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Tearful Obama orders gun rule changes

Meal kits let anyone cook like a chef B1

A10 WEDNESDAY, 01.06.2016

EVERETT, WASHINGTON

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Meth in ‘tortured’ baby’s system By Rikki King and Eric Stevick Herald Writers

EVERETT — A baby girl who died last month with multiple untreated fractures from alleged

abuse also tested positive for methamphetamine, Everett police said Tuesday. The 3-month-old, identified in court papers only as “M.M.S.,” was tested at the hospital before she died, police Lt. Ryan

Dalberg said. How the child wound up with the drug in her system — and who caused her injuries — are questions in an ongoing investigation, he said. The girl’s name was not

confirmed by officials Tuesday. Her cause of death will be determined by the Snohomish County Medical Examiner’s Office. The girl’s mother and the mother’s boyfriend were arrested Friday for investigation of felony

BIG ISSUES: 2016

Making a home Cities work to help mentally ill, addicts who live on the streets

mistreatment of a child. Hospital staff said not seeking medical attention for the baby’s broken bones exposed her to suffering they likened to torture. See BABY, back page, this section

Somers settles into office The new county executive has replaced almost all of the people who served under his predecessor, with the position of deputy executive unfilled. By Noah Haglund Herald Writer

By Jerry Cornfield, Diana Hefley and Chris Winters Herald writers

E ANDY BRONSON / THE HERALD

Everett Mayor Ray Stephenson sees Utah’s “housing first” model as one that should be adopted by the city and county.

The series The final of four reports about political, economic and social challenges facing Snohomish County. Tuesday: Transportation

Sunday: Governance Monday: Economy

Read the entire series on Heraldnet.com.

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VERETT — Community leaders face another challenging year caring for men and women falling through cracks in the social safety net and onto the streets across Snohomish County. Elected officials, law enforcement and providers of social services are collectively looking for ways to better address the needs of people living with mental illness and addiction who often end up in the criminal justice system or homeless. There’s steady pressure from neighborhoods and business owners to do something because of crime and public safety hazards. Pilot programs are under way to intercept people before they reach the criminal justice system and the county and cities should get an idea this year if any of these new approaches are working.

Beyond texting Another roadway distraction: At the gadgets-andgizmos exposition in Las Vegas on Tuesday, Ford and BMW previewed technology that will let drivers control home appliances from behind the wheel (Page A11). The Buzz looks forward to the first traffic-snarling Dear Abby. . . . B5 Good Life . . . . B1

See SOMERS, back page, this section

See HOMELESSNESS, Page A14

I-5 fender-bender caused by somebody who was setting the thermostat in the TV room when they should have been watching where they were going.

it’s monitoring doesn’t drink enough water (Page A11). The thing is, for most folks that noise inspires water release rather than intake.

Unintended consequences: In other gadget news, a plastic figure called Silver Mother plays the sound of running water if the person

Don’t know much about history: On this day in 1963, “Mutual of Omaha’s Wild Kingdom” premiered on NBC (Today in History,

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

Obituaries. . . .A9 Opinion. . . . .A13

Short Takes . .B10 Sports . . . . . . . C1

Page B10). Though it continued in syndication until 1988, NBC canceled the series in 1971. Host Marlin Perkins stayed in the studio while sidekick Jim Fowler attempted to tranquilize, tag and release the NBC executives responsible. — Mark Carlson, Mary Downes and Jon Bauer, Herald staff

Bromidic 45/33, C6

DAILY

HERALD FILE, MAY 21

Everett Police Officer Mike Bernardi (center) removes a man who is trespassing under I-5 in Everett. Law enforcement combined forces with social service providers to try and connect homeless people camping on the east side of Everett near the Snohomish River with services and remove them from their campsites.

EVERETT — Dave Somers sounded a collaborative tone as he started work as Snohomish County executive, but he also made some big breaks with the past. Somers replaced almost all of the at-will employees who had served until last week under John Lovick, the former executive. Five staffers who have worked with Somers at the County Council assumed posts in the new administration. “I am more than willing to admit that I do not have all the answers,” Somers told a room filled mostly with county employees at a public ceremony Monday. “We have some very complicated issues we need to address. But one thing I do know: Together we can find the best path forward.” Somers, a fisheries biologist who served 14 years on the County Council, beat Lovick, a fellow Democrat, in the November election. As executive, Somers is the chief administrator for Washington’s third most-populous county. Paine Field, the Public Works Department and the Medical Examiner’s Office, among other functions, fall under his authority. As he settled into the executive’s sixth-floor offices in downtown Everett, Somers said it was a place he never visited once during Aaron Reardon’s nearly 10 years as executive, and just a few times after Lovick took over in 2013. “I haven’t been in these offices very much,” he said. “It feels a little foreign to me.”

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A2 Wednesday, 01.06.2016 The Daily Herald

2 new dog breeds join kennel club’s roster Associated Press NEW YORK — A hairless terrier and an ancient North African hound are ready to run with the pack of dog breeds recognized by the American Kennel Club. The organization announced Tuesday that the American hairless terrier and the sloughi have joined 187 other recognized breeds. The newcomers can now compete in most AKC shows and competitions, though not at the prominent Westminster Kennel Club show until next year. The two new breeds are different in many ways, but

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“both breeds make wonderful companions for the right family,” AKC spokeswoman Gina DiNardo said. Many American hairless terriers are, as advertised, bare-skinned, though others have short coats but carry the hairless gene. Their rise began when a hairless puppy emerged in a litter of rat terriers in the 1970s, wowing a Louisiana couple who decided to breed the hairless dogs deliberately, according to the American Hairless Terrier Club of America’s website. The lively, inquisitive terriers can do well at canine sports and as pets for people

with dog-hair allergies. The sloughi (pronounced SLOO-ghee), also called the Arabian greyhound, was developed to hunt game as big as gazelles. The lean, leggy dogs have some similarities to salukis, another hound breed from North Africa. Sloughis are known for speed, endurance, grace and rather reserved demeanors. Criteria for AKC recognition include having several hundred dogs of the breed nationwide. Some animal-rights advocates are critical of dog breeding and emphasize that many mixed-breed dogs need adoption.

AMERICAN KENNEL CLUB

The American Hairless Terrier (left) and a sloughi, also called the Arabian greyhound, were recognized as official breeds by the AKC.

Record-tying storms hitting California By Kristin J. Bender and Scott Smith Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO — Forced by drought to become miserly with water, Californians were warned against reverting to old habits Tuesday as the first of several storms spawned by a record-tying El Nino began drenching the state. A series of storms lining up over the Pacific Ocean was welcome news in parched California, despite their potential for causing flash floods and mudslides. But authorities cautioned that even the wettest of winters can’t replenish depleted reservoirs and aquifers unless everyone keeps pitching in. California’s water deficit is so deep after four years of drought that a “steady parade of storms” like these will be needed for years to come, said Mike Anderson, climatologist for the state’s Department of Water Resources. NEW ARRIVAL! DIPLOMAT BLACK

CER GIFT AVATIFICATE ILAB S LE!

JOE JOHNSTON / THE TRIBUNE (OF SAN LUIS OBISPO)

A fisherman casts his line into the stormy surf north of Morro Rock on Tuesday in Morro Bay, California, as El Nino storms began hitting the state.

“We’re at least on a good trajectory,” he said. “We’ve got to keep it going.” The current El Nino — a natural warming of the central Pacific Ocean that interacts with the atmosphere and changes weather worldwide — has tied 19971998 as the strongest on record, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s Climate Prediction Center said, citing statistics that go back to 1950. El Ninos usually bring heavy rains to California, although it remains to be seen whether people

should expect anything like a repeat of 1997 and 1998, when storms killed 17 people, wiped out crops, washed out highways and pushed houses down hillsides. “DarthNino may finally have California in its sights,” said Jeff Masters, meteorology director of the private Weather Underground. “A parade of strong Pacific storms characteristic of a strong El Nino event will batter the state this week and will likely bring damaging flooding by the time the second storm in

the series rolls through on Wednesday,” Masters said. However, Masters and meteorologist Ryan Maue, of the private WeatherBell Analytics, don’t believe this first storm is as powerful as some other Pacific storm systems, and they caution that the storms now following it may land elsewhere. The current forecast calls for a “kind of a nice level of bombardment” over the next two weeks — probably not enough to cause the tremendous flooding of 1998, but then again, that year’s floods didn’t peak until

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February, Masters said. As much as 15 inches of rain could fall in the next 16 days in Northern California, with about 2 feet of snow expected in the highest points of the Sierra Nevada, said Johnny Powell, a forecaster with the National Weather Service. In Southern California, between 2 and 3.5 inches of rain is predicted to fall across the coastal and valley areas, and up to 5 inches falling in the mountains. The first in the line of storms also drenched the desert Southwest on Tuesday and was aiming for the Gulf Coast, but should weaken to no more than a couple of inches of rainfall by the time it reaches the Southeast, Masters added. Flash flooding and flows of mud and debris were a concern, especially in places left barren by last year’s wildfires. Residents of the Silverado Canyon burn area in Orange County and the Solimar burn area in Ventura County were urged to consider evacuating. “The best time to prepare is before a weather event happens, but there is still time to prepare at least a basic emergency kit for your home, your car or your place of work,” said Brad Alexander, spokesman for the Governor’s Office of Emergency Services.

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No death penalty in death of inmate By Diana Hefley Herald Writer

MONROE — Snohomish County Prosecuting Attorney Mark Roe won’t seek the execution of a mentally ill inmate who is accused of stomping another prisoner to death. Prosecutors in July charged Benjamin Cory Price with aggravated murder. He is accused of attacking Gordon Powell, a

45-year-old Centralia man who was serving time for stealing alcohol. Powell died of a traumatic brain injury about a week after the May 9 prison beating. Price, who has a history of assaulting other inmates, was serving a 12-year sentence for the 2006 strangulation death of his girlfriend. He confessed to the killing two years after hiding the woman’s body. Price claimed she was

putting demons in his head. He was convicted of manslaughter after a lengthy stay at Western State Hospital. Price and Powell were being housed inside the Special Offender Unit at the Monroe Correctional Complex. Powell was walking back to his cell from dinner when Price, 35, allegedly knocked him to the ground with a single punch. He outweighed Powell by about 40

pounds. Video reportedly shows Price repeatedly kicking Powell in the head. The attack lasted about nine seconds. The defendant allegedly told detectives that deceased man used telepathy to advise him that if assaulted Powell, Price would finally be allowed to talk to police and a lawyer. A lawyer for Powell’s family has questioned why Price wasn’t in segregation given his

severe mental health issues and past assaultive behavior toward at least one other inmate. Price attempted to strangle his cellmate in 2011, claiming the man was the devil. Under the law, killing someone inside a prison can be considered an aggravating factor, opening the door for additional sanctions. Aggravated murder is the only See DEATH, Page A8

Patrol chief sees pay as top issue John Batiste disagrees with a report that concludes staffing concerns are primarily caused by dissatisfaction with how the agency is managed. By Jerry Cornfield Herald Writer

DAN BATES / THE HERALD

The historic Weyerhaeuser Building, currently sitting on Port of Everett property near Lombardi‘s Italian Restaurant, is scheduled to be moved this summer to the port‘s new Boxcar Park on the waterfront.

Historic house just can’t stay put S

turdy and well-traveled at 93, an Everett landmark is about to make one more move. The handsome Weyerhaeuser building, which has twice voyaged by barge to new sites, will make an overland trip this spring. By June, if all goes according to Port of Everett plans, the historic 6,000-square-foot building will be trucked to its new waterfront home in the port’s Boxcar Park. The ornate building, designed by architect Carl Gould as a showcase for Northwest wood products, is now at 1710 W. Marine View Drive near the Inn at Port Gardner and the port marina’s south docks.

JULIE MUHLSTEIN Donated to the port by Weyerhaeuser, the building was moved there in 1984. It traveled down the Snohomish River from Weyerhaeuser’s Mill B site, where it had been since 1936. Built in 1923, its original home was Weyerhaeuser’s Mill A, near what is

now the port’s South Terminal. If you don’t know where Boxcar Park is, that’s understandable. The port is working on its Waterfront Place development. Visitors are seeing big changes in the area, including a paved trail and other public access to the waterfront. Boxcar Park, a 2-acre grassy space at the water’s edge, is just north of the Everett Yacht Club building, which is at the foot of 14th Street. The park is in the Central Pier area, in a section the port calls its Esplanade District. Plans call for apartments and retail space. And a boutique hotel is planned for the Everett Yacht Club site.

In the current issue of its Portside publication, the Port of Everett says the Weyerhaeuser building will “serve as the centerpiece of the new Boxcar Park.” “It’s a beautiful location,” said Lisa Lefeber, the port’s director of public affairs. “One of the historic displays, the saw blade, commemorates mill history on the site.” In October, The Herald reported that the Everett Farmers Market will move this year from its longtime home along West Marine View Drive near Lombardi’s Italian Restaurant to the Boxcar Park area. The park is See MUHLSTEIN, Page A4

Kevin Quigley stepping down as head of DSHS By Jerry Cornfield Herald Writer

front porch

OLYMPIA — Kevin Quigley, the embattled and outspoken secretary of the Department of Social and Health Services, announced Tuesday he is resigning after three years on the job. Quigley, a Lake Stevens resident, was appointed by Gov. Jay Inslee in 2013 to run one of the largest agencies in state government. He informed employees in an email that he will stay on the job until the governor hires his successor. “It has been an exciting and

profoundly important three years for me,” Quigley wrote. “It has also been exactly the kind of mission I had hoped for. And like any mission, it has a beginning and an end and I’ve decided that three years is the right measure for me.” Quigley’s decision comes at a critical juncture for the department, which is struggling to comply with a state law and federal mandate requiring Western State Hospital to cut down on long wait times for help restoring the competency of mentally ill inmates in county jails. Last week, Snohomish County

Boost from Local Love The Dawson Place Child Advocacy Center in Everett has benefited from Local Love, a newly launched Amazon program to help nonprofits by bringing together service providers, vendors and volunteers to work on renovation projects. A total of 100 volunteers recently spent 10 days and used 150 gallons of paint to give the center a

Superior Court Judge Anita Farris ordered Quigley be subpoenaed to appear Thursday and explain to her how the department plans to comply. “The buck stops with Mr. Quigley,” Farris said. The judge earlier this month said she would arrest state officials if they didn’t show up to explain why they continue to violate the law. She pointed out that Quigley wrote a letter in November to staff saying that he was pausing efforts to open new competency beds because federal inspectors determined that the hospital didn’t have adequate personnel

for its existing wards. Western is at risk of losing federal funding if it doesn’t improve safety and staffing. Quigley wrote in the letter that his department should have taken more of a stand against judges who ordered the hospital to cut wait times. Pretrial defendants are waiting weeks and months in county and city jails for treatment. Quigley, a former state lawmaker, was president of the Everett Shipyard, which was acquired by Todd Shipyards, and in turn was purchased by Vigor Industrial.

makeover. Dawson Place houses the experts, investigators and services needed to help child victims of sexual assault and abuse. Local Love on Monday released a video about the work done by Dawson Place. It can be viewed at http://bit. ly/1R9ER2F.

its First Thursday poet reading from 6 to 7:30 p.m. This month’s poet is comedian Chad Charlie, of Seattle by way of Ahousat, B.C. Open mic poetry follows. The museum is at 6410 23rd Ave. NE, Tulalip. For more information, go to www.hibulbculturalcenter.org.

Poet visit: Thursday brings free admission all day at the Tulalip Tribes’ Hibulb Cultural Center, as well as

Water plan posted: The city of Marysville is seeking public comments on its annual update to its

OLYMPIA — Washington State Patrol Chief John Batiste had one request of consultants studying the reasons his agency struggles with recruiting and retaining troopers. “I told them, ‘Please go out and find the good, the bad and the ugly.’ I’m open to all of it,” he said this week. They didn’t disappoint, producing a detailed portrait of an agency’s successes and shortcomings in coping with a steady exodus of troopers — now almost nine a month — due to low pay, job dissatisfaction and retirement. Vacancies in the Field Operations Bureau this month number about 85. The $240,000 study prepared by Public Financial Management, Inc. examined the agency’s pay scales, hiring policies and recruitment practices, and recommended changes in all of them to try to stem the tide of departures and fill the vacancies. Most of what they revealed didn’t surprise Batiste, who said replenishing the ranks has been a challenge throughout his 11-year tenure as chief. The main reason, he said, is salaries haven’t been competitive for years. “Dating back to even when Gov. (Chris) Gregoire was in office we had conversations about this as an approaching firestorm,” he said. “Now we’re in the middle of it.” Batiste welcomed the consultant’s recommendations for an across-the-board pay increase, though he knows the Legislature can’t provide the money to do so this year. Starting pay for troopers is about 10 percent lower than what deputy sheriffs are paid by the largest counties, including Snohomish, and police officers in largest cities, including Seattle. Even after 25 years on the job, the base salary is still lower, according to charts prepared by the consulting firm. When you trail your counterparts by that much in other law

stormwater management plan. The plan is available at http://bit. ly/1mzyqth, or a copy can be requested in person at the city’s Public Works offices. Comments can be submitted in person or by mail to the Public Works Department, 80 Columbia Ave., Marysville WA 98270, by calling 360-363-8100, or by email to Brooke Ensor at bensor@marysvillewa.gov. The deadline for comments is Feb. 29.

See PATROL, 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 Wednesday, 01.06.2016 The Daily Herald

New rule addresses transgender bathroom access By Walker Orenstein Associated Press

OLYMPIA — A new rule created by the Washington State Human Rights Commission requires buildings open to the public to allow transgender people to use restrooms and locker rooms of the gender they identify with, officials said Tuesday. The policy took effect

Dec. 26, commission Executive Director Sharon Ortiz said. A prior draft of the rule said schools must “assess the use of locker rooms by transgendered students on a case-by-case basis.” The final policy approved last month removed the separate standard for schools. The commission, created by the Legislature, is responsible for administering

and enforcing the Washington Law Against Discrimination, said Ortiz, who was appointed executive director in 2009. The commission began considering the new policy in2012, Ortiz said. Under the state’s antidiscrimination law, sexual orientation is a protected class, like race, which includes “gender expression or identity,” Ortiz said.

Ortiz and Margaret Chen, a staff attorney at the American Civil Liberties Union, said the policy clarifies law that existed under that antidiscrimination law. Sen. Doug Ericksen, R-Ferndale, disagreed with the commission’s new policy. “Parents have a right to expect that when their children go to school, the boys will use the boys’ locker

room and the girls will use the girls’ locker room,” he said in a written statement. Some opponents of a widely publicized city ballot measure in Houston that sought to create nondiscrimination protections for gay and transgender people highlighted part of that ordinance regarding public bathroom access for transgender people, saying it would let sexual

predators enter women’s restrooms. The measure failed in November. Chen said laws already exist to protect against people who might abuse the policy. “Transgender people are already living and working in Washington State, and we think they should be treated with dignity and respect like everybody else,” she said.

LOCAL, NORTHWEST BRIEFLY

Snohomish man dies in car crash

SNOHOMISH — A 37-year-old Snohomish man was killed Monday night in a two-car accident south of town. Witnesses said the man’s car collided with a van around 8:40 p.m. in the 11000 block of Springhetti Road. The van driver was not hurt. The dead man’s name was not made public Tuesday. The Snohomish County Sheriff’s Office is investigating.

Seattle: Commercial crabbing season starts The commercial Dungeness crabbing is under way along the Washington and Oregon coasts after being delayed for a month because of a marine toxin. Washington coastal shellfish manager Dan Ayres said Tuesday that the commercial crab fishery opened Monday along much of Washington’s coast. Crabbing north of Destruction Island is tentatively scheduled to open Jan. 15. Commercial crabbing is

also open along the entire Oregon coast. Ayres said he has received reports of a lot of crab coming in and of happy crab fishermen. He said that the crabs are safe to eat after testing showed low levels of domoic acid. Shellfish managers have also scheduled razor clam digs on some beaches. Last year, the Dungeness crab fishery was valued at about $50 million off the Oregon Coast, and $61 million off of Washington.

50,000 new health Endangered orcas insurance enrollees tracked with satellite tag Federal biologists are once again tracking the winter movements of the endangered population of orcas that spend time in Washington state waters. Researchers with NOAA Fisheries have been following an adult member of the K pod since tagging the animal with a satellite-linked transmitter Thursday. The satellite tracking project and other research are helping answer questions about where

Muhlstein From Page A3

named for a rail spur that once followed 14th Street to the waterfront, Lefeber said. Terrie Battuello, chief of business development for the Port of Everett, said the Weyerhaeuser building will serve two main purposes. Plans call for it to be a clubhouse for marina groups, including the Milltown

the orcas go during the winter, what they eat and what risks they encounter. The whale, named K-33, was tagged as it swam north out of Puget Sound and spent several days with other members of the K pod hanging out at the west entrance to the Strait of Juan de Fuca. Researchers are hoping to find out how the whales respond to the effects of El Nino in the North Pacific Ocean this winter.

Sailing Association, the Mukilteo Yacht Club, the Everett Sail and Power Squadron, and the Everett Sea Scouts. Lefeber said the Everett Yacht Club may relocate to another site. The vintage building also will be a backdrop for an outdoor stage, a venue for concerts and plays. Outdoor movies may be shown there this summer. Development plans show

With one month left in open enrollment, more than 50,000 new people have bought health insurance through the Washington health exchange. Another 124,000 state residents have renewed their insurance coverage through the exchange. State health officials say they are seeing a boost in enrollment among their target group of people younger than 35. Pam MacEwan, the CEO of the Washington Health Benefit Exchange, said they expect

that the old building will be called the Weyerhaeuser Muse. Battuello said there was interest in other uses of the Weyerhaeuser building. It might have been something as mundane as a dental office. “The port feels strongly that it is an important building,” she said, adding that the community should have access to it. But first, there are the logistics of the massive move, a 10-hour process. “It will be the first time it’s

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interest to peak during the last weeks of open enrollment. Everyone who doesn’t have health insurance in 2016 — either through work or on their own — will face a bigger fine for failing to obey the rules of the Affordable Care Act. The fine goes up to $685 a year or 2.5 percent of annual income — whichever is greater — for each person.

Kent: GPS tracking One of the largest school districts in Washington is outfitting its school buses with GPS tracking devices. KING-TV reported that the Kent School District received a $50,000 grant from Seattlebased company Zonar to install the devices on its fleet. The GPS system will provide the exact location of the buses, how fast the vehicles are traveling as well as information regarding which students are on the bus. A feature of the Zonar system requires students to swipe an ID card when they get on and off the bus, allowing the district to know who is on the bus at all times.

moved any distance by land,” Lefeber said. She said the move could happen by Mother’s Day, May 8, “and more than likely at night.” A portion of West Marine View Drive will be closed in both directions as the building moves a few blocks north. It will cross port property on South Seiner Drive to 14th Street, where it will travel along the marina area to Boxcar Park. The move and a new foundation will cost about $750,000, which is part of $1.6 million the port plans for total capital improvement costs for the Weyerhaeuser building, Lefeber said. The building, which once housed the Everett

The installation of the new technology follows an incident involving a kindergartener who was mistakenly dropped off at the wrong bus stop and was missing for hours.

Olympia: Sen. Hewitt won’t seek re-election Republican state Sen. Mike Hewitt, of Walla Walla, will not seek re-election in 2016. He announced his decision in a written statement Tuesday. Hewitt is serving his fourth Senate term, and was first elected to the Legislature in 2000. His term ends in January 2017. He said in the statement it was time to step aside after “15 good years” serving his community. Hewitt most recently served on the Senate’s Ways and Means and Natural Resources and Parks Committees. He was a Senate Republican Leader from 2005 until 2012. Hewitt, who has lived in the Walla Walla Valley his entire life, was a business owner for 23 years before becoming a lawmaker. Herald staff and news services

Area Chamber of Commerce at its present site, is on the National Register of Historic Places. Built for $30,000, its interior woodwork is hemlock, and its inside walls are fir. It has a dining room, a foyer that could host receptions, an upstairs area, glassenclosed offices and the company’s original safe. The port has already invested in a new roof, exterior painting, and a new heating system for the grand old building. Plans call for symmetrical landscaping to evoke the 1920s. “It was originally in a big mud field, but we want to show what a garden would have looked like then — with everything as true to history as possible,”

Learn more For more details about the Port of Everett’s waterfront plans, go to www.portofeverett.com and click on “Waterfront Place Project.” The Weyerhaeuser building will be moved to Boxcar Park, just north of the current Everett Yacht Club building. Battuello said. “It’s going to be pretty cool,” Lefeber added. Julie Muhlstein: 425339-3460; jmuhlstein@ heraldnet.com. Julie is taking some time off. Her column will return Jan. 20.

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The Daily Herald

Wednesday, 01.06.2016 A5

Judge tosses $21.5M verdict in cruise injury case Associated Press

SEATTLE — A federal judge Tuesday threw out a $21.5 million jury verdict awarded to an Illinois man who claimed he was injured during an aroundthe-world cruise in 2011, after the man’s former assistant came forward to say he had intentionally deleted emails that could have hurt his case. U.S. District Judge Barbara Rothstein ordered a new trial, saying she found the assistant’s testimony at a hearing last month credible — and that newly uncovered emails expose “grave inconsistencies” with James R. Hausman’s story. Hausman, of Springfield,

Patrol From Page A3

enforcement agencies, it doesn’t feel good, he said. “Their spirits are as high as they can be,” he said. But Batiste sharply disagreed with one of the report’s central findings: that dissatisfaction with how the agency is managed is a bigger motivator than higher salaries in troopers’ decision to leave. “There’s always a degree. There’s no doubt about that,” he said. “In terms of being a systemic issue, no I don’t get that feeling.” Consultants identified low morale among the front line force as a critical problem that hampers retaining newer hires. They surveyed 482 troopers and sergeants, and 46

Illinois, sued Seattle-based Holland America Line in 2013. He said he suffered dizziness and seizures after an automatic sliding glass door improperly closed and struck his head as the vessel approached Honolulu. After a two-week trial in October, a jury awarded him $21.5 million. But soon afterward, Hausman’s former personal assistant, Amy Mizeur, came forward to say she had watched him spend several days deleting emails that he should have turned over to Holland America’s lawyers before the trial. He also failed to disclose the existence of one of his email accounts, she said. Mizeur worked for Hausman at The Gold

Center, a precious metals dealer in Springfield. The allegations prompted Rothstein to hold a hearing last month. She found Mizeur credible; her former boss not. “As a witness, he came across evasive and untrustworthy,” the judge wrote. “He appeared to weigh each answer, not for its truthfulness, but to assess whether it would damage his case. Mr. Hausman also seemed to capitalize on his alleged brain injury when it was convenient for him. He was confused or claimed memory loss when confronted with a question or exhibit that appeared to undermine his claims, yet was animated and full or information when his testimony

supported his case.” Further, Rothstein noted, some of the emails that Mizeur was able to recover — even after Hausman instructed her to delete them — “cast doubt on his veracity.” For example, he testified at trial that since his injury he avoids using ladders because he is afraid of falling. But in one of the deleted emails, he wrote to Mizeur to say he was sore after spending most of the day on a 10-foot ladder using a fire ax to chop ice that had built up over the front porch of his house. Nor did the judge believe Hausman’s claims that he did not delete the emails to frustrate Holland America’s defense, but simply as part of his routine practice of

percent said that they didn’t feel valued by the agency. On another question, 64 percent of current troopers, and 79 percent of those who’ve recently left, said they would not encourage people to join the Washington State Patrol. Batiste said he’s not detected such feelings as he traveled the state to meet with troopers in the past year. “The encouragement for open and straightforward dialogue with the troopers is something that I have always advocated and firmly believe in,” he said. As for the recommendations to consider making changes in management, he said, “I don’t agree with that. We have some of the best managers in the business of law enforcement.”

Troopers also expressed concern to consultants that they are under increasing pressure to write more tickets and make more stops as part of their job. “We don’t have quotas. It’s wrong. It’s inaccurate,” Batiste responded. Data compiled from troopers on traffic stops, and from tickets, is used to identify the most prevalent enforcement issues. From there, he said, they can develop strategies. “We use data to help us make informed decisions and then we deploy our resources accordingly to attack those problems,” he said. “It’s not about going out and making ‘X’ number of arrests, although it takes arrests to help control the problem. It’s about informing them to go out and pay

attention to the leading causes of incidents occurring in the roadways.” Consultants also suggested retooling elements of the hiring process. For example, the state patrol rejects 38 percent of its recruits because they fail to pass the agency’s psychological exam. Nationally, the average failure rate for local enforcement is 5 percent, according to the report. Batiste said the agency is looking at “where we stand in relation to the industry norm” and if standards need adjusting to remain current. But there won’t be any lessening of the standards, he said. Lawmakers are expected to hold hearings on the report’s findings and recommendations this month.

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Associated Press TUMWATER — A Thurston County sheriff’s deputy fatally shot a man Tuesday afternoon after the man attacked the deputy and tried to steal his patrol car, officials said. Sheriff’s Lt. Cliff Ziesemer said a deputy responding to another call at about 4 p.m. saw a man suspiciously jump into some bushes near an intersection south of Tumwater. The deputy stopped his Chevrolet Tahoe patrol vehicle and was trying to identify the man, who Ziesemer said then attacked

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the deputy. “They had a little conversation and the subject attacked the deputy with his fists, punching him numerous times in the face,” Ziesemer said. The man, believed to be in his mid- to late 20s, then jumped into the patrol vehicle and drove away with the deputy standing on the running board, Ziesemer said. The vehicle struck a passing car, whose driver suffered minor injuries, the lieutenant said. That’s when the deputy shot the man in the chest, Ziesemer said. Officials pronounced the man dead at the scene.

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his life if he didn’t pay her off. One of Hausman’s attorneys, Richard Friedman, called the decision “frustrating and disappointing” but said it cannot be appealed. “I’ve done a lot of retrials in my time, and often the verdict the second time around is bigger than the first,” he said. He added that Rothstein’s ruling “doesn’t address Holland America’s conduct that caused the injuries in the first place or the extent of his injuries.” In an emailed statement Tuesday, the company said it’s pleased with Rothstein’s order to vacate the previous judgment and grant a new trial.

