at 2 West Casino Road in Everett on Friday. One person was killed and more than 100 residents have been displaced by the Thursday evening fire.

LAKE STEVENS — A gravel mine off Highway 92 has been given permission to expand the size and scope of its operations despite objections and a formal appeal from neighbors. Snohomish County Hearing Examiner Peter Camp determined that neighbors had not provided enough evidence to deny a conditional use permit for the ThomCo gravel pit, owned by Pacific Premier Properties LLC and also known as the 44th Street Sand and Gravel Mine. The revised permit allows for increasing the size of the mining area, building an aggregate washing plant and processing or recycling asphalt, concrete, topsoil and brush. The 45-acre property the mine sits on is located at 13600 44th St. NE, near the intersection of Highway 92 and 44th Street. Neighbors’ concerns with the proposed expansion centered on traffic, noise, dust, water supply and environmental damage. County planners concluded that, by state standards, additional operations at the mine would not have a significant effect on the environment. A group of families appealed that conclusion. Camp upheld the planners’ findings. He released his decision to approve the mine’s revised permit and deny the neighbors’ appeal Wednesday. An updated permit is meant to put the mine back in compliance with county code. The company has been the subject of a code violation case since 2009, according to county records. Code enforcement officers found that the mine was processing materials without approval and had expanded beyond the area allowed under its permit. The manager and owners were told they needed to seek an updated permit or stop the unauthorized activities. They applied for a permit in 2010 and were granted at least a dozen extensions on the code enforcement case while the application was pending.

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A2 Saturday, 01.02.2016 The Daily Herald

Natalie Cole, master of past and present styles, dies at 65 By Sandy Cohen and Mesfin Fekadu Associated Press

LOS ANGELES — Natalie Cole, the daughter of jazz legend Nat King Cole, who carved out her own success with R&B hits like “Our Love” and “This Will Be” before triumphantly intertwining their legacies to make his “Unforgettable” their signature hit through technological wizardry, has died. She was 65. While Cole was a Grammy winner in her own right, she had her greatest success in 1991 when she re-recorded her father’s classic hits — with him on the track — for the album “Unforgettable ... With Love.” It became a multiplatinum smash and garnered her multiple Grammy Awards, including album of the year. Cole died Thursday evening at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles due to complications from ongoing health issues, her family said in a statement. “Natalie fought a fierce, courageous battle, dying how she lived ... with dignity, strength and honor. Our beloved Mother and sister will be greatly missed and remain UNFORGETTABLE in our hearts forever,” read the statement from her son Robert Yancy and sisters Timolin and


Natalie Cole died Thursday evening in Los Angeles. She was 65.

Casey Cole. “I had to hold back the tears. I know how hard she fought,” said Aretha Franklin in a statement. “She fought for so long. She was one of the greatest singers of our time.” Other celebrities honored Cole on social media. In a tweet, actress Marlee Matlin called Cole a lovely songbird and a great actress, writing “she is now singing in heaven.” Patti LaBelle tweeted, “She will be truly missed but her light will shine forever!” Natalie Cole had battled drug problems and hepatitis that forced her to undergo a kidney transplant in May 2009. Cole’s older sister, Carol “Cookie” Cole, died the day she received the transplant. Their brother, Nat Kelly Cole, died in 1995. Natalie Cole was inspired by her dad at an

early age and auditioned to sing with him when she was just 11 years old. She was 15 when he died of lung cancer, in 1965. She began as an R&B singer but later gravitated toward the smooth pop and jazz standards that her father loved. Cole’s greatest success came with her 1991 album, “Unforgettable ... With Love,” which paid tribute to her father with reworked versions of some of his best-known songs, including “That Sunday That Summer,” ‘’Too Young” and “Mona Lisa.” Her voice was spliced with her dad’s in the title cut, offering a delicate duet a quarter-century after his death. The album sold some 14 million copies and won six Grammys, including album of the year as well record and song of the year for the title track duet. While making the album, Cole told The Associated Press in 1991, she had to “throw out every R&B lick that I had ever learned and every pop trick I had ever learned. With him, the music was in the background and the voice was in the front.” “I didn’t shed really any real tears until the album was over,” Cole said. “Then I cried a whole lot. When we started the project it was a way of reconnecting

with my dad. Then when we did the last song, I had to say goodbye again.” She was also nominated for an Emmy award in 1992 for a televised performance of her father’s songs. “That was really my thank you,” she told People magazine in 2006. “I owed that to him.” Another father-daughter duet, “When I Fall in Love,” won a 1996 Grammy for best pop collaboration with vocals, and a follow-up album, “Still Unforgettable,” won for best traditional pop vocal album of 2008. Cole made her recording debut in 1975 with “Inseparable.” The music industry welcomed her with two Grammy awards in 1976 — one for best new artist and one for best female R&B vocal performance for her buoyant hit “This Will Be (An Everlasting Love).” She also worked as an actress, with appearances on TV’s “Touched by an Angel” and “Grey’s Anatomy.” But she was happiest touring and performing live. “I still love recording and still love the stage,” she said on her website in 2008, “but like my dad, I have the most fun when I am in front of that glorious orchestra or that kick-butt big band.” Cole was born in 1950 to Nat “King” Cole and his wife, Maria Ellington

Cole, a onetime vocalist with Duke Ellington who was no relation to the great bandleader. Her father was already a recording star, and he rose to greater heights in the 1950s and early ‘60s. He toured worldwide, and in 1956 he became the first black entertainer to host a national TV variety show, though poor ratings and lack of sponsors killed it off the following year. He also appeared in a few movies and spoke out in favor of civil rights. Natalie Cole grew up in Los Angeles’ posh Hancock Park neighborhood, where her parents had settled in 1948 despite animosity from some white residents about having the black singer as a neighbor. When told by residents who said they didn’t want “undesirable people” in the area, the singer said, “Neither do I, and if I see (any), I’ll be the first to complain.” The family eventually included five children. Natalie Cole started singing seriously in college, performing in small clubs. But in her 2000 autobiography, “Angel on My Shoulder,” Cole discussed how she had battled heroin, crack cocaine and alcohol addiction for many years. She spent six months in rehab in 1983. When she announced in 2008 that she had been

diagnosed with hepatitis C, a liver disease spread through contact with infected blood, she blamed her past intravenous drug use. She criticized the Recording Academy for giving five Grammys to drug user Amy Winehouse in 2008. “I’m an ex-drug addict and I don’t take that kind of stuff lightly,” Cole explained at the 2009 Grammy Awards. Hepatitis C “stayed in my body for 25 years and it could still happen to this young woman or other addicts who are fooling around with drugs, especially needles.” Cole received chemotherapy to treat the hepatitis and “within four months, I had kidney failure,” she told CNN’s Larry King in 2009. She needed dialysis three times a week until she received a donor kidney on May 18, 2009. The organ procurement agency One Legacy facilitated the donation from a family that had requested that their donor’s organ go to Cole if it was a match. Cole toured through much of her illness, often receiving dialysis at hospitals around the globe. “I think that I am a walking testimony to you can have scars,” she told People magazine. “You can go through turbulent times and still have victory in your life.”

Ex-Rep. Mike Oxley dies; helped create post-Enron law Associated Press TOLEDO, Ohio — Former U.S. Rep. Mike Oxley, who helped write landmark anti-fraud legislation following a wave of corporate scandals that brought down Enron Corp. and WorldCom Inc., died Friday at age 71. Oxley died in his sleep in McLean, Virginia, after

suffering from non-small cell lung cancer, a type of lung cancer seen in nonsmokers, said his wife, Patricia Oxley. Mike Oxley was chairman of the Lung Cancer Alliance board of directors. The Ohio Republican left Congress in 2007 after 25 years in the House, where he devoted most of his time to issues involving



corporate oversight and insurance protection. He led an effort to investigate failed energy giant Enron and helped create new accounting requirements in the 2002 Sarbanes-Oxley Act. The law reshaped corporate oversight after accounting scandals in 2001-2002 at Enron, WorldCom and other major corporations exposed inadequate internal controls and auditors who had become too cozy with

the companies whose books they examined. Those corporate scandals and others wiped out retirement accounts, cost investors billions and pushed people out of work. Small companies later complained that the law Oxley helped create brought added costs to comply with requirements for reports on their internal financial controls. Pro-business conservatives argued that a board established to oversee



5:30 P.M.- Introductions...................................................Paul Roberts 5:35 P.M.- Discuss proposal for low income “barrier free” housing

and related recommendations of the Streets Initiative and 2016 Legislative Advocacy.....................................................Pat McClain 6:15 P.M.- Adjourn Reconvene as regular City Council meeting


Citizen Comments

COUNCIL BRIEFING AGENDA: (1) 2016 State Legislative Priorities Agenda. (2) Charter Review Process Discussion. (3) Construction Associates, Inc. in the amount of $954,839.80, including Washington State sales tax. PROPOSED ACTION ITEMS: (4) CB 1512-54 – 2nd Reading –Ordinance creating special improvement project entitled “Three Acre Park, Phase 1,” Fund 308, Program 006, to accumulate all costs for improvement (3rd and final reading on 1-13-16). CONSENT ITEMS: (5) Resolution No. ____ authorizing claims in the amount of $ 1,083,443. (6) Resolution No. ____ authorizing payroll claims in the amount of $ 3,539,650. ACTION ITEMS: (7) Professional Services Agreement with New Energy Cities to prepare an Energy Map, Carbon Wedge Analysis and Carbon Reduction. (8) Award RFP 2015-110 for Elevator Maintenance & Monitoring Services to Thysenkrupp Elevator Americas. (9) Amendment No. 2 to Neighborhood Stabilization Program Agreement with Everett Housing Authority. (10) Closeout Agreement for Neighborhood Stabilization Program 1 Agreement with Washington State Department of Commerce to address impacts of foreclosed upon homes and properties.

Executive Session Adjourn

Everett City Council agendas can be found, in their entirety, on the City of Everett Web Page at 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.


AGENDA 1. ELECTION OF COMMISSION OFFICERS 2. CEO/EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR’S REPORT • Preparing for Larger Ships – Status Update 3. TRANSACTION OF BUSINESS OF THE PORT OF EVERETT • Resolution No. 1041 4. COMMISSION MEETINGS SCHEDULE • Resolution No. 1042 5. APPOINTMENT OF LEGAL COUNSEL 6. APPOINTMENT OF PORT AUDITOR / PORT TREASURER 7. TRAVEL AUTHORIZATION FOR 2016 • Resolution No. 1043 8. ANNUAL RENEWAL OF DELEGATION OF AUTHORITY • Resolution No. 1044 9. ANNUAL RENEWAL OF AUTHORITY TO SELL SURPLUS PROPERTY • Resolution No. 1045 10. CHIEF FINANCE OFFICER’S REPORT 11. CHIEF, LEGAL AFFAIRS - REPORT • Resolution No. 1046 – Revising the Port of Everett’s Policies and Procedures under the Washington State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) 12. DEPARTMENT REPORTS Properties • Waterfront Place Central Update** Projects Update • Terminal Rail Upgrades Phase 2 – Approval of Professional Services Agreement with Moffatt & Nichol Engineers** COMMISSION PRESIDENT’S REPORT COMMISSION DISCUSSION CITIZEN COMMENTS EXECUTIVE SESSION ADJOURN **Information Discussion or Action Requested on January 12, 2016 The Public Is Invited to Attend

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the accounting industry and the industry’s own regulators had violated the separation of powers and challenged the law in court. The U.S. Supreme Court in 2010 agreed that the law violated the Constitution’s separation of powers mandate. But its decision required only a slight change in allowing the removal of members of the oversight board. In the House, Oxley was chairman of the financial services committee, which has jurisdiction over banking and Wall Street issues. The Blade newspaper reported in 2003 that after Oxley became chairman, he had raised $920,000 from securities and investment firms, $740,000 from insurance companies, $480,000 from banks and $330,000 from accountants.

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Oxley said the reports of fundraising influencing policy were ludicrous. Oxley, a former FBI agent, advocated giving police greater ability to unscramble encrypted computer files. He was the chief House sponsor of legislation requiring operators of commercial websites to restrict young people’s access to sexually explicit material. He was an FBI agent for three years before he was elected to the Ohio House in 1972. He won a special election to the U.S. House in 1981 by 341 votes to fill a vacancy caused by the death of GOP Rep. Tennyson Guyer. Oxley rarely faced a close election after that, especially since his district in rural northwest Ohio was one of the state’s most solidly Republican seats and included his hometown of Findlay. Following his retirement, Oxley became a lobbyist in the financial sector. He was also a member of the University of Findlay board of trustees and active with Miami University of Ohio, his alma mater. He is survived by his wife, a son and a grandson.

LOTTERY POWERBALL: Wednesday’s drawing was for $300 million. Wednesday’s numbers:

12-36-38-54-61, Powerball 22. The next drawing is

Saturday for $334 million. MEGA MILLIONS: Friday’s drawing was for $130 million. Friday’s numbers: 7-1837-38-39, Mega Ball: 9. The next drawing is Tuesday. LOTTO: Wednesday’s drawing was for $4.3 million. Wednesday’s numbers: 2-3-6-21-23-40. The next drawing is Saturday for $4.4 million. HIT 5: Wednesday’s drawing was for $200,000. Wednesday’s numbers: 26-28-2930-37. The next drawing is Saturday for $240,000. MATCH 4: Friday’s numbers: 5-7-16-23.

DAILY GAME: Friday’s numbers: 6-4-6. KENO: Friday’s numbers:


Local News A3






SATURDAY, 01.02.2016

Fleet of county’s police cars evolving The old “Crown Vics” are giving way to Ford Explorers. By Rikki King Herald Writer

EVERETT — Buying a car is stressful. Try buying a few dozen police cars. Nearly every law

enforcement agency in Snohomish County has faced that decision since 2011, when the Ford Crown Victoria Police Intercepter was discontinued. For decades, the “Crown Vic” dominated the market for squad

cars. Now many local agencies are switching to the Ford Police Interceptor Utility — essentially a souped-up Ford Explorer. That group includes the Snohomish County Sheriff’s Office, the Washington State Patrol and the police departments in Arlington, Edmonds, Everett, Monroe and Mukilteo. Some

departments, including Lake Stevens, have selected other models for patrol, but use the Ford sport utility vehicle for supervisors. The Everett Police Department is shedding Crown Vics as they age out of the fleet. “We purchased our last Crown Victorias in 2010,” said Bob Carlson, who oversees vehicle

maintenance for the city. The Everett department took a unique approach in finding a replacement. In 2012, they purchased three kinds of patrol vehicles on the market and tested them on the road. They tried to get each of Everett’s 200 police See FLEET, Page A4

School levies on Lakewood ballot

Maybe baby waited to be first in 2016

Voters will be asked to pay for programs, maintenance and technology. By Kari Bray Herald Writer

Meagan Walker, Cascadia’s executive director of college relations, said at the meeting the process costs about $250,000 for each permit. Ana Karaman, UW Bothell’s vice chancellor for

LAKEWOOD — Voters are being asked to renew one levy and approve a second to help pay for programs, maintenance and technology in the Lakewood School District. A special election is scheduled for Feb. 9 and both measures are on the ballot. They need more than 50 percent of the votes to pass. The larger of the two requests is for educational programs and operations. If approved, that levy would generate about $25.6 million over the next four years, according to district documents. The tax rate would start at $3.18 per $1,000 assessed property value in 2017, which totals about $954 a year on a $300,000 home. The rate is expected to go up to $3.22 per $1,000, or roughly $966 on a $300,000 home, by 2020. Voters in the Lakewood School District last approved an operations levy in 2012. It’s set to expire at the end of 2016. The new levy would pick up where the current one leaves off. Voters currently pay $3.27 per $1,000 assessed property value on the operations levy, but that is estimated to drop to $3.18 in 2016, meaning there would be no change expected from the 2016 to 2017 rate if the levy were renewed. Local dollars support about a quarter of the school district’s day-to-day operations. The money bridges the gap between how much schools get from state and federal sources and how much it costs to educate students, according to the district. Nearly 70 percent of the money from levies goes toward paying teachers and other staff, providing student services and keeping up with curriculums. Another 16 percent goes to upkeep on schools and the rest of the levy money is for transportation, extracurriculars and technology. Technology also is a focus of the district’s second request to voters. A capital projects and technology levy is on the ballot alongside the operations levy. It would bring in $2.85 million between 2017 and 2020. The tax would expire after 2020, according to the district.

See BOTHELL, Page A4

See LEVIES, Page A4


Samantha Arroyo (right) holds her newborn daughter, Seraphina, as her husband, Marcos, sits with the couple’s 3-year-old daughter, Virginia, at the Pavilion for Women and Children of Providence Regional Medical Center in Everett on Friday. Seraphina was born at 1:31 a.m. Friday, making her the first baby born in the Everett area in 2016.

By Diana Hefley Herald Writer

EVERETT — Samantha Arroyo called her husband at work Thursday evening. She was having contractions. The Lake Stevens woman was two days

past her due date. “We made an agreement. If the contractions were five minutes apart for 30 minutes, or her water broke, I’d come home so she didn’t have to labor without me, mainly for my peace of mind,” Marcos Arroyo said.

His wife, pregnant with their second child, had contractions Monday and Tuesday, but they came and went. “She just wasn’t ready,” Samantha Arroyo said. Her husband waited 15 minutes before calling her back

Thursday evening. She’d had four strong contractions during that time. He headed for home. His wife of nearly 12 years was calm when he walked through the door. She asked him to make See BABY, Page A4

Neighbors oppose UW Bothell’s building plans By Aaron Kunkler Bothell Reporter

frontsurvey porch says

BOTHELL — Neighbors of the University of Washington Bothell and Cascadia College are worried about a proposed change that would end the master building plan for the joint

campus, streamline campus development, and allow construction of a residence hall near their homes. About a dozen people who live near campus spoke at a Dec. 15 Bothell City Council meeting. Most strongly opposed the change that would retire

No comment Journalists have a love/hate relationship with online comments. On the one hand, comment threads can generate interesting discussions asdkg when paired with news stories. They can serve as a town square, where asd;lkgj anyone can contribute to the debate as;dlgjk without a gatekeeper standing in the way. They can even include valuable news tips that lead to further stories. On the other hand, many comment threads can be summed up in three words: “Your a idiot.” When they’re overrun by trolls, Internet comments bring out the absolute

the schools’ master building plan with the city — known as planned unit development — and change existing buildingsetback requirements. Under the current process, the campus must apply for each development, including building and parking lot construction.

worst in people — deplorable statements, assaults on the English language and vicious personal attacks. A thick skin is a job requirement for reporters, but a built-in place for hecklers would cut down on any job’s appeal. And for readers … well, we’re never quite sure what comments do for readers. Even if only a handful of people participate, many more enjoy reading through them. Lurking can be fun, and part of the website’s mission is to entertain. Many websites have given up on comments altogether, and The Herald is evaluating what to do long-term after putting them on timeout. In our latest

poll at, we asked what you think is the best solution. The results were pretty well split. Forty-four percent said it’s better without comments, narrowly edging out the 43 percent who want to bring them back. The remaining 13 percent said to bring them back only if the tone can be improved. I thought this number would be higher, but maybe our voters are just being realistic. Nobody’s really figured out how to do this well, at least not without employing an army of comment monitors. And if you think any newspaper wants to do that, “your a idiot.”

— Doug Parry, @parryracer

This week’s question The Seahawks are hitting the road for the playoffs. How far will they go? ❑ They’ll make an early exit this year ❑ They’ll win a game or two, but no Super Bowl ❑ A Super Bowl loss, just like last year ❑ Back to the Super Bowl, to win it Vote, comment or suggest a poll at webmonkey.

A4 Saturday, 01.02.2016 The Daily Herald

Baby From Page A3

them some smoothies. Before he could turn on the blender she told him to make those smoothies to go. The pickup truck was packed. Their firstborn, 3 ½-year-old Virginia, stayed home with her grandparents, who had arrived from Montana earlier in the week. The Arroyos, both 33, headed to Providence’s Pavilion for Women and Children in downtown Everett. Their daughter was born at 1:31 a.m. Friday, making her the first baby delivered in 2016 at Snohomish County’s largest hospital. “Was she the first baby of the new year?” her grandma, Cheryl Lewis, asked upon seeing a Herald reporter and photographer talking to her son in-law in a hospital waiting room.

She clapped her hands and smiled at the news. Lewis is convinced that the little girl waited for her grandparents to get into town before making her entrance. She is their ninth grandchild. There were 4,516 babies delivered at the hospital in 2015. The last was born at 11:39 p.m. Thursday, nurses said. The Arroyos joked that they were hoping their daughter would have been born before midnight so they could claim her on their 2015 taxes. “She was trying,” her mom said. She weighed in at 8 pounds 7 ounces and is 19.75 inches long. She was bundled up and cradled in her mom’s arms Friday morning when she and her sister met for the first time. “Can I touch her?” Virginia asked. The little girl in pigtails and pink stroked her sister’s tiny hands. She looks like you, Samantha Arroyo told her

oldest. Trying out the big sister role, Virginia asked if the baby was hungry. Maybe she would like some of her dried mangoes slices. “Remember she doesn’t eat what you do yet,” her mom said. The Arroyos hoped to bring their new daughter home Saturday. There was one matter that still required their attention. “She needs to be named before we leave,” Samantha Arroyo said. As of Friday afternoon she and her husband hadn’t settled on what to call their beautiful daughter. It hadn’t been for lack of trying. During the pregnancy Marcos Arroyo pored over the Social Security database listing names dating back to the 1800s. Relatives chimed in with suggestions. Samantha Arroyo had tried out names she’d read in books. “She can’t be named after a dragon,” her husband said. Dad doesn’t want anything too trendy or popular. It needs to compliment her two middle names. How does it translate


A tiny footprint of the Arroyo family’s newborn daughter, Seraphina, is seen at the Pavilion for Women and Children of Providence Regional Medical Center in Everett on Friday.

in Spanish? “We’re going to spend the day changing diapers and thinking of a name,” Marcos Arroyo said Friday afternoon. Hours later, after some rest and getting acquainted with the baby

girl, the proud papa sent The Herald an email. Seraphina Lynn Lewis Arroyo. Welcome little one. Diana Hefley: 425-339-3463; Twitter: @ dianahefley.


Police pursuit ends in crash; woman, 20, held

EDMONDS — A woman crashed down an embankment Friday morning as she tried to outrun police. Edmonds police were investigating whether the Honda she was driving was stolen. The incident happened about 8:45 a.m. near 216th Street SW and Highway 99, where a sergeant pulled the woman over. As the officer approached the Honda the suspect drove off, Edmonds police Sgt. Josh McClure said. A short distance away the woman, 20, lost control of the car and it landed in a deep ditch. She tried to get out of Honda but her escape efforts were thwarted

as the car started sinking deeper into the muck and water in the ditch. She was arrested and taken to Swedish Edmonds as a precaution. Edmonds officers learned that she’d been stopped in Shoreline about two hours earlier and given a ticket. At the time she had outstanding warrants out of Edmonds, McClure said. It wasn’t clear Friday why she wasn’t taken into custody in Shoreline. In a press release Edmonds police said the warrants were “not extraditable.” That would indicate that police officers wouldn’t travel outside Edmonds to take her into custody on the city warrants. The woman was booked into Snohomish County Jail for investigation of attempting to elude a police vehicle. The case remains

under investigation.

Seattle: Burn bans Burn bans have been called in Snohomish and Pierce counties until air quality improves. The Puget Sound Clean Air Agency has issued a stage two burn ban for Greater Pierce County, and a stage one burn ban for Snohomish County and Darrington, effective 1 p.m. Friday. Clear, cold, and calm weather conditions are expected to continue into Sunday, and unhealthy air is expected to linger. During a stage one burn ban, burning is allowed in pellet stoves and EPA certified wood stoves and inserts. In a stage two burn ban, all wood burning is prohibited. The Pierce County ban is for some, but not all, residents of the

county. For more information, go to

Snowshoer found dead Search and rescue officials near Seattle say they’ve found the body of a snowshoer who has been identified as a locally wellknown philanthropic leader and software entrepreneur. A statement from the King County Sheriff’s Office says friends called authorities Thursday evening after Doug Walker, 64, didn’t return to a trailhead near Granite Mountain, which is about 45 miles east of Seattle. About 60 search and rescue members searched for Walker through the night. The sheriff’s office says his body was found just before 10:30 Friday morning. Authorities say he was found in a debris field and may have been

caught in an avalanche. The Seattle Times reported that Walker served on the board of REI, was a founding member of the Seattle Parks Foundation and had also served on the Wilderness Society’s governing council.

Bremerton: Another suspect arrested Kitsap County authorities say another man has been arrested in connection with the disappearance and robbery of an 89-year-old Silverdale man. KIROTV reported that Arnold Cruz, 47, was arrested Friday morning and booked into the Kitsap County Jail. His arrest is the eighth connected with the disappearance of Robert Archie Hood on Dec. 17. From Herald staff and wire services

Fleet: Getting back to the black-and-white tradition From Page A3

officers behind the wheel for feedback, Carlson said. “Then they went back and did a survey for everyone about what they liked on each vehicle, what they didn’t like, and graded them out, and the Ford Utility was the winner, with about a 90 percent preference rate,” he said. Trunk space was a major reason. Officers have to travel with bulky gear such as traffic cones, a fire extinguisher, a shovel and an ax. “The back end of the Utility is a nice big trunk for storage and for carrying the stuff they have to have,” Carlson said. The SUV has a smaller engine

but more horsepower than the Crown Vic, he said. It has more than 200 modifications for police use from the original Ford Explorer. Each runs about $45,000 including after-market additions. Everett police have 50 Crown Vics still in use, and 22 of the SUVs, Carlson said. The city budget calls for the purchase of 10 more SUVs next year. People in town may notice another difference. Everett police have been trading up from their old design of a white car with a blue stripe. Like many departments around the country, they’ve been going back to blackand-white. It’s the first big change in graphics for Everett police cars

in at least 20 years, officer Aaron Snell said. “We wanted to get back to tradition,” he said. “We believe they were more recognizable to the public.” So far, the SUVs are costing Everett about 15 cents less per mile compared to Crown Vics, including maintenance costs, Carlson said. Fuel use is about the same. “The mileage is pretty much even Stephen,” he said. Meanwhile, Lynnwood uses Dodge Chargers for patrol. Mountlake Terrace and Lake Stevens use both Chargers and Ford SUVs, as does the Island County Sheriff’s Office. “It sounds like the plan is to

stick with mostly the Chargers and mix in a few SUVs every once and awhile,” Island County detective Ed Wallace said. Arlington started adding the Ford SUVs in 2015, with more expected to arrive this year, city spokeswoman Kristin Banfield said. Edmonds police prepared for the decision by buying extra Crown Victorias, Sgt. Shane Hawley said. That allowed them time to watch how the choice played out for other departments. Before going with SUVs, they had even talked about removing front passenger seats from some models to create more storage space, he said. Mill Creek has two Ford police

sedans and about a half-dozen SUVs, Cpl. Chris White said. “Because it’s a shared fleet, it was to fit all body types, all equipment,” she said. “The SUVs are much bigger, and we have a lot of equipment that we have to carry around, and it was all-wheel drive because of our terrain. It’s hilly.” Some of the recent changes represent a shift in thinking at the Snohomish and Island county sheriff’s offices and the State Patrol, all of which originally had planned on moving to the Chevrolet Caprice police edition. Reasons cited included room for gear, handling in snow and ice, and maintenance costs. Rikki King: 425-339-3449;

Bothell: ‘A terrible time adjusting to the ugliness of it all’ From Page A3

administration, planning, and finance, said in a statement that there have been six master plan amendments processed so far, with 12 more required to complete planned construction on campus. “At approximately $250,000 per ... amendment, and a six- to eightmonth process, the institutions could save $3 million in public funds and tuition, and eight years in time for planning and permitting future development,” her statement said. Many speakers at the meeting were concerned about possible construction of a residence hall next to their homes in the Sunrise-Valley View neighborhood. Neighbor Janelle Lowen was worried about her property line being just 30 feet from the

planned dormitory, and about the destruction of a grove of trees. “The whole neighborhood will have a terrible time adjusting to the ugliness of it all, plus the much-reduced worth of our homes,” Lowen said. “I’m scared and shocked. I don’t understand the unmitigated rush toward a destruction of trees, fresh air, natural water control, quiet space and healthy Northwest ambience.” The proposed plan and code amendments would change building setbacks for development abutting residential neighborhoods along 182nd Place NE and 183rd Place NE. Under the current code, buildings on the western edge of campus must have a 30-foot landscape buffer, with vegetation between a campus building and a residential property line

for structures under 35 feet in height. The building setback is increased by 30 feet for every 10 feet of additional building height, with a maximum 120-foot setback for a building of 65 feet or more. The proposed request would allow buildings higher than 35 feet to have a graduated step back from the 30-foot buffer. Tammy Urquhart, who lives near campus, made an emotional appeal before a neighbor finished reading her written statement. “I feel that my home and everything that it provides us is in dire jeopardy,” she said. Some council members were sympathetic to the concerns. “If that was my backyard, I’d feel like I was in a fishbowl,” Councilman Andy Rheaume said. “I hope there’s some sort of compromise that we can work

out between the residents and the college to make it a little bit more appetizing instead of having a six-story building in your backyard.” Councilwoman Tris Samberg shared concerns about buffer zones. “I think that we need to make sure that those promises made back when this PUD was originally approved, those promises made, are kept,” she said. A residence hall has been part of the university master plan since it launched its student housing program in 2009 by master leasing nearby apartments. In 2011, the university purchased an adjacent apartment complex to meet housing demands. Founded in 1990, UW Bothell has grown rapidly in recent years. In 2010, enrollment was 2,880 students, but 5,279 are enrolled for 2015-16.

Other proposed changes include an increase in the amount of impervious surface allowed on campus. The 127acre campus is now allowed 35 acres of surface that water can’t soak through — concrete, asphalt and roofs. The campus seeks to increase that to about 48 acres of the land still open for development. Sixty-three acres are protected wetlands. Karaman said the campus will work toward having a low impact on the community. “We care about the local community and neighbors, and will continue to maintain the city approved setbacks, buffers and height restrictions,” her statement said. No decision was made, and the City Council will continue its discussion of the issue Jan. 19. Aaron Kunkler: 425-318-7651;

Levies: Homeowners are also paying off bond for new school From Page A3

The money would cover the costs of upgrading equipment, software, networks, security, training and IT support in schools. The levy dollars also could be used to update district buildings.

The technology levy is expected to cost taxpayers 34 cents per $1,000 assessed property value in 2017 and 2018, then 35 cents in 2019 and 2010. That’s $102 a year and $105 a year, respectively, on a $300,000 home. Homeowners in the Lakewood

School District also are paying off a $66.8 million bond approved in April 2014. That sum is going toward a new high school, with construction set to start in 2016. The bond rate this year is $2.21 per $1,000 assessed value and homeowners would continue to

pay off the bond on top of the levies if they are approved. The Lakewood School District serves about 2,250 students from kindergarten to 12th grade. It is one of seven districts in Snohomish County that have measures on the Feb. 9 special election ballot,

according to the county elections office. The Arlington, Edmonds, Lake Stevens, Mukilteo, Stanwood-Camano and Sultan school districts also have measures on the ballot. Kari Bray: 425-339-3439;


The Daily Herald Saturday, 01.02.2016 A5

A6 Saturday, 01.02.2016 The Daily Herald


Bruce Alan Long Bruce Alan Long would like to let everyone know that his work here is done. He received a call, the kind of an offer you can’t refuse, for an appointment from which he will not be returning. This assignment comes with a huge sign-on bonus, a reunion with family that he has not seen in a long time. His new mission takes him to a wonderful place where he will be fishing, hunting, shooting his pistol, f r e q u e n t i n g fo o t b a l l a n d baseball games with the best seat in the house, and attending the casino to his heart’s content without ever l o s i n g a p e n ny. M u s i c , l a u g h t e r, a n d l o v e a r e guaranteed; the food is delicious and is never ser ved without hot sauce. He left detailed instructions for the loved ones he leaves behind; to celebrate his life, to not cr y, and to not be sad. Low adherence to these instructions will not be tolerated. Bruce had a love for life. Whether he was on a road trip, somewhere in the woods, watching sports, or just hanging out with family and friends, he was always having a good time. Laughter was a necessity, sarcasm a given, and his never ending sense of humor could always bring a smile to your face. A little rough around the edges, and stubborn as a mule, there was never a time when his heart didn’t shine through. Bruce adored his friends and cherished his family. He was especially fond of his three grandchildren, who were his p r i d e a n d j oy, a n d t h e highlight of his life. Bruce touched the lives of everyone he knew. We will always remember his warmth, his laughter, and his love for his family and his friends. Although he will be deeply missed, he will a l way s b e fo r eve r i n o u r hearts. Bruce was born on January 20, 1958, to Bill and Elizabeth Long, in Merced, Calif. He passed away peacefully at his home on December 16, 2015, with his mother at his side. He is preceded in death by his father, Bill Long, older sister, Sandy Leveque, and younger sister, Cindy Long. He is survived by his m o t h e r, E l i z a b e t h L o n g ; d a u g h te r s , S h a n n o n a n d Christie; grandchildren, Tylia, Thiery, and Ava; his Auntie Kay, cousins, Susan, Michael, and Dawndee; his California family, George and Louise Rupp and daughter; Jackie; close friends, Steve and Deena; his beloved dog, Sam, and many others. We would like to give a special thank you to nurse Mary and all of the staff at Snohomish Hospice for their loving support and extraordinary care. Services will be held at the Evergreen Funeral Home on Tuesday January 5, 2016. at 2:00 p.m.

