In playoff mode
This week’s watchwords
Hawks rout Cardinals; will travel to play Vikings on Sunday, Page C1
HALL OF FAME: Ken Griffey Jr. will be awarded baseball’s top honor Wednesday — the only question is, by how many votes? Will sports writers bestow the first ever unanimous selection?
INMATE CORRECTION: The software fix
to keep inmates from being released too soon should be up and running by Thursday.
GOLDEN GLOBES: There are a slew of high-
quality nominees this year so the awards show Sunday should be packed with nail-biters. On NBC live starting at 5 p.m. (Channel 5) MONDAY, 01.04.2016
75¢ (HIGHER IN OUTLYING AREAS)
BIG ISSUES: 2016
It’s the economy
Our fiscal well-being soars or slumps with Boeing
Inmate back in court today Eugene Brian Garvie, a convicted sex offender, is accused of trying to coerce the boy he raped into recanting his accusations. By Scott North Herald Writer
VERETT — With its 100th birthday only seven months away, the Boeing Co. looks good for its age. It is coming off a big year in which it delivered more than 700 commercial airplanes from assembly production lines in Washington and South Carolina, conducted the first test flights of a new aerial refueling tanker for the military and continued erecting the massive building where the 777X’s composite material wings will be made. Boeing’s centennial year can be as successful as 2015 was if the aerospace giant can dodge labor strife during contract negotiations with its engineers union, continue cutting costs from 787 assembly, get the tanker through flight and system testing without any problems, smoothly increase its 737 production rate, and be ready to start assembling 777X jetliners in 2017.
EVERETT — Eugene Brian Garvie stood up in a Snohomish County courtroom in 2007 and pleaded guilty to the rape and sexual exploitation of a teenage boy he’d invited into his home. Then a referee in youth wrestling competitions, Garvie confessed to detectives that he’d groomed that teen and another boy for sex by supplying them with drugs and alcohol, court records show. Investigators recovered videos and photos documenting the sex acts. Despite the plea and other evidence memorializing the admissions, the then-convicted sex offender almost immediately began trying to avoid consequences. “Garvie does not acknowledge the extent of his behaviors or the damage he has done. He repeatedly blamed his victims for his actions,” a state corrections official wrote before the former Lake Stevens man was sentenced to a term of 13 years to life in prison. Now 49, Garvie has spent the years since pressing appeals. He’s insisted he was the victim of injustice involving detectives, the boys he abused, witnesses, the prosecutor, the judge and even his own defense attorney. The inmate was scheduled to be back in court Monday to answer new allegations. Prosecutors last month charged him with two counts of first-degree perjury, bribery and tampering with a witness, all felonies. The charges all stem from what prosecutors say is Garvie’s
See ECONOMY, Page A2
See INMATE, back page, this section
By Jerry Cornfield and Dan Catchpole Herald writers
ANDY BRONSON / THE HERALD
Washington State Rep. June Robinson, of Everett, intends to resurrect her bill requiring Boeing to sustain a minimum number of jobs in Washington in order to get the entire tax break it received from the state.
The series The second of four reports about political, economic and social challenges facing Snohomish County.
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Business . . . . .A8 Classified . . . . B4
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Is it Nov. 8 yet? Indecision 2016: After months of preliminary jockeying, Republican and Democratic candidates for president finally are nearing their first real contest, Feb. 1 in Iowa. “Until now, it’s just been noise,” said one Iowa voter (Page A7). He said more but we
Dear Abby. . . . B3 Horoscope . . . B6
couldn’t hear him over all the candidates shouting over each other. Something about an “idiot,” “sound and fury” and “signifying nothing.” Why Romania has a Lone Wolf McQuade Day: A PBS documentary, “Chuck Norris vs. Communism,” explores how Hollywood helped incite rebellion in Romania
Lottery . . . . . .A2 Obituaries. . . .A4
Opinion. . . . . .A9 Short Takes . . . B4
(The Clicker, Page B4). Hollywood? It was all Chuck Norris; he singlehandedly led the rebellion, then brought down the Berlin Wall with one roundhouse kick. Ask your doctor: The American Medical Association is recommending Congress ban direct
Sports . . . . . . . C1 Your Photos . . B1
advertising of prescription drugs because they create a demand for expensive medications (Page A9). And there’s the fact that most of us can’t go for a walk in a park or other pleasant outing without being followed by a voice-over warning of dire side effects worse than the disease.
—Jon Bauer, Herald staff
Wintry mix 39/34, C6
IAN TERRY / THE HERALD
The assembly line for Boeing 777 planes at the Everett factory is shown Dec. 2. Boeing faces contract negotiations with engineers in 2016.
A2A2 Monday, 01.04.2016 The Daily Monday, 01.04.2016 The Herald Daily Herald
POWERBALL: Saturday’s drawing was for $334 million. Saturday’s numbers: 5-6-15-29-42, Powerball 10. The next drawing is Wednesday for $400 million. MEGA MILLIONS: Friday’s drawing was for $130 million. Friday’s numbers: 7-18-37-38-39, Mega Ball: 9. The next drawing is Tuesday for $145 million. LOTTO: Saturday’s drawing was for $4.4 million. Saturday’s numbers: 1-6-9-35-39-47. The next drawing is Monday for $4.5 million. HIT 5: Saturday’s drawing was for $240,000. Saturday’s numbers: 2-6-9-14-20. The next drawing is Monday for $100,000. MATCH 4: Sunday’s numbers: 8-19-20-24. DAILY GAME: Sunday’s numbers: 1-8-5. KENO: Sunday’s numbers: 3-4-10-18-19-3435-37-47-50-55-56-5960-63-65-67-72-78-79.
CONTACTS Home delivery questions: 425-339-3200 Executive Editor Neal Pattison: 425-339-3480; email@example.com Local news: Robert Frank, 425-339-3426; rfrank@ heraldnet.com Business news: businessnews@heraldnet. com
Photos show lost ship in final resting place Associated Press JACKSONVILLE, Fla. — Federal accident investigators are considering launching another search of the wreckage of a freighter that sank in October in an attempt to locate the ship’s “black box.” Tom Roth-Roffy, the lead investigator for National Transportation Safety Board, said a weeks-long search found one of the El Faro’s missing decks, but not the mast where the ship’s voyage data recorder was attached. The agency Sunday released the first images of the ship in its final resting place. “There were no human remains found whatsoever,
Economy From Page A1
The Chicago-based company’s defense division is also trying to get the federal government to reconsider who will design and build the Air Force’s new longrange strike bomber. Northrop Grumman won the contract, worth up to $60 billion, in October. Boeing and its partner, Lockheed Martin, formally protested the decision the next month. That might seem like a daunting to-do list for most companies. But Boeing is not most companies. It has deep resources — talent, cash, political connections, to name a few — to throw
Snohomish City Council Meetings
In the George Gilbertson Boardroom 1601 Avenue D
NOTICE OF REGULAR MEETING TUESDAY, JANUARY 5, 2016. 7 P.M. PRELIMINARY CITY COUNCIL MEETING AGENDA PRESENTATION - ELECT Mayor and Mayor Pro-tem for Two Year Terms ACTION ITEMS a. SELECT Council Liaisons to Boards and Commissions b. AMEND Warrant Signature Requirements – ADOPT Ordinance 2298 c. APPROVE Letter of Support for Sound Transit III Ballot Measure d. APPOINT Hal Moe Pool Advisory Committee Members DISCUSSION ITEMS a. REVIEW Council Rules and Procedures b. REVIEW Fireworks Code c. REVIEW Title 14 Clean-up – Ordinance 2296 EXECUTIVE SESSION – Sale or Lease of Real Property ADJOURN
and no personal effects whatsoever,” Roth-Roffy said. “I think we found one boot.” The El Faro sank Oct. 1 after losing engine power and getting caught in a Category 4 hurricane while sailing from Jacksonville to San Juan, Puerto Rico. There were 33 mariners aboard and no survivors. Roth-Roffy said the NTSB would need to launch a second search of the wreckage 15,000 feet below the sea if it wants to find the data recorder, which would have recorded the captain’s final transmissions. They are still determining if and when such a search would occur. The images of the sunken
ship show a breach in the El Faro’s hull and its main navigation tower missing. Roth-Roffy says crews did locate one of the missing decks about a half-mile away from the main ship. Images show it resting on the seafloor, its windows broken out. The ship’s stern, or rear end, was buried more deeply than the bow, or front, Roth-Roffy said. Investigators are still piecing events of the sinking together, but at this point they’ve ruled out a major structure failure as a cause of the El Faro’s sinking, Roth-Roffy said. “The issue with the detachment of the upper
at challenges. Boeing’s fortunes can cast sunshine or shadows on Snohomish County’s economy. Civic and private sector leaders say they see sunny days ahead. The aerospace giant, which came to Everett in 1967, is the engine of a county economy that sustained one of the lowest unemployment rates in the state throughout 2015. But clouds linger. County unemployment, which dipped below 4 percent in the spring, hit 5 percent in November, according to state figures. Boeing has cut its statewide workforce by more than 3,000 since November 2013 when it received a tax break extension from the state as part of the deal that brought the 777X program to Everett. There are other challenges with planes, politicians and workers that could dampen investor spirits in the coming months. Issues with KC-46 refueling tankers need resolving if the company hopes to
assemble and deliver 18 of them to the U.S. Air Force by August 2017. Unsurprisingly, analysts are skeptical Boeing will meet its deadline. This is a critical year for the 777X program as it transitions from designing the new generation jetliner to establishing the assembly line in Everett for production to begin in 2017. Meanwhile, a restless labor force could be a source of headaches for corporate execs. The contract with aerospace engineers expires this year. Leaders of the state’s 20,000-strong Society of Professional Engineering Employees in Aerospace are bracing for difficult negotiations on a new deal. Management and workers have clashed in recent years at Boeing, which had a very fierce and public fight with Machinists over a contract extension in 2013. A labor dispute this year would be an unwanted distraction in what is supposed to be a gala year for Boeing. Avoiding one,
NATIONAL TRANSPORTATION SAFETY BOARD
The detached navigation bridge of the sunken freighter El Faro is seen on the seafloor, 15,000-feet deep, near the Bahamas.
two decks, we’re looking at that carefully,” he said. Even without the data recorder, the images taken
by remote-controlled underwater vehicles are helping to shed some light on the case.
though, could be difficult. Aerospace engineers are peeved. They’ve seen their numbers dwindle through layoffs, buyouts and transfers after Boeing secured a tax break extension that could save the company $8.7 billion through 2040. They will join with Machinists to press lawmakers in 2016 to scale back the lucrative tax break if Boeing continues moving jobs to other states. At the forefront will be Rep. June Robinson, D-Everett, who intends to resurrect her bill requiring Boeing to sustain a minimum number of jobs in Washington in order to receive the entire tax break. Boeing isn’t the only measuring stick for Snohomish County’s rebounding economy. Housing prices are higher in many parts of the county than a year ago. People are in a buying mood and the supply is tight which should keep sales prices high so long as the market doesn’t stagnate. Developers are looking for available land.
There are job openings in many sectors of public service. There’s a need for teachers, cops, state troopers, mental health workers and even assistant attorney generals. With Washington’s economy mostly clear of the Great Recession, its most powerful labor unions are ready to take the fight on wages and benefits statewide. They are giving up on state lawmakers and the governor to increase the state’s minimum wage and plan to ask voters to do it themselves with an initiative that could lead to a wage of at least $13 an hour. This same ballot measure also would require businesses to provide paid sick leave. The outcome could resonate through the aerospace industry in Snohomish County, where there are many employed by aerospace suppliers and support businesses who do not earn $13 an hour. Jerry Cornfield: 360-3528623; jcornfield@heraldnet. com.
NEXT MEETING: Tuesday, January 19, 2016, workshop at 6 p.m., regular meeting at 7 p.m., in the George Gilbertson Boardroom, Snohomish School District Resource Center, 1601 Avenue D.
The City Council Chambers are ADA accessible. Specialized accommodations will be provided with 5 days advanced notice. Contact the City Clerk’s Office at 360-568-3115.
This organization is an Equal Opportunity Provider. For more detailed information, please see the City of Snohomish web site at SnohomishWA.gov or call Torchie at 360-568-3115.
SNOHOMISH COUNTY PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS REGULAR MEETING EVERETT HEADQUARTERS BUILDING, 2320 CALIFORNIA STREET
JANUARY 5, 2016
“We chose EvCC.”
CONVENE REGULAR MEETING - 1:30 p.m. Commission Meeting Room 1. RECOGNITION/DECLARATIONS 2. 3.
A. Employee of the Month for January – Heidie Waxham
COMMENTS FROM THE PUBLIC CONSENT AGENDA
— Katie Gwyn, Julie Frauenholtz, and Lauren Frauenholtz
A. Approval of Minutes for the Regular Meeting of December 15, 2015 B. Bid Awards, Professional Services Contracts and Amendments C. Consideration of Certification/Ratification and Approval of District Checks and Vouchers
For sisters Katie Gwyn and Lauren Frauenholtz, EvCC provided a way to attend college while still in high school. Today, Katie attends the University of Washington, while Lauren, a senior at Everett High School, prepares to attend Western Washington University next fall, after earning college credits at EvCC. The girls point to their mom, Julie, as their role model. Julie’s attendance at EvCC eventually led to obtaining a bachelor’s degree in human services and her current position as coordinator of the City of Everett Community Streets Initiative. “EvCC offers a great opportunity for a wonderful education and meaningful career right here in Everett,” she says. “The college is also a bond we share that helped us increase our opportunities for success.” Katie agrees: “EvCC’s College in the High School program is a great option and gave me an edge when starting my college classes. Everyone should take advantage of this!”
A. Commission Reports B. Discussion of Representatives to Organizations and Committees
A. Governance Planning Calendar
EXECUTIVE SESSION - Recess into Executive Session to Discuss a Current or Potential Litigation and the Legal Risks of a Current Practice or Proposed Action – Training Center Room 1
The next scheduled regular meeting is January 19, 2016 Agendas can be found in their entirety on the Snohomish County Public Utility District No. 1 web page at www.snopud.com. The public is invited to attend. Parking and meeting rooms are accessible for persons with disabilities. Contact the Commission Office at 425.783.8611 for special accommodations or additional information. SNOHOMISH COUNTY PUD COMMISSIONERS: David Aldrich, Tanya Olson, Kathleen Vaughn Public Power is Best: Not-for profit Rates, Local Control, Responsiveness to Community Needs Visit our Web site at www.snopud.com
Read about EvCC alums at: www.everettcc.edu/alumni Everett Community College does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religious belief, sex, marital status, sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, national or ethnic origin, disability, genetic information, veteran status, or age.
Local News A3
THE DAILY HERALD
Charter commission set to begin work By Jerry Cornfield Herald Writer
EVERETT – Fifteen men and women will gather Wednesday to begin reviewing the Snohomish County Charter and decide if they want to make any changes in it.
This will be the first meeting of the county’s Charter Review Commission whose members were elected by voters in November. Each will be sworn in for an unpaid one-year term in which they will debate, propose and
try to pass amendments to the charter which functions like a constitution for governing the county. The 6:30 p.m. meeting will be in the County Council chambers on the eighth floor of the Administration Building in Everett. It is
open to the public. Reviewing the charter occurs once every 10 years. It is done by the commission, which is made up of three people from each of the five County Council districts. Commissioners have wide latitude to suggest changes to the
structure of county government laid out in 1979. That can include getting rid of certain elected offices or tinkering with department structures. This year commissioners are See CHARTER, Page A10
MELISSA SLAGER STREET SMARTS
Head’s up on shoulder driving S IAN TERRY / THE HERALD
Spencer Sawdon will graduate from AIM High School in Snohomish this year and hopes to join the Marine Corps.
Following path to leadership By Amy Nile Herald Writer
SNOHOMISH — Spencer Sawdon is a senior at AIM High School in Snohomish. He had trouble staying focused on his courses at first but has changed that in hopes of joining the U.S. Marine Corps after graduation. Sawdon, 18, is now a leader at the alternative school, influencing other students to work hard to achieve their goals. He’s also in the Junior Reserve Officers Training Corps at Snohomish High School. Question: How did you get involved in the JROTC program?
Answer: I was in it my freshman year. My dad brought it up and I decided to give it a try. I left after first semester because I didn’t think it was right for me. Last year, I decided to join again. The class teaches you a lot about leadership. I think it’ll help me with joining the Marine Corps. Q: What made you decide you want to join the military? A: My dad went to Snohomish High School and decided to join the Marine Corps. I want to follow in his footsteps. He told me it’s a good life experience and you get to travel. It’s something I’ve always wanted to do. Q: When will you enlist?
A: I have to close the gauges in my ears first because they’re are not allowed. I have to get surgery but I think it’ll be worth it. Q: I understand you’re also an artist? A: I like to draw just about anything, portraits, Japanese artwork, just art in general. I like sculpting, water colors, working with charcoal and glass art. Q: Tell me about your apprenticeship? A: I’ve been an apprentice at my dad’s tattoo shop. It’s a learning process everyday. I go to work as much as I can. My dad tells me what’s right, what’s
wrong and how I can improve each picture. It’s drawing 24/7. Practice, practice, practice. Q: Have you actually inked a person? A: I’m not ready for that yet. It’s kind of scary. We’re going to practice on a latex arm first. If it turns out, great. If not, it’s just a hobby of mine. Q: Is tattooing something you’d ever be interested in as a career? A: It’s something to fall back on when I get out of the Marine Corps. It’s good to have a backup plan. See SUPER, Page A4
$600K to fund projects at three national parks By Eric Stevick Herald Writer
DARRINGTON — Butterflies in the North Cascade Range are among the beneficiaries of more than $600,000 given to three national parks in Washington. Each year Washington’s National Park Fund collects donations to help with projects in the North Cascades, Mount Rainier and Olympic national parks. This year’s $602,000 contribution was a record.
The money is earmarked for more than 20 projects, including providing an education ranger at Mount Rainier National Park and replacing a nature trail bridge in the Olympic National Park. For the North Cascades, some of the money will go into a long-term monitoring project in which hikers and park enthusiasts volunteer to help track butterfly populations in alpine meadows. Monitoring also is done in the Mount Baker-Snoqualmie National Forest and other areas.
Memorial run Jan. 31 A memorial run in honor of slain correctional officer Jayme Biendl is scheduled for 10 a.m. Jan. 31 in Monroe. Biendl, 34, was killed in the line of duty at the Washington State Reformatory in Monroe on Jan. 29, 2011. She was found strangled at her post in the prison
The information helps scientists because butterflies can be indicators of climate change, said Laurie Ward, executive director of Washington’s National Park Fund. Air temperature influences butterfly growth, geographic distribution and flowering patterns of their host plants, according to a description of the butterfly project. The volunteers survey butterflies and host plants along permanent survey routes once a week between snow melt and
chapel. Inmate Byron Scherf was convicted of aggravated firstdegree murder and is on death row. The run begins at the Skykomish River Park, 413 Sky River Parkway in Monroe. Proceeds are to benefit the Behind the Badge Foundation. Anyone can register online at tinyurl.com/q8rjt4o. For more
snow fall. Ward said the private money raised for parks each year focuses on advancing science and research, strengthening programs for youth and families, improving the experiences of visitors and expanding the base of volunteers. It also helps park rangers fill unmet needs. “They need it,” Ward said. “They are doing more with less and they do it with smiles.” Eric Stevick: 425-3393-3446; firstname.lastname@example.org.
information, call 360-863-3129. Sing for health: In “Senior Sing-alongs: Fun and Function?,” researcher Musetta Fu will share her findings about the impact of group-singing programs on the health of older adults. The presentation will be given at the next meeting of the American Association of University Women
houlder driving is coming to I-5 from Everett to Marysville to help ease the bumper-tobumper evening rush. A question from David Nelson of Marysville brought this news. Nelson was among many folks wondering what long-term plans may exist to extend an HOV lane or otherwise expand capacity on I-5 north. Street Smarts took the question to the Washington State Department of Transportation. Spokesman Tom Pearce responded: “There is no timeframe or funding for extending HOV lanes to Marysville or beyond. However, the Connecting Washington package includes funding for a project that would allow drivers to use the shoulder of northbound I-5 between Marine View Drive and Highway 528 in Marysville as an additional lane in times of heavy congestion.” Herald readers may recall this has long been on the wish-list for local leaders. A similar approach has been in place on U.S. 2, with the shoulder open on the eastbound trestle during peak afternoon commute hours since spring 2009. The I-5 shoulder project will take the concept to the next level, Pearce said. “One difference between the I-5 project and U.S. 2 is the hours of operation. On the eastbound U.S. 2 trestle shoulder driving is allowed only at specific times of day. The I-5 shoulder lane project will include an active signing system that would let drivers know when shoulder driving is allowed,” he said. The help is a few years off. Design is set to start in 2017, with construction expected in 2019 or 2020. The project will require restriping the existing lanes and rebuilding bridge barriers to provide a shoulder wide enough for driving.
New road in Arlington will serve business park A new road will be added to the grid in Arlington as part of a new business park planned for the old Northwest Hardwoods site.
Edmonds SnoKing branch, set for 10 a.m. Jan. 9 at Fairwinds-Brighton Court, 6520 196th St. SW, Lynnwood. Fu looked particularly at cognition, lung health and quality of life. All are welcome at the meeting and there is no charge to attend. Refreshments will be served. For more information, go to esk-wa.aauw.net.
See SMARTS, Page A5
CONTACT US Home delivery: Call 425-339-3200. News tips: Call 425-339-3451 or email newstips@ heraldnet.com. Share photos: Submit shots to our reader galleries at www.heraldnet. com/yourphotos.
A4 Monday, 01.04.2016 The Daily Herald
A4 Monday, 01.04.2016 The Daily Herald
OBITUARIES AND MEMORIALS
Bothell ponders district for road projects Herald staff BOTHELL — The City Council is looking at forming a Transportation Benefit District to raise tax dollars earmarked for streets projects. Open houses to discuss the plan are set for
Super From Page A3
Q: What else do you like to do? A: I like to work on cars with my friends, mostly Hondas. It’s relaxing and good to be with a bunch of buddies doing something
5:30-7:30 p.m. Jan. 13 at Evergreen Church, 3429 240th St. SE, and Jan. 14 at the Northshore Senior Center, 10201 E Riverside Drive. More cities are turning to the special taxing districts to fill potholes in streets budgets. Most
recently, Granite Falls started charging a $20 fee this month. A Transportation Benefit District funds specific projects by charging an annual vehicle registration fee of up to $100 per year, or a sales tax of up to 0.2 percent, or both.
Any sales tax increase or annual vehicle registration fee over $20 per vehicle requires voter approval. For more information, go to tinyurl.com/BothellTBD or contact Public Works Director Erin Leonhart at erin.leonhart@bothellwa. gov or 425-806-6810.
you enjoy. Q: How has school been? A: I don’t even know where to start, honestly. I started out slow. I didn’t have any motivation but I turned that around. Now, I’m taking 10 classes plus ROTC. Q: What motivated you to do that? A: If I didn’t graduate,
I wouldn’t be happy with myself. It just needs to be done to do what I really want to do. You have to finish high school in order to join the Marine Corps. Q: How have you used that experience to influence others? A: Some of my friends also had a slow start. When they see my hard
work, they want to do the same. We want to graduate together. Q: What are your plans for after graduation? A: I want to go sign my contract for the Marine Corps. I want to go for infantry or do something with vehicles. Amy Nile: 425-339-3192; email@example.com. Twitter: @AmyNileReports.
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Dec. 3, 1912 - Dec. 23, 2015 Luella McGrath passed away on December 23, 2015, 23 days before her 103rd birthday. Luella was the oldest child of Dovie Hensel McGrath and Henry McGrath. Luella was born just nor th of Water ville, Washington at her grandparent’s (George H e n s e l a n d B r i d g e t We i r Hensel) home. The old brick school house a block from Luella’s home closed the year she started s c h o o l , s o s h e a t te n d e d school in Waterville followed by her younger siblings George McGrath and Evelyne (McGrath) Madtson. Luella graduated from Water ville during the depression in 1931. By working for room and board, Luella was able to attend Central Washington University which was a Normal School. Miss McGrath had a passion for teaching. For two years, she obtained a position as a teacher at the Peoh Point School, just south of Cle Elum, Washington. Then she taught in Marysville, Washington for nine years. During this time, Luella attended summer courses to earn her teaching degree from C.W.U. Most of Luella’s teaching years were in Everett, Washington where she taught fourth grade in the newest demonstration school. She received many honors and awards for her teaching. She had numerous stories about her pupils that she loved to share. She still received Christmas cards from her students sharing their appreciation of her as a teacher. A teacher friend, Elsie Ta m m a n d L u e l l a l i v e d to g et h e r i n a h o u s e t h ey purchased soon after moving to Everett. The two loved to travel. They went to Europe several times, i n c l u d i n g o n e t r i p to t h e Communist countries of Eastern Europe. They also took trips to South America, and the South Pacific Islands. Their longest trip was a trip around the world which included the Orient, India, Egypt, and the Holy L a n d s . A l t o g e t h e r, t h e y traveled to fifty countries, all but six of our states and most of the Canadian Provinces. I n r e t i r e m e n t , a f te r 3 8 ye a r s o f te a c h i n g , Lu e l l a took to her hobbies. She took several classes in sewing, and enjoyed making many of her own clothes. Luella also loved to cook. Her family always looked forward to her meals. Five years ago, Luella returned to Nor th Central Washington where she lived in independent care at Bonaventure. There she enjoyed conversations with her dinner friends, and appreciated the staff. Luella is sur vived by her loving family that knew her a s “Au n t Pe g g y ” ; n i e c e s , K a r l a ( M e r l e ) A r m s t ro n g , Paulette (Lanse) Whitehall; grandnieces, Holly (Gar y) Sinko, Angela (Miles) Deishl; and grandnephew, Jef f (Sarah) Whitehall; as well as great-grandnieces and nephew, Lexi Deishl, Payton S i n ko , G r a c i e , D r ew a n d Luella Whitehall. Lu e l l a wa s p r e c e d e d i n death by her parents; brother and sister; brotheri n - l aw, R a l p h M a d t s o n ; grandnephew, Kyle A r m s t r o n g ; a n d l i fe - l o n g friend, Elsie Tamm. T h o s e w h o w e r e acquainted with this classy, elegant and intelligent lady were blessed. Luella McGrath will be missed and remembered by all who loved her. Per Luella McGrath’s wishes there will not be a service. Please express your thoughts and memories on the onli ne guest book at jonesjonesbetts.com. Arrangements are by Jones & J o n e s - B e t t s Fu n e r a l Home.