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clearing out his inbox. The actions were deliberate and “substantially interfered with defendants’ ability to fully and fairly prepare for and proceed to trial,” Rothstein said. Hausman portrayed Mizeur during the hearing as a disgruntled former employee who had been fired for forging a check. But the judge accepted Mizeur’s explanation for why she signed his name to the check — that he had given her permission to do so. Hausman also said Mizeur had tried to extort him; she testified that she was simply shocked about having been accused of forgery and fired when she sent him a message suggesting that she would ruin

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A6 Wednesday, 01.06.2016 The Daily Herald

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The Daily Herald

Wednesday, 01.06.2016 A7

Armed group leader pushes for land transfer By Rebecca Boone Associated Press

BURNS, Ore. — A leader of the small, armed group that is occupying a remote national wildlife preserve in Oregon said Tuesday they will go home when a plan is in place to turn over management of federal lands to locals. Ammon Bundy told reporters at the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge that ranchers, loggers and farmers should have control of federal land — a common refrain in a decades-long fight over public lands in the West. “It is our goal to get the logger back to logging, the rancher back to ranching,” said the son of Nevada rancher Cliven Bundy, who was involved in a high-profile 2014 standoff with the government over grazing rights. The younger Bundy’s anti-government group is critical of federal land stewardship, but environmentalists and others say U.S. officials should keep control for the broadest possible benefit to business, recreation and the environment. The armed group seized the refuge’s headquarters Saturday night. Roughly 20 people bundled in camouflage, earmuffs and cowboy hats seem to be centered around a complex of buildings on the 300-square-mile high desert preserve. As the takeover entered its third day, authorities

It is our goal to get the logger back to logging, the rancher back to ranching. — Ammon Bundy, son of Nevada rancher Clive Bundy

had not moved in and had not shut off power to the refuge, Arizona rancher LaVoy Finicum said. On Tuesday evening, Finicum said he believes federal officials have issued warrants for the arrest of five group members — including himself and Ammon Bundy — but offered no details. The FBI in Portland referred calls to the Harney County Joint Information Center, which said in a statement it had no information on arrests or arrest warrants and that authorities were “still working on a peaceful resolution.” Finicum, holding a rifle and a backpack, told reporters he would stay at the entrance to the refuge overnight so authorities could find him. Bundy said they would take a defensive position anticipating a possible raid. Earlier, Bundy offered few specifics about the group’s plan to get the land turned over to local control. But Finicum said the group would examine the underlying land ownership transactions to begin to “unwind it.”

The federal government controls about half of all land in the West, which would make the wholesale transfer of ownership extremely difficult and expensive. For example, it owns 53 percent of Oregon, 85 percent of Nevada and 66 percent of Utah, according to the Congressional Research Service. Taking over federal public lands in Idaho could cost the state $111 million a year, according to a University of Idaho study. Randy Eardley, a Bureau of Land Management spokesman, said the group’s call for land ownership transfer didn’t make sense. “It is frustrating when I hear the demand that we return the land to the people, because it is in the people’s hand — the people own it,” Eardley said. “Everybody in the United States owns that land. ... We manage it the best we can for its owners, the people, and whether it’s for recreating, for grazing, for energy and mineral development.” Bundy said the group felt it had the support of the local community.

RICK BOWMER / ASSOCIATED PRESS

LaVoy Finicum, a rancher from Arizona who is part of the group occupying the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge, speaks with reporters Tuesday at the refuge near Burns, Oregon.

But the county sheriff has told the group to go home, and many locals don’t want the group around, fearing they may bring trouble. A community meeting was scheduled for Wednesday. So far, law enforcement has not taken action against the group whose rallying cry is the imprisonment of father-and-son ranchers who set fire to federal land. “These guys are out in the middle of nowhere, and they haven’t threatened anybody that I know of,” said Jim Glennon, a longtime police commander who now owns the

Illinois-based law enforcement training organization Calibre Press. “There’s no hurry.” Some observers have complained, suggesting the government’s response would have been swifter and more severe had the occupants been Muslim or other minorities. The group calling itself Citizens for Constitutional Freedom said it wants an inquiry into whether the government is forcing ranchers off their land after Dwight Hammond and his son, Steven, reported back to prison Monday. The Hammonds, who have distanced themselves

from the group, were convicted of arson three years ago and served no more than a year. A judge later ruled the terms fell short of minimum sentences that require them to serve about four more years. The takeover comes amid a dispute that dates back decades in the West. In the 1970s, Nevada and other states pushed for local control in what was known as the Sagebrush Rebellion. Supporters wanted more land for cattle grazing, mining and timber harvesting. Associated Press writer Gene Johnson contributed to this report from Seattle.

Man behind armed group says he’s on mission from God Associated Press

PORTLAND, Ore. — The man behind the armed occupation of a federal wildlife refuge comes from a Mormon family that has been challenging government authority for at least two decades. Ammon Bundy, like his father in previous confrontations, says he is following directions from God and invokes his family’s faith when explaining the anti-government movement he is attempting to lead. Two years ago, Cliven Bundy was at the center of an armed standoff with federal officials over grazing rights on government land. Federal officials backed away from seizing the Nevada rancher’s cattle, but the dispute remains unresolved, and the Bureau of Land Management says the family has not made payments toward a $1.1 million grazing fee and penalty bill. Now Cliven Bundy’s son has put himself in the spotlight, this time in Oregon in a dispute over someone else’s ranching operation. His armed group is pressing federal authorities to turn over government land to local control. Ammon Bundy came to Oregon hoping to rally support behind his cause, but his tactics have been broadly rejected by many locals, by the state’s main ranching group and by The Church of Jesus Christ

ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE

From left, Ryan Bundy, Cliven Bundy and Ammon Bundy. Ryan and Ammon Bundy are part of a group of protesters who are in a standoff at the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge in Burns, Orerib. They are also the sons of rancher Cliven Bundy, who was involved in a 2014 Nevada standoff with the government over grazing rights.

of Latter-Day Saints, which the Bundy family has belonged to for generations. In a statement issued Monday, Mormon leaders said the Oregon land dispute “is not a church matter,” but they condemned the seizure and said they were “deeply troubled” by reports that suggest the armed group is acting “based on Scriptural principles.” The ranchers that Ammon Bundy came to defend rejected his assistance and on Monday voluntarily surrendered to serve a federal prison term on a 2012 conviction on charges of committing arson on federal land. Even some militia groups say Ammon Bundy has gone too far. One of them — the Oath Keepers — was present at the 2014 Bundy Ranch standoff in Nevada. Their leader issued a statement last

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week saying Ammon Bundy had picked the wrong battle. “We cannot force ourselves or our protection on people who do not want it,” Oath Keeper founder Stewart Rhodes said last week on the group’s website. Speaking through their attorney, Dwight Hammond Jr. and son Steven said they preferred to turn themselves in and serve out their sentence. “And that clear statement of their intent should be the end of the discussion on this,” Rhodes said. Ammon Bundy has said he had never heard of the Hammond case until his father mentioned it to him. The Hammonds were convicted of arson three years ago of setting fires on federal land in 2001 and 2006. One of the blazes was set to cover up deer poaching, according to prosecutors.

The men served no more ....until an appeals than a year court judge ruled that the terms fell short of minimum sentences requiring them to serve about four more years. Ammon Bundy said he prayed about the matter and “clearly understood that the Lord was not pleased with what was happening to the Hammonds.” The Hammonds said they lit the fires to reduce the growth of invasive plants and protect their property from wildfires. “I did exactly what the Lord asked me to do,” Bundy said in a YouTube video posted last week in which he appeals to likeminded people to join him in Oregon to protest against the treatment of the Hammonds. In the 2014 showdown with federal authorities in Nevada, Cliven Bundy also justified his actions in

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religious terms, saying that he decided to challenge federal agents after praying for guidance. Their ideology aligns with a strain of anti-government thinking that was espoused by some church thought leaders during the Cold War. But it is rejected by mainstream Mormons today, according to Matthew Bowman, a professor of American religion at Henderson State University in Arkansas. Still, whether to submit to church leaders or follow a personal conviction remains “a deep and central tension within Mormon doctrine and culture,” Bowman said. The Bundy family’s dispute with federal authorities dates to 1993, when land managers in Nevada cited concern for the federally protected tortoise and capped Cliven Bundy’s herd at 150 animals on a 250-square-mile allotment of land. Officials later revoked Bundy’s grazing rights completely. Federal officials’ attempts to round up the cattle from the arid habitat were called off in an effort to avoid bloodshed. The 2014 standoff — and the current one in Oregon — are continuations of a decades-long fight over public lands in the West. Many people living in rural

areas say their efforts to make a living have been hurt by federal policies regulating the use of government lands. Conservation groups counter that federal agencies are a better choice than states to manage public lands. That’s because the agencies can authorize the land for multiple uses, such as mining, grazing or recreation, while many Western states are constitutionally obligated to use lands they manage for the most lucrative purpose — often mining. “Certainly the folks that live close to these places have a very legitimate voice in this debate. But what is unique about this national land system is that everyone gets to participate,” said Jessica Goad, advocacy director for the Denver-based Center for Western Priorities. Many locals agree with Ammon Bundy that the second Hammond sentence was too harsh, considering the crime. But they disapprove of Bundy’s occupation and fear it could lead to violence. Those concerns were shared by John O’Keeffe, president of the Oregon Cattleman’s Association, who said Monday that his group “does not support illegal activity taken against the government.”

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A8 Wednesday, 01.06.2016 The Daily Herald

Farmworker advocates in state ask for criminal probe By Nicholas K. Geranios Associated Press

SPOKANE — Advocates for farmworkers this week asked the state to launch a criminal investigation into whether a business group

influenced answers to a survey of wages and working conditions. The advocates asked state Attorney General Bob Ferguson and the Employment Security Department to investigate the actions of

the Lacey-based Washington Farm Labor Association regarding the survey. “We also request action to protect agricultural workers from economic harm as a consequence of such actions,” said the

letter from the Washington State Labor Council, the AFL-CIO, Columbia Legal Services and others. The voluntary survey asked growers how and how much they pay workers for different tasks and

different crops, such as hourly wages for pruning and piece-rate pay — or how much they produce — for harvest. The data is used by the U.S. Department of Labor to set wage rates for employment contracts,

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such as those for temporary guest workers from foreign countries. The state Employment Security Department released a report in December that showed distinct differences from previous years, possibly reflecting the guidance provided by the Washington Farm Labor Association to apple, cherry and pear growers. The Washington Farm Labor Association did not immediately return telephone calls from The Associated Press on Tuesday. But in a letter sent Monday to the Employment Security Department, association executive director Dan Fazio said his group advised growers to answer survey questions honestly. Fazio wrote that the association recommended providing hourly base pay rates instead of piece rates because they are more consistent through the season. “We believe the survey is improperly magnifying piece-rate wages by asking employers to report the piece rates in the busiest week,” Fazio wrote. “Given the wide fluctuation of piece rates over a season, this is fundamentally unfair.” “We apologize if you believe that our guidance created bias in the survey and we pledge to work with you on outreach in upcoming surveys to provide accurate results,” Fazio wrote. The association, which provides services to farms that hire seasonal employees, urged growers to report paying hourly rates instead of piece rates, because hourly rates are typically lower. Growers were also instructed to be vague about how often they pay bonuses, and to say they do not provide free housing for workers’ family members, the Employment Security report said. The Washington Farm Labor Association is the state’s largest recruiter of guest workers from Mexico under the federal H-2A program, with more than 6,000 contracts in the past few years.

Death From Page A3

charge in Washington where capital punishment is an option. Roe said that he chose not to seek the death penalty “due to some evidence of delusions suffered and mental illness of the defendant.” “I don’t think either of those things are significant enough to constitute a defense to the charge, but (I) did certainly take them into account in deciding not to seek the death penalty,” he added. The prosecuting attorney in 2011 sought the execution of a Washington State Reformatory inmate who was convicted of killing Monroe corrections officer Jayme Biendl. A jury sentenced Byron Scherf to death. He is among nine men on the state’s death row. The convicted rapist’s conviction and sentence are pending appeal. Gov. Jay Inslee imposed a moratorium on state-sanctioned executions not long after taking office. He said the use of the death penalty is “unequally applied” across the state, and sought by county prosecutors with more resources. The state’s Association of Prosecuting Attorneys recently announced that it will urge lawmakers to put a referendum on the ballot this year asking voters to decide whether Washington should retain the death penalty. Diana Hefley: 425339-3463; hefley@ heraldnet.com. Twitter: @ dianahefley.


The Daily Herald Wednesday, 01.06.2016 A9

OBITUARIES AND MEMORIALS Phyllis Yvonne (Rishel) Tait

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 wen t on 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

Jeanette (Olson) Azcuenaga

Stephen H. Good Sr.

Jeanette (Olson) Azcuenaga passed away on N o v e m b e r 2 0 , 2 01 5 , i n Lynnwood, Washington. She was born in Ashland, Wisconsin, on November 24, 1913, to Samuel and Anna Olson. Jeanette was the second daughter of Swedish immigrant parents. Her first home was on a homestead in South Dakota. She and her older sister Esther rode horseback to attend a oneroom school on the prairie. A s a t e e n a g e r, J e a n e t t e moved with her family to Raymond, Washington, and later to Boise, Idaho, where she earned a business college degree. She met her husband, Edwin Azcuenaga, when she was working as a secretary in the Idaho State Capitol building. Jeanette and Ed were married in 1939 and moved to McCall, Idaho, where Ed worked for the United States Forest Ser vice. Their two daughters, Joanne and Mary, were born there. The family later lived in Williams, Arizona, and Santa Fe, New Mexico. After Ed’s retirement, Jeanette and Ed moved to Sacramento, California. After Ed’s death in 1996, Jeanette moved to Edmonds, Washington, to be with family. Jeanette loved to draw and paint. While in Santa Fe, she studied with several local ar tists. She also loved to travel and was always willing to try new adventures with a smile on her face! From time to time, she wrote stories about her childhood and eventually made them into a book that was published in 2010. J e a n e t t e m o v e d t o Brighton Court in Lynnwood, Washington, in 2002, and enjoyed her new home and many friendships there. S h e i s s u r v i v e d b y d a u g h te r s , J o a n n e W h i te and Mary Azcuenaga; son-inlaw, Danny White; grandson, Philip White; granddaughterin-law, Jennifer White; and cousins, Marjorie and Robert Banks. Arrangements were made by Beck’s Funeral Home for cremation and burial in Morris Hill Cemeter y in Boise, Idaho. Memorial contributions may be made to The Basque Center in Boise, Idaho, or to Edmonds United Methodist Church in Edmonds, Washington.

In Loving Memory James Michael Lanning Jan. 6, 1963-April 19, 1999

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.

Gladys Marie Green Gladys “Marie” Green returned to her Heavenly Fa t h e r a n d S av i o r J e s u s Christ on January 1, 2016, at the age of 95. She passed away peacefully with her family by her side. Marie was born October 31, 1920, in Hanson, Okla. She was married to Harr y Green who preceded her in death in 1983. She leaves her daughter, Joyce (Dean) Pittman, son, David Green; sister, Virgie Wood of Ariz.; grandchildren: Te r r y, T i m , To m , A m a n d a and Sam; several great grandchildren and greatgreat grandchildren; numerous nieces, nephews and friends as well as her beloved dog, “Coco.” Marie was a special lady that touched many hear ts and will be greatly missed. A Graveside service will be held at 2:00 p.m. on Friday, J a n u a r y 8 , 2 016 , a t t h e Marysville Cemetery.

Loving you forever. Remembering you always. Your loving family and friends

Fr a n k p a s s e d a w a y o n N o v e m b e r 2 6 , 2 01 5 , i n Naches, Washington. His request was to have a par ty! Drive your rig, wear your colors and a potluck dish to share along with a stor y or two to share! January 9, 2016, from 2-6 p.m. at the Swiss Hall at 18500 Tualco Road, Monroe WA.

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Dorothy Irene Halsted

Douglas Wayne Tomason Douglas Wayne Tomason passed away peacefully at his home in Snohomish, Wash. in his favorite chair on Monday night December 28, 2015, with his wife of 56 years by his side. Doug was born January 11, 1927, in Alberta, Minnesota. He was the son of Charles and Bertina (Larson) Tomason. He was one of 12 siblings. Doug served with the Navy Seabees. He was a l ov i n g h u s b a n d to M y r n a Tomason, a father to one g i r l a n d fo u r b oy s ( P a m , Doug, Raymond, Wayne and Mark), a grandfather to 13, and a great grandfather to five. Doug was a brother, uncle, and friend to many. A person could always count on Doug to have a needed tool or a thingamajig, even if he had to invent one on the spot. When he built something, he built it to last. Iron was his building material of choice. Doug was a lifetime union ironworker, and his children and grandchildren still brag about their Grampa T building the Space Needle, Kingdome, Museum of Flight, Boeing wind tunnel, and countless other buildings. Doug enjoyed retirement, tinkering in his g a r a g e , m a k i n g watchamacallits and doohickies, fishing, gardening, and playing with his grandchildren. He was charismatic and could talk to anyone. He especially e n j oy e d e n te r t a i n i n g h i s wife’s tax clients with his humor. P l e a s e j o i n u s i n celebrating his life at the Bauer Funeral Chapel at 1 p.m. on Saturday, January 9, 2015. The chapel is located at 701 First Street, Snohomish, WA 98290.

Dorothy Irene Halsted, age 98, passed away December 18, 2015. She was born in Seattle, Washington November 4, 1917, to H. Robert and Pearl Leise. Two brothers, Harold R. and J. G o rd o n , p r e c e d e d h e r i n death. D o rot hy g r a d u a te d f ro m Edmonds High School and a t te n d e d S e a t t l e P a c i f i c College. She married Kirk M. Rose in 1938 and they had three children: K. Alan, Stephen D. (deceased), and C a ro l y n D o r e n e , l i v i n g i n Seattle until Kirk’s death in 1982. In 1985, she married George L. Halsted, moving to Edmonds, Washington. She was a member of the Free Methodist Church, and a member of Sigma Rho Chapter, and the Seattlean Club. Dorothy is survived by her Elizabeth Duncan beloved husband, George; Taylor her son, Alan (Claudia), and h e r d a u g h te r, C a ro l y n Elizabeth Duncan Taylor of Friesen (Jerry). A celebration of life will L a k e S t e v e n s , W a s h . passed away peacefully on take place this spring. January 3, 2016. She was born to John and Hannah Linton in Fife, Scotland on May 28, 1934. She shared more than 50 years with her beloved husband John who passed away in 2014. Elizabeth’s extraordinar y capacity for peace and joy touched the lives of all who knew her. A memorial service is planned for Januar y 9, 2016, at 3 p.m. at Evergreen Unitarian Universalist Fellowship in Marysville, Washington. In lieu of flowers donation can be made to Goodwill Industries International William “Bill” Strong Incorporated. Mar. 27, 1926 - Dec. 13, 2015 A celebration of Bill Strong’s life is planned from 12 p.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, January 9, 2016, at Bill and Arlene’s home in Everett, WA. Family and friends are invited.

Ronald L. Rowalt, 78, died on Januar y 2, 2016, following a brief illness. He is survived by his son, Rodd Rowalt (Wendy); grandson, Mason Rowalt; s i s t e r, C a r o l e S l e s s m a n ( M i ke ) ; b ro t h e r, D o u g Rowa l t ; n u m e ro u s n i e c e s and nephews. He is preceded in death by his son, John. R o n g r a d u a t e d f r o m Edmonds High School and served in the United States N av y. H e h a d a l o v e fo r animals, fishing, major league baseball -- especially the Seattle Mariners; and enjoyed growing beautiful flowers and vegetables. Contributions in memory of Ron may be made to PAWS; 15305 44th Ave W; Lynnwood, WA 98087. No services planned.

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Garry Edwin Lund W h i l e s n ow wa s fa l l i n g , just like on the day he was born, Garr y Edwin Lund passed away on Sunday m o r n i n g , D e c e m b e r 27 , 2 01 5 , a t h o m e w i t h h i s fa m i l y a f te r a 2 ½ - ye a r brave and courageous battle with cancer. Ser vices will be held at Stanwood Middle School on Saturday, January 9, 2016, at 11:00 a.m., led by Pastor Mark.

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Doris (Kenyon) Lee went to be with the Lord on December 30, 2015, at Providence Hospital in Everett, Wash. Doris was born to Walter and Ethel Kenyon on September 9, 1926, in New Bedford, Mass. She grew up i n N ew B e d fo rd w i t h h e r older sister Florence and younger brother Walter. After graduating from high school, Doris went to nursing school and upon graduation, became a registered nurse. In 1955, she met Roger Lee and they were married later that same year. In 1957, they and their first son Peter m ove d a c ro s s c o u n t r y to Seattle. A second son, Scott joined the family and they eventually moved nor th to the Arlington, Wash. area. Doris went to work at Cascade Valley Hospital in Arlington. She worked there many years earning the title of Head of Nursing. In r e t i r e m e n t , s h e l ove d to t r av e l , e s p e c i a l l y t o s e e relatives in Massachusetts and even to England where her parents were born. She took great joy in her grandchildren, and especially her two granddaughters whom she could spoil a little extra since she had only sons to raise. Doris was preceded in death by her parents; her s i s te r, F l o r e n c e ; a n d husband, Roger. She is sur vived by her b r o t h e r, W a l t e r ( A n n e t ) Kenyon; sons, Peter (Joanne) Lee and Scott (Beth) Lee; six grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Another special person who came into Doris’ life after the passing of Roger was her dear and beloved friend, John Lovatt, whom we all know as Jack. They became inseparable and shared many travels, going out for lunch and just the joy of being in each others company. Ser vices will be held at First Baptist Church, 4011 81st Pl NE, Marysville, WA; January 9, 2016, at 1 p.m., in the Ministry Activity Center. In lieu of flowers, please consider a donation to the research on Alzheimer’s disease.

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Phyllis Yvonne [Rishel] Tait. Born March 1, 1930, peacefully left our physical world on December 11, 2015, surrounded with the love of family at her side and the knowledge of the l o v e o f h e r m a ny c a r i n g friends. Mom finally received her highest reward. Being reunited with those she loved who took the journey before her. Mom found the peace she so much deserved. Survived by her children, Deb (Michael), Doug (Debbie), Jonathan, Michael (Shannon), Gina (Rich); g r a n d c h i l d r e n , C o u r t n ey, Daniel, Joel, Jansen, Asa, S l o a n e , S te p h a n i a , N i c k , David, Brandon, Delaney and Hannah; brothers, Rober t (Konny), Chuck, Russell ( J o y c e ) ; a n d m a ny g r e a t grandchildren and nieces and nephews. A celebration of Mom’s life will be held on Januar y 9 2 016 , a t t h e M o u n t l a k e Te r r a c e S e n i o r C i t i z e n s C e n t e r, 2 3 0 0 0 L a kev i e w Drive, Mountlake Terrace 98043 at 11:00 a.m. Please bring your memories and s to r i e s a s we to a s t M o m with her two favorites. C o o k i e s a n d c o f fe e . S h e really loved cookie s and coffee. In lieu of flowers Mom’s two favorite charities are Heifer International and local food banks.

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Nation & World A10

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THE DAILY HERALD

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WEDNESDAY, 01.06.2016

Obama acts to curb gun sales Tearful president voices frustration when unveiling 10-point plan By Josh Lederman

Afghanistan: U.S. service member killed, 2 wounded CAROLYN KASTER / ASSOCIATED PRESS

President Barack Obama wipes away tears as he speaks in the East Room of the White House on Tuesday about steps his administration is taking to reduce gun violence.

Inslee to announce state gun initiative Washington Gov. Jay Inslee is set to announce an executive action seeking to curb gun violence. Inslee will announce his statewide initiative Wednesday at the Navos Mental Health and Wellness Center in Burien. Washington already has expanded background checks to include online sales and purchases made at gun shows as a result of a 2014 voter-approved ballot measure. Associated Press

today,” Manchin said. The centerpiece of Obama’s plan is an attempt to narrow the loophole that exempts gun sales from background checks if the seller isn’t a federal registered dealer. With new federal “guidance,” the administration is clarifying that even those who sell just a few weapons at gun shows, flea markets or online can be deemed dealers and required to conduct checks on prospective buyers. Whether that step can make a significant dent in unregulated gun sales is an open question, and one not easily answered. Millions of guns are sold annually in informal settings outside of gun shops, including many through private sales arranged online. But the Obama administration acknowledged it couldn’t

quantify how many gun sales would be newly subjected to background checks, nor how many currently unregistered gun sellers would have to obtain a license. Easily reversible by a future president, the government’s guidance to gun sellers lacks the legal oomph of a new law, such as the one Obama and likeminded lawmakers tried but failed to pass in 2013. The Justice Department said online the guidance “has no regulatory effect and is not intended to create or confer any rights, privileges, or benefits in any matter, case, or proceeding.” What’s more, none of the steps would have probably prevented any of the recent mass shootings that Obama invoked in the East Room: Aurora, Oak Creek, Charleston, Newtown, to name some. But Obama

defiantly rejected that critique, dismissing it as the tired trope of gun lobbyists who ask, “Why bother trying?” “I reject that thinking,” Obama said. “We maybe can’t save everybody, but we could save some.” Obama readily conceded the executive steps will be challenged in court, a prediction quickly echoed by Republicans. The White House asserted confidence Obama was acting legally, and said Justice Department and White House lawyers had worked diligently to ensure the steps were watertight. Other new steps include 230 new examiners the FBI will hire to process background checks, aiming to prevent delays that enabled the accused gunman in Charleston, South Carolina, to get a gun when the government took too long. Obama is also asking the government to research smart gun technology to reduce accidental shootings and asking Congress for $500 million to improve mental health care. Other provisions aim to better track lost or stolen guns and prevent trusts or corporations from buying dangerous weapons without background checks.

N. Korea says it has conducted H-bomb test By Foster Klug and Kim Tong-Hyung Associated Press

SEOUL, South Korea — North Korea said Wednesday it had conducted a powerful hydrogen bomb test, a defiant and surprising move that, if confirmed, would be a huge jump in its quest to improve its limited nuclear arsenal. A television anchor said in a propaganda-heavy statement that the North had tested a “miniaturized” hydrogen bomb, elevating the country’s “nuclear might to the next level” and providing it with a weapon to defend against the United States and its other enemies. The statement said the test was a “perfect success.” South Korea’s Defense Ministry said, without elaborating, that it was bolstering its security posture in response. There has long been skepticism by Washington and nuclear experts on past North Korean claims about H-bombs, which are much more powerful and much more difficult to make than atomic bombs. But a confirmed test would be seen as extremely worrying and lead to a strong push for new, tougher sanctions on North Korea at the United Nations. North Korean nuclear tests are worrying because each new blast is seen as pushing North Korea’s scientists and engineers closer to their goal of

Malaysia Airlines lifts baggage ban KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia — Malaysia Airlines said Wednesday it has lifted a ban on check-in baggage on flights to Paris and Amsterdam, after the move angered many passengers who slammed the airline on social media. The U-turn came less than 24 hours after the airline announced that passengers cannot check in baggage for Tuesday and Wednesday flights to the two European cities due to “unseasonably strong headwinds” on a longer flight path it is taking. The airline said it recently had to operate a longer route to Europe, via Egyptian airspace, for safety reasons. It said strong headwinds over the past four days were in excess of 200 knots, which can add up to 15 percent to fuel burn on its Boeing 777 aircraft.

Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Tears streaking his cheeks, President Barack Obama launched a final-year push Tuesday to tighten sales of firearms in the U.S., using his presidential powers in the absence of tougher gun restrictions that Congress has refused to pass. Obama struck a combative tone as he came out with plans for expanded background checks and other modest measures that have drawn consternation from gun rights groups, which he accused of making Congress their hostage. Palpable, too, was Obama’s extreme frustration at having made such little progress on gun control since the killing of 20 first-graders in Connecticut more than three years ago. “First-graders,” Obama said, wiping away tears as he recalled the 2012 massacre at Sandy Hook Elementary School. “Every time I think about those kids, it gets me mad.” Obama’s 10-point plan to keep guns from those who shouldn’t have them marked a concession by the president: He’ll leave office without securing the new gun control laws he’s desperately implored Congress to pass. Only Congress can enact more sweeping changes that gun control advocates say are the only way to truly stem the frequency of mass shootings. “It won’t happen overnight,” Obama said. “It won’t happen during this Congress. It won’t happen during my presidency.” But, he added optimistically, “a lot of things don’t happen overnight.” The National Rifle Association, the largest gun group, panned Obama’s plan and said it was “ripe for abuse,” although the group didn’t specify what steps, if any, it will take to oppose or try to block it. Even Sen. Joe Manchin, a Democrat and gunowner who co-wrote the bipartisan bill Obama supported in 2013, took issue with the president’s move. “Instead of taking unilateral executive action, the president should work with Congress and the American people, just as I’ve always done, to pass the proposals he announced

AROUND THE WORLD

ASSOCIATED PRESS

North Korean leader Kim Jong Un gestures as he watches a military parade in Pyongyang, North Korea, on Oct. 10.

building a bomb small enough to place on a missile that can reach the U.S. mainland. A successful H-bomb test would be a big step for the North. In a hydrogen bomb, radiation from a nuclear fission explosion sets off a fusion reaction responsible for a powerful blast and radioactivity. Crowds gathered outside a large video screen near a Pyongyang train station to cheer and take video and photos on their mobile phones as the state TV anchor delivered the statement. North Korea is thought to have a handful of rudimentary nuclear bombs and has spent decades trying to perfect a multistage, long-range missile to eventually carry smaller versions of those bombs. After

several failures, it put its first satellite into space with a long-range rocket launched in December 2012. The U.N. called the launch a banned test of ballistic missile technology. Some analysts say the North hasn’t likely achieved the technology needed to manufacture a miniaturized warhead that could fit on a long-range missile capable of hitting the U.S. But there is a growing debate on just how far the North has advanced in its secretive nuclear and missile programs. In the first indication of a possible test, the U.S. Geological Survey measured an earthquake Wednesday morning with a magnitude of 5.1. An official from the Korea Metrological Administration, South Korea’s weather agency,

said the agency believed the earthquake was caused artificially, based on an analysis of the seismic waves and because it originated 30 miles north of Kilju, where North Korea’s main nuclear test site is located. The country conducted all of its three previous atomic detonations there. Lassina Zerbo, the head of the U.N. Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty Organization which monitors worldwide for nuclear testing, said in a statement that if confirmed, a nuclear test by North Korea would be a breach of the treaty and a grave threat to international peace and security. South Korea said it will consult with allies and regional powers to get North Korea to face the consequences of the nuclear test it said it had carried out, such as additional U.N. sanctions. Presidential security official Cho Tae-yongsaid North Korea must abide by U.N. resolutions that require the country to scrap its nuclear and ballistic missile programs completely and irreversibly. In Japan, Prime Minister Shinzo Abe said the North Korean announcement of a hydrogen bomb test is a threat to his nation’s safety. Abe told reporters, “We absolutely cannot allow this, and condemn it strongly.” Abe said he will take “strong action” and work with other nations as well as the U.N.

A U.S. service member was killed and two were wounded in hours-long fighting Tuesday in southern Afghanistan. The fighting, which reflects intensified efforts by the U.S. and its Afghan partners to push back against Taliban gains, was near the city of Marja, Helmand province, which shares a border with Pakistan. The Taliban in recent weeks have focused their efforts on retaking parts of Helmand, and the U.S. has countered with U.S. special operations forces working with Afghan troops.

Morocco: Key intel role A top Moroccan intelligence official said Tuesday that it was his country that put French and Belgian police on the trail of the network behind the November attacks in Paris that killed 130, and pinpointed the location of the suspected ringleader. The director of the Central Bureau of Judicial Investigations, Abdelhak Khiame, said that “this intelligence precisely allowed France to avoid more severe attacks that were planned.” European investigators are trying to piece together the geography of the Nov. 13 attacks. The Islamic State extremist group claimed responsibility for the attacks.