June P. (Larson) Wiggum June P. (Larson) Wiggum, 93, passed on December 16, 2015 in Everett, Wash. She made Washington Oakes, in Everett, her home, where she was among many friends and a wonder ful caring staff. She is survived by her son, Daniel Lains; and her daughter, Judith Larson; and also by her stepchildren, Gar y Lar son and Darlene Allen. She has numerous grandchildren and great grandchildren. June loved salmon fishing and clam digging with family and friends. She loved cooking and collecting recipes. If you didn’t have one of her cookies you missed a little piece of heaven. You were lucky to get her as your partner when playing cards and she was a wiz at crossword puzzles. As an avid reader, mysteries were her favorite. In her later years she did some traveling – Europe, Panama, Alaska and Hawaii but the place she loved the best was Washington State, the rain and cooler weather. Most of all, she loved her family, who dearly love her and will miss her. There will be an informal celebration at Washington Oakes on Saturday, January 2, 2016 at 1:00-3:00 p.m. Burial will be a private gathering. I n l i e u o f f l o w e r s , donations may be made to the American Cancer Society in remembrance of her dear sister, Phyllis Davidson.

Stephen H. Good Sr.

Mona L. Howell Mona (Eikrem) Howell passed away peacefully on D e c e m b e r 27 , 2 01 5 , a t Providence Hospital, Everett, Washington. Mona was born to Eva and Dr. Aslak Eikrem on May 13, 19 31 , i n M o l d e , N o r way. Mona and her mother immigrated to the United States in 1937 coming to Bainbridge Island., Wash. Mona entered Bainbridge High School and graduated i n 19 5 0 . S h e we n t o n to WSU and graduated in 1955 with a degree in Journalism. After graduation Mona went to work for United Air Lines a s a f l i g h t a t te n d a n t . I n 1959 Mona met Jay Howell who was a Capt. for United and Mona and Jay married that same year and Mona became a mother to Marilyn and Hal, Jay’s two children. They shared a keen interest in other people and other cultures and with the help of the ai rli ne, they had farr e a c h i n g a d ve n t u r e s a n d experiences. Their h o n ey m o o n to o k t h e m to Central and South America. After Jay’s retirement from United they moved from Madison Park (Seattle, Wash.) to Mukilteo, Wash. and opened a Schwinn Bicycle dealership in Everett which they ran together for 13 year until they retired. Mona has lived in Mukilteo for almost 50 years. Mona ser ved on the City Council in Mukilteo and she was a driving force in the Opera Guild until it disbanded. She also served on the board of the Friends of the Mukilteo Library and served as President of the M u k i l t e o S e n i o r s fo r 1 3 years. Mona continued to travel, some of which was spent visiting her sister Judy in various locations in the US where Judy’s job took her as well as travels to China and Europe. Mona was a dedicated Seahawks fan as well. Mona was preceded in death by her mother, Eva Eikrem Ness, and her husband, Jay H. Howell. Remaining are Judy L. N e s s o f A r l i n g to n , Wa s h . Marilyn Howell of Ridgefield, Wa s h . a n d H a l H owe l l o f Shoreline, Wash.; Mona’s cousin, Liv (Glenn) Cartwright in Poulsbo, Wash. and numerous relatives in Norway. Cremation will be handled by Evergreen Washelli followed by a private family gathering. A Celebration of Life will be held at Rosehill Community Center in Mukilteo on Tuesday, January 12, 2016, at 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. In lieu of flowers send a donation to the Friends of the Mukilteo Library, 4675 Harbour Pointe Blvd. Mukilteo, WA 98275

A son, Stephen H. Good Sr., born to Margaret and John Good in Butte, Montana on September 10, 1941, left his earthly home on December 30, 2015, to dwell in the house of the Lord. He transitioned from this life into eternal life with grace and joy in the presence of several of his children. H e w a s a s o n , b ro t h e r, b r o t h e r- i n - l a w, h u s b a n d , fa t h e r, fa t h e r- i n - l aw, grandfather, greatg r a n d fa t h e r, a n d fa i t h f u l friend. He was instrumental in helping create Archbishop Murphy High School as well as Pregnancy Aid of Snohomish County. He had a passion for golf. He loved playing with his family and with his childhood friends, “the Butte boys”. He leaves Sandra, his s o u l m a te a n d w i fe o f 5 5 years; his sister, Carlin; ten children; 19 grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren. Ser vices will be held at Immaculate Conception C h u rc h , 2 5 01 H oy t Ave . , E v e r e t t , W A , o n F r i d a y, January 8, 2016. The Rosary will begin at 11:30 a.m., f o l l o w e d b y t h e Fu n e r a l Mass at 12:15 p.m. A reception will follow in the school gym, Mattie Hall. In lieu of flowers, please consider a donation to Pregnancy Aid of Snohomish C o u n t y a t P O B o x 1 317 , Everett, WA 98201 or Lee E. Baird Archbishop Murphy High Memorial Location Update School at 12911 39th Ave. Lee’s memorial scheduled SE, Everett, WA 98208. for Saturday, Januar y 23, 2016, 1-4 p.m. has been moved to The Medallion H ote l , 16 710 S m o key P t . “Please sign the Blvd., Arlington, WA Guest Book at In Loving Memory of Robert Downer obituaries” indicates Jan. 2, 1955- Dec. 26, 2011 that an online Guest Book has been established under the A wonderful son, brother, name of the deceased. uncle, and friend. We miss This will allow friends you Rob! and family to express condolences and share memories. All entries Everett’s only are at no cost.


family owned funeral home 3301 Colby Ave.



A sign tacked outside a Burns, Oregon, home in mid-December reflects growing community sentiment that outsider militia aren’t welcome.

Case in Oregon sparks anti-government sentiment By Gosia Wozniacka Associated Press

PORTLAND, Ore. — The father and son of a prominent Oregon ranching family plan to surrender at a California prison next week after a judge ruled they served too little time for setting fires that spread to government lands they leased to graze cattle. Dwight Hammond, 73, and Steven Hammond, 46, said they lit the fires in 2001 and 2006 to reduce the growth of invasive plants and protect their property from wildfires. Cole The two were convicted of the arsons three years ago and served time — the father three months, the son one year. But a judge ruled their terms were too short under federal law and ordered them back to prison for about four years each. The decision has generated controversy in a remote part of the state where the Hammonds are well-known for their generosity and community contributions. It’s also playing into a long-simmering conflict between ranchers and the U.S. government over the use of federal land for cattle grazing. In particular, the Hammonds’ new sentences touched a nerve with far right groups who repudiate federal authority. The son of Nevada rancher Cliven Bundy, who was involved in a standoff with the government over grazing rights, is organizing opposition. In 2014, after the Bureau of Land Management sought to remove Bundy’s cattle from public rangeland, armed militiamen confronted federal officials. Bundy stopped paying grazing fees over 20 years ago and owes more than $1 million. This month, his son

Mine From Page A1

Neighbors say the mine’s history of being out of compliance with its permit is a problem. However, the code violation was not something Camp considered. “While granting the requested conditional use permit would cure the code violation by regularizing the operation, the conditional use permit request stands or falls on its own merits and the code enforcement action is immaterial,” he wrote. Public hearings were held in November and December. Neighbors echoed complaints that have been submitted in writing or online to the county over the past five years. They say their houses shake, their properties get covered in dust

Ammon Bundy and a handful of militiamen from other states arrived in Burns, some 60 miles from the Hammond ranch. In an email to supporters, Ammon Bundy criticized the U.S. government for a failed legal process. Federal lawyers prosecuted the Hammonds under an anti-terrorism law that required a five-year minimum sentence, though they have declined to say why. Ammon Bundy wrote that the Hammonds are not terrorists and didn’t commit any crimes. He also shamed the Harney County sheriff for not protecting the Hammonds. The sheriff didn’t respond to calls from The Associated Press. Ammon Bundy and other right-wing leaders have called on armed militia around the country to come support the Hammonds. The groups will hold a rally and protest in town Saturday. “If what is happening to the Hammonds is allowed, it will set a standard of what these powerful people will do to all of us,” Ammon Bundy wrote in an email, referring to the federal government. The Hammonds have not welcomed the Bundys’ help. “Neither Ammon Bundy nor anyone within his group/organization speak for the Hammond Family,” the Hammonds’ lawyer W. Alan Schroeder wrote to Sheriff David Ward. Dwight Hammond said he and his son plan to peacefully report to prison Jan. 4 as ordered by the judge. “We gave our word that’s what we would do, and we intend to act on it,” he told the AP. Prosecutors said the Hammonds’ grazing leases didn’t give them

exclusive use of the land or permission to burn public property. The fire charred just under 140 acres. Though the family doesn’t want confrontation, Dwight Hammond maintained their case isn’t about fires: It’s the climax of the government’s efforts to take their land at a time when saving endangered species has gained in importance. Dwight Hammond said he and his own father bought the ranch in 1964; the purchase price included several federal grazing allotments — the rights to lease public land for cattle grazing. But as the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge came to surround the Hammonds’ property, the rancher said, the family had to stave off pressure from the federal government to sell the ranch. Over the years, the government chipped away at their grazing allotments, taking some and increasing fees on others, Dwight Hammond said. New federal rules made it harder to renew permits. After father and son were convicted of the arsons, the government declined to renew their grazing permit. The family is appealing that decision. “We paid hard dollars over fifty years ago for the right to graze. It isn’t right for them to take it away from us,” Dwight Hammond said, adding they’ve had to rent pastures from other ranchers to keep their cows fed. An attorney for the ranchers, Kendra Mathews, declined to discuss the case. The U.S. attorney’s office also wouldn’t comment. But in an opinion piece published this month in the Burns Times Herald, Oregon’s U.S. attorney, Bill Williams, said the Hammonds received a fair trial and lawful sentences.

and some local wells have gone dry. ThomCo’s attorneys argued that neighbors were relying on opinions and stories rather than any firm evidence that the mine has harmed the area. Fear of development or frustration with a business is not a weighty enough reason to deny a permit, they said. The owners of the company have addressed neighbors’ concerns in their plans, according to Camp’s decision. Studies concluded that noise from new equipment could be managed with buffers and dust could be controlled by moving equipment farther from property lines and using a water truck and a crusher with sprayers to dampen the dirt. Though some wells in the area have dropped or dried up, it’s likely because of a falling water table and there wasn’t enough

evidence to prove the mine contributed to well failures, Camp wrote. Traffic and slope stability also were studied, and experts concluded that the expanded operations wouldn’t cause substantial problems. There is a list of conditions for the company to keep the updated permit. They include: only recycling plant material from the mine property; no burying or processing metal, lumber or garbage on site; no burying concrete or asphalt on the property; and keeping hours of operation limited to 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Saturday. Neighbors have until Jan. 11 to decide whether they want to request that Camp reconsider his decision, or until Jan. 13 to file an appeal before the Snohomish County Council. Kari Bray: 425-339-3439;

Nation & World A7





SATURDAY, 01.02.2016


New year, little consensus New laws in 2016 show states are diverging on guns, voting. By Geoff Mulvihill Associated Press

TRENTON, N.J. — Laws taking effect at the start of the new year show states diverging on some hot-button issues. Restrictions on carrying guns eased in Texas, for example, but got tighter in California. It is easier to register to vote in Oregon, but there is another step to take at the polls in North Carolina. The opposing directions in the states reflect a nation with increasingly polarized politics. In the debate over gun control, both sides say their arguments are strengthened by a string of mass shootings this year. That includes the December attack at a county health department gathering in San Bernardino, California, when a couple who investigators say pledged allegiance to the leader of the Islamic State group killed 14 people. Everytown for Gun Safety, a group backed by billionaire former New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg, is seeking to be a counterweight to the National Rifle Association’s lobbying of state lawmakers. Both groups are expected to be active in legislatures in the coming year. Whether to raise the minimum wage has become another hot topic in states and cities, with the issue getting no traction in the Republican-led Congress. New voting laws, meanwhile, could help shape the outcomes in state and federal elections in the coming year. Democrats and others who want to boost voter participation have been pushing to expand access to the polls, while conservatives have pushed for measures aimed at preventing election fraud. Each side says the other is using legislation to help their favored party in elections. A look at some of the more notable laws taking effect in January:

Guns Texas, the second-most populous state, joins 44 other states in allowing at least some firearm owners to carry handguns openly in public places. Under the Texas law, guns can be carried by those with licenses and only in holsters. Meanwhile, California, the most populous state, has multiple new laws on gun control. One tightens a ban on firearms in and around schools. Under the new law, the prohibition applies even to most people who are allowed to carry concealed weapons generally. Another allows people to request that a judge order weapons be taken away from relatives who are believed to pose a threat.

Voting California and Oregon become the first states that automatically register eligible voters when they obtain or renew their driver’s licenses. Critics of the measures — mostly Republicans — say that could lead to voter fraud and is part of a plan to register more voters who are likely to be Democrats. They say voters should register voluntarily. In both states, people are able to opt out of being registered. Similar measures have been proposed in other states but never adopted. This year, Republican Gov. Chris Christie vetoed the concept in New Jersey. In North Carolina, a voter identification law passed in 2013 that requires people to show a photo ID takes effect. An amendment adopted this year allows voters who have trouble obtaining the required ID to vote anyway. That provision keeps North Carolina from joining eight states in which a


A demonstrator helps hold a large banner at a rally in support of open carry gun laws in Austin, Texas, on Jan. 26. Texas, the second-most populous state, is joining 44 other states in allowing at least some firearm owners to carry handguns openly in public places. Under the Texas law, guns can be carried by those with licenses and only in holsters.

photo ID is strictly required. There are still legal challenges over the law, and opponents want a judge to delay implementation. In most states, voters are asked to show some kind of identification.

Public health Hawaii becomes the first state to raise its minimum age, from 18 to 21, to buy or use cigarettes or e-cigarettes. It’s a move some local governments have made before, but never a state. California joins West Virginia and Mississippi as the only states without a personalbelief exemption for parents who do not want to vaccinate their children. Children whose parents refuse to have them immunized against several diseases are not allowed to enroll in public or private school and instead have to be homeschooled. There is an exemption for children with serious health problems.

Minimum wage The minimum wage rises in many cities and states with the new year. Some of the wage increases are coming under laws passed years ago that phased in the increases over a period of years. Some are automatic increases tied to the cost of living. Fast-food workers in New York state receive their first pay bump under a new law that eventually will push their minimum wage to $15. The full amount will kick in at the end of 2018 in New York City and 2021 in the rest of the state. The federal government has not touched the minimum wage since it was increased to $7.25 effective in 2009. Labor groups and workers keep pushing for higher raises while many business groups say raises could come at the expense of jobs. But with the federal rate unchanging, more state and local governments — particularly in the West and Northeast — are taking action. The wages rise in California, Connecticut, Hawaii, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Rhode Island, Vermont and West Virginia on Friday. States with automatic annual increases effective Jan. 1 are Arizona, Colorado, Montana, New Jersey, Ohio and South Dakota. Some cities, including New Orleans, also have new rates starting Jan. 1. Minimum-wage fast-food workers in Seattle get a bump as part of that city’s phased-in increase to $15 an hour.

Employment issues In California, a new law lets female employees allege pay discrimination based on the wages a company pays other employees who do substantially similar work. Under the


Protesters, including college students, fast-food restaurant employees and other workers, display placards and chant slogans as they march in Boston on April 14. New laws that took effect Friday will raise the minimum wage in several states, including Massachusetts.

Seattle moves closer to $15 Seattle’s minimum wage takes another step toward $15 an hour Friday. Depending on the size of the business and whether the employees have health insurance, workers in Seattle will make as much as $13 an hour minimum in 2016. In November, voters in Tacoma approved a graduated increase to $12 an hour. The statewide minimum in Washington is $9.47 an hour for the second year. It will no longer be the highest in the nation, as Massachusetts and California are both increasing to $10. Alaska’s minimum wage also is higher than Washington’s, going up to $9.75 an hour on Friday. Other states with higher statewide wages include Connecticut and Rhode Island. Associated Press

law, it is up to employers to prove a man’s higher pay is based on factors other than gender. Oregon becomes the fifth state with a paid sick leave mandate for many employers. Some cities in traffic-congested urban areas are trying to ease the burdens of commuting. Employers with at least 20 workers in Washington, D.C., and New York City are required to offer commuter benefits such as tax-free mass transit subsidies to their workers. San Francisco already has a similar ordinance. In Missouri, a new law links the duration of jobless benefits to the state’s unemployment rate. When fewer people are out of work, those claiming the benefits will be cut off sooner. The maximum length of the benefits will be reduced from the current 20 weeks — already among the shorter periods in the nation — to 13. Only North Carolina, which has a similar sliding scale, has a shorter period: 12 weeks.

Abortion Physicians in North Carolina are required to provide the state with ultrasound images of fetuses and other data related to abortions performed after the 16th week of pregnancy. For pregnancies terminated after the 20th week, doctors must explain to the state Department of Health and Human Services how continuing the pregnancy would have threatened the life and health of the mother. Some lawmakers who favor abortion rights say the state should not have this medical data.

Taxes Taxes have gone up in some places and dropping in others. Income tax rates dropped slightly in Oklahoma, where state revenues have fallen sharply, and Massachusetts. In North Carolina, the tax on gasoline dropped by a penny a gallon to 35 cents. The sales tax on boats will drop in New Jersey as of Feb. 1. Taxes on cigarettes and other tobacco products rose in Minnesota, as will hotel taxes in Hawaii.

Immigrant driver’s licenses Two more states allow people who are in the United States illegally to be licensed to drive. Delaware’s law took effect Sunday and Hawaii’s is in effect in the new year. Ten states and the District of Columbia already have similar provisions.

Pets Illinois made it a misdemeanor to leave pets outside during extreme weather. Missouri, in a crackdown on the state’s commercial “puppy mills,” required dog breeders to provide more space for their animals and barred them from using wire-strand flooring in dog kennels. Tennessee gave approval this year to the first statewide animal abuse registry. The law, which takes effect Jan. 1, requires the Tennessee Bureau of Investigation to post to its website a list of persons convicted on or after that date of aggravated animal cruelty, felony animal fighting, or bestiality and related offenses.


Cleanup begins after flooding in Missouri ST. LOUIS — The worst of the dangerous, deadly winter flood is over in the St. Louis area, leaving residents of several water-logged communities to spend the first day of 2016 assessing damage, cleaning up and figuring out how to bounce back — or in some cases, where to live. Farther south, things were getting worse: Record and near-record crest predictions of the Mississippi River and levee breaks threatened homes in rural southern Missouri and Illinois. Two more levees succumbed Friday, bringing to at least 11 the number of levee failures. The flood, fueled by more than 10 inches of rain over a three-day period that began last weekend, is blamed for 22 deaths. Searchers were still looking for five missing people — two teenagers in Illinois, two men in Missouri and a country music singer in Oklahoma. On Friday, water from the Mississippi, Meremec and Missouri rivers was largely receding in the St. Louis area. Two major highways — Interstate 44 and Interstate 55 — reopened south of St. Louis, meaning commuters who return to work next week won’t have hourslong detours.

Ohio: Prosecutor under fire Protesters upset by a decision not to indict two white police officers in the shooting death of Tamir Rice, a 12-yearold black boy who had a pellet gun, marched to the home of the prosecutor Friday and repeated calls for him to resign. More than 100 people stood outside the home of Cuyahoga County Prosecutor Tim McGinty during the peaceful protest, which also included demands for a federal investigation into the shooting. A march leader told protesters not to vandalize McGinty’s home, which is in a neighborhood on the west side of Cleveland. Police officers accompanied the marchers and stood in McGinty’s driveway but did not intervene. The protesters chanted, “New year, no more!” and “McGinty has got to go!” Through a spokesman, McGinty declined to comment.

Calif.: Condor released Banking into the wind and then gliding out of sight, a male California condor flew back into the wild after a captive breeding program that helped save North America’s largest species of land bird. The 35-year-old bird named AC-4 soared out of his open pen earlier this week at a canyon rim inside the Bitter Creek National Wildlife Refuge, in central California’s Kern County. He had been one of just 23 condors left in the world in the 1980s. He fathered the first chick born in the program, and sired 30 condor chicks that have been successfully released into the wild.

AROUND THE WORLD Israel: Two shot at bar A gunman opened fire outside a popular bar in the coastal Israeli city of Tel Aviv on Friday afternoon, killing two people and wounding at least three others before fleeing the scene, police said. The motive for the shooting spree, which took place on a busy main street, was not immediately clear, police said. Israeli Channel 10 TV showed CCTV footage of the incident, obtained from a health food shop next to the bar. It shows a man with short hair, glasses and a black bag over his shoulder scooping up some nuts, putting them in a plastic bag, then emptying them back. The footage then shows the man walking toward the entrance of the store, placing his backpack on a shopping cart and taking a gun out of it. He then steps outside and starts shooting, after which he runs away.

India: 2 attackers killed At least four gunmen entered an Indian air force base near the border with Pakistan on Saturday morning and exchanged fire with security forces, leaving two attackers dead, officials said. The gunmen entered the living quarters section of the Pathankot air force base, about 267 miles north of New Delhi, but were not able to penetrate the area with fighter helicopters and other equipment, said air force spokeswoman Rochelle D’Silva. At least two of the attackers were killed and security forces were exchanging fire with the other two, she said. Pathankot is on the highway that connects India’s insurgency wracked Jammu and Kashmir state with the rest of the country. It’s also very close to India’s border with rival Pakistan. Saturday’s attack comes just a week after India’s Prime Minister Narendra Modi made an unannounced visit to Pakistan to meet Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif. From Herald news services

Herald Business Journal A8






SATURDAY, 01.02.2016

Our gadgets will keep getting smarter By Anick Jesdanun and David Hamilton Associated Press

Our cars, our homes, our appliances and even our toys: Things around us are going to keep getting smarter. In 2016, we’ll entrust even more of our lives and their intimate details to machines — not to mention the companies that run them. Are we ready for that? You might, for instance, like the idea of turning on your TV with a spoken command — no more fumbling for the remote! But for that to work, the TV needs to be listening all the time, even when you’re not watching. And even when you’re discussing something extremely personal, or engaged in some other activity to which you’d rather not invite eavesdroppers. How much should you worry? Maybe your TV never records any of your casual conversations. Or maybe its manufacturer is recording all that, but just to find ways to make the TV better at understanding what you want it to do. Or maybe it retains everything it hears for some other hidden purpose. You may never know for sure. At best, you can hope the company keeps its promises on privacy. More important, you have to trust that its computer systems are really secure, or those promises are suddenly worthless. That part is increasingly difficult to guarantee — or believe — as hacking becomes routine. And here’s the chief quandary: Every technological benefit comes with a cost in the form of a threat to privacy. Yet not paying that price has its own cost: an inability to participate in some of society’s greater achievements. Because smart gadgets thrive on data — data about you and your habits, data about what large numbers of people do or say or appear to want in particular situations — it’s difficult not to share pretty much everything with them. Doing otherwise would be like turning off your phone’s location services, which disables many of its most useful features. The consequences aren’t restricted to phones and TVs: ■■ Kids will be able to talk to more toys and get personalized, computer-generated responses. Does the “don’t talk to strangers” rule apply if the stranger is the Hello Barbie talking doll or Dino,


In this Feb. 14 photo, Hello Barbie is displayed at the Mattel showroom during the North American International Toy Fair in New York. The toy records and stores conversations between kids and their dolls to improve speechrecognition technology and help its makers create more relevant automated responses for kids.

the dinosaur powered by IBM’s Watson artificial-intelligence system? ■■ Cars will work with GPS technology and sensors in parking meters, roads and home appliances to help route you around traffic and turn on your livingroom lights as you approach the driveway. But that can also generate a detailed record of your whereabouts. ■■ Thermostats from Nest and others will get smarter at conserving energy when you’re away. Potential burglars might find that information handy. ■■ Home security cameras are getting cheaper and more plentiful, but they’re sometimes insecure themselves, especially if you set them up clumsily. There’s already a website devoted to showing video from cameras with no passwords. Though they are mostly outdoor or business cameras, one was trained on a baby’s crib, and another in a living room. ■■ Wearable health devices will track your heart rate, fitness levels and more — and share achievements with friends and family. But slacking off may carry a heavier cost than those extra holiday pounds, particularly if your insurance company yanks discounts for not meeting fitness goals.


This Sept. 10 photo shows a Nest Learning Thermostat at Nest Labs in Palo Alto, California. The thermostat recognizes when no one is home and turns itself down.

■■ Software from Google and Facebook will get even more refined to help you cut through the noise. That’s great if Facebook is showing you posts from friends you already interact the most with, but will a long-lost friend’s plea for help go unanswered because you don’t see it? ■■The pending onslaught of privacy trade-offs might seem trivial when it comes to a talking — and listening — Barbie. But maybe it’s less so when your phone knows enough about you to remind you it’s time to leave for an important interview (if the alternative

would be losing a shot at that job) or your smart home can really tell you if you turned off the oven before leaving for an international trip. “The encroachments on our privacy are often self-inflicted in the sense that we will accept the trade-off one bit at a time,” says John Palfrey, co-author of “Interop: The Promise and Perils of Highly Interconnected Systems. And these trade-offs can be quite subtle. Technological advances typically offer immediate, tangible benefits that, once you’ve put enough of them together, can indeed revolutionize daily life. Can you imagine living your life without a smartphone? A few years from now, you might goggle at the thought of managing your day without constant advice from Siri or “OK Google.” As for the risks, they’ll tend to be diffuse, abstract and often difficult to ascertain even if you’re paying attention — and most people won’t. In a study released Wednesday, the Pew Research Center says about half of American adults have no confidence that they understand what’s being done with their data, and about a third are discouraged by the amount of effort needed to get that understanding.

In short, convenience usually wins. Shiny new things are inherently attractive, and it takes a while for some of us to get uneasy about the extent to which we may be enabling our own surveillance. Humans have made this bargain with technology for some time. When cameras were invented, legal scholars debated how far you can go snapping pictures of people in public. That’s no longer an issue — although the camera on a drone in your back yard is. Over time, manufacturers will get better at putting in safeguards, and consumers will get better at setting boundaries and taking charge. For instance, this holiday season’s Hello Barbie talking toy won’t listen in until your kid presses its belt buckle. Though it does store conversations between kids and their dolls to improve speech-recognition technology, its maker says there’s little personal information tied to those conversations — no first or last names, no ages, no gender. “We don’t need that information,” said Martin Reddy, co-founder and chief technical officer of ToyTalk, which developed Hello Barbie with Mattel. “We don’t want that information. It just makes it more difficult on our end.” Of course, kids might simply tell their toys personal details about themselves. ToyTalk employees who review such conversations to improve the technology are trained to immediately delete anything sensitive, but they aren’t charged with actively monitoring stored discussions. So Step One in managing interactions with our newly smart digital companions comes down to simple attentiveness. Parents, for instance, can be actively involved in what their kids are doing — in this case, by taking the time to review and delete conversations from ToyTalk’s website. Step Two might be learning to say no. Many services ask for birth dates, phone numbers and even income levels just because they can — and few people resist. If enough people rise up, companies will stop. There’s precedent: Enough people fed up with online ads have turned to ad blockers, such that websites are taking steps to make ads less annoying. There will always be a trade-off, but the balance can always shift.

Is coming to work sick really a good idea? By David Templeton Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

Too ill to work? Many people, and especially those with paid sick leave, stay home. However, even people with sick leave regularly engage in “presenteeism” — going to work while ill. It’s the opposite of absenteeism, and its effect on the workplace has been a topic long sequestered in academic journals. As we head into winter’s cold and flu season, presenteeism is gaining interest in the American workplace for good reason: More costly than absenteeism, it is detrimental to employees and employers alike. The U.S. Bureau of Labor says 39 percent of all American workers — or 41 million people — do not have paid sick leave. That means a lot of people are showing up for work while under the weather. In September, President Barack Obama signed an executive order forcing companies holding federal contracts to provide paid sickleave benefits to their employees. On the face of it, being sick at work might sound like something employers might favor, with some work preferable to none at all. Besides, such employees display a strong work ethic, job dedication and loyalty. But research generally finds health consequences for present-but-ill employees, with higher medical costs and greater reductions in productivity than absenteeism would cause.

People around them get sick, and it increases stress and gets into a death spiral for employers. — Scott Wallace, Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth University

A Society for Human Resource Management online article said presenteeism costs are “higher than the combined costs of medical care, prescription drugs and absenteeism,” with estimated annual costs of $150 billion to $250 billion a year. That represents 60 percent of all productivity losses. “Unhealthy workers are unproductive workers — and they’re expensive,” stated Scott Wallace, a distinguished fellow at the Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth University. And the cost of poor health, he said, can be three to 10 times the total cost of all employee benefits. That’s why focusing on wellness rather than absenteeism represents a progressive workplace trend. “This issue is multifaceted, and I think people who ignore it do it with their heads in the sand,” Wallace said. “The impact on employees is tremendous when they show up at work sick. The stress makes them sicker, and their performance level at work is in the gutter. “People around them get sick, and it increases stress and gets into a death spiral for employers,” he said. “I’m mystified that

employers can’t figure this out in 11 seconds.” Employees who recover at home are more productive than persistently ill employees struggling at work to meet job demands, research shows. “Organizations need to think about this, develop policies and get first-level managers involved who are closest to the source,” said Gary Johns, a department of management professor at Concordia University in Montreal. He’s reviewed the academic literature addressing corporate and employee impacts of presenteeism. “Giving employees accommodation and support can be good all the way around,” he said. “They are under so much pressure to go to work that they are contaminating the place or are affecting their own health downstream. But this needs to be managed so you do not burn people out physically and abuse them and create problems. “It takes a sensitive hand,” he said. His own published studies note that “a sore throat will stimulate absenteeism for a singer and presenteeism for a pianist.” Reaction from colleagues and clients

also affect presenteeism, both as encouragers and discouragers. Teamwork and interdependent work tends to encourage presenteeism. People earning higher wages generally exhibit less absenteeism. People facing financial difficulties generally were more likely to show up for work when sick. Ill employees make more mistakes and communicate less effectively and produce lower quality work. Presenteeism among pharmacists, one study found, resulted in more prescription errors. Downsizing actually increases absenteeism. In a real twist, research shows a higher propensity for medical workers to be on the job, even with contagious illnesses. Job insecurity, strict attendance policies, teamwork, demanding clients and a positive attendance culture are among the factors promoting presenteeism. That, in turn, can exacerbate existing medical conditions, damage the quality of work life and lead to impressions of ineffectiveness because of declines in productivity. “There’s one thing we seem to

know about this,” Johns said. “In the aggregate, it appears that a lot more productivity is lost to presenteeism than absenteeism.” A delicate balance exists between absenteeism and presenteeism: Are co-workers and superiors aware that a person’s medical condition and productivity are connected? Are accommodations ever made in job design or adjusted performance appraisals?” While many companies still lack absentee policies beyond forbidding it, few companies have presenteeism policies despite growing evidence of its effect on productivity, said Johns, who holds a Ph.D. in organizational psychology. “Excitement concerning the subject has been fueled by claims that working while ill causes much more aggregate productivity loss than absenteeism,” states a study he authored in the Journal of Organizational Behavior. “Managing presenteeism effectively would be a distinct source of competitive advantage.” Other details are clear: People with infectious diseases should stay home or be separated from everyone else. Chronic problems — including back pain, depression and diabetes — are trickier. But Wallace said such employees may be more reliable with lower turnover because of their need to keep their job and medical benefits. They are cost-effective given the fact that training new employees is enormously expensive.