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
Obituaries continued on Page A6
The Daily Monday, 01.04.2016 A5 A5 TheHerald Daily Herald Monday, 01.04.2016
Smarts From Page A3
The Washington State Transportation Improvement Board selected several projects submitted by the city of Arlington, including $2.3 million to build the new Arlington Valley Road. The road is currently being designed by ReidMiddleton. The road will have a southern connection at 67th Avenue and 192nd Street and a northern connection onto 74th Avenue. The two-lane road will include a 12-foot wide trail and rain garden drainage.
“The construction of turn lanes along Mukilteo Boulevard in this area,” he added, “would require widening of the road by more than 12 feet to maintain minimum lane widths for bicycle lanes and through travel lanes while adding a turn lane. Retaining walls would be required to support this
widened roadway crosssection. The cost of this type of roadway widening project can be significant, and the crash history along Mukilteo Boulevard near Forest Park does not justify the expense. Accordingly there are no current plans to construct turn lanes at these locations.”
The Puget Sound Clean Air Agency said air pollution remains an issue in Pierce County. During a stage one burn ban, burning is allowed in pellet stoves and EPA certified wood stoves and inserts.
SEATTLE — The burn bans for Snohomish and King counties have been lifted. And the burn ban in parts of Pierce County has been lowered to a stage one burn ban.
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Steven Lay, of Everett, writes about close calls and fender-benders at one of the curvy and hilly entrances to Forest Park on East Mukilteo Boulevard at Federal Avenue. “If a driver is distracted for even a second they may find themselves slamming on their brakes to avoid a collision with a vehicle turning left at Federal or into the entrance of Forest Park. This has been on going for years and is avoidable. The city can one close down this entrance to Forest Park and utilize only the entrance further west. The city could also post ‘no left turn onto Federal’ when heading west up the hill on 41st.” Lay brought this issue up in 2012, as well, when the city was waiting on more accident data to see if follow-ups to improvements made in 2010 would be warranted. City traffic engineer Tim Miller looked at the five years of crash data. While crashes do occur, the rate is not excessive, he said.
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You can read his full response at www.heraldnet.com/streetsmarts. Have a question? Email me at streetsmarts@ heraldnet.com. Please include your first and last name and city of residence. Look for updates on our Street Smarts blog at www.heraldnet.com/ streetsmarts.
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A6 Monday, 01.04.2016 The Daily Herald
OBITUARIES AND MEMORIALS Obituaries continued from Page A4
In Memory of
Barbara “Grammi” Hopkins Feb. 22, 1941 to Jan. 4, 2011 It’s been five years since you passed and we think about you ever y day. Unfortunately time has not eased the pain, it only confirms how long you’ve been gone. Holidays were your favorite time of the year and it is hard to not have yo u h e r e w i t h u s g e t t i n g ready for all the festivities. We miss you and wish you were here to witness all of the simple daily events of our lives. You would be right in the middle of it all, smiling, laughing and asking “what can I do to help?” and loving every minute of it. As this year comes to an end we reflect back and the one thing that holds steady for us all is how much we miss you and wish that you were here. “A limb has fallen from the family tree that says grieve not for me. Remember the best times, the laughter, the song and the good life I lived while I was strong.” Love, Ron, Tony, Brenda, Garett, Tanya, Kyle, Dan, Dawn, Hunter, Carter and Ginger and the countless other people whose lives you touched every day.
Stephen H. Good Sr.
Karen Yvonne Martin
Merle C. Bunn
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 Archbishop Murphy High School at 12911 39th Ave. SE, Everett, WA 98208.
Karen passed away in her sleep at age 50, on D e c e m b e r 2 2 2 015 , i n M o n r o e , Wa s h . S h e h a d been battling esophagus cancer since March 2015. Karen was a long time resident of Granite Falls, Wash. She was born in California on November 11 1965, and had two siblings: Rhea and Gary. Karen was a bartender for most of her adult life and enjoyed it immensely. Most recently she bar tended at Buzz Inn in Granite Falls as well as Lake Stevens, Wash. and before that at the Timberline Cafe in Granite Fa l l s . S h e l ove d b e i n g a bartender and was loved by most all of her customers. She can be remembered as a hard working, high energy and big hearted person. She was active in many charities through the Granite Falls Eagles Club including Relay For Life and Christmas House. She is sur vived by her daughter, Jessica; nieces, Jaimie, Kaitlin, and Kelly; a n d n e p h e w, J a r e d ; h e r closest friends, Bridget, Susie, Kristi, Linda, Tracey and many more. Karen is predeceased by her daughter, Heather, both her parents, as well as both her siblings. Her celebration of life c e r e m o ny w i l l b e a t T h e Eagles Club in Granite Falls on Januar y 9, 2016, at 4 p.m. All are welcome to attend and share their memories of this great woman. In lieu of flowers or gifts please donate to Relay for Life or another charity that Karen loved. Any donations can be made to The Eagles and will be donated to good causes.
M e r l e C . B u n n , a Marysville, Wash. resident, passed away on December 27, 2015. He was 88. Merle was born on May 2, 1927, in Lawrence, Kansas to parents, Jesse and Frances Bunn. Af ter graduating from Lincoln High School in Seattle, Wash. Merle attended Western Washington College in B e l l i n g h a m , Wa s h . t h e n joined the Navy where he made Lieutenant. He was an elementary school teacher and school principal for 30 years in the Lake Stevens School District. He married his wife, Shirley Weeks on St. Patrick’s Day- March 17, 1950. Merle was an active member and elder in the Everett Church of Christ, an i n s t r u c to r i n t h e E ve r e t t Power and Sail Squadron, an avid photographer, and he loved sailing. He was a kind, respectable, and generous man who will be greatly missed. Merle was preceded in death by his parents, one sister and two brothers. He is survived by his loving w i fe o f 6 5 ye a r s , S h i r l ey Bunn; children, Keith Bunn, Krista Steele, and Mar y Wood; nieces, Jeanne Pearson and Jackie Jackson; ten grandchildren and 14 great-grandchildren. Funeral ser vices will be held at the Marysville Church of Christ, 4226 92nd St NE, Marysville, WA 98270 on Wednesday, Januar y 6, 2016. Visitation will begin at 9 a.m. and the service will b e g i n a t 10 : 3 0 . P r i v a t e family committal will follow at Floral Hills in Lynnwood, WA. I n l i e u o f f l o w e r s , donations may be made to the American Parkinson Disease Association: 135 Pa rk i n s o n Ave n u e S t a te n I s l a n d , N Y 10 3 0 5 o r to Providence Hospice of Snohomish, 2731 Wetmore Ave # 500, Everett, WA 98201.
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Bill was born in Wichita, Kan. to William and Mae Startzman. He passed away unexpectedly on December 18, 2015, at his home in Las Vegas, Nev. Bill was a long time resident of Snohomish, Wash. before retiring to Las Vegas. Bill retired from the IUOE Local 302 after many year s in the construction industry. “Retire” was just a word in the dictionar y. He also was involved in many real estate projects over the ye a r s w i t h h i s s i g h t s fa r reaching into many different states after his retirement. Bill was an excellent mechanic and had a love for antique automobiles. Bill will be greatly missed by h i s w i fe o f 5 5 y e a r s , Judy; and his four sons, Jeff (Jan), Bill, Stanley (Billie), and Russel (MaryJane). Bill also leaves grandchildren, M i c h a e l , N i c o l a s , Ke i t h , Jena, Adam, Amber, Kayla, Zachary, and Alex as well as three great-grandchildren; h i s s i s te r, B a r b a r a ( B i l l ) Johnson and ver y special nephew, Calvin and Theresa Startzman, numerous nieces and nephews and friends to many to count. Bill was preceded in death by his parents, his brother, C l a u d i e , a n d h i s s i s t e r, Katherine. Bill and Judy loved to travel and they took in a lot of the wo r l d , t r i p s to Au s t r a l i a , E u ro p e , M ex i c o , C a n a d a , Alaska, and many trips in their RV across the county sometimes caravanning with friends. Services will be January 9, 2016, 2:00 p.m., at Solie Funeral Home in Everett.
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Evelyn L. Pearl Evelyn Lucile (Henrickson) Pearl joined her loved ones in heaven on December 29, 2015, at the age of 90. E v e l y n w a s b o r n i n Hermiston, Oregon on September 6, 1925. With her parents and seven siblings they settled in the Monroe, Wash. area in 1938, af ter having moved many times, from California, Idaho and Oregon. She graduated from Monroe High School in 1944. She married Erling Peder slie in 1946, w h i c h p ro d u c e d h e r f i r s t son, Kenneth. Af ter her divorce, Evelyn married George M. Pearl on April 30, 1949. They were married for 48 years before his passing in February 1998. From that marriage, three more children were added to their family: Orville, Fred and Sue. George and Evelyn raised their children on their 40 acre farm in the Roosevelt area of Snohomish, Wash., which they purchased from Evelyn’s parents. Many fond memories were made on the “farm”. She loved fishing, campfires, word search puzzles, playing cards, babies, cooking and canning for her family. Evelyn loved watching and/or listening to sports. Especially the Mariners, Seahawks, Sonics and UW football and b a s ke t b a l l . S h e l ove d to watch her sons and grandchildren participate in sports. Most of all, she loved her family, who dearly love her and will miss her. She was a member of the Roosevelt Countr y Club, French Creek/South Lake Stevens Grange, the First P r e s by te r i a n C h u rc h a n d Pilchuck Campers Club. She had also volunteered at the Snohomish Food bank. E ve l y n wa s p r e c e d e d i n death by her husband, George; son, Kenneth; parents, William and Edith Henrickson; Five of her seven siblings: Lee (wife, Eileen), Arnold (wife, Theresa), Harley, Lawrence and Ernie; daughter-in-law, Shirley and six nieces and nephews. Evelyn is survived by her children: Orville and Linda Pearl of Monroe, Fred and Lyenda Pearl of Churubusco, Ind., Sue and Wally Hoerath o f L a ke S tev e n s , Wa s h . , daughter-in-law, Susy Pearl of Edmonds, Wash.: 12 g r a n d c h i l d r e n : H e a t h e r, Janelle, Kellie, Megan, Danny, Tim, Amy, Jennifer, Richard, Bradley, Gayle and Stacy, 19 great grandchildren and one expected in July; her brother and sister-in-law, Shirley and Virginia Henrickson, sister, Norma Finer and sister-inlaw, Joyce Henrickson. Thank you to the special caregivers of Sunrise of Snohomish (aka Emeritus) and Paradise Adult Family Home for their wonder ful care of our mom as she battled Alzheimer’s. Services will be held January 16, 2016, 1:00 at the First Presbyterian Church of Snohomish. If you are planning to attend her service, please feel free to wear an article of clothing representing your favorite sports team. In lieu of flowers, please c o n s i d e r d o n a t i n g to t h e Alzheimer’s Association. Arrangements made by B a u e r Fu n e r a l C h a p e l o f Snohomish.
Nation & World A7
THE DAILY HERALD
Crunch time in Iowa “For Cruz, it’s about the complete consolidation of the evangelical wing,” GOP consultant says. Associated Press
India: Terrorists attack ANDREW HARNIK / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Republican presidential candidate Mike Huckabee speaks in Urbandale, Iowa, on Sunday.
Democratic presidential candidate Sen. Bernie Sanders speaks in Knoxville, Iowa, on Thursday.
Republican presidential candidate Sen. Marco Rubio speaks in Clinton, Iowa, on Tuesday.
days, 28 cities — covering the state’s most fertile ground for Republicans. Candidates often try to recruit a political leader to stand for them in each of Iowa’s 99 counties. Cruz also has sought a pastor in each to do the same, hoping to corner the market on the evangelical voters who make up a significant part of the GOP caucuses. “For Cruz, it’s about the complete consolidation of the evangelical wing to snuff the life from the others,” said Phil Musser, a Republican consultant who is not affiliated with a campaign. While Cruz has edged ahead in preference polls of Iowa voters in recent weeks, nationally, he still trails the unquestioned political star of 2015: Donald Trump. The billionaire real-estate mogul has so far forgone the grind-it-out approach in favor of free media exposure and a few rallies a week in front of largely adoring crowds. “He says what everybody’s thinking, and he’s not afraid to say it,” said Trump supporter Bill Kullander, of Des Moines. The unknown for Trump: Are Kullander and the thousands of others who pack the
bleachers at Trump’s rallies and tell pollsters he’s their top choice for the GOP nomination likely voters? Or are they merely fans entertained by his show? “If I do have a frustration, it’s that we’re being led by the nose, and the news media is led by the nose, to think that somehow Trump is going to win this because of these polls,” Kentucky Sen. Rand Paul, whose numbers in preference polls hardly register by comparison, said Sunday. “The polls don’t, I believe, capture who’s going to actually vote.” Voters are not likely to find Trump dropping in at one of Iowa’s many Pizza Ranch restaurants to ask for their support, as Cruz will do on his bus tour. But Trump’s top adviser in Iowa is a veteran organizer who ran former Pennsylvania Sen. Rick Santorum’s winning 2012 caucus campaign. Also, it’s notable that after almost no paid advertising in 2015, Trump said last week he plans to start spending at least $2 million a week on TV ads in Iowa, New Hampshire and South Carolina, which holds the South’s first primary on Feb. 20.
“Honestly, I don’t want to take any chances,” Trump said last week. Neither Cruz nor Trump will win the nomination with a victory in Iowa, but caucus-goers probably will deliver a verdict on whether several GOP candidates continue on to New Hampshire. Count Santorum and former Arkansas Gov. Mike Huckabee, who won the caucuses in 2008, in that group, and maybe retired neurosurgeon Ben Carson, too. Carson was an early favorite in Iowa among evangelical and tea party conservatives, but he enters January without several members of his senior staff. They quit last week and questioned his readiness for the White House on their way out. Candidates with more traditional political experience will spend the month trying to bridge the gap between the anger and frustration that’s powered Trump’s rise and the Republican establishment, which desperately wants to win after eight years out of the White House. For Rubio and Bush, as well as New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie and Ohio Gov. John Kasich, that likely means lighting the match with a strong finish in Iowa, then igniting their bid with a win in New Hampshire. “The most important thing to watch is what happens in New Hampshire,” said GOP presidential adviser Charlie Black. “That’s going to set the field in terms of a mainstream candidate.” Rubio, criticized for not spending enough time in the early voting states, has started to campaign more aggressively in New Hampshire, including three town halls and a football-watching party with voters Sunday. “This is the first primary in the country, in many ways the first step toward a new America,” Rubio said in Milford. After falling far enough late in 2015 to get relegated to an “undercard” debate, Christie has rebounded and is getting a second look in New Hampshire, where he has spent more time than any candidate. Bush, too, has reshuffled his so-far lackluster bid and focused since November on New Hampshire. His closing message, having tried several since entering the race in June as the early frontrunner, is a direct challenge to Trump. “He’ll do damage to the conservative cause and we’ve got to take a stand,” Bush said. “And for some odd reason I’m the only guy willing to do it.”
Saudis cut ties with Iran after execution Associated Press TEHRAN, Iran — Saudi Arabia announced Sunday it was severing diplomatic relations with Shiite powerhouse Iran amid escalating tensions over the Sunni kingdom’s execution of a prominent Shiite cleric. The move came hours after protesters stormed and set fire to the Saudi Embassy in Tehran and followed harsh criticism
Jewish extremists are charged in arson JERUSALEM— Israel on Sunday charged two Jewish extremists in an arson attack that killed a Palestinian toddler and his parents last July— culminating a drawn-out investigation into a case that has helped fuel months of Israeli-Palestinian violence. The indictments came as Israel said it had broken up a ring of Jewish extremists wanted in a series of attacks on Palestinian and Christian targets. While Israel’s prime minister trumpeted the arrests as a victory for law and order, the charges drew criticism from Palestinians, who said they were too little and too late, and from the suspects’ relatives, who claimed their loved ones had been tortured by Israeli interrogators.
By Thomas Beaumont DES MOINES, Iowa — It’s been a year of town halls and weekend forums and lunchtime meet-and-greets for those who would be president, with nights spent sparring in televised debates and endless days fundraising to pay for TV ads, direct-mail fliers and organizers to get out the vote. All of it is aimed at people like Jocelyn Beyer, a Republican from the small town of Sully in rural central Iowa, who says despite the many months of political clamor, she’s only just now starting to think about her vote for the White House. “I can’t say I’ve paid much attention,” Beyer said. “The moral issues are what I focus on. If I had to vote today, I’d vote for Ted Cruz.” While that’s not a solid “yes” for the Texas senator, at least he’s doing better with Beyer than he is with Brian Metcalf, a Republican from nearby Pella. Metcalf is thinking about Cruz, but also former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush and Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla. That is, when he’s spending any time thinking about the race. “Until now, it’s just been noise,” he said. “But I’d like to see someone with a Reaganesque approach.” For all the attention showered on early state voters in the past year by candidates, their unpaid volunteers and highdollar admakers — and, yes, journalists, too — the truth is that what happened in 2015 was only the pregame show. The race for the White House starts in earnest this week as voters such as Beyer and Metcalf begin to tune in and the candidates try to win them over during a four-week sprint to the leadoff Iowa caucuses on Feb. 1. It’s then that voters have their first say and push pundits, predictions and polls aside. “The race is still fluid,” said Beth Myers, who managed 2012 GOP nominee Mitt Romney’s campaign and supports Bush in 2016. “There’s still a twist or two in this primary story that we don’t know yet.” Where to begin? It’s easier to start with the Democrats. Independent Sen. Bernie Sanders of Vermont hopes an upset in Iowa and a victory in the New Hampshire primary a week later will dent the apparent inevitability of front-runner Hillary Clinton. Wins in the first two states for the former first lady, New York senator and secretary of state would all but cement her place atop her party’s ticket. There is no such clarity in the Republican race. Despite shedding five candidates before New Year’s Day, the GOP contest is an unpredictable mix of a dozen hopefuls with vastly different visions for the party and the country. Ahead now in Iowa is Cruz, who spent 2015 quietly building a traditional campaign organization and will kick off his month with a bus tour — six
AROUND THE WORLD
by Iran’s top leader of the Saudis’ execution of Sheikh Nimr al-Nimr. Saudi Foreign Minister Adel al-Jubeir said Iranian diplomatic personnel had 48 hours to leave his country and all Saudi diplomatic personnel in Iran had been called home. The mass execution of alNimr and 46 others — the largest carried out by Saudi Arabia in three and a half
decades — laid bare the sectarian divisions gripping the region as demonstrators took to the streets from Bahrain to Pakistan in protest. It also illustrated the kingdom’s new aggressiveness under King Salman. During his reign, Saudi Arabia has led a coalition fighting Shiite rebels in Yemen and staunchly opposed regional Shiite power Iran, even as Tehran struck
a nuclear deal with world powers. Iran’s supreme leader, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, warned Saudi Arabia on Sunday of “divine revenge” over al-Nimr’s death, while Riyadh accused Tehran of supporting “terrorism” in a war of words that threatened to escalate even as the U.S. and the European Union sought to calm the region.
Troops were still battling at least two gunmen Sunday night at an air force base near the border with Pakistan, more than a day and a half after the compound came under attack, a top government official said. At least seven troops and four gunmen have been killed in the fighting so far. The two suspected militants were found shortly after noon Sunday and hours later appeared to have been cornered, the home secretary said, adding that he expected the gunmen to be “neutralized” soon. The attack on the Pathankot air force base started before dawn Saturday.
Quake rocks the northeast A 6.7 magnitude earthquake hit India’s remote northeast region before dawn Monday, killing at least four people, injuring 100 others and causing damage to several buildings. The death and injuries were caused by falling debris in and around Imphal, the capital of Manipur state, police said. The powerful tremor left large cracks in walls and a portion of a popular market building collapsed in the state capital. A newly built six-story building also collapsed in Imphal, police said.
Mexico: Mayor assassinated Three people, including a minor, were being held Sunday in the slaying of a newly inaugurated mayor in a gang-troubled central Mexican city. Morelos Gov. Graco Ramirez blamed organized crime for killing Temixco Mayor Gisela Mota, 33, a former federal congresswoman who had been sworn in as mayor less than a day before she was gunned down in her home Saturday morning. Ramirez ordered security measures for all of the state’s mayors.
Ethiopia: Drone base shut The U.S. government has shut down its drone operation base in the south, an embassy official said. A decision has been reached that the base in Arba Minch, 280 miles south of Addis Ababa, is no longer necessary, the spokesman said. A security expert in Addis Ababa, who insisted on anonymity for fear of Ethiopian government reprisal, said the base was used to attack Islamic extremists in Somalia.
ACROSS THE U.S. D.C.: Town hall on guns President Barack Obama will participate in a live town hall on CNN Thursday, White House officials said, part of his renewed push for additional gun restrictions in the U.S. The event with CNN’s Anderson Cooper, which an official described as a discussion “on reducing gun violence in America” will take place from 5 to 6 p.m. PT. “Cooper will moderate the discussion, and the president will take questions from the audience,” the White House said. The televised session will take place in the same week that Obama will announce a set of new executive actions aimed at reducing gun crimes, including one requiring occasional gun sellers to run background checks on potential buyers.
California: Tesla output Elon Musk’s Tesla Motors Inc. hit the low end of its latest target to deliver at least 50,000 vehicles for the year, shipping 17,400 vehicles in the fourth quarter. The maker of electric cars and energy storage devices delivered 50,580 Model S sedans and Model X sport utility vehicles in 2015, Tesla said Sunday. While that’s less than the 55,000 Tesla had projected in a February letter to shareholders, it was in line with its revised estimate of 50,000 to 52,000 from November. Tesla is producing the vehicles in Fremont. From Herald news services
Herald Business Journal A8
THE DAILY HERALD
An Edmonds T-shirt empire South By Sea has nearly 50 full-time employees — about 30 in Nashville and 20 in Edmonds. By Melissa Crowe Herald Business Journal
EDMONDS — Eric Carr is a T-shirt and jeans kind of guy. In fact, so is most staff at South By Sea, the custom collegiate apparel company he and his friend, Brandon Metcalf, founded in 2011. Despite the laid-back dress code, it’s all business at their small second-story office in an old building on Dayton Street in downtown Edmonds. Atop the front desk, an inbox overflows with orders and requests, and past the dimly lit foyer, a team of designers hand-sketch and revise dozens of new illustrations a day while sales representatives take orders from universities in Florida, Georgia, Texas and more.
‘A leap of faith’ “We just ended up taking a leap of faith,” Carr, 31, said. Their leap of faith is paying off. The company has nearly 50 fulltime employees — about 30 in Nashville and 20 in Edmonds — a sales team that is set to break the $7 million mark this year, and a plan to continue growing. The company offers custom apparel, hats, tumblers, koozies, water bottles, sunglasses, totes, socks and more, with free artwork and revisions. In the past four years, they’ve sold more than 1 million products for bid days, semi-formals, homecomings and other Greek life events. “We try a lot of different things,” Carr said. “What works, we’ll keep. What doesn’t, we scrap.” It’s not just about custom gear. Along with South By Sea’s design office in Edmonds and print shop in Nashville, the company has an unexpected division — music. Since the start, Metcalf, 29, dreamed of combining the apparel business with his passion for music. In 2012, after South By Sea saw 300 percent growth, he
ANDY BRONSON / THE HERALD
South By Sea owner Eric Carr and Vice President Anne Nornung pose in the graphics department of the T-shirt printing business. Carr and partner Brandon Metcalf started the business in a garage in Monroe selling custom shirts mostly to college fraternities and sororities.
left the Pacific Northwest to take the business in a new direction. With four employees and a recording studio in Nashville, the heartland of American music, Metcalf is already seeing success with artists like Frankie, who made Taylor Swift’s list of favorite new songs in October. Compared to the apparel side, recording and developing artists is a small portion of South By Sea’s business. In between music projects, Metcalf oversees the print shop.
Focused on the college market Ninety-five percent of the company is focused on the college market, but by the end of the year, South By Sea is launching a new corporate division aimed at gearing up local business owners, nonprofits and events. “We’re not necessarily after
water bottles for Microsoft,” Carr joked. Carr and Metcalf have always had an entrepreneurial spirit. In high school, Carr, who grew up in Ferndale, opened a business setting up Christmas light displays. By his sophomore year at Washington State University, he was president of his fraternity, Beta Theta Pi. Metcalf spent his summers helping his father lay flooring in the Everett area. As a teenager, he took that work ethic, which he said is “in his blood,” and started his first T-shirt business designing and selling musician merchandise. “I don’t have a lot of formal education or training other than jumping in and figuring things out along the way,” Metcalf said. When the two met and started talking business, they realized with each other’s help they could make something successful.
Building a successful business wasn’t easy, but with the help of their dedicated team, the two pushed through it. “We’ve gone through a lot of ups and downs,” Carr said. Every dime the company made was reinvested. They worked around the clock, putting in 100hour workweeks.
Always have fun Even still, they made sure to always have fun. “Some of our most enjoyable times at the company were at the beginning when we had nothing,” Carr said. Back then, Groupons for Burger Madness, a local burger chain, were incentive enough. Anne Hornung, the company’s creative director, turned the company into a trio. After two years running the business out of an apartment in Northgate with Carr living
upstairs, they moved South By Sea to Edmonds, to its first bona fide office space. “We just really liked the area,” Carr said. “This place popped up and it was a great deal, we have a cool view of the water and a safe environment.” The bottom line is they stay focused on the future and excited about their growth. Carr is planning how to double their collegiate sales and build up the new corporate division. His goal is to break $25 million. Metcalf wants to add more capacity to the Nashville print shop and expand into the West Coast. “Overall, I feel very fortunate to be involved and get to be exploring my passion,” he said. The credit goes to the team for building the company into what it is today, he said. “It was all part of the dream, but being here and living it is pretty awesome,” he said.