Serbia: Trump endorsed Serbian nationalist leader Vojislav Seselj, who is wanted for war crimes by an international tribunal in the Hague, called on Serbs in the U.S. to support business magnate Donald Trump in the 2016 presidential election. Seselj, once an ally of the late Serbian President Slobodan Milosevic during the wars that split apart the former Yugoslavia in the early 1990s, appealed in a tweet Sunday to the hundreds of thousands of U.S. citizens who claim Serb ethnicity to support the Republican frontrunner. Seselj isn’t the first foreign figure to voice support for Trump. Russian President Vladimir Putin called the real-estate tycoon “a very colorful candidate and talented,” to which Trump responded the Russian leader is a “powerful leader,” blaming poor U.S.-Russian relations on President Barack Obama.

ACROSS THE U.S. N.H.: GOP candidates call for end to addiction stigma Republican presidential hopefuls called for a more compassionate discussion around drug addiction Tuesday, with emphasis on substance abuse as a curable disease, not a moral failing. “This is a national calling,” former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush said at the New Hampshire Forum on Addiction and the Heroin Epidemic. “We should be able to talk about this without all the stigma attached to it. We need to eliminate the stigma.” A state that’s seen drug deaths skyrocket in recent years, New Hampshire’s prominent place on the campaign calendar has turned drug addiction into a hot-button issue.

Ill.: Drug-miscarriage link A prescription drug for yeast infections may increase chances for miscarriages when used early in pregnancy, a Danish study suggests. The study involved fluconazole, available in pills or liquid. It doesn’t provide any proof of harm, although the drug has been linked with other problems when used in high doses in pregnancy. The study, by researchers at State Serum Institute in Copenhagen, was published Tuesday in the Journal of the American Medical Association. From Herald news services


Herald Business Journal A11

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THE DAILY HERALD

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WWW.HERALDNET.COM

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WEDNESDAY, 01.06.2016

Persistent oil glut steadies prices By David Koenig

oil-producing countries, failed to halt the slide. Oil prices are likely to remain about where they are until either production drops or the world economy perks up and drives demand higher. The U.S. Energy Department expects the nation’s production to drop by about 500,000 barrels a day this year, but OPEC has vowed to hold to existing production levels. The price of benchmark U.S. crude was down 77 cents to $35.99 a barrel on the New York

Associated Press

DALLAS — A persistent glut of oil is trumping Middle Eastern tension, extending the slump in oil markets into the new year. The price of oil fell 30 percent last year, following a 50 percent plunge in 2014. At below $36 a barrel on Tuesday, the price is down more than 2 percent early in 2016. Even the breakoff of diplomatic relations between Saudi Arabia and Iran, two big

Mercantile Exchange in afternoon trading after falling 28 cents on Monday. Brent crude, reflecting the price of international oils, was down 2 percent on Tuesday after a smaller drop Monday. New reports indicated that manufacturing is continuing to struggle, with factory activity falling in December for the second straight month in the U.S. and the 10th straight month in China. Slow growth means that the current oversupply of oil could be more stubborn than expected.

Government figures show that the stockpile of U.S. crude oil grew by 2.6 million barrels during the week ended Dec. 25 and was 9.9 million barrels higher than a year ago. Surveys by Genscape Inc. show that stocks of benchmark U.S. crude near the key hub in Cushing, Oklahoma, are at alltime highs, said Brian Busch, director of oil markets for the energy-research firm. It’s not See OIL, Page A12

Alaska loses its AAA rating

Yahoo pulls plug on video hub SAN FRANCISCO — Yahoo pulled the plug on Yahoo Screen, an online video hub that had once been envisioned as the beleaguered company’s answer to Netflix and YouTube. CEO Marissa Mayer oversaw an overhaul of Yahoo Screen 16 months ago that came in the form of a new mobile application, thousands of clips from NBC’s “Saturday Night Live” and a variety of other popular TV shows. But Yahoo Screen never attracted the vast audiences that flock to Netflix and YouTube.

Auto sales record U.S. auto sales hit a record high of 17.47 million in 2015, topping the old record of 17.35 million set in 2000. Analysts expect sales could go even higher this year as unemployment continues to decline and more young buyers enter the market. Low gas prices and interest rates left more money in buyers’ pockets. Automakers reported December and full-year sales Tuesday.

The drop in oil prices is hurting the state’s budget Standard & Poor says.

Wal-Mart beef recall

Bloomberg Alaska had its credit rating cut to AA+ from AAA by Standard & Poor’s as persistently low oil prices leave the state with a growing gap in its budget. The downgrades of Alaska’s general obligations, appropriation debt and bonds from its energy authority “reflect our view of the state’s credit quality as oil prices have continued to slide, falling below forecasts from earlier this year, causing an already large structural gulf between unrestricted general fund revenues and expenditures to widen further,” S&P analyst Gabriel Petek wrote Tuesday in a report. The credit rater’s outlook remains negative, signaling future cuts if lawmakers don’t pass measures to curb the budget deficit during this year’s legislative session, according to the report. Moody’s Investors Service continues to rate Alaska Aaa. Oil prices have plunged by more than 60 percent since mid-2014, wreaking havoc for the budget in Alaska, which depends on once-plentiful

BRIEFLY

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Amazon Prime employee Alicia Jackson hunts for items at the urban fulfillment facility in New York on Dec. 22.

23 million and counting

See ALASKA, Page A12

Amazon: 40 percent sales increase on Cyber Monday By Mae Anderson Associated Press

NEW YORK — Amazon’s sellers had a strong Cyber Monday. The largest U.S. retailer said Tuesday that customers ordered more than 23 million items from its sellers on Cyber Monday, the popular online shopping day following Thanksgiving. That was up 40 percent from the previous year. Meanwhile, Amazon’s investments in its “Fulfillment By Amazon” service seem to be bearing fruit, with 1 billion items delivered in 2015 for businesses selling on Amazon. The service stores, picks, packs and ships orders for sellers

worldwide. Sellers pay for the service; in return their items become eligible for Amazon’s $99 Prime annual loyalty program, that includes free two-day shipping on many items, and its millions of members. Amazon has been investing heavily in its shipping infrastructure, adding sorting centers, which sort packages by zip code and deliver them to post offices. And they’ve started to roll out thousands of trucks to speed up package delivery from its warehouses to the sorting centers. There have also been media reports that Amazon is in talks to lease jets, but that has not been confirmed by Amazon. It seems to be paying off.

Unites shipped by “Fulfillment by Amazon” rose 60 percent during the November and December holiday season, compared with a 50 percent increase a year ago. The growth in sellers using FBA jumped 50 percent, though that’s slower than last year’s 65 percent growth. Sellers on Amazon come from 100 countries and account for about 45 percent of the total items sold worldwide on Amazon. Seattle-based Amazon doesn’t release specific sales figures on the overall holiday season. Overall, online sales, though still only about 10 percent of total retail sales, are outpacing brick-andmortar sales.

Malicious acts deadlier than air accidents By Joan Lowy Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Malicious acts surpassed accidents as the chief cause of airline deaths worldwide in 2015 for the second year in a row, according to an industry tally. There were only eight accidental airline crashes last year accounting for 161 passenger and crew deaths — the fewest crashes and deaths since at least 1946, reflecting continued improvement in safety technology and aircraft design, according to Flightglobal, an aviation news and industry data company. That tally of 161 accidental deaths is far outpaced by the 374 killed when a Germanwings airliner was deliberately flown into a mountainside in the French Alps last March, and a Russian

airliner packed with tourists that exploded over Egypt in October. In 2014, the toll from a Malaysia Airlines plane that disappeared and another that was shot down over Ukraine was 537 deaths compared to 436 accident deaths that year. Those tallies are for all types of airline flights, including cargo, positioning, training, and maintenance flights. There were just 98 paying passengers killed last year. It’s a vast improvement from the 790 passengers killed in 2007, and the annual average of 1,289 passengers killed in accidental crashes in the 1970s. “In recent years, airline safety has improved very considerably to the point where, typically, there are now very few fatal accidents and fatalities in a year,” said See AIR, Page A12

that let drivers control smart home devices. BMW says it’s working on apps that allow drivers to “precondition” their homes by setting the thermostat for the right temperature by the time they arrive home. Ford said it’s working with Amazon to link cars to its Alexa

Fare war under way Several U.S. airlines are raising base roundtrip fares on domestic flights by $6, the first large-scale increase since June. JPMorgan Chase analyst Jamie Baker said Delta Air Lines began boosting prices Monday and was quickly matched by Southwest Airlines. American, United, JetBlue and Virgin America also said on Tuesday that they matched the increase.

Smith & Wesson sales Smith & Wesson Holding Corp. rose to its highest value ever after raising its forecast for gun sales as President Barack Obama announced new restrictions on arms sales. The maker of handguns said revenue for the quarter ending Jan. 31 may be as high as $180 million, a 16 percent increase from its forecast given in December.

‘Angry Birds’ lawsuit

EGYPTIAN PRIME MINISTER’S OFFICE

The tail of a Metrojet plane sits near Hassana, Egypt on Oct. 31. The Russian aircraft carrying 224 people crashed in the remote mountainous region of the Sinai Peninsula after taking off from a Red Sea resort popular with Russian tourists, the Egyptian government said. There were no survivors.

Auto makers creating in-car apps to take control in your home With more home thermostats, lights, locks and appliances linking to the Internet, automakers are working on plans to let you control them from your car. BMW and Ford announced at the consumer-electronics show in Las Vegas on Tuesday that they’re working on in-car apps

A Minnesota meat processor is recalling nearly 90,000 pounds of ground beef patties sold at Wal-Mart stores due to possible contamination with wood. The recall involves twopound boxes that contain six pieces of “Sam’s Choice Black Angus Beef Patties with 19 percent Vidalia Onion,” according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Sam’s Choice is a Wal-Mart brand. The 89,568 pounds of recalled meat was distributed nationally.

personal assistant. But who needs to call from a car when there’s “mom?” A small white plastic figure offers a digital smile while it monitors if people it’s watching are taking their pills, drinking enough water or doing any of their daily routines. Silver Mother is being

marketed to caretakers and family members of elderly loved ones. Founder Rafi Haladjian said the “mother hub” will play the sound of running water if a person doesn’t drink enough water. It will also call people to remind them to take their pills. Associated Press

A pet toy company that designed a line of products after the “Angry Birds” video game characters has settled a lawsuit brought by a Seattle artist. Juli Adams said she came up with the idea for “Angry Birds” pet toys and designed them for the The Hartz Mountain Corp. in 2006, before the video game existed. Adams said she was cheated out of millions when Hartz entered a deal with Rovio Entertainment, which makes the “Angry Birds” video game. She argued that Hartz licensed her intellectual property to Rovio without her permission. From Herald news services

Amazon . . . . . 633.79 -3.20 Boeing . . . . . . 141.06 0.56 Costco . . . . . . . 159.93 0.39 Crane . . . . . . . . 47.52 -0.18 FrontierCom . . . . 4.72 0.07 HeritageFin . . . 18.68 0.32 HomeStBnk . . . 21.81 0.21 Microsoft . . . . . 55.05 0.25 Nordstrom . . . . 49.97 -0.16 Paccar . . . . . . . . 47.17 0.01 Starbucks . . . . . 58.65 0.39 T-Mobile . . . . . . 40.22 1.27 WshFederal . . . 23.23 0.19 Zillow . . . . . . . . 21.99 -0.12 Zumiez . . . . . . . 15.31 0.15 Market report, A12


Market Report THE DAILY HERALD MAJOR INDEXES Dow Jones Industrials Dow Jones Transp. NYSE Composite (DJ) Dow Jones Utilities Nasdaq Composite S&P 500 S&P MidCap Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000 NORTHWEST STOCKS Alaska Air Amazon Avista Ballard Power Barrett Business Services Boeing Columbia Banking Columbia Sportswear Costco Craft Brew Alliance Cray Data I/O Da Vita Healthcare Esterline Technologies Expedia Expeditors International FEI FLIR Systems Heritage Financial Home Street Bank Itron Key Technology Key Tronic Lattice Semiconductor Lithia Motors Inc. Mentor Graphics Micron Technologies Microsoft Microvision Nautilus Nike Nordstrom Northwest Natural Gas Northwest Pipe Outerwall Paccar Plum Creek Pope Resources Precision Castparts RadiSys RealNetworks Rentrak Sarepta Therapeutics Seattle Genetics Starbucks TTM Technologies Timberland Bancorp T-Mobile US Bancorp Washington Federal Weyerhaeuser Zillow Zumiez

Symbol Close .dji 17,158.66 .djt 7,363.95 NYA 10,028.06 dju 580.97 .IXIC 4,891.43 .inx 2,016.71 mid 1,380.31 W5000 20,879.93 rut 1,110.44 Symbol Close ALK 77.09 AMZN 633.79 AVA 35.42 BLDP 1.46 BBSI 40.85 BA 141.06 COLB 31.81 COLM 50.68 COST 159.93 BREW 8.25 CRAY 31.41 DAIO 2.61 DVA 69.12 ESL 81.21 EXPE 119.93 EXPD 44.55 FEIC 76.38 FLIR 30.31 HFWA 18.68 HMST 21.81 ITRI 36.46 KTEC 9.62 KTCC 7.57 LSCC 6.15 LAD 98.84 MENT 18.36 MU 14.82 MSFT 55.05 MVIS 2.87 NLS 20.35 NKE 62.37 JWN 49.97 NWN 50.42 NWPX 11.18 OUTR 35.60 PCAR 47.17 PCL 47.60 POPE 61.96 PCP 232.30 RSYS 2.63 RNWK 4.03 RENT 46.09 SRPT 37.60 SGEN 42.54 SBUX 58.65 TTMI 6.15 TSBK 12.40 TMUS 40.21 USB 41.67 WAFD 23.23 WY 29.90 Z 21.99 ZUMZ 15.31

Change 9.72 11.36 26.50 3.49 -11.66 4.05 1.13 38.58 1.81 Change -1.31 -3.20 0.37 -0.06 -0.56 0.56 0.03 1.30 0.39 0.04 -0.20 0.13 0.45 0.02 -0.87 0.29 0.43 1.56 0.32 0.21 0.85 -0.49 -0.19 -0.12 -4.22 0.12 0.49 0.25 -0.08 1.87 0.85 -0.16 0.52 0.06 -0.44 0.01 0.19 -1.87 0.15 -0.09 -0.19 -0.71 -0.47 0.62 0.39 -0.31 0.10 1.26 0.19 0.19 0.07 -0.12 0.15

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52-week high 18,351.36 9,214.77 11,254.87 657.17 5,231.94 2,134.72 1,551.28 22,537.15 1,296.00 52-week high 87.17 696.44 38.34 3.10 53.00 158.83 36.27 74.72 169.73 14.32 35.93 3.80 85.17 120.45 140.51 51.80 89.07 34.46 19.80 24.43 42.05 13.41 12.49 7.66 126.56 28.09 34.74 56.85 4.23 22.95 68.19 83.16 52.25 28.51 85.26 68.44 51.63 70.50 238.03 3.00 7.24 84.23 41.97 52.33 64.00 10.93 13.86 43.43 46.26 26.34 37.04 33.62 41.81

52-week low 15,370.33 7,277.05 9,509.59 539.96 4,292.14 1,867.01 1,344.80 19,619.26 1,078.63 52-week low 57.71 285.25 29.77 1.07 25.21 115.14 24.60 41.11 117.03 6.80 18.00 2.26 67.34 69.77 76.34 42.17 64.93 25.12 15.44 16.70 27.93 8.08 7.50 3.25 79.84 17.12 13.50 39.72 1.80 13.82 45.35 48.71 42.00 9.87 34.94 45.04 36.95 58.15 186.17 1.79 3.75 42.03 11.33 30.05 39.28 5.96 9.02 26.46 38.81 19.72 26.73 21.35 11.53

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WEDNESDAY, 01.06.2016

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A12

STOCK MARKET SUMMARY

U.S. stocks closed mostly higher Tuesday, but not enough to make up for big losses the day before. The relatively subdued trading came a day after a slump in China set off a bout of selling in global markets. Associated Press

MOST ACTIVE Bank of America (BAC) SPDR S&P 500 ETF Trust (SPY) Barclays Bank iPath S&P 500 iShares MSCI Japan ETF (EWJ) General Electric (GE) Apple (AAPL) iShares MSCI Emerging Mkts Ford Motor (F) MannKind (MNKD)

Volume 100,921,188 65,784,947 62,854,092 61,721,789 54,540,790 54,475,796 53,533,527 48,542,804 47,937,859

GAINERS American Electric Technologies Heat Biologics (HTBX) Axsome Therapeutics (AXSM) Ampio Pharmaceuticals (AMPE) Auris Medical Holding (EARS)

Chg 69.04 55.08 22.89 21.46 16.93

CURRENCIES Euro Australian dollar British pound Canadian dollar Chinese yuan Japanese yen Mexican peso New Zealand dollar Philippine Peso Russian rouble Swedish krona Swiss franc

USD $1.08 $0.72 $1.47 $0.71 $0.15 $0.01 $0.06 $0.67 $0.02 $0.01 $0.12 $0.99

buys 0.93 1.40 0.68 1.40 6.52 119.14 17.33 1.49 46.89 73.38 8.59 1.01

INTEREST RATES 30-yr jumbo 30-yr fixed 15-yr fixed 30-yr refi 15-yr refi Prime Discount Federal Funds Treasuries 3-month 5-year 10-year

Today 4.52% 3.88% 3.09% 3.92% 3.11% 3.5 1 0.5 last 0.20% 1.72% 3.01%

1 Month 4.50% 3.88% 3.04% 3.96% 3.11% 3.25 0.75 0.25 previous 0.16% 1.74% 2.99%

Close 36.26 2.34 1.25 1,077.10 13.97 890 2.1 125 165.18 136.72 63.28

Change +0.81% +0.60% -0.46% -0.12% -0.01% 0.00% -0.02% +0.89% +0.08% -0.04% +1.07%

COMMODITIES Crude oil Natural gas Unleaded gas Gold Silver Platinum Copper Coffee Wheat Soybean Cotton

LOSERS Chg Scorpio Bulkers (SALT) -21.94 Vuzix (VUZI) -21.64 China Advanced Construction Ma -21.46 Fitbit (FIT) -18.35 Republic Airways Holdings (RJE -14.92 TOP MUTUAL FUNDS Symbol Vanguard 500 Index VFIAX Vanguard TSM Index Investor VTSMX Vanguard TSM Index Admiral VTSAX Vanguard Dividend Growth VDIGX Vanguard Institutional Index VINIX Davenport Equity Opportunities DEOPX PIMCO Total Return PTTRX Vanguard TSM Index Inst. Shares VITSX Vanguard Inst. Plus Shares VIIIX Fidelity Contrafund FCNTX Growth Fund of America AGTHX Income Fund of America AMECX American Capital Inc. Builder CAIBX Dodge & Cox Intl Stock DODFX Vanguard Wellington Admiral VWENX Homestead Small-Company HSCSX Dodge & Cox Stock Fund DODGX American Funds Investment AIVSX Am. Cap. World Growth/Income CWGIX Baron Partners Fund BPTRX Franklin Income FKINX Vanguard Target 2025 VTTVX

Heraldnet.com/financials

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

YTD (%) -1.56 -1.56 -1.54 -1.47 -1.51 -1.35 0.31 -1.56 -1.51 -2.08 -1.89 -0.94 -1.00 -2.14 -0.88 -2.14 -1.37 -1.32 -1.64 -3.96 -0.95 -1.02

1 yr -0.14 -1.21 -1.1 1.42 -0.14 -7.2 0.56 -1.11 -0.11 4.46 3.44 -2.4 -3.77 -12.9 -0.77 -6.55 -5.67 -2.63 -3.57 -6.23 -8.69 -1.86

5 yr 11.97 11.48 11.62 12.37 11.98 12.21 3.56 11.62 12.00 12.09 11.45 8.03 6.16 2.05 8.72 10.49 11.02 10.22 6.42 10.66 4.68 6.88

Exp ratio 0.05 0.17 0.05 0.32 0.04 0.98 0.46 0.04 0.02 0.64 0.65 0.55 0.59 0.64 0.18 0.91 0.52 0.59 0.77 1.32 0.64 0.17

Oil: Healthy U.S. production offsets Middle East tensions From Page A11

limited to the U.S. Oilstorage terminals in South Africa are full, and Chinabound tankers have been seen waiting offshore until there is room to offload their shipments of crude, he said. With little reason to expect stronger demand or cuts in production soon, investors seemed to discount the rising tension between the Saudis and Iranians over Saudi Arabia’s execution of an opposition Shiite cleric. Stewart Glickman, an analyst with S&P Capital IQ, said geopolitical risk has lost some of its ability to influence on oil prices. “It is maybe a sense of security from the marketplace that with this seeming glut of crude oil that you can have tensions in Middle East and they

Air From Page A11

Paul Hayes, Flightglobal’s director of air safety and insurance. “However, flight security remains a concern.” Although some years are better than others, the fatal accident rate has been improving for many years. The global fatal accident rate for all types of airline operations in 2015 was one per 5 million flights, the best year ever. The previous best year was 2014, with a fatal accident rate of 1 per 2.5 million flights. Airline operations are now about four or five times safer than they were 20 years ago. A big reason for the improving record is better engineering: Today’s airliners are more highly

don’t count for as much as they used to three or four years ago,” he said in an interview. The explanation lies partly in robust production from the U.S., Glickman said. Saudi officials are reluctant to cut production in a bid to raise prices because they’ll just concede sales to U.S. producers who will fill the void in supply. Jack Gerard, president of the American Petroleum Institute, said that lifting the ban on exports of U.S. crude has changed the geopolitics of energy. Oil prices didn’t spike after the Saudi-Iran confrontation partly because “the US has come in as a major player,” he said Tuesday during a speech in Washington. Iran wants to regain some oil exports that it lost while under economic

automated, which has reduced pilot errors. They have better satellite-based navigation systems. They are made of stronger, lighter weight, less corrosive materials. And they’re equipped with safety systems introduced in recent decades, and repeatedly improved over time, that have nearly eliminated mid-air collisions between airliners and what the industry calls “controlled flight into terrain” — pilots who lose situational awareness and fly their planes into a mountainside or into the ground. The aircraft improvements are due primarily to lessons learned from crash investigations that are taken into account when new planes are designed, said John Goglia, a former National Transportation Safety Board member. As older planes are replaced with newer planes,

The sun sets behind an oil pump in the desert oil fields of Sakhir, Bahrain, on Dec. 13, 2015.

sanctions, soon to be lifted, for its nuclear program. Judith Dwarkin, chief economist at ITG Investment Research, said that the confrontation with Saudi

aviation becomes safer, he said. But more needs to be done to weed out disturbed pilots and guard against acts of terrorism, experts said. The Germanwings case is especially perplexing, said John Cox, a former airline pilot and aviation safety consultant. Pilot Andreas Lubitz managed to conceal his problems even though airlines continually evaluate pilots for signs of trouble. Pilots also evaluate each other. It’s not known what caused Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 to disappear while flying from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing. But many aviation safety experts theorize that it was mostly likely the result of deliberate acts, probably by one of the two pilots. The Islamic State has claimed credit for a bomb suspected of blowing

Arabia makes the Saudis unlikely to offset Iranian increases by trimming their own production — potentially adding to the glut. Low prices are a boon to

apart a MetroJet A320 over Egypt. Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 was shot down by a Russian Buk surface-to-air missile fired from rebel-held territory in Eastern Ukraine, according to Dutch crash investigators. Terrorists “have been probing nonstop since 9/11 and every once in a while they find a way to get through,” Goglia said. The new frontier in airline safety is a managerial philosophy known as SMS, or safety management systems, he said. Airlines gather data on safety trends, and encourage pilots, dispatchers, mechanics and others to report problems by promising there will be no retaliation for mistakes. The information is then shared across the industry in an effort to spot problems before they lead to an accident.

consumers. On Monday, the nationwide average price for a gallon of regular was $1.99, according to the auto club AAA — 22 cents cheaper than a year ago.

Alaska From Page A11

crude oil-related tax revenue. The state will collect only a third of the expected $5.2 billion in revenue for the fiscal year ending June 30, creating a midyear shortfall, said Deven Mitchell, the state’s debt manager at the Alaska Department of Revenue. Alaska is seeking to increase the size of its potential 2016 pensionobligation bond sale to $2.6 billion as part of a multistep process to repair the state’s budget. That may also include a personal income tax, something the state hasn’t seen in 35 years. The state has given oil dividend checks to residents, though that tradition may end, Mitchell said. “The action taken by

ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE

The Energy Information Administration estimates that the average U.S. household saved about $660 on cheaper gasoline last year, compared with 2014.

Standard & Poor’s to lower Alaska’s credit rating is concerning and premature given that the legislature has not had time to act on a long-term fiscal plan,” Gov. Bill Walker said in a statement. “However, this further solidifies the need to address our state’s fiscal challenges in the immediate future.” Moody’s said in a separate report Tuesday that Walker’s proposals, including the income tax, represent “a bold effort to address the state’s enormous budget imbalance caused by sharply lower oil prices and to shift the future funding of government operations away from direct oil sector volatility.” Only nine states that issue general obligations now carry top ratings from S&P: Delaware, Florida, Georgia, Maryland, Missouri, North Carolina, Texas, Utah and Virginia.


Opinion A13

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THE DAILY HERALD

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Editorial Board Josh O’Connor, Publisher Jon Bauer, Editorial Page Editor Neal Pattison, Executive Editor Carol MacPherson, Editorial Writer

WEDNESDAY, 01.06.2016

IN OUR VIEW | Trans-Pacific Partnership

Ratify Pacific Rim trade pact If you need an example of Washington state’s standing in the world of international trade, recall the September visit of Chinese President Xi Jinping to Everett and Seattle, which — with visits to Boeing and Microsoft and with state and local officials — was more than a refueling stop on his way to Washington, D.C. Actually, you probably recall the traffic mess during Xi’s visit more than anything, but the fact remains that Washington state is a vital link for the United States and its trading partners, and the state and its workers are just as reliant on international trade. More than 40 percent of all jobs in the state are tied to trade, reports the Washington Council on International Trade. The state Department of Commerce reports that state exports topped $90.5 billion in 2014, a 10 percent increase over 2013. On a per capita basis, the state agency says, Washington state is the nation’s largest exporter. Boeing comes first to mind, especially in Everett, but Eric Schinfeld, president of the WCIT, says the full picture

includes other aerospace companies and manufacturers, information technology businesses, agriculture, professional services and tourism. Washington state and many of its businesses and workers now also stand to benefit following the completion this fall of negotiations for the TransPacific Partnership, a trade agreement among the U.S. and 11 Pacific Rim countries, the largest trading partners being Japan, Australia, Canada and Mexico. President Barack Obama is expected to put the pact before Congress later this year for either its approval or its rejection. Judging from the earlier votes in Congress that gave the president the authority for final negotiations, the support should be there. But TPP supporters have some work ahead in convincing even some of the state’s own congressional delegation and the public as well. A Pew survey in July, before the agreement was available for public review, found 29 percent of Americans surveyed believed the trade agreement would be a bad thing for the country; 49

percent said it would be good; 22 percent had no opinion. The case can be made for its ratification, and not just to those in Washington state but across the country. The TPP eliminates foreign tariffs on products made in the U.S., correcting an imbalance that has worked against U.S. companies and workers. Tariffs placed on foreign goods in the U.S. average 1.4 percent, where U.S. goods in other countries face average tariffs of 4.9 percent in Japan and 7.9 percent in Mexico. Critics have compared the TPP to the North American Free Trade Agreement, but Schinfeld points out that the new agreement actually will correct some areas where NAFTA fell short. During negotiations, critics also questioned how the pact would protect and promote environmental and labor laws. There are specific standards that countries such as Vietnam and Mexico must meet regarding the environment, minimum wage, unions, child labor and food safety laws. Those standards now have some enforcement “teeth,”

Schinfeld said, through the threat of sanctions and the reimposition of tariffs. Another criticism was that the international court that would oversee disputes could block regulations in the U.S. The settlement mechanism is similar to other such systems in other trade agreements. In 18 previous cases where suits were filed against the U.S., Schinfeld said, the U.S. has not lost a case. And the TPP’s system is considerably more protective of state and national laws. The other argument for ratification is what could happen it the absence of the TransPacific Partnership. China, which was not a participant in the negotiations, is crafting its own trade pacts with Pacific Rim countries. Without the TPP, China and other countries can dictate the terms of trade, as well as how concerns for labor and environment are addressed, or not addressed. Trade won’t stop without the Trans-Pacific Partnership, but with it more jobs can be protected on a playing field that is leveled by protections for consumers, the environment and all workers.

Programs such as STEM classes at Post Middle School, elementary school choir, technology in the classroom, and middle and high school athletics all contribute to making Arlington schools some of the best in the state. This levy supports those programs as well as school nurses and our school resource officer, both vital parts of keeping our students healthy and safe. I encourage my fellow citizens to educate themselves on this levy and join me in voting yes on Feb. 9.

and tougher penalties for gun-related crimes is a better deterrent, but why are not the NRA-backed congressmen doing anything about that? We need to pass laws with mandatory sentences that judges have to impose.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR ■■SNOHOMISH COUNTY

Fireworks on New Year’s illegal To the many people who don’t seem to know or don’t think anyone cares, it is not legal to set off fireworks in unincorporated parts of Snohomish County (meaning anywhere outside city limits) on or around New Year’s Eve. This includes the afternoon and evening of Dec. 31 (the booms started in my neighborhood around 4 p.m., the stroke of midnight on Jan. 1, and the subsequent hours until dawn (the final barrage in my area occurred between 4 and 5 a.m.). Nor is it legal to set off fireworks on the following evenings of Jan. 1 and 2 (when we were treated to more nerve-wracking explosions during a time of day when we’re normally trying to unwind and relax). Snohomish County Code 30.53A.722 allows one day per year when fireworks enthusiasts in unincorporated areas can legally set off as many annoying booms as they like: July 4 from 9 a.m. to 11:59 p.m. If you miss that opportunity or think it’s inadequate, tough — it’s time to put away the fireworks until the next July 4. If you’re within the city limits of Everett, Lynnwood and most other south county cities, fireworks are banned every day of the year so you may want to move to the Tulalip Reservation or some other fireworks-friendly jurisdiction. So the next time you’re tempted to put flame to fuse, consider the potential legal penalties, children startled out their sleep, veterans with PTSD, terrified pets and irritated adults within the radius of your idiotic noise pollution. Jack Wright Everett

■■SOCIETAL ILLS

Parents, not more laws, are needed In response to the Dec. 31 letter, “More laws won’t cure societal ills”: I agree with the writer. But the cause is not being addressed by him, nor the government and its law making. Although the government is the cause of bad parenting. The nanny sate we now live in caused by controlling/interfering government has taken over the responsibility of parents of raising their

Have your say Email: letters@heraldnet.com Mail: Letters section The Daily Herald P.O. Box 930 Everett, WA 98206 Please Include your name, address and daytime phone number. children. Parents are afraid to reprimand or punish wayward behavior. Parents need to be brought into court with their children when a crime is committed and pay the consequences of their allowed bad behavior. Parents will soon learn early to instill right from wrong and have regard for others. It all starts at the top and filters down, set by example. Jon Fleming Edmonds

■■ARLINGTON SCHOOLS

Renew levy to keep excellence

As an Arlington public schools parent with children ranging in age from elementary to high school, I will be voting yes on the upcoming levy renewal and encourage my fellow community members to do the same. This levy is a renewal of the current one that will expire at the end of the year, and it won’t increase the taxes of our citizens. In fact, the estimated tax rate of this levy ($3.56 per $1,000 of assessed value) is actually less than the current rate of $3.60 per $1,000 of assessed value.