The Daily Herald

Saturday, 01.02.2016 A9

Pope: Time to end indifference, ‘false neutrality’ By Frances D’Emilio Associated Press

VATICAN CITY — Wishing for a year better than 2015, Pope Francis on Friday called for an end to the ‘’arrogance of the powerful” that relegates the weak to the outskirts of society, and to the ‘’false neutrality” toward conflicts, hunger and persecution that triggers exoduses of refugees. In his New Year’s homily, Francis emphasized the need to ‘’let ourselves be reborn, to overcome the indifference which blocks solidarity, and to leave behind the false neutrality which prevents sharing.” After celebrating Mass, the pope came to the window of a Vatican palazzo overlooking St. Peter’s Square to offer new year’s wishes to a crowd of tens of thousands of tourists and Romans cheering him from below. “At the start of the year,

it’s lovely to exchange wishes. Let’s renew, to one another, the desire that that which awaits us is a little better” than what last year brought, Francis said. “It is, after all, a sign of the hope that animates us and invites us all to believe in life.” “We know, however, that with the new year, everything won’t change and that many of yesterday’s problems will also remain tomorrow,” the pope said, adding that he was making a “wish sustained by a real hope.” As he did in his homily earlier in St. Peter’s Basilica, the pope issued a caution that “the enemy of peace isn’t only war, but also indifference,” and he decried “barriers, suspicions, fears and closures” toward others. In the New Year’s homily in St. Peter’s, he had reflected on the ‘’countless forms of injustice and violence which daily wound our human family.”

“Sometimes we ask ourselves how it is possible that human injustice persists unabated, and that the arrogance of the powerful continues to demean the weak, relegating them to the most squalid outskirts of our world.” He continued: “We ask how long human evil will continue to sow violence and hatred in our world, reaping innocent victims.” Francis cited no country, continent or conflict. But his words clearly evoked images of the refugees and migrants, more than 1 million of whom flooded into Europe from Africa, the Middle East and Asia in 2015, on dangerous sea or overland journeys. He spoke of “witnessing hordes of men, women and children fleeing war, hunger and persecution, ready to risk their lives simply to encounter respect for their fundamental rights.” The Catholic church dedicates New Year’s Day


Pope Francis makes the sign of the cross as he celebrates a New Year mass Friday in St. Peter’s Basilica at the Vatican.

to the theme of peace, and Francis this year is stressing mercy as the path toward reconciliation. To highlight the benefits springing from forgiveness and reconciliation

in the world, Francis declared a Holy Year of Mercy, which began last month and runs through November 2016. Early Friday evening, he was to visit a Rome basilica,

St. Mary Major, where he sometimes slips away to pray, to open a normally sealed Holy Door as a symbolic threshold to cross toward mercy for Catholic faithful.



Youth group delivers blankets, sack meals

Community meals, Everett: 5-6 p.m. Tuesdays at Faith Lutheran Church, 6708 Cady Road, Everett. A small food and clothing bank with fresh produce also is offered 12-2 p.m. Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays.

p.m. Thursdays at Everett United Church of Christ, 2624 Rockefeller Ave. Volunteers welcome. Food pantry is open 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. the last two Mondays of each month. Donations welcome. More info: 425-252-7224.


SERVICES Unity, Lynnwood: The White Stone Ceremony, a ritual of choice and direction for the New Year ,is presented Jan. 3 by Spiritual Director Richard Loren Held. Services are at 9 and 11 a.m. at 16727 Alderwood Mall Parkway. More info: 425-741-7172, www. Unity, Everett: Naturopathic medical student and spiritual seeker Node Smith will present the White Stone Ceremony to usher in 2016, 10 a.m. Jan. 3 at Everett Unity Center for Positive Living, 3231 Colby Ave. “This ceremony is a meditative experience which focuses on the participant’s intentions for the upcoming year onto a White Stone from the Holy Land of Jerusalem.” More info: 425-2582244, Living Interfaith: The interfaith message “Words Matter” will be presented at 10:30 a.m. Jan. 9 at Living Interfaith, which meets at Good Shepherd Baptist Church, 6915 196th St. SW, Lynnwood. Services are second and fourth

Cold Weather Shelter: The South Snohomish County Emergency Cold Weather Shelter opens when the temperature is forecasted to fall below 34 degrees for four or more hours overnight at Trinity Lutheran Church in Lynnwood, 6215 196th St. SW. For updates, call 425-778-2159 ext. 8. More info:


The Vietnamese Eucharistic Youth Movement from St. Mary Magdalen Catholic Church recently held a fundraising dinner at their parish that, in part, paid for 111 lap blankets for the disabled residents at Bethany at Pacific. Saturdays (except summer and December) and focus on a variety of faith traditions. More info:

MEETINGS, CLASSES Widows, widowers: A new and informal group for those who have lost a spouse is being formed at Edmonds Lutheran Church. The first meeting will be at 2 p.m. Jan. 8 in the Fireside Room at the church, 23525 84th Ave. W. More info: 425-744-8090. GriefShare, Marysville: Mountain View Presbyterian Church hosts the support group, 1:30-3:30 p.m. Thursdays through Jan. 21 at the church, 5115 100th St. NE. Workbooks are $15. More info: 360-659-7777, Celebrate Recovery: Mukilteo Four Square hosts a Celebrate Recovery group 6-8:30 p.m. Wednesdays. Free dinner, large group teaching and testimony, 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: 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.

The Episcopal Church Welcomes You Everett Trinity

2301 Hoyt 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

Coffee Break: Cascade Christian Reformed Church in Marysville holds a Coffee Break women’s Bible study, 9:45-11:30 a.m. Tuesdays, September through June. Story hour and nursery available for children. A men’s basketball group also meets at 6 p.m. Tuesdays in the gym. The church is at 13908 51st Ave. More info: Amy, Youth help: Trinity Lutheran Church’s Neighborhood Youth Alliance provides a safe environment for homeless and low-income school-age children to help build basic education and life skills, while their families engage in support services, 8:30-10:30 a.m. Saturdays at the church, 6215 196th St. SW. For youth ages 6 to 16 from families who are homeless or low-income. More info: 425-778-2159.

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. 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.

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. 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: 360658-1021. Meals and food, Everett: A Dinner Bell meal is served at 5:30

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. 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, 4-5 p.m. the first, third and fifth Sunday of the month at Central Lutheran Church, 2702 Rockefeller Ave., Everett. Send Faith Calendar items to

“the words that I have spoken to you are spirit and are life” Jesus, John 6:63

Plain Bible teaching straight from the source Free Classes and Seminars throughout the year sponsored by the Christadelphians in Snohomish

Visit us at

Come Worship With Us

EDMONDS/LYNNWOOD ST. TIMOTHY LUTHERAN CHURCH (LCMS) Where everyone is Welcome to Share the Love of Jesus through Traditional Services 16431 52nd Ave. West 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.



Journey with Jesus: Immaculate Conception/Our Lady of Perpetual Help offers “Growing Together in Faith Through the Catechism” classes from 7-8:30 p.m. the second and fourth Wednesdays of the month in Hensen Hall, 2619 Cedar St., Everett. Each meeting stands on its own. More info: 425-349-7014.

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.

Community kitchen: 4:30-6 p.m. Mondays and Thursdays at St. John’s, 913 Second Ave., Snohomish. More info: 360-5684622.


EVERETT (Downtown)

Snohomish St. John’s

913 2nd St. • 360-568-4622 Eucharist 8:00 AM & 10:00 AM • Nursery Open 9 AM Sunday School For All Ages Handicapped Accessible

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@

Neighbors in Need: Breakfast, clothing, groceries and showers are offered 8:30-10:30 a.m. Saturdays at Trinity Lutheran Church, 6215 196th St. SW, Lynnwood. More info: 425-778-2159.

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.

Keeping Christ at the Center since 1904 425-252-8291 2702 Rockefeller Ave. (Right next to the “Y”) Worship Service 10 a.m. Coffee Hour Fellowship 11:15 a.m. 1492660

OUR SAVIOR’S LUTHERAN CHURCH & PRESCHOOL (ELCA) Corner of Olympic and Mukilteo Blvds 215 Mukilteo Blvd. Everett 98203 PO Box 2927 Everett 98213 425.252.0413 Pastor David Parks Sunday School for EveryOne 9am Sunday Worship 10am · Wednesdays for EveryOne @ 6pm Dinner - Devotions - Classes · Preschool (for ages 2 to Pre-K) · EveryOne Welcome!


425- 334-0421 2111-117th Ave NE, Lake Stevens Sunday Worship: 8:30am & 10:30am Nursery Available Sunday School: 9:40am Wednesday Worship: 7:00pm Pastor: Lewis Benson Preschool: 425-397-6374 Now Enrolling ALL ARE WELCOME


9320 Meadow Way 8:30 AM Sunday Traditional Worship 9:45 AM Adult 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 Member of North American Lutheran Church

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!

WOODINVILLE SEATTLE LAESTADIAN LUTHERAN 22420 102nd Ave SE Woodinville, WA 98072 Pastor John Stewart 360-668-7116 Sunday Services: 10:30am & 7pm 1st Sunday: 1:30pm (& no 7pm) 3rd Sunday: 10:30am (& no 7pm) 4th Sunday Youth Discussion: 7pm Wednesday Bible Class: 7pm


The Vietnamese Eucharistic Youth Movement from St. Mary Magdalen Catholic Church recently held a fundraising dinner at their parish to purchase 111 lap blankets for the disabled residents at Bethany at Pacific and to provide sack meals for a homeless shelter. The kids were responsible for setting up, serving dinner, providing the entertainment and cleaning up. Through the generous support from sponsors, families and friends with donations, auction items and raffle ticket sales, they were able to raise more than $5,000. The youth group delivered the blankets and cards to each Bethany resident the next day after caroling and entertaining at Bethany at Pacific’s annual Christmas Tea with family and friends.

Forum A10






Lombardi’s gave so generously The front page article of the Dec. 24 paper prompted me to go to Lombardi’s to drop off some items and volunteer in any way. (“Lombardi’s in Everett to feed homeless, hungry on Christmas.”) I was pleasantly surprised to see the owner, general manager, chef and other staff hard at work, volunteering their time away from family so that others could enjoy a superb Christmas Day meal. And when the patrons departed they were provided a “goody bag” that was filled with items provided by local merchants. Lombardi’s gets five stars in my book and the community should be pleased in knowing that Santa comes in many forms. Mike Kessler Young Marines National Foundation Chairman, Board of Directors


Doing good things all year long Regarding the commentary, ‘Santa needs to bring us some sanity before rage consumes our Christmas spirit” by Petula Dvorak of the Washington Post: Thanks to Petula Dvorak for

Reader to Reader Today’s letters section is reserved for thank-you letters and expressions of appreciation. Send letters, along with your name, address and daytime phone number to: Email: Mail: Letters section The Daily Herald P.O. Box 930 Everett, WA 98206 reminding us that Santa needs to bring Americans courage, sanity and reason. But why wait for Santa? The Herald often sets an example of what media can do by reporting about the good things, like the Mukilteo police helping an out-of-state family when their gifts were stolen (“Mukilteo police help family visiting from Alabama after gifts were stolen” by Rikki King, Dec. 26.) Congress, too, did a good thing by making the Child Tax Credit and the Earned Income Tax Credit permanent. Now 16 million Americans won’t be falling into or deeper into poverty thanks to this good work. We can also encourage the positive by asking Congress to pass the Reach Every Mother and Child Act (House: H.B. 3706 and Senate: S. 1911). Sen. Murray, along with Reps. Larsen and DelBene have cosponsored this

bill that works to end the preventable deaths of children under five and mothers in our world. At the same time, this bill ensures our aid dollars will be spent more efficiently, calls for no new money, and is supported on both sides of the aisle. We can thank them and ask them to redouble their efforts to pass this bill that would help save millions of lives every year. Actions like this lead to more courage, sanity and reason. Willie Dickerson Snohomish


Peace truly begins at home Prior to closing for the Christmas celebrations, my son went to one of his department workers, a Muslim, and wished him, “AsSalamu Alaykum,” which means “The peace be with you.” The man, in turn, took a hold of Scott’s hand, smiled and said, “A merry Christmas to you.” Scott said he was moved to tears, as we all were, to hear of this blessed exchange. Let’s hope for a new beginning in 2016 that will lead to “a wonderful life,” with peace on Earth for all mankind. God bless us, every one. Gloria Martell McClinchy Everett

Keep your new year’s resolutions by enrolling in health coverage


very year, millions of Americans make New Year’s Resolutions. Do a Google search, and you’ll find healthrelated resolutions are among the most common: lose weight, exercise more, eat healthier, stop smoking, drink less, watch less TV, reduce stress. Unfortunately, most of us break our resolutions almost as soon as we make them. There is one resolution you can make and keep this year. Get a healthy start to the new year by signing up for health insurance through Washington HealthPlanFinder at www. Making and keeping that one resolution can actually help you keep other resolutions in 2016. Want to lose weight? Obesity screening and counseling are free preventive health benefits offered through Qualified Health Plans. Want to stop smoking? Tobacco use screening and cessation interventions for tobacco users are also free preventive health benefits. Want to lower your chronic disease risk? Diet counseling is available for adults

at higher risk of chronic disease. Alcohol misuse screening and counseling are also available as a preventive health benefits. The peace of mind that comes with having health coverage can reduce your stress. While some resolutions are on you, Health and Human Services is offering assistance to attain many health-related goals. From Coverage to Care (C2C) helps patients make better use of their health coverage. The materials are currently available in eight languages, with more to come. The Healthy Self Initiative encourages everyone to take control of their own health. Knowledge is power. Knowing more about your personal, family, and ethnic/racial disease history and tendencies, can help you and your provider make smarter decisions about your health care. For example, if you have a family history of heart disease, your provider might monitor you more closely. Your provider might also encourage you to take steps to lose weight, to exercise, and to eat a healthier diet. Likewise if you have a family history of prostate or breast

cancer, diabetes, high blood pressure, or many other diseases with a genetic component, your provider might encourage you to take steps to reduce your risk. Other HHS websites such as,,, the Office of Minority Health site, and Let’s Move, offer resources and suggestions for living a healthier, more active life. So, whatever other resolutions you might make for 2016, make and keep that resolution to sign up for health coverage for you and your family. It’s really easy; just visit Washington HealthPlanFinder. However, time is limited. You MUST sign up by Jan. 31, or you’ll lose your opportunity to sign up for 2016 coverage unless you have a Qualifying Life Event. Make and keep your first resolution of the New Year. Sign up for coverage today. You’ll get a jump on some of those other resolutions for the year and you’ll feel better for it! Susan Johnson is regional director for the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Region 10.

OTHER VOICES | Prescription drugs

Opioid abuse calls for better treatment By Bloomberg View editors


here is a grim connection between two worsening addictions in the U.S.: prescription opioid painkillers and heroin. Both can be partly traced to worthwhile public-health initiatives that deserve to be protected. The first initiative was a 1990s campaign to get doctors to take people’s pain more seriously. This worked well — for some people, too well. The second effort was the recent response to the ensuing spike in opioid addiction: Legal controls on painkiller prescriptions were tightened, and some of the drugs were reformulated to make them harder to overuse. Preventing painkiller abuse will require cracking down on doctors who may be unscrupulous, or merely careless, as well as patients. Enforcing the law is no less important than alleviating pain or reducing addiction. A great many Americans are addicted, and lately some of them have turned to heroin as a

cheap, accessible — and illegal — alternative. (Heroin is just another kind of opioid, after all.) Both substances are increasingly abused: painkillers by nearly 2 million Americans and heroin by more than a half-million. Last year, nearly 19,000 people died from taking too many painkillers and more than 10,500 succumbed to heroin overdoses. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention this month offered some ideas for reining in opioid prescriptions. Draft guidelines advise doctors to hold back on giving patients drugs such as Vicodin and Percocet until after they’ve tried physical therapy and non-opioid painkillers. If opioids are still needed, the CDC suggests they be prescribed only at low doses for a short time, and that extended-release formulations, which are easier to abuse, should be avoided. Doctors should talk with patients about their experience with the drugs and to monitor patients closely for signs of dependence, especially those

SATURDAY, 01.02.2016


GUEST COMMENTARY | Affordable Care Act enrollment

By Susan Johnson


who are taking higher doses. Yet none of these strategies can help people who are already hooked. The treatment of addiction needs to improve, too. Wider and more consistent use of so-called medication- assisted therapies can make it easier for addicts to recover, especially when paired with talk therapy and other behavioral strategies. Better training and information needs to be made available for family practice doctors, internists, nurse practitioners and physician assistants — the providers who prescribe the most opioid painkillers. And health insurers need to change their policies to make it easier for addicts to get more effective treatment. Careful but effective use of painkillers is not incompatible with the treatment of addiction. Preventing and prosecuting opioid abuse need not undermine efforts to ease pain and suffering. The above editorial appears on Bloomberg View at www.

Venture A11






SATURDAY, 01.02.2016

A glorious and proper date night The Hotel Bellwether offers luxury in the heart of quirky, artistic Bellingham

The Hotel Bellwether in Bellingham has comfortable rooms, sweeping views, jacuzzi tubs and an in-house restaurant.


By Aaron Swaney Special to The Herald

My wife and I don’t get out much — at least on our own. Outside of going to work, if we leave the house we’re usually dragging along our three little munchkins, alternately playing Fight Night referee and Explainer of the Universe. (“Daddy, why are grapefruits not grapes?”) It’s fine. It’s just what happens when you have three kids, two jobs and no life. So a few weeks ago when we had the opportunity to have a proper date night, we jumped on it. It was glorious. We dropped the kids at the in-laws, scooted up to Bellingham and stayed the night at Hotel Bellwether, a luxury hotel on a small peninsula overlooking Bellingham Bay. We imbibed on a few adult beverages, laughed, ate and pretty much acted like we’d never heard of the concept of parenthood. Since my college days when I’d visit friends in “The ’Ham,” the quirky, artistic, liberal city just south of the border has always been one of my favorite places to hang out. Downtown is easy to walk and isn’t crowded and stressful like Seattle. You can see a show at the number of small clubs playing live music or an indie film at the Pickford Film Center. Oh, and there are plenty of great breweries and places to eat. As for our accommodations, Hotel Bellwether is a far cry from the couches I used to sleep on in college. We walked into our premier room and dropped our bags in shock. Besides the large king bed, there was a comfy sitting section with full-size sofa and a medium-sized bathroom with a jacuzzi tub. There was also a small deck with sweeping views of the San Juan Islands, Bellingham Bay and the marina. It’s a luxury hotel in every sense of the word. After a long week, I would have been content just taking a bath, donning one of the large bath robes, popping champagne and watching some SportsCenter. The wife had other plans — something about this is one of our only chances to get out and “do” something. “OK, OK,” I said. “Where’s the nearest brewery?” I got a not-so-fast look. Dinner first, she insisted. We decided to try the hotel’s in-house restaurant, the Lighthouse Bar & Grill. The restaurant faces the bay and south toward the city’s downtown, giving it beautiful views to go with the food. As for the food, head chef Michael Grogan makes traditional Pacific Northwest fare with a focus on local ingredients. Order the chef’s plate for the more inventive or adventurous meals, or stick to classic Puget Sound staples like clam chowder or grilled halibut. We found the charcuterie plate simple and approachable but preferred the chef’s inventive sauces and use of seasonal vegetables. After dinner is time for a drink. Bellingham is home to some of the region’s best breweries, including the old standbys Boundary Bay and Chuckanut — which is right down the street from Hotel Bellwether — and up-and-comers like Aslan, Shuksan and Wander. The city also boasts a



Bellingham Bay can be seen from one of the water-view rooms at Hotel Bellwether.

If you go Stay Hotel Bellwether, 1 Bellwether Way, Bellingham, 360-392-3100,

360-676-8548, Spruce, 1422 Cornwall Ave., Bellingham, 360-366-8069,

Shop Henderson Books, 116 Grand St., Bellingham, 360-734-6855.

Eat and drink Lighthouse Bar & Grill, 1 Bellwether Way, Bellingham (inside Hotel Bellwether), 360-3923200,

Allied Arts of Whatcom County, 1418 Cornwall Ave., Bellingham,

Old Town Cafe, 316 Holly St., Bellingham, 360-671-4431,

wonderful bottleshop/bar in Elizabeth Station. With 16 beers on tap and many, many more in bottles, Elizabeth Station is a great place for beer nerds to hang out, tilt a few back and talk about … well, what else: beer. Thankfully Elizabeth Station was just a hop, skip and a jump from the hotel. We wandered in on a busy night. A cook from the food truck just outside the entrance was hollering out orders and, despite the chilly environs, close to a dozen people had set up residence at the picnic tables outside. I ordered a beer while my wife took off toward the back where a newly renovated portion of the bottleshop has become a cider bar called Cidra. The best part of Elizabeth Station is the fact you can drink a beer while eye-balling the scores of coolers full of


The restaurant offers traditional and more adventurous Northwest fare.

other unique, hard-to-find ales, lagers and stouts. We finished up our drinks, purchased a few bottles for later consumption and took off back to the hotel for a long winter’s nap. After a blissful, uninterrupted night sleep, we ventured Black Drop Coffee, 300 Champion St., Bellingham, 360-7383767, blackdropcoffeehouse. com. Elizabeth Station, 1400 W. Holly St., Bellingham, 360-733-8982, Chocolate Necessities, 1426 Cornwall Ave., Bellingham, 360733-6666, chocolatenecessities. com. downtown, which starts just a mile south of the hotel. After getting some great advice on places to eat, we had breakfast at Old Town Café, a local favorite (try the Number Nine dish, two poached eggs on a biscuit drenched in all kinds of goodness), and grabbed some great coffee at the Black Drop Coffee House a few blocks away. We then walked over to Henderson Books. Sipping our coffee, we agreed to separate and get lost in the stacks of books (my wife gravitated toward the cookbooks, while I perused the row upon row of nonfiction). After buying a few books (Hello “Boys in the Boat”!), we dropped by Allied Arts, a nonprofit art space, and checked out their unique artist’s garage sale, contemplated seeing a movie at Limelight Cinema

(we didn’t) and did some Christmas shopping at Spruce, a stationary and design shop. There were a number of fun entertainment options just in the tiny neighborhood we explored. There’s the Mount Baker Theatre, which hosts a number of well-known musical and comedy acts, Pickford Film Center (the big brother to Limelight) and SPARK Museum of Electrical Invention. That’s kids stuff, though, so we went directly to where my wife was gravitationally pulled: chocolate. Belllingham’s Chocolate Necessities specializes in all things chocolate. They have a number of their own chocolate bars and truffles that they sell as well as some from a local chocolatiers like Mount Vernon’s Forte and Lynden’s Fresco Chocolate. They also serve gelato and coffee and chocolate drinks. My wife got a bar and some drinking chocolate, while I went with a mocha. All of it was divine. Sadly, kids must eventually come home and our children were on their way. We checked out of the Hotel Bellwether and headed for home. But not before one last stop. The siren song of award-winning beer was too great, so we stopped at Chuckanut Brewery for a pint. Like the entire whirlwind day/ night trip to Bellingham, it was well worth it.

Get it while it’s cold: Kayak Alaska’s glaciers for a beautiful adventure you’ll never forget.

A12 Saturday, 01.02.2016 The Daily Herald

Fire From Page A1

second-floor apartment where it apparently started in a mattress. “So far there is no reason to suspect it was intentionally set, but we’re still investigating,” Hicks said. More than 100 people were displaced. Of those, 15 stayed Thursday night in a shelter set up at a nearby church, said Chuck Morrison, director of the Snohomish County branch of the American Red Cross. His team on Friday was trying to get in touch with everyone who needed assistance. “We will assume it will be very difficult to find housing over the weekend, so we’ll be open at least through the weekend and help folks from there,” he said. Firefighters on Friday also were allowing people inside to retrieve medication and other critical belongings. Within the building that caught fire, seven apartments burned and 23 more sustained smoke damage, Hicks said. Windows burst from their frames, leaving melted venetian blinds dangling free. The railing for the second-floor walkway was gone.

2015 From Page A1

among the top five warmest months. An 18-month streak of above-normal temperatures ended in September. There were a record 12 days hotter than 90 degrees. “Probably the warmth was the biggest thing,” said Brent Bower, a National Weather


A Snohomish County Fire District 7 firefighter along with fire crews from Everett and around Snohomish County battle a three-alarm fire in an apartment building on West Casino Road on New Years Eve.

The temperatures overnight were below freezing. The parking lot was a sheet of ice after daybreak, with crews pouring down a powder mix to get traction. It was believed to be the biggest fire in Everett since the November 2012 blaze at the downtown McCrossen Building, at 1814 Hewitt Ave. The Hodges fire the next year was a two-alarm fire, meaning fewer resources were deployed. More than 90 firefighters from throughout Snohomish County had arrived on scene at the height of the New Year’s Eve blaze. They monitored hot spots overnight. “We’re just making sure nothing flares up,”

Hicks said. The Bluffs apartments occupy 9.2 acres near the intersection of W. Casino Road and Evergreen Way, and include more than 200 units. The construction dates back to 1969, county property records show. That likely would predate local fire codes that require sprinklers in larger buildings. The listed owner is a limited-liability company with a Hawaii address. The property, which sold in 2005 for $11 million, is part of the Hearthstone Housing Foundation, a low-income housing group with offices in Seattle and California. Rikki King: 425-339-3449;

The burned out remnants of an apartment complex at 2 West Casino Road in Everett are seen on Friday. The fire was believed to have started in the unit seen in the lower portion of the photo.

Service meteorologist. Conversely, the coldest days weren’t many when “you go back and look at how few low-temperature records were set,” said weather service meteorologist Ted Buehner. There were consequences to the warmth, dryness and depleted snowpack. “The forests were drier sooner,” Bower said. “The fire season started earlier.” The 2015 wildfire season was the largest in Washington state history, with more than 1 million

acres burning across the state from June to September, according to the Northwest Interagency Coordination Center. A fire near Twisp killed three U.S. Forest Service firefighters in August. Closer to home, parched brown grass made for fastburning tinder with a rash of brush fires that kept Snohomish County firefighters busy from spring into the fall. By May, the mild winter and warm spring caused sections of the popular Big

Four Mountain Ice Caves to collapse east of Granite Falls. Two months later, the caves collapsed again with several people inside. A California woman was killed that day and her brother, a Lynnwood man, died from his injuries three months later. The year also brought some unusual weather for Western Washington, including a Jan. 18 tornado through the Gig Harbor area of Pierce County and another one Dec. 10

2832 116th Street NE, Tulalip, WA 98271



near Battle Ground in Clark County. An Aug. 29 windstorm with gusts up to 67 mph slammed much of Western Washington, killing four and causing more than $3.5 million in damage. On Nov. 17, another windstorm killed a Monroe man in his car while knocking out power to 150,000 Snohomish County homes and closing schools and major highways. Gusts hit 61 in Everett. For all its high

temperatures and dryness, 2015 will finish the year with above-normal precipitation. It also will set a mark with 14 days of more than an inch of precipitation. December saw heavy snowfall to the mountains. By Dec. 22, snow in the Cascade Mountains exceeded the greatest total on the ground at any time last winter, the weather service reported. Eric Stevick: 425-3393446; stevick@heraldnet. com.

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Big city amenities, small town atmosphere Annual events help‘The Strawberry City’ retain its charm while commercial options grow By Leah SchmaLz


Special to The Daily Herald


s the second largest city in Snohomish County, with a population of roughly 63,000, Marysville offers an array of shopping and business selections. Sound Harley-Davidson, Seattle Premium Outlets and the nearby Tulalip Casino make Marysville a destination for visitors. At the same time, the charm of the community is not lost to these amenities. “We still maintain a warm, small-town atmosphere thanks to community events like the Strawberry Festival, annual Easter egg hunt, father-daughter Valentine’s Day dance and our popular Merrysville for the Holidays parade,” said Mayor Jon Nehring. Earning the nickname, “The Strawberry City,” Marysville was once surrounded by strawberry fields and the sweet fruit is still celebrated every June at the Strawberry  Festival and Grand Parade.  Downtown Third Street, with its quaint storefronts, is the perfect locale for a pleasant stroll or bargain hunting. A vast shopping selection is also offered at the Lakewood Crossing and Gateway shopping centers. Outdoor enthusiasts can access the 17-mile Centennial Trail in town. An abundance of parks and recreational spaces are spread throughout the city, including the Ebey Waterfront Park that offers access to the

CouRTesy phoTos

Marysville boasts 32 parks and facilities offering festivals and events regularly throughout the year.

Snohomish River Delta. “Marysville has a very diverse collection of neighborhoods and homes, from those centered around young families to those supporting seniors and lifelong city residents,” Nehring said. “We’re fortunate to have a variety of recreational opportunities, shopping choices, health care and support services, and convenient regional transportation options – all within the borders of our city.”

AT A GLANCE Population: 63.269 Area: 20.94 square miles Incorporated: March 20, 1891 About: The city’s population has increased by an estimated 140% since 2000, according to State of Washington data.

Tulalip Resort and Casino is a 227,000 square-foot gaming facility and a major attraction 1497478

Ask the expert

Q When should I refinance? A To see if refinancing makes sense, first start by determining the approximate breakeven point, or the number of months that it will take for you to recover the costs of refinancing. For example, let’s say you have a $200,000 fixed rate mortgage at 5% with good credit and you can refinance to a 4% fixed rate loan. Let’s also assume that it will cost you $4,000 in closing costs to refinance. In this case you are saving approximately $2,000 a year, so you would recover your costs in about two years. If you plan on keeping your home for more than two years, in this case it may make sense to refinance. To make sure you do not end up paying more in the long run, consider matching the term of the new loan with the number of months you have left to pay on your current mortgage. This is just a

rule of thumb and does not factor in such things as the tax implications of mortgage interest. To make this process easier, Ray Batalona BECU has several different refinance calculators at to help determine if refinancing is right for you.

Q Is it there a percent I should look for?

A Not necessarily. The length of time that you will own your home is the biggest factor as this factors into when you will break even. Other reasons you may want to refinance are if you have an adjustable rate mortgage or an FHA loan with Private Mortgage Insurance (PMI). – Ray Batalona, BECU Mortgage Advisor, 425-609-5481 1495949

Arlington offers small-town charm at foot of Cascades By Emily moorE

Special to The Daily Herald


ith a hometown feel, Arlington is situated on the Stillaguamish River at the foot of the Cascade Mountains, providing a beautiful backdrop for the many activities available for all ages. Outdoor activities range from skiing to hiking, biking, golfing and fishing, and the city has more than 20 parks for residents and visitors to enjoy. The Stillaguamish River is a popular gathering place and a new park will be opening with an off-leash dog park, camping and swimming area. “We are fortunate to live on the Stillaguamish River and have access to walking trails with river views at Twin Rivers, Haller and Country Charm Parks,” said Sarah Lopez, Arlington’s recreation manager and communications specialist. “Arlington has a great walking and biking trail – the Centennial Trail – right through the center of our town, easy access and lots of parking for people to enjoy the trail either going north or

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Arlington’s Centennial Park has a fountain and a tile wall designed by local school children. . south. Along the way the city has an impressive collection of public art to admire.” The quaint downtown, while having a small town feel, offers many shopping and dining options with everything from antique stores to diners and gourmet restaurants. Golf enthusiasts will enjoy views of the Olympic Mountains while golfing 18 holes on the Glen Eagle Golf Course. “Arlington has numerous community events throughout the year that are possible because we have a wealth of volunteers in this community,” said Lopez. The city offers a farmers market, summer music and Movies in the Park series and an annual street fair in addition to other events.