ENTREPRENEURSHIP 101 | Ryan Davis
Taxes begin to catch up with the sharing economy T
he sharing economy continues to disrupt traditional industries. Lyft competes with taxis; Airbnb with the hotel industry. However, in the past year criticisms of the trend have emerged as the industries have grown. More than one million people across the globe will ring in the New Year while staying in an Airbnb property. For those not familiar, Airbnb provides an online platform linking travelers looking for accommodations to individuals with a spare room or empty apartment for rent on a nightly basis. According to its founders, the site has turned many dust gathering guest bedrooms into a new source of revenue. Airbnb is a prime example of the sharing economy which creates value by allowing individuals to utilize high-value assets that are underutilized
often through an online platform. Other examples include ride sharing services like Lyft and Uber, car sharing platforms, coworking or shared office spaces and freelance sites where people can pick up short term gigs like Taskrabbit. Some of the criticism of this new business model that have arisen include: The Independent Contract Model: People providing labor for shared economy jobs are in almost all cases treated as independent contractors. This designation means that individuals are responsible for their own Social Security taxes, do not get access to healthcare or retirement benefits and must cover their own expenses for providing the service. Some workers enticed by the allure of a flexible and entrepreneurial work option, have become disillusioned after
People Marysville Care Center, a skilled nursing and rehabilitation facility managed by Life Care Centers of America, has welcomed a new executive director, Brandon Dravis. Originally from Port Orchard, he recently completed Life Care’s administrator-in-training
realizing the total costs of independent contracting. In response to driver complaints the Seattle City Council approved an ordinance allowing for drivers for Uber and other ride sharing services the right to organize and collectively bargain for higher wages and better working conditions. Turning Houses to Hotels: Airbnb has come under fire in high-rent cities like New York, San Francisco and even Seattle for contributing to rising rental housing costs. Rather than the original intent of making use of an extra room in a permanent residence, some property owners and management firms have converted units into full time Airbnb listings. Nightly or weekly rentals can bring in substantially higher profits than annual leases. Critics have argued that this leads to rising rents as there are fewer units available for people
program, in which he trained at several skilled nursing and rehab centers in the area. Marysville Care Center is located at 1821 Grove Street in Marysville.
The Sixth Annual Battle of the Banks in Snohomish has ended its competition to collect food and financial donations for the
seeking permanent but affordable residences. Furthermore, property owners do not have to comply with tenant rights regulations or fair housing issues for short-term rentals. San Francisco residents recently voted down Proposition F that would place severe restrictions on Airbnb and other providers. However, future efforts are almost guaranteed to continue as housing prices continue to rise. Lost Tax Revenues: Local governments derive substantial revenue from hotel taxes, licensing fees, sales taxes and other fees paid by traditional businesses. When sharing economy platforms emerged, the regulatory structures made it difficult or impossible to levy taxes. Traditional business in competition with sharing sites have revolted, arguing that by following the regulations, they are at a competitive disadvantage in the marketplace.
Snohomish Community Food Bank. In the top spot, with a Golden Glove Award, is Coastal Community Bank. Opus Bank of Snohomish took second place, followed by Peoples Bank in third. Together, six banks in Snohomish collected 1,690 pounds of food and $818 in monetary donations during December.
In response, many municipalities have begun to adopt tax regimes for sharing economy platforms. Airbnb recently agreed to remit hotel taxes to the city, and Las Vegas negotiated a 3 percent excise tax from ride hailing companies. The future likely holds more regulation and taxation for sharing based businesses. The sharing economy certainly continues to disrupt traditional industries leveraging the power of mobile technology to create new opportunities to earn income. The size and scope of these billion dollar enterprises means they will not easily go away. However, as regulatory regimes catch up with the times, it will be interesting to see how these networks will continue to evolve. Ryan Davis is dean of Business and Applied Technology at Everett Community College.
ABOUT BIZ BITS
The next Economic Alliance Snohomish County Business After Hours event is 5 to 7 p.m. Thursday at Columbia Athletic Club, 505 128th Street SE in Everett. The event is free to attend but RSVP at the EASC website so the host will have an accurate headcount.
Biz Bits runs Monday through Saturday. Send your business news and highresolution photos to businessnews@ heraldnet.com. We post the complete list online every Monday at HeraldNet.com/ bizblog.
THE DAILY HERALD
Editorial Board Josh O’Connor, Publisher Jon Bauer, Editorial Page Editor Neal Pattison, Executive Editor Carol MacPherson, Editorial Writer
IN OUR VIEW | AMA proposal
Ban drug ads from TV again In a move that received little news coverage, and consequently was mostly ignored except in business circles, the American Medical Association in November approved a resolution that seeks a ban on direct-to-consumer advertising of prescription drugs and medical devices in the United States — in other words, getting rid of all those prescription drug ads on TV, magazines and radio. New Zealand is the only other country that allows such ads. Congress, which years ago gave the OK for such ads, is the body that can ban them. That being the case, the little plea from the small doctors’ lobbyist group, will never be heard over the lobbying roar of the pharmaceutical companies, which, for example, spent more than $3.2 billion on lobbying activities from 1998 through 2015, OpenSecrets.org reports. And that’s just the lobbying. U.S. drug companies spend $4.5 billion a year selling their products, according to marketing research, and that figure has increased in the past couple years. At the same time, the Washington Post reports, prescription drug prices rose nearly 5 percent in 2015. The AMA argues that such ads drive a demand for
expensive pills and medicines when less costly generic drugs are just as effective, and also create a demand for new and more expensive drugs, even when these drugs may not be appropriate, such as the patient’s need or a medication’s efficacy for the condition. Denise Kinney, of Gig Harbor, has started a petition on Change.org urging Congress to follow the AMA’s request. Kinney cites a recent poll by the Kaiser Family Health Foundation that found that 89 percent of respondents want the FDA to review prescription ads before they run, which by federal law the FDA cannot do; it must rely solely on consumer complaints after the fact. (Almost as ubiquitous as the drug ads are the ads from lawyers who want to help you sue, or your family sue, if you have died, over prescribed “bad drugs” or medical devices that have been pulled from use, or are still in use.) Advertising groups and drug companies don’t believe that the ads cause the problems that the AMA and others say they do, including higher prices, although such increases have been documented, whether directly or indirectly related to the ads. Advertisers and drug
companies invoke the First Amendment for their right to advertise, and like to say that the drug commercials are a font of medical information about new treatments for various potentially serious or life-threatening diseases, which people can then “talk to their doctors about.” But these are ads, remember. The medical information provided is not vetted, or straightforward. Seth D. Ginsberg, writing in U.S. News and Consumer Reports, suggests that rather than eliminating the ads, the format should be changed to make them as educational as the drug makers say they are. For example, “shouldn’t we have side-effect information that tells us not that we could die, but what the chances of death are?” Ginsberg asks. “... Patients deserve to have quantitative information about the expected risks and benefits of their treatments, ideally based on evidence derived from the experience of people like them. Drug ads don’t tell them this.” The problem with reworking the format to foster better communication is that the drug ads will always be ads. People will always be thought of as “consumers,” not people or patients. And “consumers,”
by definition, need to be sold something. Prescription drugs, all of which have potentially dangerous side effects, aren’t meant to be advertised and sold like other consumer goods. You’ll never see an ad urging you to get a polio vaccine because no one makes money from it. Meanwhile, health officials are concerned that the rates for girls and boys getting the HPV vaccine remain low. Many reasons factor into the low rate, and perhaps one is that two competing vaccines are marketed with brands names and advertised on TV and other platforms, by two of the biggest drug companies, Merck and GlaxoSmithKline. A marketing campaign, rather than a neutral, educational one, might make some people wonder if the drug companies have their children’s best interest at heart. People who want and need real medical information, and unbiased information about medicines, don’t get them from prescription drug ads. The information is biased by definition. Sign the petition, or contact your representatives in Congress. It’s time to eradicate the drug ads, which are symptom of our Monied Interests disease.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR ■■BUILDING PEACE
Help for youth to resist terrorism The Dec. 16 news article, “60 charged in terrorism crimes” reports that 55 percent of those charged are under 25 years old, and one-third are under 21. This and many other stories in 2015 reveal the urgent need to focus on how youth become radicalized and what to do about it. It’s good news, indeed, that just three days before that story appeared, the UN Security Council, chaired this month by Secretary of State John Kerry, unanimously adopted a resolution (2250) outlining measures to protect youth during conflicts, empower them to resist radicalization and to play active roles as peace builders. We’re used to saying that “youth are the future.” This UNSC resolution calls on governments and civil society organizations to engage with youth now as positive partners against terrorism. Ron Young Everett
Obama is not, in fact, to blame Our forum would certainly be monotonous if we all shared the same political
views. Granted, it’s always more pleasant to read letters which reinforce our own thinking, but it could be reasonably suggested that we benefit far more from well presented perspectives which encourage us to examine or re-evaluate our positions. Unfortunately, such letters are infrequent and facts, because they can seriously undermine the credibility of one’s presentation, often become irrelevant. Thus, I respectfully propose that the Herald seek a part-time fifthgrade volunteer to fact-check our letters before they are cleared to print. In his Dec. 29 letter, a gentleman referring to the San Bernardino terrorists,
Have your say Include your name, address and daytime phone number. E-mail: email@example.com Mail: Letters section The Herald P.O. Box 930 Everett, WA 98206 stated the following: “Barack Hussein Obama and his penchant for allowing dangerous foreigners into the country is once again culpable for this tragedy.” Since our hypothetical fifth-grader is blessed with a higher level of awareness
than a turnip, he or she would know, or quickly learn, that one of the shooters was a Chicago born citizen and that the other entered the country legally through a visa program established in 1970. In short, their presence was unrelated to any Obama policy and he is, in fact, not “culpable.” In this instance, once the giggling was under control, the letter would be returned with the request that any future blends of ignorance and hate be reality based. This system would significantly reduce the amount of nonsense to which readers are being subjected. Dan Postema Everett
OTHER VOICES | Gun safety campaign
NBA, players speak out on gun violence By The Pittsburgh Post-Gazette Editorial Board
merica’s pro sports leagues are generally risk-averse. With millions of dollars in profits at stake, there’s little upside to offending customers by taking positions on social issues. That’s why it’s extraordinary — and laudable — that the National Basketball Association teamed up with Michael Bloomberg’s Everytown for Gun Safety organization for a series of public messages
about gun violence. On Christmas, the advocacy group began running public service announcements on TV with Stephen Curry of the Golden State Warriors, Chris Paul of the Los Angeles Clippers and Carmello Anthony of the New York Knicks speaking in personal terms about gun violence. The NBA stars are joined by victims of gun violence and relatives of those killed by guns. Because NBA viewership during the holiday season is high, Everytown for Gun Safety scheduled the commercials for maximum
exposure. Though heartfelt, the 30-second PSAs steer clear of policy proposals that could alienate viewers who feel their Second Amendment rights might be jeopardized by gunsafety legislation. This reflects a newer, smarter strategy by the group launched by the former New York City mayor. There is nothing controversial about calling for an end to gun violence, particularly given the toll from mass killings in 2015. Even so, it could not have been easy for the NBA to put
its prestige on the line by aligning with a group that ultimately wants to limit access to guns. Its willingness to buck the tradition of neutrality on big issues reflects a growing awareness by players that no one is immune to gun violence. Let’s hope we don’t have to wait years before the National Football League, National Hockey League and Major League Baseball are confident enough to add their voices. The above editorial appeared in the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette on Monday.
Merkel offers example to U.S. on migrants
ime magazine made a solid news judgment in naming German Chancellor Angela Merkel its 2015 “Person of the Year.” The flood of refugees and immigrants from the Middle East and Africa into Europe, the greatest wave of migrants since World War II, is the worldchanging event of the decade, and Merkel is DEBRA J. SAUNDERS the individual most responsible for rolling out Germany’s welcome mat to more than a million asylum seekers. “It was an audacious act that, in a single motion, threatened both to redeem Europe and endanger it,” Time wrote. It was an audacious act — and no one knows better than Merkel how unmanageable it is. In July, the chancellor endured a painful televised confrontation with a Palestinian teen, who, in fluent German, told Merkel that the threat of deportation kept her from enjoying the life she sees others living. “As long as I don’t know that I can stay here, I don’t know what my future will be,” the girl said. Visibly upset, Merkel told the 14-year-old that Germany “just can’t manage” to help every refugee and asylum seeker. In September, Merkel threw caution to the wind and dispensed with standard European Union asylum procedures. The gesture was seen as a green light not only by desperate Syrians fleeing violence but also by economic refugees from Africa and Afghanistan who saw the moment as perhaps a final opportunity to squeeze into Europe before the door slams shut. A disapproving Hungarian official told The Wall Street Journal, “The Germans think they’re the Americans of Europe.” Here’s another parallel between Germany and the United States: The day comes when governments have to enforce immigration laws, even if they don’t want to. In the coming weeks, The Washington Post reported, the Obama administration is expected to deport Central Americans who surged across the border in 2014 but did not qualify for asylum. In December, Germany stepped up deportations of refugees not qualified for asylum status. At a news conference, Merkel made clear that many Afghans seeking asylum will be sent home. “Germany is saying, ‘We’re going to deport everyone (who doesn’t qualify),’” observed Jessica Vaughan of the proenforcement Center for Immigration Studies. “They’re actually starting to remove people, and it’s going relatively smoothly. That should be a lesson to the U.S.” Germany’s articulation should be a lesson to Washington. German Parliament member Mark Hauptmann gave two reasons Afghans are unlikely to qualify for asylum. First, he told NPR, “if we look at the people who are leaving the country, they are the young ones, the better-educated ones, and those ones are needed to build up Afghanistan.” Also: “We send our troops; we send our citizens there to protect Afghans and to basically create safe environments in Afghanistan. And then people from Afghanistan are coming as so-called war refugees here to Europe.” Vaughan told me that she admires Merkel for wanting to help Syrian refugees, but unfortunately, the chancellor’s rhetoric “came across as an open invitation to anyone who can get there.” To set things right, Merkel had to set clear boundaries and enforce the rules. “I think the big difference is that Merkel seems to mean what she says,” Vaughan added, unlike the Obama administration, which enforces immigration law spottily, and then reluctantly. Now Merkel finds herself back where she was in July. She knows that there are good people who want nothing more than to be good Germans — but she also knows that Germany cannot be the country that it is if it accommodates everyone who wants in. With too much traffic, any welcome mat wears thin. Thus, Merkel must “manage” who gets to stay in Germany — if she wants to maintain the support of voters who, with reason, fear that their safety net cannot handle the strain of a million-plus refugees. Credit Merkel with articulating a policy and refining it when she had to confront its unintended consequences. She knew the political cost and is likely to pay it someday. For his part, President Obama throws out bromides — for example, “That’s not who we are.” Everyone can agree with that statement because no one is sure exactly what it means. Meanwhile, the administration signs executive orders rewarding undocumented immigrants for flouting the law and then, the next day, threatens to actually enforce the law. And always about politics. Email Debra J. Saunders at dsaunders@ sfchronicle.com.
A10 Monday, 01.04.2016 The Daily Herald
A10 Monday, 01.04.2016 The Daily Herald
Standoff latest in dispute over Western lands
Charter From Page A3
likely to discuss increasing the number of County Council members from five to seven, making the council seats and executive’s job non partisan, and establishing guidelines for the ombudsman office in the charter as is done in King County. Over a series of meetings and public hearings, commissioners will settle on proposed amendments to put on the ballot this November for voters to approve or reject. John Koster, a former councilman and ombudsman for the county, will guide Wednesday’s meeting because he received the most votes of any commission candidate in the election. He said he’s crafted an agenda that includes selecting a chairman and vice-chairman, setting meeting dates and discussing the $95,000 budget for the commission. There will not be a lot of time to do this work. Proposed amendments are due to the Auditor’s Office by Aug. 2 in order to get on the ballot. “We don’t have long,” Koster said. Jerry Cornfield: 360-3528623; jcornfield@heraldnet. com.
Who made it The commission is comprised of three people from each County Council district. Here are the members: District 1: John Koster, Raymond Miller, Jim Donner District 2: Dan Matthews, Jennifer Gregerson, Shawn O’Donnell District 3: Natalia Fior, Carin Chase, Marko Liias District 4: Ed Barton, Cheryl Stanford, Bob Terwilliger District 5: Kristin Kelly, Doug Roulstone, Wendy Valentine
BURNS, Ore. — The remote high desert of eastern Oregon became the latest flashpoint for anti-government sentiment as armed protesters occupied a national wildlife refuge to object to a prison sentence for local ranchers for burning federal land. Ammon Bundy — the son of Nevada rancher Cliven Bundy, who was involved in a 2014 standoff with the government over grazing rights — is among the people at the headquarters of the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge. It was unclear exactly how many people were taking part in the protests. Ammon Bundy posted a video on his Facebook page asking for militia members to come help him. He said “this is not a time to stand down. It’s a time to stand up and come to Harney County,” where Burns is located. Bundy and other militia members came to Burns last month,
Inmate From Page A1
long campaign to regain his freedom by coercing the boy he once admitted raping into recanting the accusations, and shifting blame to another of Garvie’s victims. The scheme allegedly involved payments for a false statement. The defendant’s father, Ralph Daniel Garvie, 71, of Lake Stevens, is accused of playing an active role. He’s charged, too, with three felony counts alleging perjury, bribery and witness tampering. The case was built in part because the state Department of Corrections monitors JPay, the email system inmates can use to communicate with people outside prison, deputy prosecutor Halley Hupp said in an affidavit filed along with the Snohomish County Superior Court charges.
a small town about 280 miles southeast of Portland, Oregon. They were upset over the looming prison sentences for local ranchers Dwight and Steven Hammond. They went to the wildlife refuge Saturday evening following a peaceful rally in Burns to support the ranchers. Dwight Hammond, 73, and Steven Hammond, 46, said they lit the fires on federal land in 2001 and 2006 to reduce the growth of invasive plants and protect their property from wildfires. The two were convicted of the arsons three years ago and served time — the father three months, the son one year. But a federal judge ruled in October that their terms were too short under U.S. minimum sentencing law and ordered them back to prison for about four years each. The decision generated controversy and is part of a decades-long dispute between some Westerners and the federal government over the use of
public lands. The issue traces back to the 1970s and the “Sagebrush Rebellion,” a move by Western states like Nevada to increase local control over federal land. Critics of the push for more local control have said the federal government should administer the public lands for the widest possible uses, including environmental and recreation. In an interview with reporters late Saturday night posted on Facebook, Bundy said he and others are occupying a building at the refuge because “the people have been abused long enough.” “I feel we are in a situation where if we do not do something, if we do not take a hard stand, we’ll be in a position where we’ll be no longer able to do so,” he said. Bundy said the group planned to stay at the refuge indefinitely. On Sunday, supplies were seen being delivered to the refuge area, which is remote even by rural Oregon standards. Dwight Hammond has said
he and his son plan to peacefully report to prison Monday as ordered by the judge. Harney County Sheriff Dave Ward said the group of armed protesters came to town under false pretenses. “These men came to Harney County claiming to be part of militia groups supporting local ranchers, when in reality these men had alternative motives to attempt to over throw the county and federal government in hopes to spark a movement across the United States,” Ward said in a statement on Sunday afternoon. The sheriff says he is working with local and federal authorities to keep the citizens in his county safe and to resolve the situation as quickly and peacefully as possible. He is asking people to stay away from the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge for their own safety. He said he does not think any other parts of the county are in immediate danger.
The young man Garvie earlier admitted raping, now 24, has struggled with addiction. He’s served time in Washington prisons for auto theft, burglary and weapons offenses. He’s locked up again, facing new charges of stealing a car and crashing it under a semi truck, records show. Prison officials in 2012 noticed the young man communicating with Ralph Garvie using JPay and letters. It appeared he also was having indirect contact with Ralph Garvie’s convicted sex offender son, who has been serving his time in a prison on Washington’s coast. “The Department of Corrections became concerned about the content of the JPay emails, and referred those materials to the prosecutor’s office,” Hupp wrote. The emails, sent in 2012 and 2013, reportedly discuss the young man agreeing to prepare a statement recanting his earlier claims. They also document his demands for payment, Hupp wrote.
Ralph Garvie sent money to the young man’s prison accounts, according to court papers. He also allegedly set up a post office box in Snohomish and forwarded letters, so his son and the younger man could correspond. Two of Ralph Garvie’s former employees, including a secretary, allegedly have told a sheriff’s detective about assisting in getting payments and gifts to the younger Garvie’s victim while he was behind bars. “This included a TV, books and Christmas care packages,” Hupp wrote. “In her opinion this was all done to keep (the victim) cooperative and to convince him to complete the statement” needed for the appeal. Detectives interviewed the young man. He reportedly said he received a letter from his former abuser, offering friendship and financial support. Money was put on his prison accounts and there were later payments in face-to-face meetings with Ralph Garvie, Hupp said.
The man “told police he had a narcotics addiction. He said he was accepting money from the defendants to support his addiction,” the prosecutor wrote. “He said he had no intention of going to court to support their claims that (the younger Garvie) was innocent, and in fact (he) confirmed the sexual assault.” The man did sign the statement changing his story, as he had allegedly promised the Garvies. That document was filed as an exhibit when the younger Garvie in November 2014 launched his latest legal challenge to his conviction. It provides the basis for the perjury charges. Police confronted the rapist in prison before charges were filed. “They sat down with him and told him about this investigation,” Hupp wrote. The defendant reportedly became upset and began yelling about how he’d “once thought about contacting the victim and telling him what to say,” but didn’t follow through.
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Time Out SECTION B
THE DAILY HERALD
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HOBBIES Camera Club, Puget Sound: Meets 7-9 p.m. second and fourth Mondays at Maplewood Presbyterian Church, 19523 84th Ave. W., Edmonds. More info: 425-776-2442, www. pugetsoundcamera.com. Radio, antique: The Puget Sound Antique Radio Association meets noon third Sundays (except June and December) at the Cedar Valley Grange, 20526 52nd Ave. W., Lynnwood. Dedicated to the preservation and restoration of antique radio and wireless. More info: 425-478-3643. Radio, amateur: The Cascade Radio Club meets 7 p.m. third Wednesdays (except December) at the Snohomish County PUD building, 2320 California St. More info: Kerry Sparlin, 425-2584600. Rock and Gem Club, Everett: Meets 7 p.m. third Tuesdays (except December) at Everett United Church of Christ, 2624 Rockefeller Ave., Everett. More info: www.everettrockclub.com. Rock and Gem Club, Marysville: Meets 7-9 p.m. second Tuesdays (except July) at Marysville United Methodist Church, 5600 64th St. NE. More info: Bill Moser, 425-238-8222 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Stamp Club, Sno-King: Meets 7:30 p.m. second Wednesdays at Snohomish County PUD, 2320 California St., Everett. Family nights are 7 p.m. third Fridays at the Edmonds Senior Center, 220 S. Railroad Ave. More info: sno-kingstampclub.freehostia.com. Woodcarving, Quilceda: Meets fourth Saturdays with open carving 9-11 a.m. and meeting following until about 1:30 p.m. in the building next to the barn at Jennings Park, 6915 Armar Road, Marysville. Guests welcome. More info: 425-335-4904.
OUT & ABOUT Boating, Everett: Everett Sail and Power Squadron monthly potluck meetings are 6:30 p.m. first Tuesdays (except April, July, August) at Firemen’s Hall, 2411 Hewitt Ave., Everett. More info: www.usps.org/localusps/everett.
Sandra Peery took this photo of the holiday decorations at her home.
Lowell Elementary School third-grader Lily Brebner, pictured with firefighter Randy Seiber, won first place in an Everett Fire Department fire safety poster contest and was awarded a fire helmet.
Students share fire safety skills Firefighters from the Everett Fire Department in November visited Lowell Elementary School for Fire Safety Day. Students learned about smoke detectors, fire escape plans and getting out of their homes safely in emergencies. Students went outside to the “smoke trailer” where firefighters showed them how to stay low in smoke to escape safely from a burning building. Students then created posters to teach others what they learned about fire safety. The top three posters are now being displayed in the community. Firefighters judged the posters for content and creativity. Third-grader Lily Brebner won first place, and fourth-graders Anisah Barrientes and Tom Hong were runners-up. Classes that saw all students bring back completed evacuation plans from home were treated to ice cream by the Everett Firefighters Association.