Lorinda Davis Arlington

■■GUN CONTROL

Congress, NRA defy citizens’ will President Obama is resorting to executive decision to try to tighten up gun-control loopholes. The NRA has responded by saying he is “Defying the will of the people” by bypassing Congress. Talk about calling the kettle black! All the polls, not conducted by the NRA, show the vast majority of people are in favor of tightening up gun control laws. It is, in fact, Congress that is bought and paid for by the NRA, which is defying the will of the people. The Congress is not reflective of the wishes of the people. On the contrary, it is an obstruction to what the people want. If doing background checks on more gun sales results in even one less tragedy, is it not worth doing? I have a concealed weapons license and I didn’t find it hard to get, nor am I paranoid that the government is coming to take my guns away. I agree mandatory

John Kuntz Marysville

■■CARBON TAX

State initiative won’t cut rate I disagree wholeheartedly with the Dec. 31 “Other Voices” Bloomberg View editorial, “Carbon tax should return its revenue to residents.” The writer purports to have the best interests of the citizens of Washington state at heart, and yet the writer knows so little about Washington, or even the initiative, I-732, which they claim will cut the state’s income tax rate. I guess Washington state, not having an income tax to cut, is just one of those niggling little details voters should leave to the corporate lawyers who wrote I-732 to work out for us. Michael Koznek Snohomish

CLARIFICATION Tuesday’s editorial about the mistaken early release of state Department of Corrections prisoners conflated two separate investigations. Attorney Gen. Bob Ferguson has ordered an internal investigation at his office. Gov. Jay Inslee has hired two retired federal prosecutors to investigate the matter.

Democracy is unsatisfying to the selfish

W

ell, knock me down and call me Cliven. A bunch of patriotic ammosexuals have battled past uncaged sage grouse and stormed an empty building in Oregon, protesting the jailing of arsonists. Because if we can’t burn stuff wherever we want, what’s next? Stop signs at intersections? My suggestion: Fence the building off, invite as SID SCHWAB many others of the Bundiose as want in, turn off electricity and water and ignore them. Then, when the Viagra runs out, lock ‘em up. Criminals and seditious (if borderline comical) terrorists, they deserve nothing less. (The press calls them “peaceful.” Imagine the terminology had it been Black Lives Matter or “Occupy.” Or Muslim-Americans.) I’ll guess those people, assuming they claim any belief in democracy (clearly, they don’t understand it), are supporters of Trump or Cruz. Each bases his campaign on grievance and resentment, haranguing about non-existent tyranny, loss of liberty, impending takeover by roving gangs of atheist Muslim ISIS immigrants. Freedom, they warn, is threatened everywhere, starting with penalties for illegally grazing or conflagrating on government lands, leading directly to rounding up Christians and poking them with Sharia sticks. So those tough guys who, in their minds, would have fought their way across beaches of WW II and through jungles of Vietnam (having mostly found it inconvenient to join the current military), grabbed up their long guns and bandoliers, braved a wintering wildlife preserve and a building on holiday, to defend America by breaking its most fundamental citizen compact. Maybe by the time this column is published we’ll have heard from Trump and Cruz; I predict they won’t outright condemn such lawlessness. They’ll blame it on Obama, sad that such actions have become necessary, as we peer from our barricaded homes to see true Americans marched off in chains, mules pulling wagons because gas is illegal, shards of former greatness falling from the skies like WKRP turkeys, while praise for turgid “militiamen” blares from every right-wing radio station and from Rupert’s and Roger’s propaganda central. These are intractably delusional, selfish people whose real problem is that democracy is the opposite of selfishness. Depending on a shared sense of common goals, it recognizes that a society made of people unwilling to compromise turns to totalitarianism. For America, lasting freedom requires making the occasional sacrifice, accepting constraints that won’t appeal to everyone. Holding fire till the next election. And if that one doesn’t work out, wait till the next. Or the next. Recognizing that not getting everything one wants is the price of living in a republic as enduring and creative and resilient as ours. Given its rejection of such ideals, it’s amazing it took as long as it did for the present-day Republican Party to give itself over to totalitarian demagogues, while convincing its carefully blinded voters it’s really about defending freedom. Today’s Republican party and those who claim allegiance to it (I aver, yet again, that I respect true conservatives and wish their remnants controlled the current party) are only about rationalizing selfishness and staggering short-sightedness. For what will be the inevitable result if our country turns entirely to the agenda of those would-be leaders? If the takeover in neighboring Oregon is the inevitable result of Trump’s and Cruz’ and Fox “news’” round-the-clock suborning of treason, it’s weak tea compared to the greater implications for us all. Because whatever else might be true about those melodramatic (YouTube: tinyurl.com/faux-martyrdom) “patriots,” they’ve suffered nothing like the struggles of hopelessness and impoverishment faced by those fellow citizens of the government they so love to hate, whose numbers would increase exponentially were Republican priorities to overtake our country. What happens to kids growing up in poverty, who’ve been told they don’t matter, denied decent education, health care, jobs, and hope? From unwillingness on the part of the already-haves to provide a helping hand, they’ll have no options but failure or crime, costing way more than aid denied. If it’ll help, wetland warriors, consider social justice the ultimate form of selfishness. Then take your self-important fantasies and go home. Sorry, the Christmas truce is over. Seeing pus, a surgeon must drain it from the body politic. Email Sid Schwab at columnsid@gmail. com.


A14 Wednesday, 01.06.2016 The Daily Herald

Twitter appears ready to expand length of tweets Associated Press SAN FRANCISCO — Twitter appears ready to loosen its decade-old restriction on the length of messages in a bid to make its service more appealing to a wider audience accustomed to the greater freedom offered by Facebook and other forums. CEO and co-founder Jack Dorsey telegraphed

Twitter’s intentions in a tweet posted Tuesday after the technology news site Re/Code reported the company is exploring increasing its limits on text from 140 characters to as many as 10,000. Dorsey didn’t directly address the Re/Code report that cited unnamed people, but he made it clear that Twitter isn’t wedded to the 140-character

limit. He illustrated his point by posting a screenshot of a text consisting of 1,325 characters. San Francisco-based Twitter Inc. declined to comment on its plans. In his message, Dorsey wrote that Twitter has already noticed that many of its roughly 300 million users already have been including screenshots of lengthy texts in their tweets. He indicated

Twitter is examining ways to give people more room to express themselves without polluting the service with gasbags. Imposing some restraint “inspires creativity and brevity. And a sense of speed. We will never lose that feeling,” Dorsey pledged. At the same time, Dorsey said Twitter isn’t “going to be shy about building

more utility and power into Twitter for people. As long as it’s consistent with what people want to do, we’re going to explore it.” Analysts said Dorsey is probably trying to avoid a backlash among longtime Twitter users who consider the 140-character tweeting limit sacred. At the same time, he needs to respond to company shareholders pining for a bigger audience

that would generate more advertising revenue. More revenue eventually could help Twitter turn a profit for the first time in its history. Dorsey helped invent Twitter in 2006 and imposed a 140-character limit on messages so the service would be easy to use on cellphones that had 160-character limits on texts at that time.

Baby: Police determining if other children were hurt From Page A1

Jerrica Schreib, 19, and her boyfriend, Donald Coons, 42, remain behind bars on $500,000 bail each. Coons also is awaiting trial on a meth possession charge from June. “Further charges may arise as the investigation continues,” Dalberg said. The sheriff’s office also is investigating the couple, who lived in unincorporated areas of the county before moving into an Everett motel Dec. 16. Authorities took the baby Dec. 18 after the mother called 911 after the girl became unresponsive.

The man’s daughters, ages 11, 13 and 14, were living with the couple at the motel. The girls have been placed in protective custody by the state. “We are looking into the assault of other family members, including the other children who were with the couple,” sheriff’s spokeswoman Shari Ireton said Tuesday. Everett police did not release news of the baby’s death last month while they conducted necessary interviews, Dalberg said. “There was a high risk of flight with the two suspects,” he said. “They were basically transient.”

Detectives are collecting evidence, he said. The city’s major crimes unit and the special assault unit, which investigates crimes against children, are working together on the case. The baby had a severely broken arm, according to court papers. She had never received medical attention for the injury, which appeared to be weeks old. She had other fractures, including broken ribs, plus a black eye and a gash on her chin. She also had pneumonia and meningitis. During a search of the motel room, Everett detectives seized medicine, a

thermometer, a baby bottle, droppers and drug paraphernalia. They initially were investigating the case as a second-degree assault, according to a search warrant. In June, Coons was charged with drug possession. The incident occurred in Lake Stevens in November 2014. At the time, Coons was in a van with a passenger. When a police officer said he might obtain a search warrant, Coons allegedly told him that a bag inside the van contained “a little bit of meth and maybe some heroin.” Coons has adult

misdemeanors for frequenting a place where drugs are used, domestic violence malicious mischief, violation of a protection order and driving with an expired license. Court papers show Coons and his family have a long history of involvement with Child Protective Services. At least one of his daughters has been placed in protective custody before. He sought custody of the girl again in 2012. Court records show years of domestic strife and allegations of drug and alcohol abuse involving Coons and the mothers of

his children. The mother of the two older girls was sentenced to jail after a 2012 forgery conviction. She admitted forging a document saying she was receiving drug treatment. In a written statement, she said she “feared losing her housing and then her kids, and went on to describe a drug relapse, hospitalization for 29 days for an infection, the loss of her fiance (sent to prison), and an earlier CPS case at which time she fought her kids’ father for custody,” court papers said. Rikki King: 425-339-3449; rking@heraldnet.com.

Homelessness: Signs of progress among the challenges From Page A1

Snohomish County Sheriff Ty Trenary has said that the state needs to step up to fund mental health services and drug treatment. Jails aren’t designed to adequately care for the mentally ill or people with severe health problems because of addiction. On this front, the state is facing significant challenges of its own. It is struggling to comply with a state law and federal mandate requiring Western State Hospital to cut down on long wait times for evaluating the competency of mentally ill inmates languishing in county jails. A Snohomish County judge has ordered hospital officials and their lawyer, a state assistant attorney general, to submit a plan detailing how they are going to add more beds and provide treatment for patients who are unable to assist with their own defense. In the meantime, Western, the state’s largest psychiatric hospital, is under threat of losing federal funding because of safety concerns inside the facility. Gov. Jay Inslee is asking state lawmakers to approve the spending of millions of additional dollars on hiring nurses, providing pay raises and bonuses to keep psychiatrists from quitting, improving facility security

HERALD FILE, AUG. 26

Social worker Jesse Callihan speaks with a Suboxone clinic on the phone to find an available appointment for a client living at a homeless encampment in Everett. Callihan had been working to connect the woman with a detox program, housing and other social services.

and adding treatment beds throughout the state. Even if lawmakers agree to the governor’s request, it will take weeks if not months to recruit and hire needed personnel and make the necessary changes at the facility. There are signs of progress, nonetheless. A second detox facility is

expected to open in Snohomish County this year. It will help but not alleviate the shortage of detox beds. And the county, with the aid of state funds, intends to renovate the old Carnegie Building to create a center with transitional housing and social services. In the city of Everett, this

will be the year when its efforts to tackle the needs of its homeless move from preliminary stages into a full-bore charge. The Community Streets Initiative launched by Mayor Ray Stephanson identified 63 actions that if implemented could help the chronic homeless and those with addiction and

mental health problems while also curbing petty crime on the city’s streets. The resulting Safe Streets Plan has led to more social workers riding along with police as they patrol the streets and nonprofit agencies are better coordinating efforts to help homeless people. The city will spend $2.2 million to

create a dedicated unit within the police department composed of officers, a prosecutor and two social workers. Also this year, the city will begin restricting the sale of some cheap and high-alcohol-content beverages in targeted areas of the city. In November, the mayor brought in Lloyd Pendleton, the architect of Utah’s successful program to house the homeless, as a consultant. Pendleton’s visit had an effect because Stephanson is convinced Utah’s “housing first” model — dealing with homelessness first before tackling related issues — is one Everett and Snohomish County should adopt. The mayor has vowed to find five units of housing in the first two months of 2016 and another 15 by midyear. The county has offered $1 million to the city to help in its effort to acquire or build affordable housing. Civic leaders understand reducing homelessness in Everett and across the county will require a longterm investment of time and money. For them, 2016 will be an important year to figure out which approaches pay the best dividends. Jerry Cornfield: 360-3528623; jcornfield@heraldnet. com.

Somers: Chief of staff to be interim deputy executive From Page A1

While the digs might not be familiar, many of the people around him are. Marcia Isenberg, the council’s chief of staff until last week, is taking charge as Somers’ interim deputy executive. Isenberg also will supervise several executive departments, a responsibility she’s expected to keep after Somers makes a longterm decision about his second-in-charge. Moving in the other direction, Stephen Clifton, who worked as an executive director under Lovick, has accepted an offer to work temporarily in Isenberg’s former role as the council’s chief of staff. Former council analyst Susan Neely is joining

Somers’ team as an executive director overseeing public safety and human services. It’s a return for Neely, who worked as a director under former Executive Bob Drewel and for a time, Reardon. Somers’ longtime legislative aide, Eric Parks, is now his chief of staff. Kendee Yamaguchi, an attorney who has worked for Seattle city government and the state Department of Commerce, was hired as Snohomish County’s new trade and economic development director. Somers also replaced the spokesperson, records specialist and others from the executive’s office. Other changes are afoot. Last month, Somers announced that he was letting go of planning

director Clay White, tech director Gage Andrews and emergency management director John Pennington. Other top managers from those departments are filling the directors’ jobs for now: Barb Mock in planning, Jason Biermann in emergency management and Randy Manley in information services. Ricardo Cruz, an attorney who previously worked for the Bellevue and Seattle school districts and the Snohomish County PUD, has taken over as the interim replacement for Bridget Clawson, who retired as HR director last year and moved to a different job in the department. Retired council analyst John Amos is working as the county’s temporary finance

director, a position that was never filled full time during Lovick’s two and a half years in office. Somers pledged to work with the County Council. Councilman Terry Ryan was elected by his colleagues as chairman, giving him a lead role running meetings and drafting next year’s budget. Councilman Brian Sullivan will serve as vice chairman. Somers’ former District 5 council seat remains vacant pending an appointment. Ryan and Somers said their goals overlap. A priority is deciding what to do about replacing the county’s 1960s-vintage courthouse building. A $162 million plan for a new eight-story building north of Wall Street was abandoned over the summer.

“Personally, I think it should be built on our campus (south of Wall Street) and it should be a more modest building, something less expensive than what was proposed before,” Ryan said. Somers said he’s convening a working group of judges, prosecutors, clerks, sheriff’s officials and others who use the building. He hopes to forward recommendations about a replacement project to the council this spring. Also crucial: resolving unease at the county’s largest public employees union, whose contract expired more than a year ago. Members of the Washington State Council of County and City Employees last month rejected the county’s most recent

contract offer and said they’re willing to strike if the sides can’t reach a deal. As Somers was sworn in Monday, union members stood outside the hearing room, carrying protest signs and passing out leaflets describing their dissatisfaction with the contract conundrum. Taking the oath of office along with Somers was Assessor Linda Hjelle, a longtime deputy assessor with the county who won election to her first term in November. Auditor Carolyn Weikel, clerk Sonya Kraski and treasurer Kirke Sievers all were sworn in for a third term, after running unopposed. Noah Haglund: 425339-3465; nhaglund@ heraldnet.com. Twitter: @ NWhaglund.


Food SECTION B

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THE DAILY HERALD

How to make the best garlic mashed spuds

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WWW.HERALDNET.COM/LIVING

Creative cauliflower Cauliflower is the new darling of the culinary world, and it’s easy to see why. It can be sweet, spicy, caramelized or pickled. Give it a try, www.heraldnet.com/food. WEDNESDAY, 01.06.2016

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Cook gourmet meals with ease

By Susan Selasky Detroit Free Press

Question: What’s the best way to make garlic mashed potatoes? How do you prepare the garlic? — Bill DeJaeger, Riverview, Mich. Answer: The road to prefect garlic-infused mashed potatoes is one worth taking. And there are several ways to prepare the garlic for adding to mashed potatoes. Nobody wants mediocre mashed potatoes, so flavoring and choosing the right potatoes are important. First, think about how strong you want the garlic flavor to be. For a strong garlic flavor, you can add fresh minced garlic to the cooked potatoes when mashing them. You can also cook whole, peeled, garlic cloves (allow 1 clove per potato) with the potatoes. Another option is to saute minced garlic in some butter or a bit of olive oil (or both) before adding it to the cooked potatoes. By sauteing first, it tames the bite sometimes associated with garlic. Just be sure to watch it carefully and don’t saute the garlic over heat that is too high or it will brown or burn and turn bitter. If this happens, toss it out and start over or that bitter flavor will permeate the potatoes. You can also infuse the garlic flavor into the liquid you are adding to the potatoes. Since any cream, milk or broth should be warmed first (more on this later) before adding it to the potatoes, add the garlic to any of these as they warm. Place the liquid and chopped garlic in a small saucepan and warm over medium heat at least 5 minutes so liquid becomes infused with the garlic. Once warm, strain the liquid to remove the garlic pieces. My preference for mashed potatoes with garlic that provides the most flavor is to roast the garlic first. Roasting the garlic mellows its flavor and softens the texture. Roasted garlic’s flavor is sweet with hints of nuttiness and its texture is spreadable like butter, making it an easy addition to mashed potatoes. In fact, you can spread it on toast just like butter. Once you make roasted garlic, you will become addicted to it. You’ll need to plan on a longer cooking time because it takes about 45 minutes to roast the garlic, but it’s so worth it. Here’s how to roast it in the oven. Preheat the oven to 375 degrees. Remove as much loose papery skin as possible and cut about 1⁄4-inch off the pointed end of the whole garlic bulb. This may not expose all the cloves; take a paring knife to any unexposed cloves and slice off the top. Or remove the skin and break the cloves from the bulb. Place the garlic on two layers of foil. Drizzle with olive oil and season with salt and pepper. Enclose the garlic in the foil (do not wrap the foil tight around the garlic) and place it in the oven for about 45 minutes or until the garlic is soft. Remove from the oven. When it’s cool enough to handle, squeeze the pulp from the bulb and add it to the mashed potatoes along with any other ingredients you are using. Before you start any mashed potatoes dish, it’s important to use starchy potatoes to help absorb dairy better: Russets will turn out light, fluffy, snowy-white mashed potatoes. Yukon Golds give a creamy, more pureed texture and a yellower hue. Red-skinned potatoes make for creamier mashed potatoes. Now, about that warmed liquid. It’s best to warm the liquid before adding to the potatoes. If you add cold liquid (cream, milk, half-andhalf, broth) you run the risk of the hot potatoes cooling down and not absorbing the liquid. This also makes you overwork the potatoes to get the liquid absorbed, which makes for gummy or gluey mashed potatoes.

Terra’s Kitchen offers meals such as teriyaki chicken, which can save you from picking up take-out too often.

PHOTOS COURTESY OF TERRA’S KITCHEN

Terra’s Kitchen helps home cooks who lack time, inspiration By Erin Pride-Swaney

Who should get this?

For The Herald

Some days, I need the book to cook for me. There is a distinct difference between poring over a stack of cookbooks and actually getting into the kitchen to make the stuff. I’m guilty of popcorn and wine meals, swinging through McDonald’s and topping whipped cream with granola for a picky toddler’s dinner. Life with kids has rather taken me by surprise. A busy bustling home, while wonderful when brimming with well-fed children, can be downright demoralizing when one is hanging on your leg, one whining that she’s dying of hunger and the other moping about looking like death. Then: Hi, Honey, you’re home. When East Coast-based Terra’s Kitchen reached out to me to sample their newly launched Northwest branch of meal delivery, I wasn’t about to say no. Terra’s Kitchen offers a sense of powerful kitchen accomplishment while providing relief to my dead-brain food planning. They deliver all the components for a healthy meal to your door in the cutest reusable fridge box, named The Vessel. The food for the Northwest branch is sourced locally and ships from California. Most of their packaging is recyclable and The Vessel is reused for future

The perfect gift for a new mother, college student or to treat yourself to a regular night off. Any home cook who eats out three or more times a week.

Each dish comes with all necessary ingredients, including fresh vegetables.

shipments. A subscription program is set to start in 2016, but for now, it’s available to order as needed. To sign up, make sure they deliver to your area, select the date of delivery, then fill The Vessel at least 45 percent full — fill it 60 percent full and they wave the $10-$15 shipping fee. The meals are priced per person ($11.99$16.99), but packaged in meals of two, so double that dollar amount for each meal you select. Every dish has its own small containers with all necessary ingredients (other than basic pantry items), well-trimmed quality meats and fresh vegetables. Not normally a fan of pre-made dressings or marinades, I was

surprised how much I enjoyed shaking up the lemon ginger sauce, used as a quick marinade for the eggplant and a dressing with the lamb and orzo salad. My daughter easily helped with the teriyaki chicken and pineapple kabobs. I don’t have a grill pan as specified, so I used a cast iron skillet. A pretty smoky endeavor indoors, the meal was good, but not as friendly to clean up as the others we sampled. The two salads I tried were convenient to grab on the way out the door. Given my allergies, a prepackaged meal is helpful when going out on errands. The kale salad mixed up nicely, but the French tuna salad was a bit of an odd mix and included potatoes

that didn’t hold up well in their pre-cooked state. Our dinners were delicious, but the lamb tasted the most “homemade” and was surprisingly the easiest — I made this while packing to go out of town, laughing that I was eating a gourmet meal of lamb loin while running about looking for various toiletries, Nintendo games and extra pairs of underwear. Not my norm, I assure you. Terra’s Kitchen sends detailed recipes and only a few times did I find I had to come to the dish with much cooking foreknowledge — the asparagus needed to be trimmed. Don’t laugh, they’re so thorough with each meal prep and recipe card that you end up making a full-blown gourmet meal with the ease of boxed mac ’n cheese. As my husband and I did a little number crunching, we concluded that although the price tag is a bit high per meal, Terra’s See GOURMET, Page B2

‘Fire + Ice’ anticipates the flavors of spring By Erin Pride-Swaney For The Herald

When days turn gray and cold and the holidays have passed, I enjoy transitioning from cozy “pumpkin spice” flavors to still a wintery but more perky and clean palate in anticipation of spring. With dill, rye, coriander, juniper and lingonberry, Darra Goldstein’s “Fire + Ice: Classic Nordic Cooking” offers a respite from the sage and squash meals I’ve been favoring, while still not skimping on comfort foods. Goldstein’s writing is engaging and a read I eagerly cozied up with. “Fire + Ice” is filled with travel and dining stories spanning Goldstein’s years living, working and eating in Scandinavia, and her recipes are woven in and out of instruction on Nordic fare and ways of life. My husband’s mother is Norwegian by birth and her father spent long seasons in Alaska aboard fishing boats homeported in Ballard. She introduced me to lefse with lingonberry preserves,

INSIDE: Nourish, 2

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Comics, 4

bought me and my husband a kransekake for our wedding and gave me my first Christmas Eve lutefisk. Inspired, I was eager to get to cooking. I set to work on several seafood-driven dishes, grabbing fresh and frozen Alaskan salmon and large spidery legs of Alaskan king crab at the market. Meaty, with a more delicate sweetness, king crab doesn’t dominate a dish as much as its “crabbier” cousin the Dungeness. The king made a

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Puzzles, 4

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perfect fit for Goldstein’s vestkystsalat, or West Coast salad, which highlights a combination of shellfish and sports two dressings she assures are not in excess — she’s right, they aren’t. The recipes of ‘Fire + Ice’ are surprisingly simple, despite several of their more complicated origins, and Goldstein is careful to give a heads-up if one is more labor intensive. Goldstein’s rendition of lohikeitto, or salmon soup, was fresh and not too heavy on the cream. I further simplified by using a filet of frozen salmon, which after a slight thaw, cuts easily into the instructed cube size. With the comfort of cream and potato, ample dill and a finish of briny trout roe, the salmon soup was a big hit. I braved the gravlax, which was so easy I’m wondering why I’ve never made it before, and finally used my Ballard-sourced bakers ammonia in the havrekjeks, or oatcakes. With its saffron and raisin studded buns, apple soup with

Grandparenting, 4

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juniper and Jansson’s Temptation — an indulgent dish of Swedish anchovies, onions, butter, potatoes and cream — “Fire + Ice” is the perfect foil to the gray cold sky and my palate feels abated as I wait for the crisp bites of spring.

Vestkystsalat West Coast Salad, serves 6 to 8 This salad showcases the stunning bounty of the sea. Its classic ingredients are shrimp, mussels, crabmeat, and mushrooms, but lobster tails are often included. The vegetables can vary, too, with peas sometimes replacing asparagus. Some cooks add hard-boiled eggs to the salad, either mixed in or as a garnish, and summer-ripe tomatoes can also appear. The only constant, and crucial, element is the freshness of the ingredients. When the salad has a balance of sweetness and brininess, it really sings. This recipe calls for some attention to its many different steps, but each one is simple. Once cooked, the components can be refrigerated and then assembled in a jiffy, making this an entertainmenteasy summer meal. Opinions differ on how best to present the salad, whether on a platter with the ingredients laid

See COOKBOOK, Page B2

Short Takes, 6


B2

The Daily Herald

Wednesday, 01.06.2016

NOURISH | Ellie Krieger

Recipes like this makes eating your vegetables exciting

I

f you’re going to do one thing to get on a healthy track for 2016, it should be: Eat more vegetables. Happily, that resolution can be an exciting invitation rather than a boring chore, thanks to recipes like this one. Here, cauliflower is turned into a luxuriously creamy puree with the help of a splash of milk, a smidge of butter and a whir in the food processor. I used low-fat milk, but you could use unsweetened almond milk or another nut milk if you prefer. You can also get a tasty result mashing it with a hand masher, but for the smooth, whipped texture that makes this recipe really luscious, the processor makes all the difference. The puree is flavored simply, but deeply, with freshly grated Parmesan cheese and a pinch of nutmeg, which amplifies the cheese flavor and brings out its nutty undertones. It is showered at the end with fresh parsley and black pepper for

DEB LINDSEY FOR THE WASHINGTON POST

A splash of milk, a smidge of butter and a pinch of nutmeg turns Parmesan Cauliflower Puree into a luxurious, healthy treat.

Parmesan cauliflower puree

a dish that will make you doubly glad you are eating your vegetables, because they can both taste this good and be good for you.

(7 cups) ⁄3 cup low-fat milk (1 percent), plus more as needed 1 tablespoon unsalted butter ¼ teaspoon kosher salt, plus more as

1

1 medium head (2 pounds) cauliflower, cored and cut into 1 ½-inch florets

Gourmet Create a beautiful, tasty lime coconut sour cream bundt cake From Page B1

Kitchen is reasonably priced given all it can provide. The pre-designed meals keep you from eating out on those desperate nights of exhaustion when you’ve not planned properly. If we were still both working full time, with or without a

By Susan Selasky Detroit Free Press

Lime coconut sour cream bundt cake Serves: 16 Prep time: 20 minutes Total time: 1 hour, 20 minutes, plus cooling time

LIME GLAZE 1 cup confectioner’s sugar, sifted 5 tablespoons heavy whipping cream ½ teaspoon pure vanilla extract Zest of 1 medium lime Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Grease and flour a 10-inch Bundt pan, set aside. In the bowl of a stand mixer, fitted with the paddle attachment, or with a hand mixer in a large bowl, cream the butter

Cookbook From Page B1 Enjoy a beautiful lime coconut sour cream bundt cake. until smooth. In a separate bowl, combine the sugar and lime zest mixing together with your fingertips until the sugar is moistened and fragrant. Add the sugar mixture gradually to the butter and beat on medium speed until light fluffy, about 3 minutes. Mix in vanilla. Add eggs, one at a time, beating well after each addition. In a medium bowl, combine flour, baking powder and baking soda. Add flour mixture to sugar mixture alternately with sour cream, beating until well blended after each addition. Fold in the coconut. Spoon mixture into prepared pan and smooth the top with a spoon or offset spatula. Bake 50-60 minutes or until

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Roll the On Ou Dice 4-5-6 Ha r NEW ppy Hou r! DAILY 3-6 AMAZING PM APPETIZE DRINK & R SPECIA LS!

From www. mybakingaddiction.com. Tested by Susan Selasky for the Free Press Test Kitchen.

GARLIC-DILL VINAIGRETTE ¼ cup white wine vinegar 1½ teaspoons Dijon mustard 2 cloves garlic, minced ¾ cup canola oil ½ teaspoon salt Freshly ground pepper ½ cup chopped fresh dill

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aside, covered, in the refrigerator. Trim the woody ends off the asparagus spears and cut the spears into thirds crosswise. Bring a little salted water to a boil in a skillet and add the asparagus. Lower to medium-low heat and cook, covered, until just tender but still crisp, 3 to 4 minutes. Drain and immediately run under cold water to stop the cooking. Set aside, covered, in the refrigerator. Wash the lettuce and discard any blemished outer leaves. Tear into bite-size pieces. You should have about 6 loosely packed cups of lettuce. To make the vinaigrette, stir together the vinegar, mustard, and garlic in a small bowl. Gradually whisk in the oil until an emulsion forms. Add the salt and season with pepper to taste, then stir in the dill. To make the creamy dressing, stir together all of the ingredients in a small bowl. Set aside in the refrigerator. To assemble the salad, decoratively arrange the prepared mushrooms, shrimp, mussels, crabmeat, asparagus, and lettuce on a large platter or layer them in a shallow bowl. Just before serving, pour half of the vinaigrette over the ingredients, passing the remaining vinaigrette in a small pitcher at the table. Serve with the creamy dressing in a bowl on the side.