B2 Saturday, 01.02.2016 The Daily Herald

1 SUN 1-4 PM

Despite the digital age, open houses have remained one of the top resources for buyers when it comes to their home search process. It’s also a fantastic way for sellers to showcase their home, as well as scope out any competition in the area.


2006 23rd St


New on the Market! Turn of the Century ~ Complete Remodel! 3 B r, 1 . 5 B a , 1 6 0 0 + S F. O p e n Floor Plan. 2 Car Attached Garage.Fully Fenced Back Yard. Everything is NEW! Ideal Location: Close to EvCC, Providence Hospital, DT Everett & easy access to I-5 MLS#875876.

Source: 2014 National Association of REALTORS®.

Call Maggie Schueller 425-350-1585

To Advertise Your Open House Call 425.339.3203



• • • • • • •

4 Bedrooms 3.25 Bath 4170 sf 0.25 acre lot MLS: 859680

Jenny Anderson


1219 Grove Street, Marysville Level lot, chain link fenced, zoned (MU) mixed use, water, sewer & power in the street. Great location, close to bus line & services. Ready to build no old buildings to demo. Up and coming area. Good walkability. Perfect for your multifamily investor/ builder.

Kim Ratliff







Cameron Crest

• • • •

Daylight Rambler Legion Golf Course


From the grand circular drive entrance to the expansive decking across back of home, this daylight rambler just invites large gatherings! Over 2300 sq. ft. of main floor living space. Enormous living/great room, large kitchen, wet bar, & 2nd master!

Al Bolin


Low bank Water front! Enjoy mountains, water and daily sunsets from living room or launch boat from private boat launch right on water. Multilevel custom home features kitchen, living, dining and Master Bedroom on main level. Bonus room and 1/2 bath lower level and 2 bedrooms, 1 bath upper level. Wood burning stove and Propane fireplace (tanks not included) and boiler furnace heat system. 2 car carport with storage attached to house, 2nd tax parcel has a two car garage + workshop.

3631 Agate Bay Lane, Bellingham


Stunning Bellingham Home!

Debbie Barger Smith



This remodeled home FEELS LIKE NEW-offers PRIVACY-close-in location, 10 minutes from I-5. Formal living room with fireplace-dining roomsstunning maple kitchen with great tile back splash & granite countertops-open to the large family room. Master suite -on the main floor with ensuite tiled bathroom-jetted tub. Lots of storage-lots of space. Beautiful open floor plan. Downstairs has 4 lg rooms-3/4 bathroom. Imagine-theater room, pool room, office-MORE! Decks-patios. Fabulous mill work! • • • • •

3 Bedrooms 3.25 Bathrooms 4,100 sf 1.93 acre lot MLS #860013


Cherie Ruchty




• City of Edmonds Zoning RS 20,000 • Power, Sewer & Water already to the property • Dwelling currently on the property, not habitable • Puget Sound & Olympic Mtn VIEWS are obtainable • Access off 2 Streets, (74th Pl. W & 76th Pl W)


4 Bedrooms 3.5 Bathrooms 3,166 SF MLS# 784155

100 Priest Point Dr., Tulalip



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16630 74th Pl W, Edmonds

Call Sharon & Steve Harriss

615 Wetmore Avenue, Everett


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7 New Homes 4 & 5 Bedroom Homes With Dens & Lofts 2200-2440 Sq Ft Short Walk to Seattle Hill Elementary Private Sports Court & Playground Excellent Neighborhood MLS# 876651

In the $400,000’s




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• • • • •

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en 2-4 Op n 1 u -S t a


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The Daily Herald Saturday, 01.02.2016 B3

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Sound Publishing, Inc. has a Creative Artist position available at our Print Facility in Everett, WA. Position is FT and the schedule requires flexibility. Duties include performing ad and spec design, trafficking ads & providing excellent customer service to the sales staff and clients.

REQUIREMENTS: Experience with Adobe Creative Suite 6, InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrat o r, a n d A c r o b a t ( fo cused on print). Excellent customer service, organization and communication skills. Ability to work independently, as well as part of a team, in a fast-paced environment. Newspaper experience is preferred but not required. AdTracker/DPS experience a plus! Must be able to work independently as well as part of a team. If you can think outside the box, are well organized and would like to be part of a highly energized, competitive and professional team, we want to hear from you! Please email your cover letter, resume, and a few work samples to: careers@sound ATTN: EVRTCreative Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Check out our website to ďŹ nd out more about us!

DRIVER (Class B) Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for an experienced truck driver with a CDL-B to drive out of Paine Field area in Everett, WA. Must have excellent driving record, be able to lift 50 lbs and load/unload truck. Position is Full-Time, 40 hrs a week and include excellent benefits. The schedule varies and requires flexibility. Must have knowledge of the Puget Sound area. Must provide current copy of driving abstract at time o f i n t e r v i ew. P l e a s e email application to or mail to HR Dept/DREPR, Sound Publishing, Inc, 11323 Commando R W, Unit Main, Everett, WA 98204 E.O.E. Now accepting applications for PT/FT Meal Program Assistants. Will provide paid training. We are a family owned and operated facility that offers a relaxed atmosphere and a flexible schedule. If interested, please apply in person at: Delta Rehab. 1705 Terrace Ave. Snohomish, WA 98290 ~ 360-568-2168

PRE-PRESS TECHNICIAN (EVERETT, WA) Sound Publishing, Inc. has an immediate opening in our Pre-Press department at our Print Fac i l i t y i n E ve r e t t , WA . Position is FT; and the schedule requires flexibility and requires ability to work nights and weekends. Duties include downloading ďŹ les from various sources, the preflight and correction of PDF files as needed, imposition for var ious press conďŹ gurations, and plate output. REQUIREMENTS: ¡ Intermediate computer knowledge ¡ Basic knowledge of 4color offset printing ¡ Must be experienced with Adobe InDesign, Adobe Photoshop, Adobe Acrobat, ScenicSoft Pitstop, Kodak Preps (Knowledge of Kodak Prinergy Evo RIP software is preferred but not required) ¡ Ability to prioritize and multi-task in deadlinedriven environment ¡ Attention to detail Please email your cover letter and resume to: ATTN: PrePress Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Check out our website to ďŹ nd out more about us!

RN MDS Coordinator Wanted MDS Coordinator position available. Long term care facility/nursing home is creating a new position. The job duties would involve t h e ove r s i g h t o f a l l MDS forms for accuracy. We are a privately owned and operated facility with a philosophy of living life. If interested, please apply in person at: Delta Rehab. Center 1705 Terrace Ave. Snohomish, WA 98290 360-568-2168

Earn While You Learn! Have you thought about becoming a NAC and wasn’t sure how? If you are interested in becoming a Nursing Assistant, we are now accepting applications for the next class. If hired to work here, we will have you attend our next class which is done inhouse. We are also offering a $750 hire-on bonus which you will receive on your sixth month of continuous employment. If interested, please apply in person at: Delta Reh a b. , 1 7 0 5 Te r r a c e Ave., Snohomish, WA 98290

Living Life and Having Fun! Now accepting applications for RNs/LPNs, in long t e r m c a r e f a c i l i t y. Benefits. Please apply in person at Delta Reh a b. , 1 7 0 5 Te r r a c e Ave., Snohomish, WA 98290 - 360-568-2168 Start work immediately for RTS and enhance the lives of people with developmental needs. Must be: 18yrs+, have WDL, insured car . Variety of shifts, $10.60 /hr after training. BeneďŹ ts vac/med/dent. Contact Cindy 360-659-9656 or email

CAREGIVER I will assist your elderly loved one in their home. Chores, meal preparation, errands, driving, anything they need. Great references, 20 yrs experience. 425-320-8775

ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE / SPECIAL PROJECTS MANAGER (EVERETT, WA) Sound Media, a division of Sound Publishing Inc., is seeking an experienced, customer-focused advertising sales account executive who needs to be the best and work among the best! If you thrive in an entrepreneurial environment where you can truly deliver value to your clients; if you are someone who is passionate about Social Age Technologies and understands the cross channel campaign strategies offered by an innovative, 21st century consultative marketing team; then we invite you to consider joining our team of professionals. We are looking for a conďŹ dent, detail-oriented, self-starter, who among other things will be responsible for: ¡ Prospecting, qualifying, cultivating, and renewing client relationships resulting in sales “winsâ€? for new or extended contracts; ¡ Designing and implementing actionable sales plans based on performance goals and objectives; ¡ Developing and maintaining favorable relationships among prospects and existing clients in order to increase revenue and meet individual and team goals; ¡ Formulating customizable marketing communications solutions for each unique client through a thorough needs-assessment, ensuring recommended campaign strategies and related tactics meet or exceed client expectations. Position may require a bachelor’s degree and at least 5 years of experience in the ďŹ eld or in a related area, or an equivalent combination of education and practical experience. Must possess a reliable vehicle, valid Driver’s License, and proof of current vehicle insurance coverage. To apply, please send a cover letter and resume to: Please note ATTN: BDS in the subject line. We look forward to hearing from you! Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Check out our website to ďŹ nd out more about us!

SENIOR REPORTER (Bellingham, WA) - The Bellingham Business Journal, a division of Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for an energetic and experienced senior reporter. We are looking for a team player willing to assume a leadership role in the local business community through publication of the monthly journal and daily web journalism. This Full-Time position will focus on business news and features that report on local politics and events that affect the Bellingham business community. The ideal applicant will have a general understanding of local commerce and industry, education, employment and labor issues, real estate and development, and related public policy; be able to spot emerging business issues and trends; write clean, balanced and accurate stories that dig deeper than simple features; develop and institute readership initiatives; be proďŹ cient in layout and design using Adobe CS3 (Macintosh); and use BBJ’s website and online tools to gather information and reach the community. Position requires: * 1-2 years experience as a newspaper reporter * 4-year college degree in Communication, Journalism, English, or equivalent journalism experience * Familiarity with AP Style * Use of personal vehicle, possession of valid WA * State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance Job involves pagination, including knowledge of digital photography and Adobe InDesign, in addition to Web page management. The ideal candidate must: be organized, self-motivated, detailoriented, efďŹ cient, well organized and possess excellent multitasking skills; be a self-starter but team-oriented with lots of flexibility; possess excellent interpersonal, verbal, and written communications skills; have strong writing and layout skills; be exceptional with the public and willing to get involved in community activities. We offer a competitive hourly wage and beneďŹ ts package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.) Please email your cover letter, resume, and max. of 10 work samples to: ATTN: BBJREP Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Check out our website to ďŹ nd out more about us!

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Case No. 15-4-06542-1SEA PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KING COUNTY Estate of KATHLEEN GRACE TAYLOR, Deceased. THE PERSONAL REPRES E N TAT I V E N A M E D BELOW has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be b a r r e d by t h e o t h e r w i s e applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attor ney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing 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 first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the c l a i m i s fo r ev e r b a r r e d , except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and RCW 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: December 19, 2015 Kathleen Edith Taylor Reimers Personal Representative Attorney for the Personal Representative: Adrienne Jeffrey Address for Mailing or Service: Pier 70 2801 Alaskan Way, Suite 300 Seattle, Washington 98121 Telephone: (206) 624-8300 EDH674602 Published: December 19, 26, 2015; January 2, 2016.

No. 15-4-01954-1 NOTICE TO CREDITORS (Per RCW 11.40.020) SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH Estate of DAVID A. WEIR, Deceased. The Personal Representative named below has been appointed and has qualified as personal representative of the above estate. All persons having claims against the decedent must both (i) serve their Claim on the personal representative or the attorney of record at the address stated below, and (ii) file an executed copy of the Claim with the Clerk of this Court, prior to the time such claims would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, or within four months after the date of first publication of this Notice, or within four months after the date of the filing of the copy of this Notice with the Clerk of the Cour t, whichever is later (except under those provisions included in RCW 11.40.011 or RCW 11.40.013). If the Claim is not properly and timely submitted, the Claim will be forever barred. This bar is effective as to claims against both the probate assets and non-probate assets of the deceased. Date of filing NOTICE TO CREDITORS with Clerk of Court: December 24, 2015 Date of first Publication in Newspaper: December 26, 2015 Personal Representative: Maureen Rossiter 10018 - 32nd Ave. SW Seattle, WA 98146 (206) 932-8088 Signed By: Robert P. Williamson, Attorney for Personal Representative (425) 743-0728 EDH675366 Published: December 26, 2015; January 2, 9, 2016.

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Poodle Puppies, Mini, AKC, I have only one black male left waiting fo r h i s fo r eve r h o m e. D a r l i n g l i t t l e b oy, s o sweet & playful, loves to give kisses and be held. Exam, tails/dews & wormg. done; 1st vacc a t 8 w k s ; ex p. p o o d l e breeder; exclnt. temperment & correct conformation, Optigen clear. Ready 1/4. Champ. pedigree. $500. 425-512-8262

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Next Feeder Sale: January 9th, 2016 at 12:30pm We Sell Powder River Gates Panels & Feeders Ask Us! Your Consignments are Appreciated!! For more information or hauling, call: Barn: 360-966-3271 Terry: 360-815-4897 Pete: 360-815-0318

Auction Notice! SKIP’S EVERETT TOWING 6905 Broadway Everett, WA 98203 Sale to be held: 01/08/2016 at 11:00 am Inspection to be held starting at 10:00 am 1994 Honda Accord 1998 Plymouth Voyager 2002 Subaru Impreza 2002 Ford E150 Van 2004 Pontiac Grand Am 1996 Toyota Tercel 2005 Ford Taurus 1998 Ford Explorer 2001 Pontiac Sunfire 1996 Honda Civic 1998 Mercury Sable 2002 Saturn SL2 2005 Ford Focus 2010 Chrysler 300 1995 Jeep Cherokee 1981 Chevrolet El Camino 1994 Chevrolet Pickup EDH675867 Published: January 2, 2016.

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PROBATE NO. 15-4-01957-6 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS (R.C.W. 11.40.030) (NTCRD) IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY In Re The Estate Of: IMO PEARL JOHNSON (a/k/a IMO PEARLE JOHNSON), Deceased. The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in R.C.W. 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the Court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The c l a i m mu s t b e p r e s e n t e d within the later of: (1) Thirty (30) 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 R.C.W. 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four (4) months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in R.C.W. 11.40.051 and R.C.W. 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: December 26, 2015 ROBERT JOHNSON, SR., (PR) 5730 - 173rd Place Southwest Lynnwood, WA 98037-2847 LYLE K. WILSON, WSBA #06321 Attorney for Estate 15408 Main Street, Suite 105 Mill Creek, WA 98012-9025 (425) 742-9100 EDH675363 Published: December 26, 2015; January 2, 9, 2016.

4VNNPOT for Jamie Riordan versus Gary and Nancy Jones Family LLC Re: S15-87 Jamie Riordan is hereby notified by publication that she is Summoned to appear at the Snohomish County District Court, Evergreen Division at 14414 179th Ave SE, Monroe, WA on January 26th, 2016, at 1:30 p.m. Questions for appropriate paperwork which may be requested can be obtained from Gary Jones, 12515 Bel-Red Rd, Suite 201, Bellevue, WA 98005. EDH674629 Published: December 19, 26, 2015; January 2, 9, 16, 23, 2016.

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CITY OF EVERETT/EVERETT TRANSIT TITLE VI The City of Everett/Everett Transit hereby gives public notice that it is the policy of the City to assure full compliance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the Civil Rights Act of 1987 and related statutes and regulations in all its programs and activities. For information regarding the City’s Title VI compliance, please call the City of Everett’s Transit Department at 425-257-8910. Published: January 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 2016. EDH676067

you would like assistance in determining your rights and opportunities to keep your house, you may contact the following: The statewide foreclosure hotline for assistance and referral to housing counselors recommended by the Housing Finance Commission: Te l e p h o n e : ( 8 7 7 ) 8 9 4 - 4 6 6 3 . We b s i t e : w w w. h o m e o w n e r The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development: Telephone: (800) 569-4287. Website: The statewide civil legal aid hotline for assistance and referrals to o t h e r h o u s i n g c o u n s e l o r s a n d a t t o r n e y s : Te l e p h o n e : (888) 201-1014. Website: THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTA I N E D W I L L B E U S E D F O R T H AT P U R P O S E . DAT E D : 10/6/2015 Trustee Sales Information: (888)988-6736 / Trustee’s Assistance Corporation 4000 W. Metropolitan Dr. Ste. 400 Orange, Ca. 92868 Seaside Trustee of Washington Inc. C/O Law Offices of B. Craig Gourley 1002 10th St. P.O. Box 1091 Snohomish, Washington 98291 (360) 568-5065 Elvia Bouche, Vice President, TAC#979823 Published: January 2, 23, 2016. EDH675610


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NO. 15-4-07313-1 SEA PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS (RCW 11.40.020, .030) IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF KING IN PROBATE Estate of YEW T. YEOW a/k/a YEW THYE YEOW a/k/a THYE YEOW, Deceased. The personal representative named below has been appointed and has qualified as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be b a r r e d by a ny o t h e r w i s e applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative, or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below, a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: ( 1 ) T h i r t y d ay s a f t e r t h e personal representative served or mailed the notice to t h e c r e d i t o r a s p r ov i d e d under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate assets and nonprobate assets. DATE of First Publication: January 2, 2016. ROBERT YEW KOK YEOW, Personal Representative Court of Probate Proceedings: King County Superior Court Cause No.: 15-4-07313-1 SEA Attorneys for Personal Representative: GARVEY SCHUBERT BARER By: ROCHELLE L. HALLER, WSBA No. 41259 Address for Mailing or Service: Rochelle L. Haller GARVEY SCHUBERT BARER 1191 Second Avenue, Suite 1800 Seattle, Washington 98101-2939 (206) 464-3939 Published: January 2, 9, 16, 2016. EDH676011

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Legal Notices PROBATE NO. 15-4-01987-8 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS (R.C.W. 11.40.030) (NTCRD) IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY In Re The Estate Of: JAMES T. PITTS, Deceased. The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in R.C.W. 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the Court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The c l a i m mu s t b e p r e s e n t e d within the later of: (1) Thirty (30) 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 R.C.W. 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four (4) months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in R.C.W. 11.40.051 and R.C.W. 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: January 2, 2016 MARK T. PITTS,(PR) 2610 - 118th Avenue Southeast, Unit 5102 Bellevue, WA 98005-8124 LYLE K. WILSON, WSBA #06321 Attorney for Estate 15408 Main Street, Suite 105 Mill Creek, WA 98012-9025 (425) 742-9100 Published: January 2, 9, 16, 2016. EDH676161

Mon-Fri - 8AM-5PM

PUBLIC NOTICE LGI Homes - WA, LLC, 11410 NE 124th, Ste. 103, Kirkland, WA 98034, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Stonebrook, is located at 17020, 16914, 16828 91st Ave NE, Arlington, WA 98223, in Arlington, in Snohomish County. This project involves 15.54 acres of soil disturbance for Residential Plat Development construction activities. The receiving waters is/are Unnamed Roadside Ditch. Any persons desiring to present their views to the department of Ecology regarding this application may do so in writing within thirty days of the last date of publication of this notice. Comments shall be submitted to the department of Ecology. Any person interested in the departments action on this application may notify the department of their interest within thirty days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater PO Box 47696, Olympla, WA 98504-7696 Published: January 2, 9, 2016. EDH676029 SULTAN PLANNING BOARD MEETING SCHEDULE 2016 THE BOARD MEETS THE 3rd THURSDAY OF EACH MONTH AT 7:00 PM ALL MEETINGS HELD AT: SULTAN COMMUNITY CENTER 319 MAIN STREET SULTAN WA 98294 360.793.2231

DAY Thursday - Regular Meeting Thursday - Regular Meeting Thursday - Regular Meeting Thursday - Regular Meeting Thursday - Regular Meeting Thursday - Regular Meeting Thursday - Regular Meeting Thursday - Regular Meeting Thursday - Regular Meeting Thursday - Regular Meeting Thursday - Regular Meeting Thursday - Regular Meeting

DATE January 21, 2016 February 18, 2016 March 17, 2016 April 21, 2016 May 19 2016 June 16, 2016 July 21, 2016 August 18, 2016 September 15, 2016 October 20, 2016 November 17, 2016 December 15, 2016

NOTE: Planning Board Meeting dates are subject to change. Published: January 2, 2016. EDH676006

'PSFDMPTVSFT Loan No: 609108 APN: 00800300000700 TS No: 1507370WA NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE PURSUANT TO THE REVISED CODE OF WASHINGTON CHAPTER 61.24 ET. SEQ. I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, Seaside Trustee of Washington Inc. will on 2/5/2016, at 10:00 AM at Outside the North Plaza entrance to the Snohomish County Courthouse, 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, Everett, WA 98201 sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable, in the form of cash, or cashiers check or certified checks from federally or State chartered banks, at the time of sale the following described real property, situated in the County of Snohomish, State of Washington, to-wit: Lot 7, Rushka Ridge According to the Plat thereof, Recorded in Volume 53 of Plats, Pages 266 through 268, records of Snohomish County, Washington. Situate in the County of Snohomish, State of Washington. Commonly known as: 3715 165TH PL SW LYNNWOOD, WA 98037 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 10/18/2005, recorded 10/25/2005, under Auditor’s File No. 200510250481, in Book xx, Page xx records of Snohomish County, Washington, from KURT B. LOBACK, AS HIS SEPARATE ESTATE, as Grantor(s), to LS Title of Washington, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. acting solely as nominee for Countrywide Home Loans, Inc. its successors and assigns, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. acting solely as nominee for Countrywide Home Loans, Inc. its successors and assigns to The Bank of New York Mellon fka The Bank of New York, as Trustee for The Certificate holders of CWALT, Inc., Alternative Loan Trust 2005-65C8, Mortgage Pass- Through Certificates, Series 2005-65CB II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrower’s or Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust/Mortgage. Loan No: 609108 T.S. No.: 1507370WA III. The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: PAYMENT INFORMATION FROM 6/1/2010 THRU 7/31/2012, NO. PMT 26, AMOUNT $1,409.51, TOTAL $36,647.26 FROM 8/1/2012, THRU 10/31/2014 NO. PMT 27 AMOUNT $ 1 , 4 2 4 . 2 5 , TOTA L $ 3 8 , 4 5 4 . 7 5 , F RO M 1 1 / 1 / 2 0 1 4 , T H RU 10/6/2015 NO. PMT 12 AMOUNT $1,513.58 TOTAL $18,162.96 LATE CHARGE INFORMATION FROM 6/1/2010 THRU 10/6/2015 LATE CHARGES TOTAL $2,332.60 PROMISSORY NOTE INFORMATION Note Dated: 10/18/2005 Note Amount: $224,000.00 Interest Paid To: 5/1/20 10 Next Due Date: 6/1/2010 IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: The principal sum of $223,257.80, together with interest as provided in the Note from 6/1/2010, and such other costs and fees as are provided by statute. V. The above described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. Said sale will be made without warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances on 2/5/2016. The defaults referred to in Paragraph Ill must be cured by 1/25/2016, (11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before 1/25/2016 (11 days before the sale) the default as set forth in Paragraph III is cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. Payment must be in cash or with cashiers or certified checks from a State or federally chartered bank. The sale may be terminated any time after the 1/25/2016 (11 days before the sale date) and before the sale, by the Borrower or Grantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance by paying the principal and interest, plus costs, fees and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust. VI. A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): NAME ADDRESS KURT B. LOBACK, AS HIS SEPARATE 3715 165TH PL SW ESTATE LYNNWOOD, WA 98037 by both first class and certified mail on 7/30/2015, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served, if applicable, with said written Notice of Default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in Paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above described property. IX. Anyone having any objections to this sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the Trustee’s Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants and tenants. After the 2O day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants and tenants by summary proceedings under the Unlawful Detainer Act, Chapter 59.12 RCW. NOTICE TO POTENTIAL BIDDERS: We request certified funds at sale be payable directly to SEASIDE TRUSTEE INC. to avoid delays in issuing the final deed. THIS NOTICE IS THE FINAL STEP BEFORE THE FORECLOSURE SALE OF YOUR HOME. You have only 20 DAYS from the recording date on this notice to pursue mediation. DO NOT DELAY. CONTACT A HOUSING COUNSELOR OR AN ATTORNEY LICENSED IN WASHINGTON NOW to assess your situation and refer you to mediation if you are eligible and it may help you save your home. See below for safe sources of help. SEEKING ASSISTANCE Housing counselors and legal assistance may be available at little or no cost to you. If

4VNNPOT No. 15-3-02671-4 Summons by Publication (SMPB) Superior Court of Washington County of SNOHOMISH In re the Custody of: L.J., Child, Catherine & Walter Johnson, Petitioners, and Kacee Marie Johnson, & John Doe Respondents. To the Respondent: 1. The petitioner has star ted an action in the above cour t requesting: custody of the children listed in paragraph 1.3 of the Nonparental Custody Petition. 2. The petition also requests that the court grant the following relief: Approve a parenting plan or residential schedule for the dependent children. Approve reasonable visitation. Determine support for the dependent children pursuant to the Washington State child support statutes. Enter a continuing restraining order. Award the tax exemptions for the dependent children as follows: Exclusively to the petitioner’s. 3. You must respond to this summons by serving a copy of your written response on the person signing this summons and by filing the original with the clerk of the court. If you do not serve your written response within 60 days after the date of the first publication of this summons (60 days after the 5th day of December, 2015), the court may enter an order of default against you, and the court may, without further notice to you, enter a decree and approve or provide for other relief requested in this summons. In the case of a dissolution, the court will not enter the final decree until at least 90 days after service and filing. If you serve a notice of appearance on the undersigned person, you are entitled to notice before an order of default or a decree may be entered. 4. Your written response to the summons and petition must be on form WPF CU 01.0300, Response to Nonparental Custody Proceeding. Information about how to get this form may be obtained by contacting the clerk of the cour t, or by contacting the Administrative Office of the Courts at (360) 705-5328, or from the Internet at the Washington State Courts homepage: 5. If you wish to seek the advice of an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, may be served on time. 6. One method of serving a copy of your response on the petitioner is to send it by certified mail with return receipt requested. 7. Other: This summons is issued pursuant to RCW 4.28.100 and Superior Court Civil Rule 4.1 of the state of Washington. Dated: 12/1/15 KIRSTYN PALMISANO, WSBA No. 41386 File Original of Your Response Serve a Copy of Your with the Clerk of the Court at: Response on: Snohomish County Superior Court Petitioner’s Lawyer 3000 Rockefeller Ave, M/S 502 Kirstyn Palmisano Everett, WA 98201 3631 Colby Ave. Everett, WA 98203 EDH671749 Published: December 5, 12, 19, 26, 2015; January 2, 9, 2016. No. 15-3-02785-1 Summons by Publication (SMPB) Superior Court of Washington County of SNOHOMISH

In re: JOSHUA ALLAN MARTINEZ Petitioner, And JENNIFER MAY MARTINEZ Respondent. To the Respondent: JENNIFER MAY MARTINEZ 1. The petitioner has star ted an action in the above cour t requesting: that your marriage or domestic partnership be dissolved. that presumed paternity be disestablished. 2. The petition also requests that the court grant the following relief: Approve a parenting plan or residential schedule for the dependent children. Dispose of property and liabilities. Enter a continuing restraining order. Award the tax exemptions for the dependent children to the petitioner. 3. You must respond to this summons by serving a copy of your written response on the person signing this summons and by filing the original with the clerk of the court. If you do not serve your written response within 60 days after the date of the first publication of this summons (60 days after the 28th day of November, 2015), the court may enter an order of default against you, and the court may, without further notice to you, enter a decree and approve or provide for other relief requested in this summons. In the case of a dissolution, the court will not enter the final decree until at least 90 days after service and filing. If you serve a notice of appearance on the undersigned person, you are entitled to notice before an order of default or a decree may be entered. 4. Your written response to the summons and petition must be on form WPF DR 01.0300, Response to Petition (Marriage). Information about how to get this form may be obtained by contacting the clerk of the cour t, or by contacting the Administrative Office of the Courts at (360) 705-5328, or from the Internet at the Washington State Courts homepage: 5. If you wish to seek the advice of an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, may be served on time. 6. One method of serving a copy of your response on the petitioner is to send it by certified mail with return receipt requested. 7. Other: This summons is issued pursuant to RCW 4.28.100 and Superior Court Civil Rule 4.1 of the state of Washington. Dated: 11-16-15 DIANNA CALEY Lawyer/WSBA No. 23413 File Original of Your Response Serve a Copy of Your with the Clerk of the Court at: Response on: Snohomish County Court Petitioner’s Lawyer MS 605, 3000 Rockefeller 5400 Carillon Point Everett, WA 98201 Kirkland, WA 98033 425-576-4060 fax 425-642-0021 Published: November 28; December 5, 12, 19, 26, 2015; January 2, 2016. EDH671200 Notice of Summons by Publication for Glendon Nelson versus Gary and Nancy Jones Family LLC Re: S15-88 Glendon Nelson is hereby notified by publication that he is Summoned to appear at the Snohomish County District Court, Evergreen Division at 14414 179th Ave SE, Monroe, WA on January 26th, 2016, at 1:30 p.m. Questions for appropriate paperwork which may be requested can be obtained from Gary Jones, 12515 Bel-Red Rd, Suite 201, Bellevue, WA 98005. EDH674627 Published: December 19, 26, 2015; January 2, 9, 16, 23, 2016.







Huskies upset Bruins late Washington beat UCLA 96-93 in 2OT but the game finished too late to make the paper. Find the game story online at

SATURDAY, 01.02.2016

Tips move back into 1st place


The Silvertips’ Connor Dewar (right) lays a hit on Kelowna’s Gordie Ballhorn (left) during a game Friday afternoon at Xfinity Arena in Everett. The Silvertips beat the Rockets 3-1.

Everett beats Kelowna 3-1 to move one point ahead of Seattle in U.S. Division standings By Jesse Geleynse Herald Writer

EVERETT — The Everett Silvertips have been comfortable on the road of late as they have won five of their last six games away from Xfinity Arena. Friday afternoon the Silvertips showed how formidable they can be at home as they defeated the Kelowna Rockets 3-1 before 5,324 fans for their first home victory since Dec. 5. Everett also moved

back into first place in the U.S. Division standings. Friday’s victory made it two straight over the defending WHL champion and Western Conference-leading Kelowna (2710-2-0, 56 points). The Silvertips (21-12-0-2, 44 points) moved one point ahead of idle Seattle for the division lead. “We had a rough one against Vancouver (Sunday) so we were looking to bounce back, and we had a good 60-minute showing in


Everett at Kamloops, 7 p.m. Radio: KRKO (1380 AM)

Kelowna (on Wednesday),” Everett defenseman Brycen Martin said. “Then we knew they were going to come hungry tonight so

we put another gear on and we were successful.” With the Tips nursing a 1-0 lead Martin doubled the advantage when he fired a wrister from the high slot past Kelowna goaltender Michael Herringer’s left pad off a centering pass from Carson Stadnyk for a power-play goal at 18:37 in the opening period. The goal, Martin’s first since being acquired in a trade from Saskatoon at the beginning of December, held up as the

game-winner. “It feels good, but I’m a D-man so I’m not worried about scoring too many goals,” Martin said. “(I’m) just trying to do my job and it worked out tonight.” The Silvertips pushed their lead to 3-0 on their second power-play opportunity at 4:13 in the second period. A Rocket defenseman whiffed on a clearing attempt in front of the net and Graham See SILVERTIPS, Page C2

Seahawks’ Wilson’s secret Stanford runs wild, routs Iowa in Rose Bowl to durability? Swimming By Gregg Bell

Christian McCaffrey sets Rose Bowl record with 368 all-purpose yards in Stanford’s 45-16 throttling of Iowa.

The News Tribune

By Greg Beacham Associated Press

PASADENA, Calif. — The first time Christian McCaffrey touched the ball in the 102nd Rose Bowl, he took it 75 yards for a spectacular touchdown. A few hundred yards later, Stanford’s sophomore star had smashed the oldest bowl game’s record for all-purpose yards while leading the Cardinal to a blowout win over Iowa. Sure, McCaffrey didn’t win the Heisman Trophy, and Stanford barely missed out on the College Football Playoff. McCaffrey and the mighty Cardinal are still headed into the new year with the Pac-12 champions’ most coveted postseason trophy — and the brightest of futures.