WMEA All-State students Outstanding music students from across Washington have received top honors by being selected to participate in the annual Washington Music Educators Association All-State and Junior All-State bands, choirs and orchestra. Performances will take place during a gala conference, Feb. 10-14 in Yakima. Students had to audition. In all, 1,600 students were selected
INSIDE: Puzzles, 2
from more than 4,300 who auditioned. Arlington High School: Kaliana Allen, Josh Basher, Zeke Basher, Julia Cameron Cascade High School: Josie Allen; Ericka Anderson; Mike Klemz; Justin Moser; Brandon Nguyen; Marin Polk; Katerina Freedman; MiRae Kapelak Edmonds-Woodway High School: Benson Pennington; Kyle Gaul; Rimmy Le; Eric Schultz; Mason Fagan; Andrew Kim; Jonathan Mah; Juliana Bushnell; Helen Nguyen; Dana Wenzel Everett High School: Elijah Bergevin; Jace Wiggins Glacier Peak High School: Thomas Bernardi; Corban Epp; Samantha Epp; Andrew Forman; Kurt Herrmann; Danny Kim; Gabrielle Kim; Rachel Reyes; Lane Wilkinson Granite Falls High School: John Cassel Jackson High School: Alex Banning; Lauryn Nielsen; Monica Weber; Marguerite Ainsworth; Anna Golebiewski; Sierra Harmon; Connor Konen; Ethan Lee; Maggie McBride; Emma Sewell; Christine Shull; Manasvini Tanikella Kamiak High School: Kristina Kim; Peter Kim; Michael Li; Andrew Shin; Yokesh Jayakumar; Kevin Pessoa; Antonio Castelli; Johnny Jeong; Angela Lee; Clark Biard Lake Stevens High School: Kevin West Lynnwood High School: Shintaro Taneda Mariner High School: George Angelos; Jacob Albrecht; Jadivah Hawkins; Joshua Thompson Marysville Pilchuck High School: Abigal Allen; Jessica Hamilton; Logan Plant; Ashley Seed Meadowdale High School: Mikaela Jones; Jacob Volz; Michael Hagen; Brent Johnson; Fay Mitchell; Julianna Siegrist; Megan Hall Monroe High School: Kyle Olsen; Justin Taylor; Quinn Vicars Mountlake Terrace High School: Kaylee McGovern; Molly Taylor; Shelby Greif Snohomish High School: Costa Angelos; Bryce Rail; Nelson Wyatt Alderwood Middle School: Andrew Vinther Brier Terrace Middle School: Micah Cortezzo; Nahum Cortezzo; Ian Sjoholm Centennial Middle School: Margaret Berner; Kevin DeFord; Audrey Marrs; Elizabeth McLain Evergreen Middle School: Davis Eubanks; Anna Wheeler; Ganna Ivanova; Charlotte Stober Explorer Middle School: Peter Hwang; Ethan Kim; Margaret Schroeder Gateway Middle School: Chaelin Hong; Katie
Living with Children, 2
Rood; Lindsay Nims; Haley Tabor Harbour Pointe Middle School: Robyn Jin Heatherwood Middle School: Hoon Chang; Sabrina Gim; Ethan Thong; Jesse Wham Hidden River Middle School: Gage Nagy Madrona School: Jared Perez Stanwood Middle School: Valerie Nyman; Kristina Vasilchenko Tenth Street School: Alayna Anderson; Morgan Reed Totem Middle School: Moranda Durbin Valley View Middle School: Laura Weaver; Galin Hebert Marshall Elementary School: Nolan Crumrine; Hayden Harbrige Stanwood Elementary School: Lily Carter; Hailey Clay; Daphne Deese-Carner; Hazel Johnson
Jackson High School computer science students John Watkins (from left), Ambika Moore and Nikolas Antoun placed second in the novice division of the Puget Sound Computer Science Teachers Association’s Computer Programming Competition.
Student programmers take 2nd A team from a college-level Advanced Placement computer science class at Henry M. Jackson High School placed second in the novice category at the Puget Sound Computer Science Teachers Association’s Computer Programming Competition, held Dec. 12 at Microsoft. Teams had to code 12 programming problems in three hours. The winning team members were John Watkins, Ambika Moore and Nikolas Antoun.
Sky Valley back from Model UN Sky Valley Education Center won an award for Best Delegation in the Small Delegation category at the Pacific Model United Nations, held Nov. 21-22 in Seattle. Students also received individual recognition: Jeremy Ash, Connor Cheney, Samantha Hastings, Matthew Martin, River O’Connor, Natalie Parry, Frances Scott-Weis and Olivia Stratton. To submit items for School Winners, email email@example.com.
Super Quiz, 2
Dear Abby, 3
Boating, Mukilteo: The Mukilteo Yacht Club meets 6:30 p.m. fourth Thursdays (except August and December) at the Milltown Sailing Association clubhouse, 410 14th St. at the Port of Everett. Prospective members are encouraged to attend. More info: www.mukilteoyachtclub.com, rearcommodore@mukilteoyachtclub. com or Denise at 425-218-3359. Cars, Buick: The North Cascade Chapter of Buick Club of America meets 7:30 p.m. fourth Tuesdays, with dinner at 6:30 p.m., at Golden Corral, 1065 State Ave., Marysville. More info: Doreen Donald, 360-658-9067. Cars, Model A Ford: The “Moon on A” Model A Ford club meets 7:30 a.m. second Sundays at Collector’s Choice Restaurant, 215 Cypress Ave., Snohomish. More info: 425-338-3229. RV, Everettes: The Everettes RV and Trailer Club dinner meetings are 5:30 p.m. fourth Tuesdays (except August and December) at Evergreen Bowling Lanes, 5111 Claremont Way, Everett. In lieu of a monthly camping trip, lunch will be held at 1 p.m. Jan. 13 at Collector’s Choice Restaurant, 215 Cypress Ave., Snohomish. More info: 360-6298510, www.oakesws.com/everettes. RV, Good Sam: Good Sam Club chapters in Snohomish and Island counties seek new members who enjoy RVing, meeting new friends and going to new places. More info: firstname.lastname@example.org or 425344-4916. Interested singles contact email@example.com or 425-4027034. Steelhead and Salmon Club: Meets 6:30-8:30 p.m. third Thursdays at Everett Firefighters Hall, 2411 Hewitt Ave. Fishing seminar, discussion and raffle. Hot dog meal available. More info: www.everettsteelheadandsalmonclub.com.
MEETING NOTICES Snohomish County Fire District: Fire Commissioners for Districts 3 and 7 meet in a special session, 8:30 a.m. Jan. 6 at the Brightwater Treatment Plant, 22505 Highway 9, Woodinville, to address progress on consolidation. Video of the meeting will be posted at www.firedistrict7.com. Sno-Isle Libraries: The Board of Trustees hold a special meeting, noon Jan. 7 at the Library District’s Service Center, 7312 35th Ave. NE, Marysville. Other interest groups will be listed throughout the month. Send calendar items to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Short Takes, 4
B2 Monday, 01.04.2016 The Daily Herald
Grandparents as adoptive parents should only play role of parent
Question: Our daughter died last year — long, sad story — leaving behind a 2-year-old boy. The father — not named on the birth certificate — is not and never has been a factor in the child’s life and gave us permission to adopt without any conditions. He simply has zero interest. We did not anticipate becoming parents again, but “grandparents have got to do what grandparents have got to do.” Our new son, whom we love dearly, is about to turn three. Do you have any advice for how to properly parent a grandchild? Answer: First, I am truly sorry to hear about your daughter’s passing. I’m sure I speak for many in saying that I cannot imagine anything more devastating than a child’s death, no matter how problematic said child may have been. More specifically, my professional experience had led me to the general observation that the more difficult the child, the more guilt the parents find themselves having to deal with at the child’s passing. I say that because if you are dealing with a good amount of self-blame for your daughter’s problems, you are very likely to overcompensate with your
JOHN ROSEMOND LIVING WITH CHILDREN son in those parenting areas. For example, if you feel that you were too strict with your daughter, you are in danger of becoming too lax this time around. If you feel you were too lax, you’re likely to be too strict, and so on. The fact is that parenting is an influence; it is not the be-all-endall determining factor in how a child “turns out.” Consider that children raised very well by solidly moral people sometimes turn out badly; and children raised very badly by unquestionably bad people sometimes turn out quite well. In the final analysis, a child’s free will trumps any other influence. With that in mind, the first bit of advice I have for you is to embark upon this adventure as if it were exactly that — an adventure — rather than a chance for you to
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: A “NICE” QUIZ The combination “nice” appears in either the question or the answer. (e.g., The fifth most populous city in France. Answer: Nice.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. City known for its many canals. 2. Where do “nice guys” finish? 3. A fine point, small detail or subtle distinction. GRADUATE LEVEL 4. Abbreviation for an agency of the United Nations. 5. Quote Thumper’s Law, as
BIRTHDAYS expressed in the film “Bambi.” 6. Complete the song title: “It’s So Nice to Have a ...” PH.D. LEVEL 7. A strip of molding that runs along the upper part of a wall just below the ceiling. 8. The first name of the sister of John F. Kennedy and founder of the Special Olympics. 9. On which show was Eunice the main character of a comedy sketch called “The Family”? ANSWERS: 1. Venice. 2. Last. 3. Nicety. 4. UNICEF. 5. “If you can’t say something nice, don’t say nothing at all.” 6. “... Man Around the House.” 7. Cornice. 8. Eunice (Kennedy Shriver). 9. “The Carol Burnett Show.” North America Syndicate Inc.
Actress Barbara Rush is 89. Football Hallof-Fame coach Don Shula is 86. Opera singer Grace Bumbry is 79. Actress Dyan Cannon is 77. Author-historian Doris Kearns Goodwin is 73. Country singer Kathy Forester (The Forester Sisters) is 61. Actress Ann Magnuson is 60. Rock musician Bernard Sumner (New Order, Joy Division) is 60. Country singer Patty Loveless is 59. Actor Julian Sands is 58. Rock singer Michael Stipe is 56. Actor Patrick Cassidy is 54. Actor Dave Foley is 53. Actress Dot Jones is 52. Actor Rick Hearst is 51. Singer-musician Cait O’Riordan is 51. Actress Julia Ormond is 51. Tennis player Guy Forget is 51. Country singer Deana Carter is 50. Rock musician Benjamin Darvill (Crash Test Dummies) is 49. Actor Josh Stamberg is 46. Actor Jeremy Licht is 45. Actor Damon Gupton is 43. Actress-singer Jill Marie Jones is 41. Thought for today: “The last temptation is the greatest treason: to do the right deed for the wrong reason.” — T.S. Eliot, American-born English poet (born in 1888, died this date in 1965). Associated Press
PEARLS BEFORE SWINE
THE BRILLIANT MIND OF EDISON LEE
DENNIS THE MENACE
make up for past mistakes. Parent in the present, not in the past. Second, understand that you cannot successfully be both parent and grandparent. While it may be tempting to exercise the prerogatives appertaining to the latter role, all three of you need for mom and dad to be the operative, day-to-day condition. Third, the fundamental understandings and principles are the same regardless of the actual biological relationship between parents and child. Parenting does not take on a new meaning when the parents are a child’s biological grandparents. To wit, your marriage trumps your relationship with him and you are the center of attention, not him; he obeys the rules and does what he is told or there are consequences; the answer to “why?” is “because we say so,” and so on. Keep it simple, always. To sum it up, lead as well and as much as you love. Therefore, you are going to have to focus purposefully on the former, because grandparents always want to emphasize the latter. which is why God made grandparents. Tribune Content Agency, LLC
The Daily Herald
Husband’s help to ex-lover suspicious Dear Abby: My husband went to Florida three months ago to care for an ailing former lover. He told me she will be leaving him a sizable inheritance and he needs to protect her from “vultures.” I admit I am suspicious of his motives. I think there may be more going on than what he’s telling me, but he has been painting a pretty picture of how rosy our future will be with her gift. He has now suggested that we get a temporary divorce so he can marry her in order to get her entire estate! He claims it will be nothing more than a business arrangement. His suggestion left me flabbergasted. Even though our marriage has been rocky at times, I have never seen this side of him. I don’t know whether to believe him and be simply disappointed at his callous behavior, or not believe him and conclude that he really wants a divorce so he can marry her. Any thoughts? — Heartsick In South Carolina Dear Heartsick: Your husband appears to still be carrying a torch for his old flame. Are you sure she is really sick? If it’s the truth, then the “vulture” I see on the horizon may be him. I hope you appreciate how extremely manipulative your husband appears to be. Because of it, and since he has spoken the “D” word, consult a lawyer to ensure that your interests will be protected regardless of his motives. I’m saying that in case the woman turns out to be healthier than both of you. Dear Abby: How do you help someone who doesn’t want to be helped? My adult son, “Greg,” who lives with me, is slowly drinking RIP HAYWIRE
THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ACROSS 1 Add alcohol to, as
6 Caesar dressing?
14 One traveling with a
15 Stately hardwoods
16 ___ vera 17 Songs for divas 19 Read the ___ act 20 Withdraw gradually
himself to death. He was laid off two years ago, and I know he is depressed and has given up on life. It has reached the point where he is showing signs of cirrhosis, but he refuses to do anything about it. The last time he saw a doctor was three years ago. The doctor said Greg’s liver functions were not normal and he needed to stop drinking. I’ve tried to make my son listen to reason, to no avail. My sister tells me if I don’t get Greg some help, I could be charged with adult neglect. But I don’t know how to fix this. The outcome is increasingly bleak. What can I do? — Mom With A Problem Dear Mom: If the inability to convince a substanceaddicted adult relative to get help were against the law, there wouldn’t be enough prisons to hold all the “offenders.” As much as you love your son, you can’t “fix” his alcohol addiction. You should, however, find the nearest Al-Anon group and attend some meetings. And while you are at it, bring your sister with you because she has a lot to learn. Chief among the lessons is that someone else’s drinking is not another person’s fault or responsibility to control. I am sorry for your pain, because I’m sure it is considerable.
43 Bauxite and
10 Letters on a Soviet
Monday, 01.04.2016 B3
from a mother’s milk
21 1997 Grammy-
23 25 26 29 32 35 38 39
winning artist whose last name is a fruit Dine Dull-colored Pods of cotton Nurse, as a drink Union man? Tibetan watchdogs Orson Welles’s “Citizen ___” Acorn producer Elvis who was “all shook up” 40-Across’s record label
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magnetite Former “American Idol” judge Pulling a rabbit out of a hat, e.g. C minor, for Beethoven’s Fifth Gets the booby prize Lit sign in a theater Writer ___ Du Bois Noted California horse-racing venue “Fiddlesticks!” 39-Across, e.g. Moneymaking skill … or, when read as three words, what happens in 17-, 21-, 35-, 45- and 54-Across Icicle’s place ___ out a living (gets by) Song from way back Strategize Library carrel, basically Impoverished
32 37 41
PUZZLE BY IAN LIVENGOOD, 01.04.2016
DOWN 18 Toward a ship’s rear 44 “Sweet” age 70 40 1 “24” or 22 Buenos Aires’s land: 46 War-hero candidate “48 Hours” Abbr. of 1996 71 42 2 Accessory for a 24 “Now!” 48 Hush-hush org. snowman 26 Begin to flower 52 Domesticated 3 Furniture giant with a ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE 53 “Now where ___ I?” blue and yellow logo 27 Scarlett of Tara 28 Body of water 4 Corn seeds 54 Stairs unit S C H L I T Z S A Z E R A C between France and 5 Period in history 55 With 37-Down, E Y E O F R A A G E S A G O Switzerland shrunken body of 6 Actress Hatcher C A L L S U P T O S S P O T Monday, January 4, 2016 29 Order to a dog to water in Asia U N I O N P O I N T T U T 7 Mishmash bark 56 Company with a L I P S K E R R Y R O T O 8 Gangster catcher, 30 Immigration or swoosh logo A D A M S R B I T U R I N informally the economy, in a R E D E E M S C H R I S S Y presidential election 57 ___ of March 9 Longtime Syrian L G A I A N strongman 31 Stereotypical parrot’s 58 Something on a to-do By FRANK STEWART S P A T U L A K E N O S H A name 10 Place to leave an list Agency A I M E E V I N Q U E E N auto, in Britain Tribune Content 33 With perfect timing 60 Like cutting in line M E I R C O B O L S E X Y penny Chicago game, your right, opens one spade. You 11 Ones providing In my club’s Breakfast and lunch the next substance player bids two West was the34 dreaded Grapefruit, our double, 61 Low-pH O H S C H I N W A G N A M backing for writers? member who36 spreads cheerJean whenever spades and your partner tries three Dadaist V O T E R I D N B A L O G O 12 Air-condition he goes. He badgers 62 Rock’s ___ his partners hearts. The opening Might bidder Be passes. What do Giants you say? mercilessly. 37 See 55-Down A L A M O D E A E R A T O R 13 Tennis’s ANSWER: Partner’s three hearts Against four hearts, Grapefruit led R E D U C E D S L O V E N E 41 Harvard 65 promise 2,000 pounds Sampras the ten of clubs, and Southrival took the doesn’t much. He would act ace and led a trump, finessing with with only seven or so points, and with dummy’s ten. East took his ace, both opponents bidding, he may have cashed the king of clubs and led a no more. But since your king of third club. Grapefruit took the queen spades is well placed, risk a bid of and shifted to a spade, and South won four hearts. When Grapefruit’s queen stillwith hasthethe queen South dealer king and ledofa trumps. second trump. N-S vulnerable appeared, South won in DAILY QUESTION MISSING TRUMP dummy but did not draw You hold: ♠ K4 ♥ J965 ◆ NORTH ♠AJ63 the last trump. He cashed A K 4When 2 ♣ A 5Grapefruit’s 3. The dealer,queen at In my club’s penny Chica♥ K 10 8 7 appeared, won in dummy the ace of spades and his top your right,South opens one spade.but ♦ J3 go game, West was the dreaddid not draw the last trump. He diamonds and won the four You double, the next player ♣J42 cashed the ace of spades and his top ed Grapefruit, our member last tricks with a crossruff. He bids two and spades your diamonds won theand four last tricks who spreads cheer whenever WEST EAST with a crossruff. He made his game, made his game, and Grape- partner tries three hearts. The he goes. He badgers his part♠ Q 10 9 8 2 and Grapefruit announced that East’s ♠ 7 5 fruit announced that East’s opening bidder passes. What ♥ A43 defense was as sharp as a pound of ♥ Q 2 ners mercilessly. defense was as sharp as a dowet youliver. say? ♦ Q 10 ♦ 98765 Against four hearts, Grape♣K76 East should Partner’s refuse the first trump. ♣ Q 10 9 8 pound of wet liver. ANSWER: three fruit led the ten of clubs, and As thedoesn’t cards lie,promise South could still get East should refuse the first hearts much. SOUTH home. But if he returns to his hand to South took the ace and led a trump. As the cards lie, South Helead would act with ♠K4 a second trump,only East seven wins and trump, finessing with dum♥ J965 his last trump, and South could still get home. But if he or leads so points, and with bothwill my’s ten. East took his ace, ♦ AK42 fall a trickbidding, short. Norhe canmay South returns to his hand to lead opponents ♣A53 succeed by ruffing spades in his hand cashed the king of clubs and a second trump, East wins have noWest more. But since your of when still has the queen led a third club. Grapefruit South West North East trumps. and leads his last trump, and king of spades is well placed, 1 NT Pass 2♣ Pass
Daily Bridge Club
took the queen and shifted to a spade, and South won with the king and led a second trump.
South will fall a trick short. Nor can South succeed by ruffing spades in his hand when West
risk a bid of four hearts.
♥ J 9 6 5 K 4 Agency You hold: ♠ Tribune Content ♦ A K 4 2 ♣ A 5 3. The dealer, at
Opening lead — ♣ 10 (C) 2016 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
POOCH CAFE MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM
PHOEBE AND HER UNICORN
RED & ROVER ANSWERS TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE
Short Takes B4
THE DAILY HERALD
THE CLICKER Monday’s highlights on TV include: A new season of “The Bachelor” begins tonight, and you know the drill: Ben Higgins hands out roses — a ritual followed by lots of drama and tears, followed by a proposal, followed by plenty of tabloid dirt and a messy breakup, followed by an appearance on “Dancing With the Stars.” 8 p.m., ABC. “Superhuman” is a competition that has people with extraordinary abilities in areas such as memory, hearing, touch, taste, smell and sight vying for a big prize. Kal
Penn is our host. 8 p.m., Fox. The battle of the bulge begins anew as “The Biggest Loser” launches its 17th season. The 16 contestants include two reality TV stars — “Survivor’s” Richard Hatch and “The Voice’s” Erin Willett. 9 p.m., NBC. “Independent Lens”: Learn how Hollywood helped to incite rebellion in 1980s Romania in “Chuck Norris vs. Communism.” Spoiler alert: No roundhouse kicks were involved. 10 p.m., PBS. From Herald news services
TODAY IN HISTORY Today is Monday, Jan. 4, the fourth day of 2016. There are 362 days left in the year. Today’s highlight: On Jan. 4, 1896, Utah was admitted as the 45th state. On this date: In 1821, the first nativeborn American saint, Elizabeth Ann Seton, died in Emmitsburg, Maryland. In 1904, the Supreme Court, in Gonzalez v. Williams, ruled that Puerto Ricans were not aliens and could enter the United States freely; however, the court stopped short of declaring them U.S. citizens. (Puerto Ricans received U.S. citizenship in 1917.) In 1935, President Franklin D. Roosevelt, in his State of the Union address, called for legislation to provide assistance
for the jobless, elderly, impoverished children and the handicapped. In 1943, Soviet dictator Josef Stalin made the cover of TIME as the magazine’s 1942 “Man of the Year.” In 1951, during the Korean War, North Korean and Communist Chinese forces recaptured the city of Seoul. In 1960, author and philosopher Albert Camus died in an automobile accident in Villeblevin, France, at age 46. In 1965, President Lyndon B. Johnson delivered his State of the Union address in which he outlined the goals of his “Great Society.” In 1974, President Richard Nixon refused to hand over tape recordings and documents subpoenaed by the Senate Watergate Committee. Associated Press
Brown a suspect in another assault By Jessica Contrera The Washington Post
R&B singer Chris Brown is beginning 2016 the way he ended 2015: as the subject of never-ending controversy. In December, Brown’s history of assault led to a canceled overseas tour and a canceled TV show appearance. Now, he’s being investigated for alleged battery of a female fan in Las Vegas. The morning after Brown performed at a Vegas nightclub, police received a call from a woman who said the singer struck her and took her phone when she tried to take a photo of him. The Associated Press reported that the altercation took place at the Palms Casino Resort, where Brown was staying. By the time investigators arrived at the resort, Brown had left. He is now a suspect in a case of misdemeanor battery and misdemeanor theft. Nicole Perna, Brown’s representative, has said the claims are “unequivocally untrue” and a “complete fabrication.” She told The Associated Press the woman “was escorted out of the private after party at the Palms Casino Resort for
being disruptive and out of control. Once she was in the hallway, while waiting for Chris Brown’s security to bring out her phone, she had a total meltdown — throwing her purse to the ground and claiming that she ‘could buy everyone in the hotel’ — as witnessed by numerous people waiting to get into the party. The Palms Casino Resort security also saw her wild behavior via hotel security cameras and immediately came up to the hallway to escort her out of the hotel.” In a similar statement to Rolling Stone, Perna identified the victim’s name and said the woman has a “pattern” of “making false accusations.” Brown’s own pattern of committing assault is well established. In perhaps the most highly publicized case of domestic violence in recent memory, Brown pleaded guilty to assaulting singer and then-girlfriend Rihanna in 2009. Despite widely circulated photos of Rihanna’s badly bruised face, Brown reached a plea deal that earned him community service and five years probation, a punishment widely criticized as soft “celebrity justice.”
Chris Brown performs at the Hollywood Palladium in Los Angeles on Dec. 18. Las Vegas police are investigating an allegation of battery against the R&B singer. Lt. Jeff Goodwin said authorities received a call Saturday about the alleged battery at the Palms Casino Resort in Las Vegas.
While on probation, Brown punched a Maryland man in the nose outside the W Hotel in Washington. The singer and his bodyguard eventually pleaded guilty, leading to multiple stints in rehabilitation programs, a major lawsuit and a few months of jail time. Before and after these incidents, Brown’s bio makes for a long string of reported altercations, including with fellow musicians Drake and Frank Ocean, as well as in the dressing room of “Good Morning America.” His criminal record has undoubtedly damaged
his reputation and ability to tour. He has canceled shows after being denied entry into Britain, Canada, and in December, Australia and New Zealand. That same month, his appearance on “The Daily Show” was canceled a day after the Daily Beast reported the show’s staffers were wary about having the singer as a guest. Yet Brown’s musical success marches on. After selling 162,000 copies, his latest album “Royalty” (named after his daughter) debuted at No. 1 on Billboard’s R&B/Hip-Hop Albums chart last week.
‘Deer Hunter,’ ‘Encounters’ cinematographer dies LOS ANGELES — The legendary cinematographer Vilmos Zsigmond, best known for “The Deer Hunter” and “Close Encounters of the Third
Kind,” has died. His business partner, Yuri Neyman, confirmed that Zsigmond died Friday in Big Sur, California. He was 85.
The Hungarian-born Zsigmond helped define cinema’s American New Wave in the 1970s through iconic collaborations and a preference for natural light.
He first gained renown for his collaboration with Robert Altman on classics “McCabe & Mrs. Miller” and “The Long Goodbye.” Associated Press
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ENGINEERING SERVICES MANAGER C o m m u n i t y D eve l o p ment Dpt. Manages the Engineering Services Land Development Division. Requires: Bachelor’s in civil engineering or a related engineering specialty; 5 yrs profess i o n a l ex p ; o r e q u i v c o m b i n a t i o n . P. E . l i cense required. $7462 $9751 mth + benefits. Apply online at http://marysvillewa.gov. Open unt i l f i l l e d . F i r s t r ev i ew 1/19/16. EOE/AA.
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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 proﬁcient 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, efﬁcient, 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 beneﬁts 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: firstname.lastname@example.org ATTN: BBJREP Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Check out our website to ﬁnd out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com
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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 ﬁles from various sources, the preflight and correction of PDF files as needed, imposition for var ious press conﬁgurations, 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: firstname.lastname@example.org ATTN: PrePress Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Check out our website to ﬁnd out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com
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 email@example.com or mail to HR Dept/DREPR, Sound Publishing, Inc, 11323 Commando R W, Unit Main, Everett, WA 98204 E.O.E.