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CREAMY DRESSING ½ cup crème fraîche ½ cup mayonnaise 1 tablespoon concentrated tomato paste ¼ teaspoon salt Freshly ground pepper Trim the mushrooms and cut into ¼-inch slices. Toss with the lemon juice in a bowl and set aside in the refrigerator. In a large pot, bring the water, 1⁄2 cup of the wine, and salt to a boil. Ideally, you’re using small shrimp (51/60 count per pound), so cook them for just over a minute. If using medium shrimp, adjust the cooking time accordingly—they need to cook about 2 minutes before they are done. Drain the shrimp, and when they are cool enough to handle, peel and devein them. If using medium shrimp, slice them in half lengthwise to make them bite-size. Set aside, covered, in the refrigerator. Place the mussels in a large pot with the remaining 1⁄2 cup of wine. Cover the pot, bring to a boil over medium-high heat, and cook until the mussels open wide, 5 to 7 minutes, depending on their size. Turn off the heat and discard any mussels that didn’t open. Drain, discarding the cooking liquid. When cool enough to handle, remove the mussels from their shells. You should have about 4 ounces of mussels. Set

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a toothpick inserted near the center comes out clean. Remove from oven and cool for 20 minutes on a wire rack. Invert cake onto wire rack; gently remove pan. Cool completely. Meanwhile, prepare the lime glaze. In a medium bowl, combine all the glaze ingredients and stir until smooth. If mixture is too thick, add more cream 1 teaspoon at a time until you reach the desired consistency. It should be pourable enough so it drips down the side of the cake.

I’ve gotten the day under control, dinner pops onto the scene and I find myself unprepared. Terra’s Kitchen can fill that gap in meal planning — with a personal sous chef — and provide an option for home cooks like me who’d like to feed their family a homemade meal but with the ease of dining out. Follow Erin on Twitter and Instagram @edibleshelf.

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out like a mosaic, or layered in a bowl. I generally use a glass bowl to show off the layers, then toss them gently with vinaigrette at the table. The second dressing may at first seem like overkill, but it makes the salad even more festive. 8 ounces small white mushrooms 1 tablespoon freshly squeezed lemon juice 2 cups water 1 cup dry white wine 1 tablespoon salt 1 pound unpeeled small or medium shrimp 1 pound mussels, cleaned 8 ounces fresh crabmeat 1 pound asparagus 2 heads Bibb lettuce Garlic-Dill Vinaigrette Creamy Dressing

JESSICA J. TREVINO/DETROIT FREE PRESS

family, we agreed that this meal solution would be a wonderful fit for around three meals per week, and it’s easy to add a side dish to make the meal go further. While I enjoy cooking, being creative and modifying recipes from a beautiful pile of cookbooks, I also have a life that often runs me. It’s not really “too full” or “too busy,” it just goes by so quickly that when I think

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CAKE 1 cup unsalted butter, softened 1 ½ cups granulated sugar Zest of 3 medium limes 2 teaspoons vanilla 2 eggs 2 cups all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon baking powder 1 teaspoon baking soda 1 cup regular or reduced-fat sour cream ½ cup sweetened flaked coconut

needed Generous pinch freshly grated nutmeg ¼ cup freshly grated Parmigiano-Reggiano cheese, plus 4 teaspoons for garnish 1 tablespoon chopped fresh flat-leaf parsley Freshly ground black pepper Place the cauliflower florets in a steamer basket set over a pot of boiling water. Cover and steam until the cauliflower is just tender, 5 to 7 minutes. Transfer the cauliflower to a food processor along with 1⁄3 cup of the milk, the butter, the ¼ teaspoon of salt and the nutmeg; puree until very smooth. You will need to stop the processor once or twice to scrape the sides with a spatula. Add extra milk a tablespoon at a time, as needed. Immediately add ¼ cup of the cheese and pulse just until the cheese has melted and is incorporated. (If you’ve allowed the puree to cool, transfer it to a medium saucepan over low heat, then add the ¼ cup of cheese, stirring until it has melted.) Transfer the puree to a serving bowl. Taste, and season with more salt, as needed. Garnish with the remaining 4 teaspoons of cheese, plus sprinklings of parsley and pepper. Serve warm. 4 servings (makes about 3 cups) Per serving: 120 calories, 7 g protein, 13 g carbohydrates, 6 g fat, 3 g saturated fat, 15 mg cholesterol, 240 mg sodium, 5 g dietary fiber, 5 g sugar.

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The Daily Herald Wednesday, 01.06.2016 B3

© 2016 by Vicki Whiting, Editor Jeff Schinkel, Graphics Vol. 32, No. 4

Gift For The World

Emerson Elementary

Mrs. Moritz’ 3rd Grade Class I want to give a gift to the world. I want to help apartments know that eveyone (everyone) that wants a pet so they can have one. So my gift to the world is to let eveyone (everyone) have a pet. Even if it includes a puppy, a dog, a hamster, a horse, a pony, a cat, a kitten, a guinea pig, a mouse, a rat, a pig, a cow, a bunny, a rabbit, I do not care, any animal thay (they) want. ~By Alexina

77 million years ago, a large, LARGE dinosaur wandered parts of planet earth. It has been named Dreadnoughtus.

Scientists think Dreadnoughtus was the largest beast ever to walk on planet earth.

Dreadnoughtus would tower over an elephant and even a T-Rex!

Dreadnoughtus was discovered by Kenneth Lacovara, PhD, of Drexel University. Because of its huge size and evidence that the long tail was used as a weapon, it was named after the massive British dreadnought battleships.

No No one o knows for sure what color the the skin s of a Dreadnoughtus might have h ha ave v been. Use your imagination and crayons to color these. a

If I could help and give all the people in the world who did not have a house I would give them one because there (are) a lot of people poor on the street I see(.) When I’m with my Dad he always gives them money and I feel bad for them so that is why I would like to give them a house. ~By Marino

St. Mary Magdalen School Mrs. Stemerick’s 3rd Grade Class

I would give everyone good health, shelter, food, happiness and clothes because everyone in the world are my brothers and sisters. I love them all. I want what is best for everyone. This would be my gift to the world. ~By Nicole If I could give the whole world a gift I would give them the gift of health. So that everyone could be healthy. Because no one likes to be sick. I know lots of people who are sick. I pray for them every night. ~By Rahel

Mrs. Houghton’s 3rd Grade Class

If I could give the world a gift it would be houses because some people don’t have houses. In winter it gets cold and people would be really cold. That is the gift I would give to the world. ~By Naicy I would give the world more trees for animals. We use wood from trees, and more trees die so animals die. They have no homes. That is what I would do. ~By Pat B.

“With a body the size of a house, the weight of a herd of elephants, and a weaponized tail, Dreadnoughtus would have feared nothing,” Lacovara said. “That evokes to me a class of turn-of-the-last century battleships called the Dreadnoughts, which were huge, thickly clad and virtually impervious.”

Hawthorne Elementary

Mrs. Jewell’s 5th Grade Class

Dreadnoughtus had a neck that was 37-feet long. They used their long neck to reach _____________ in tree tops.

The __________ of the Dreadnoughtus SLIFSOS

found in southern Argentina revealed that

They could __________ in one place and reach a wide area of trees. It wasn’t easy to _______ such a large body on land, so it would want to _______ as much as it could without moving. The long neck helped with that.

the _________________ weighed as much ARIDSONU

Cascade View

as 12 ______________.

Mrs. Craig’s 5th Grade Class

PHETANSEL

Their ________ did not weigh much, so they could lift their head!

This Dreadnoughtus was as long as two school _____________! SESUB

Scientists believe that the discovered Dreadnoughtus was still ___________ WOGRGIN

when it _________. We don’t know how DDEI

big it might have eventually become!

How many dinosaurs can you find here?

DISCOVERED ELEPHANTS SQUIRRELS DINOSAUR CENTURY WEAPON FEARED BEAST CHECK HUGE CLAD WALK HIGH KNOW BODY Y

If I was going to give a gift to the world it would be a place to live. The reason I would choose this gift is because my mom’s friend needed help and people always need places to live. Another reason is that it helps the environment stay clean and not have food rappers (wrappers) on the ground. When people have to live on the street, there is a lot of littering. This is the gift I would give to the world. I would promise that the world would be safe because people will have houses. ~By Idail

On one page of the newspaper, find and circle each of the letters that spell dreadnoughtus. Connect each circled letter in order to spell the word. Color in the shape you make!

O S T N A H P E L E C E N T U R Y R G N E S L E R R I U Q S W H F U B G H A H Y D E R E V O C S I D E H A W A L E O G O R S O P A R B N H B

If I were to give everyone in the world a gift I would give word peace because of all the wars we had in the past, like the civil war and world war I and II. I just want to end all wars and have the world make peace with itself so we can all live free and be free forever more. ~By Weston The gift that I would give to the world is chocolate because every one likes it but some people don’t and I am fine with that. So that is why I would give the world chocolate. ~By Van Elvis

Cascade View

Mrs. Wolf’s 5th Grade Class I would give the world nutricious (nutritious) apples, yo-yos and Kit Kats. Apples are good for you. Yo-yos are fun to play with and Kit-Kats are just good. ~By Chase If I could give a gift to the whole world I would give them a house and money because some people don’t have homes and the money is for them to buy food a bed and clothes. I wish it would be true cause I want people to have a home, food and clothes. ~By Danica

Cascade View

Mr. Guthrie’s 5th Grade Class If I gave a gift to the whole world it would be blankets. Because for example homless (homeless) people (people) are verry (very) cold at night so it would be nice to give them blankets to curl up in at night. ~By Grace If I could give the hole (whole) world a gift it would be freedom because I think every body would (be) happy more often. ~By Tyler

T N I D O L E I V O K C E H C N K D R E

Found Money What would you do if you found $10 on the playground? What would you hope someone else might do if they found $10 that you had lost? Deadline: January 31 Published: Week of Feb. 28

Look through the newspaper for examples ooff five compound words (a word formed by n= combining two other words: table + spoon w wo tablespoon). Separate each word into the two words and make up the compound word.

Send your story to:

The Herald Attn: NIE PO Box 930 Everett, WA 98206

ANSWER: A dino-snore!

Standards Link: Vocabulary: Identify compound words.

Support Education & Local Schools Today! 1490166

Please include your name, school, Please include your school teacher, and grade.and grade.

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Show the children in our community that you care about their education by taking this opportunity to sponsor a classroom! Call or email to get involved and support literacy! Contact: NIE@heraldnet.com or 425-339-3200


B4 Wednesday, 01.06.2016 The Daily Herald

DAILY CROSSWORD

GRANDPARENTING | Tom and Dee Hardie with Key Kidder

Grandparents and the culture of deceit Dear Grandparenting: I try to pay close attention to what the candidates for President do and say. One thing really jumps out at me. Lying is in. Being sorry about it is out. Donald lies, Hillary lies and Cruz lies. Most of them play games with the truth. Do they ever apologize or admit they lied? Very, very seldom. They just go on their merry way making stuff up about themselves and other people. That is what my grandchildren do, too. They are not sorry about not being sorry either. They sometimes lie and then blame someone else or try to change the subject. But my grandchildren are still young. There is still time for them to change. I take it on myself to try and make that happen. I insist they come clean with me. When I was growing up it was a big deal to be caught in a lie. Not anymore. Are we a nation of liars? — Scooby Murphy, Marshall, Michigan Dear Scooby: The late U.S. Sen. Daniel Moynihan said we are all entitled to our own opinions, but not our own facts. While there is

no hard evidence, we do detect a drift in society toward mixing fact with opinion, if not outright invention of fact. The conduct of presidential candidates is all the evidence one needs. When America’s would-be leaders lie and then deny or fudge it — and their supporters don’t desert them in droves — it’s safe to say we have a big problem. Lying is part of the human condition. Most of us have trouble with the whole truth and nothing but the truth. We lie to gain advantage or protect ourselves, and tell white lies to grease the wheels of social interactions. According to a 2002 University of Massachusetts study, 60 percent of adults cannot have a 10-minute conversation without lying at least once (the average was three lies). What does this have to with grandchildren? Lying and not apologizing are contagious. Overhearing adults disparage the truthfulness of America’s leaders is sure to put ideas on their little heads — if it’s good enough for Donald or Hillary, why not me?

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: “IENCE” Each answer is a single word ending in “ience.” (e.g., The fact of being more merciful or tolerant than expected. Answer: Lenience.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. Physics is one example. 2. People who watch an organized event. 3. It is said to be the best teacher. GRADUATE LEVEL 4. 7-Eleven is an example of this type of store. 5. Dogs are often sent for this type of training. 6. The Blue Fairy told Pinocchio, “And always let your ___ be your guide.” PH.D. LEVEL

CLASSIC PEANUTS

BIRTHDAYS 7. This is definitely a virtue. 8. “A good school teaches you _____, that ability to bounce back.” 9. Glazed earthenware decorated with opaque colors. ANSWERS: 1. Science. 2. Audience. 3. Experience. 4. Convenience. 5. Obedience. 6. Conscience. 7. Patience. 8. Resilience. 9. Faience. SCORING: 18 points — congratulations, doctor; 15-17 points — honors graduate; 1014 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 4-9 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1-3 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you?

Pollster Louis Harris is 95. Retired MLB AllStar Ralph Branca is 90. Country musician Joey, the CowPolka King (Riders in the Sky) is 67. Former FBI director Louis Freeh is 66. Rock singermusician Kim Wilson (The Fabulous Thunderbirds) is 65. Singer Jett Williams is 63. Rock musician Malcolm Young (AC-DC) is 63. Actorcomedian Rowan Atkinson is 61. World Golf Hall of Famer Nancy Lopez is 59. Actor Scott Bryce is 58. Rhythm-and-blues singer Kathy Sledge is 57. TV chef Nigella Lawson is 56. Rhythm-andblues singer Eric Williams (BLACKstreet) is 56. Movie composer A.R. Rahman is 50. Movie director John Singleton is 48. Actor Norman Reedus is 47. TV personality Julie Chen is 46. Actor Danny Pintauro (TV: “Who’s the Boss?”) is 40. Actress Cristela Alonzo (TV: “Cristela”) is 37. Actress Rinko Kikuchi is 35. Actor Eddie Redmayne (Film: “The Danish Girl”) is 34. NBA player Gilbert Arenas is 34. Actress-comedian Kate McKinnon (TV: “Saturday Night Live”) is 32. Rock singer Alex Turner (Arctic Monkeys) is 30.

Super Quiz is a registered trademark of K. Fisher Enterprises Ltd. (c) 2016 Ken Fisher

Thought for today: “A little learning is not a dangerous thing to one who does not mistake it for a great deal.” — William Allen White, American newspaper editor (1868-1944).

North America Syndicate Inc.

Associated Press

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE

TUNDRA

THE BRILLIANT MIND OF EDISON LEE

BABY BLUES

BUCKLES

DILBERT

WUMO

DENNIS THE MENACE

CORNERED

SIX CHIX

Small children model what they observe. Not that they really need much encouragement — a 2013 study in Developmental Psychology indicates that children become increasingly capable liars from age 3½ onward. Family is the best defense against grandchildren inclined to only offer up their version of the truth. In the family circle, they learn that it’s safe to tell the whole truth. Grandparents who build a relationship of closeness and trust with grandchildren give them a bridge over the low road of deceit. Grand remark of the week Natalie Chang from Los Angeles says she knows where her grandchildren get all their energy. “They suck it right out of me and rev their little engines right up again.” Dee and Tom, married more than 50 years, have eight grandchildren. Together with Key, they welcome questions, suggestions and Grand Remarks of the Week. Send to P.O. Box 27454, Towson, MD, 21285. Call 410-963-4426.

ZIGGY


The Daily Herald

Woman still angry at family for ignoring trauma Dear Abby: At the age of 15 I was raped by my first boyfriend. It’s how I lost my virginity. Shortly afterward, I became severely depressed and bulimic. I blocked my trauma until 11 years later, when I had a flashback. I sought out a therapist and have been seeing him for the past six months. I feel so much resentment and anger toward my family for not having helped me through this difficult time. They didn’t know about the rape, but they knew about my eating disorder, and I’m sure they must have noticed my depressed mood. They simply looked the other way, and I was offered no help whatsoever. I am angry with my mother especially, because she has always been detached and critical of me. I’m afraid to tell her what happened for fear of being blamed. She has now been diagnosed with cancer, and I’m afraid she’ll die before I get the courage to tell her. What can I do? — Angry In California Dear Angry: It might be helpful to look more carefully at the reasons why you are angry with your family. It’s unfair to blame them for not recognizing something they were never told. It is not uncommon for teenagers to withdraw to some extent in order to establish their own identities, apart from their parents. Your parents may have thought that was what you were doing. This is not to excuse your mother for her inability to be the parent you needed while growing up. It’s important that you work with your therapist on how to talk to her about all of your feelings. It shouldn’t be done in an accusatory manner, and you should have no fear of being blamed for your rape. It wasn’t your fault that you RIP HAYWIRE

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE 41 Bank acct. entry

ACROSS 1 Stuck, after “in”

42 “Little” name in

1960s pop

5 See 14-Across

43 Word after direct or

9 Bulgaria’s capital

45 Starbucks selection

green nocturnal insect

48 Table salt, to a

15 Reebok competitor

chemist

16 Feats of Keats

50 Computer file

extension

17 Easy two semesters

at school?

Dear Abby: “Julia” was my best friend in high school and my maid of honor when I got married. She and her husband have an open relationship and invite other women into their bedroom. Several years ago, when my husband and I were struggling, they asked me if I wanted to join them. I declined in favor of working on my marriage. After that, Julia and I drifted apart and we spoke only rarely. Our children go to the same school now, so we have reconnected and I realize how much I have missed having her as a close friend. Recently, however, Julia’s husband, “Jerry,” has started making suggestive remarks. How do I ask this man to stop without losing Julia’s friendship again? — Not Interested That Way Dear Not Interested: Tell Jerry that his comments are making you uncomfortable and to cut it out. Point out that while you and your husband are not judgmental about their lifestyle, you are not interested in being more than good platonic friends. Then repeat it to Julia, so she hears it straight from you. If, after that, your refusal to participate in their bedroom antics causes “bitterness,” then so be it.

19 Euphoric, after “on”

Universal Uclick

55 Animal in Darwin’s

“The Descent of Man”

24 Monica who won

56 Live and breathe

nine tennis majors

57 One going head over

25 Lech Walesa, for one?

heels?

27 Kimono accessory

winner

31 Literary alter

61 Fabulous deli

ego

delicacy?

32 iPod model

63 Kind of kitchen

34 Bring home

64 Shadow

35 Broadcast

65 Another time

36 Attire during an X-ray

exam?

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M O O D S O S H A G H A S

A C T H R A A G A C L U L B A D O S H I A E G E

BRIDGE In my club’s penny game, South was the notorious Joe Overberry, who thinks there is honor in trying for overtricks even at the risk of losing his contract. That gratifies his opponents and drives his partners nuts. Against five clubs, West led the king of spades, and Joe took the ace and drew trumps. He next led the ace and a low diamond to dummy’s jack. East took the queen — and the jack of spades and a heart. Down one. “Same song,” North

I C E D A M S

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68 NO. 1202; 1-6-16; PUZZLE BY ALAN ARBESFELD

67 Whack with a

newspaper, perhaps

68 Tear apart

66 Fajita filler

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE I M B H A I D S S H U C E A D R W E A C S H H O

5 15

59

59 “GoodFellas” Oscar

28 Caffeine nut

E Y R E

4

Lewis and Clark

23 Highway caution

H O S A P P D E E O N C U T T O M O U L N H E O O W H I V N O R S T I K E O Y S

3

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53 Area explored by

20 Sleetlike precipitation

C H A I N S

2

14

51 Lenin, say?

21 Score to shoot for

were assaulted, and no one should be able to make you feel guilty for having been a victim.

1

drunk

14 With 5-Across, lime-

DEAR ABBY

Wednesday, 01.06.2016 B5

10 “Very impressive!”

44 Exercise piece?

11 Spirited 12 “That’s good to hear”

DOWN 1 Janney who plays one

of the moms on TV’s “Mom”

2 Place to get a

13 Where sailors go on

leave

22 It’s full of tables for

reading

25 Like Job 3 Ballerina ofWednesday, children’s January 6, 2016 26 Tiny amount lit

47 Carol opening

52 Flight destinations?

29 Bingeing Daily Bridge Club

5

46 Previously shown

49 Train to N.Y.C.

4 Phil ___, 1984

Olympic skiing gold medalist

sight

episode

18 Job

smoothie

45 Napa Valley

30 Word before fly or rip

Going too far, in a Overberried “Would you mind?” way 33

54 Benefactor 57 Capital of Samoa

By FRANK STEWART

6 Place for a roast 37 Agency Calligrapher’s Tribune Content

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his last card is the queen of spades. So Joe puts up the king of diamonds to make game.

PICKLES

mustn’t bid 3NT.

Pass 3♥

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DAILY QUESTION

Pass 5♣

(C) 2016 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

POOCH CAFE MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM

LUANN

PHOEBE AND HER UNICORN

JUMBLE

2♥ 3♣ All Pass

SUDOKU

ZITS

RED & ROVER ANSWERS TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE


B6 Wednesday, 01.06.2016 The Daily Herald

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SMOKEY POINT AREA All ages park, 1998 mfg home, 1,680 sf, 3 Br., C a s h fo r L o t s, P l a t s & 1.75 ba, more remodel- Houses. Robinett & Asing needed. $12,900. soc Inc. 425-252-2500 Midway Realty (360)659-3644

Adult Community

To Advertise call 425.339.3100 FREE 7 DAYS FOUND ADS 4 Lines

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Studios: $695 1 bd: $745 Lrg 1 bd: $895 (SOLD OUT!) 2 bd: $950 (SOLD OUT!) 206-595-8852

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Park Place Apts 3515 Hoyt Ave Everett, 98201

NEED CASH? My Family has Private Money to Lend! We loan money with your real estate as collateral. Credit/Income, No Problem! Matt: 425-221-8660

Brookside Motel Studio Units Nightly $65 Weekly $250

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Fo u n d : Po m e r a n i a n o n 12/18/15, at intersection of Rainier Ave & 22nd St. If your’s please email me at lambermini@gmail.com or call 425-232-9441

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Marysville Senior Living Live Life on Your Terms. Up-Scale 1 & 2 bd apts for adults 55 years of age or older. Windsor Square Independent Living Apts 360-653-1717 windsorliving.com MONROE

Call today for a FREE, no obligation tour FOUND: Canoe & Motor found in Edmonds marina Call: 425-771-0273 to identify.

MARYSVILLE: Fur n. rm, pvt hm, incl all utils, cable, wi-fi. $495/$200 dep, ns, np. Clean/Sober house. Avail 1/1/16. 425-501-5677

Autos, Boats & RV’s

All Types of *Home Repairs *Installations *Carpentry *Hauling *Cleanup *Pressure Washing *Painting *Drywall *Tile

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•Decks • Siding • Fences • Custom Sheds • Carports • Creative Outbuildings • Handrails • Stairs • Steps • Rebuilds & New Construction Call 425-870-4084 Lic/Bond/Ins #SIDEJB*94505

1 & 2 bd apt homes. W/D, Pool, controlled Access. We Pay W/S/G. Vintage at Everett

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Assisted Living & Memory Care The Cottages at Mill Creek 13200 10th Dr. SE Mill Creek, 98012 425-379-8276 The Cottages at Marysville 1216 Grove St. Marysville, 98271 360-322-7561 carepartnersliving.com

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MINI Australian shepherd Purebred Puppy’s, AKC Smooth Standard r a i s e d w i t h f a m i l y, Dachshund Puppies. Dam GCH, Sire Bronze smart, loving. 1st shots, wor med. Many colors. GCH. Come from long & u p . line of show dogs. $1500 $ 5 5 0 360.907.7410 360 654 0625

ASCA Australian Shepherd Pups, 3/m, 4/f. a rainbow of aussie colors. Blues reds and m e r l e s. D N A va r i f i e d parents on site. $8501500. australianshepherdsbycinnamon.com Merry Christmas and a happy new year

*Royal Hearts Rottweilers* AKC registered & pedigreed Rottweiler Puppies. OFA cert. parents. puppies raised like family. Males (4)/Females (3) available Jan. 21, 2016. $1200-$1500 360-653-7942 lindyhart12@gmail.com

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Washer/Dryer Elevator access Pet Friendly (restrictions) Private Dining Rm Movie Theater Garden area Controlled access Vintage at Lakewood 844-879-4908 2131 172nd St NE Marysville, 98271

S. Everett, Apartment for rent. Nice neighborhood. Valley VIEW. 3 bdrms, 2 baths, Garage, $1250/mo. Close to Everett Mall. Church member landlord. Call & leave number. 425-513-6010

Vineyard Park at Mountlake Terrace assisted living & Memory Care. 23008 56th Ave W. Mtlk. Terrace, 98043 Call today! 425-678-6008 carepartnersliving.com

LOTS OF STUFF?

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Residential - I’m Available for Early Mornings starting at 6am Rentals Small Offices Foreclosure R e fe r e n c e s Available Licensed, Insured, Bonded

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PLUMBING

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How to Reach Us: The Customer Service Center for the Snohomish County Planning and Development Services is located on the 2nd floor of the Robert J. Drewel Building at 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, Everett.

Planning and Development Services

County Administration Building 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, M/S 604 Everett, WA 98201 Phone: 425-388-3311 TTY FAX: 425-388-3872 http://www1.co.snohomish.wa.us/Departments/PDS/default.htm ADA NOTICE: Snohomish County facilities are accessible. Accommodations for persons with disabilities will be provided upon advance request. Please make arrangements one week prior to hearing by calling the Hearing Examiner’s office, 425-388-3538 voice, or contact (PDS) at 425-3887119 voice, or 388-3700 TDD

NOTICE OF APPLICATION File Name: Craig Emery File Number: 15 119892 VAR Project Description: Variance request to reduce minimun access easement width from 60 feet down to 10 – 15 feet. Location: 6 miles NE of Arlington on Ebey Mountain Road, 1.6 miles N of Jim Creek Rd, ARLINGTON Tax Account #: 320625-003-009-00 Applicant: Craig Emery Date of Application/Completeness Date: December 31, 2015. Approvals required: Lot status approval and Administrative Variance Comment Period: Submit written comments on or before January 27, 2016. Project Manager: Amy Selia, 425-388-3311, ext. 2284 Project Manager e-mail: amy.selia@snoco.org EDH676411

NOTICE OF APPLICATION

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To appeal a decision: • Department decisions (including SEPA threshold determinations): submit a written appeal and the $500 filing fee to PDS prior to the close of the appeal period. Refer to SCC 30.71.050(5) for details on what must be included in a written appeal. • A SEPA appeal also requires that an affidavit or declaration be filed with the hearing examiner within seven days of filing the appeal, pursuant to SCC 30.61.305(1). • Hearing examiner decisions issued after a public hearing are appealable as described in the examiner’s decision. Notice of those decisions is not published. You must have submitted written comments to PDS or written or oral comments at the public hearing in order to appeal a hearing examiner’s decision. • Building and Grading applications associated with a Single Family Residence are not subject to the County’s appeal process. To file a judicial appeal in Superior Court, refer to WAC 197-11-680 and RCW 43.21C.075.

LEGAL NOTICE

AKC Male Golden Retriever Pups, 3mo, 2nd shots, wormed. $1000. Pair of Live Std bronze turkeys, 5 mo, $95/pr. 425-418-6819

Residential & Commercial

To comment on a project: • Submit written comments to PDS at the address below. All comments received prior to issuance of a department decision or recommendation will be reviewed. To ensure that comments are addressed in the decision or recommendation, they should be received by PDS before the end of the published comment period. • Comments, on a project scheduled for a hearing before the hearing examiner, may be made by submitting them to PDS prior to the open record hearing. • PDS only publishes the decisions as required by Snohomish County Code. Persons will receive notice of all decisions that they have submitted written comment on, regardless of whether or not they are published. • You may become a party of record for a project by: 1. submitting original written comments and request to become a party of record to the county prior to the hearing, 2. testifying at the hearing or 3. entering your name on a sign-up register at the hearing. NOTE: only parties of record may subsequently appeal the hearing examiner’s decision or provide written or oral arguments to the county council if such an appeal is filed.