Stanford running back Christian McCaffrey (left) runs around Iowa’s Jordan Lomax during the Rose Bowl on Friday in Pasadena, Calif.

McCaffrey caught a touchdown pass on the opening snap and returned a punt 66 yards for another score while racking up 368 all-purpose yards, propelling

INSIDE: College basketball, C2

No. 5 Stanford to a 45-16 victory over the sixth-ranked Hawkeyes on Friday. See ROSE, Page C6




RENTON — Russell Wilson’s secrets to his seemingly innate longevity? To his ability to withstand brutal hits? To start not just every game but every practice? Postgame swimming. Plus weight-lifting and the advice of Leon Washington, Vinny Testaverde and Warren Moon. Last weekend, St. Louis hit the Seattle Seahawks quarterback a season-high 13 times. It was one of his more violent bludgeoning the last couple years. Wilson’s been hit 24 times in his last two games. He got sacked 31 times in his first seven games to this Seahawks season. Yet Sunday’s game between Seattle (9-6) and the NFC Westchampion Cardinals (13-2) at Arizona will be Wilson’s 64th consecutive start in the regular season to begin his career. He’s also started all eight of Seattle’s playoff games during his career, despite often taking hits from

College football, C6-7


which many quarterbacks do not get up, let alone continue playing week after week. No, this time it’s not Recovery Water. But it is about the water. “I get up early in the morning, I swim. That’s one of the first things I do,” Russell Wilson said ThursWilson day before New INSIDE Year’s Eve practice. ✓ TE Willson, “That helps a lot, (to) get ready to go. G Sweezy “Best thing to do ruled out vs. is always be availCards, C5 able. I think that obviously, to not miss practices, to be out there on game day, that’s what I’m here for. Ultimately: Whatever it takes. That’s kind of the mentality. Try to take care of your mind, body as much as possible throughout the week, get ready to go. I’m big on the mobility part of it, too.” See SEAHAWKS, Page C5

Weather, C12


Saturday, 01.02.2016 The Daily Herald



PAC-12 | Roundup

USC tops Wazzu in opener of Pac-12 play

SUN 3 Arizona 1:25 p.m. FOX,13

Kamloops 7 p.m.

USC Noon PAC12



Associated Press

Colorado Noon PAC12 Next game: at UMKC 5:05 p.m., Thu., Jan. 7


The Bruins’ Tuukka Rask (40) makes a save as Adam McQuaid (54) defends against The Canadiens’ Brendan Gallagher (11) during the third period of the Winter Classic at Gillette Stadium in Foxborough, Mass.

UCLA 6:30 p.m. PAC12



Montreal wins Winter Classic

San Fran. 8 p.m. ESPN2 Home

Canadiens top Bruins 5-1 in annual outdoors game



By Jimmy Golen

BASKETBALL FS1 DePaul at Seton Hall CBS,7 Ohio St. at Maryland (w) ROOT Florida St. at Clemson NBCS Saint Joseph’s at Richmond 10 a.m. FS1 Butler at Xavier 11 a.m. CBS,7 Tennessee at Auburn 11 a.m. ROOT NC State at Virginia Tech 11:30 a.m. NBCS Dayton at Duquesne Noon ESPN2 Michigan St. at Minnesota Noon PAC12 UW at Colorado (w) 12:30 p.m. FS1 St. John’s at Providence 1 p.m. CBS,7 Baylor at Kansas 1 p.m. ROOT Portland at Santa Clara 1:30 p.m. NBCS St. Louis at Rhode Island 2 p.m. ESPN2 Notre Dame at Virginia 2 p.m. PAC12 Stanford at Arizona (w) 2:30 p.m. FS1 Marquette at Georgetown 3 p.m. ROOT BYU at Pacific 4 p.m. ESPN2 Iowa State at Oklahoma 4 p.m. PAC12 Cal at Arizona State (w) 5 p.m. ROOT Loyola Marymount at Pepperdine 6 p.m. ESPN2 LSU at Vanderbilt 6 p.m. PAC12 Oregon State at USC (w) 7 p.m. FS1 Villanova at Creighton 8 p.m. ESPN2 Gonzaga at San Fran. 8 p.m. PAC12 Oregon at UCLA (w) BOXING 4 p.m. NBCS Charlo vs. Campfort 6 p.m. NBCS Premier Champions FOOTBALL 9 a.m. ESPN Penn State vs. Georgia 9 a.m. ESPN2 Under Armour All-American Game 12:20 p.m. ESPN Kansas St. vs. Arkansas 3:45 p.m. ESPN Oregon vs. TCU 7:15 p.m. ESPN West Virginia vs. Arizona State HOCKEY 4 p.m. CBUT St. Louis at Toronto 7 p.m. CBUT Calgary at Colorado SOCCER 6:55 a.m. NBCS Manchester United vs. Swansea City 7 a.m. USA English Premier League 9:30 a.m. NBC,5 Watford vs. Man. City 5:25 a.m. NBCS Crystal Palace vs. Chelsea

FOXBOROUGH, Mass. — The Montreal Forum was the Canadiens’ home for one of the most successful dynasties in professional sports. The Bruins and Celtics filled the Boston Garden rafters with championship banners. The Original Six rivals met at the home of the defending Super Bowl champions for the NHL Winter Classic on Friday, and it was the visiting Canadiens and their locally grown goalie who managed to mimic the New England Patriots’ success. Wearing a mask decorated with a Patriots theme and

Associated Press

TODAY 8 a.m. 9 a.m. 9 a.m. 9:30 a.m.

Associated Press LOUISVILLE, Ky. — A frustrated Rick Pitino said the NCAA has not interviewed him about an escort’s book allegations of sex parties at Louisville players’ dormitory and doesn’t believe the scandal will be resolved until summer. At the end of Friday’s news conference previewing Louisville’s Atlantic Coast Conference opener against Wake Forest, the Cardinals coach answered an initial question about whether he made an obscene gesture to Kentucky fans following last week’s loss — he has said he didn’t — before going on an unprompted diatribe about the sex scandal surrounding his program. Katina Powell has alleged former Louisville staffer Andre McGee hired her and other dancers to strip and have sex with recruits and players. Pitino has denied knowledge of the allegations but said Friday he believes one person did “some scurrilous things.” Pitino didn’t mention McGee as the person in question.


BASKETBALL 950 Butler at Xavier 950 Iowa State at Oklahoma 880 Gonzaga at San Fran. FOOTBALL Noon 710 Penn State vs. Georgia (joined in progress) 12:20 p.m. 710 Kansas St. vs. Arkansas 3:45 p.m. 710 Oregon vs. TCU 7:15 p.m. 710 West Virginia vs. Arizona State HOCKEY 7 p.m. 1380 Everett at Kamloops 10 a.m. 4 p.m. 8 p.m.



Louisville coach Rick Pitino sends instructions in to his team during a game against UMKC on Dec. 22.

But the coach said, “Did one person do some scurrilous things? I believe so, from what I know now. The only thing I don’t know is why he did it. For the life of me, I can’t figure it out. .... He knew better and was taught better by his parents and by me.” Pitino launched into his first lengthy comments about the scandal since late October after talking about Sunday’s game. Pitino railed against media


momentum seemed to shift in favor of the high-scoring Rockets. Kelowna got on the board with Joe Gatenby’s wrist shot From Page C1 from the right circle past a screened Carter Hart at 15:43 Millar was there to clean up in the second and the Tips’ the miss for his ninth goal of the lead was cut to 3-1 through two season. periods. At that juncture, however, the “We stopped doing all the little things that had got us to that point,” Everett head coach Kevin Constantine said. “It ★ Quality Post Frame Buildings allowed them ★ Residential ★ Agricultural to get a lot of chances at the ★ Commercial ★ Industrial of the period ★ Re-Roofs = Metal, Composition, Shake, Slate, Tile end and get them ★ Re-Sides = Metal, Wood, Hardi-Plank back at the end of the game.” ★ Financing Available The SilverOn Approved Credit tips entered the game averaging Lic. SPANEBI141JD 75.8 percent on the penalty kill, fourth-worst in the WHL. Nevertheless, the Tips managed

“Your Trusted Local Building and Roofing Contractor”



score a goal and add an assist. David Desharnais and Max Pacioretty also scored for the Canadiens, who passed Florida and moved into first place in the Atlantic Division with 47 points. Tuukka Rask stopped 25 shots for the Bruins, and Matt Beleskey scored in the third period to avert the first shutout in Winter Classic history. The four-goal win was the largest for the event since it began in 2008. Both goalies paid tribute to the Patriots and Brady on their masks, and coach Claude Julien worked the Bruins bench in a hoodie straight from the wardrobe of his NFL counterpart, Bill Belichick.

Louisville’s Pitino: No interview yet with NCAA about escort allegations


BOYS BASKETBALL Non-League—Mount Baker at Sultan, 2 p.m.; Lakewood at Mount Vernon Christian, 4:30 p.m.; Mariner at Arlington, 7:15 p.m. GIRLS BASKETBALL Non-League–Everett at Wenatchee, 3 p.m.; Lakewood at Mount Vernon Christian, 6 p.m.; Oak Harbor at Anacortes, Lynden Christian at Snohomish, Arlington at Shorewood, all 7:15 p.m. WRESTLING Non-League—Snohomish, Shorecrest, Mountlake Terrace, Meadowdale, Lynnwood, Arlington, Archbishop Murphy at Everett Classic, 9 a.m.; Glacier Peak at Eastmont Tournament, 9 a.m.; Stanwood, Jackson, Oak Harbor at Port Angeles, 10 a.m.; Edmonds-Woodway at Mountain View Tournament, 10 a.m.

autographed by their coach and quarterback, Mike Condon stopped 27 shots to help Montreal beat the Bruins 5-1 on Friday at the home of the reigning NFL champions. “I’m pretty sure anything Tom Brady touches turns to gold,” said the Bostonbred goalie whose father is a policeman who works a security detail at Gillette Stadium during Patriots games. “Hopefully got some mojo on my helmet there. I’m a huge fan of his, huge fan of this organization, and I’m just happy to pay respect to them on the ice.” Paul Byron scored twice, and Brendan Gallagher returned from two broken fingers to


outlets for giving Powell a forum to lay out allegations he has denied knowing about and also questioned. He also has concerns about some of the reporting that has been done, as well as how the journal was put together. He said some of his concerns were raised during a meeting between Louisville athletic officials and Indianapolis-based IBJ Book Publishing — which published “Breaking Cardinal Rules: Basketball and the Escort Queen.” “You mean to tell me a fouryear record was kept? There was no four-year record that was kept, come on,” said Pitino, adding that the school has been wronged. “You’ve got to be kidding me. ... “Here they’re saying they kept a journal for four years and can’t complete two sentences? Something’s not right here.” Powell’s attorney, Larry Wilder of Jeffersonville, Indiana, has stood by his client’s accounts in interviews and said Friday in a lengthy text to The Associated Press that the NCAA went through each page of Powell’s five journals.

to preserve the victory in part by killing all four Kelowna power plays — including two taken by captain Dawson Leedahl in the final 3:48 of the game. That followed a 3-for-3 penalty kill effort during Wednesday’s 2-1 overtime win at Kelowna. The Tips aren’t doing anything different on the penalty kill — just “getting it done,” Constantine said. The Silvertips opened strong as they fired a 13-shot barrage at Herringer in the opening period. Remi Laurencelle crashed the net and buried a rebound of Lucas Skrumeda’s shot for a 1-0 Everett lead at 2:56 in the opening period. Martin’s goal gave Everett the 2-0 lead through the first period. It became hang-on time following Millar’s goal. “I thought (Wednesday) we got a touch better every period,” Constantine said. “Tonight our best period was our first and we got a touch worse every period. It was a different game, but it just shows you that sports is momentum and it shifts in how you’re

PULLMAN — Nikola Jovanovic led Southern California with 20 points and 12 rebounds as the Trojans opened Pac-12 Conference play with a 90-77 win over Washington State on Friday night. Jordan McLaughlin added 19 points for the Trojans (12-2), who have won seven consecutive games. USC had lost 10 straight Pac-12 road games since winning March 6, 2014 at Washington State. Shorewood alum Josh Hawkinson led WSU (8-5) with 19 points and 13 rebounds. Ike Iroegbu, the only other Cougar with more than nine points, had 13. USC led by 25 points three times in the first half before taking a 54-37 lead into the locker room. The 54 points in a half were a season high for USC and against Washington State. McLaughlin, mixing jump shots with impressive drives to the basket, scored 16 points in the half on 7-for-9 shooting. Jovanovic, working inside, scored 14 points and sank all six of his fieldgoal attempts in the half. Julian Jacobs scored 12 points for USC, and Katin Reinhardt and Elijah Stewart both had 11. Stewart, coming off the bench for just the second time this season, scored nine unanswered points midway through the first half. Stewart’s outburst included a 3-point play when he stole an outlet pass from Hawkinson at midcourt and slammed home a dunk, fouled by Hawkinson. Stewart hung from the rim while his feet grazed Hawkinson’s head. The Trojans led by 20 or more points much of the game. The Cougars pulled within 12 at 87-75 when Brett Boese sank a 3-pointer from the left corner with four minutes to go, but WSU did not score again until Hawkinson dunked with six-tenths of a second to go.

Stanford 70, Utah 68 (OT) STANFORD, Calif. — Rosco Allen scored five of his 17 points in overtime after banking in the tying basket with 10.5 seconds remaining in regulation, and Stanford took advantage of many missed free throws to beat No. 21 Utah in the Pac-12 opener for both schools. The Utes (11-3, 0-1) got one final play with 7 seconds to go and Lorenzo Bonam drove into traffic and traveled. Freshman Marcus Sheffield scored a season-high 17 points and Marcus Allen added 14 for Stanford (8-4, 1-0), which made 10 of its first 18 shots out of halftime to get back in the game.

Cal 79, Colorado 65 BERKELEY, Calif. — Jordan Mathews matched his season high of 22 points and made five 3-pointers in the second half as California beat Colorado in the Pac-12 opener for both teams. Mathews missed his first four shots from beyond the arc and had just two points in the first half before warming up. His fourth 3 of the night gave Cal a 57-37 lead while his fifth stopped a big run by Colorado and enabled the Golden Bears (11-3, 1-0) to pull away. The Buffaloes (11-3, 0-1) have lost two straight since their 11-game winning streak.

approaching the game mentally. The secret is to stay on task all the time no matter what’s going on around you.” Laurencelle added an assist to his team-leading 20th goal of the season. Hart turned aside 15 of Kelowna’s 16 shots to earn his WHL-best 21st victory. Everett wraps up a four-game week Saturday as it travels to Kamloops for its first matchup with the Blazers. Silvertips 3, Rockets 1 Kelowna Everett

0 2

1 1

0 0

— —

1 3

1st Period—1, Everett, Laurencelle 20 (Skrumeda, Leedahl), 2:56. 2, Everett, Martin 4 (Stadnyk, Laurencelle), 18:37 (PP). Penalties—Dewar Evt (inter. on goaltender), 6:50; Linaker Kel (high sticking), 17:18. 2nd Period—3, Everett, Millar 9 4:13 (PP). 4, Kelowna, Gatenby 2 (Merkley, Linaker), 15:43. Penalties—Wishnowski Kel (roughing), 2:24; Johansen Kel (high sticking, high sticking), 4:33; Baillie Kel (slashing), 10:00; Stadnyk Evt (delay of game), 18:07. 3rd Period—No Scoring.Penalties—Laurencelle Evt (inter. on goaltender), 12:08; Leedahl Evt (inter. on goaltender), 16:12; Lind Kel (roughing), 18:33; Leedahl Evt (roughing), 18:33. Shots on Goal—Kelowna 2-6-8-16. Everett 13-12-631. Power Play Opportunities—Kelowna 0 / 4; Everett 2 / 5. Goalies—Kelowna, Herringer 8-4-0-0 (31 shots-28 saves). Everett, Hart 21-11-0-2 (16 shots-15 saves). A—5,324

For the latest Silvertips news follow Jesse Geleynse on Twitter @jessegeleynse.

The Daily Herald Saturday, 01.02.2016 C3


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Tuesday, January 12th @ 7:05pm vs. Regina Pats | Midweek Madness Saturday, January 16th @ 7:05pm vs. Seattle Thunderbirds | Country Night featuring Jones & Fischer Monday, January 18th @ 2:05pm vs. Saskatoon Blades | Midweek Madness & Kids Day Saturday, January 30th @ 7:05pm vs. Seattle Thunderbirds | Local Heroes Night fundraiser game


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SATURDAY, 01.02.2016

Injuries could hamper Seahawks Tight end Luke Willson and guard J.R. Sweezy are out with concussions and tackle Russell Okung, who has a calf injury, might not play in Sunday’s game against the Cardinals in Arizona. By Tim Booth Associated Press

RENTON — The Seattle Seahawks could be missing two starting offensive linemen and their starting tight end for Sunday’s regular-season finale in Arizona. Pete Carroll said nothing will change with the game plan or how they intend to use quarterback Russell Wilson. The Seahawks will be without starting tight end Luke Willson and starting right guard J.R. Sweezy and likely starting left tackle Russell Okung at Arizona. Willson and Sweezy are out with concussions, while Okung is listed as doubtful with a calf injury. But Carroll offered a bright spot headed into the playoffs, saying that Marshawn Lynch continued to make progress in his recovery from abdominal surgery. Carroll is “anticipating” that Lynch will rejoin the team Monday. Carroll said the reports from Lynch’s trainers in the Bay Area say there have been no setbacks. “He’s really tried to get back as soon as possible,” Carroll said. “He’s having the kind of success in the workouts that it’s not setting him back. We’re hoping that means he has a chance to get back.” Willson’s concussion was known after taking a hit to the head during last Sunday’s loss to St. Louis, but Sweezy’s concussion didn’t become known until he was listed on the injury report Wednesday. Carroll said it was at the team’s morning walkthrough on Wednesday when it became apparent something was off with Sweezy. He had not reported any concussion symptoms after last Sunday’s game, but when he was examined Wednesday he was placed into the concussion protocol. “We missed it on Monday and Tuesday. We didn’t see it,” Carroll said of Sweezy. “As soon as we got out here and ran around with him, we could tell that something was up, and so we had to dump him right into the protocol and see what we could get done with him.” Okung was injured in Week 15 against Cleveland and was a limited participant in practice Wednesday. Carroll said Okung’s calf was sore on Thursday and was why he did not practice. Alvin Bailey will make his second straight start in place of Okung,


Seahawks tight end Luke Willson, who sustained a concussion in last Sunday’s game against the Rams, will not play against the Cardinals on Sunday.

while rookie Mark Glowinski will likely get his first extended playing time of the season filling in for Sweezy. “You can only go with what you’ve got. We feel good about giving Mark a chance at this point,” Carroll said. While there are injury issues on offense for the Seahawks, their defense is getting closer to full health. Strong safety Kam Chancellor (pelvis/tailbone) was listed

as questionable after being a full participant in practice on Friday, while Michael Bennett (toe) and Cliff Avril (back) were both probable. Chancellor has not played since the first quarter of the Week 14 victory at Baltimore, sitting out the past two games. Seattle also expects backup defensive tackle Jordan Hill (toe) back for the first time since Week 12 against Pittsburgh.

Seahawks: Super Bowl a distant memory By Tim Booth Associated Press

RENTON — The Seattle Seahawks’ last trip to Glendale, Arizona, is not a popular conversation topic inside the locker room. Understandably so considering the outcome. For the first time since the heartbreak of the Super Bowl in February, the Seahawks will return to University of Phoenix Stadium on Sunday to take on the Arizona Cardinals. But the Seahawks are downplaying any flashbacks or thoughts of February’s loss to New England. “That’s in the past. I don’t think anybody on the team thinks about that,” said cornerback DeShawn Shead. “We’re playing a whole different team, it’s a whole other atmosphere. This is what is right here in front of us and this is the next opportunity” Quarterback Russell Wilson, who made the fateful throw from the 1-yard line that was intercepted by Malcolm Butler in the closing seconds and clinched the Patriots’ victory, is the only one who has been open about looking forward to being back there this week. In the midst of his postgame availability after losing to St. Louis last Sunday, Wilson dropped a little nugget regarding the season finale against the Cardinals. “Going to Arizona, the last time we

were there, it didn’t work out our way. I know for me, I’m looking forward to being on that turf again,” Wilson said. Asked about that comment on Thursday, Wilson again brought up the challenge of getting past a difficult moment in his career. “I think it builds you up. I think it helps you understand the ball doesn’t always bounce your way. We’ve had it bounce our way a lot and hopefully we can keep that going,” Wilson said. “But I think this game is so much bigger than just a game. Winning is what it’s all about. We all come here to win. .... But when it doesn’t work out, how can you use that? How can you use that for encouragement for others? How can you use that for yourself? How can you continue to build and evolve and progress? It’s been a constant progression, this journey.” During training camp and leading into the season, how Seattle would get past the Super Bowl disappointment was the main topic of conversation. But as the season progressed, there were other issues that surfaced so any Super Bowl hangover took a backseat. Whether it was Kam Chancellor’s holdout to begin the regular season, to starting 2-4, to the injury problems of Marshawn Lynch, it’s been a newsy enough season for Seattle that the Super Bowl was somewhat forgotten. It’s been brought up on various occasions. Offensive coordinator Darrell

Bevell — who called the famous slant pass that went horribly wrong for Seattle — spoke earlier in December about still having that play in the back of his mind but understanding the team had to move on. “There’s really not time that doesn’t go by where you still think about it. I know how I feel about it and I know the feelings that it conjures up inside of me when I think about it,” Bevell said. “But it’s one play, and I have to look at it that way, and I was able to put it behind me. That doesn’t mean that it didn’t happen. That doesn’t mean that I don’t still have a reaction to it.” The topic of returning to Glendale popped up this week in part because of Wilson’s initial comment. There is very little for the Seahawks to play for. They are already in the playoffs as a wild card and the only remaining question is whether they are the No. 5 or No. 6 seed and if they’ll open the postseason at Green Bay, Washington or Minnesota. Jermaine Kearse, who made one of the most memorable catches in Super Bowl history that almost immediately became an afterthought, said the Super Bowl won’t cross his mind when he walks in the stadium. And head coach Pete Carroll dismissed the idea that going back to that stadium was any sort of issue. “Just that it’s not a big deal. It’s not a big deal for us going back,” Carroll said. “That’s where we’re playing, that’s all.”

Foot injury likely to keep Gurley out of Rams’ final game Associated Press NAPA, Calif. — St. Louis rookie running back Todd Gurley missed his third straight practice because of a right foot injury and is likely to be held out of the Rams’ final regular-season game. The 10th overall pick in the 2015 draft, Gurley has spent the past week getting treatment on his foot after being hurt late in the second half of St. Louis’ win over Seattle. Gurley, who also missed the first two games of the season recovering from an ACL injury in college, has improved, but

coach Jeff Fisher said he doesn’t want to risk making the injury worse. Gurley was listed as doubtful on the injury report. “We’re thinking about the long-term future,” Fisher said Friday. “He’s got an issue he’s dealing with and we’re still doing tests. The difference between him playing and making things worse could be the difference between 6-8 weeks of rehab during the offseason. Right now we got really good news and good results but it’s doubtful that he plays Sunday.” Despite playing in only 13 games, Gurley is third in the NFL with 1,106 yards

rushing and has 10 touchdowns. It’s the most rushing yards by a Rams rookie since Jerome Bettis ran for 1,429 in 1993. Gurley had four straight 100-yard games beginning in October and five overall. That’s made Gurley a leading candidate for rookie of the year, although the 21-year-old is all but certain to watch St. Louis’ game at San Francisco on Sunday from the sideline. “I just don’t want to set it back anymore,” Fisher said. “It just makes sense for the organization, the future of the organization. It’s rest for a couple of weeks and he’ll be fine.”

Seahawks From Page C1

Yes, the most indispensable Seahawk gets in the pool each Monday so he can practice all week and play yet again on Sunday. Wilson tries to do up to 30 laps in a pool the day after games. “I swim pretty good. I’m not a phenomenal swimmer or anything like that; I’m not Michael Phelps out there,” he said, chuckling. “But for me, I definitely swim laps. I’ll swim probably 30 if I can, if I have the opportunity to swim in a big enough pool. So that’s a big thing for me. “I’m not going to tell you where I go swim.” Could be inside his own house. In this year that just ended the 27-year-old Wilson bought a 10,700-square-foot mansion on Lake Washington west of downtown Bellevue for $6.7 million — though in real-estate listings none say it has an indoor pool. Wherever he does it, it works. Not only has Wilson never missed a game in his NFL career, he hasn’t been on an injury report — not for even a single practice day. The only time he’s missed any Seahawks practice came in May. He missed a voluntary minicamp. He chose to fly to Florida to attend the funeral of a beloved mother figure to new teammate Jimmy Graham, instead. Wilson hasn’t missed any game or practice time since the first game of his freshman year at North Carolina State. On Aug. 29, 2008, Wilson left his college debut strapped to a board. He got hospitalized with a grade-three concussion. He missed NC State’s next game, then returned to start his final 49 college games in a row for the Wolfpack and one, final season for Wisconsin in 2011. How vital have Wilson’s resiliency, preparation and preservation been to Seattle making the playoffs in all four of his seasons, to appearing in the last two Super Bowls and winning it all two seasons ago? Consider whom other playoff teams will have starting at quarterback beginning next week, because of injuries to their starters this season: A.J. McCarron (Cincinnati) and Brock Osweiler (Denver). Brandon Weeden, cut this season by Dallas, was AFC South-leading Houston’s starter until Wednesday when Brian Hoyer got cleared to return. Hoyer’s had two concussions this season and five in his career. “It’s tremendously valuable, and yeah, you do get accustomed to it,” Seahawks coach Pete Carroll said of Wilson’s longevity. “He’s out here today going, and you saw him get hit a little bit last week. “I hate to think that we would take it for granted, but when he’s so steady and so consistent, and he also continues to demonstrate the conscience that’s necessary, even though he pushed the limits a little bit last week, to stay healthy and to stay right. ... We’ve seen a lot of other young quarterbacks that haven’t been able to figure that out. “We’re very fortunate to have him, and the way that he’s been able to maintain is pretty rare.” After Seattle drafted Wilson in the third round in 2012 and made him its starter from game one, he noticed how indestructible a certain Seahawks running back and kick returner was. “The guy that I really looked up to in terms of the durability factor was Leon Washington,” Wilson said of the veteran who played in 48 consecutive games to begin his career with the New York Jets, then 48 more in a row with Seattle from 2010-23. “He was here, kickoff returner, special, special player. A special guy. Loved everything about him. His work ethic, his professionalism every day.” So where does a former Heisman Trophywinning quarterback and the No. 1-overall pick in the 1987 draft who played the most demanding position in the NFL through 2007 come in? In Wilson’s other day-after regimen: Heavy Monday weight-lifting during the season. “I’ll never forget, I was at IMG training for the (2012 NFL scouting) combine, and Vinny Testaverde was there,” Wilson said. “He played in the league for 21 years ... and I used to ask him what he used to do. He was a big believer in lifting, and moving, and making sure you ran after the game and stuff like that. So a guy who played 21 years, I believe in that.” He also believes in what the Seahawks’ radio analyst and former Washington Huskies, Edmonton Eskimos, Houston Oilers, Minnesota Vikings, Kansas City Chiefs and Seattle QB of 17 seasons through 2000 has told him. “Even guys like Warren Moon, talking to him, and asking him for knowledge, a Hall of Famer,” Wilson said. “I’ve been fortunate enough to be around enough guys to kind of gain some knowledge and use that knowledge to help me, and steal some knowledge from guys like Leon Washington on taking care of my body and how to do it, and all that. I used to ask so many questions. “So hopefully I can do that for somebody else someday.” As for the hits he took against the Rams, and the ones he is likely to take Sunday from the swarming Cardinals who blitz more than anyone? “If I didn’t want to get hit,” Wilson said, “I’d play a different sport.” Plus, Wilson views all those hits, even home losses like last week’s that stopped the Seahawks’ five-game winning streak, differently than most. “The bad things, I never call them ‘bad,’” Wilson said. “I call them ‘experience.’”


Saturday, 01.02.2016 The Daily Herald


COMMENTARY | College football

America, meet Christian McCaffrey

From Page C1

By Bill Plaschke

Three-time Rose Bowl starter Kevin Hogan passed for 223 yards and three TDs in his final game for the Cardinal (12-2) as this unlikely Bay Area football powerhouse won the Granddaddy of Them All for the second time in three trips over the past four years. “It’s so fun when a team can come together,” McCaffrey said. “We’ve got a bunch of fighters on this team that will never give up. Just love playing with these guys.” McCaffrey was sublime in his Rose Bowl debut, breaking the all-purpose yards record set by Wisconsin’s Jared Abbrederis in 2012. McCaffrey finished second behind Alabama’s Derrick Henry in the Heisman voting, but the speedy running back turned in one of the most dynamic performances in the Rose Bowl’s lengthy history. “I think he was the best player in America before this game, so I think it’s just the icing on the cake,” Stanford coach David Shaw said. “I do think it’s a shame that a lot of people didn’t get to see him during the course of the year. Apparently the games were too late.” The world was wide awake to see McCaffrey in Pasadena — and he scored 11 seconds in. Hogan’s throw to McCaffrey was the second-longest TD pass in Rose Bowl history and the longest play given up all season by the stingy Iowa defense. “I wouldn’t say I was in shock, (but) it was like, ‘Dang, already?”’ Stanford left tackle Kyle Murphy said. “I knew they haven’t seen a player of his caliber all year, someone with speed like that. With all the Heisman stuff, he felt really snubbed. He’s not going to say anything about it, but all of us, we know. He’s the best player in the country. It lit a fire under him, although he’s already the hardest-working man and most motivated man.” McCaffrey finished with 172 yards rushing, 105 yards receiving and 91 on kick returns, putting an appropriate cap on the season in which he set the NCAA record for all-purpose yards. He also became the first player ever to rack up more than 100 yards rushing and 100 yards receiving in a Rose Bowl — and he even became the single-season rushing leader in Stanford history with 2,109 yards on the ground. Stanford and Iowa finished in the final two spots outside the College Football Playoff field, but the Cardinal showed they belong among the best with their 12th win in their final 13 games. With a powerful offensive line and a sturdy defense, they also ruined the first Rose Bowl in 25 years for the Hawkeyes (12-2), who followed up their remarkable 12-0 regular season with two postseason losses. C.J. Beathard passed for 239 yards and two fourth-quarter touchdowns for the Hawkeyes, whose thousands of fans proudly filled the venerable stadium with old gold and black. The faithful had painfully little to cheer after Iowa fell behind on the first snap, putting a daylong damper on Kirk Ferentz’s first Rose Bowl after 17 years as a head coach. “Just like this game won’t define this team, one play doesn’t define a game,” Ferentz said. “We had ample opportunity after that to play, but they played a tremendous game in all phases.” The Cardinal had the highest-scoring first quarter and first half in the Rose Bowl’s lengthy history. After McCaffrey’s opening TD, Hogan rushed for an 8-yard score and Quenton Meeks returned an interception 66 yards for another TD in the first 11 minutes. Iowa had never trailed by more than seven points at any point in its magical season, which included the first 12-0 start in school history before a narrow loss to Michigan State in the Big Ten title game. But the rout was really on after McCaffrey made his 63-yard TD return in the opening minute of the second, juking Iowa linebacker Josey Jewell on the way. “He’s a guy that can move around you, make quick cuts,” Jewell said. “He has the breakaway speed, and he’s a great running back overall.” Stanford even got creative — or cruel, depending on your perspective. Hogan appeared to fake a fumbled handoff to McCaffrey in the second quarter before popping up and throwing to an untouched Michael Rector for a 31-yard score, making it 35-0 at halftime. The play has a name: Hawkeye. Iowa avoided a shutout on Marshall Koehn’s 39-yard field goal in the third quarter, prompting huge cheers and a confetti shower from the Hawkeyes’ band. Matt VandeBerg and Akrum Wadley caught Beathard’s late scoring passes.