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The Daily Herald Monday, 01.04.2016 B5
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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 Cityâ€™s Title VI compliance, please call the City of Everettâ€™s Transit Department at 425-257-8910. Published: January 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 2016. EDH676067
NOTICE TO BIDDERS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Commissioners of Public Utility District No. 1 of Snohomish County will receive and open sealed proposals from bidders currently prequalified by the District for the following work: Request for Proposal No. 10028 PWC - CIRCUIT 12-3204 - NORTH STANWOOD DISTRIBUTION LINE CLEARANCE at the District office of Contracts/Purchasing, 1802 - 75th Street S.W., Everett, Washington, on Wednesday, the 27th day of January, 2016, at 2:00 p.m. (Local Time). Address proposals to P.O. Box 1107, Everett, Washington 98206-1107. Proposals received after this time will not be considered. The bid opening is public and all proposals will be read aloud. Each bid shall be accompanied by bid security in the amount of 5 percent (5%) of the total amount bid, excluding tax. Contractors must be prequalified prior to bidding on this prequalified electrical work for Category D-1, Right-Of-Way Clearing & Maintenance, Tree and Brush Work. This contract work consists of providing all labor, materials and equipment necessary to trim, cut, treat, remove, clear, and dispose of trees and brush, as well as perform application of herbicides under and along approximately 46.9 pole miles of the Districtâ€™s Distribution System. Work to be performed is located in the vicinity of Stanwood, Snohomish County, Washington. The specific work location commences at the North Stanwood Substation and heads east along Cedarhome Drive. There will be a pre-bid meeting on Wednesday, Januar y 13, 2016 at 10:00 a.m. at the Nor th Stanwood Substation, 8709 272nd Street NW, Stanwood, WA 98292. For additional information pertaining to this Request for Proposal, please visit www.snopud.com, select â€œBidsâ€? and select â€œRFP No. 10028â€?. This Notice to Bidders, the Planholders List, Addenda, Bid Responses, Award Recommendation, and Bid Protest Procedures are available for viewing on the Districtâ€™s website, in read only format. The electronic file is provided as a cour tesy to the Prospective Bidders by the District. PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT NO. 1 OF SNOHOMISH COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS by CRAIG W. COLLAR CEO/GENERAL MANAGER DATE: December 29, 2015 Published: January 4, 2016. EDH675885
District, Okanogan Conservation District, Okanogan County Public Hospital District #4, Okanogan Irrigation District, Olympic View Water & Sewer District, Orting School District #344, Pend Oreille County, Pend Oreille County Fire District #4, Peninsula Housing Authority, Peninsula Metropolitan Park District, Pierce County Fire District #18 - Orting Valley Fire and Rescue, Pierce County Fire Protection District 6, Port of Bremerton, Port of Brownsville, Port of Chehalis, Port of Chelan County, Port of Coupeville, Port of Edmonds, Port of Everett, Port of Friday Harbor, Port of Kingston, Port of Olympia, Port of Port Angeles, Port Townsend School District # 50, Prosser Public Hospital District (PMH Medical Center), Puget Sound Educational Service District #121, Quincy School District, Renton School District, Ronald Wastewater District, San Juan County, San Juan County Fire District #3, San Juan County Fire Protection District #2, San Juan County Fire Protection District 5, San Juan Island Library District, Seattle Housing Authority, Sedro-Woolley Housing Authority, Shoreline School District, Si View Metropolitan Park District, Silver Lake Water & Sewer District, Silverdale Water District, Skagit County, Skagit County Fire District 13, Skagit County Sewer District #1, Skyline Hospital, Skyway Water & Sewer District, Snohomish Conservation District, Snohomish County Fire District #26, Snohomish County Fire District #3, Snohomish County Fire District #4, Snohomish County Fire District #5, Snohomish County Fire District #7, Snohomish County Fire District 17, Snohomish County Fire Protection District No. 21, Snohomish County Housing Authority, Snohomish County Public Hospital District 2, Snohomish Health District, Snohomish School District, SnoIsle Intercounty Rural Library District, Snoqualmie Pass Utility District, South Kitsap Fire and Rescue, South Pend Oreille Fire & Rescue, South Pierce County Fire and Rescue - Pierce County Fire Protection District #17, South Whidbey Fire/EMS, South Whidbey Parks and Recreation District, South Whidbey School District #206, Southwest Snohomish County Public Safety Communications Agency, Spokane Conservation District, Spokane County Fire District 8, Spokane Regional Clean Air Agency, Sunland Water District, Sunnyside Housing Authority, Tacoma School District #10, The Greater Wenatchee Regional Events Center Public Facilities District, The Port of Orcas, Town of Conconully, Town of Coulee City, Town of Coulee Dam, Town of Coupeville, Town of Eatonville, Town of Friday Harbor, Town of Hunts Point, Town of Ione, Town of La Conner, Town of Lamont, Town of Mansfield, Town of Marcus, Town of Odessa, Town of Riverside, Town of Rosalia, Town of South Prairie, Town of Springdale, Town of Waterville, Town of Wilkeson, Town of Woodway, Town of Yacolt, Town of Yarrow Point, Tukwila Pool Metropolitan Park District, University Place School District, Valley Regional Fire Authority, Waitsburg School District, Washington State Convention Center Public Facilities District, Water District 119 of King County, Waterville School District #209, West Benton Fire Rescue (West Benton Regional Fire Authority), West Pierce Fire & Rescue (Pierce County Fire District No. 3), West Sound Utility District, West Thurston Regional Fire Authority, Whatcom Transportation Authority, Woodinville Fire & Rescue, Woodland School District #404. Currently subscribing local governments who have only their Small Works Roster and Consultant Roster hosted in the MRSC Rosters database: Alderwood Water & Wastewater District, Bainbridge Island Fire Department, Ben Franklin Transit, Benton County Mosquito Control District #1, Benton PUD, Cascade Valley Hospital and Clinics (Snohomish County Public Hospital District No. 3), Chelan County, Chelan County Public Hospital District #2, City of Auburn, City of Battle Ground, City of Bellingham, City of Cle Elum, City of Dayton, City of Edmonds, City of Enumclaw, City of Ephrata, City of Everett, City of Kittitas, City of La Center, City of Lacey, City of Lake Stevens, City of Leavenworth, City of Liberty Lake, City of Maple Valley, City of McCleary, City of Medina, City of Millwood, City of Moses Lake, City of Mount Vernon, City of Mountlake Terrace, City of Newcastle, City of Nooksack, City of Omak, City of Poulsbo, City of Prosser, City of Ruston, City of Snohomish, City of Snoqualmie, City of Soap Lake, City of Tumwater, City of University Place, City of Warden, City of West Richland, City of Woodland, Cowlitz County Fire District 6, Cross Valley Water District, Eastmont School District No. 206, Edmonds Public Facilities District, Elma School District No.68, Entiat School District 127, Evergreen School District #114, Fife School District, Fisherman Bay Sewer District, Foster Creek Conservation District, Grant County, Grant County Port District #5, Grant County Port District No.1, Highline Water District, Holmes Harbor Sewer District, Jefferson Transit Authority, Kent Fire Department Regional Fire Authority, Key Peninsula Metropolitan Park District, King County Fire Protection District #34, King County Water District #117, King County Water District No. 111, Kitsap Conservation District, Kitsap County, Kitsap County Sewer District No. 7, Kitsap Regional Library, Kitsap Transit (Kitsap County Public Benefit Transportation Area Authority), Kittitas County Conservation District, Kittitas County Fire Protection District 6, Klickitat Valley Health, Lacey Fire District 3, Lakewood Water District, Lincoln County, LOTT Clean Water Alliance, Mason County Fire District 9, Mason County Fire Protection District No. 6, Mason County PUD No. 3, McKenna Water District, Mercer Island School District #400, Meydenbauer Center (Bellevue Convention Center Authority), Midway Sewer District, North County Regional Fire Authority, North Mason School District #403, Odessa Memorial Healthcare Center, Olympia School District, Pend Oreille County Fire District #8, Pierce Conservation District, Pierce County Library System, Point Roberts Water District No. 4, Port of Grapeview, Port of Hoodsport, Port of Kalama, Port of Mattawa, Port of Port Townsend, Port of Poulsbo, Port of Shelton, Port of Skagit, Port of Tacoma, Samaritan Healthcare, Skagit Transit, Skagit Valley Hospital, Skamania County Public Hospital District No. 1 (dba Skamania County EMS), Snohomish County Fire District #1, South Correctional Agency (SCORE), Spokane Public Facilities District, The Seattle Public Library, Thurston County Fire Protection District #17, Timberland Regional Library, Town of Beaux Arts Village, Town of Cathlamet, Town of Creston, Town of Hamilton, Town of Lyman, Town of Northport, Town of Reardan, Town of Skykomish, Town of Steilacoom, Town of Wilbur, Tukwila School District No. 406, Tumwater School District #33, Vashon Island School District, Vashon Sewer District, Washougal School District 06-112, Wenatchee School District #246, Whatcom Conservation District, Whatcom County Rural Library District, Whidbey Island Public Hospital District, White River School District #416, Woodinville Water District, Yakima Valley Libraries Some or all of the local governments listed above may choose to use the MRSC Rosters to select businesses. Master contracts for certain types of work may be required. In accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 U.S.C. 2000d to 2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Department of Transportation, subtitle A, Office of the Secretary, Part 21, nondiscrimination in federally assisted programs of the Department of Transportation issued pursuant to such Act, these local governments hereby notify all businesses that they will affirmatively ensure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises as defined at 49 CFR Part 26 will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids or proposals in response to any invitations and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color, national origin, or sex in consideration for an award. Published: January 4, 2016. EDH672581
No. 15-2-05873-6 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE, IN TRUST FOR THE REGISTERED HOLDERS OF MORGAN STANLEY ABS CAPITAL I INC. TRUST 2007-NC2, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2007- NC2, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF DAVID ALADINO ROMANI; DAVID ALLEN ROMANI; VICKY L. ROMANI; BOEING EMPLOYEES CREDIT UNION; CAPITAL ONE, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION; OCCUPANTS OF THE PREMISES, Defendants. TO THE DEFENDANTS Unknown Heirs and Devisees of David Aladino Romani, and Occupants of the Premises: You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty (60) days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to wit, within sixty (60) days after December 21, 2015, and defend the real property foreclosure action in Snohomish County Superior Court, and answer the complaint of Deutsche Bank National Trust Company, as Trustee, in trust for the registered holders of Morgan Stanley ABS Capital I Inc. Trust 2007-NC2, Mor tgage Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2007- NC2, (â€œPlaintiff â€?). You are asked to serve a copy of your answer or responsive pleading upon the undersigned attorneys for Plaintiff at its office stated below. In case of your failure to do so, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the Clerk of said Court. The purpose of this lawsuit is to obtain a judgment, and if not immediately paid, to be satisfied through the foreclosure of real property located in Snohomish County, Washington, and legally described as follows: LOT 4 OF SNOHOMISH COUNTY SHORT PLAT NO 531(1277), RECORDED UNDER RECORDING NO 197801260253, RECORDS OF SNOHOMISH COUNTY, WASHINGTON. Commonly known as: 12811 Machias Cutoff Road, Lake Stevens, WA 98258 DATED this 17th day of December, 2015. RCO LEGAL, P.S. By: LAURA COUGHLIN, WSBA #46124 Attorney for Plaintiff 13555 SE 36th Street, Ste 300 Bellevue, WA 98006 EDH674757 Published: December 21, 28, 2015; January 4, 11, 18, 25, 2016.
CITY OF EVERETT NOTICE OF PLANNING COMMISSION PUBLIC HEARING AMENDMENT TO THE EVERETT ZONING CODE for COMMUNITY CENTERS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City of Everett Planning Commission will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, January 19, 2016, at their regular meeting beginning at 6:30 pm, in the William E. Moore Historic City Hall city council chambers, 3002 Wetmore Avenue. The purpose of the public hearing is to allow Community Centers, a new use, to be permitted in all zones through the special property use permit process. The amendment will also add a new definition for â€˜Community Centerâ€™, and amend the off-street parking table to include â€˜Community Centerâ€™. The public is welcome to attend and provide testimony. A copy of the proposed amendment to the special proper ty use code regulations can be viewed on the City of Everett website at the following link: https://everettwa.gov/676/Planning-Commission. Contact: Niels Tygesen, Planner 425-257-8731 or firstname.lastname@example.org We strive to provide special accommodations for individuals with disabilities. Please contact our office as soon as possible if special accommodations are needed. The City is in compliance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and Restoration Act of 1987, and related statutes and regulations in all its programs and activities. Published: January 4, 2016. EDH676195
CITY OF EVERETT NOTICE OF PLANNING COMMISSION PUBLIC HEARING AMENDMENT TO THE EVERETT ZONING CODE for ADAPTIVE REUSE OF NON-RESIDENTIAL BUILDINGS IN RESIDENTIAL ZONES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City of Everett Planning Commission will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, January 19, 2016, at their regular meeting beginning at 6:30 pm, in the William E. Moore Historic City Hall city council chambers, 3002 Wetmore Avenue. The purpose of the public hearing is to allow for adaptive reuse of non-residential buildings in residential zones as a special property use, and to add definitions to the zoning code definitions. The public is welcome to attend and provide testimony. A copy of the proposed amendment to the special proper ty use code regulations can be viewed on the City of Everett website at the following link: https://everettwa.gov/676/Planning-Commission. Contact: Niels Tygesen, Planner 425-257-8731 or email@example.com We strive to provide special accommodations for individuals with disabilities. Please contact our office as soon as possible if special accommodations are needed. The City is in compliance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and Restoration Act of 1987, and related statutes and regulations in all its programs and activities. Published: January 4, 2015. EDH676197
CITY OF EVERETT, WASHINGTON SPECIFICATIONS FOR PACIFIC & BROADWAY SAFETY IMPROVEMENTS FEDERAL FUND#: HSIP-000S(331); COE# 3523 CITYWIDE SAFETY IMPROVEMENTS FEDERAL FUND#: HSIP-000S(330); COE# 3524 NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Notice is hereby given that sealed proposals for the Pacific & Broadway Safety Improvements, and Citywide Safety Improvements, will be received at the office of the City Clerk, 1st Floor Wall Street Building, 2930 Wetmore, Everett, Washington 98201, until 2:00 p.m., on Tuesday, January 26, 2016. At the appointed time, all bids will be opened and publicly read aloud in the Public Hearing Room on the 8th Floor of Wall Street Building. The engineerâ€™s estimate for this project is $884,000. The work includes, but is not limited to: improvement of curb ramps, pedestrian signals, lighting, radar speed signs, rectangular rapid flashing beacons, speed enforcement lights, and pavement markings at various intersections and streets within the City of Everett. Plans, specifications, addenda, and plan holders list for this project may be viewed on line at http://www.everettwa.org/bidscontracts/bids.asp. Plan sets may also be purchased for reproduction costs at Billâ€™s Blueprints (425) 259-0859 at 2920 Rockefeller Avenue, Everett, WA 98201. The City reserves the right to reject any and all bids and waive any irregularities or informalities. No bidder may withdraw his bid after the hour set for the opening thereof. The City further reserves the right to make the bid award as deemed in the best interest of the City. The right is reserved by the City to postpone the award for a period of forty-five (45) days after bid opening. The Contractor will be required to comply with all local, State, and Federal laws and regulations pertaining to equal employment opportunities. The City of Everett in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 U.S.C. 2000d to 2000-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Depar tment of Transpor tation, subtitle A, Office of the Secretary, Part 21, nondiscrimination in federally assisted programs of the Department of Transportation issued pursuant to such Act, hereby notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively insure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises as defined at 49 CFR Part 26 will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color, national origin, or sex in consideration for an award. By order of the City Council, Everett, Washington. Dated at Everett, Washington. SHARON FULLER, CITY CLERK Published: December 28, 2015; January 4, 2016. EDH675414
CITY OF GOLD BAR NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Date: Tuesday, January 12 at 6:30pm Permit Type: Conditional Use Permit Project Location: 16810 415th Ave SE, Gold Bar, WA 98251 (Tax Parcel No. 00534400201100, 00534400200701) Project Description: The applicants seek a Conditional Use Permit for the production, processing and retail sale of marijuana. The complete application and findings are available for review at City Hall. Published: January 4, 11, 2016. EDH676183
IN ACCORDANCE WITH SNOHOMISH COUNTY CODE 6.01.060 THE FOLLOWING HAS APPLIED FOR A BUSINESS LICENSE: WORKMAN, LAURA WORKMAN, DEAN 15828 2ND PL W LYNNWOOD, WA 98087-6615 LICENSE TYPE: PRIVATE KENNEL BREEDING ANY CITIZEN OR BUSINESS IN SNOHOMISH COUNTY MAY PETITION THE COUNTY LICENSE DIVISION, IN WRITING TO DENY THE ISSUANCE OF THE BUSINESS LICENSE APPLIED FOR. SUBMIT YOUR NAME, ADDRESS, PHONE #, SIGNATURE AND GROUNDS OR FACTS REGARDING THE DENIAL WITHIN 5 WORKING DAYS MAIL AFFIDAVIT TO: SNOHOMISH COUNTY AUDITOR, LICENSE DIVISION 3000 ROCKEFELLER M/S 306 EVERETT, WA 98201 #21482 Published: January 4, 2016. EDH676185
2016 MRSC ROSTERS SMALL PUBLIC WORKS, CONSULTANT, and VENDOR ROSTERS The Municipal Research and Services Center of Washington (MRSC) hereby advertises on behalf of local government agencies in Washington State (local governments), including - but not limited to - cities (Titles 35 RCW and Title 35A RCW), counties (Title 36, RCW), port districts (Title 53, RCW), water and sewer districts (Title 57 RCW), school districts and educational service districts (Title 28A RCW), fire districts (Title 52 RCW), transit agencies (Ch.35.73 RCW), and public utility districts (Title 54 RCW), for their projected needs for small public works $300,000.00 or under and consulting services throughout 2016. Additionally, MRSC advertises on behalf of some local government for their projected needs for vendor services throughout 2016. Interested businesses may apply at any time by visiting the MRSC Rosters website at www.mrscrosters.org. For questions about MRSC Rosters, email firstname.lastname@example.org. SMALL PUBLIC WORKS ROSTERS: Service categories include construction, building, renovation, remodeling, alteration, repair, or improvement of real property as referenced in RCW 39.04.155. Sub-categories can be viewed on the MRSC Rosters website. CONSULTANT ROSTERS: Service categories include architectural, engineering, and surveying services as referenced in Chapter 39.80 RCW, as well as other personal and professional consulting services. Sub-categories can be viewed on the MRSC Rosters website. VENDOR ROSTERS: Service categories include supplies, materials, and equipment not being purchased in connection with public works contracts and limited service contracts as authorized in lieu of the requirements for formal sealed bidding as referenced in RCW 39.04.190. Sub-categories can be viewed on the MRSC Rosters website. Currently subscribing local government who have their Small Works Roster, Consultant Roster, and Vendor Roster hosted in the MRSC Rosters database: Aberdeen School District #5, Adams County Public Hospital District No. 3, Arlington School District #16, Asotin County Rural Library District, Bainbridge Island Metropolitan Park & Recreation District, Belfair Water District #1, Benton County, Benton County Fire Protection District 6, Birch Bay Water & Sewer District, Bridgeport School District, Cedar River Water & Sewer District, Central Kitsap Fire and Rescue, Central Kitsap School District #401, Central Whidbey Island Fire and Rescue, Chelan County FPD 6, Cheney Public Schools (Cheney School District # 360), City of Aberdeen, City of Airway Heights, City of Algona, City of Anacortes, City of Arlington, City of Bainbridge Island, City of Benton City, City of Black Diamond, City of Bonney Lake, City of Bothell, City of Bremerton, City of Brewster, City of Bridgeport, City of Brier, City of Buckley, City of Burien, City of Burlington, City of Carnation, City of Castle Rock, City of Cheney, City of Chewelah, City of Clyde Hill, City of Colfax, City of Connell, City of Covington, City of Des Moines, City of DuPont, City of Duvall, City of East Wenatchee, City of Edgewood, City of Everson, City of Federal Way, City of Fife, City of Fircrest, City of Forks, City of George, City of Gig Harbor, City of Gold Bar, City of Grand Coulee, City of Granger, City of Granite Falls, City of Hoquiam, City of Ilwaco, City of Kalama, City of Kelso, City of Kenmore, City of Kennewick, City of Kent, City of Kettle Falls, City of Kirkland, City of Lake Forest Park, City of Lakewood, City of Langley, City of Long Beach, City of Lynnwood, City of Marysville, City of Mattawa, City of Medical Lake, City of Mercer Island, City of Mill Creek, City of Milton, City of Monroe, City of Mukilteo, City of Normandy Park, City of North Bend, City of North Bonneville, City of Oak Harbor, City of Oakville, City of Olympia, City of Orting, City of Othello, City of Pacific, City of Port Angeles, City of Port Orchard, City of Port Townsend, City of Puyallup, City of Quincy, City of Rainier, City of Renton, City of Richland, City of Ridgefield, City of Roslyn, City of Roy, City of Royal City, City of Sammamish, City of SeaTac, City of Sedro-Woolley, City of Sequim, City of Shelton, City of Shoreline, City of South Bend, City of Sprague, City of Stanwood, City of Sultan, City of Sumner, City of Tenino, City of Toppenish, City of Tukwila, City of Vader, City of Vancouver, City of Waitsburg, City of Washougal, City of Wenatchee, City of Westport, City of White Salmon, City of Yakima, City of Yelm, Clallam Transit System, Clark County, Clark County Fire District #13, Clark County Fire District 5, Clark Regional Wastewater District, Cle Elum - Roslyn School District No. 404, Coal Creek Utility District, Columbia County Fire District #3, Covington Water District, C-Tran (Clark County Public Transportation Benefit Area), Darrington School District, Des Moines Pool Metropolitan Park District, Dieringer School District, Duvall-King County Fire District 45, East Jefferson Fire Rescue, Eastmont Metropolitan Park District, Eastside Fire & Rescue, Edmonds School District #15, Enduris Washington, Ferry County, Fort Worden Public Development Authority, Franklin County, Glacier Water District, Grant County Port District #9, Grapeview School District #54, Grays Harbor County Fire Protection District No. 2, Grays Harbor Fire District No. 10, Grays Harbor PUD (Public Utility District No. 1 of Grays Harbor County), Grays Harbor Transportation Authority, Griffin School District #324, Hartstene Pointe Water Sewer District, Highland School District #203, Highland Water District, Highlands Sewer District, Housing Authority of the City of Bremerton, Housing Authority of the City of Longview, ICOM 911 (Island County Emergency Services Communications Center), Island County Fire District #1 (Camano Island Fire & Rescue), Jefferson County, Jefferson County Fire Protection District No. 2, Jefferson County Fire Protection District No. 3, Juniper Beach Water District, King Conservation District, King County Fire District No. 2, King County Fire Protection District #47, King County Housing Authority, King County Water District #90, King County Water District No. 45, King County Water District No. 54, Kiona-Benton City School District, Kitsap County Consolidated Housing Authority, Kittitas County Fire District #7, Kittitas County Fire District No. 2, Klickitat County Fire District 3, Lake Forest Park Water District (King County Water District #83), Lake Stevens Fire, Lake Stevens Sewer District, Lake Washington School District #414, Lake Whatcom Water & Sewer District, Lakewood School District No. 306, Lynnwood Public Facilities District, Marysville Fire District, Mason Conservation District, Mason County, Mason County Fire District 5, Mason County PUD No. 1, Mason General Hospital & Family of Clinics (Mason County Public Hospital No. 1), Mason Transit Authority (MTA), Mid-Columbia Library, Mountain View Fire & Rescue District #44, Mukilteo Water and Wastewater District, Newport Hospital and Health Services (Pend Oreille County Public Hospital District #1), North Beach Water District, North Country EMS, North Kitsap Fire & Rescue, North Kitsap School District, North Perry Avenue Water District, North Whidbey Fire and Rescue, Northshore Fire Department, Northshore Utility
4VNNPOT CASE NO. 11-4-01543-8 CALENDAR NOTE: (NTC) CIVIL MOTIONS-COMMISSIONER CALENDARS Unless otherwise provided by applicable rule or statute, this form and the motion must be filed with the Clerk not less than five (5) court days preceding the date requested. SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY In Re: Estate of Robert Seymour Manning COURT COMMISSIONER GUARDIANSHIP/PROBATE CALENDAR Date requested: 01/25/2016 Monday @ 1:00 p.m. 3000 Rockefeller Avenue Department D - 1st Floor Everett, WA 98201 At which time and place any person interested in the above estate may appear and file objections to and contest the Final Report. Nature of hearing: Final Repor t and Petition for Decree of Distribution (Confirm hearing at 425-388-3587 or online at www.snohomishcountywa.gov/Confirmations) Published: January 4, 2016. EDH675622
No. 15-2-06434-5 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION IN THE SNOHOMISH COUNTY SUPERIOR COURT IN AND FOR THE STATE OF WASHINGTON JOE ROGERS and MICHELL ROGERS, Plaintiffs, vs. LAKE CONNOR PARK INC., a Washington non-profit corporation, and CHERYL SCOTT, an unmarried individual, Defendants. The State of Washington to the said CHERYL SCOTT: You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to wit, within sixty days after the 4th day of January, 2016, and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled cour t, and answer the complaint of the Plaintiffs Joe Rogers and Michell Rogers, and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorneys for Plaintiffs, Philip A. Haas, at his (or their) office below stated; and in case of your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. The objection of this civil action is to seek relief from the Court for the Defendantsâ€™ breach of contract, intentional infliction of emotional distress, and trespass. Dated this 31st of December, 2015. HAAS LAW, P.S. PHILIP A. HAAS, WSBA # 46959 506 Second Avenue, Suite 1400 Seattle, WA 98104 Attorney for Plaintiffs Published: January 4, 11, 18, 25; February 1, 8, 2016. EDH676213
4VNNPOT No. 15-2-05522-2 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS TRUSTEE FOR LEHMAN XS TRUST MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2007-4N, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF RALPH GRAHAM WARNER; SUSAN J. NORTON; KENNETH G. WARNER; GREGORY WARNER AKA GREGGORY G. WARNER; MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., SOLELY AS NOMINEE FOR COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS, INC.; STATE OF WASHINGTON; OCCUPANTS OF THE PREMISES, Defendants. TO THE DEFENDANTS Unknown Heirs and Devisees of Ralph Graham Warner, Susan J. Norton, Kenneth G. Warner, Gregory Warner aka Greggory G. Warner, and Occupants of the Premises: You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty (60) days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to wit, within sixty (60) days after December 21, 2015, and defend the real property foreclosure action in Snohomish County Superior Court, and answer the complaint of U.S. Bank National Association, as Trustee for Lehman XS Trust Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2007-4N, (â€œPlaintiffâ€?). You are asked to serve a copy of your answer or responsive pleading upon the undersigned attorneys for Plaintiff at its office stated below. In case of your failure to do so, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the Clerk of said Court. The purpose of this lawsuit is to obtain a judgment, and if not immediately paid, to be satisfied through the foreclosure of real property located in Snohomish County, Washington, and legally described as follows: BEGINNING AT THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF LOT 13, B L O C K 2 , FA I R M O U N T, AC C O R D I N G TO T H E P L AT THEREOF, RECORDED IN VOLUME 10 OF PLATS, PAGE 91, RECORDS OF SNOHOMISH COUNTY, WASHINGTON, THENCE NORTH 181 FEET, T H E N C E W E S T 8 6 F E E T TO T H E T RU E P O I N T O F BEGINNING, THENCE EAST 86 FEET, THENCE SOUTH 181 FEET TO THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF LOT 13, THENCE WEST 150 FEET, THENCE NORTH 143 FEET, THENCE EAST 39 FEET, THENCE IN A NORTHEASTERLY DIRECTION TO THE TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING SITUATE IN THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH, STATE OF WASHINGTON Commonly known as: 1121 113th Street Southwest, Everett, WA 98204 DATED this 17th day of December, 2015. RCO LEGAL, P.S. By: LAURA COUGHLIN, WSBA #46124 Attorney for Plaintiff 13555 SE 36th Street, Ste 300 Bellevue, WA 98006 EDH674758 Published: December 21, 28, 2015; January 4, 11, 18, 25, 2016.