AFFORDABLE Senior Housing 55+

CHOCOLATE LABRADOODLE PUPPIES FOR SALE Born 12/5. 3 Males left. $ 3 0 0 N o n r e f u n d d e p. Ready Jan 30. 360-9256225. Fa c e b o o k Pa g e “Labradoodle Acres�

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Publication Date: January 6, 2016 • Call the planner assigned to the project. • Review project file at Snohomish County Planning and Development Services (PDS) 2nd Floor Customer Service Center. • *NEW * Permit Center and Record Center Hours are o 8:00 a.m. to Noon & 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. Mon, Tues, Wed and Fri o 10:00 a.m. to Noon & 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. Thurs o Please call ahead to be certain the project file is available. o Please Note: submittals of projects are now taken by appointment only

To advertise, call 425.339.3100 | Mon-Fri - 8AM-5PM

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

Painting, Tilework Interior/Exterior Commercial & Residential. Detail Work before Sale of House. Pressure Washing

Haul Aways Projects Clean-ups & Pruning

Legal Notices

Affordable housing for independent low income seniors 55+ 1 & 2 br apts Full size W/D, Elevator, Controlled Access, Fireplace. Pets welcome (restrictions). Call today Holly Village 425-355-0646 Assisted Living & Memory Care Everett Plaza 2504 12th St Everett, 98201 425-258-6408 carepartnersliving.com

AKC German Shepherd Puppies, 2 9 Ye a r M e m b e r GSDCA, Home raised, OFA Hips, Guarantee. $950. stormgategsd.com 425-531-9627

DON’R Construction

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

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$15,500 Located in senior park in Marysville, vacant, 2 Br., 1 ba, older dbl wide 820 s f, c a r p o r t , h a n d i c a p ra m p, u p gra d e d r o o f, fur nace. Appliances s t ay. N e a r s h o p p i n g , medical and busline. Financing Available (OAC) Others Available We Specialize Call Randy McMillan 425-327-9015

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File Name: Beni Turan File Number: 15 119758 ACUP Project Description: Administrative Conditional Use Permit for one (1) attached accessory apartment. Location: 22421 80TH AVE W, EDMONDS Tax Account #: 270430-004-019-00 Applicant: Beni Turan Date of application/Completeness Date: December 29, 2015 Approvals required: Administrative Conditional Use Permit and Conversion Permit Comment Period: Submit written comments on or before January 27, 2016. Project Manager: Ryan Medlen 425-388-3311, ext. 2942 Project Manager e-mail: ryan.medlen@snoco.org EDH676404

NOTICE OF OPEN RECORD HEARING, THRESHOLD DETERMINATION, CONCURRENCY AND TRAFFIC IMPACT FEE DETERMINATIONS File Name: Pinedale Project File Numbers: 15-109936 PSD, 15-109936 SPA, 15-109936 REZO Project Description: Preliminary PRD Subdivision for 33 lots, PRD Official Site Plan, Rezone from R-9,600 to R-7,200 Location: 4103 & 4105 180th St SE, Bothell; southwest quarter of Section 09, Township 27N, Range 05E Tax Account Numbers: 270509-003-035-00, 270509-003-051-00 Hearing Specifics: Before the Snohomish County Hearing Examiner, January 27, 2016, 10:00 AM, First Floor Hearing Room, Administration Building East, 3000 Rockefeller Ave, Everett, WA. NOTE: if a valid SEPA appeal is filed, the hearing on the appeal will be combined with the hearing on the underlying project application. Applicant: Prospect Development Date of Application/Completeness Date: July 10, 2015 Approvals Required: preliminary subdivision, rezone, official site plan, and associated construction permits SEPA Decision: On, January 6, 2016, PDS determined that this project does not have a probable, significant adverse impact on the environment and has issued a Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS). An environmental impact statement (EIS) under RCW 43.21C.03(2)(c) is not required. This decision was made after review of a completed environmental checklist and other information on file with this agency. SEPA Comment Period: Comments must be received by January 20, 2016, 14 days from the date of publication of this notice in the Everett Herald. SEPA Appeal Period: The DNS may be appealed pursuant to the requirements of Section 30.61.300 SCC and must be received no later than January 20, 2016. Forest Practices: For projects requiring a Forest Practice permit from the Washington State Department of Natural Resources (DNR) and where no valid SEPA appeal is filed, the applicant may request early release of county comments to DNR. Early release of county comments may enable DNR to issue a forest practice permit for tree removal prior to the project hearing or county approvals. Concurrency: The Department of Public Works has evaluated the traffic impacts of this development under the provisions of Chapter 30.66B SCC, and the development has been deemed concurrent. Any person aggrieved by the concurrency determination for this development may submit written documentation (refer to SCC 30.66B.180) at, or prior to, the public hearing explaining why the concurrency determination fails to satisfy the requirements of Chapter 30.66B SCC. Traffic Mitigation: This development will be subject to payment of a Transportation Impact Fee to Snohomish County in an amount as listed in the project file. Any aggrieved person may appeal the decision applying an impact fee under Chapter 30.66B SCC to the Snohomish County Hearing Examiner by submitting a written appeal to Planning and Development Services, in the manner and form prescribed by SCC 30.71.050, within 14 days of the date of this notice. Project Manager: Paul MacCready, 425-388-3311, ext. 2943 Project Manager e-mail: paul.maccready@snoco.org 1500369 EDH 676408


The Daily Herald Wednesday, 01.06.2016 B7

Please Call For Pricing And Deadlines To advertise, call 425.339.3089 | Mon-Fri - 8AM-5PM | 24/7 www.Heraldnet.com/Classifieds

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

EDMONDS SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 15 20420 68th Ave W Lynnwood, WA 98036-7400 INVITATION TO BID for MOUNTLAKE TERRACE HIGH SCHOOL WINDOW AND DOOR REPLACEMENT Bid Registration #15-41CP Edmonds School District No. 15 is requesting bids for Mountlake Terrace High School Window and Door Replacement, addressed to Jane E. Cooke, Purchasing Department at the Edmonds School District No. 15, Educational Services Center, 20420 68th Ave W, Lynnwood, WA 98036-7400. If any por tion of a proposal is received after the time indicated and date specified, the proposal will not be considered. Sealed bids will be accepted no later than January 21, 2016 at 2:00 p.m. at the Edmonds School District Educational Services Center. The subject project is described in the Contract Documents and generally consists of: Replacement of all windows and some doors at Mountlake Terrace High School. Project documents may be obtained on or about January 6, 2016 ONLY at Builder’s Exchange. “Plans, specifications, addenda, bidders list, and plan holders list for this project are available through the Edmonds School District on-line plan room. Free of charge access is provided to Prime Bidders, Subcontractors, and Vendors by going to: “http://bxwa.com” and clicking on: “Posted Projects”; “Public Works”, “Edmonds School District”, and “Projects Bidding”. Bidders are encouraged to “Register” in order to receive automatic email notification of future addenda and to be placed on the “Bidders List”. This on-line plan room provides Bidders with fully usable on-line documents; with the ability to: download, print to your own printer, order plan sets from numerous reprographic sources (on-line print order form). Contact BXWA at 425-258-1303 for help. Each Bid must be submitted on the prescribed form (Bid Form, Section 00 41 00). The successful Bidder will be required to furnish the necessar y additional payment and performance bond(s), as prescribed in the Contract Documents. A pre-bid conference will be held on January 15, 2015 at 2:30 p.m. at Mountlake Terrace High School, 21801 44th Ave, Mountlake Terrace, WA 98043. The Owner reserves the right to reject any or all bids for any or no reason, to waive informalities and irregularities, to reject any bid not conforming to the intent and purpose of the project documents, and to postpone the award of the Contract for a period of time not greater than 30 days from the date bids are due. Dated this 6th day of January, 2016. Jane E. Cooke, Purchasing Department Edmonds School District No. 15 20420 68th Ave W Lynnwood, WA 98036-7400 Published: January 6, 13, 2016. EDH676382

The statewide civil legal aid hotline for assistance and referrals to other housing counselors and attorneys Telephone: Toll-free: 1-800-606-4819. Web site: http://nwjustice.org/what-clear. I. NOTICE IS HERBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee will on January 15, 2106, at the hour of 10:00 AM at Snohomish County Courthouse, on the steps in front of the North entrance, 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, Everett, WA 98201 sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real property, situated in the County of Snohomish, State of Washington, to-wit: LOT 9, AS SHOWN ON SURVEY RECORDED IN VOLUME 10 OF SURVEYS, PAGE 290, UNDER SNOHOMISH COUNTY RECORDING NUMBER 7910240363, RECORDS OF THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH, BEING A PORTION OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 24, TOWNSHIP 31 NORTH, RANGE 5 EAST, W.M. IN SNOHOMISH COUNTY, WASHINGTON. APN: 310524-001-016-00 More commonly known as: 9405 182nd St Northeast aka Lot 9 182nd Street, ARLINGTON, WA 98223 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated May 22, 2006, recorded June 5, 2006, under Auditor’s File No. 20006050243, records of Snohomish County, Washington, from Holly Keith, A Single Person, as Grantor, to LS TITLE OF WASHINGTON , as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., SOLELY AS NOMINEE FOR COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS, INC. as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned to BANK OF AMERICA, N.A. under an Assignment recorded on August 19, 2014 under Auditor’s File 201408190375 in the official records in the Office of the Recorder of Snohomish County, Washington. II. No action commenced by the current Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrower’s or Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust/Mortgage. III. The Beneficiary alleges default of the Deed of Trust for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or other defaults: Payments $52,420.58 Interest Due $91,882.12 Escrow Payment - $68,949.27 Grand Total $213,251.97 IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal $350,406.32, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured, and such other costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V. The abovedescribed real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on January 5, 2106. The defaults referred to in paragraph III most be cured by January 4, 2106 (11 days before the sale dote), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before January 4, 2106 (11 days before the sale date), the defaults as set forth in paragraph III are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. Payment must be in cash or with cashiers’ or certified check from a state or federally chartered bank. The sale may be terminated any time after January 4, 2106 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor, or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI. A written notice of 4efault was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following addresses: Unknown Spouse of Holly Keith 9405 182nd St Northeast aka Lot 9 182nd Street ARLINGTON, WA 98223 Unknown Spouse of Holly Keith 27924 35th Avenue Northeast Arlington, WA 98223 Holly Keith 9405 182nd St Ne ARLINGTON, WA 98223 Holly Keith 27924 35th Avenue Northeast Arlington, WA 98223 Occupant 9405 182nd St Northeast aka Lot 9 182nd Street ARLINGTON, WA 98223 by both first-class and certified mail on July 17, 2015, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served, if applicable, with said written Notice of Default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the trustee’s sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW61.240.60. To access sale information, please go to salestrack.tdsf.com or call the automated sales line at: 888-988-6736. Dated: September 3, 2015 North Cascade Trustee Services Inc., Duly Appointed Successor Trustee By Tayln Schalow, Authorized Signatory 801 Second Avenue, Suite 600 Seattle, Washington 98104 Telephone 1-855-676-9686 Tac#984507 Published: December 16, 2015; January 6, 2016. EDH673444

3. You must respond to this summons by serving a copy of your written response on the person signing this summons and by filing the original with the clerk of the court. If you do not serve your written response within 60 days after the date of the first publication of this summons (60 days after the 2nd day of December, 2015), the court may enter an order of default against you, and the court may, without further notice to you, enter a decree and approve or provide for other relief requested in this summons. In the case of a dissolution, the court will not enter the final decree until at least 90 days after service and filing. If you serve a notice of appearance on the undersigned person, you are entitled to notice before an order of default or a decree may be entered. 4. Your written response to the summons and petition must be on form WPF DR 01.0300, Response to Petition (Marriage). Information about how to get this form may be obtained by contacting the clerk of the court, or by contacting the Administrative Office of the Courts at (360) 705-5328, or from the Internet at the Washington State Courts homepage: http://www.courts.wa.gov/forms 5. If you wish to seek the advice of an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, may be served on time. 6. One method of serving a copy of your response on the petitioner is to send it by certified mail with return receipt requested. 7. Other: This summons is issued pursuant to RCW 4.28.100 and Superior Court Civil Rule 4.1 of the state of Washington. Dated: 11/30/15 STEPHANIE SHARP Petitioner File Original of Your Response Serve a Copy of Your with the Clerk of the Court at: Response on: Snohomish County Clerk Petitioner MS 605, 3000 Rockefeller Stephanie Sharp Everett, WA 98201 872 4th St. Sultan, WA 98294 EDH671386 Published: December 2, 9, 16, 23, 30, 2015; January 6, 2016.

IN ACCORDANCE WITH SNOHOMISH COUNTY CODE 6.01.060 THE FOLLOWING HAS APPLIED FOR A BUSINESS LICENSE: FISHER, RICHARD STUART, HOLLY 17529 116TH PL NE ARLINGTON, WA 98223-7907 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 6, 2016. EDH676389

1VCMJD/PUJDFT

NOTICE OF CITY COUNCIL WORKSHOP Notice is hereby given that the Lake Stevens City Council will conduct a special meeting in accordance with RCW 42.30.080. Purpose of Meeting: Audit Exit Conference Meeting Place: Lake Stevens School District Educational Service Center (Admin. Bldg.) 12309 22nd Street NE, Lake Stevens, WA Meeting Date/Time: Tuesday, January 12, 2016 at 6:15 p.m. Notice Delivered/Mailed To: Lake Stevens City Council The Herald Posted: Lake Stevens City Hall Lake Stevens City Web Site The meeting is an Audit Exit Conference. The public is welcome to observe but will not be allowed to participate. Published: January 7, 2016. EDH

1VCMJD/PUJDFT PUBLIC NOTICE Gordon Reykdal, 8908 Eastview Ave Everett, WA 98208, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Abramenko and Warner Short Plats, is located at 14116 & 14130 Meadow Rd in Lynnwood in Snohomish county. This project involves approximately 2 acres of soil disturbance for Residential, Utilities construction activities. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Depar tment of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published: January 6, 13, 2016 EDH676384

1VCMJD/PUJDFT Snohomish County Fire Protection District No. 22 is accepting sealed bids for one (1) old obsolete Ford E350 Road Rescue ambulance (minimum Bid $5,000), and one (1) scrap Ford E450 Chassis (minimum bid $500). All equipment is to be considered as is where is no warranty expressed or implied. Bids will be opened on Febr uar y 15th 2016 10:00AM. Submit sealed bids to: Snohomish County Fire District No. 22 8424 99th Ave NE Arlington WA 98223 ATTN: Chief Travis Hots. Please clearly mark on the envelope Either 2009 Ford Cab and Chassis Scrap, or Surplus 1995 Ford Road Rescue Ambulance. The Board of Commissioners reserves the right to refuse any bid. If you have any questions or would like to view the equipment being sold, please email Assistant Chief Ron Selia at rselia@getchellfire.com Published: January 6, 2016. EDH676530

#JET 3'2T 3'1T

CITY OF LYNNWOOD INVITATION FOR BIDS SUBMITTAL OF SEALED BIDS: Sealed bid proposals (“Bids”) will be received by the Public Works D e p u t y D i r e c t o r, o r t h e P u bl i c Wo r k s D e p u t y D i r e c t o r ’s representative, at Lynnwood City Hall, 19100 44th Avenue W., Lynnwood, Snohomish County, Washington, 98036, until 2:00 p.m., January 28, 2016, for the following project (“Project”): WWTF Air Pollution Controls Improvements Capitalized terms not defined in this Invitation for Bids shall have the meanings set forth in the Project Manual of which this Invitation for Bids is a part. BID OPENING: At the time and date above stated, the Bids will be publicly opened and read aloud (“Bid Opening”). Bids are to be submitted only on the bid proposal forms provided with the Project Manual. All Bids ust be accompanied by a bid bond, cashier’s check, certified check, or postal money order in an amount not less than five percent (5%) of the total amount of the Bid. Bids received after the time fixed for the Bid Opening will not be considered. DESCRIPTION OF WORK: The exhaust gas scrubber system and the control system for the fluidized bed incinerator (FBI) system at the City’s Wastewater treatment Facility (WWTF) shall be replaced with a new exhaust gas scrubber system furnished by the Owner, a new control system for the FBI provided by the Contractor, and other incinerator modifications provided by the Contractor, as specified herein (“the Work”). The existing exhaust gas scrubber, including the venturi unit, scrubber column, and associated piping and field instrumentation, shall be removed by the Contractor from Building No. 2 at the WWTF. The new exhaust gas scrubber system (including quench section, scrubber column, pump skid assembly and associated piping, field instrumentation and control panels) furnished by the City, shall be installed by the Contractor. Temporary removal and modification and/or reinstallation of catwalk supports, metal roof panels, grating, field instrumentation, conduit, piping and ductwork systems will be required to facilitate replacement of the exhaust gas scrubber. New structural supports, grating and trolley beam will be installed by the Contractor to support the new pump skid. The backplane of the main incinerator control panel will be removed and replaced with a new backplane containing a PLC for control of the FBI system. Other incinerator modifications include a new purge air blower, exterior insulation of the incinerator, modifications to the incinerator quench water spray system, and converting a polymer room into a new incinerator control room. All Bids shall be based upon compliance with the Project Manual (including, without limitation, the Contract Plans and Specifications). The estimated cost for this project is $1,478,000. The project shall be physically complete within 130 working days of the Notice to Proceed, in two phases as described in the Special Provisions. OBTAINING BID DOCUMENTS: The Project Manual for this Project (including the Contract Plans, Specifications and all other Contract Documents) may be examined at the Lynnwood City Hall. All questions regarding this Project shall be addressed to David Mach, Resident Capital Project Engineer, at 425-670-5275. The Project Manual, plans, specifications, addenda, bidders list, and plan holders list for this project are available through Builders Exchange at the City of Lynnwood’s on-line plan room. Free of charge access is provided to Prime Bidders, Subcontractors, and Vendors by going to http://www.bxwa.com and clicking on “Posted Projects”. “Public Works” and “City of Lynnwood”. Bidders are encouraged to “Register” in order to receive automatic email notification of future addenda and to be placed on the “Bidders List”. This on-line plan room provides Bidders with fully usable online documents with the ability to download, print to your own printer, order full / partial plan sets from hundreds of reprographic sources (on-line print order form), and a free on-line digitizer / takeoff tool. Contact Builders Exchange of Washington at 425-2581303 should you require assistance. A prebid walk-through of the Project will be offered at 10:00 a.m., Tuesday, January, 19, 2016, at the Lynnwood Wastewater Treatment Facility, 17000 76(h Ave. West, Edmonds, Washington 98026. Please contact the Project Manager should you wish to attend. Due to the complex nature of the project as well as the congested nature of the WWTF, attendance at the prebid walk-though is strongly recommended. The City expressly reserves the right to reject any or all Bids, to waive irregularities, and to award the Project to the lowest responsive, responsible Bidder. No Bidder may withdraw its Bid within sixty (60) days after the actual date of the Bid Opening. The City of Lynnwood in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 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, hereby notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively ensure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises as defined at 49 CFR Part 26 will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color, national origin or sex in consideration for an award. JEFFREY S. ELEKES, Public Works Deputy Director Published: January 6, 2016 EDH676367

'PSFDMPTVSFT TS #60128-24707-NJ-WA Reference Number: 200107311213 A b b r ev i a t e d L e g a l : L OT 7 , B L O C K 1 6 , T H E O R I G I N A L TOWNSITE OF GRANITE FALLS, V 2, P 99. Grantor: Brett Sheldon and Marta Sheldon, Husband and Wife Grantee; North Cascade Trustee Services Inc. Original Beneficiary: WORTH FUNDING INCORPORATED NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE P U R S UA N T TO T H E R E V I S E D C O D E O F WA S H I N G TO N CHAPTER 61.24 ET. SEQ. This is an attempt to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. THIS NOTICE IS THE FINAL STEP BEFORE THE FORECLOSURE SALE OF YOUR HOME. You have only 20 DAYS from the recording date on this notice to pursue mediation. DO NOT D E L AY. C O N TA C T A H O U S I N G C O U N S E L O R O R A N ATTORNEY LICENSED IN WASHINGTON NOW to assess your situation and refer you to mediation if you are eligible and it may help you save your home. See below for safe sources of help. SEEKING ASSISTANCE Housing counselors and legal assistance may be available at little or no cost to you. If you would like assistance in determining your rights and opportunities to keep your house, you may contact the following: The statewide foreclosure hotline for assistance and referral to housing counselors recommended by the Housing Finance Commission Telephone: Toll-free: 1-87-894-HOME (1-877-894-4663). Web site: http://www.dfi.wa.gov/consumers/homeownership/post_purchase_ counselors_foreclosure.htm. The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development Telephone: Toll-free: 1-800-5694287. Web Site: http://www.hud.gov/offices/hsg/sfh/hcc/fc/index.cfm? webListAction=search&searchstate=WA&filterSvc=dfc The statewide civil legal aid hotline for assistance and referrals to other housing counselors and attorneys Telephone: Toll-free: 1800-606-4819. Web site: http://nwjustice.org/what-clear. I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee will on January 15, 2016, at the hour of 10:00AM at Snohomish County Courthouse, on the steps in front of the North entrance, 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, Everett, WA 98201 sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real property, situated in the County of Snohomish, State of Washington, to-wit: LOT 7, BLOCK 16, THE ORIGINAL TOWNSITE OF GRANITE FALLS, ACCORDNC TO THE PLAT THEREFORE RECORDEIN VOLUME 2 OF PLATS, PAGE 99, IN SNOHOM1SH COUNTY, WASHINGTON APN: 00459301600700 More commonly known as: 103 West Wallace Street, Granite Falls, WA 98252 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated July 25, 2001, recorded July 31, 2001 , under Auditor’s File No. 200107311213, records of Snohomish County, Washington, from Brett Sheldon and Marta Sheldon, Husband and Wife, as Grantor, to PACIFIC NORTHWEST TITLE, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of WORTH FUNDING INCORPORATED as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned to Wells Fargo Bank, National Association as Trustee for Asset Backed Securities Corporation Home Equity Loan Trust 2001-HE3, Asset Backed Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2001-HE3 under an Assignment recorded on June 17, 2009 under Auditor’s File 200906170930 in the official records in the Office of the Recorder of Snohomish County, Washington. II. No action commenced by the current Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Cour t by reason of the Borrowers or Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust/Mortgage. III. The Beneficiary alleges default of the Deed of Trust for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or other defaults: Payments $20,233.49 Interest Due $117,866.95 Escrow Payment $6,290.80 Grand Total $144,391.24 IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal $130,529.83, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured, and such other costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V. The above-described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on January 15, 2016. The defaults referred to in paragraph III must be cured by January 4, 2016 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale, The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before January 4, 2016 (11 days before the sale date), the defaults as set forth in paragraph III are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. Payment must be in cash or with cashiers’ or certified check from a state or federally chartered bank. The sale may be terminated any time after January 4, 2016 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor, or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following addresses: Marta Sheldon aka Maria Sheldon fka Marta Zimny aka Marta Zimny-Sheldon 103 West Wallace Street Granite Falls, WA 98252 Maria Sheldon aka Maria Sheldon fka Marta Zimny aka Maria Zimny-Sheldon P.O. Box 1935 Granite Falls, WA 98252 Brett Sheldon 103 West Wallace Street Granite Falls, WA 98252 Occupant 103 West Wallace Street Granite Falls, WA 98252 by both first-class and certified mail on July 14, 2015, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served, if applicable, with said written Notice of Default or the wr itten Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the abovedescribed property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the trustee’s sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. To access sale information, please go to salestrack.tdsf.com or call the automated sales line at: 888-9886736. Dated: September 3,2015 North Cascade Trustee Services Inc., Duly Appointed Successor Trustee By Tayln Schalow, Authorized Signatory 801 Second Avenue, Suite 600 Seattle, Washington 98104 Telephone 1 -855-676-9686 Tac#984506 Published: December 16, 2015; January 6, 2016. EDH673390

TS#60128-25074-NJ-WA APN #310524-001-016-00 Reference Number: 200606050243 Abbreviated Legal: A PORTION OF THE NE QUARTER OF 24-31-5 Grantor: Holly Keith Grantee: North Cascade Trustee Services Inc. Original Beneficiary: MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., SOLELY AS NOMINEE FOR COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS, INC. NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE PURSUANT TO THE REVISED CODE OF WASHINGTON CHAPTER 61.24 ET. SEQ. This is an attempt to collect a debt and any Information obtained will be used for that purpose. THIS NOTICE IS THE FINAL STEP BEFORE THE FORECLOSURE SALE OF YOUR HOME. You have only 20 DAYS from the recording date on this notice to pursue mediation. DO NOT DELAY. CONTACT A HOUSING COUNSELOR OR AN ATTORNEY LICENSED IN WASHINGTON NOW to assess your situation and refer you to mediation if you are eligible and it may help you save your home. See below for safe sources of help. SEEKING ASSISTANCE Housing counselors and legal assistance may be available at little or no cost to you. If you would like assistance in determining your rights and opportunities to keep your house, you may contact the following: The statewide foreclosure hotline for assistance and referral to housing counselors recommended by the Housing Finance Commission Telephone: Toll-free: 1-87-894-HOME (1-877-894-4663). Web site: h t t p : / / w w w. d f i . wa . g ov / c o n s u me rs / h o me ow n e rship/post_purchase_counselors_foreclosure.htm. The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development Telephone: Toll-free: 1-800-569-4287. Web Site: http://www.hud.gov/offices/hsg/sfh/hcc/fc/index.cfm? webListAction=search&searchstate=WA&filterSvc=dfc

4VNNPOT IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH JUVENILE COURT SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION DEPENDENCY THE STATE OF WASHINGTON, TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, AND TO: 1. Michael Gorman, alleged father of Violet Raquel GormanCarson, d.o.b.12/08/11, Dependency Petition 15-7-00410-3 filed 04/17/15. 2. Unknown biological father of Violet Raquel Gorman-Carson, d.o.b.12/08/11, Dependency Petition 15-7-00410-3 filed 04/17/15. 3. Unknown biological father of Angel Rain Zender, d.o.b.09/16/15, Dependency Petition 15-7-00695-5 filed 09/23/15. 4. Nicholas Carluccio, alleged father of Addilyn Jewel Tripp, d.o.b.07/15/15, Dependency Petition 15-7-00585-1 filed 07/21/15. 5. U n k n o w n b i o l o g i c a l f a t h e r o f A d d i l y n J e w e l Tr i p p , d.o.b.07/15/15, Dependency Petition 15-7-00585-1 filed 07/21/15. A Preliminary Hearing on March 8, 2016 at 9:00 a.m. and a Fact Finding hearing on March 10, 2016 at 9:00 a.m. will be held on this matter at Snohomish County Juvenile Justice Center, 2801 10th Street, Everett, Washington 98201. THE STATE OF WASHINGTON, TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, AND TO: 1. Unknown biological father of Zarea Lanae Richardson, d.o.b.08/28/15, Dependency Petition 15-7-00675-1 filed 09/01/15. 2. “Giovanni”, alleged father of Nathaniel Carmona Kale Daniels, d.o.b.05/21/10, Dependency Petition 15-7-00351-4 filed 03/06/15. 3. “Curtis”, alleged father of Nathaniel Carmona Kale Daniels, d.o.b.05/21/10, Dependency Petition 15-7-00351-4 filed 03/06/15. 4. Anthony Barbas, alleged father of Nathaniel Carmona Kale Daniels, d.o.b.05/21/10, Dependency Petition 15-7-00351-4 filed 03/06/15. 5. Unknown biological father of Nathaniel Carmona Kale Daniels, d.o.b.05/21/10, Dependency Petition 15-7-00351-4 filed 03/06/15. 6. Craig Robert White, alleged father of Kinsley Adonaisa Joan Coppock, d.o.b.07/16/11, Dependency Petition 15-7-00709-9 filed 09/24/15. 7. Unknown biological father of Kinsley Adonaisa Joan Coppock, d.o.b.07/16/11, Dependency Petition 15-7-00709-9 filed 09/24/15. 8. “Mark”, alleged father of Kar ter Lee Bolt, d.o.b.05/26/15, Dependency Petition 15-7-00500-2 filed 06/02/15. 9. Unknown biological father of Karter Lee Bolt, d.o.b.05/26/15, Dependency Petition 15-7-00500-2 filed 06/02/15. A Preliminary Hearing on March 15, 2016 at 9:00 a.m. and a Fact Finding hearing on March 17, 2016 at 9:00 a.m. will be held on this matter at Snohomish County Juvenile Justice Center, 2801 10th Street, Everett, Washington 98201. These hearings will determine if your child is dependent as defined in RCW 13.34.050(5). This begins a judicial process which could result in permanent loss of your parental rights. THE ABOVE NAMED INDIVIDUALS ARE SUMMONED TO APPEAR at both of said hearings regarding your child. If you do not appear at the first (preliminary) hearing, the court may cancel the second hearing and take evidence and enter an order without further notice to you. To request a copy of the Notice, Summons, and Dependency Petition, and/or to view information about your rights in this proceeding, go to www.atg.wa.gov/DPY SONYA KRASKI, Cler k of the Super ior Cour t; DEBBIE J HORNER, Deputy Clerk Published: January 6, 13, 20, 2016. EDH676393 No. 15-2-05388-2 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY DAVID ROMANO, an unmarried person Plaintiff vs. WANDA ROMANO, an unmarried person Defendant THE STATE OF WASHINGTON TO: DEFENDANT WANDA ROMANO: 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 16th day of December, 2015, and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled cour t, and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorney for plaintiff at his office below stated; and in case of your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. The object of this action is to quiet title to certain real property, located in Snohomish County, Washington, and described as follows: Lot 2, Snohomish County Short Plat No. ZA 90020104 SP, per the shor t plat recorded on Januar y 10th, 1992 under S n o h o m i s h C o u n t y, Wa s h i n g t o n Au d i t o r ’s F i l e N o. 9201100112. (Parcel No. 32052100400800; Street Address 5003 271st St. NE, Arlington, WA 98223) DATED: 12/10/15 CRAIG SJOSTROM #21149 Attorney for Plaintiff 1204 Cleveland Ave. Mount Vernon, WA 98273 EDH673516 (360) 848-0339 Published: December 16, 23, 30, 2015; January 6, 13, 20, 2016. No. 15-3-02650-1 Summons by Publication (SMPB) Superior Court of Washington County of Snohomish

In re: Stephanie Sharp

and James Sharp

Petitioner,

Respondent. To the Respondent: 1. The petitioner has started an action in the above court requesting: that your marriage or domestic partnership be dissolved. 2. The petition also requests that the court grant the following relief: Change the name of the petitioner to: Stuckey, Stephanie

4VNNPOT No. 15-3-02696-0 Summons by Publication (SMPB) Superior Court of Washington; County of Snohomish In re: the Marriage of: MICHAEL LEE NELSON, Petitioner, and JUSTINE INEZ NELSON, Respondent. To the Respondent: 1. The petitioner has star ted an action in the above cour t requesting: that your marriage or domestic partnership be dissolved. 2. The petition also requests that the court grant the following relief: Approve a parenting plan or residential schedule for the dependent children. Determine support for the dependent children pursuant to the Washington State child support statutes. Order either or both parents to maintain or provide health insurance coverage for the dependent children. Dispose of property and liabilities. Order the payment of day care expenses for the children. Award the tax exemptions for the dependent children as follows: To the father each year. 3. You must respond to this summons by serving a copy of your written response on the person signing this summons and by filing the original with the clerk of the court. If you do not serve your written response within 60 days after the date of the first publication of this summons (60 days after the 2nd day of December 2015), the court may enter an order of default against you, and the court may, without further notice to you, enter a decree and approve or provide for other relief requested in this summons. In the case of a dissolution, the court will not enter the final decree until at least 90 days after service and filing. If you serve a notice of appearance on the undersigned person, you are entitled to notice before an order of default or a decree may be entered. 4. Your written response to the summons and petition must be on form: WPF DR 01.0300, Response to Petition (Marriage). Information about how to get this form may be obtained by c o n t a c t i n g t h e c l e r k o f t h e c o u r t , by c o n t a c t i n g t h e Administrative Office of the Courts at (360) 705-5328, or from the Internet at the Washington State Courts homepage: http://www.courts.wa.gov/forms 5. If you wish to seek the advice of an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, may be served on time. 6. One method of serving a copy of your response on the petitioner is to send it by certified mail with return receipt requested. 7. Other: N/A This summons is issued pursuant to RCW 4.28.100 and Superior Court Civil Rule 4.1 of the state of Washington. Date: 11/24/2015 Bailey, Duskin & Peiffle, P.S.; By Breanne W. Martin, WSBA #44519 File Original of Your Response Serve a Copy of Your with the Clerk of the Court at: Response on Snohomish County Superior Court Petitioner’s Lawyer: 3000 Rockefeller Avenue Breanne W. Martin, Everett, WA 98201 WSBA 44519 PO Box 188 Arlington, WA 98223 EDH671382 Published: December 2, 9, 16, 23, 30, 2015; January 6, 2016.

4VNNPOT No. CV42-15-3613 SUMMONS By Publication TO: Michael D. Albrecht and Francine E. Albrecht You have been sued by CTWLLC or Carla Williams, the plaintiff, in the District Court in and for Twin Falls County, Idaho, Case No. CV42-15-3613. The nature of the claim against you is for Small Claims. Any time after 20 days following the last publication of this Summons, the court may enter a judgment against you without further notice, unless prior to that time you have filed a written response in the proper form, including the case number, and paid any required filing fee to the Clerk of the Court at P.O. Box 126, Twin Falls, ID 83303-0126, (208) 736-4117, and served a copy of your response on the other party, whose mailing address and telephone number are: P.O. Box 2572, Twin Falls, ID 83303, (208) 324-2507. A copy of the Summons and Complaint/Motion can be obtained by contacting either the Clerk of the Court or the other party. If you wish legal assistance, you should immediately retain an attorney to advise you in this matter. Date: December 8, 2015 Twin Falls County District Court By: AUDREY NICHOLSON EDH673990 Published: December 16, 23, 30, 2015; January 6, 2016.