Los Angeles Times


ASADENA, Calif. — You believe it now, America? Do you finally believe this country’s best college football player is the one who lost the Heisman Trophy? Do you finally believe this country’s most breathtaking college football player is the one with an ordinary build, from a brainy school, with a teenage slouch and a childlike smile? While he was sprinting, you were sleeping. While he was making history in Palo Alto, you were paying attention to Tuscaloosa. While he was breaking records, you were buying into stereotypes. But surely now you see, you must see, after 102-year-old Granddaddy jumped out of his chair Friday afternoon, threw open the doors to his sun-kissed Pasadena bungalow, and introduced him. America, the Rose Bowl would like you to meet Christian McCaffrey. Yeah, that was him, No. 5, green grass stains streaking down the side of his white uniform, black headband bunched on his brown hair, Rose Bowl history in his shoes. Yep, that was the Stanford running back who juked and zagged and darted around television screens like a distressed bug in leading the Cardinal to a dominating 45-16 win over alleged Big Ten power Iowa in the Rose Bowl. “Like somebody you create in a video game,” Cardinal receiver Francis Owusu said. McCaffrey scored the game’s first touchdown on a 75-yard pass play in the game’s first 15 seconds. He scored Stanford’s fourth touchdown on a swirling punt return that left blackshirted Iowa players scattered across the grass like skid marks. He ran, he caught, here one minute, gone the next, 172 rushing yards, 105 receiving yards, and the only place he finally stopped was the Rose Bowl record books. His name will remain etched there for the immediate future as his 368 all-purpose yards are the most in Rose Bowl history. He’s also the only player in this game to have more than 100 yards running and receiving. None of those marks were perhaps as impressive as his countless sideline hugs in the game’s roaring waning moments, the 19-year-old sophomore showing uncommon gratitude to everyone from sweaty starter to cleanuniformed subs to dudes on crutches. McCaffrey embraced teammates, coaches, ball boys, administrators, the impact player showing his true self not in his stardom, but in reveling in being just one of the gang. Watching the scene was his father, Ed McCaffrey, a former Super Bowl champion receiver who smiled with pride. “He signed up for football just to do something with his friends and be part of something bigger than himself,” Ed said. “For him, today is about winning the game and having fun.” Sure enough, only one postgame question stumped the younger McCaffrey, and it was about his individual numbers. When asked if this was his best game, McCaffrey said, “I don’t know how to answer that.” He then paused and added, “It’s so fun when a team can come together and gel. ... Just love playing with these guys.” Yet even with all of his teammate

BASKETBALL NBA WESTERN CONFERENCE Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 23 10 .697 — Utah 14 17 .452 8 Portland 14 21 .400 10 Denver 12 21 .364 11 Minnesota 12 21 .364 11 Pacific Division W L Pct GB Golden State 30 2 .938 — L.A. Clippers 21 13 .618 10 Sacramento 12 20 .375 18 Phoenix 12 23 .343 19½ L.A. Lakers 7 27 .206 24 Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 28 6 .824 — Dallas 19 14 .576 8½ Memphis 18 16 .529 10 Houston 16 18 .471 12 New Orleans 10 22 .313 17 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Toronto 21 13 .618 — Boston 18 14 .563 2 New York 15 19 .441 6 Brooklyn 9 23 .281 11 Philadelphia 3 32 .086 18½ Southeast Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 21 13 .618 — Miami 19 13 .594 1 Orlando 19 14 .576 1½ Charlotte 17 15 .531 3 Washington 15 16 .484 4½ Central Division W L Pct GB Cleveland 21 9 .700 — Chicago 19 12 .613 2½ Indiana 18 14 .563 4 Detroit 18 15 .545 4½ Milwaukee 13 21 .382 10 Friday’s games Washington 103, Orlando 91 Toronto 104, Charlotte 94 Miami 106, Dallas 82 Chicago 108, New York 81 L.A. Lakers 93, Philadelphia 84 Saturday’s games Brooklyn at Boston, noon Phoenix at Sacramento, 2 p.m. Detroit at Indiana, 4 p.m. Oklahoma City at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Orlando at Cleveland, 4:30 p.m. Milwaukee at Minnesota, 5 p.m.


Stanford running back Christian McCaffrey, who set a Rose Rowl record with 368 allpurpose yards, runs away from Iowa’s Jordan Lomax during the first half of Friday’s Rose Bowl game in Pasadena, Calif.

love, McCaffrey will be most celebrated for his numbers, and so far the one that history will most remember is an unsettling No. 2. McCaffrey finished second in this year’s Heisman Trophy voting to Alabama running back Derrick Henry even though, at the time of the voting, McCaffrey had already set the NCAA season record for all-purpose yards. “It’s criminal that he did not win the Heisman, it’s criminal,” Stanford guard Joshua Garnett said. The outcome was crazy, it was wrong, and it was directly tied to the Pac-12’s weak position with its television partners, as seven of Stanford’s 13 games before Friday were played at 10 p.m. or later on the East Coast and in the South, where huge Heisman voting blocs reside. Believe it or not, the Rose Bowl was the first chance for many folks to see a star that Pac-12 followers have been raving about all season. If viewers still didn’t believe McCaffrey deserved the Heisman, the Rose Bowl was filled with people who were happy to remind them. “Heis-man, Heis-man,” chanted the Stanford cheering section early in the game. “Heis-man, Heis-man,” chanted the fan who interrupted McCaffrey’s postgame TV interview “Heis-man, Heis-man,” chanted McCaffrey’s own teammates during the postgame award ceremony, so loud that it drowned out his remarks. Later, however, the words of his coach were unmistakable. “I think he was the best player in America before this game, so I think it’s just the icing on the cake for us,” David Shaw said. “I do think it’s a shame that a lot of people didn’t get a chance to see him during the course of the year. Apparently the games were too late.” McCaffrey, whom Southern California fans can appreciate after watching him torch UCLA and USC this season for a total of 1,079 all-purpose yards — that is not a misprint — went to work early Friday. On the game’s first play from scrimmage, McCaffrey streaked across the field on a slant pattern, caught a pass from Kevin Hogan around the 35-yard

Houston at San Antonio, 5:30 p.m. New Orleans at Dallas, 5:30 p.m. Memphis at Utah, 6 p.m. Denver at Golden State, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m.

FOOTBALL NFL NATIONAL CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF PA y-Arizona 13 2 0 .867 483 277 x-Seattle 9 6 0 .600 387 271 St. Louis 7 8 0 .467 264 311 San Francisco 4 11 0 .267 219 371 East W L T Pct PF PA y-Washington 8 7 0 .533 354 356 Philadelphia 6 9 0 .400 342 400 N.Y. Giants 6 9 0 .400 390 407 Dallas 4 11 0 .267 252 340 South W L T Pct PF PA y-Carolina 14 1 0 .933 462 298 Atlanta 8 7 0 .533 322 325 Tampa Bay 6 9 0 .400 332 379 New Orleans 6 9 0 .400 388 459 North W L T Pct PF PA x-Green Bay 10 5 0 .667 355 303 x-Minnesota 10 5 0 .667 345 289 Detroit 6 9 0 .400 334 380 Chicago 6 9 0 .400 315 373 AMERICAN CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF PA x-Denver 11 4 0 .733 328 276 x-Kansas City 10 5 0 .667 382 270 Oakland 7 8 0 .467 342 376 San Diego 4 11 0 .267 300 371 East W L T Pct PF PA y-N. England 12 3 0 .800 455 295 N.Y. Jets 10 5 0 .667 370 292 Buffalo 7 8 0 .467 357 342 Miami 5 10 0 .333 290 379 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 8 7 0 .533 309 307 Indianapolis 7 8 0 .467 303 384 Jacksonville 5 10 0 .333 370 418 Tennessee 3 12 0 .200 275 393 North W L T Pct PF PA y-Cincinnati 11 4 0 .733 395 263 Pittsburgh 9 6 0 .600 395 307 Baltimore 5 10 0 .333 312 377 Cleveland 3 12 0 .200 266 404 x-clinched playoff spot

line, and literally ran away from the entire Iowa defense for a 75-yard touchdown pass. Eleven seconds gone, the Heisman debate was over, and Iowa was reeling. “He’s a great running back, everybody saw that today and everybody’s seen it all season long,” Iowa safety Jordan Lomax said On Stanford’s second possession, McCaffrey made more magic. He ran up the middle for five yards, right for 22 yards, left for 19 yards, caught a screen pass that he somehow turned into a dozen yards, ran a direct snap for seven yards, then watched Hogan finish the push with an eight-yard touchdown run. Dizzy yet? Less than four minutes into the game, McCaffrey was already the leader for Heisman Trophy voting for next year and, oh yeah, Iowa was done. “He makes people fall,” Hogan said. The kid wasn’t finished. At the start of the second quarter, McCaffrey caught a punt and juked about half of the population of Iowa City — including leaving Iowa’s Josey Jewell in a heap at midfield — en route to a 63-yard touchdown return. “He’s a guy who can move around you,” Jewell said later, shaking his head. By now, most folks were thinking that nothing could stop this kid, but it turns out, those folks were wrong. On Stanford’s next possession, McCaffrey danced 73 yards on yet another touchdown run, but it was nullified because of a needless holding call on Stanford’s Devon Cajuste. Yet McCaffrey kept falling forward, literally, showing the true meaning of the phrase “all-purpose,” by contributing to the Cardinals’ fifth touchdown by playing dead on the fake-fumbleturned-into-a-touchdown-pass. Now, one more time, about the lost Heisman trophy . “I play for my teammates, I play for God and my family,” McCaffrey said. “At the end of the day, whether I win anything or don’t, that’s the reason why I play and that keeps me motivated.” You hear that, America? He doesn’t really care if you’ve been watching. But now you have. And now you know.

y-clinched division Sunday’s games Jacksonville at Houston, 10 a.m. Oakland at Kansas City, 10 a.m. Washington at Dallas, 10 a.m. Detroit at Chicago, 10 a.m. N.Y. Jets at Buffalo, 10 a.m. New England at Miami, 10 a.m. Tampa Bay at Carolina, 10 a.m. New Orleans at Atlanta, 10 a.m. Baltimore at Cincinnati, 10 a.m. Pittsburgh at Cleveland, 10 a.m. Tennessee at Indianapolis, 10 a.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Giants, 10 a.m. St. Louis at San Francisco, 1:25 p.m. San Diego at Denver, 1:25 p.m. Seattle at Arizona, 1:25 p.m. Minnesota at Green Bay, 5:30 p.m.

College bowls Friday’s games Outback Bowl Tampa, Fla. Tennessee 45, Northwestern 6 Citrus Bowl Orlando, Fla. Michigan 41, Florida 7 Fiesta Bowl Glendale, Ariz. Ohio State 44, Notre Dame 28 Rose Bowl Pasadena, Calif. Stanford 45, Iowa 16 Sugar Bowl New Orleans Mississippi 48, Oklahoma State 20 Saturday’s games TaxSlayer Bowl Jacksonville, Fla. Penn St. (7-5) vs. Georgia (9-3), 9 a.m. (ESPN) Liberty Bowl Memphis, Tenn. Kansas St. (6-6) vs. Arkansas (7-5), 12:20 p.m. (ESPN) Alamo Bowl San Antonio Oregon (9-3) vs. TCU (10-2), 3:45 p.m. (ESPN) Cactus Bowl Phoenix West Virginia (7-5) vs. Arizona State (6-6), 7:15 p.m. (ESPN) Monday’s game College Football Championship Game Glendale, Ariz. Clemson (14-0) vs. Alabama (13-1), 5:30 p.m. (ESPN) Saturday, Jan. 23 East-West Shrine Classic

At St. Petersburg, Fla. East vs. West, 1 p.m. (NFLN) NFLPA Collegiate Bowl At Carson, Calif. National vs. American, 3 p.m. (ESPN2) Saturday, Jan. 30 Senior Bowl At Mobile, Ala. North vs. South, 11:30 a.m. (NFLN)


Arizona at Edmonton, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at Los Angeles, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Toronto, 4 p.m. Minnesota at Tampa Bay, 4 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Florida, 4 p.m. Dallas at New Jersey, 4 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Pittsburgh, 4 p.m. Nashville at Carolina, 4 p.m. Washington at Columbus, 4 p.m. Calgary at Colorado, 7 p.m. Winnipeg at San Jose, 7 p.m.


NHL WESTERN CONFERENCE Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Los Angeles 37 24 11 2 50 102 82 Arizona 37 18 16 3 39 104 118 Vancouver 39 15 15 9 39 95 110 San Jose 36 18 16 2 38 100 102 Anaheim 37 15 15 7 37 69 89 Calgary 37 17 18 2 36 97 121 Edmonton 39 15 21 3 33 97 119 Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Dallas 39 28 8 3 59 137 98 St. Louis 40 23 13 4 50 100 96 Chicago 39 22 13 4 48 108 97 Minnesota 36 20 10 6 46 98 85 Nashville 38 18 13 7 43 101 101 Colorado 38 18 17 3 39 109 106 Winnipeg 37 17 18 2 36 99 109 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Montreal 40 22 15 3 47 116 99 Florida 37 21 12 4 46 101 84 Boston 37 20 13 4 44 116 102 Detroit 38 18 13 7 43 96 103 Ottawa 38 18 14 6 42 111 115 Tampa Bay 38 18 16 4 40 97 93 Toronto 36 14 15 7 35 95 102 Buffalo 38 15 19 4 34 88 101 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Washington 37 28 7 2 58 117 78 N.Y. Islanders 38 21 12 5 47 105 89 N.Y. Rangers 38 21 13 4 46 112 100 New Jersey 38 19 14 5 43 90 92 Pittsburgh 37 18 15 4 40 86 91 Philadelphia 36 15 14 7 37 78 100 Carolina 38 16 17 5 37 91 108 Columbus 39 14 22 3 31 98 123 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Friday’s games Vancouver 2, Anaheim 1, SO Montreal 5, Boston 1 Saturday’s games Detroit at Buffalo, 10 a.m.

U.S. DIVISION GP W L OTL SOL GF GA Pt 35 21 12 0 2 96 76 44 36 20 13 3 0 116 107 43 37 19 14 3 1 123 121 42 36 18 17 1 0 123 118 37 37 15 20 2 0 116 141 32 B.C. DIVISION GP W L OTL SOL GF GA Pt Kelowna 39 27 10 2 0 140 109 56 Victoria 39 23 13 1 2 129 96 49 Prince George 37 23 12 1 1 129 106 48 Kamloops 36 18 14 3 1 126 110 40 Vancouver 38 13 20 3 2 109 135 31 EASTERN CONFERENCE EAST DIVISION GP W L OTL SOL GF GA Pt Brandon 38 23 11 2 2 146 111 50 Prince Albert 38 22 12 3 1 123 118 48 Moose Jaw 37 18 14 4 1 128 119 41 Regina 39 17 16 3 3 122 137 40 Saskatoon 37 14 20 3 0 115 154 31 Swift Current 38 12 21 4 1 90 123 29 CENTRAL DIVISION GP W L OTL SOL GF GA Pt Lethbridge 38 26 12 0 0 162 117 52 Calgary 40 25 13 1 1 136 121 52 Red Deer 38 25 13 0 0 139 115 50 Edmonton 39 16 19 4 0 110 127 36 Medicine Hat 37 13 20 3 1 120 146 30 Kootenay 39 6 31 2 0 76 167 14 Friday’s games Saskatoon 6 Prince Albert 1 Edmonton 4 Brandon 3 (OT) Kamloops 4 Victoria 1 Everett 3 Kelowna 1 Regina 4 Swift Current 3 (OT) Saturday’s games Kootenay at Moose Jaw Brandon at Red Deer Calgary at Lethbridge Edmonton at Medicine Hat Everett at Kamloops Vancouver at Prince George Spokane at Portland Victoria at Kelowna Tri-City at Seattle

Everett Seattle Spokane Portland Tri-City

LINE College Football FAVORITE TODAY UNDERDOG Saturday Bowls Taxslayer Bowl At Jacksonville, Fla. Georgia 6 Penn St Liberty Bowl At Memphis Arkansas 12½ Kansas St Alamo Bowl At San Antonio Oregon 7 TCU Cactus Bowl At Phoenix West Virginia 1½ Arizona St National Championship Game Championship Game At Glendale, Arizona Jan. 11 Alabama 6½ Clemson NFL FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG Sunday NY Jets 2½ at BUFFALO at CAROLINA 10½ Tampa Bay New England 9½ at MIAMI at CINCINNATI 9 Baltimore at ATLANTA 5 New Orleans at HOUSTON 6½ Jacksonville Pittsburgh 10½ at CLEVELAND at KANSAS CITY 7 Oakland at INDIANAPOLIS OFF Tennessee at DALLAS 4 Washington at CHICAGO PK Detroit at NY GIANTS 3½ Philadelphia at GREEN BAY 3½ Minnesota at DENVER 9 San Diego St. Louis 3 at SAN FRANCISCO at ARIZONA 6 Seattle


FOOTBALL National Football League PITTSBURGH STEELERS — Signed S Ross Ventrone from the practice squad. Released WR Jacoby Jones. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — Placed S Chris Conte on injured reserve. Signed LB Darius Eubanks from the practice squad. WASHINGTON REDSKINS — Signed DL Kamal Johnson to the practice squad. HOCKEY National Hockey League FLORIDA PANTHERS — Signed executive vice president and general manager Dale Tallon to a contract extension. Named Tom Rowe associate general manager. Named Scott Allen coach of Portland (AHL).

College Football C7






SATURDAY, 01.02.2016


Moving semis to New Year’s Eve a total flop By Paul Newberry Associated Press


IAMI — The College Football Playoff is a marvelous thing. The timing of the national semifinal

games? Boy, did they get that one wrong. The Orange Bowl, a matchup between topranked Clemson and No. 4 Oklahoma that kicked off in the late afternoon on New Year’s Eve, could’ve passed for an Alamo or Holiday Bowl. There simply wasn’t the sort of buzz one would expect from a game of that stature, which surely had a lot to do with a 4 p.m. EST starting time, when many people were just wrapping up their final work day of 2015. Ditto for the Cotton Bowl, which began shortly after Clemson finished off its 37-17 victory over the Sooners. While held in prime time, the game between No. 2 Alabama and No. 3 Michigan State was overshadowed by New Year’s celebrations around the country; in fact, the Tide’s 38-0 rout ended just minutes before the crystal ball dropped in Times Square. If that wasn’t enough of a downer, playing the semifinal games on Dec. 31 left what is traditionally the biggest day of the season — New Year’s Day — feeling like a bit of an afterthought, not all that different than staging the championship game in women’s basketball 24 hours after the men play for the title at the Final Four. The whole fabric of the college bowl season is out of whack. How are we supposed to get fired up for Rose, Sugar and Fiesta bowls when two more important games have already been held and most folks are now focused on the Jan. 11 national championship? This much is clear: the semifinal games should move back to New Year’s Day. The other major bowls should serve as worthy prelims, not meaningless consolations. Of course, the powers-that-be are refusing to acknowledge the obvious. This is, after all, the sport that nonsensically resisted a playoff until last season. Bill Hancock, executive director of the College Football Playoff, said he would await the ratings for the New Year’s Day games before making any declarations on whether this worked. “It’s just not appropriate to talk until all the results are in,” he said Friday. “I guess it’s like asking a coach to talk about a whole game at halftime.” Well, let’s throw out the talking points we know so far. Start with ESPN’s performance on New Year’s Eve. It was downright abysmal. The Orange Bowl got a 9.1 rating, a plunge of 38.5 percent from last year’s Rose Bowl (14.8) held in the same afternoon time slot but on Jan. 1. The number of viewers fell even more — dropping 44.5 percent from 28,164,000 for the Rose to just 15,640,000 for the Orange, a staggering decline for such a high-profile event. The Cotton Bowl endured a similar nosedive. The 9.6 rating was down a whopping 36.8 percent from last year’s 15.2 for the Sugar Bowl in the same time slot, while the total viewership crashed 34.4 percent, going from 28,271,000 to 18,552,000. Of course, neither game was competitive, and that didn’t help. But there’s no way to sugarcoat this debacle. ESPN tried to make the best of the situation, pointing out that streaming views for the Orange and Cotton were up over last year’s games. But that was like Custer trying to put a positive spin on Little Bighorn. In all likelihood, that increase could be attributed largely to those who might’ve been fully-engaged viewers if not for the illadvised schedule. What makes all of this more infuriating is that ESPN recognized the ratings Armageddon it was facing. At least a year ago, the network suggested holding the semifinal games on Jan. 2, which falls on a Saturday. The College Football Playoff balked at that idea, not wanting to disrupt its plans to carve out a niche on New Year’s Eve. In retrospect, that decision is roughly akin to casting Ashton Kutcher as Steve Jobs. We all got punked. The semifinals games weren’t even a hit on social media. According to Nielsen, the Orange Bowl generated 487,000 tweets seen by 6.5 million people, a huge drop from what the Rose Bowl did a year ago: 2.6 million tweets viewed by 10.1 million people. The Orange Bowl took a similar hit compared to last season’s Sugar Bowl. But there was at least one positive to come out of this ratings fiasco. ABC — part of the Disney empire along with ESPN — made a desperate bid to get people to tune in, which might go down as the most hilarious attempt at product placement in broadcasting history. According to Deadspin, Wednesday’s episode of soap opera “General Hospital” made no less than seven references to the playoff, displayed the CFP logo prominently in the background of a scene, and even had some of the actors wearing T-shirts bearing the playoff motto “Who’s In?” Well, it didn’t work. Do us all a favor: Move these games back to New Year’s Day.


Ohio State running back Ezekiel Elliott (15) gestures as he celebrates his fourth touchdown of the game against Notre Dame during the second half of Friday’s Fiesta Bowl in Glendale, Ariz.

Buckeyes top Irish in Fiesta Bowl Elliott scores 4 TDs as No. 7 Ohio State beats No. 8 Notre Dame 44-28 By John Marshall Associated Press

GLENDALE, Ariz. — Ezekiel Elliott bulldozed his way into the end zone in the first half, showing off his strength as Ohio State’s drive capper. He flashed his speed in the second, becoming the show stopper as he raced up the middle for a long run. Those skills should translate well in the NFL. They certainly worked out for the Buckeyes over the past three seasons. Elliott ran for 149 yards and matched a Fiesta Bowl record with four touchdowns to close the curtain on his college career, sparking No. 7 Ohio State’s prolific offense in a 44-28 win over Notre Dame on Friday. “With all due respect to all the other running backs in Ohio State history, my first-round draft pick, I’d pick Zeke Elliott,” Ohio State coach Urban Meyer said. “He’s as good as any running back I’ve been around.” The Buckeyes (12-1) were left out of

the College Football Playoff thanks to an inopportune loss. They may leave the desert wondering what could have been after blowing past another lateseason playoff contender. Ohio State rolled past the Fighting Irish (10-3), quick-hitting its way to one scoring drive after another and 496 total yards. Elliott, who’s leaving school early for the NFL, scored on three short runs first half and left Notre Dame defenders flailing as he raced past them for a 47-yard score to open the second. J.T. Barrett gave the Buckeyes some balance, throwing for 211 yards and a score with 96 yards rushing in the highest-scoring game against Notre Dame’s defense this season. Ohio State’s seniors finished 50-4, tying the FBS record set by Boise State’s 2011 class for most wins in a four-year span. “It’s been a wild journey with this team, something I couldn’t even imagine,” Ohio State cornerback Eli Apple said.

The Fighting Irish had some good offensive moments behind DeShone Kizer after Buckeyes star defensive end Joey Bosa was ejected for targeting in the first quarter. They just couldn’t keep up with the blistering Buckeyes after a string of injuries, including do-everything linebacker Jaylon Smith. Smith, the Butkus Award winner as the nation’s best linebacker, had to be helped off four minutes into the first quarter after suffering what Notre Dame coach Brian Kelly said was a significant leg injury. “The guy is so impactful on our defense,” Kelly said. “You lose a guy like that early on, it significantly affects what you’re doing defensively.” Bosa, projected as a top-10 NFL draft pick, was gone a few minutes later after driving the top of his helmet into the chest of Kizer, long after the Notre Dame quarterback had released the ball. “That was a kidney shot right there, but I guess it was the right call,” Meyer said.

Michigan routs Florida 41-7 in Citrus Bowl By Kyle Hightower Associated Press

ORLANDO, Fla. — Someone forgot to tell Michigan that this was supposed to be a struggle between defenses. Jake Rudock shrugged off an injury and threw for 278 yards and three touchdowns as No. 17 Michigan’s offense overwhelmed No. 19 Florida during a 41-7 victory Friday in the Citrus Bowl. “I would say this was the best game we’ve played all year,” Michigan coach Jim Harbaugh said. “I don’t think I’ve ever seen our offense play better. Our defense was magnificent. ... The three and outs, the stops, the play on third down, everybody playing great team defense. It was really good.” There were some questions surrounding how effective Rudock would be after he was knocked out of Michigan’s regular-season finale against Ohio State with a left shoulder injury. He dismissed any doubt about his health almost immediately in the Wolverines’ first bowl victory since 2012.


Michigan wide receiver Jehu Chesson (86) catches a pass in front of Florida defensive back Vernon Hargreaves III during the second half of the Friday’s Citrus Bowl in Orlando, Fla.

Michigan (10-3) had three touchdown drives of at least 70 yards and finished with 503 yards of offense against a Florida defense that entered the game ranked sixth nationally.

Rudock credited the coaching staff’s game plan and scouting efforts with putting him and his teammates in optimum situations. “We understood how they played — they play fast and they play physical,” Rudock said. “I had an easy job. I just had to get it out there to them.” He also had lots of support on the ground from tailback De’Veon Smith, who finished with 109 yards rushing. “We just came out there and competed today. It just shows that hard work pays off,” Smith said. Leading by 10 at halftime, Michigan scored on each of its first two possessions in the third quarter to take a 31-7 lead. Michigan’s defense played without safety Jabrill Peppers, who sat out with an undisclosed injury. But the Wolverines didn’t miss him, holding the Gators (10-4) to 28 total yards in the second half. “It was a case of getting your rump kicked in. That’s what it was,” Florida coach Jim McElwain said. “They really took it to us on both sides of the ball.”

BOWL GAMES | Roundup

Mississippi rolls to 48-20 win over Oklahoma St. in Sugar Bowl Associated Press NEW ORLEANS — Chad Kelly threw for 302 yards and four touchdowns — three to Laquon Treadwell — and No. 16 Mississippi beat No. 13 Oklahoma State 48-20 in the Sugar Bowl on Friday night. Ole Miss (10-3) jumped out to a 34-6 lead by halftime, cruising up and down the field against an overwhelmed Oklahoma State defense. The onslaught was punctuated late in the second quarter when left tackle Laremy Tunsil had a 2-yard touchdown run on a trick play

after a lateral from Kelly. Oklahoma State (10-3) lost its final three games after 10 straight wins. The Cowboys fell into a 41-6 hole midway through the third quarter and never mounted a legitimate challenge. Mason Rudolph was 18 of 31 for 179 yards for Oklahoma State. Ole Miss outgained Oklahoma State 554-366 in total yards. The Cowboys eventually kicked a short field goal for a 3-0 lead. That was the end of the good news for the Cowboys, who were playing in the Sugar Bowl for the first time since


Outback Bowl Tennessee 45, No. 12 Northwestern 6 TAMPA, Fla. — Joshua Dobbs threw for 166 yards and ran for two touchdowns, helping Tennessee cap its best season in eight years with a victory over Northwestern in the Outback Bowl. Dobbs scored on runs 14 and 18 yards, and Jalen Hurd ran for 130 yards and one touchdown for the Volunteers (9-4). They finished with at least nine wins for the first time since 2007. Northwestern (10-3) failed in a bid to finish with a school-record 11 victories.

C8 Saturday, 01.02.2016 The Daily Herald



New Yorker cartoon editor takes it seriously Sitting in his office recently, the New Yorker cartoon editor Robert Mankoff had a very un-cartoonlike computer display: analytics conducted by the data firm Survey Monkey. And he had a most nonquantitative subject to which they were applied: The New Yorker caption contest, the weekly invitation to readers to submit a pithy quotation under an oblique image. “Look at this. Look how many people used the word ‘reckon’ in this one,” he said, pointing to a Western-themed cartoon. They all

THE CLICKER Saturday’s highlights on TV include: Season 1 of “Ash vs Evil Dead” comes to an end tonight, and only one thing is certain: There will be blood. Lots of it. 9 p.m., Starz.

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: CULTURAL LITERACY (e.g., James and Rosalynn occupied the White House. What is their last name? Answer: Carter.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. During which decade were the flappers active? 2. He was the voice of Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck and Porky Pig. 3. His aims for domestic policy were named the Great Society. 4. Name by which the head of the U.S. Department of Justice is known. 5. For what day of the week are “blue laws” relevant? GRADUATE LEVEL 6. He was married to actress Anne Bancroft from 1964 until her death in 2005. 7. He surrendered to George Washington at the Battle of Yorktown. 8. For what is AFL-CIO an abbreviation? 9. On which island is the capital city of Hawaii? 10. What is the three-word term


think they’re being original, but they don’t see all the other entries the way we do. So even if one of them is the funniest I’ll often pick something Robert else.” Mankoff That eccentricity and delicate contrarianism characterize Mankoff, the grand poobah of the New Yorker cartoons, those simply drawn, sophisticatedly conceived images

“Galavant”: Four episodes of last season’s surprise hit musical comedy air back-toback-to-back-to-back. 8 p.m., ABC. “Austin City Limits”: Alabama Shakes and Vintage Trouble perform. 8 p.m., PBS. From Herald news services for the measure of the quantity of harmful particles in the air? PH.D. LEVEL 11. He is noted for his debates with Abraham Lincoln over slavery and other issues. 12. In 1964 he refused to serve black customers in his Atlanta restaurant. 13. His presidency was marked by the Teapot Dome scandal. 14. Nickname for Cape Hatteras. 15. What is the name for the lacy or wispy clouds that form at high altitudes? ANSWERS: 1. 1920s. 2. Mel Blanc. 3. President Lyndon B. Johnson. 4. Attorney general of the United States. 5. Sunday. 6. Mel Brooks. 7. Charles Cornwallis. 8. American Federation of Labor and Congress of Industrial Organizations. 9. Oahu. 10. Air quality index. 11. Stephen A. Douglas. 12. Lester Maddox. 13. President Warren G. Harding. 14. “Graveyard of the Atlantic.” 15. Cirrus. SCORING: 24-30: congratulations, doctor; 18-23: honors graduate; 13-17: you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 5-12: you really should hit the books harder; -4: enroll in remedial courses immediately. North America Syndicate Inc.