B6 Monday, 01.04.2016 The Daily Herald
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Happy Birthday: Live, learn and make strategic moves. Exciting opportunities are within reach if you donâ€™t let little annoyances get to you. Handle any setbacks with diplomacy, but take care of business shrewdly so that you donâ€™t miss a beat. Your numbers are 6, 10, 13, 24, 31, 36, 49. ARIES (March 21-April 19): Live in the moment. Have the confidence to negotiate what you want. Forward thinking will lead to an opportunity that is right for you. Romance and personal progress are on the rise. â˜…â˜…â˜… TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Youâ€™ll learn a lot by observing your peers. Take the knowledge you pick up and put your own unique spin on things. You can get ahead by using diplomacy and being a team player. Say little, but do a lot. â˜…â˜…â˜… GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Donâ€™t let uncertainty take over. If there is something you donâ€™t understand, ask questions until you learn whatâ€™s required of you. Use your intelligence and show everyone how disciplined you can be. â˜…â˜…â˜…. CANCER (June 21-July 22): Go where the action is. Take part in activities that will allow you to show off your skills, knowledge and expertise. Avoid joint financial ventures. Itâ€™s best to count on yourself and no one else. Your intuition wonâ€™t let you down. â˜…â˜…â˜…â˜…â˜… LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Put some effort into improving your skills, appearance or your relationships. The changes you make will show others that you are preparing for any tasks that come your way. Put aside time for romance and making personal plans with the people you love. â˜…â˜… VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Do your best to take part in community events, or get involved in other activities that will benefit you profes-
royrobinson.com 1-866-662-1718 1999 Mercury Villager Stk T350653B $2,885
royrobinson.com 1-866-662-1718 sionally. Donâ€™t let problems at home get you down. A misunderstanding is at the root of an issue you are having with someone. â˜…â˜…â˜…â˜… LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Make vacation plans or set up business trips. Talk with someone who can influence your future and your standard of living. Look for ways to satisfy your needs as well as those of the people you are dealing with. â˜…â˜…â˜… SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Do what needs to be done, and donâ€™t wait for someone else to take over. Donâ€™t get too caught up over issues with people from your past. Doing things differently should be your calling card. Donâ€™t back down or conform to othersâ€™ standards. â˜…â˜…â˜… SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Take one step at a time. Youâ€™ll face opposition and disillusionment when dealing with peers, friends and relatives. Listen carefully, but donâ€™t reveal your opinions to others. Focus on self-improvement, development and personal gain. â˜…â˜…â˜… CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Get your facts straight before taking part in a conversation. There are deals to be made and opportunities to take advantage of, but first try to figure out who you are dealing with. Let your intuition guide you. â˜…â˜…â˜…â˜… AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Charm, goodwill and dedication will help you achieve your goals. Check out the rules of any competition before you begin. Romance and making personal plans for the future will improve your domestic life. â˜…â˜… PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Donâ€™t get involved in anything that may jeopardize your health or well-being. Focus on contracts, legal matters and your personal finances, and you will find a way to get positive results. Opportunities are present, but emotional issues will cloud your vision. â˜…â˜…â˜…â˜…â˜… Universal Uclick
Sports SECTION C
THE DAILY HERALD
Huskies Washington trails by 22 points before rallying to defeat USC 87-85, C2
NFL WEEK 17
Seattle Seahawks 36, Arizona Cardinals 6
Up next: Vikings
ROSS D. FRANKLIN / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Seahawks wide receiver Jermaine Kearse catches a 24-yard touchdown pass as Arizona free safety Rashad Johnson (26) and cornerback Justin Bethel (28) defend during Sunday’s game.
Wilson, Lockett, defense lead Seahawks to rout of Cardinals
Seahawks resembled 2013 Super Bowl team
By Gregg Bell The News Tribune
GLENDALE, Arizona — The Seattle Seahawks restored all they had lost the previous week. And then some. Russell Wilson threw three touchdown passes. Tyler Lockett set a franchise record for the most punt-return yards in a game. And the Seahawks led 30-6. All by halftime. INSIDE Not only did Wilson break ✓ Seahawks DE Michael Bennett Matt Hasselbeck’s plays through the pain, C4 single-season ✓ Seahawks game stats, C4 record for pass✓ Seahawks rookie guard Mark ing yards from 2007 before halfGlowinski plays ‘like a pro,’ C4 time. He became ✓ Tyler Lockett sets Hawks’ record the first Seahawks with 139 yards on punt returns, C5 quarterback with ✓ Seahawks grades, C5 a 4,000-yard passing season — and the first player in NFL history with 4,000 yards passing, at least 30 touchdown passes and 500 yards rushing. Wilson’s 34 touchdown passes also set a Seahawks’ single-season record. Oh, yes, Seattle regained its mojo, momentum and mauling way of winning. It put a 36-6 demolition on the NFC West-champion Arizona Cardinals in a stunning regular-season finale at University of Phoenix See SEAHAWKS, Page C4
By Dave Boling The News Tribune
RICK SCUTERI / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Cardinals running back David Johnson (31) is stopped by the Seahawks defense, including linebacker K.J. Wright (50), free safety Earl Thomas (29), defensive tackle Ahtyba Rubin (77), defensive tackle Brandon Mebane (92) and middle linebacker Bobby Wagner (54) during the first half ofSunday’s game in Glendale, Ariz.
LENDALE, Ariz. — Pete Carroll warned you last week. Yes, the game against Arizona was the 16th of the regular season, but the Seahawks were going to approach it as if it were a playoff game. It ended up looking a lot like a certain Super Bowl. More than any game since, the Seahawks that dumped the Cardinals 36-6 on Sunday convincingly resembled SUNDAY’S GAME the 2013 group Wild-card Playoffs that blitzed the Denver Broncos Seattle at Minnesota, 10 a.m. in Super Bowl TV: NBC (5) Radio: ESPN (710 AM) XLVIII. That’s the last time they seemed this dominant against a true high-quality team. The timing and the magnitude of the destruction of the NFC West Division titlists makes an obvious statement: By playing at the level they had in the two preceding Super Bowl seasons, it seems unwise to bet against them making it to a third straight. See BOLING, Page C5
Vikings beat Packers to win NFC North, set up rematch with Seahawks By Matt Vensel Star Tribune
GREEN BAY, Wis. — The Vikings’ push to be kings of the NFC North for the first time since 2009 finally got rewarded Sunday night as they defeated the Green Bay Packers 20-13 for the division
title. The Vikings relied on stingy defense to take a 17-point lead early into the fourth quarter and hold on to stop two-time league MVP Aaron Rodgers and the Packers at Lambeau Field to win their first division title under second-year coach Mike Zimmer
and get their first victory in Green Bay since 2009. Rodgers made two passes into the end zone to end the game, but one flew beyond the end line and Vikings cornerback Xavier Rhodes knocked down a final Hail Mary. The Vikings were 1-10-1 in their
INSIDE: College basketball, C2
past dozen games against the Packers, including playoffs, since then and had last beaten them in the 2012 regular-season finale. With a victory, the Vikings will play host to the Seattle Seahawks, who thumped them 38-7 at home last month, at TCF Bank Stadium in the wild-card round next
Sunday. The Vikings began pulling away with 4 minutes, 42 seconds left in the third quarter when cornerback Captain Munnerlyn returned a Rodgers fumble 55 yards for a touchdown that made
See VIKINGS, Page C3
C2 C2 Monday, 01.04.2016 The Daily Monday, 01.04.2016 TheHerald Daily Herald
CALENDAR MON 4
Next game: at Minnesota 10 a.m., Sun., Jan. 10
Huskies rally from 22 points down to defeat USC 87-85
Next game: at Kelowna 7:05 p.m., Fri., Jan. 8
By Christian Caple The News Tribune
Next game: at WSU Noon, Sat., Jan. 9 UW MEN UW MEN
UWWOMEN WOMEN UW
Utah 5 p.m. PAC12 Next game: at UMKC 5:05 p.m., Thu., Jan. 7
Next game: UMKC 7 p.m., Thu., Jan. 7
Next game: Washington Noon, Sat., Jan. 9 WSU MEN
Next game: Portland 5 p.m., Sat., Jan. 9 GONZAGA MEN
TELEVISION TODAY 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 5 p.m. 6 p.m. 6 p.m. 7 p.m. 6 p.m.
BASKETBALL ESPN North Carolina at Florida St. ESPN2 West Virginia at TCU PAC12 Washington at Utah (w) ESPN Oklahoma at Texas ESPN2 Virginia at Virginia Tech PAC12 Wash. St. at Colorado (w) HOCKEY NBCS Los Angeles at Colorado
BASKETBALL ESPN Wisconsin at Indiana FS1 Marquette at Providence ESPN2 Oklahoma St. at Baylor ROOT Butler at DePaul ESPN Kentucky at LSU FS1 Georgetown at Creighton HOCKEY NBCS Montreal at Philadelphia
4 p.m. 4 p.m. 5 p.m. 5 p.m. 6 p.m. 6 p.m. 4:30 p.m.
RADIO TODAY No broadcasts scheduled
BASKETBALL 7:15 p.m. 1380 Edmonds-Woodway at Arlington
BOYS BASKETBALL Northwest 1B—Highland Christian at Providence Classical Christian, 3:15 p.m. Non-League—Coupeville at South Whidbey, 6:45 p.m. BOYS SWIMMING Monroe vs. Oak Harbor at Vanderzicht Memorial Pool, 5:30 p.m. GIRLS BASKETBALL Non-League—Skykomish at Cedar Park Christian-Mountlake Terrace, 5:30 p.m.; Marysville Pilchuck at Interlake, 7 p.m.; Australia at Cascade, 7:15 p.m. GIRLS BOWLING Squalicum vs. Jackson, Ferndale vs. Cascade, Anacortes vs. Everett, all at Majestic Lanes, 3:15 p.m.
SEATTLE — He jumped and screamed and waved his arms, punching the air with joyous fury as he stalked in front of the scorer’s table, the kind of celebration this team has not frequently initiated in recent years. Lorenzo Romar is not an emotional man. Not outwardly, anyway. But the improbability of what the Washington Huskies accomplished Sunday afternoon at Hec Edmundson Pavilion sent him, momentarily, into some kind of merriment, the crowd of 7,031 in full throat along with him. Few of them would have believed an hour prior that Washington would win this game against USC, 87-85, after trailing by 22 points with fewer than 14 minutes to play. That they would chisel that deficit with a 24-5 run that spanned just 61⁄2 minutes. That they would then fall behind by seven points, twice, but finish the game on a 9-0 run to leave Hec Ed with a 2-0 record to start Pac-12 play. “It’s a special group,” Romar said. “You don’t get groups like this all the time.” And you don’t see games like this all the time. The 22-point comeback is the largest for a Romar team at UW — the largest margin the Huskies had overcome previously under Romar was 16 in a win at LSU on Dec. 29, 2007. “The whole time, we were just like, ‘We’re going to make a run, we’re going to make a run,’” said senior guard Andrew Andrews, who scored 24 points after tying his career high with 35 on Friday against UCLA. “It starts on defense. That was our mindset through every timeout — once we start getting stops, we’ll come back.” They did, thanks to two players in particular — Huskies guard Dejounte Murray, because he played his best game of the season, and Trojans guard Julian Jacobs, because he didn’t play at all. Jacobs left the game with 16:18 remaining after he jumped for a rebound, landed and sprained his left ankle. Teammates carried him to the bench, and he didn’t return. At that point, USC (12-3, 1-1) led, 61-42, and seemed poised to run away with it. Jacobs had a lot to do with that — he scored 15 points on 7-of-9 shooting and began the second half with a pair of ferocious dunks. His ballhandling skills made it difficult for the Huskies to trap and press the Trojans in the backcourt, and USC controlled the game’s tempo because of that. They spent the first half tossing in easy baskets
BASKETBALL | College Roundup
Cougars top No. 25 UCLA Associated Press
Washington’s Malik Dime (10) reacts from the bench during the Huskies’ second-half rally Sunday in Seattle.
You don’t get groups like this all the time — Lorenzo Romar UW men’s basketball coach
and holding Washington to just 25 percent shooting from the field. In some ways, the Huskies were fortunate to trail just 46-36 after a first half that Romar described as “flat.” With Jacobs out, the Huskies applied more pressure, forced turnovers and scrambled back into the game. Murray led that effort. He scored 18 of his careerhigh 29 points during the game’s final 13:30, a span in which UW outscored USC 43-19. Meanwhile, Romar grew demonstrative on the sideline, urging his team to increase its defensive energy. “I just stay aggressive, every single game,” Murray said. “It’s either going to go my way or it’s not. I just stayed aggressive, my team believed in me, and everything was falling.” Murray attacked the rim and scored. He drew fouls and made free throws. He made both of his 3-point attempts, including the one that cut the deficit to single-digits for the first time since early in the first half, trimming USC’s lead to 71-63 with eight minutes to play. Andrews, David Crisp and Matisse Thybulle each made important 3-pointers in that span, too. But Murray was the catalyst. “The way we were playing, pressing and trapping, turnovers, up and down — that right there is bliss for him,” Romar said. “It was just (Murray) going out there
hooping, and there’s not too many better at it than him.” With a little less than a minute remaining, Murray slashed to the hoop and scored to make it an 85-82 game. USC inbounded to sophomore guard Jordan McLaughlin, who was trapped and called for traveling, one of his eight turnovers. Murray drove to the rim and scored again, a short shot off the backboard. That made it a onepoint game. And again, the Huskies used their pressure to force a Trojans turnover — their 21st of the game — on a steal by Murray. With 29 seconds remaining, Murray hoisted a midrange jumper that missed off the rim. But Andrews sprinted to the hoop, grabbed the rebound and put it in the basket, giving the Huskies just their second lead of the game, this one at 86-85. Elijah Stewart missed a shot on the other end. Andrews rebounded and split a pair of free throws. And Katin Reinhardt couldn’t save the Trojans with his last-second heave. So the Huskies (10-4, 2-0) carry an unbeaten Pac-12 record into their first conference road game on Saturday at Washington State. Romar hopes this weekend stays with them. “These wins are going to be so valuable for us, not only in the win-loss column, but in terms of our own psyche, and our own belief within ourselves,” Romar said. “We come back in double overtime and beat UCLA, but now we can always say, ‘Fellas, we were down 21 with 15 minutes to go.’ Hopefully we’re not in that position (again), but now there are not a whole lot of situations where we can’t say we still have a chance.”
PULLMAN — Josh Hawkinson, a graduate of Shorewood High School, had 20 points and 10 rebounds and Washington State beat No. 25 UCLA 85-78 on Sunday night. Que Johnson and Renard Suggs each scored 14 points for WSU (9-5, 1-1 Pac-12). The Cougars lost to Southern California in their conference opener Friday night. Isaac Hamilton scored 27 points for UCLA (9-6, 0-2), which was coming off a double-overtime loss at Washington. UCLA’s Bryce Alford, coming off a 30-point performance at Washington, was held to nine points. Washington State shot 60 percent in the second half and 55 percent in the game and held the Bruins to 41-percent shooting.
PAC-12 MEN Arizona 94, Arizona State 82 TEMPE, Ariz. — Gabe York scored 22 points, Allonzo Trier added 20 and No. 8 Arizona outlasted rival Arizona State in both teams’ Pac-12 opener. Arizona (13-1) dominated inside in the first half and built a 16-point advantage in the second half. The Sun Devils (10-4) cut Arizona’s lead to six with 3 minutes left but couldn’t climb all the way back Tra Holder scored 24 points for the Sun Devils.
Colorado 56, Stanford 55 STANFORD, Calif. — Josh Scott had 14 points and 14 rebounds and Colorado beat Stanford, ending a twogame losing streak. George King added 12 points for the Buffaloes (123, 1-1 Pac-12), who extended their winning streak over Stanford to five games. Josh Fortune had 10. Michael Humphrey scored 19 points to lead the Cardinal (8-5, 1-1), who saw a three-game winning streak end. Stanford had won six of its previous seven. Scott, one of two players to rank among the top 10 in the Pac-12 in scoring, rebounding, field-goal percentage and free-throw percentage, recorded his 30th career double-double, and his sixth in the past 11 games.
California 71, Utah 58 BASKETBALL NBA WESTERN CONFERENCE Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 24 10 .706 Utah 15 17 .469 Portland 15 21 .417 Minnesota 12 22 .353 Denver 12 23 .343 Pacific Division W L Pct Golden State 31 2 .939 L.A. Clippers 22 13 .629 Sacramento 13 20 .394 Phoenix 12 25 .324 L.A. Lakers 8 27 .229 Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 29 6 .829 Dallas 19 15 .559 Memphis 18 17 .514 Houston 16 19 .457 New Orleans 11 22 .333 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct Toronto 21 14 .600 Boston 18 15 .545 New York 16 19 .457 Brooklyn 10 23 .303 Philadelphia 3 33 .083 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 20 13 .606 Atlanta 21 14 .600 Orlando 19 15 .559 Charlotte 17 16 .515 Washington 15 17 .469 Central Division W L Pct Cleveland 22 9 .710 Chicago 20 12 .625 Indiana 19 14 .576 Detroit 18 16 .529 Milwaukee 14 21 .400 Sunday’s games Chicago 115, Toronto 113 New York 111, Atlanta 97 Miami 97, Washington 75 Portland 112, Denver 106 L.A. Lakers 97, Phoenix 77 Monday’s Games Toronto at Cleveland, 4 p.m. Minnesota at Philadelphia, 4 p.m. Indiana at Miami, 4:30 p.m. Boston at Brooklyn, 4:30 p.m. Orlando at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. San Antonio at Milwaukee, 5 p.m. Sacramento at Oklahoma City, 5 p.m. Houston at Utah, 6 p.m. Memphis at Portland, 7 p.m. Charlotte at Golden State, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday’s Games Milwaukee at Chicago, 5 p.m. New York at Atlanta, 5 p.m. Sacramento at Dallas, 5:30 p.m. Golden State at L.A. Lakers, 7:30 p.m.
Men’s College Basketball Sunday’s games EAST Colgate 56, American U. 37 George Washington 69, Fordham 63 UMass 74, La Salle 67 Vermont 65, Harvard 62 SOUTH FIU 76, FAU 59 Louisville 65, Wake Forest 57 Marshall 94, W. Kentucky 76
GB — 8 10 12 12½ GB — 10 18 21 24 GB — 9½ 11 13 17 GB — 2 5 10 18½ GB — — 1½ 3 4½ GB — 2½ 4 5½ 10
Princeton 89, Hampton 59 UAB 78, Middle Tennessee 67 MIDWEST Illinois St. 67, Drake 62 N. Dakota St. 75, Denver 49 Nebraska-Omaha 76, IUPUI 71 Ohio St. 75, Illinois 73 S. Dakota St. 63, W. Illinois 59 Wichita St. 85, Bradley 58 SOUTHWEST South Dakota 94, Oral Roberts 84 UTEP 84, North Texas 75 UTSA 85, Rice 80 FAR WEST Arizona 94, Arizona St. 82 California 71, Utah 58 Colorado 56, Stanford 55 Grand Canyon 74, Bethune-Cookman 53 Oregon St. 70, Oregon 57 Washington 87, Southern Cal 85 Washington St. 85, UCLA 78
Washington 87, USC 85 SOUTHERN CAL (12-3) Reinhardt 2-8 2-2 6, McLaughlin 5-10 3-5 15, Jacobs 7-9 0-1 15, Boatwright 5-13 2-4 15, Jovanovic 7-11 0-0 14, Clark 2-4 0-0 4, Martin 0-0 4-6 4, Metu 0-0 1-2 1, Marquetti 0-2 1-3 1, Stewart 3-9 2-2 10. Totals 31-66 15-25 85. WASHINGTON (10-4) Chriss 4-11 5-7 13, Thybulle 1-6 0-1 3, Murray 11-22 5-6 29, Andrews 6-17 8-10 24, Dickerson 0-5 2-4 2, Crisp 4-12 3-5 13, Dime 1-5 1-1 3, Green 0-2 0-0 0, Dorsey 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 27-81 24-34 87. Halftime—Southern Cal 46-36. 3-Point Goals—Southern Cal 8-17 (Boatwright 3-8, McLaughlin 2-3, Stewart 2-3, Jacobs 1-1, Reinhardt 0-2), Washington 9-25 (Andrews 4-8, Murray 2-2, Crisp 2-7, Thybulle 1-3, Green 0-1, Dorsey 0-1, Chriss 0-3). Fouled Out—Thybulle. Rebounds—Southern Cal 52 (Jovanovic 10), Washington 47 (Chriss 12). Assists—Southern Cal 19 (McLaughlin 6), Washington 11 (Andrews 4). Total Fouls—Southern Cal 28, Washington 22. A—7,031.
Princeton 79, Hampton 55 Seton Hall 99, Marquette 68 St. Bonaventure 69, Rhode Island 56 Syracuse 86, Duke 50 Towson 72, Northeastern 71 Villanova 67, Providence 39 SOUTH Alabama 62, LSU 45 Auburn 66, Kentucky 61 ETSU 73, Lees-McRae 46 Elon 67, UNC Wilmington 60 FAU 87, FIU 82 Louisville 78, Georgia Tech 65 Memphis 83, Tulane 67 Middle Tennessee 68, UAB 40 Mississippi 55, Vanderbilt 52 Mississippi St. 76, Florida 70 NC State 64, Wake Forest 47 North Carolina 72, Clemson 56 Old Dominion 71, Charlotte 59 South Carolina 85, Arkansas 32 Virginia 76, Miami 56 Virginia Tech 58, Boston College 33 William & Mary 65, James Madison 59, OT MIDWEST Drake 94, Evansville 52 Illinois St. 70, Wichita St. 49 Indiana 77, Michigan 69, OT Loyola of Chicago 67, Bradley 54 Michigan St. 77, Wisconsin 67 Milwaukee 55, Chicago St. 48 Minnesota 98, Penn St. 85 Missouri St. 59, Indiana St. 51 Nebraska-Omaha 79, W. Illinois 66 Northwestern 85, Nebraska 62 Oral Roberts 52, IUPUI 47 Purdue 69, Illinois 65 S. Dakota St. 81, N. Dakota St. 63 S. Illinois 65, N. Iowa 60 West Virginia 65, Kansas 45 SOUTHWEST Baylor 78, Oklahoma 68 Rice 49, UTSA 48, OT Texas A&M 73, Georgia 62 UTEP 75, North Texas 67 FAR WEST CS Bakersfield 65, UC Irvine 39
WSU 85, UCLA 78 UCLA (9-6) Parker 3-7 1-2 7, Welsh 6-13 1-2 13, Holiday 6-15 2-3 15, Hamilton 12-22 0-0 27, Alford 2-10 4-4 9, Olesinski 0-0 2-2 2, Allen 0-0 2-2 2, Ali 0-2 1-2 1, Bolden 1-4 0-0 2. Totals 30-73 13-17 78. WASHINGTON ST. (9-5) Longrus 2-3 0-2 4, Hawkinson 8-14 2-2 20, Iroegbu 0-1 4-6 4, Callison 5-9 0-2 12, Johnson 5-11 2-2 14, King 2-4 0-0 5, Suggs 4-8 4-5 14, Redding 0-0 2-2 2, Boese 0-1 0-0 0, Clifford 5-5 0-0 10, Izundu 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 31-56 14-21 85. Halftime—Washington St. 40-36. 3-Point Goals—UCLA 5-16 (Hamilton 3-7, Holiday 1-3, Alford 1-5, Bolden 0-1), Washington St. 9-20 (Callison 2-3, Johnson 2-4, Hawkinson 2-4, Suggs 2-5, King 1-2, Boese 0-1, Iroegbu 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—UCLA 39 (Welsh 10), Washington St. 33 (Hawkinson 10). Assists—UCLA 13 (Alford 5), Washington St. 20 (Iroegbu 7). Total Fouls—UCLA 19, Washington St. 16. A—1,912.