NO. 15 4 01909 6 NOTICE TO CREDITORS (RCW 11.40.030) IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH In the Matter of the Estate of: ROBERT E. ZWINK, Deceased. The Personal Representative named below has been appointed and has qualified as Personal Representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the deceased must, before the time such claim would be b a r r e d by a ny o t h e r w i s e applicable statute of limitations, present their claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving or m a i l i n g t o t h e Pe r s o n a l Representative or the personal representative’s a t t o r n ey s a t t h e a d d r e s s stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. The c l a i m mu s t b e p r e s e n t e d within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal r e p r e s e n t a t i ve s e r ve d o r mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the c l a i m i s fo r ev e r b a r r e d , except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of first publication: 1/6/16 Date of filing copy of Notice to Creditors: 1/6/16 Personal Representative: JULIANA ZWINK Attorney for Personal Representative: JONATHAN C. HATCH, WSBA No. 4641 152 Third Ave. S, Suite 104 Edmonds, WA 98020 Published: January 6, 13, 20, 2016. EDH676236

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Auction by Tillmon & Daughter at ABC Self Storage 511 Pine Ave., Snohomish Friday, January 8, 2015 12:30 pm 360-568-4300 Published: January 6, 7, 8, 2016. EDH676371

NORTH COUNTY TOWING SUNDAY, January 10, 2016 Viewing begins at 8 a.m. Auction at 11 a.m. ABANDONED VEHICLE AUCTION 19205 Smokey Pt. Blvd. Arlington, WA 98223 360-658-1321/425-737-5018 A l l ve h i c l e s s o l d A S I S WHERE IS and are subject to release to owners prior to auction only. All vehicles must be removed day of the auction by 5:00PM. Chancellors Auctioneering 425-737-5018 WSL#2219 ‘96 Chev Tahoe AKF8737 ‘06 Chev Trail Blazer AOZ4728 ‘93 Jeep Cherokee AS5608 ‘89 Nissan Pulsar AWG7484 ‘90 GMC Jimmy 238YPI ‘91 Dodge Dynasty AHM7565 ‘92 Acura Vigor ARU0055 ‘91 Toyota Camry AGJ5762 ‘03 Ford Expedition AWN1939 ‘98 Nissan Altima 799ZFM ‘96 Pontiac Bonneville AAR2742 ‘96 VW Golf AVS2500/ ‘97 Chev S10 768APW ‘93 Mazda Navajo 552XLL ‘00 VW Jetta AQY1871 ‘92 Honda Civic AUJ9904 ‘98 Cadillac Seville AMB1283 ‘92 Acura Legend 689ZFN ‘92 Ford F150 C55908D ‘77 Prowler Travel Trlr NONE ‘98 Dodge Stratus 593XHP ‘99 Acura TL AEC9947 Published: January 6, 2016. EDH676528


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North Snohomish County’s Premier 21+ Cannabis Shop. 100’s of products available! Daily specials! Knowledgeable staff. Come see us today!

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Come Visit Everett’s 1st Recreational Marijuana Store! High Society “Where the Grass is always Greener� 1824 Broadway Everett, 98201

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M - Th: 10:30am - 8pm Fri - Sat: 10:30am 9pm. Sun: Noon - 7pm

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This product has intoxicating effects and may be habit forming. Marijuana can impair concentration, coordination, and judgement. Do not operate a vehicle or machinery under the inuence of this drug. There may be health risks associated with consumption of this product For use only by adults 21 and older. Keep out of the reach of children.

Great Selection of Premium Cannabis at the Best Prices Specials 7 days a week. 425-353-1449

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This product has intoxicating effects and may be habit forming. Marijuana can impair concentration, coordination, and judgement. Do not operate a vehicle or machinery under the inuence of this drug. There may be health risks associated with consumption of this product. For use only by adults 21 and older. Keep out of the reach of children

This product has intoxicating effects and may be habit forming. Marijuana can impair concentration, coordination, and judgement. Do not operate a vehicle or machinery under the inuence of this drug. There may be health risks associated with consumption of this product For use only by adults 21 and older. Keep out of the reach of children.

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2000 Chevrolet Malibu Base Stk 16222A $5,999

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2001 Ford Taurus SES Stk 253529C $2,993 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241 2007 Ford Mustang GT Convertable 1 OWNER! Stk 9594 $23,942

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HOROSCOPE Happy Birthday: Your success in achieving your goals will be determined by your ability to separate your emotions from the facts and the choices you have to make. Don’t let anyone manipulate you into a situation that will slow you down or hold you back. Your numbers are 7, 18, 21, 25, 29, 37, 44. ARIES (March 21-April 19): Stay focused on what you want. You can talk your way in to a position that will bring you the rewards and returns you are looking for. Love, commitment and future plans should be made. Romance and celebration are encouraged. ★★★★★ TAURUS (April 20-May 20): You’ll gain experience and knowledge if you attend a trade show, conference or discussion with colleagues. Delays or problems while traveling or dealing with institutions can be expected. Protect your assets against theft or loss. ★★★ GEMINI (May 21-June 20): You can outsmart, outmaneuver and outshine anyone you come up against, but in doing so, make sure that the promises you make are doable. A personal partnership will undergo changes that could improve your standard of living. ★★★ CANCER (June 21-July 22): Rely on your intuition. Your ability to expand your interests, knowledge and friendships will lead to events and activities that will boost your morale and result in positive changes. Don’t underestimate the extent of a job. Do your homework before making an offer. ★★★ LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Take part in events that involve people who work in your industry or share your interests. You will make excellent connections that will bring about unusual and sudden changes to the way you live. Love is highlighted. ★★★★★ VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): You’ll face problems with family members. Try to be under-

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standing, but demand the whole truth before you decide whether to get involved. A change in your financial situation is apparent. Don’t take on unnecessary debt. ★★ LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): You need a break. Whether it’s a day at the spa or a short trip with someone you love, turn your plans into a reality. Refuse to let domestic responsibilities stop you from enjoying your life. Focus on reducing stress. ★★★★ SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Don’t allow a repeat performance of a disappointing scene from your past. Avoid bailing out someone who has already let you down. It’s important to look out for your own interests and to focus on personal gains, not on other people’s losses. ★★★ SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Do your best to listen and have patience with those who are confused or unable to sort out their problems. Offer suggestions, but don’t take over. Concentrate on your home and improving your standard of living, not on giving cash to others. ★★★ CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Look at the big picture and you’ll discover exactly what you should be doing next. You don’t have to make a momentous change in order to get ahead. It’s the little things you do that will bring the best rewards. ★★★ AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Make plans for an upcoming event. A change in the way you live or do things will be rewarding. An interesting approach to an old idea will help you find the time to take better care of your health, appearance and financial situation. ★★★★ PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Avoid any kind of controversy. You are best to stick to your own tasks and steer clear of gossip, meddling or dealing with institutions or government agencies. Problems while traveling or dealing with partners can be expected. Sit tight. ★★ Universal Uclick

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2006 MX5 Miata Stk 1961 $12,454 MAZDA OF EVERETT 1-888-871-8777 2003 Saturn Ion 2 Stk 160431A $3,991 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241

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2008 Scion tc Stk 9113A $9,996 2013 MazdaSpeed3 Stk 9143A $22,848 MAZDA OF EVERETT 1-888-871-8777

2002 Volkswagen Jetta GLS Stk 14200A $4,991 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241

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2001 Honda Odyssey EX Stk 251309A $3,981 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241

Stk T360412A $5,999

2013 Mazda CX-5 Touring Stk 8981A $21,863 MAZDA OF EVERETT 1-888-871-8777

2003 Dodge Grand Caravan Sport Stk 14068A $1,792 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241

2014 Ford E250 Cargo Vano Stk P3170 $24,786

2009 Toyota Venza AWD, NAV, Roof, LEA, 1 Owner Stk 29124TD $19,488 2006 Mazda6 Stk 9636a $6,995

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2005 Ford Explorer Stk 253779B $3,491 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241

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2013 Toyota RAV4 LE Trim, 4x4, Premium wheels, CertiďŹ ed, Alloys Stk 28953PD $20,888

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2006 Mazda3 Stk 160521A $7,981 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241

List it or find it in The Daily Herald.

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2000 Lexus ES300 Platinum, Roof, LEA, Low miles Stk 29123TD $6,988

2002 Mitsubishi Lancer ES Stk 254034A $2,999 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241

2003 Ford Expedition Eddie Bauer Stk 13915A $3,851 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241

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2007 Toyota Avalon Sunroof, Leather, Pwr Seat, New Tires, Low 68k mi. Stk 28947PD $11,988

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2001 Subaru Outback Bean Edition

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1999 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo Stk 13954A $4,514 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241

1996 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo Stk T360674B $4,999

Stk 360367B $5,999

2007 Jaguar X-Type Stk 151380A $7,891 HARRIS MITSUBISHI 877-270-6241

2003 Chevrolet Tahoe Stk T353123B $5,276

2014 Mazda Mazda6 i Grand Touring Stk 8565A $25,454

2012 Ford Focus Auto, Gas Saver Stk 29105TJ $9,988

2015 Kia Soul Stk P3094 $14,235

2014 Subaru Impreza AWD, Low 22k, BAL of Fact Warr. Stk 29076PA $17,488

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2005 Chrysler PT Cruiser Touring Stk T351342A $4,574

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2005 Audi A4 2.0T Stk 360661A $9,999

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2009 Cadillac CTS AWD, Low 50k miles Loaded Stk 29111TD $18,988

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2014 Mazda5 Sport Stk P3184 $17,957

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32

$

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1994 Acura Legend L W/Leather Stk 360266C $4,999

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The Daily Herald Wednesday, 01.06.2016 B9

SALES OPPORTUNITY!

CROSS VALLEY WATER DISTRICT JOB ANNOUNCEMENT

PERFECT FOR ANYONE WANTING A CAREER IN SALES

$

300 to

500

Customer Service/ Account Clerk

PER WEEK

Cross Valley Water District is accepting applications and resumes for a part-time Customer Service/Account Clerk. See Cross Valley Water District website www.crossvalleywater.net for application and job announcement. Must be bondable, High School Diploma, two years general office experience, proficient computer skills, including; Microsoft Office Products, typing 40 WPM, and excellent phone skills. Pay Starts at $19.76/hr. Benefits are available but paid at a part time rate. Ability to provide professional and courteous customer service.

…while working in a fun, exciting, fast-paced environment, with a great opportunity to advance.

Alderwood Water & Wastewater District seeks a passionate, modest, broad thinking, optimistic planning professional and committed public servant to lead water and sewer planning efforts at the District and make a major impact on the future of our organization. The Utility Planner will develop comprehensive plans and act as a representative to the development community and other public jurisdictions. $71,579 to $95,939 annually plus H[FHOOHQWEHQHÀWV7RDSSO\YLVLWwww.awwd.com/jobs. 7KHGHDGOLQHWREHFRQVLGHUHGLQWKHÀUVW review of applicants is Monday, Feb. 1 at 5:00 PM. 1497413

Send cover letter, application and resume to Cross Valley Water District, ATTN: CS/AC. Completed applications must be received at Cross Valley Water District, 8802 – 180th St SE, Snohomish, WA 98296-4804 no later than 5:00 PM January 12, 2016.

www.heraldnet.com

(The most-trusted media source in the region)

If you are 18 or older, outgoing, enthusiastic, personable, positive, self-motivated, dependable, willing DQGDEOHWRZRUN¿YHGD\VDZHHN including weekends - Your local Daily Herald wants to talk to you. Though prior sales experience is helpful, it’s not required. Applicants must have dependable transportation and a smartphone (iOS or Android platforms).

WE OFFER YOU: • Complete and thorough training! • Flexible work schedules! • Weekly bonuses! • Unlimited earning potential!

1489157

Utility Planner

Meet and greet the public at various retail locations, grocery stores, sporting venues, trade shows and other events. Gain valuable sales experience by promoting...

Currently seeking 2-3 people to start immediately! For more information or to schedule an interview, call 801-735-7351 or email tcolesynp@gmail.com

1491337

$

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

PRE-PRESS TECHNICIAN (EVERETT, WA)

CREATIVE ARTIST (EVERETT, WA)

IT Project Manager Alderwood Water & Wastewater District seeks a relationship builder and divergent thinker with excellent communication skills and a positive attitude to steward projects that empower employees. The selected candidate will guide teams to update, expand, and integrate information technology. $81,972 to $109,860 DQQXDOO\SOXVH[FHOOHQWEHQHÀWV7RDSSO\YLVLW www.awwd.com/jobs. The deadline to be FRQVLGHUHGLQWKHÀUVWUHYLHZRIDSSOLFDQWVLV Monday, Feb. 1 at 5:00 PM. 1497458

SENIOR REPORTER ( B e l l i n g h a m , WA ) - T h e 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: careers@soundpublishing.com 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

Sound Publishing, Inc. has a Creative Artist position available at our Print Facility in Everett, WA. Position is FT and the schedule requires flexibility. Duties include performing ad and spec design, trafficking ads & providing excellent customer service to the sales staff and clients. REQUIREMENTS: Experience with Adobe Creative Suite 6, InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrat o r, a n d A c r o b a t ( fo cused on print). Excellent customer service, organization and communication skills. Ability to work independently, as well as part of a team, in a fast-paced environment. Newspaper experience is preferred but not required. AdTracker/DPS experience a plus! Must be able to work independently as well as part of a team. If you can think outside the box, are well organized and would like to be part of a highly energized, competitive and professional team, we want to hear from you! Please email your cover letter, resume, and a few work samples to: careers@sound publishing.com ATTN: EVRTCreative Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. 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 hr@soundpublishing.com or mail to HR Dept/DREPR, Sound Publishing, Inc, 11323 Commando R W, Unit Main, Everett, WA 98204 E.O.E.

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. GOLDEN CORRAL Now Hiring Full-time/ Part-time Cooks & Hot Bar Att. Apply in person 1065 State Ave, Msvl. IMMEDIATE OPENINGS

for Carpenters and Concrete Finishers Minimum, 3 yrs of EXP. in construction and valid WA DL and transportation. References requested, Excellent Compensation. Medical benefits, including dental and vision, 401(k) Retirement Plan. Fax your resume to: (360) 6793740. Equal Employment Opportunity. Now accepting applications for PT/FT Meal Program Assistants. Will provide paid training. We are a family owned and operated facility that offers a relaxed atmosphere and a flexible schedule. If interested, please apply in person at: Delta Rehab. 1705 Terrace Ave. Snohomish, WA 98290 ~ 360-568-2168

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: careers@soundpublishing.com 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

DART BUS DRIVERS Dr ivers needed to transpor t elderly/ disabled in Sno Co. B e n ; P a i d Tr n g . $13.48 to start; $16.31 at six months. Submit current 3-yr driving record w/ completed SSSC applications to: Senior Services 11627 Air por t Rd, Suite B, Everett 98204. Application info @ w w w. s s s c . o r g N o phone inquir ies pls. EOE

In Home Caregivers

Are Needed in Your Community

Benefits Include:

*Starting wage$12.60hr $15.28hr (depending on exper ience and certification). *Additional $1.00/hr for weekend work *Up to $1.50/hr more for client specific care needs *Time and a half for all holidays worked *Mileage and travel time reimbursement *Paid training and certification/exam fees *Paid Leave *Excellent Medical, Dental, Vision-even for part-time work... Minimum Requirements:

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

*Must be 18yrs of age or older *Must have current Driver’s License, Auto Liability Insurance and a reliable vehicle *Must be able to pass a Federal Criminal History Background check... If interested, apply at: Catholic Community Services, 1001 N. Broadway Suite A11 Everett, WA 98201

1-800-562-4663

Earn While You Learn! Have you thought about becoming a NAC and wasn’t sure how? If you are interested in becoming a Nursing Assistant, we are now accepting applications for the next class. If hired to work here, we will have you attend our next class which is done inhouse. We are also offering a $750 hire-on bonus which you will receive on your sixth month of continuous employment. If interested, please apply in person at: Delta Reh a b. , 1 7 0 5 Te r r a c e Ave., Snohomish, WA 98290 Housekeeping Position Full time housekeeping position open, day shift, with every other weekend off. If interested, please apply in person at: Delta Rehab., 1705 Terrace Ave. Snohomish, 98290 360-568-2168

Cabinet Maker, exp’d FT, 7-3:30 425-355-8003 Living Life and Having Fun! Now accepting applications for RNs/LPNs, in long t e r m c a r e f a c i l i t y. Benefits. Please apply in person at Delta Reh a b. , 1 7 0 5 Te r r a c e Ave., Snohomish, WA 98290 - 360-568-2168 Start work immediately for RTS and enhance the lives of people with developmental needs. Must be: 18yrs+, have WDL, insured car . Variety of shifts, $10.60 /hr after training. Benefits vac/med/dent. Contact Cindy 360-659-9656 or email rtscindyz@outlook.com

ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE / SPECIAL PROJECTS MANAGER (EVERETT, WA) Sound Media, a division of Sound Publishing Inc., is seeking an experienced, customer-focused advertising sales account executive who needs to be the best and work among the best! If you thrive in an entrepreneurial environment where you can truly deliver value to your clients; if you are someone who is passionate about Social Age Technologies and understands the cross channel campaign strategies offered by an innovative, 21st century consultative marketing team; then we invite you to consider joining our team of professionals. We are looking for a confident, detail-oriented, self-starter, who among other things will be responsible for: · Prospecting, qualifying, cultivating, and renewing client relationships resulting in sales “wins” for new or extended contracts; · Designing and implementing actionable sales plans based on performance goals and objectives; · Developing and maintaining favorable relationships among prospects and existing clients in order to increase revenue and meet individual and team goals; · Formulating customizable marketing communications solutions for each unique client through a thorough needs-assessment, ensuring recommended campaign strategies and related tactics meet or exceed client expectations. Position may require a bachelor’s degree and at least 5 years of experience in the field or in a related area, or an equivalent combination of education and practical experience.

Must possess a reliable vehicle, valid Driver’s License, and proof of current vehicle insurance coverage. To apply, please send a cover letter and resume to: careers@soundpublishing.com. Please note ATTN: BDS in the subject line. We look forward to hearing from you! Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com


Short Takes THE CLICKER

|

THE DAILY HERALD

|

WWW.HERALDNET.COM

|

WEDNESDAY, 01.06.2015

TELEVISION

‘Idol’ swan song begins tonight

Wednesday’s highlights on TV include: The swan song for “American Idol” begins, as the reality series that gave us Kelly Clarkson, Carrie Underwood, Phillip Phillips and more kicks off its 15th and final season. First up: The audition rounds. 8 p.m., Fox. More than 72 million votes were cast for tonight’s People’s Choice Awards. We’re guessing that Taylor Swift probably got a few of them. 9 p.m., CBS. From Herald news services

By Lynn Elber Associated Press

PASSAGES

Stigwood was Bee Gees’ manager LONDON — Robert Stigwood, the impresario who managed the Bee Gees and produced 1970s blockbusters “Grease” and “Saturday Night Fever,” died Monday. He was 81. In the 1960s he managed rock super group Cream and its guitarist Eric Clapton before signing brothers Barry, Maurice and Robin Gibb, collectively known as the Bee Gees, whose melodic folkrock achieved late-’60s success before a career slump. Associated Press

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It started on June 11, 2002, with a couple of unfamiliar hosts posing in an empty theater and making an overblown declaration to TV viewers. “Live on this stage, an unknown talent will be launched into superstardom,” said Brian Dunkleman. “You at home decide who will become the next American idol,” intoned Ryan Seacrest. The reasonable reaction: uh-huh, sure. But it turned out the two were underselling Fox’s “American Idol.” The singing contest, which begins its 15th and final season Wednesday, was a blockbuster that invigorated its network. It made stars of Kelly Clarkson, Carrie Underwood, Jennifer Hudson and others, and resurrected the TV talent show as a boom industry that includes NBC’s “The Voice” and ABC’s “Dancing with the Stars.” “It not only was a huge success for Fox but impacted everyone else,” said Bill Carroll, media analyst with Katz Television Group. “It once again underscored the fact that broadcast television is communal and an event.” “American Idol,” from megaproducer Simon Fuller and based on his British hit “Pop Idol,” did even more. It breathed life into the music industry as it and network TV both grappled with technology-driven changes in consumer habits. The show’s end is the result of dwindling ratings, the inevitable fate of even durable performers. “Idol,”

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Carrie Underwood, seen here at the 2007 Grammy Awards, rose to fame as the winner of the fourth season of “American Idol” in 2005. The singing competition series also launched the careers of Jennifer Hudson and Kelly Clarkson.

which averaged more than 30 million weekly viewers at its 2006 peak and ranked No. 1 for nine consecutive years, averaged about 11 million last season (still enough by today’s standards to land it in the top 20, but with fewer advertiserfavored younger viewers). Whatever its change in fortunes, the series will get a send-off worthy of a television landmark, said executive producer Trish Kinane. As she sees it, that means paying tribute to its past while focusing on the battle among this year’s contestants to become the last “Idol” winner. “It’s that tricky thing of, ‘Hey, it’s the 15th season, let’s do nostalgia, let’s look back at the show’s really

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rich history,”’ Kinane said. “But on the other hand, you’ve got to find an amazing American Idol. So we’re trying to combine both of those things.” To accomplish that “organically,” she said, past winners and familiar runners-up will be sprinkled throughout the season, starting with the open auditions in which Ruben Studdard, Clay Aiken, Taylor Hicks and others were on hand to share tips with the hopefuls. Plans also call for duets pairing contestants with their now-famous predecessors, who “all want to be involved, somehow,” Kinane said. The season debut is a four-hour, two-night affair, airing from 8-10 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday

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Today is Wednesday, Jan. 6, the sixth day of 2016. There are 360 days left in the year. Today’s highlight: On Jan. 6, 1941, President Franklin D. Roosevelt, in his State of the Union address, outlined a goal of “Four Freedoms”: Freedom of speech and expression; the freedom of people to worship God in their own way; freedom from want; freedom from fear. On this date: In 1540, England’s King Henry VIII married his fourth wife, Anne of Cleves. (The marriage lasted about six months.) In 1759, George Washington and Martha Dandridge Custis were married in New Kent County, Virginia. In 1919, the 26th president of the United States, Theodore Roosevelt, died in Oyster Bay, New York, at age 60. In 1945, George Herbert Walker Bush married Barbara Pierce at the First Presbyterian Church in Rye, New York. In 1963, “Mutual of Omaha’s Wild Kingdom” premiered on NBC-TV. In 1974, year-round daylight saving time began in the United States on a trial basis as a fuel-saving measure in response to the OPEC oil embargo. In 1994, figure skater Nancy Kerrigan was clubbed on the leg by an assailant at Detroit’s Cobo Arena; four men, including the ex-husband of Kerrigan’s rival, Tonya Harding, went to prison for their roles in the attack. Associated Press

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and opening on a retrospective note with the Seacrest-Dunkleman ‘02 clip. One contestant featured in the premiere demonstrates the show’s impressive hold on its fans. Michelle Marie Lecza of Daytona Beach, Florida, recalls watching it as a 4-year-old and can recite all of the winners, in order. “‘American Idol’ is what I based my life off of. I am going to walk into the audition room and go get my dream,” the braceswearing 15-year-old says. Such fervor made “American Idol” a welltimed hit. With social media gaining steam, viewers wanted to get in on the real-time conversation about “Idol” — good news for networks selling commercial airtime and the sponsors who wanted their ads to be seen, not skipped as the show was replayed on a DVR. The live “Idol” episodes increased that appetite and launched the networks’ embrace of a variety of other live broadcasts that included NBC’s musicals “The Sound of Music” and “The Wiz.” It would be ideal if the final season produces another “American Idol” pop superstar, judge Harry Connick Jr. said. The show “has had a lot of hits, had a lot of misses. I would love to see somebody come out and put a bookend on what Kelly Clarkson did the first year, which is to sell a ton of records, sell a lot of concert tickets and became a household name,” the jazz musician said. “That would be a great way to end it,” he said.

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Sports SECTION C

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Fear the Seahawks Carolina fans are urged to root for Minnesota over Seattle to avoid a matchup with the red-hot Seahawks, C3

WEDNESDAY, 01.06.2016

Griffey Jr., Martinez learn Hall of Fame fate today Ken Griffey Jr. is expected to be a shoo-in, while Edgar Martinez is hoping for a sign he is gaining support when the voting results are announced this afternoon. By Bob Dutton The News Tribune

SEATTLE — The wait is almost over for Ken Griffey Jr., while Edgar Martinez is seeking a sign that his ongoing wait might yet produce a happy ending. The Baseball Hall of Fame will announce the results of its 2016 balloting at 3 p.m. Wednesday on

The announcement Results of the 2016 Hall of Fame balloting will be revealed at 3 p.m. Wednesday. The announcement will be broadcast on MLB Network and streamed live on www.MLB.com.

MLB Network. The announcement also will be streamed live by www.MLB.com. Griffey, 46, is in his first year of eligibility in balloting by members of the Baseball Writers’ Association of America but is viewed as a shoo-in to reach the required 75-percent threshold for election. As such, Griffey would become

the first player elected to the Hall of Fame in recognition largely for achievements while playing for the Seattle Mariners. He spent 13

of his 22 big-league seasons with the club. Former Mariners ace Randy Johnson was elected last year, but his Hall of Fame plaque depicts him in an Arizona Diamondbacks cap. Like most of the 32 candidates on this year’s ballot, Griffey kept a low profile during the balloting process, which ran from Nov. 9 to Dec. 24. “I played baseball because I loved it,” Griffey once said regarding post-career honors. “It wasn’t to get an award. It’s because I wanted to go out there each and every day and play as hard as I

can. It’s something I loved to do.” The voting panel consists of 10-year members of the BBWAA, and it was trimmed this year to include only those who have actively covered baseball within the past 10 years. Election requires a candidate be cited on at least 75 percent of the returned ballots. Roughly 450 returned ballots are anticipated. Players must have played at least 10 years and be retired for five years to be eligible for the ballot. Those who receive at least See FAME, Page C2

Hawks hold off Grizzlies

Derek Anyimah sparks Mountlake Terrace en route to 51-48 win over Glacier Peak. By Rich Myhre Herald Writer

IAN TERRY / THE HERALD

Wrestlers on seperate mats square off during a double dual between Lynnwood, Edmonds-Woodway, Mountlake Terrace and Meadowdale at Lynnwood High School on Tuesday. The prevalence of double duals has increased in each of the past three seasons.

By Brian Adamowsky Herald Writer

Most wrestling coaches agree that the best way for high school athletes to improve quickly is to wrestle as many competitive matches as possible. By competing, wrestlers can test what they’ve been taught in the practice room and be placed in different situations by their opponents, and how they respond can be a test of that growth. It follows that coaches would like to give their wrestlers the greatest number of opportunities to improve as possible, while working within the framework of Washington Interscholastic Activities Association (WIAA) guidelines. The WIAA limits regular-season team outings for wrestlers to 16 and individual matches to 45. The outings limit has been in place for nearly 25 years, but the match limit was raised in the

To dual or

not to dual For better or worse, the prevalence of double duals in Washington high school wrestling is on the rise

spring of 2014. It is up to the individual coaches to decide how to structure their schedules to get those matches. They can wrestle dual matches (one team against another), double duals (four teams at a site, with two concurrent dual matches for each) or

even triple duals (six teams at a site and three duals for each). Teams also can attend individual tournaments on weekends, which simulate the modified double-elimination environment of Mat Classic, the annual state championships held each February in Tacoma.

There also has been an increasing prevalence of dual meet tournaments, where whole teams compete against each other over the course of a day (or two) to produce a winner. Some coaches say the dual meet tournaments represent the best of both worlds, since they allow all 14 of their wrestlers to get multiple matches in an outing regardless if they win or lose. “I have a very young team, and if we went to a lot of individual tournaments, most of my kids would lose two matches and sit around for most of the day,” said Stanwood coach Ray Mather, who came to Washington from Nebraska, where there are no match limits for high school wrestlers. Some coaches say individual tournaments are geared toward the more elite athletes, and while the events do give those wrestlers a chance to compete See WRESTLING, Page C5

SNOHOMISH — After a spirited but low-scoring first half, the Mountlake Terrace boys basketball team finally kindled its offense in the second half on Tuesday night. It was forward Derek Anyimah that provided the spark. Anyimah, a 6-foot-3 senior, scored 14 of his game-high 19 points in the third and fourth quarters to help the Hawks turn a 16-15 halftime deficit into a 51-48 victory over Glacier Peak. The outcome improves Mountlake Terrace to 3-0 in the Wesco 3A South. Midway through the third period and with the Grizzlies still leading by one, Anyimah scored with a layin that would, as it turned out, put Mountlake Terrace on top to stay. Moments later he scored with a fast-break layin, and those two baskets keyed a 17-6 Hawks flurry into the early fourth quarter. It was a run that See HAWKS, Page C5

Wesco 3A South BOYS BASKETBALL League Overall W L W L Mount. Terrace 3 0 8 2 Shorecrest 3 0 7 4 Ed-Woodway 2 1 9 2 Shorewood 2 2 5 6 Glacier Peak 1 3 7 5 Meadowdale 1 3 7 5 Lynnwood 0 3 2 9 Tuesday’s games Shorewood 36, Lynnwood 33 Shorecrest 72, Meadowdale 49 M. Terrace 51, Glacier Peak 48 Ed-Woodway 88, Arlington 65

Carroll admits Super Bowl hangover from it,” Carroll said Monday, the start of preparations for the sixthseeded Seahawks (10-6) opening their NFC playoffs Sunday at third-seeded and NFC Northchampion Minnesota (11-5). “We had to get through (it) to the finish to the season. There was no question it had a big impact. And we did it. We made it. “But it had an impact.” Carroll says now the players’ and coaches’ reactions to coming so close but not winning a second consecutive Super Bowl were natural.

The Seahawks’ coach says the Super Bowl loss had a ‘big impact’ on the team’s slow start to this season. By Gregg Bell The News Tribune

RENTON — That’s it! Pete Carroll now has the reason the Seattle Seahawks started so poorly this season. It’s the reason they are headed to arctic Minnesota this weekend instead of into a playoff bye resting for a home game. They were hung over. For the first time publicly, the Seahawks’ coach used that term

INSIDE ✓ Sunday’s Seahawks-Vikings game forecasted to have high temperature of zero degrees, C3 while admitting this week it took his team much of the first half to this season to get over the stunning effects of Seattle’s last-second interception from the 1-yard line and loss 11 months ago to New England in Super Bowl 49. “I think we had some hangover

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TOM GANNAM / ASSOCIATED PRESS

Seahawks head coach Pete Carroll yells on the sideline during the fourth quarter of a game against the Rams in St. Louis earlier this season.

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Wednesday, 01.06.2016 The Daily Herald

CALENDAR JANUARY

WED THU 6 7 Next game: at Minnesota 10:05 a.m., Sun., Jan. 10

Next game: at Kelowna 7:05 p.m., Fri., Jan. 8

Next game: at WSU noon, Sat., Jan. 9 UW MEN UW MEN

Next game: Arizona State 7 p.m., Fri., Jan. 8 UWWOMEN WOMEN UW

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UMKC 7 p.m.