TODAY IN HISTORY Today is Saturday, Jan. 2, the second day of 2016. There are 364 days left in the year. Today’s highlight: On Jan. 2, 1900, U.S. Secretary of State John Hay announced the “Open Door Policy” to facilitate trade with China. On this date: In 1788, Georgia became the fourth state to ratify the U.S. Constitution. In 1935, Bruno Hauptmann went on trial in Flemington, New Jersey, on charges of kidnapping and murdering the 20-month-old son of Charles and Anne Lindbergh. (Hauptmann was found guilty, and executed.) In 1942, the Philippine capital of Manila was captured by Japanese forces during World War II. In 1960, Sen. John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts launched his successful bid for the presidency. In 1974, President Richard Nixon signed legislation requiring states to limit highway speeds to 55 miles an hour as a way of conserving gasoline in the face of an OPEC oil embargo. (The 55 mph limit was effectively phased out in 1987; federal speed limits were abolished in 1995.) In 1991, Sharon Pratt was sworn in as mayor of Washington, D.C., becoming the first black woman to head a city of Washington’s size and prominence. Today’s Birthdays: Country musician Harold Bradley is 90. Singer Julius La Rosa is 86. Former House Speaker Dennis Hastert is 74. TV host Jack Hanna is 69. Actress Wendy Phillips is 64. Actress Cynthia Sikes is 62. Actress Gabrielle Carteris is 55. Movie director Todd Haynes is 55. Rock musician Scott Underwood is 45. Rock singer Doug Robb (Hoobastank) is 41. Actor Dax Shepard is 41. Actress Paz Vega is 40. Country musician Chris Hartman is 38. Ballroom dancer Karina Smirnoff (TV: “Dancing with the Stars”) is 38. Actor Peter Gadiot (TV: “Once Upon a Time in Wonderland”) is 31. Jazz singer-musician Trombone Shorty is 30. Thought for Today: “Love doesn’t grow on trees like apples in Eden — it’s something you have to make. And you must use your imagination too.” — Joyce Cary, Anglo-Irish author (1888-1957). Associated Press











that dot the weekly’s pages. Those same traits grace Leah Wolchok’s “Very Semi-Serious,” a new documentary that debuted at the Tribeca Film Festival and played briefly in theaters in Los Angeles before showing on HBO. What’s clear from Mankoff is that there is no overarching taxonomy to the cartoons that get in, apart from a general perspective, articulated by him in the film, “to make the familiar strange and the strange familiar.” Steven Zeitchik, Los Angeles Times


The Daily Herald

Man without kids gets no respect from some parents Dear Abby: I’m a gay man in my late 40s who has worked for 10 years in the public school system with young adults and kids with special needs. I have done everything from changing preschoolers’ diapers, to tutoring, travel training and teaching life skills to older children. In the process, I have encountered my share of cooperation, defiance, failure and success. When speaking with family, friends or strangers about their parenting, I sometimes share my experiences. This is usually accepted and even encouraged, but occasionally I am put in my place by a parent who feels I must be told that what I’ve done “isn’t the same as being a parent.” Some even go so far as to imply that I should remain silent, as I have nothing of a parenting nature to offer. I would think that making everyone feel included would be more important than official parent status, especially when discussing similar experiences. So what’s the best way to handle this? I have no kids of my own; my students are all I have to share stories about. Should I just dummy up? — Sort Of Childless In San Francisco Dear Sort Of Childless: No, but recognize that whatever you offered clearly made someone defensive. When people are in that mode, they aren’t receptive to your opinion. Remember the phrase “casting pearls before swine”? It means offering something valuable to those who don’t understand that it’s precious. You and I, and most parents, understand that you are rich in experience. Don’t let the others get RIP HAYWIRE


DEAR ABBY under your skin. Dear Abby: My boyfriend, “Richard,” is 15 years my senior, and the more he is involved in my life, the more overprotective he is becoming. Some of his concerns are legitimate, but it seems like he considers me more like a child or “little woman” than his equal partner. He isn’t comfortable with me walking two blocks from my house to a friend’s house at night without an escort. I recently obtained my motorcycle license, and he doesn’t want me riding at night. The latest issue is that he doesn’t want me to walk him to his car because he would “rather me be locked safely in the house.” I think I’m capable enough to cross my front lawn at night without being attacked. How do I differentiate between legitimate concern and overprotective paranoia? — Overprotected Dear Overprotected: If your neighborhood is safe, then this may be a question of how your boyfriend is presenting his concerns to you. If he is SUGGESTING that he would prefer you be more cautious after dark, that’s one thing. However, if he’s INSISTING, then it’s something else, and it could be a tip-off that he’s not only “parental,” but controlling. Universal Uclick

Saturday, 01.02.2016 C9

16 17 18 19 20 22 23 25 26 27 29 30 31 33 35 36

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“My partner has never made the same mistake twice,” a club player grumbled. “Instead, he makes it dozens of times — often more than once in the same evening.” “What mistake?” I asked. “He plays to Trick One, then starts to think.” My friend’s partner was declarer at 3NT, and West led a heart. “Partner won with the ace,” I heard, “unblocked his A-K-Q of diamonds and led a club to dummy’s ten. He took the jack of diamonds and continued









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clubs, but West ducked, won the third club and led another heart. Declarer never got his good club and took only eight tricks.” “If he forced out the ace of clubs before he unblocked the diamonds, West would lead a second heart to dummy’s king, and declarer couldn’t get the jack of diamonds.” South played too fast. He must win the first heart in dummy, take his high diamonds and lead a club to the ten. Then he can score the jack of diamonds, lose a club to the ace, win the next heart in his hand and take his good club.

The same mistake

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4 E N G I N E R O O M










C10 Saturday, 01.02.2016 The Daily Herald

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The Daily Herald Saturday, 01.02.2016 C11


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Enjoys Working Out

22 Years Experience


2014 CX5 GT AWD Stk#8858A Vin#E0323912



Take a Test Drive At Mazda of Everett Now

4 Years Experience

New car pictures are for illustration purposes only. Vehicles subject to prior sale. Expires 1/4/16. *plus tax and license. All financing subject to credit approval. A documentary service fee of up to $150 may be added to the sale price or capitalized cost.


2014 Mazda5

11409 HWY 99 • Everett





Stk #P3099 Vin #




112TH ST SW 11409 HWY 99 128TH ST SW


Saturday, 01.02.2016 The Daily Herald TODAY

Western WA Northwest Weather


Plenty of sunshine today; patchy freezing fog near the Cascades during the morning. Mainly clear tonight; cold.

Bellingham 39/25

Mostly sunny; fog, chilly





Stanwood 38/26

Arlington Eastern WA 39/21 Granite Cold today with low Falls clouds and freezing fog, Marysvile 38/23 then perhaps some sun. 39/26 Cold tonight with low Langley EVERETT Lake Stevens clouds and freezing fog. 38/27 39/31 38/23 Mukilteo Snohomish Gold Bar 39/31 40/23 41/24 Lynnwood Mill Creek Index Monroe Sultan 38/28 36/22 38/28 40/23 41/24 Kirkland Redmond 40/28 40/24 Seattle Bellevue 38/29 39/28

43°35° Some sun with a shower possible


45°37° Cloudy


Mount Vernon 39/26

Oak Harbor 39/30

Mostly sunny and chilly

Plenty of sunshine today. The free-air freezing level will be 2,500-4.500 feet. Clear to partly cloudy tonight.


Port Orchard 38/25

Mostly cloudy with occasional rain


Auburn 39/26


Low High Low High


3:46 a.m. 10:36 a.m. 5:41 p.m. 11:55 p.m.

Puget Sound

Wind southeast 4-8 knots today. Seas 2 feet or less. Visibility clear. Wind southeast 4-8 knots tonight. Seas 2 feet or less. Mainly clear.


Port Townsend

4.3 10.9 3.7 7.3


Low High Low High

2:46 a.m. 10:01 a.m. 5:26 p.m. ---



Whidbey Island

Air Quality Index


Sun and Moon

through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 44/25 Normal high/low ....................... 44/36 Records (1918/1979) ................. 60/11 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.37 F 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.00” Month to date ............................. 0.00” Normal month to date ............... 0.14” Year to date ................................. 0.00” Normal year to date ................... 0.14”

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

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

More Information Road Reports:

Avalanche Reports:

Burn Ban Information: Puget Sound: 1-800-595-4341 Website: Forecasts and graphics, except the KIRO 5-day forecast, provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2016

through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 43/16 Normal high/low ....................... 44/36 Records (2010/1979) ................... 52/7 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.42 F 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.00” Month to date ............................. 0.00” Normal month to date ............... 0.19” Year to date ................................. 0.00” Normal year to date ................... 0.19” Rises Mercury ..... 9:05 a.m. Venus ......... 4:58 a.m. Mars ........... 1:55 a.m. Jupiter ...... 10:39 p.m. Saturn ........ 5:37 a.m. Uranus ..... 11:56 a.m. Neptune ... 10:42 a.m. Pluto ........... 8:00 a.m.

Sets ........ 5:58 p.m. ........ 2:06 p.m. ...... 12:33 p.m. ...... 11:20 a.m. ........ 2:28 p.m. ...... 12:56 a.m. ........ 9:24 p.m. ........ 4:46 p.m.

World Weather City

Today Hi/Lo/W Amsterdam 45/42/r Athens 51/45/c Baghdad 51/31/s Bangkok 90/71/s Beijing 48/22/s Berlin 29/17/c Buenos Aires 88/71/pc Cairo 57/46/pc Dublin 50/39/sh Hong Kong 68/65/c Jerusalem 44/39/r Johannesburg 85/59/pc London 52/43/sh

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

Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 48/40/sh 58/48/sh 50/37/s 90/73/s 39/23/s 24/21/pc 89/73/c 63/50/s 49/39/r 69/66/sh 47/42/pc 84/61/s 51/43/r

Feet 3.6 8.8 2.9 ---

through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 42/25 Normal high/low ....................... 45/36 Records (1980/1979) ................. 53/11 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.44 F 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.00” Month to date ............................. 0.00” Normal month to date ............... 0.07” Year to date ................................. 0.00” Normal year to date ................... 0.07”

Sunrise today ....................... 7:59 a.m. Sunset tonight ..................... 4:27 p.m. Moonrise today ................. 12:29 a.m. Moonset today ................... 12:08 p.m.

New Jan 9

First Jan 16

Full Jan 23

Last Jan 31


Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Madrid 53/37/sh 52/49/c Manila 87/76/pc 87/75/s Mexico City 72/46/pc 70/48/pc Moscow 6/4/pc 9/2/pc Paris 52/40/sh 48/43/r Rio de Janeiro 85/72/t 85/71/c Riyadh 68/44/pc 58/35/s Rome 57/46/sh 57/38/sh Singapore 87/77/t 85/77/t Stockholm 29/20/sf 25/14/sn Sydney 77/67/pc 76/65/sh Tokyo 56/45/pc 59/46/pc Toronto 33/28/c 34/8/c




Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W 39/25/s 24/12/pc 22/5/c 43/24/s 39/32/s 20/9/c 41/35/s 37/19/s 40/25/s 22/11/c 17/8/c 38/29/s 37/21/s 23/15/c 21/13/c 24/12/c 20/12/pc 21/9/c 25/13/s

31/21/c 26/21/c 29/19/c

43/30/s 24/10/s 37/24/pc 23/15/s 40/31/pc 37/27/s

43/36/r 33/22/sn 36/30/i 37/25/pc 47/36/sn 36/31/i

Today Hi/Lo/W Albany 38/27/pc Albuquerque 39/21/c Amarillo 45/21/pc Anchorage 40/32/c Atlanta 51/35/pc Atlantic City 44/37/s Austin 48/33/r Baltimore 44/26/s Baton Rouge 54/42/c Billings 35/17/s Birmingham 48/31/pc Boise 20/12/pc Boston 39/29/s Buffalo 33/30/sf Burlington, VT 37/28/sf Charleston, SC 59/40/pc Charleston, WV 44/26/pc Charlotte 53/30/s Cheyenne 39/14/s Chicago 29/20/pc Cincinnati 38/25/s Cleveland 31/26/c Columbus, OH 36/24/s Dallas 53/37/c Denver 41/21/s Des Moines 30/13/s Detroit 33/26/c El Paso 50/32/c Evansville 41/25/s Fairbanks 32/22/pc Fargo 27/17/s Fort Myers 77/60/c Fresno 55/38/pc Grand Rapids 32/27/pc Greensboro 49/29/s Hartford 38/25/s Honolulu 81/66/s Houston 53/41/c Indianapolis 33/22/s


Kelowna 25/15

Calgary 29/11 Everett Port Angeles 38/27 40/25 41/30/s Medicine Hat Seattle 23/4 28/17/c 38/29 Spokane Libby Tacoma 23/18/c 24/16 17/8 37/21 43/30/pc Yakima Coeur d’Alene 24/12 40/36/s Portland 21/9 37/27 Great Falls Walla Walla 27/20/sn Newport Lewiston Missoula 30/16 23/15 41/39/pc 42/30 24/15 20/3 Salem 37/28/pc 38/24 Helena Pendleton 41/29/s 23/5 25/15 28/26/sn Eugene Bend 37/24 Butte 24/20/c 24/10 24/-2 Ontario 42/34/pc 18/12 Medford 39/29/pc Boise 40/31 28/24/sf 20/12 Klamath Falls 26/22/sn Eureka 23/15 Idaho Falls Twin Falls 28/20/sf 52/44 17/1 21/13

National Weather

Tacoma 37/21



Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 40/17/sf 44/25/s 47/19/s 35/29/c 53/34/pc 48/30/s 57/33/c 46/25/s 59/38/c 33/19/s 53/31/pc 31/21/c 41/21/pc 32/14/sf 35/5/sf 61/40/pc 42/24/pc 56/31/pc 40/15/c 30/19/pc 33/23/pc 33/24/pc 32/21/pc 57/30/c 42/20/pc 23/15/s 32/19/pc 54/36/s 36/24/s 25/16/s 24/13/s 70/52/sh 59/40/c 32/18/sf 52/28/s 39/19/pc 81/68/s 58/39/c 29/22/pc


Redding 50/38

Roseburg Salem Montana Butte Great Falls Missoula Alaska Anchorage

42/32/pc 38/24/s

44/37/sn 37/29/sn

24/-2/s 30/16/s 20/3/c

23/6/s 30/17/s 20/12/c



Today Hi/Lo/W Jackson, MS 52/34/c Kansas City 37/17/s Knoxville 45/26/s Las Vegas 51/37/pc Little Rock 52/29/pc Los Angeles 66/45/pc Louisville 43/27/s Lubbock 41/20/c Memphis 51/29/s Miami 83/70/pc Milwaukee 30/21/pc Minneapolis 29/19/s Mobile 53/39/c Montgomery 52/35/pc Newark 42/30/s New Orleans 55/45/c New York City 42/32/s Norfolk 50/37/s Oakland 54/42/pc Oklahoma City 47/22/s Omaha 34/12/s Orlando 68/56/c Palm Springs 64/41/pc Philadelphia 42/31/s Phoenix 70/48/s Pittsburgh 34/26/pc Portland, ME 36/24/s Portland, OR 37/27/s Providence 40/29/s

Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 58/32/c 29/13/s 48/26/s 55/41/c 54/27/s 64/48/pc 40/26/s 45/18/s 50/28/s 80/63/sh 29/18/pc 26/16/s 56/36/c 55/32/c 44/25/s 57/44/c 43/26/s 56/36/s 57/45/r 44/23/c 25/10/s 59/46/r 66/47/pc 44/27/s 73/54/s 33/22/pc 36/17/pc 36/31/i 42/23/s


Barrow 10/3/c Fairbanks 32/22/pc Juneau 41/34/r British Columbia Chilliwack 40/27/s Kelowna 25/15/s Vancouver 37/25/s Victoria 40/31/s City

Today Hi/Lo/W Raleigh 51/32/s Rapid City 44/11/s Reno 34/21/s Richmond 48/30/s Sacramento 51/34/pc St. Louis 41/25/s St. Petersburg 67/56/c Salt Lake City 28/16/pc San Antonio 46/38/r San Diego 65/48/pc San Francisco 54/44/pc San Jose 59/44/pc Stockton 53/35/pc Syracuse 35/28/c Tallahassee 58/43/c Tampa 68/55/c Tempe 68/46/s Topeka 41/19/s Tucson 68/44/s Tulsa 49/25/s Washington, DC 46/31/s Wichita 44/23/s Winston-Salem 49/29/s Yuma 66/42/s

9/6/sn 25/16/s 39/28/c 42/30/s 31/20/pc 40/28/s 39/34/s Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 54/30/pc 33/10/s 40/25/pc 51/26/s 55/38/c 35/22/s 59/51/r 34/22/c 57/37/pc 64/53/pc 56/46/r 61/46/c 56/39/c 35/13/sf 56/37/c 59/50/r 70/53/s 32/14/s 71/49/s 44/23/pc 48/29/s 39/20/s 52/28/s 68/48/pc

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

National Extremes (for the 48 contiguous states) High: Opa-Locka, FL ........................ 87 Low: Craig, CO ................................ -29

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


Washington, Oregon and Idaho


877-270-6241 Additional Discounts for Boeing Employees & Families*


Stock #253316, Vin #FH025002, Vin #FH035002, Vin #FH039702

Stock: 252847. Vin #FZ012975, Vin #FZ012913, Vin #FZ012880, Vin #FZ012934, Vin #FZ012868, Vin #FZ012843 Vin #FZ012951

Power locks/ windows, keyless entry, A/C, IPOD jack, Loaded!

Sale Price ............................................. $11,999 Mitsubishi Factory Rebate..................... $1,250 Mitsubishi Holiday Cash............................ $250 Mitsubishi Loyalty Rebate ......................... $500 Military Discount ....................................... $500


Final Price: $

3rd row seat, A/C, keyless entry, automatic, Loaded!

Sale Price: ............................................ $21,999 Mitsubishi Factory Rebate:..................... $2,000 Mitsubishi Holiday Cash:........................... $500 Military Discount: ...................................... $500 Mitsubishi Loyalty Rebate: ........................ $500


Final Price: $

All prices do not include tax or license. A $150 documentary service fee may be added to the sales price or capitalized cost. Pictures are for illustration purposes only. Subject to prior sales. *See dealer. **According to Mitsubishi Motors Sales Records for 2014 YTD. Mitsubishi loyalty rebate applies to current Saturn, Suzuki or Mitsubishi owners. Military rebate must meet certain requirements of service. Mitsubishi service rebate for $500 in future Mitsubishi service. Subject to credit approval. This offer cannot be combined with other customer loyalty rebates. See dealer for details. Offers expire 1/4/16.


12620 Hwy 99 – South Everett




ABOUT This section is produced in partnership with the Snohomish County Health Leadership Coalition

Fresh or frozen, many vegetables deliver wintertime flavor. D4

Foot pain or infection? Podiatrists are good for your sole. D3

Worldwide group encourages a sense of community. D5

Details, D2

Health & Wellness SECTION D






SATURDAY, 01.02.2016


Greeting the New Year with resolve THINKSTOCK

What’s your motivation? Meaningful incentives will trump a mountain of good intentions


Three keys to a workout you will stick with


tarting January 1st, I am working out seven days a week to lose this weight, come hell or high water.” “Time to dust off my treadmill and climb back on it. Damn, I hate that contraption.” “It’s the New Year. I guess I’ll join the gym again. Maybe I’ll lift some weights while I’m there, or run around the track. I wonder what burns the most calories?” Sound familiar? These are sentiments I often hear at the start of the new year. Most of them conveyed with a mixture of desperation, fear and dread. For many people, working out conjures up memories of boredom, confusion, embarrassment, even pain. See FITNESS, Page D5


nce again, it’s that time of year. On New Year’s Eve, when the clock struck midnight, a new year was born. When I woke up on Friday morning, was I reborn? Sadly, I am still a somewhat paunchy (although I have great muscle definition underneath all of that fat!), balding, middle-age guy, with a bunch of good and bad habits. Despite 2015’s good intentions, I didn’t change much over the past year. Sigh .… New Year’s resolutions have fallen out of favor, largely because most adults fail miserably at keeping them. Newly acquired treadmills, stair steppers, and rowing machines become clothes hangers by March. By June, they are on Craigslist. Or worse, they are collecting dust in an over-stuffed garage. Why do most New Year’s resolutions fail? Motivation for change doesn’t correspond with the turning of the calendar. Just because 2016 started Friday doesn’t mean I’m ready to shed the weight I gained last year. Sure,

PAUL SCHOENFELD FAMILY TALK I have been thinking about losing those five pounds (OK, closer to 10 pounds) for six months. Why not get serious now? Great idea! But do I have the motivation to sustain the effort? That’s the 10-pound question. Researchers tell us that motivation for change entails a simple formula: Incentives for change have to be twice as great as the reasons for staying the same. Well, let’s see. I want to look better in a bathing suit this summer, have looser jeans and be healthier. On the plump side, I like ice cream, so changing eating habits seems like climbing Mount Everest, and I’m already pretty healthy despite my extra pounds.

Hmm. That’s three pros and three cons for my New Year’s diet. I need a few more reasons to lose weight. Furthermore, social scientists throw in a kicker concept: How much do I believe I can lose those 10 pounds and keep them off? Don’t ask — I have lost and gained a thousand pounds over the last 20 years. Motivation for change is born from the dynamic interplay of incentives, barriers, and beliefs about my ability to achieve my goals. It makes New Year’s resolutions look like taking a New Year’s swim in the Puget Sound. So what can we do after the confetti is gone? Pick one goal you would like to accomplish this next year. Be modest. You are more likely to be successful if you keep it small, simple and singular. Focus on changing one behavior. “I will spend more time playing with my kids. I will spend more time with my partner (remember date nights?) I will be more patient with my teen when she argues with me about curfew. I will have more meals at home. See RESOLVE, Page D6

Give your lungs a chance. Lung cancer is most treatable when you catch it early. If you’re older than 55 and were, or are, a long-time smoker, we recommend getting a low-dose CT scan to screen for the disease. Lung cancer is the leading cause of cancer death – but a low-dose CT scan can help prevent a deadly diagnosis.

Get screened. It could save your life. Call 425-297-LUNG (5864) to find out if you qualify or to learn more. This screening is a covered benefit for individuals with Medicare Part B, up to age 77. Providence Regional Medical Center is a Lung Cancer Alliance Screening Center of Excellence.


Community Info D2






SATURDAY, 01.02.2016


branches. To register, call 360-4532190. For a program brochure and physician referral form, go to Winter schedules:

INDOOR TRI CLUB Competitors of all skill levels, 18 and older, are invited to join the Everett YMCA’s indoor triathlon club that meets each Sunday from 8 to 11 a.m. through May. Members complete indoor triathlon workouts as well as participating in group activities. This is good training for shorter distance triathletes and beginners. Club cost is $20 for facility members and $50 for program members. On-site child care is provided at no additional cost. For information, call 425-2589211.

• Marysville – Mondays, Feb. 22May 16, 5:45-7:15 p.m. (in English) • Marysville — Wednesdays, Feb. 24-May 1, 6:30-8 p.m. (in Spanish) • Monroe – Tuesdays, Feb. 23-May 17, 6:30-8 pm • Mukilteo — Tuesdays, Feb. 23May 17, 6-7:30 pm • Everett – Wednesdays, Feb. 24May 18, 6:30-8 p.m. • Mill Creek — Mondays, Feb. 29-May 23, 6-7:30 p.m. HEALING THE WHOLE PERSON

JANUARY 5 AND 19 LIFESTYLE CHECK-INS Stay on track with healthy changes to your diet and physical activity by participating in free Lifestyle Change Check-Ins offered on a drop-in basis (no registration necessary) on the first and third Tuesday of each month. A registered dietitian and exercise physiologist will lead a group conversation about healthy lifestyles. Weigh-ins optional. Receive rewards for continued participation. Meetings run from 6 to 7 p.m. at the Verdant Community Wellness Center, 4710 196th St. S.W., in Lynnwood. For information, go to http://verdant

JANUARY 6 & 7 LOW-COST DENTAL HELP The Sno-Isle Technical Dental Clinic in Everett will be open Wednesdays and Thursdays through March 31. The next clinics will be Jan. 6 and Jan. 7. Appointments can be made for limited openings at 8:30 and 11:30 a.m. for reduced-cost services. For $75 (cash or check only) per appointment, clients will receive full mouth X-rays, an exam from a licensed dentist and a cleaning. Cavities diagnosed might be composite restored in a follow-up appointment for an additional $75. For information, call 425-348-2240. ALZHEIMER’S CAREGIVER SUPPORT Alzheimer’s Association family caregiver support groups provide consistent and caring places for people to learn, share and gain emotional support from others who are caring for a person with memory loss. Each month, meetings are held on the first Wednesday in Lynnwood, and on the first Thursday in Everett. • The next Lynnwood meeting will be Wednesday from 10 to 11:30 a.m. at Trinity Lutheran Church, Room 202, 6215 196th St. S.W. For information contact Janelle Jensen at 206-529-3876. • The next Everett meeting will be Thursday, from 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. at Hope Church at Silver Lake, 11329 23rd Drive S.E. For information contact Linda Whiteside at 206-529-3875.

JANUARY 9 ADVANCE CARE PLANNING Swedish Edmonds Hospital, 21601 76th Ave W., Edmonds, is offering free advance care planning workshops on the second Saturday of every month. Sessions will help participants understand the value of documenting their personal wishes about their care so family members understand


A spacious new home

Kayla Nichols, 10 (with ball), and other children enjoy a game of Pac-Man in the newly opened Granite Falls Boys & Girls Club on Tuesday. The facility, at the former Mountain Loop Fitness gym at Alder and Stanley streets, is quadruple the size of a former school administration building it leased. how they desire to be treated and represented if they can no longer speak for themselves. Topics will include living wills, personal statements, advance directives and durable powers of attorney. The next workshop will be Jan. 9. For a reservation, call 425-640-4460 or email

JANUARY 12 ALZHEIMER’S SEMINAR The Washington State Chapter of the Alzheimer’s Association will offer an Early Stage Memory Loss seminar on Jan. 12 from 1 to 4 p.m., in Everett. The free educational session, intended for individuals experiencing mild memory loss, will provide information about medical causes and possible treatments, planning next steps and strategies for coping. Registration is required. For information, contact Katherine Painter, 206-529-3868 or go to

JANUARY 13 AFFORDABLE CARE ACT ASSISTANCE Individuals and families can meet on a first-come, first-served basis with a certified assistant to see if they qualify for free or reducedcost health insurance under the Affordable Care Act. The event will be Jan. 13, 3 to 5 p.m., at the Marysville Library, 6120 Grove Street in Marysville. The service is provided by WithinReach, a community organization that works to connect families to healthy resources in King and Snohomish counties. There is no charge and no appointments are necessary. For information call 360-658-5000 or email

JANUARY 14 NUTRITION REBOOT Rediscover your inner, healthier self at this presentation by health and nutrition coach Kim Larson, RDN. The session, Nutrition Reboot: Jumpstart Your Nutrition and Health in the New Year, will offer fitness tips and nutrition strategies to refashion your palate and help you build a better body. The free class will meet 6:30-7:30 p.m. Jan. 14 at the Verdant Community Wellness Center, 471 196th St. S.W. in Lynnwood. Space is limited and registration is required. Call 425-582-8600 or go to http://

JANUARY 15 DIAGNOSTIC CODE TRAINING The Washington Chapter of the National Association of Social Workers is offering a half day of training for mental health clinicians about using diagnostic codes that were implemented late last year. The session, Don’t Be Code Fried, will be 9 a.m. to noon Jan. 15 at Compass Health, 4526 Federal Ave. in Everett. Cost ranges from $35 to $60 and attendees can earn three CE contact hours. For information, go to https:// To receive a discount registration form, email

JANUARY 18 FOOD SAFETY AT HOME Warm Beach Senior Community continues its health and wellness series with the class, Food Safety at Home. This free session is open to the public. Kristy Wilkins, Warm Beach director of food services and a registered dietitian, will

teach proper approaches to cleaning, food preparation and cooking that reduce risks of food poisoning and illnesses. The class will meet 2 to 3 p.m. Jan. 18 at Warm Beach Senior Community, 20420 Marine Drive in Stanwood. For information call 360-652-4593 or email

JANUARY 19 CONFRONTING OBESITY Sascha Larsen-Helbing of Sea Mar Community Health Centers will conduct a free class about Snohomish County’s obesity epidemic and what can be done about it. Adult obesity in the county doubled from 1994 to 2010, and youth obesity 18 percent from 2002 to 2010. The free persentation will be 6:30 to 7:45 p.m. Jan. 19 at the Everett Public Library auditorium, 2702 Hoyt Avenue. For information call 425-257-7640 or email

JANUARY 21 MOMS CLUB Moms Offering Moms Support is a non-religious nonprofit group that offers play dates, Moms Night Out, babysitting co-op and more. The club meets at 10 a.m. on the third Thursday each month in the Stilly Conference Room at Haller Park, 1100 West Ave., Arlington. For information, email arlstanmoms@

FEBRUARY 6 HIV EDUCATION HIV education and prevention classes will be offered for health professionals on Feb. 6 at Citrine Health, 2940 W. Marine View Drive in Everett. A four-hour class runs 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., and a seven-hour

class runs 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. These classes meet state requirements for licensing and/or certification. Costs range from $40 to $70 for nonmembers and $35 to $65 for members. For information, call 425-259-9899. To register, go to

FEBRUARY 7 MILL CREEK PUDDLE RUN Get pumped (and pray for rain) at the Mill Creek YMCA Puddle Run on Feb. 7. Participants in 10K, 5K and one-mile categories will race through the neighborhood and trails of Silver Firs. The event supports programs at the YMCA that promote healthy kids and healthier communities. Registration costs range from $10 to $30, depending on age and race category. Online registration is available through Feb. 4. For information or registration, go to http://www. and click on the “Healthy Living” tab. Day-of-race registration will be available from 7:30-8:30 a.m. at the Mill Creek YMCA, 13723 Puget Park Drive.

FEBRUARY 22-29 ACT AGAINST OBESITY ACT! is a nutrition, activity and self-improvement program for youths 8-11 years old and teens 12-14 and their parents. This is a program for those who are overweight or at risk of becoming overweight. A YMCA Health and Well-Being Team teaches fun ways to create healthy lifestyles for the whole family. To be involved in ACT!, one adult family member or guardian must participate and a physician referral is needed. Winter ACT! classes start in February at all five Snohomish County YMCA

LIVESTRONG at the YMCA is a cancer survivor program that focuses on the whole person, not the disease. The free, 12-week program meets twice a week for 90 minutes, using traditional exercise methods to ease you back to fitness and help you maintain a healthy weight. Sessions focus on building muscle mass and strength, flexibility, endurance and improving confidence and selfesteem. Additionally, LIVESTRONG encourages a spirit of community, offering a place to build companionship with others affected by cancer. Space is limited. To enroll, call 360-453-2190. For information, contact any Snohomish County YMCA or go to Winter schedules: • Mill Creek — Mondays/ Wednesdays starting Feb. 22, 1:30-3 p.m. • Mukilteo — Mondays/Wednesdays starting Feb. 11:30-1 p.m. • Everett — Tuesdays/Thursdays starting Feb. 23, 1-2:30 p.m. • Marysville — Tuesdays/Thursdays, starting Feb. 23, 1-2:30 p.m. • Monroe — Tuesdays/Thursdays starting Feb. 23, 6-7:30 p.m.

About Health & Wellness Health & Wellness is a twice-monthly news section produced by the Daily Herald in partnership with the Snohomish County Health Leadership Coalition. The coalition is an alliance of businesses and community leaders committed to creating sustainable health-care solutions. Some content in this section relies on information and expertise provided by coalition partners: ■ The Everett Clinic ■ Everett School District ■ Premera Blue Cross ■ Providence Health & Services ■ Snohomish County Health District ■ Verdant Health Commission ■ YMCA of Snohomish County ■ United Way of Snohomish County ■ Providence Institute for a Healthier Community ■ Economic Alliance of Snohomish County ■ Snohomish County Health Leadership Coalition

New Year’s Special ONLY



Includes: • Membership MO • (1) 1-hour Service Classes ($124.95 Value) •• Unlimited No Contracts

425.259.9899 1489528 2940 W. Marine View Dr., Everett 98201

What is LiveHealthy2020? LiveHealthy2020 brings together a broad cross-section of partners representing diverse communities with one common agenda – to improve the health and economic vitality of Snohomish County by:

• Improving nutrition • Increasing physical activity • Enhancing mental & emotional health • Fostering civic health & connectivity 1489580

Why Join?

Because together we’re stronger. By joining LiveHealthy2020, you partner with business, nonprofit, government, health, education, the faith community, and other diverse sectors to create a unique database of providers and programs. You will have exclusive access to a comprehensive, countywide picture of who’s doing the work, where it’s being done, and who it’s reaching. For a complete list of member benefits, visit us at



The Daily Herald Saturday, 01.02.2016


Take a load off with a visit to a podiatrist WHAT TO EXPECT

By Quinn Russell Brown Special to The Herald

If you can make somebody’s mechanics and posture more efficient, then theoretically you should be able to slow bad progressions down. It’s kind of like a buyingtime mode.