Women’s College Basketball Sunday’s games EAST DePaul 71, St. John’s 61 Drexel 66, Coll. of Charleston 54 Duquesne 89, Dayton 58 George Washington 70, Saint Joseph’s 45 Georgetown 69, Creighton 57 Hofstra 58, Delaware 49 Marist 66, Rider 54 Notre Dame 65, Pittsburgh 55
HOCKEY NHL WESTERN CONFERENCE Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts Los Angeles 38 25 11 2 52 Arizona 38 18 16 4 40 Anaheim 38 16 15 7 39 Vancouver 39 15 15 9 39 San Jose 37 18 17 2 38 Calgary 38 18 18 2 38 Edmonton 40 16 21 3 35 Central Division GP W L OT Pts Dallas 41 28 9 4 60 Chicago 40 23 13 4 50 St. Louis 41 23 14 4 50 Minnesota 38 20 11 7 47 Nashville 39 19 13 7 45 Colorado 39 18 18 3 39 Winnipeg 39 18 19 2 38 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts Florida 39 23 12 4 50 Montreal 40 22 15 3 47 Detroit 39 19 13 7 45 Boston 37 20 13 4 44 Tampa Bay 39 19 16 4 42 Ottawa 39 18 15 6 42 Toronto 37 15 15 7 37 Buffalo 39 15 20 4 34 Metropolitan Division
GF 104 107 73 95 101 101 101
GA 83 122 90 110 106 121 122
GF 144 111 101 101 103 109 104
GA 107 97 100 90 102 110 114
GF 106 116 100 116 100 111 99 91
GA 85 99 106 102 95 118 103 105
GP W L OT Pts GF GA Washington 38 28 7 3 59 121 83 N.Y. Islanders 40 22 13 5 49 113 99 N.Y. Rangers 39 21 14 4 46 112 103 New Jersey 39 20 14 5 45 93 94 Pittsburgh 38 19 15 4 42 91 93 Carolina 39 16 17 6 38 92 110 Philadelphia 37 15 15 7 37 79 102 Columbus 40 15 22 3 33 103 127 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Sunday’s games N.Y. Islanders 6, Dallas 5 Florida 2, Minnesota 1 Chicago 3, Ottawa 0 Anaheim 4, Winnipeg 1 Monday’s Games Detroit at New Jersey, 4 p.m. Ottawa at St. Louis, 5 p.m. Los Angeles at Colorado, 6 p.m. Carolina at Edmonton, 6 p.m. Arizona at Vancouver, 7 p.m.
WHL U.S. DIVISION W L OTLSOL GF 22 12 0 2 100 20 14 3 0 118 19 15 3 2 129 20 17 1 0 134 16 20 2 0 120 B.C. DIVISION GP W L OTLSOL GF Kelowna 40 28 10 2 0 145 Victoria 40 23 14 1 2 133 Prince George 39 23 14 1 1 133 Kamloops 37 18 14 4 1 129 Vancouver 40 15 20 3 2 118 EASTERN CONFERENCE EAST DIVISION GP W L OTLSOL GF Brandon 40 24 12 2 2 150 Prince Albert 39 23 12 3 1 130 Moose Jaw 39 19 15 4 1 135 Regina 40 17 17 3 3 125 Saskatoon 38 15 20 3 0 121 Swift Current 39 12 22 4 1 91 CENTRAL DIVISION GP W L OTLSOL GF Lethbridge 39 27 12 0 0 166 Red Deer 39 26 13 0 0 149 Calgary 42 25 15 1 1 140 Edmonton 40 16 20 4 0 112 Medicine Hat 38 14 20 3 1 125 Kootenay 41 7 31 3 0 82 Sunday’s games Saskatoon 6 Moose Jaw 3 Kootenay 3 Swift Current 1 Prince Albert 7 Regina 3 Brandon 4 Calgary 1 Vancouver 5 Prince George 3 Portland 5 Spokane 1 Monday’s games No games scheduled Tuesday’s games Red Deer at Prince Albert Moose Jaw at Medicine Hat Tri-City at Victoria. Wednesday’s games Red Deer at Saskatoon Vancouver at Edmonton Swift Current at Lethbridge Prince George at Kamloops Tri-City at Victoria Friday games Medicine Hat at Saskatoon Prince Albert at Brandon Vancouver at Calgary Regina at Kootenay Lethbridge at Red Deer Tri-City at Kamloops Victoria at Prince George Everett Seattle Spokane Portland Tri-City
GP 36 37 39 38 38
GA 79 111 132 124 143
Pt 46 43 43 41 34
GA 113 101 115 114 139
Pt 58 49 48 41 35
GA 122 121 128 144 157 126
Pt 52 50 43 40 33 29
GA 120 115 129 132 148 172
Pt 54 52 52 36 32 17
Everett at Kelowna Portland at Seattle
LINE College Football
FAVORITE UNDERDOG National Championship Game Championship Game At Glendale, Arizona Jan. 11 Alabama 6 Clemson
DEALS BASKETBALL NBA Development League RIO GRANDE VALLEY VIPERS — Acquired G Matt Carlino from the available player pool. FOOTBALL National Football League CLEVELAND BROWNS — Fired general manager Ray Farmer and coach Mike Pettine. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS — Released OT Reid Fragel from the practice squad. MIAMI DOLPHINS — Placed WR Rishard Matthews on injured reserve. Signed LB Mike Hull from the practice squad. NEW ORLEANS SAINTS — Signed RB Toben Opurum from the practice squad. PHILADELPHIA EAGLES — Placed NT Bennie Logan on injured reserve. Signed CB Randall Evans from the practice squad. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS — Fired coach Jim Tomsula. Placed LB Michael Wilhoite on injured reserve. HOCKEY National Hockey League CAROLINA HURRICANES — Recalled F Brock McGinn from Charlotte (AHL). CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS — Acquired F Richard Panik from Toronto for F Jeremy Morin. Loaned D David Rundblad to ZSC Lions (National League A-Switzerland). TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING — Assigned F Jonathan Drouin to Syracuse (AHL). American Hockey League AHL — Suspended Torontto LW Richard Clune one game. BAKERSFIELD CONDORS — Assigned G Ty Rimmer to Norfolk (ECHL). LAKE ERIE MONSTERS — Recalled F Peter Quenneville from Cincinnati (ECHL). TORONTO MARLIES — Assigned G Rob Madore to Orlando (ECHL). ECHL ECHL — Suspended Tulsa F Mathieu Gagnon eight games, Rapid City D Garrett Clarke and D Jonathan Narbonne five games, Tulsa G Kevin Carr three games and Tulsa F Emerson Clark one game. IDAHO STEELHEADS — Released G Will Gagnon as emergency backup. INDY FUEL — Signed F Adam Lapsansky. NORFOLK ADMIRALS — Released G Adam Courchaine. ORLANDO SOLAR BEARS — Released G Bobby Fowler as emergency backup. WHEELING NAILERS — Signed F Massimo Lamacchia. COLLEGES GEORGIA — Named James Coley wide receivers coach, Dell McGee running backs coach and Marshall Malchow recruiting director. N.C. STATE — Fired offensive coordinator Matt Canada. NOTRE DAME — Announced WR Will Fuller and RB C.J. Prosise will enter the NFL draft. SOUTH CAROLINA — Announced G Shay Colley has left the women’s basketball team.
BERKELEY, Calif. — Ivan Rabb scored 11 of his season-high 19 points in the final 6:45 and California handed No. 21 Utah its second straight loss. Jordan Mathews added 14 points, hitting two late 3-pointers, and Tyrone Wallace had 10 points and six assists for the Golden Bears (12-3, 2-0 Pac-12). Jakob Poeltl led Utah (114, 0-2) with 19 points and 10 rebounds.
Oregon State 70, Oregon 57 CORVALLIS, Ore. — Tres Tinkle scored 19 points to lead Oregon State to a victory over Oregon in the Pac-12 opener for both teams. Olaf Schaftenaar had 13 points and a career-high eight rebounds, and Gary Payton II added 12 points and six assists for the Beavers (10-2), who won their fourth straight game and broke a four-game losing streak against the Ducks. Chris Boucher scored 14 points to lead Oregon (11-3), which had a four-game winning streak snapped. Dillon Brooks added 13 points.
LOCAL MEN Everett 77, Walla Walla 72 EVERETT — Derek Brown scored 26 points to lead Everett Community College to a win over Walla Walla Community College in a non-league contest. Quadir Williams scored 11 points and Forest Grant added 10 for the Trojans, who improved their record to 9-6. Walla Walla fell to 6-9. EvCC plays its Northwest Athletic Conference opener Saturday against Whatcom Community College in Bellingham.
LEAGUE | Standings PF 489 423 280 238
PA 313 277 330 387
PF 388 377 420 275
PA 379 430 442 374
PF 500 339 408 342
PA 308 345 476 417
PF 365 368 358 335
PA 302 323 400 397
PF 355 405 359 320
PA 296 287 399 398
PF 465 387 379 310
PA 315 314 359 389
PF 339 333 376 299
PA 313 408 448 423
PF 419 423 328 278
PA 279 319 401 432
Playoff Schedule Wild-card Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 9 Kansas City (11-5) at Houston (9-7), 1:35 p.m. (ABC/ ESPN) Pittsburgh (10-6) at Cincinnati (12-4), 5:15 p.m. (CBS) Sunday, Jan. 10 Seattle (10-6) at Minnesota (11-6), 10 a.m. (NBC) Green Bay (10-6) at Washington (9-7), 1:30 p.m. (FOX) Divisional Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 16 Cincinnati, Houston or Kansas City at New England (12-4), 1:30 (CBS) Minnesota, Washington or Green Bay at Arizona (13-3), 5:15 p.m. (NBC) Sunday, Jan. 17 Seattle, Green Bay or Washington at Carolina (15-1), 10:05 a.m. (FOX) Pittsburgh, Kansas City or Houston at Denver (12-4), 1:30 p.m. (CBS) Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 24 TBA Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 7 At Santa Clara, Calif. TBD, 3:30 p.m. (CBS)
Vikings From Page C1
it 20-3. Defensive end Everson Griffen swatted the ball out of the hands of Rodgers from behind just as he was attempting a pass. After an officials review, the touchdown was upheld. That game-changing play came shortly after quarterback Teddy Bridgewater was intercepted by Packers safety Micah Hyde in Vikings territory after he tried to throw a pass with his left hand while being tackled by Packers defensive end Mike Neal. The Packers rallied back, however, on a 16-yard touchdown pass from Rodgers to Richard Rodgers and a 43-yard field goal by Mason Crosby with 5:39 left in the fourth quarter to cut the Vikings’ lead to 20-13. There were a few heartstopping moments to go. The Packers marched again and reached the Vikings’ 13-yard line, but on fourthand-goal, Rodgers’ pass in the end zone was intercepted by Rhodes The Vikings scored first on the opening drive after a near-touchdown. Bridgewater had Jerick McKinnon isolated against rookie inside linebacker Jake Ryan
THE DAILY HERALD
charge. The announcement came just hours after Cleveland finished a 3-13 season with a 28-12 loss to the Pittsburgh Steelers. Pettine went 10-22 in two years, dropping 18 of his final 21 games after a promising 7-4 start in 2014. Pettine’s job security had been in doubt for months, and not even Haslam’s vow at the start of training camp not to “blow things up” could stop another regime change in Cleveland. Pettine was the team’s seventh full-time coach since 1999, and the team has changed coaches and general managers five times since 2008.
SUNDAY | Roundup
Broncos wrap up the AFC’s No. 1 seed Associated Press DENVER — Peyton Manning replaced Brock Osweiler at quarterback in the third quarter Sunday and led the Denver Broncos to a 27-20 win over the San Diego Chargers. Combined with New England’s loss at Miami, the Broncos (12-4) secured the No. 1 seed in the AFC playoffs. An interception by Denver safety Shiloh Keo, a graduate of Archbishop Murphy High School, set up the game-winning touchdown.
Bills 22, Jets 17 ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. — Ryan Fitzpatrick threw interceptions on each of New York’s final three drives and the Jets’ playoff hopes were dashed. The Jets would have made the postseason for the first time since 2010 with a win.
Steelers 28, Browns 12 CLEVELAND — Ben Roethlisberger threw three touchdown passes, Pittsburgh’s defense dominated and the Steelers slipped into the AFC playoffs with a win over Cleveland, which fired coach Mike Pettine and GM Ray Farmer after the game. The Steelers had to win and needed Buffalo to
knock off the New York Jets to make the postseason.
Dolphins 20, Patriots 10 MIAMI GARDENS, Fla. — New England quarterback Tom Brady was sacked twice and knocked down at least half a dozen times, and New England missed a chance to clinch the No. 1 seed in the AFC playoffs. Brady watched the Patriots’ final offensive series from the sideline. He threw a season-low 21 passes.
Texans 30, Jaguars 6 HOUSTON — J.J. Watt had three sacks and Jonathan Grimes scored twice to help the Texans clinch the AFC South. Houston plays host to Kansas City next weekend in a wildcard game.
Bengals 24, Ravens 16 CINCINNATI — AJ McCarron threw a pair of touchdown passes as Cincinnati (12-4) matched the best record in franchise history — the Bengals also won 12 games during the 1981 and 1988 seasons, and they reached the Super Bowl both times. Cincinnati plays host to Pittsburgh next weekend in a wild-card game.
1 playoff seed for the first time. Newton tied Steve Young’s NFL record for career TDs rushing by a quarterback with 43. Young took 15 seasons to reach that plateau; Newton did it in five.
chise record for yards passing in a season, finishing with 4,166.
Colts 30, Titans 24
KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Alex Smith threw two touchdown passes, Kansas City sacked Derek Carr six times, and the Chiefs collected a franchise-best 10th straight win. The Chiefs are headed to Houston for a wild-card game next weekend.
INDIANAPOLIS — Recently signed Josh Freeman and Ryan Lindley each threw a touchdown pass in the first half and Jerrell Freeman scored on a 23-yard interception in the second for Indianapolis. The Colts (8-8) won their last two games to avoid their first losing season since 2011, but didn’t get the help they needed — a Houston loss and seven other games to go the right way — to make the postseason.
Eagles 35, Giants 30
Saints 20, Falcons 17
EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — The New York Giants suffered another tough loss in what may have been coach Tom Coughlin’s final game. It was the third straight defeat for the Giants and finished a third straight losing season and a fourth straight year out of the playoffs. Coughlin, who led the Giants to two Super Bowl titles in his 12 seasons, has a year left on his contract. His future is expected to be decided soon by co-owners John Mara and Steve Tisch.
ATLANTA — Jamarca Sanford’s interception at the Atlanta 25 with less than two minutes remaining set up Kai Forbath’s 30-yard game-winning field goal as time expired.
Redskins 34, Cowboys 23
SANTA CLARA, Calif. — Phil Dawson kicked a 23-yard field goal 11:33 into overtime to lift San Francisco past St. Louis. Rams coach Jeff Fisher finished 7-9 — his fourth straight losing season with the team.
Chiefs 23, Raiders 17
Lions 24, Bears 20 CHICAGO — Matthew Stafford threw for 298 yards and three touchdowns as Detroit (7-9) avoided a lastplace finish in the NFC North with its sixth win in eight games.
49ers 19, Rams 16 OT
Panthers 38, Buccaneers 10
ARLINGTON, Texas — WashingCHARLOTTE, N.C. — Cam Newton ton quarterback Kirk Cousins threw ran for two touchdowns and threw for three touchdowns before leaving late in the1:02 first half a playoff PM of Page 1 tuneup. for two more, and280945_5.3_x_10.5 Carolina wrapped 12/29/15 Cousins broke Jay Shroeder’s franup the NFC’s No.
with three points on the drive, though, after a gutsy fake punt on fourthand-3 from their 38-yard line. Wide receiver Adam Thielen caught a direct snap, ran around left end then wove downfield for a 41-yard gain.
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of the 49ers organization for the last nine years,” York said in a statement. “We all know he is a man of high character, and his contributions on the field and in our community have always been greatly appreciated. This entire organization is proud and grateful to have worked so closely alongside Jimmy. We all wish him and his family great success in the future.” Tomsula was the second NFL coach fired Sunday, joining Mike Pettine of the Cleveland Browns. Browns owner Jimmy Haslam fired coach Pettine and general manager Ray Farmer following their second straight losing season in
The San Francisco 49ers fired head coach Jim Tomsula on Sunday night after one disappointing season. Elevated from his defensive-line coaching duties in a surprising promotion by CEO Jed York last January, Tomsula went 5-11 in his only season. York was scheduled to address the media Monday morning at Levi’s Stadium, where San Francisco rallied for a 19-16 overtime victory against St. Louis in Sunday’s season finale. “Jimmy has been a valuable member
on the right sideline. The speedy second-year running back streaked past Ryan but Bridgewater sailed the deep ball over his head or McKinnon likely would have taken it 69 yards to the end zone. The Vikings came away
certificates that can be redeemed for green fees, food, and/or merchandise.
49ers, Browns fire their coaches
NATIONAL CONFERENCE West W L T Pct y-Arizona 13 3 0 .813 x-Seattle 10 6 0 .625 St. Louis 7 9 0 .438 San Francisco 5 11 0 .313 East W L T Pct y-Washington 9 7 0 .563 Philadelphia 7 9 0 .438 N.Y. Giants 6 10 0 .375 Dallas 4 12 0 .250 South W L T Pct y-Carolina 15 1 0 .938 Atlanta 8 8 0 .500 New Orleans 7 9 0 .438 Tampa Bay 6 10 0 .375 North W L T Pct y-Minnesota 11 5 0 .688 x-Green Bay 10 6 0 .625 Detroit 7 9 0 .438 Chicago 6 10 0 .375 AMERICAN CONFERENCE West W L T Pct y-Denver 12 4 0 .750 x-Kansas City 11 5 0 .688 Oakland 7 9 0 .438 San Diego 4 12 0 .250 East W L T Pct y-New England 12 4 0 .750 N.Y. Jets 10 6 0 .625 Buffalo 8 8 0 .500 Miami 6 10 0 .375 South L T Pct W y-Houston 9 7 0 .563 Indianapolis 8 8 0 .500 Jacksonville 5 11 0 .313 Tennessee 3 13 0 .188 North W L T Pct y-Cincinnati 12 4 0 .750 x-Pittsburgh 10 6 0 .625 Baltimore 5 11 0 .313 Cleveland 3 13 0 .188 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division Sunday’s games Houston 30, Jacksonville 6 Washington 34, Dallas 23 Detroit 24, Chicago 20 Buffalo 22, N.Y. Jets 17 Miami 20, New England 10 New Orleans 20, Atlanta 17 Cincinnati 24, Baltimore 16 Pittsburgh 28, Cleveland 12 Indianapolis 30, Tennessee 24 Philadelphia 35, N.Y. Giants 30 Denver 27, San Diego 20 Seattle 36, Arizona 6 Kansas City 23, Oakland 17 Carolina 38, Tampa Bay 10 San Francisco 19, St. Louis 16, OT Minnesota 20, Green Bay 13 End of the regular season
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SEAHAWKS | Notebook
Seahawks 36, Cardinals 6 Seattle Arizona
10 20 0 6
0 — 0 —
From Page C1 38 6
First Quarter Sea—Brown 1 run (Hauschka kick), 5:22. Drive: 12 plays, 88 yards, 7:19. Key Plays: Wilson 7 pass to Baldwin on 3rd-and-5; Michael 45 run; Wilson 20 pass to Helfet. Seattle 7, Arizona 0. Sea—FG Hauschka 52, 3:08. Drive: 4 plays, 7 yards, 1:25. Key Play: Lane 6 interception return to Arizona 41. Seattle 10, Arizona 0. Second Quarter Ari—Fitzgerald 17 pass from Palmer (kick failed), 11:59. Drive: 12 plays, 80 yards, 6:09. Key Plays: Palmer 11 pass to Jo.Brown on 3rd-and-10; Rubin 15-yard face mask penalty; Palmer 11 pass to Jo.Brown on 3rd-and-9; Palmer 14 pass to Jo.Brown. Seattle 10, Arizona 6. Sea—Tukuafu 7 pass from Wilson (Hauschka kick), 6:02. Drive: 11 plays, 80 yards, 5:57. Key Plays: Wilson 36 pass to Lockett on 3rd-and-11; Michael 2 run on 3rd-and-1; Wilson 15 pass to Baldwin. Seattle 17, Arizona 6. Sea—Coffman 8 pass from Wilson (Hauschka kick), 3:51. Drive: 1 play, 8 yards, 0:07. Key Play: Lockett 66 punt return to Arizona 16. Seattle 24, Arizona 6. Sea—Kearse 24 pass from Wilson (kick failed), 2:08. Drive: 3 plays, 27 yards, 0:51. Key Play: Lockett 42 punt return to Arizona 27. Seattle 30, Arizona 6. Third Quarter Sea—FG Hauschka 33, 9:39. Drive: 10 plays, 50 yards, 5:21. Key Plays: Fua 15-yard unnecessary roughness penalty; Michael 12 run; Wilson 7 pass to Coffman on 3rd-and-5; Michael 12 run. Seattle 33, Arizona 6. Sea—FG Hauschka 52, 4:49. Drive: 7 plays, -1 yards, 3:28. Key Plays: Thomas 10 interception return to Arizona 33; Wilson 5 pass to Baldwin on 3rd-and-3. Seattle 36, Arizona 6. A—64,646.
Sea 22 7 14 1 8-15 1-1 354 70 5.1 145 37 3.9 209 1-16 225 22-32 0 6.3 8-8-7 2-45.5 0 0-0 195 4-139 0-0 3-56 6-70 0-0 36:37
FIRST DOWNS Rushing Passing Penalty THIRD DOWN EFF FOURTH DOWN EFF TOTAL NET YARDS Total Plays Avg Gain NET YARDS RUSHING Rushes Avg per rush NET YARDS PASSING Sacked-Yds lost Gross-Yds passing Completed-Att. Had Intercepted Yards-Pass Play KICKOFFS-EndZone-TB PUNTS-Avg. Punts blocked FGs-PATs blocked TOTAL RETURN YARDAGE Punt Returns Kickoff Returns Interceptions PENALTIES-Yds FUMBLES-Lost TIME OF POSSESSION
Ari 16 0 13 3 5-12 0-1 232 58 4.0 27 13 2.1 205 2-8 213 20-43 3 4.6 2-2-2 6-47.3 0 0-0 15 1(-2) 1-17 0-0 6-43 0-0 23:23
Passing Seattle C/ATT YDS AVG TD INT SACKS QBR RTG Russell Wilson 19/28 197 7.0 3 0 1-16 x123.7 Tarvaris Jackson 3/4 28 7.0 0 0 0-0 x 93.8
Arizona C/ATT YDS AVG TD INT SACKS QBR RTG Carson Palmer 12/25 129 5.2 1 1 0-0 x 60.2 Drew Stanton 8/18 84 4.7 0 2 2-8 x 19.0
Rushing Seattle Christine Michael Bryce Brown Russell Wilson Tyler Lockett Kasen Williams Tarvaris Jackson
Car 17 10 5 2 1 2
David Johnson Andre Ellington
Car 11 2
Yds 102 20 13 7 5 -2
Yds 25 2
Avg 6.0 2.0 2.6 3.5 5.0 -1.0
TD 0 1 0 0 0 0
LG 45 5 9 8 5 -1
Avg 2.3 1.0
LG 0 0
TD 5 3
Receiving Seattle Doug Baldwin Cooper Helfet Tyler Lockett Jermaine Kearse Chase Coffman Kevin Smith Kasen Williams Will Tukuafu Fred Jackson Christine Michael
Rec Yds 5 46 4 42 2 36 3 34 4 29 1 17 1 8 1 7 1 6 0 0
Larry Fitzgerald John Brown Jermaine Gresham David Johnson Michael Floyd Troy Niklas Darren Fells Andre Ellington Brittan Golden Jaron Brown J.J. Nelson
Rec Yds 6 55 4 45 2 36 3 34 1 16 1 8 1 7 1 7 1 5 0 0 0 0
Avg TD 9.2 0 10.5 0 18.0 0 11.3 1 7.3 1 17.0 0 8.0 0 7.0 1 6.0 0 0.0 0
Lng Tgts 15 7 20 6 36 4 24 3 8 5 17 3 8 1 7 1 6 1 0 1
Avg TD 9.2 1 11.3 0 18.0 0 11.3 0 16.0 0 8.0 0 7.0 0 7.0 0 5.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 0
Lng Tgts 17 7 14 11 21 3 19 8 16 4 8 1 7 2 7 2 5 1 0 1 0 3
Punt returns Seattle No. 4
Yds Avg 139 34.8
Arizona No. 1
Yds Avg 17 17.0
Kickoff returns Seattle No.
Arizona No. 1
Defense/special team stats Seattle
Tackles 6 3 3 3 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 1 1 1
K.J. Wright Richard Sherman Kelcie McCray Brock Coyle Ahtyba Rubin Mike Morgan Bobby Wagner Jordan Hill Cassius Marsh Cliff Avril Michael Bennett Brandon Mebane Demarcus Dobbs Bruce Irvin
Assists 5 3 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 1 1 1 1 1
Sacks 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1.5 0.5 0 0 0
8 7 7 6 4 3 3 3 3 2
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Deone Bucannon Tony Jefferson Rodney Gunter Justin Bethel Kevin Minter Jerraud Powers D.J. Swearinger Alex Okafor Ed Stinson Rashad Johnson
9 8 7 7 5 3 3 3 3 3
Interceptions Seattle No. 1 1 1
Shead Thomas Lane
Yds Avg 40.0 40.0 10 10.0 6 6.0
LG 40 10 6
TD 0 0 0
Punts Jon Ryan
Seattle Yds 91
Arizona Yds 284
TB In 20 Long 0 2 46 TB In 20 Long 0 0 56
Kicking Seattle Steven Hauschka
Arizona Chandler Catanzaro
RICK SCUTERI / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Seahawks cornerback Richard Sherman (25) celebrates with outside linebacker Bruce Irvin during the second half of Sunday’s game.
Bennett plays through pain By Gregg Bell
with herniated disks playing in a game (when) regular people can’t walk.”
The News Tribune
GLENDALE, Arizona — In the middle of last week, Michael Bennett was away from his team to get an injection into his pained toe that has troubled him all season. Sunday, he made a family decision to rejoin the Seattle Seahawks. As only he can. “It’s super painful. About a level 10, on a 1-10 scale. As high as it can get,” the Pro Bowl defensive end said after he hit Arizona’s quarterback Carson Palmer four times in the first half, replacement Drew Stanton once in the third quarter and split a sack with fellow end Cliff Avril in the fourth quarter of Seattle’s 36-6 demolition of the NFC West-champion Cardinals. “But at this level I have three daughters. And they are going to have weddings,” Bennett said with a wry grin. “So I just play through it.” Bennett made the point that unlike the veterans with guaranteed contracts over multiple years in Major League Baseball or the NBA, NFL players have very little guaranteed beyond the present. As in, this week and day, let alone season. Bennett has also made it clear — and wellknown — he wants a new contract richer than the four-year, $28.5 million one he signed before the 2014 season. And he’s playing like it. He finished the regular season with a career-high 10 sacks and 29 hits on quarterbacks, and last month got selected to his first Pro Bowl. His five QB hits Sunday were a season high. He said it was “up in the air” whether he’d play four days after getting the injection. “At the end of the day everybody is hurt in the NFL. That’s just how it is. It’s not the NBA,” said Bennett, who sometimes wears a jersey of his home-state San Antonio Spurs around the locker room. “You can’t take two weeks off and come back and play the next week. It’s week by week, and you have to be able to play through pain. “That’s why people love football. They see guys
Lane returns to site of Super Bowl injuries Can’t blame Jeremy Lane if he’d rather not have a playoff rematch inside University of Phoenix Stadium this month, which is a Seahawks-Cardinals possibility. Lane started at right cornerback as he and DeShawn Shead continued to alternate some between cornerback and fifth, nickel defensive back. Lane intercepted Palmer on Arizona’s second drive. That gave Lane two interceptions, a broken arm and a torn knee ligament in his last six plays on the University of Phoenix Stadium field. He broke the arm and injured the knee on his return of an interception of Tom Brady in the end zone during the first quarter of Seattle’s loss to New England in Super Bowl 49 here on Feb. 1. Lane had major surgery that night at a nearby hospital during the Super Bowl. He missed the first two months of this season recovering from those injuries. Then later Sunday, Lane injured his oblique muscle. Head coach Pete Carroll said that was the Seahawks’ only new injury from Sunday’s game.
Reserves step up Strong safety Kam Chancellor missed his third consecutive game with a bruised pelvis. Kelcie McCray started for him and again drew Carroll’s praise for his tackling and overall play. Right guard J.R. Sweezy was out with a concussion. Rookie Mark Glowinksi replaced Sweezy and twice bulldozed Cardinals defensive linemen on third-andshort runs in the first half. On the second one, the fourth-round draft choice from West Virginia pancaked Arizona’s Rodney Gunter onto his back from his right-guard position all the way to behind where the left tackle lines up. Bryce Brown ran behind that gem for a first down. Left tackle Russell Okung missed his second consecutive game with a strained calf. Alvin Bailey started for him again. Tight end Luke Willson also missed the game with a concussion. That allowed Chase Coffman to be active for the first time with the Seahawks and score his first Seattle touchdown. Coffman, signed, cut and re-signed by Seattle this season, was beaming in the locker room afterward over his second career touchdown. After the win Carroll said he was “very optimistic” Chancellor, Sweezy, Okung and Willson will be able to start next weekend in the playoff opener.
Rookie Glowinski plays ‘like a pro’ Dave Boling The News Tribune
GLENDALE, Ariz. — Seattle Seahawks center Patrick Lewis offered the best compliment that rookie guard Mark Glowinski could have received after the first start of his NFL career. “He played like a pro today,” Lewis said of Glowinski after the Hawks’ 36-6 win over the Cardinals. Glowinski, a fourth-round draft pick out of West Virginia, stepped in for injured J.R. Sweezy (concussion) against one of the best defenses in the league. “He played his butt off,” Lewis said. “He was solid, and he did a good job communicating. We spent a lot of time this week making sure he knew what his job was.” Joining Glowinski in the lineup was fellow reserve Alvin Bailey, who started at left tackle while Russell Okung nursed an injured calf. The line helped quarterback Russell Wilson stay upright
(only one sack), and cleared the way for 145 rushing yards, with Christine Michael picking up 102 on 17 carries. Glowinski looked up to the challenge, handling his man in pass protection and firing off the ball well on rushes. The nerves, he said, only hit him on the first play. “I feel like I got the jitters out in the preseason,” Glowinski said. “It was pretty awesome to just be a part of this.” Tackle Garry Gilliam lined up next to Glowinski all game, and said the rookie played about as he would have expected. “He does his thing in practice all the time,” Gilliam said. “It was just a matter of him getting the chance. I expected him to go out and succeed. I’m excited about watching his career grow.” Gilliam said there were a few times during the game that he and Glowinski “had to improvise on things, but that’s the way it always is for the offensive line.” Bailey also started last week against the Rams, a loss in
which Wilson was under heavy pressure, taking 13 hits. “It was good for us to collectively come out and be on the same page, especially after last week,” Bailey said. “The offensive line really needs to be one (unit) ... you always have to step in and be a part of it. To put in a good week of work together and come out and showcase it like this, we were able to come in and get the win.” The Hawks were able to handle the varied blitzes that the Cardinals like to run, and that discouraged them from blitzing more often. “We picked up some of their favorite blitzes,” Lewis said. “On one of them we threw a touchdown against it and that took them out of their plan.” Lewis said he was proud of the unit, especially the way the reserves stepped in. “We worked hard through the week,” Lewis said. “We laid an egg last week, so we wanted to bounce back and show everybody we can play Seahawks football.”
Stadium on Sunday. “When we hit on all cylinders,” linebacker Bruce Irvin said, “ain’t nobody in the world can mess with us.” Seattle’s defense restored itself, in particular, days after linebacker K.J. Wright noted how communication and assignment errors disappear in road games. The Seahawks allowed the NFL’s No. 1 offense in yards and points just 232 yards, and one touchdown. Head coach Pete Carroll ended his postgame message in the locker room to his roaring players by congratulating the defensive players for finishing the regular season leading the NFL in scoring defense for fourth consecutive year. It is the first time since the 1970 NFL-AFL merger that any team has done that. The Seahawks (10-6) won for the sixth time in seven games overall and fifth consecutive time on the road. That’s timely given Seattle opens the playoffs next Sunday at 10:05 a.m. Pacific Time at NFC North-champion Minnesota (11-5), after the Vikings beat Green Bay on Sunday night. Seattle, the NFC’s sixth seed, beat the third-seeded Vikings 38-7 on Dec. 6 while not allowing a defensive touchdown. It was a performance about as dominant as the Seahawks’ one Sunday against the Cardinals. So, yes, Seattle is feeling pretty good about the playoffs. “We are in a very good spot right now,” wide receiver Doug Baldwin said. “This lets us know we are on the right track.” Cardinals coach Bruce Arians pulled starting quarterback Carson Palmer at halftime of this rout. Palmer completed just 12 of 25 passes for 129 yards, a touchdown and an interception. He also got an earful from Seahawks All-Pro cornerback Richard Sherman following one play in the third quarter. Sherman yapped at the quarterback about Cardinals receiver John Brown saying in August on Phoenix radio he didn’t think Sherman could cover him one on one. Brown had four catches on 11 targets, for 14, inconsequential yards Sunday. Sherman leaped and knocked away Palmer’s deep, third-down pass to Brown in the first quarter, the only time this game was in doubt. When he saw Brown on the sidelines in the third quarter, Sherman yelled at Palmer — then squatted in a demonstration to looked a lot like Baldwin’s toiletsquat celebration in the end zone a few yards behind Palmer during February’s Super Bowl. Sherman said, no, his act was to demonstrate to Palmer that Brown was sitting on the bench, as a non-factor. Officials didn’t appreciate the nuance and flagged Sherman for an unsportsmanlike penalty. “That Brown kid said I couldn’t guard him 1 on 1. Laughable,” Sherman said. Yes, Seattle’s swagger is intact for the postseason. Food for thought for possible NFC-playoffs rematch against the No. 2-seed Cardinals (13-3), who hadn’t trailed by more than 10 points since the day after Halloween until Seattle showed up as a touchdown underdog Sunday. The Seahawks have outscored Arizona 71-12 in the teams’ last two games in this stadium. That was the message Carroll wanted to reinforce by keeping Wilson in this runaway until Tarvaris Jackson finally entered with 14:13 to go. “It’s fun,” linebacker K.J. Wright said. “We just come into another team’s house and make them be quiet.” Wilson completed 19 of 28 passes for 197 yards. The last of his three touchdown passes was the best, to Jermaine Kearse. Wilson exquisitely placed the ball on the covered wide receiver’s hands in stride at the side boundary of the end zone late in the second quarter to make it 30-6. Wilson also threw for TDs in the flat to tight end Chase Coffman, who’d been signed then cut earlier this season and was playing in his first Seahawks game, and to fullback Will Tukuafu. It was each receiver’s second career touchdowns. “We’re finding our rhythm,” Sherman said. “We’re playing exactly the way we want to.”
THE DAILY HERALD
ROSS D. FRANKLIN / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Seattle Seahawks fans cheer during the second half of Sunday’s game.
Report Card Here’s how the Seattle Seahawks grade out in their 36-6 victory over the Arizona Cardinals in Sunday’s regular season finale:
Quarterback Russell Wilson was A once again imperious, throwing three more touchdown passes. The
running game got back on track, with Christine Michael surpassing the 100-yard mark. The Seahawks gained just 354 yards, but that’s because the team was working with short fields. One knows the offense is running on all cylinders when guys named Bryce Brown, Will Tukuafu and Chase Coffman score the first three touchdowns. Defense The Seahawks Tyler Lockett set up Seattle touchdowns with punt returns of 66 and 42 yards against the Cardinals.
RICK SCUTERI / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Lockett is ‘one of a kind’ Rookie receiver breaks Seahawks record with 139 yards on punt returns By Gregg Bell The News Tribune
GLENDALE, Arizona — Tyler Lockett was gone from the postgame locker-room scene here in the same way he does everything else. In a flash. The Seahawks’ Pro Bowl rookie was the star attraction for cameras and microphones on the field, in tunnels, in hallways — everywhere — around University of Phoenix Stadium. Everyone was following his latest performance in Seattle’s 36-6 steamrolling of the Arizona Cardinals. Sunday brought the latest examples why Seattle traded up 27 picks with Washington to get to the top of the third round of May’s draft to get him, and why he got voted into the Pro Bowl as a return specialist after just four months in the league “He’s one of a kind,” quarterback Russell Wilson said. “He just looked unstoppable,” head coach Pete Carroll added. Lockett began his rookie year as the first Seahawks player on the field for the first day of training camp in July. He ended his debut regular season breaking a 17-yearold Seahawks record with 139 yards on punt returns. Actually, he smashed it. The old mark was 106, by Charlie Rogers from Sept. 26, 1999, at Pittsburgh. Lockett bagged that by halftime Sunday. Lockett’s 379 yards in punt returns this regular season was second-most by a rookie in Seahawks’ history. Bobby Joe Edmonds had 419 debuting in 1986. Adding his 36 yards receiving on two catches Sunday, Lockett set a Seahawks rookie record for most all-purpose yards at 1,915 (852 on kickoff returns, 664 receiving, 379 on punt returns and 20 on rushes from scrimmage). His 51 catches in the regular
Boling From Page C1
Yeah, that’s down the road, but I think this win was every bit that significant. And that makes it ominous for any team the Seahawks will face along the way — especially the Minnesota Vikings, Seattle’s wild-card-round opponent on Sunday. All-Pro Seahawks cornerback Richard Sherman, after the win over Arizona, said that “people sometimes forget who we are.” Hey, in early parts of the season, the Seahawks seemed to have forgotten who they were, too. They were disjointed at times, and inconsistent. Even as recently as last week, they brought questions upon themselves, losing 23-17 to St. Louis. But Sunday’s game reminded everyone who they are. The quality of the opponent amplified the statement. The Arizona team they spanked had been on a nine-game winning streak, had the No. 2 offense and No. 5 defense in the NFL, and at least in the first half, the Cardinals were motivated by the possibility of earning the NFC’s top seed and homefield advantage all the way through the playoffs. But they ended up being outplayed by the Seahawks in all phases — rushing for a mere 27 yards, with quarterback Carson Palmer
RICK SCUTERI / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Seahawks wide receiver Tyler Lockett catches a pass for a gain of 36 yards as the Cardinals’ Justin Bethel defends during the first half.
season were second on the team to Doug Baldwin’s 78. That’s a full season’s worth and then some for the son of former NFL wide receiver Kevin Lockett whom Seattle drafted to be its new kick and punt returner and fix a big problem last season. Lockett is doing that. Exquisitely. He’s continually putting Wilson and the Seahawks’ offense in prime field position for short drives to scores. His returns in the first half on Sunday started Seattle at the Arizona 8 and Arizona 27. That directly resulted in 14 of the Seahawks’ 30 points before halftime. “I think he’s rookie of the year,” Wilson said of Lockett. “There are some other guys (such
completing just 12 passes. On offense, Seattle quarterback Russell Wilson threw three more touchdown passes to up his total to a record 34 for the season. And with two of the five starting offensive linemen out with injury, running back Christine Michael still managed to rush for 102 yards on 17 carries. “To do this against this kind of offense is real big time,” linebacker K.J. Wright said of the defensive dominance. “It shows you we can take really good teams and make them average, and we can take really good players and make them average, too. When we just do our thing, no one can stop us.” The Cardinals certainly couldn’t. Against a defense that has punished him in the past, Wilson continued his streak of super-human efficiency. With three more touchdowns against the Cardinals, he pushed his total in the second half of the season to 25 touchdowns with only two interceptions. Extrapolate that over the course of an entire season, and it would be a ridiculous 50-4 touchdown-to-interception ratio. With Wilson playing at that level, and the defense again limiting opponents to the fewest points in the league (for the fourth consecutive season), the Seahawks are worthy successors to the team’s two most recent predecessors. The Seahawks who enter this postseason
as St. Louis’ 1,106-yard rusher Todd Gurley), but you watch Tyler and the different things that he can do. The explosiveness in the passing game. He’s great on third down. He made some big-time, red-zone catches ... The punt returns. The kick returns. “You think about what a special player he is.” Tight end Chase Coffman’s 8-yard TD catch in the second quarter came after the Kansas State-record setter took a punt at the Seahawks 18, made one move left to juke a ruined Cardinal, then zapped the rest of Arizona’s punt team on a 66-yard sprint to the 8-yard line. Teammate Richard Sherman thought he’d been called for a block-in-the-back foul when he saw the foul at the start of the return, and he was hopping mad to the official who threw it. “I was like, ‘C’mon. C’mon!’” Sherman said. But the flag was on Arizona’s Brittan Golden for grabbing Sherman’s face mask. Sherman walked off the field almost sheepishly, as if he’d gotten away with something. Lockett also had a 31-yard punt return later in the half. Steven Hauschka missed a 40-yard field goal at the end of the ensuing, short drive. Lockett should have finished with 161 yards on punt returns; he had a 22-yard return negated by a foul for holding on Sherman in the first half. Sherman didn’t agree with that call nearly as much as he did the bigger, later one in his favor. The Cardinals finally, wisely began punting away from Lockett after halftime. But it was 30-6 by then. “Any time you can shift the field the way he does, it’s tough on a defense,” Wilson said. “Any time he has the ball in his hands he may score. That’s a good feeling. “His professionalism, I think that’s where it starts ... the way he works.”
have an edge on the last two clubs, having the experience gained in the previous playoffs. They know what it takes to win a Super Bowl, and have learned how to lose one, too. “We know we’ve still got a lot of football to play,” receiver Doug Baldwin said. “This gives us momentum, but sometimes that’s over-rated.” The upset loss to the Rams last week, in its own way, was important, too, Baldwin said. “It wasn’t all bad, in the grand scheme of things,” Baldwin said. “We’re on the path we’re supposed to be on, and that’s what you want to see heading into the playoffs.” Sherman was asked about the slow start to the seasons, the external doubts, the injuries to key players like running back Marshawn Lynch and tight end Jimmy Graham. “That’s the heart of a champion; you have the peaks and valleys in a season, and a champion overcomes those valleys,” he said. “Guys just continued to stay the course, guys just keep fighting, keep pushing.” Sherman was told that a sentiment among Cardinals fans is concern over the possibility that the Seahawks will eventually end up back in Arizona meeting the Cardinals again in the NFC title game. “They should be concerned,” Sherman said. After Sunday’s game, so should everybody else in the conference.
Arizona came into the game A leading the NFL in both points and yards. But the Seahawks shut
down the Cardinals’ offense completely, limiting them to 232 yards. Quarterback Carson Palmer completed just 48 percent of his passes and didn’t come back out for the second half. Arizona managed just 27 yards on the ground. And Seattle, which has had trouble generating turnovers this season, had three interceptions. Special teams
Returner Tyler Lockett had a Arecord-setting game, gaining 139 yards on punt returns,
which is a Seahawks single-game record. Lockett’s returns helped Seattle dominate the field-position battle in the first half. Kicker Steven Hauschka had a a couple hiccups, missing an extra point and a 40-yard field goal. However, he made a pair of 52-yarders and righted himself by the end of the game. Seattle’s coverage was also excellent the few times it was called into action. Coaching
Pete Carroll said all along that, A despite little being at stake, he would not ease up and rest players
for the playoffs. That decision paid off big time as the Seahawks got the statement victory they wanted heading into the postseason, and also righted the ship following last week’s unexpected home loss to St. Louis. Seattle even managed to get out of the game without any serious injuries. Overall
The Seahawks couldn’t have A asked for a better game heading into the playoffs. Many consid-
ered Arizona, which had won nine straight, the best team in the NFL. But Seattle went on the road and smacked the Cardinals in all facets of the game. The Seahawks will have to hit the road again in the postseason, but it’s a sure bet no high seed wants to see Seattle on its schedule. — Nick Patterson, Herald Writer
Seahawks schedule (Home games in bold)
Sept. 13: Rams 34, Seahawks 31 (OT) Sept. 20: Packers 27, Seahawks 17 Sept. 27: Seahawks 26, Bears 0 Oct. 5: Seahawks 13, Lions 10 Oct. 11: Bengals 27, Seahawks 24 (OT) Oct. 18: Panthers 27, Seahawks 23 Oct. 22: Seahawks 20, 49ers 3 Nov. 1: Seahawks 13, Cowboys 12 Nov. 15: Cards 39, Seahawks 32 Nov. 22: Seahawks 29, 49ers 13 Nov. 29: Hawks 39, Steelers 30 Dec. 6: Seahawks 38, Vikings 7 Dec. 13: Seahawks 35, Ravens 6 Dec. 20: Seahawks 30, Browns 13 Dec. 27: Rams 23, Seahawks 17 Jan. 3: Seahawks 36, Cardinals 6
Monday, 01.04.2016 TheHerald Daily Herald C6 C6 Monday, 01.04.2016 The Daily
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through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 37/26 Normal high/low ....................... 44/36 Records (2003/1959) ................. 59/11 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 29.96 F 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.01” Month to date ............................. 0.01” Normal month to date ............... 0.43” Year to date ................................. 0.01” Normal year to date ................... 0.43”
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through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 36/16 Normal high/low ....................... 44/36 Records (2012/1979) ................. 54/14 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.00 F 24 hours ending 5 p.m. .............. Trace Month to date ............................ Trace Normal month to date ............... 0.59” Year to date ................................ Trace Normal year to date ................... 0.59” Rises Mercury ..... 8:55 a.m. Venus ......... 5:03 a.m. Mars ........... 1:53 a.m. Jupiter ...... 10:31 p.m. Saturn ........ 5:30 a.m. Uranus ..... 11:48 a.m. Neptune ... 10:30 a.m. Pluto ........... 7:52 a.m.
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through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 39/24 Normal high/low ....................... 46/36 Records (2003/1950) ................... 54/3 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.03 F 24 hours ending 5 p.m. .............. Trace Month to date ............................ Trace Normal month to date ............... 0.21” Year to date ................................ Trace Normal year to date ................... 0.21”
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7:58 a.m. 4:29 p.m. 2:29 a.m. 1:03 p.m.
Last Jan 31
Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Madrid 58/39/r 50/35/sh Manila 89/75/s 88/74/s Mexico City 64/46/sh 67/42/pc Moscow 4/-6/sn 7/2/sn Paris 50/42/sh 49/42/sh Rio de Janeiro 86/72/pc 87/71/pc Riyadh 60/47/pc 68/47/s Rome 60/48/r 60/45/r Singapore 85/77/c 86/77/c Stockholm 24/16/sn 23/13/sn Sydney 76/67/r 71/65/sh Tokyo 58/46/s 55/45/pc Toronto 13/4/pc 25/20/s
Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W 40/31/pc 34/29/sn 29/22/sn 41/32/pc 40/35/pc 31/26/sn 42/40/c 38/31/c 40/31/c 34/28/pc 32/26/c 42/36/c 40/32/c 30/27/c 30/27/sn 33/23/sn
35/29/c 33/27/pc 36/25/pc
40/32/c 36/31/c 33/27/c
45/39/c 39/30/c 40/34/c 35/31/c 49/39/c 40/34/c
49/42/r 41/26/sn 49/35/r 38/23/sn 50/36/r 42/35/sh
Today Hi/Lo/W Albany 22/7/pc Albuquerque 39/28/sn Amarillo 42/24/pc Anchorage 35/31/sf Atlanta 45/27/s Atlantic City 37/21/s Austin 54/29/s Baltimore 35/15/pc Baton Rouge 56/32/s Billings 40/23/pc Birmingham 44/27/s Boise 35/29/c Boston 28/13/sf Buffalo 15/9/sf Burlington, VT 8/-1/sf Charleston, SC 52/29/s Charleston, WV 33/13/sf Charlotte 45/22/s Cheyenne 43/23/pc Chicago 29/16/sf Cincinnati 32/16/sf Cleveland 26/15/sf Columbus, OH 28/13/pc Dallas 51/30/s Denver 40/23/pc Des Moines 26/15/pc Detroit 25/13/sf El Paso 53/37/c Evansville 36/20/pc Fairbanks 29/19/pc Fargo 24/19/pc Fort Myers 68/49/pc Fresno 56/48/sh Grand Rapids 21/10/pc Greensboro 40/21/s Hartford 28/10/sf Honolulu 80/70/pc Houston 58/34/s Indianapolis 30/17/sf
40/31 41/35/sh Medicine Hat Seattle 29/6 36/32/c 42/36 Libby Spokane Tacoma 32/22/sn 35/26 32/26 40/32 43/37/r Yakima Coeur d’Alene 33/23 41/39/c Portland 33/27 40/34 Great Falls Walla Walla 35/26/c Newport Lewiston Missoula 33/13 30/27 45/42/r 46/39 38/33 26/17 Salem 40/34/c 41/34 Helena Pendleton 42/34/c 26/15 30/24 37/30/c Eugene Bend 40/34 Butte 34/30/c 39/30 31/12 Ontario 44/37/c 30/23 Medford 42/34/c Boise 49/39 37/32/c 35/29 Klamath Falls 35/28/sn Eureka 35/31 Idaho Falls Twin Falls 36/25/sn 57/47 28/17
Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 25/11/s 42/31/sf 39/32/sn 36/25/sf 45/28/s 36/24/s 54/40/r 34/16/s 55/39/pc 38/20/pc 46/28/s 40/32/c 27/21/s 27/20/pc 20/14/pc 46/32/s 35/16/s 41/20/s 44/22/s 31/22/s 32/20/s 31/19/s 30/16/s 48/37/pc 46/23/pc 32/24/pc 29/19/s 55/40/c 37/23/s 24/8/s 29/18/pc 71/58/pc 56/44/r 27/20/s 38/20/s 29/14/s 80/69/pc 54/42/pc 31/20/s
Roseburg Salem Montana Butte Great Falls Missoula Alaska Anchorage
31/12/pc 33/13/pc 26/17/pc
29/11/pc 28/14/pc 30/20/c
Today Hi/Lo/W Jackson, MS 49/28/s Kansas City 28/20/s Knoxville 38/21/pc Las Vegas 52/44/c Little Rock 43/24/s Los Angeles 61/50/r Louisville 37/21/pc Lubbock 42/25/pc Memphis 39/25/s Miami 71/58/pc Milwaukee 27/16/pc Minneapolis 24/15/pc Mobile 54/32/s Montgomery 51/29/s Newark 33/14/pc New Orleans 57/39/s New York City 32/17/pc Norfolk 42/28/s Oakland 58/50/sh Oklahoma City 41/24/s Omaha 26/19/pc Orlando 64/47/pc Palm Springs 62/45/r Philadelphia 35/17/pc Phoenix 60/52/r Pittsburgh 26/9/sf Portland, ME 23/5/pc Portland, OR 40/34/c Providence 31/12/pc
Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 51/33/pc 38/28/pc 39/20/s 52/44/r 45/26/pc 57/45/r 38/23/s 39/33/sn 46/29/pc 73/67/pc 30/24/s 28/25/pc 51/34/s 49/28/s 30/21/s 56/49/pc 30/23/s 38/31/pc 56/45/r 43/32/pc 35/28/pc 65/54/pc 58/44/r 33/22/s 64/53/sh 28/14/s 22/13/s 42/35/sh 29/18/s
Barrow 16/11/c Fairbanks 29/19/pc Juneau 34/23/pc British Columbia Chilliwack 38/33/sh Kelowna 30/26/sn Vancouver 39/31/pc Victoria 39/35/pc City
Today Hi/Lo/W Raleigh 43/22/s Rapid City 44/18/pc Reno 44/32/sf Richmond 39/17/pc Sacramento 55/49/sh St. Louis 34/22/pc St. Petersburg 66/49/s Salt Lake City 35/27/c San Antonio 57/35/pc San Diego 63/55/r San Francisco 57/51/sh San Jose 60/52/sh Stockton 56/49/sh Syracuse 13/3/sf Tallahassee 60/34/s Tampa 65/48/s Tempe 61/51/r Topeka 31/21/s Tucson 59/45/r Tulsa 42/25/s Washington, DC 37/19/pc Wichita 37/22/s Winston-Salem 40/20/s Yuma 64/48/r
13/6/c 24/8/s 31/24/pc 41/36/r 35/28/sn 41/35/c 40/37/c Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 38/22/s 40/14/s 42/25/sn 35/17/s 57/43/r 39/27/pc 67/56/pc 41/31/sf 53/44/r 60/55/r 55/46/r 57/46/r 57/43/r 23/12/pc 53/35/s 67/56/pc 62/52/sh 41/30/s 63/48/sh 44/31/pc 34/21/s 42/31/pc 38/20/s 64/47/c
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: Hollywood, FL ........................ 82 Low: Wisdom, MT ........................... -24
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
January 04, 2016 edition of the Everett Daily Herald