Dr. Edward Chesnutis Podiatrist with clinics in Silver Lake and Seattle

Do your body a favor and start the new year on the right foot. Or the left one, if the right one’s too sore. Whether you stand all day, bounce around a basketball court at night or squeeze into heels on the weekend, it might be smart to step into a podiatrist’s office in 2016. “Right now, there are a lot of bad feet out there,” said Dr. Edward Chesnutis, a podiatrist with clinics in Silver Lake and Seattle. More than 75 percent of Americans experience foot pain, but less than a third of those afflicted say they would consider visiting a podiatrist, according to the American Podiatric Medical Association. As much as we rely on cars, buses, elevators and whatever carries us around, it’s impossible to get from A to B without hoofing it. “Your foot is your foundation, and it’s basically your transportation,” said Chesnutis, who treats twisted ankles, crooked toes, spurred heels and — close your eyes if you’re squeamish — crumbly fungal nails. Podiatrists see patients from all walks — and limps — of life: pigeon-toed toddlers, aching ballerinas, concrete-treading Costco workers, diabetics with nerve damage and teenagers whose stinky shoes aren’t allowed past the front porch. Genetics shape your sole. Some people are born with flatter feet, others with higher arches. But you don’t inherit foot problems, Chesnutis said, you



inherit the form of the foot. If Mom and Grandma had bunions — swollen bumps on the inside of the foot — that doesn’t mean bunions are hereditary, it means the bone structure is, and that structure can be prone to bunions. Throbbing feet aren’t inevitable. “If you can make somebody’s mechanics and posture more efficient, then theoretically you should be able to slow bad progressions down,” Chesnutis said. “It’s kind of like a buying-time mode.” Your shoes matter just as much as your genes. Illfitting footwear, especially high heels, are to blame for many podiatry visits. “Humans are notorious for not wearing shoes that fit right,” said Jo Mitchell, the office manager at Chesnutis’ Silver Lake clinic. “We go for either style or

price factor. They don’t necessarily fit correctly, which causes foot issues, which causes knee issues, which causes hip issues and back issues.” Shop smart. First, get your foot measured — both length and width. “The width can be super important if you have a predisposition to bunions, or crooked toes,” Chesnutis said. There’s no standardization in the shoe industry — one company’s 8 is another company’s 7.5 — so try before you buy and be wary of shopping online for shoes. “You’re taking a risk,” Chesnutis advised. “Now, have I done it? Yes, I have. I’ve gone to Johnston & Murphy and lucked it. It’s buyer beware.” And one pair might not be enough. “If you wear a pair of shoes today, especially in the Pacific

Northwest, they’re probably going to get wet,” he said, noting that damp shoes and socks can lead to conditions like athlete’s foot. “It’s good if you give them a 24-hour period to dry out.” What’s harder than falling in love with a pair that fits right? Getting rid of them. “People have a tendency to hang on to shoes too long,” said Chesnutis. After a year, shoes can lose their shock absorption and develop an abnormal lean. Chesnutis said women are more willing than men to make appointments. “Sometimes it’s like pulling teeth. I’ve had guys who come in and say to me, ‘The only reason I’m here is because my wife made me come in.’ ” One example: A patient who stepped in a pothole while running to catch a bus. An X-ray revealed that

he had snapped a bone. “His jaw dropped,” Chesnutis recalled. “He said, ‘You know what? I owe my wife an apology.’ ” As far as prevention goes, ease into workout programs rather than diving in. And don’t neglect hygiene — clean between your toes and try to trim your nails straight across rather than in an arch. Stiff in the morning? Write the ABCs with your toes before you roll out of bed. To a certain extent, just do what works for you. “We have patients who put duct tape on callouses,” Mitchell said. “It works for them.” Still, home remedies are no answer for all problems, she said, especially if you need to serious treatment or surgery. Check what your insurance covers. When you need a podiatist, someone else might foot the bill.

Fitness & Nutrition D4






SATURDAY, 01.02.2016

Enjoy your veggies during winter

Take time to do it today ... By Barbara Quinn The Monterey County Herald



t’s the time of year when fresh produce prices jump and you might wonder how to stay within a budget without sacrificing health and quality. There are great options for vegetables during winter months that aren’t expensive but deliver good nutritional value.

Fresh or frozen? Frozen vegetables seem to have gotten a bad rap. Many people think frozen vegetables have fewer nutrients than fresh vegetables — not true! The riper a vegetable becomes, the more vitamins and minerals it contains and thus the more nutritious it is. Fresh vegetables must be picked before they are entirely ripe in order to increase their shelf-life, which also prevents bruising during transportation to stores. This long process results in prolonged exposure to cold, heat and light and consequentially, a loss of vitamins sensitive to these environmental factors such as vitamins C and B1 (thiamin). Frozen vegetables are picked when ripe, which optimizes the nutrients in the vegetables and the freezing process slows or stops the loss of nutrients. So, if you are trying to decide between an out-of season vegetable from the produce section or the frozen food aisle, save money and get frozen veggie packed nutrients while you’re at it.


What’s out there You know that fresh ears of corn aren’t likely to appear on your produce aisle now, but plenty of tasty winter veggie options await. It depends on the region where you live, as well as weather conditions. Look at the acompanying list of the vegetables that can generally be found fresh in our area’s grocery stores, grown in the United States during winter. You’ll notice root vegetables like carrots, parsnips, turnips — which are great when roasted. No matter what vegetables you choose during winter months, fresh, frozen or canned, remember to eat them and enjoy them. Heather Snively, nutrition and wellness manager at Guckenheimer corporation, received a master’s degree in nutritional sciences from the University of Washington. Content shared by Premera Blue Cross/Guckenheimer.

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How to roast root vegetables

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I was going through a stash of stationary and came across two cards I had intended to send to each of my sisters someday. It stung to realize that it’s too late to send one of those cards; my sister, Lynda passed away last month. And I was reminded again — no matter how busy I get — to turn those “someday” plans into what I can do today. This applies to lifestyle and nutrition as much as it does to relationships. Today when I shop for groceries, I will put one green and one red or orange vegetable into my basket. Today I will actually prepare and eat them. Today I will fill a large water bottle and make sure it is empty by the end of the day. Today I will only eat a snack if I feel hungry, not if I feel bored. Today I will not beat myself up if I eat a Christmas cookie with my granddaughter. (I will think twice about eating six Christmas cookies, however.) Today I will set aside 30 minutes to take that walk I intended to take someday. Today I will make sure I have something more substantial for breakfast besides coffee and a Christmas cookie. I will actually take the time to open a carton of Greek yogurt and sprinkle some nuts and granola on top. Today I will lighten up — my attitude as well as my portion sizes. And I will send that card to my other sister. Quinn is a diabetes educator at the Community Hospital of the Monterey Peninsula. Email her at • Spacious 1 & 2 Bedrooms • Arts and Crafts Room • Beauty Salon • Billiard Room • Computer Room • Controlled Access Entry • Elevator Access • Fitness Center • Fun and Enjoyable Social Activities • Gardening Area • Library • Mini-Mart • Movie Theater • Pet Friendly with Breed Restrictions • Private Dining Room • Smoke Free Living • Social Room with Lounge & Kitchen

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The Daily Herald

Fitness From Page D1

Worse is when we finally muster up the courage and willpower to exercise, only to achieve minimal results. What are we doing wrong? First, we must recognize that exercise needs to be a lifelong commitment, not a brief endeavor at the start of each year. There are three key components to starting an exercise program and sticking with it past Jan. 14th Effectiveness: When I was 18, I joined a health club, 20 pounds overweight and unhappy about it. Clueless, I sputtered about the gym, did a few biceps curls, hopped in and out of the adductor machine, did 50 crunches, and finally planted my glutes on a stationary bike for 15 minutes. My bold launch into exercise lasted barely a month before I said, “To hell with this,” and drowned my sorrow in a large Frosty at Wendy’s (conveniently located next door to the gym.) I had no idea how to exercise effectively, and in frustration, threw in the workout towel. Don’t let this be you. You need a solid workout plan. Hire a trainer, buy some workout DVDs, or read literature on how to create your own workouts. Learn proper form and technique, and design a program that builds muscle and burns calories. If you are not confident and knowledgeable in what you are doing, you won’t see results and therefore will not stick with it. Enjoyment: I can hear you all the way from my place squawking that you detest exercise – and I used to be right there with you. I once made the commitment to use the elliptical machine regularly after

work, never mind that it bored me to tears. Each day, I dreaded the impending workout like I would a tooth extraction. Is it any wonder I quit after just 10 days? If you’re going to stick with your workouts, you have to enjoy them ... or at least, not hate them. If you like social support, partner up with a buddy. If you come alive in nature, exercise outside. Competitive? Take up a team sport. Try a variety of exercise classes to see what you like. The choices are dizzying, and until you’ve tried all 200 or more formats, the “I hate exercise” sentiment is officially off the table. Patience: We spend years, even decades putting on the extra pounds, yet we want them gone by Tuesday. If we don’t see results within two weeks of starting a workout routine, we quit. We have to be realistic and patient when it comes to changing the size and shape of our bodies. Visible results take time. Start at a slow-to-moderate pace and let your body get familiar with what you are asking it to do. Don’t go from couch potato to twohour workouts, seven days a week. That will only result in exhaustion, burnout, even injury. Once you’ve given yourself time to adjust to exercise, you can and should progress, as the body is quick to adapt. If you are squatting the same 10-pound dumbbells you used eight weeks ago, you are no longer building muscle. Grab a pair of 12s. Up the tempo a notch on the treadmill or throw in some intervals. Progress your workout, and your body will follow suit. Have a happy, strong, active New Year and life. Catherine Bongiorno is a Mulkilteo personal trainer, group exercise instructor and nutritional therapist.


Fellowship of friendly runners Parkrun isn’t just exercise, it’s an international movement Mike Plunkett

Parkrun is a weekly, timed 5K event. Participants register once, enabling them to run at any Parkun in the world. The goal: Do your best and have fun. It’s not a race with medals and celebratory drinks (other than perhaps a post-Parkrun coffee). And Parkrun is always free. The emphasis is on allowing anyone to participate. The key is to “tap into that source of motivation for people” who might otherwise have a hard time sticking to a fitness routine, said Henry Wigglesworth, director of the D.C. Parkrun. “We make it so it’s low-key: no barriers, no entry fee, no real planning needed. Just show up.” Parkrun events have grown organically throughout the United Kingdom and nine other countries, but the organization wants to make a strategic effort to expand the runs in the United States. Max Metcalfe, the organizer of the Crissy Field Parkrun in San Francisco, said that about 25 runners have attended weekly

The Washington Post

In 2004, Paul SintonHewitt invited his friends to join him on a 5K run through a park in a London suburb. The run was a way for Sinton-Hewitt to get through a series of unfortunate events: a job loss, a relationship breakdown, an injury. That day’s gathering inspired Parkrun, which aims to bring people together. At first, it comprised Sinton-Hewitt’s immediate circle of active friends. But Parkrun has now evolved into a worldwide movement, taking place in 11 countries, with 2 million registered runners and about 125,000 runners and 10,000 volunteers participating per week. “When I started it, it was strictly about the running. But now I realize this is about rebuilding society, rebuilding communities. I never claimed to create anything, but I wanted to enhance connections,” Sinton-Hewitt said. Parkrun officials want to bring more such events to the United States, including an upcoming run in Washington, D.C.

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Saturday, 01.02.2016 D5

since the Parkrun started a year ago, and that he’s hopeful more Parkruns will pop up in the Bay Area. Wigglesworth, a lawyer, took part in his first Parkrun while visiting friends in Nottingham, England, last summer. He was struck by the competitive yet friendly nature of the runners, who would encourage him as they were trying to run faster than he was. “I thought, ‘Wow, this is really kind of different.’ The fact that the guy who beat me turned around and gave me encouragement in the middle of the race really struck me,” Wigglesworth said. Thinking Parkrun would be a good fit for Washington D.C., Wigglesworth contacted Sinton-Hewitt, who put him in touch with other interested Washington-area residents. With a community grant nd a permit from the National Park Service, the group has organized the city’s first Parkrun along the city’s C&O Canal towpath. Julie Messina was in graduate school in Brighton, England, in 2009 when she heard about

Parkrun. She said the first 5K was a rough go, but she got better and was hooked. “I very quickly saw the importance of Parkrun and what it can do for individuals and communities,” Messina said. “My husband and I were talking about moving back to the States, and I realized I wasn’t willing to let Parkrun disappear from my life.” Messina and her husband, a native Yorkshireman, began the Durham, N.C., Parkrun in the summer of 2013. Her goal is to help fellow runners get to know one another and to gain confidence, just as she gained at the Brighton Parkrun. “I wanted to be able to reach those runners who are less confident and give them a free and accessible way to try out what feels like a race but really isn’t a race,” Messina said. Metcalfe said about 90 percent of the runners at the San Francisco Parkrun have been non-Americans who participated in the event in their home country. This is what organizers have begun to call “Parkrun tourism.”

D6 Saturday, 01.02.2016 The Daily Herald

From Page D1

I will bring my lunch to work. I will get a massage once a month. I will eat more vegetables at dinner. I will walk two times a week. Make it achievable, feasible and realistic. Make a plan. Keeping it short and simple is not enough. How will you handle challenges that rise up and stare your conviction in the face? Will you remember your affirmation next week when you get busy? Write your goal on a 3-by-5 card and post it on your bathroom mirror so that you won’t forget it in the heat of the moment. Every morning and night reaffirm your intention. Make it a yearlong undertaking. Plan on taking a year to make this one change. It will take you that long to make it a habit. A slip is not a fall. If you miss your walk this week, don’t abandon your goal. If you yell at your kiddo, don’t throw in the towel. If you miss a date night two weeks in a row, don’t throw your resolution out of the window. If you fall off your New Year’s horse, get back on it. Dr. Paul Schoenfeld is director of The Everett Clinic’s Center for Behavioral Health. His Family Talk Blog can be found at www.

Signs a child’s ready for the potty

By Dr. Susana Myers and Dr. Aisha Reuler

certain medical conditions or developmental delays may be embarking on toilet training at even older ages.

The Everett Clinic

By the time children reach their second and third years of life, the daunting task of getting them out of diapers and transitioning to using the toilet has probably made it onto their parents’ to-do list. Children may be ready for toilet training if they: ■ Can express interest in toilet training ■ Demonstrate independence and use the word “no” ■ Can follow simple instructions ■ Are dry at least two hours

Toilet training 101: Aisha Reuler

Susana Myers

at a time during the day or after naps ■ Have recognizable cues that they are about to urinate or have a bowel movement. ■ Can walk to the bathroom, sit, and pull clothes up and down independently. ■ Keep in mind that it can be normal for some children to be ready later than this and children with

■ Make a plan. Decide when and how you want to start, how to handle accidents, and when to back off (i.e. illness, arrival of a new sibling, toilet training resistance). Discuss your plan with your child-care providers. ■ Take it slow. Mastering the various steps of potty training can take a few days to a few months. Let your child take his or her time, moving from one stage to the next at their own pace. ■ Buy the right equipment.

Buy a floor level potty training chair that allows your child’s feet to touch the floor when sitting down on it. ■ Practice. Have your child practice sitting on the chair. Watch for signs of needing to use the bathroom — such as holding the genital area or pulling at pants. ■ Motivate your child. Use gentle reminders and encouragement. If your child uses the potty, make sure to offer rewards like treats, stickers and plenty of praise and hugs. ■ Transition when ready. Once your child is using the potty training chair, introduce loose fitting underwear he or she can easily pull up and down by

themself. Once you start your child in underwear, use diapers only for naps, bedtime or when traveling. Remember, it’s a process. It’s likely your toddler will have many accidents before being completely potty trained. Avoid getting angry, yelling or punishing. If your child starts to resist at any step, it’s OK to back off and try again in a few weeks. If it continues to be a struggle, or if you have questions about the process, talk to your pediatrician. Myers and Reuler are board-certified pediatricians with The Everett Clinic’s Harbour Pointe pediatrics team.

Don’t let disease be one of your travel memories By Emily Sohn Washington Post

R.D. Zimmerman had been to northern Africa and the Caribbean, spent time in Russia, and visited Mexico. But a couple of weeks after returning home to Minneapolis from a visit to Cabo, on the southern tip of Baja California, he developed a persistent cough that landed him in the ER with hepatitis A. Caused by a virus, the contagious liver disease is easily preventable with a vaccine — which Zimmerman, who is 63, didn’t realize he had neglected to get. His last round of shots had been in 1994, before the hep A vaccine became available, and he hadn’t thought to check since then if he was up-to-date.

Should-have vaccines About a dozen vaccines might show up on your to-do list. The most common are: ■ Hepatitis A ■ Diphtheria-tetanus-pertussis (DTaP), which protects against bacteria that can enter through open wounds and requires a booster every 10 years. ■ Measles-mumps-rubella (MMR) ■ Chickenpox (varicella) ■ Polio ■ An annual flu shot Neither did his doctors or his spouse, who soon came down with hep A, too. At its most severe, the disease can cause jaundice, fever, diarrhea and even death. Recovery can take months, as it did for Zimmerman. It’s impossible to know how many people contract vaccine-preventable-

diseases while traveling internationally each year, in part because diseases such as hep A have weeks-long incubation periods and can also be acquired at home. But anecdotal evidence suggests that Zimmerman’s experience is common, says Greg Poland, director of the Mayo Clinic’s Vaccine Research Group in

Rochester, Minn. He sees patients every week who come home from trips with illnesses they could have avoided, including hep A, which often comes from consuming contaminated food or water. “Hepatitis A is the poster child for what happens in Mexico,” Poland says, adding that it’s one of numerous diseases that are frequently picked up abroad. “Most people will tell you they weren’t aware they were going to some place that had a larger risk,” adds Andrew Pekosz, a virologist at Johns Hopkins University Bloomberg School of Public Health. Retirement is a popular time to hit the road and see the world, but travelers face new health concerns once they hit their 60s. Because immunity tends

to drop over time, symptoms are often more severe and complications more common as people age, especially if they have heart disease, diabetes or other conditions. Vaccines also become less effective about age 65, but because recovery is tougher, immunizations become especially important. At least two or three months before a trip, it pays to find out which vaccines are recommended for where you’re traveling and whether there are any contraindications with medications you might be taking, experts advise. Planning is important because some vaccines, including hep A, involve more than one dose, spaced months apart, and it may take weeks before a shot offers protection.


Resolve: Set goals that are realistic

The Daily Herald


Guys shamed by their own breasts Dear Straight Talk: Your recent column about girls worried about being flatchested compares nothing to the troubles for guys who are not. Guys with sizable breasts are among the most persecuted in high school. I was a chubby kid and my “moobs” came on during puberty. Even though I’ve lost most of the weight, the moobs remain. Guys grab them, call me names (including in front of “blind” teachers), and mock me online. Girls laugh at me, too. (I now understand how women feel objectified with guys assuming the right to grab or talk about their bodies.) Most guys with gynecomastia have too much shame to ask for surgery. My stepfather bullies me over it. Most of us avoid athletics, collapse our posture, or eat to escape. Brian, 17, Eugene, Oregon Breele, 21, Los Angeles, California: I owe you an apology. In eighth grade, a boy had breast buds and another guy commented (to us both) that his boobs were bigger than mine and we both laughed at him. I’m so ashamed — I’ve got the worst stomach churn right now.

LAUREN FORCELLA STRAIGHT TALK Today, I’d rather be a loner if being cruel is what occupies people’s minds. Millions of men have surgery for gynecomastia so do not be ashamed about it. Get a job, save money and over the summer before college, start a new life! Use this time for self-development. Read the news, take up fencing or another athletic skill, dump video games. After surgery, your skill set and interesting mind will further your confidence. What will other kids add to their résumé? Bad habits and knocking people? Samantha, 23, Toledo, Ohio: I’m sorry for the ridicule you face and am disgusted by the bullying. Are they unaware of its connection to depression and suicide? I encourage you to find someone kind and trusting to talk

to — the school counselor, for one. Don’t be afraid to stand up for yourself. My boyfriend is down on himself because he feels overweight and has moobs. I’m always telling him to love himself. He still takes his shirt off, runs and swims. He’s got enough trust to share his insecurities with me and enough confidence to not care what others think. Fake it till you make it. Elle, 19, Boca Raton, Florida: I suggest joining an online support group for gynecomastia and a youth group, even if you’re not religious. Most are supportive and uplifting with leaders trained in empowering young adults. Taking positive action really helps. Victors take action, victims remain inert. Meghan, 19, State College, Pennsylvania: I’m one of those flat-chested girls who felt bad about herself. The struggle ultimately strengthened me, but I’m ashamed to say that during my insecure years, I probably snickered and commented about your condition. In high school everyone is so unhappy with their bodies they belittle others

to feel better. The adults you describe remained juveniles. Make a plan. What is best for you? Standing up to your peers, stepdad, the sophomoric teachers, and/or ignoring them all and getting surgery on your own terms? You have a life ahead of you. Dear Brian: Self-development and a positive action plan will boost mental health; I hope the panelists’ ideas are helpful. A full 36 percent of teen boys have gynecomastia. In 75 percent of cases, it goes away by adulthood as estrogen drops off. For those with severe cases, society is cruel and I support you in getting the simple, permanent gynecomastia surgery. If you can bear it, ask your mom or bio-father privately for surgery; it is often covered by insurance. Until then, or you get surgery on your own, meeting with the school counselor will further raise self-esteem from the inside — and wearing a compression shirt will from the outside. — Lauren, is a youth-helping-youth nonprofit.

Desire to deny health problems robs us of the support we need By Adam Baer

There’s no need to insist that ‘everything will return to normal,’ whether you’re a patient or a member of a patient’s support system. Chronic illness is normal. those who tell us how to feel, or asking for help and company. This is our chance to share the disconcerting notion that we don’t yet know how we’ll go on, even if that means putting everyone around us in mind of their mortality. Promising to “recover” masks the reality that recovering from a medical problem today doesn’t mean what our outdated dictionaries say it does, what with mysterious late effects from treatments and additional medical problems caused by the first ones. Guaranteeing to “get well” similarly reinforces the notion that health is a binary, with sickness on one side and wellness on the other. Is it? Doctors increasingly diagnose conditions precancerous, pre-diabetic, pre-bad, and everyone’s health is constantly fluctuating, like one’s pulse or blood pressure. Cells change every second, and just because you’ve never had a body part scanned doesn’t mean you’re not undergoing negative biological transitions. Consider how many serious medical conditions are discovered by accident after a routine exam. Just

as we speak about “neurodiversity,” the concept that a society of people with different neurological makeups is normal, so too should we accept and defend “health diversity.” There’s no need to insist that “everything will return to normal,” whether you’re a patient or a member of a patient’s support system. Chronic illness is normal. We have to get cozy with that notion and keep the medically stained from feeling cast out from society, left to wince and wonder in private until they’re ready for some grand reemergence. I’ve met people who view the ill as burdens on our health-care system, on a company’s productivity,

on a family’s savings. It’s opinions like these that push patients to reassert their so-called normalcy and present inflated optimism. The pressure to report that you’re OK when others check in with you is so strong — who has time for a real conversation today, especially one about something so unpleasant? that many chronically and invisibly ill people fail to find the support they need. Even for the most genetically lucky (show me someone whose life will never be touched by serious illness) there are benefits to supporting authentic discussions about doleful diagnoses. Just as we work to remain mindful of what to do in an era rife with terrorism, so should we toughen up to medical reality. There’s power in understanding that good health is necessarily temporary, a subjective goal, while uncertain health is permanent.

Diabetes patients widely burdened by excessive testing Mayo Clinic News Network In a study released online in December, researchers from Mayo Clinic report a national trend toward overtesting glycated hemoglobin (HbA1C) levels in adult patients with Type 2 diabetes. Overtesting causes redundancy and waste says the study team, adding unnecessary costs and time burden for patients and providers. In addition, excessive testing can result in overtreatment with hypoglycemic drugs, adding additional cost and potential health complications. The best approaches to Type 2 diabetes monitoring and treatment are not well defined by professional societies and regulatory bodies. While lower thresholds of testing frequencies often are discussed, the upper boundaries are rarely mentioned. Yet, most agree that for adult patients who are not using insulin, have stable glycemic control within the recommended targets and have no history of severe hypoglycemia or hyperglycemia, checking once or twice a year should be enough. In practice, there is a much higher prevalence of excess testing. “Our findings are concerning, especially as we focus more on improving the value of care we deliver to our patients ” says Dr. Rozalina McCoy, a Mayo Clinic primary

care physician and endocrinologist who was the study’s lead investigator. “As providers, we must be ever vigilant to provide the right testing and treatment to our patients at the right times — both for their well-being and to ensure the best value in the health care we provide.” The investigators believe this study provides definitive evidence of such excess testing, after examining a national sample of 31,545 nonpregnant adults with controlled noninsulintreated Type 2 diabetes. Approximately 55 percent of patients in this cohort achieved and maintained the recommended level of less than 7 percent glycated hemoglobin and were tested three or four times a year. Six percent were tested five or more times. McCoy notes that there are a number of potential reasons for high rates of testing. “Potential reasons for more frequent testing include clinical uncertainty; misunderstanding of the nature of the test (and) not realizing that HbA1C represents a three-month average of glycemic control; or a desire for diagnostic and management thoroughness,” she says. Other times, it may be the result of fragmentation of care (because a patient has more than one unconnected provider); the need to fulfill regulatory demands, such as public reporting of performance metrics; or internal tracking systems.


Baer is a Los Angeles writer.

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For supplies and support, call: 360-716-5719 We are located at 7707 36th Ave. NW Building F, Tulalip, WA 98271 across the parking lot from the Tulalip Boys & Girls Club.


A colleague recently announced that he’d been diagnosed with a lifethreatening cancer. Don’t worry, he wrote. He would fight. He promised to recover. As a survivor of multiple cancers and rare diseases, I’ve had to write my fair share of group emails alerting friends and family to medical news. So I understand the impulse to sound upbeat. Diagnosis emails and social-media posts are now a genre with set tropes and expected turns of phrase. We swear we’ll morph into rays of light during the darkest times in our lives. We vow to battle our infirmities — as if that were possible beyond seeking treatment — and to become “well again.” We do this because we want to shelter ourselves from fear as much as we want to bolster the spirits of our loved ones. We may also feel the need to run damage control and manage ourselves like brands, lest we alienate fair-weather friends or fail to reduce the professional harm that reports of serious illness may bring. When I graduated from college, my parents told me never to disclose my cancer history to colleagues or employers. They understood on an intuitive level what a recent article in the journal Cancer confirmed: Two years after a diagnosis, cancer survivors earn 40 percent less. By year five, they still haven’t made it back to their original salaries. Despite these statistics, and despite the debatable power of positive thinking (I’m an optimist with a taste for facts) I resist the social pressure to project exaggerated good cheer in the face of medical uncertainty. If we deserve anything after a grim doctor’s visit, it’s the uncommon chance to be authentic, even if that means remaining reticent, sobbing uncontrollably, attempting jokes that are mordant at best, ignoring

1 & 2 bedroom homes


• • • •


Washer/Dryer Controlled Access Community Room We Pay W/S/G

• Elevator • Beauty Salon • Fun Social Activities

at Everett 1001 East Marine View Dr. Everett, WA 98201

(844) 879-4908

• Theater Room • Pets Welcome*

(restrictions apply)

Income Restrictions Apply



Los Angeles Times

Saturday, 01.02.2016 D7

Holly Village Senior Living

9615 Holly Drive Everett, WA 98204

(425) 355-0646


D8 Saturday, 01.02.2016 The Daily Herald

Advertising Page

Caregivers can take a break with Rosewood Courte


t this time of year, people often make resolutions to take better care of themselves. But caregivers with loved ones suffering from dementia, Alzheimer’s disease or other memory issues may find that difficult. It’s not always easy to find the time to take care of yourself when you have a loved one relying on you for their constant care. Just finding an hour to run down to the gym can be impossible. That is one of the reasons why Rosewood Courte Memory Care in Edmonds offers short-stay, drop-in services to help those caring for someone at home. Caregivers can drop their loved ones off at Rosewood Courte for a stay of less than an hour up to several hours making it easy to go to the gym, a doctor appointment or simply get a much-needed nap. There is no long-term commitment tied to this day-stay service. You can use it just once, as needed or set up something on a regular basis. An appointment isn’t necessary. Drop-in care hours are between 6 a.m. and 11 p.m. Longer short-term stays of up to 30 days are also possible. These are designed to help caregivers when they need a longer break or go out-of-town. There is peace of mind knowing your loved one is safe and being well cared for when you can’t be there yourself. Rosewood Courte is both a residential as well as a short-stay memory care community. It received a coveted deficiency-free survey in the state of Washington’s rigorous survey process that evaluates all state-licensed assisted living facilities every 12 to 18 months. There is a 24-hour, on-site, licensed nursing staff available to oversee patient care and every member of Rosewood Courte’s staff has been specially trained to understand the challenges faced by memory care patients and their caregivers. For example, the staff knows that

Photo/Emily Lint

Rosewood Courte Memory Care in Edmonds welcomes loved ones so caregivers can take a break.

day stays at Rosewood Courte can be an opportunity for the person struggling with memory care issues to have a little break too. The community offers a great activity schedule for residents as well as the opportunity to move freely in a safe environment. The community and its grounds were specially designed to allow this freedom of movement. Residents can independently stroll yet still be secure. This may be less restrictive than what they are used to at home. These are just a few of the features that

have led families to choose the Rosewood Courte community, both for short-term stays and when full-time residential care is finally needed. It’s a sad fact that most people struggling with memory care issues will eventually need the full-time, 24-hour care a community like Rosewood Courte can offer. It has been estimated that up to 60 percent of the long-term-care patients at Rosewood Courte start in the day program before later becoming full-time residents. But using short-term-stay services can

ease that transition. The staff try to help the caregiver to free themselves of the guilt and sadness often associated with such a move and encourages them to continue to take an active role in the care of their loved one once they become a resident. For more information about Rosewood Courte and its services or to check for residential stay availability or to schedule a tour, call (425) 673-2875 or go online at Full residential accommodation options include both private suites and companion suites.

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10217 19th Ave. SE • Suite 203 • Everett (Across the street from Costco in the Chase Bank building) | 425.385.8130


Callfor today forand lunch and425.438.9080 tourfor – just fun425.438.9080 of it. 425.438.90 Call today lunch a tour –a just the for funthe of it.

4367 Rucker Ave. • Everett


Shuichi Yamaguchi, D.D.S., P.S.

At Garden Court, residents live as if there is no tomorrow.

not? the cooking, and yard, and At Forget Garden Court, residents as the ifisthere is no tomorrow. At Why Garden Court,about residents live cleaning as iflive there no tomorrow. spend your life doing those things that fill you up and make you laugh. Why not?about Forgetthe about the cooking, theand yard, and Why not? Forget cooking, cleaningcleaning and theand yard, spend lifethose doing those things fillit.and you up andyou make you laugh spendCall your lifeyour doing things that you up make laugh. today for lunch and a tour – just forfill thethat fun of 425.438.9080


520 - 112th Street SW Everett WA 98204

425.438.9080 425.438.9080


- 112th 520 - 112th520 Street SWStreet SW Everett Everett WA 98204WA 98204 RETIREMENT COMMUNITY RETIREMENT COMMUNITY

Is Snoring a PROBLEM at Your House?

Acute or chronic pain? Ugly toenail fungus?

Caring for the Memory Impaired for Over 12 Years

Can’t Wear a CPAP?

Donald M. Crow, DDS

See our Freshly Renovated Apartments!

“Put your feet in our hands” We have the latest treatment options:


If you, your bed partner, or someone you know are not getting adequate sleep because of loud snoring, or you have been diagnosed with Sleep Apnea and have not been successful wearing your CPAP… We Can Help!

• Radial pulse therapy (Shock wave therapy)

See our website to learn more about FDA approved oral appliances for the treatment of Sleep Apnea and Snoring.

425-953-2644 •

• Class 4 therapeutic laser for acute/chronic foot and ankle pain • Laser treatment for fungal toenail • SPECIAL: $85/one toe/per treatment



Available at our Kirkland location

1823 37th St. Suite A, Everett | 425.822.7426 13030 121st Way NE, #204, Kirkland | 425.822.7426

Check out our other locations at

425-673-2875 728 Edmonds Way 1379731

Edmonds WA 98020



Everett Daily Herald, January 02, 2016  

January 02, 2016 edition of the Everett Daily Herald

Everett Daily Herald, January 02, 2016  

January 02, 2016 edition of the Everett Daily Herald