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BASKETBALL 9 a.m. NBCS Rhode Island at Geo. Washington (w) 4 p.m. ESPN New York at Miami 4 p.m. ESPN2 Florida at Tennessee 4 p.m. FS1 Seton Hall at Villanova 4 p.m. ROOT Georgia Tech at Pittsburgh 6 p.m. ESPN2 California at Oregon 6 p.m. FS1 Xavier at St. John’s 6 p.m. ROOT Oral Roberts at Denver 6:30 p.m. ESPN Memphis at Oklahoma City GOLF Midnight GOLF South African Open 2 a.m. GOLF South African Open 4 a.m. GOLF South African Open HOCKEY 5 p.m. NBCS Pittsburgh at Chicago

THURSDAY

BASKETBALL 4 p.m. ESPN Cincinnati at SMU 4 p.m. ESPN2 Louisville at N.C. State 4 p.m. ROOT Notre Dame at Boston College 5 p.m. TNT Boston at Chicago 6 p.m. ESPN Illinois at Michigan State 6 p.m. ESPN2 Arizona at UCLA 7 p.m. ROOT San Francisco at San Diego 7:30 p.m. TNT Los Angeles Lakers at Sacramento 11 p.m. ROOT Louisiana Tech at Old Dominion (w) GOLF 9 a.m. GOLF South African Open 3 p.m. GOLF Tournament of Champs 8 p.m. GOLF Tournament of Champs 2 a.m. GOLF South African Open 4 a.m. GOLF South African Open HOCKEY 5 p.m. NBCS Philadelphia at Minnesota

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BASKETBALL 5:05 p.m. 770 Seattle at UM-Kan. City

TODAY

Barry Bonds, shown watching batting practice before a game between the Phillies and Giants in San Francisco in July of 2015, is on track for a 5-10 percentage point increase in the Hall of Fame balloting, from about 37 percent of the ballots last year to about 48 percent this year, according to www.bbhoftracker.com.

Voting changes could help Bonds, Clemens in Hall of Fame balloting By Ronald Blum Associated Press

NEW YORK — Barry Bonds, Roger Clemens and other tainted stars of the Steroids Era appear likely to get a boost in Hall of Fame balloting, but not enough to enter Cooperstown this year. Ken Griffey Jr. seems assured of election on his first try Wednesday, possibly with a record vote of close to 100 percent. Mike Piazza, Jeff Bagwell and Tim Raines also were strong candidates to gain the 75 percent needed for baseball’s highest honor. Following the elimination of about 100 retired baseball writers from the electorate, Bonds and Clemens were on track for a 5-10 percentage point increase. After drawing about 37 percent of the ballots last year, they were in the 48 percent range this year according to www.bbhoftracker. com, which tabulated public votes adding to more than onethird of the total. Last July, the Hall’s board of directors cut eligible voters from

approximately 575 to roughly 475 by purging writers who had not been covering the game for more than a decade. Previously, the electorate included people who had been active members of the Baseball Writers’ Association of America for 10 consecutive years at any point. “We have a somewhat different electorate,” John Thorn, Major League Baseball’s official historian, said Tuesday. “I think possibly the current electorate was not content to keep kicking the PED crowd down into a hole and leaving the Hall of Fame with a crater in its plaque room.” Marc Maturo, a reporter covering New York baseball for Gannett in the 1970s and 1980s, was among those who lost voting rights. He said he would have voted for Bonds, Clemens, Griffey and Raines. “The whole process I think was done too quickly, wasn’t given enough thought,” he said. Now a writer for the weekly Rockland County Times, Maturo pointed out players who received one or two votes in recent years,

such as Armando Benitez, Aaron Boone, Bret Boone, Darin Erstad, Kenny Rogers, J.T. Snow and B.J. Surhoff. “They call these courtesy votes or friendship votes,” he said, “That should eliminate you. They’re not Hall of Famers by anyone’s imagination. But people vote for them. To me, that’s wrong.” A 13-time All-Star who is sixth with 630 homers, Griffey was a lock to be inducted at Cooperstown on July 24. The former Cincinnati and Seattle star appeared on all 166 ballots counted by bbhoftracker and could challenge the record of 98.84 percent set by Tom Seaver when he was picked by 425 of 430 voters in 1992. Piazza was at about 87 percent in his fourth appearance after falling short by 28 votes last year, when Randy Johnson, Pedro Martinez, John Smoltz and Craig Biggio became the first quartet elected by the BBWAA in one year since 1955. Bagwell was third at 80 percent in his sixth appearance, followed by Raines at 78 percent

in his ninth. Last year, the actual percentage was about 5 percent under the pre-announcement figure on the vote-tracker. Bonds, the only seven-time MVP, and Clemens, the only seven-time Cy Young Award winner, are both making their fourth appearance and are eligible for up to six more years. Reliever Trevor Hoffman, on the ballot for the first time, was at 62 percent on the vote-tracker and seemed likely to fall short. Mark McGwire, one of the first big stars to admit using steroids, was at 13 percent in his final ballot appearance — nearly half his peak of 23.6 percent in 2008. Alan Trammell, also on for the last time, was at 47 percent. Sammy Sosa was at 8 percent in his fourth attempt. Following the board’s decision not to accept the BBWAA’s recommendation that voters be allowed to select up to 12 candidates rather than 10, next year’s ballot could force more tough decisions. Manny Ramirez, Ivan Rodriguez, Vladimir Guerrero and Magglio Ordonez are eligible for the first time.

percent, there are indications he could be poised this year for a major jump in support. Roughly one-third of the BBWAA’s voting members have revealed their ballots, and a running tabulation by Ryan Thibodaux showed Martinez at 46.2 percent as of Tuesday. Such a jump could position Martinez to make a serious push for election in his three remaining years of eligibility. “If you’re talking about putting the best players in the Hall of Fame,” former teammate Mike Cameron said this week on MLB Radio, “this is one of your best players.” Thibs’ running count showed Griffey cited on every revealed ballot. The highest percentage ever received in BBWAA balloting was 98.8 by pitcher Tom Seaver in 1992. Revealed ballots also had

Mike Piazza, Jeff Bagwell and Tim Raines tracking above the 75-percent threshold. They were the three top vote-getters last year who failed to gain election. Reliever Trevor Hoffman ranked second to Griffey among the 15 first-time candidates at 62.6 percent of the revealed votes. The only sure thing, it appears, is Griffey. Anyone elected Wednesday will be formally inducted into the Hall of Fame in a July 24 ceremony in Cooperstown, N.Y. “When we were in Seattle together,” former Mariners manager Lou Piniella once said, “I believe he was the best player in baseball and it was truly an honor to be his manager.” Griffey played for the Mariners from 1989-99 before a trade sent him to the Cincinnati Reds. He spent eight-plus seasons in

Cincinnati and part of one year with the Chicago White Sox before returning to the Mariners. Of his 630 career homers, Griffey hit 417 while playing for the Mariners. He also made 10 of his 13 All-Star appearances as a Mariner and was picked in 1997 as the American League’s Most Valuable Player. The Mariners, in 2013, inducted Griffey into their Hall of Fame. “I tell them Jay (Buhner) and Edgar were the heart and soul of (those teams),” Griffey said at the time. “I was just the pretty face.” The numbers say otherwise ... and Griffey’s appeal always extended beyond the numbers. “I mean, he was Mickey Mantle, Willie Mays, he was Ted Williams,” former teammate Harold Reynolds said. “He meant as much to baseball as

PREPS

BOYS BASKETBALL Northwest 2B/1B—Darrington JV vs. Highland Christian at Cascade Christian Reform Church in Marysville, 6:30 p.m. BOYS SWIMMING Wesco—Cascade vs. Oak Harbor at Vanderzicht Memorial Pool, 5:30 p.m. GIRLS BASKETBALL Wesco 4A—Snohomish at Kamiak, Cascade at Lake Stevens, Jackson at Monroe, Mount Vernon at Mariner, all 7:15 p.m. Wesco 3A South—Glacier Peak at Mountlake Terrace, Shorewood at Lynnwood, Shorecrest at Meadowdale, all 7:15 p.m. Non-League— Skykomish vs. Providence Classical Christian at Overlake Christian Church in Redmond, 3:30 p.m.; Darrington at Highland, 5 p.m.; Australia at King’s, 6:45 p.m.; Lakewood at Marysville Getchell, Arlington at EdmondsWoodway, both 7:15 p.m. GIRLS BOWLING Wesco—Burlington-Edison vs. Jackson, Squalicum vs. Cascade, Sehome vs. Bush, Ferndale vs. Everett, all 3:30 p.m. at Glacier Lanes in Everett WRESTLING Wesco—Lake Stevens at Snohomish, 7 p.m. Cascade Conference—Archbishop Murphy at Sultan, 7 p.m. Northwest 2B/1B—Darrington at La Conner, 5 p.m.

U.S. wins bronze at world juniors hockey championship Associated Press HELSINKI — Anders Bjork, Matthew Tkachuk and Ryan Donato each scored two goals and the United States defeated Sweden 8-3 on Tuesday to win bronze at the world junior hockey championship. In the gold medal game, Finland scored three goals in the third period to beat Russia 4-3.

Fame From Page C1

5 percent of the vote remain on the ballot. They can remain on the ballot for a maximum of 10 years. Martinez, 53, was Griffey’s long-time teammate, and he spent his entire 18-year career with the Mariners. An All-Star in seven seasons, he is in his seventh year on the Hall of Fame ballot. “I’m a little encouraged that it went up a little bit (over the previous year),” Martinez said last year after receiving 27 percent, “but I knew it was going to be very difficult.” It remains difficult, but there are hopeful signs. While Martinez has never topped 36.5

Serena Williams withdraws from Hopman Cup match in Australia Associated Press BRISBANE, Australia — Topranked Serena Williams retired during the second set of her Hopman Cup tennis match in Perth on Tuesday, culminating a day of injuries and upsets for the leading players on the women’s tour less than two week from the Australian Open. Williams, who missed the U.S. team’s opening loss to Ukraine on Monday because of inflammation in her left knee, was trailing 7-5, 2-1 against Jarmila

Wolfe when she left the court. Australia now has a 1-0 lead ahead of the men’s singles in a Group A match at the international mixed team tournament. Ukraine improved to 2-0 in the group with a win over Czech Republic. Earlier, defending champion Maria Sharapova and top-seeded Simona Halep withdrew from the Brisbane International with injuries within an hour of each other, without playing a match. At the ASB Classic in Auckland, New Zealand, defending champion

Venus Williams and 2014 winner Ana Ivanovic were ousted in first-round upsets. No. 4-ranked Sharapova was scheduled to play fellow Russian Ekaterina Makarova but withdrew hours before the firstround match rather than risk further damage to a sore left forearm ahead of the first Grand Slam tournament of the season. The five-time major winner said she’d hurt her forearm in practice and had to withdraw as a precaution. Her place in the draw was taken by Margarita

Gasparyan, who lost to Makarova. Halep had a first-round bye and withdrew a day ahead of her scheduled opening match against Victoria Azarenka because of a problem with her left Achilles tendon. “I wanted to play here. This injury is very difficult,” Halep said. Halep said she hoped to play at the Sydney International next week. Sharapova is heading directly to Melbourne to prepare for the Australian Open, which starts Jan. 18.


NFL C3

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WEDNESDAY, 01.06.2016

Seahawks-Vikings game could be one of coldest in NFL history Herald news services It’s going to be cold on Sunday for the Seattle Seahawks’ playoff game against the Minnesota Vikings at TCF Bank Stadium in Minneapolis. Really cold. The updated forecast on Tuesday for Minneapolis on Sunday calls for a high temperature of zero, a low of minus 11 and a wind chill of minus 25. The forecast high of zero degrees would make it the coldest home playoff game in Minnesota team history, the coldest game in the Seahawks’ 40-year history and among the frostiest in NFL history. There have been only nine games in league history where the high temperature during the game never got above zero. The Vikings’ coldest playoff game at old

Metropolitan Stadium was 9 degrees in 1970 against Chicago. The Vikings’ coldest game, minus 2 against Chicago in 1972, was the sixth most frigid in NFL history. The Seahawks say the coldest game they’ve ever played was 16 degrees on Dec. 3, 2006, a 23-20 night win at Denver. The coldest they’ve been recently was last season, Nov. 16, 2014, a 21-degree day at Kansas City with a wind chill of 10. The Vikings are in the final weeks of playing outside at the University of Minnesota’s TCF Bank Stadium. The on-campus venue across the Mississippi River from downtown Minneapolis is the Vikings’ temporary home between the demolition of their old Metrodome downtown and the construction of Minnesota’s new, domed U.S. Bank Stadium. The Vikings’ coldest home game in their

Seahawks From Page C1

They were also time-consuming. The Seahawks started this most uneven of seasons 0-2, 2-4 and 4-5. “That’s just a microcosm of life. You have to deal with stuff and then you move ahead,” Carroll said. “You have to deal with it properly, and put it in the right place, and then get on. It just took us some time. I think we had some hangover from it. “Look at the history of the teams coming out of the Super Bowl. How well are they doing the next year? It’s a most challenging event to endure for a program, and staff, and players, and fans, and all of that. “I’m proud to say we’re still fighting. And here we go again. We’ll see what happens.” There were other factors, of course, to the Seahawks’ poor start before this now-customary December rush into a fourth consecutive postseason. Strong safety Kam Chancellor’s holdout dragged on through the season’s first two games. Those were losses at St. Louis — when his replacement, thenreleased Dion Bailey, fell down in coverage in the final seconds to allow the tying touchdown — and at Green Bay. The offensive line had starters in three new positions, including a former undrafted college defensive tackle, Drew Nowak, making his NFL debut at center to replace traded, twotime Pro Bowler Max Unger. Nowak eventually got benched after five games. His replacement, Patrick Lewis, has been a revelation. Russell Wilson got sacked a league-high 31 times in the first seven games behind that line, and looked spooked by attempting to stand in a pocket that kept collapsing on him. Over the last half of the season, after Lewis entered to recognize defenses and make protection calls, the pocket has mostly been trusty. Wilson became the first player in NFL history with 4,000 yards passing, 500 yards rushing and at least 30 touchdown passes in a season. But until now, Carroll had dismissed the talk of a Super Bowl “hangover” as a figment of imaginations belonging to those outside team headquarters. He blew off the notion as recently as Dec. 13, when he was asked about it by an East Coast writer during his postgame press conference following the win at Baltimore. “That’s the furthest things on our minds right now,” Carroll said that day. “It has nothing to do with nothing.”

temporary stadium was Nov. 30, 2014, when it was 12 degrees. Sunday’s game could be the coldest Vikings home game in 44 years. It was zero degrees with a wind chill of minus 18 on Dec. 10, 1972, at Metropolitan Stadium when Minnesota hosted Green Bay. The coldest NFL game was the “Ice Bowl,” the league’s title game between Green Bay and Dallas at Lambeau Field on New Year’s Eve in 1967. The temperature was minus 13 and wind chills hit minus 48. NBC broadcaster Cris Collinsworth, who will be calling Sunday’s game, likes to refer to the coldest game by windchill in league history. Collinsworth played for the Bengals when they beat San Diego on Jan. 10, 1982 at Riverfront Stadium for the AFC title when the temperature was minus 9 and wind chills hit minus 59.

COMMENTARY

RYAN KANG / ASSOCIATED PRESS

Panthers QB Cam Newton (left) shakes hands with Seahawks QB Russell Wilson after Carolina beat Seattle 27-23 on Oct. 18, 2015 at CenturyLink Field.

Panthers fans urged to root for Vikings By Scott Fowler The News & Observer

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ive thoughts on the 15-1 Carolina Panthers and the upcoming playoffs: 1. Think you’ve got a Sunday off, Panthers fans? Think again. It’s time for you to re-familiarize yourself with Teddy Bridgewater, Adrian Peterson, Captain Munnerlyn and the younger Kalil brother. Because on Sunday afternoon, you should be rooting hard for the Minnesota Vikings to beat Seattle. If the Seahawks win — and although seeded lower and on the road, they are favored over the Vikings by nearly a touchdown — they come to Charlotte to play Carolina on Jan. 17 at 10:05 a.m. PST. If the Vikings win, Carolina will instead play Sunday’s Green Bay-Washington winner in that game. The Panthers have beaten all three of the possible opponents in their first playoff game, but they had the most difficult time with Seattle. To play the NFC team that has been to back-to-back Super Bowls isn’t much of a reward for a 15-1 Carolina team that was the class of the NFL’s regular season. I think the Panthers and Seattle are actually the two best teams in the NFC right now. But with the way the seedings have shaken out, it is impossible for them to meet in the NFC Championship Game (which will kick off at 3:40 p.m. PST in Charlotte on Jan. 24 if Carolina can win its first game). We’re either going to get Cam NewtonRussell Wilson on Jan. 17 — Wilson is 4-1 in those matchups, but lost the last one — or we won’t get that game until the 2016 regular season, when the Panthers will travel to

Seattle yet again. 2. What Seattle reminds me of is the San Francisco team that came to Charlotte after the 2013 season. The Panthers, remember, had gone to San Francisco and beaten the 49ers in the regular season, just like they did with Seattle this year. But the 49ers, only a No. 5 seed, were extremely hot by then and they whipped No. 2 seed Carolina 23-10 in Charlotte. I’m not saying the Panthers will lose if their opponent does turn out to be sixth-seeded Seattle. These Panthers are better than that 2013 squad, and I don’t expect they will lose their poise as Carolina did in that playoff game against the 49ers. But it’s definitely a tougher road. 3. The Panthers’ 15-1 record means a couple of things. This team played the best regular season in Carolina history. And it is the most purely talented team in Carolina history — a franchise-high 10 Pro Bowlers and the likely NFL MVP in Newton all speak to that. But is it actually the best team? We have to see the playoff games before making that judgment. Certainly, the players from the 2003 Panthers squad that nearly won the Super Bowl against New England might argue that. Stephen Davis, who ran for 1,444 yards for that 2003 team, was in the Panther’ locker room Sunday after Carolina’s 38-10 victory over Tampa Bay. “This remind you of the ’03 team?” I asked him. “This team may be better,” Davis said. “Really?” I said. “Nah,” he laughed. 4. The Panthers are getting very thin at cornerback, enough so that they may

be starting a player in Robert McClain who wasn’t even on the team until midDecember. Two of the Panthers’ top three cornerbacks (Charles Tillman and Bene Benwikere) have suffered season-ending injuries. Cornerback is a dangerous place to be short-staffed, and you better believe that either Wilson, Aaron Rodgers or Kirk Cousins is going to favor McClain’s side of the field on Jan. 17. The Panthers are going to have to compensate by often rolling a safety to McClain’s side, which means Josh Norman will be on his own little island a lot of the time. 5. Speaking of Norman, let’s review how many high-profile players he has gotten to temporarily lose their minds this season. He showboated on an interception return in training camp and ended up in a fight with Newton. He embedded himself so deeply into Odell Beckham’s head that the NFL later said Beckham should have been thrown out of the game and instead suspended him for the next one. And then Norman helped Tampa Bay’s Mike Evans along the way to two consecutive unsportsmanlike conduct penalties and an ejection on Sunday. What’s next for Norman? The playoffs and a whole lot of money, certainly. But the Panthers absolutely can’t afford to lose him as an unrestricted free agent. I would pay the man, for sure. But if you absolutely can’t come to terms with Norman, you have to use the franchise tag on him by March 1. No way can the Panthers let a player of Norman’s caliber get away with no compensation.

Note Marshawn Lynch, the Seahawks’ cornerstone running back, is coming back this week after not playing since Nov. 15 against Arizona and then abdominal surgery Nov. 25. Lynch was scheduled to work out again Tuesday at team headquarters after rejoining the Seahawks there on Monday. He had been in his native Bay Area rehabilitating with his personal trainers in a San Francisco gym from the first week of December through last weekend. Carroll said Lynch will practice Wednesday, and that will give the team the read on how gameready he is for his expected start Sunday against the Vikings.

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Wednesday, 01.06.2016 The Daily Herald

COMMENTARY | College basketball

Celebration of college basketball Monday’s Kansas-Oklahoma triple-overtime contest was one of the greatest college basketball games ever played By Sam Mellinger The Kansas City Star

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AWRENCE, Kan. — The wildest, fastest, longest, craziest game anyone seemed able to remember left heads shaking and eardrums ringing and a player from the losing team as the unquestioned star of the night, and, actually, it feels a little strange to type that anyone lost. By the time it was over, No. 1 Kansas had beaten No. 2 Oklahoma 109-106 after three overtimes in a night Dick Vitale had declared the loudest game he’d attended in 37 years as the voice of this sport. What started as a game ended as a celebration of what college basketball can be. OU coach Lon Kruger has been in the sport more than four decades and could not remember a better game in his lifetime. KU coach Bill Self gave it the highest compliment possible, calling it the best regular season game he’d ever been a part of, even better than the last bloodwar against Missouri. And Buddy Hield, who conjured names like Kevin Durant and Randy Rutherford and Anthony Peeler in one of the all-time best performances by a visiting player in 60 years of Allen Fieldhouse, walked off the court in his socks to a standing ovation from KU fans. He said he needed a bed. “We actually did a really good job holding him to 46 (points),” Self said. There is no superlative that feels too big for an epic night shared by another soldout crowd and what was surely a growing television audience as word spread around the country of the magic happening in this old limestone barn. “Craziest game I’ve ever been a part of,” said KU guard Frank Mason. If this isn’t the best college basketball game of the year, we are in for one hell of a season. It is probably the best regular season game in the history of the Big 12, and one of the most entertaining anywhere in the country in recent memory. It brought to mind the SyracuseUConn six overtime game, always the mark of a classic. The last time a No. 1 vs. No. 2 game went into triple overtime, Wilt Chamberlain was playing for KU, and it was the 1957 national championship game against North Carolina. The way this one played out, it’s entirely plausible that both teams will and should keep their ranking. They played 55 minutes of beautiful basketball over three hours on a cold winter night. They took 182 shots, made nearly half their 3-pointers, committed but 30 turnovers and saw only one player foul out despite hounding defense. This game had the brute force of bodies slamming to the floor, hard enough you could feel the impact on your feet sitting courtside, but also the delicate ballet of a Jordan Woodard pass thrown perfectly through a swarm of sprinting bodies, Mason spinning 360 degrees before tossing an alley-oop to Wayne Selden, and Hield putting on one of the great performances you will ever see in college basketball. After all of that, KU won in the final seconds of the third overtime, on one of the sport’s simplest plays — an inbound

ORLIN WAGNER / ASSOCIATED PRESS

Kansas’ Jamari Traylor (31) and Evan Manning leap into the air as Frank Mason III (0) and Wayne Selden Jr. (1) celebrate following the No. 1 Jayhawks’ 109-106 3OT victory over No. 2 Oklahoma in Lawrence, Kan., on Monday.

pass. Oklahoma trailed by one with 12 seconds left, plenty of time to set up a good shot on a night when even bad shots were going in. Hield, with the ball, was standing in front of the scorer’s table, a particularly cramped space between the padding around the advertisement boards and the sideline. Depending on exactly where the table is set, a player has the width of 10 wooden boards to stand and find his angle. A crude measurement after the game showed it to be two feet, and probably less. Mason listened to the referee tell him to give Hield space. Then, Mason ignored the man. When the referee handed Hield the ball, Mason took a step closer, bothering the OU star. Hield would later say he misread the movement of teammate Isaiah Cousins, picking the wrong angle for the pass. Either way, Mason tipped it away, ran down the deflection, drew a foul and hit two free throws. “A ridiculous play,” Self said. It was easy to wonder if Mason had violated a rule by breaking the plane of the sideline, but Hield did not complain. Kruger was a few feet from the play, and said he didn’t have a problem with it. This is one of those tiny advantages that coaches seek and exploit. Particularly at KU, with sideline space so cramped, players are instructed to exaggerate their pressure on the in-bounder. If anything, the referee might stop and make the defender move back, but even that is extremely rare. “That’s something we talk about as a team,” Mason said. “It so happened to work right there at the end.”

That was one play out of a thousand, and when they replay this game on television we’ll all remember the other plays that could’ve decided this one. Mason got to the rim at the end of regulation, but didn’t get what looked like a clear foul. Then Khadeem Lattin missed a free throw with 2 seconds left. Overtime. Perry Ellis airballed a good look with 2 seconds left, and Selden missed a wide open 3-pointer at the buzzer. Now double overtime. Both teams missed their last four shots in the second overtime. Now triple overtime. “We both had chances to win,” Hield said. “Both teams.” For what seemed like the end of regulation and all of overtime, neither team ran any plays as much as they called sets to let their best guys make plays. Hield spent much of the game stationed in the right corner, sometimes patting his coach on the chest as he jogged by, like, I got this. He was surgical with his performance, needing only 23 shots from the field for his 46 points, many of them punctuated with a growing exasperation from the public address announcer. Self said he knew this was one of the best games of his career with a few minutes left in regulation, when he looked down the benches and saw so many smiles. He presented it as a showcase for the Big 12, which appears to be the best league in the country this season, but it will be seen by many as an advertisement for the sport. By the end, everyone was tired. The sweat stains on the jerseys grew longer and wider through the overtimes, and the missed shots and airballs late

stand as proof of tired legs. Most of the fans stood for the last 20 minutes or so of action, even in the big money donor seats, and enough energy was spent cheering this game that some students leaned against each other and wiped their foreheads during timeouts. There are basketball implications you can take from this, if you want. This will likely be KU’s toughest Big 12 title defense yet. The conference has at least two, and maybe three (Iowa State?) legitimate national title contenders. Hield is already one of the league’s best all-time players. KU is deep, and quite possibly the best team in the country, but lack a shutdown perimeter defender and their classic scoring strength inside. Cheick Diallo’s development is a story that will hang all season. But all of that stuff is for another day. This was one of those rare moments in sports when a game is hyped, and exceeds it, one of those nights that fans and even players and coaches on the losing team will be proud to have been a part of. It was just an early January, regular season, college basketball game, but somehow it felt like so much more than that. “It’s too early,” Self said with a chuckle. “January 4 is too early to be playing a game like this.” After the last question was asked, Mason got up slowly from his chair and started to walk toward the locker room. He stopped near a tray full of burritos wrapped in foil. He had to be hungry. He looked at a school administrator, looked down at the burritos, and then back up. “Go ahead,” the man said. “After that, you can take the whole thing.”

Sounders FC Academy alum Morris won’t play senior season at Stanford By Don Ruiz The News Tribune

Sounders FC Academy alum Jordan Morris will forgo his senior season at Stanford to begin his professional career. Morris made the announcement Tuesday. However the question of where he will begin his pro career remains. Meanwhile, Werder Bremen of the German Bundesliga

confirmed that Morris will train there “for a few days” later this month. “It’s a good opportunity to meet a player closer to us,” Werder Bremen managing director Thomas Gauge said. “Nothing more, nothing less.” Morris is a Mercer Island native and U.S. national team forward who was a member of the Sounders Academy Class of 2013. Sounders general manager

Garth Lagerwey has said the club has made a historic homegrown contact offer and he hopes Morris will begin his pro career in Seattle. Meanwhile, it also was revealed that second-year Sounders midfielder Aaron Kovar is training with Preston North End of the English Championship, much as he did about this time last year with Sheffield Wednesday. He is expected back

in time for the start of Sounders training Jan. 22. “Aaron is a talented young player, and these types of experiences are always positive for development and fitness purposes,” Lagerwey said in a statement from the club. “We’re hopeful that his time in England will be beneficial, allowing Aaron to hit the ground running in training camp with us in Seattle in a few weeks.”

Less practice time not an issue for Clemson By Matt Connolly The State

CLEMSON, S.C. — Beginning Wednesday, Clemson will have less practice and meeting time than Alabama as both teams prepare for the National Championship Game, but coach Dabo Swinney said having to adhere to the 20-hour rule will have no effect on Monday’s game. Clemson begins the spring semester on Wednesday and is limited to a maximum of four hours of meeting/practice time per day. Alabama’s spring semester doesn’t start until Jan. 13, so the Crimson Tide can practice and meet as much as they like. “People make a big deal out of that,” Swinney said. “First of all, Wednesday and Thursday they’ve got a little bit more time. Maybe they can have an extra meeting, something like that. Maybe they can do a walk-through in the morning and maybe a little extra film session. But I think at this point, to be honest with you, more isn’t better. I kind of believe in the less is more.” Swinney pointed out that the Tigers will not have class Friday, and Clemson and Alabama will have the same schedule leading up to the game once they arrive in Arizona on Friday. As for Wednesday and Thursday, he does not believe that it will hurt Clemson’s preparations. “It’s all the same Friday, Saturday, Sunday, Monday. That’s all the same,” Swinney said. “Our guys, they’re used to going to school anyway. That’s what they do. ... They haven’t had any problem balancing that type of stuff, so I wouldn’t make a big deal out of that. If they beat us, it’s not going to be because they had two extra meetings or an extra walk-through on Wednesday and Thursday. It’s going to be because they just beat us.” Clemson’s players agreed that the rule is not an excuse, but also said it doesn’t make sense for one team to have more practice time than another. “I don’t know if it’s fair or not, but life’s not fair. That’s just how it worked out,” defensive tackle D.J. Reader said. “I think we’re pretty excited to just get after it with 20 hours or whatever, but we’ll put our extra time in individually. We won’t back off of it because we don’t have enough time. We’ll get enough time to be ready to play.” Tigers linebacker Ben Boulware said he would not be surprised to see a change in the rule. “I don’t really care. That’s the hand we’ve been dealt, and we’ve got to deal with it,” the junior said. “They’ll probably change it in the next couple of years when they figure out it’s unfair, but we can’t do anything about it this year.”

Ex-Texas A&M QB Allen to enroll at Houston Associated Press HOUSTON — Kyle Allen didn’t go far after leaving Texas A&M. The highly touted quarterback is enrolling at Houston, where the 14th-ranked Cougars just wrapped up a 13-1 season under first-year coach Tom Herman. Allen spent two seasons with the Aggies, who have also seen quarterback Kyler Murray transfer and offensive coordinator Jake Spavital depart in recent weeks. Allen will sit out next year under NCAA transfer rules but will have two seasons of eligibility remaining beginning in 2017. Allen started the first seven games this past season before struggling with interceptions and was benched after a loss at Mississippi. Murray started the next three games and led the Aggies to two wins, but Allen got his job back for Texas A&M’s final two games. With Allen leaving and Murray set to enroll at Oklahoma, Jake Hubenak started at quarterback as the Aggies lost the Music City Bowl 27-21 to Louisville last month. Allen threw for 2,210 yards with 17 touchdowns and seven interceptions last season. The native of Scottsdale, Arizona, became just the eighth quarterback in Texas A&M history to pass for 2,000 yards and 15 touchdowns in a season.


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WEDNESDAY, 01.06.2016

Wrestling: Dual meet state tournament on the horizon? From Page C1

against other standouts, their less-experienced teammates don’t get as much from it as they would a dual tournament. “The reason we’re seeing coaches schedule more and more dual meets and dual tournaments is that it puts greater importance on the team, and that’s an emphasis straight from the coaches’ association,” said John Miller, the WIAA’s administrator for wrestling. And at a time when turnout numbers for wrestling are lower than most coaches would consider ideal, keeping the kids you have engaged has taken on a greater sense of importance. “Dual tournaments are better for the team because everyone gets to wrestle each match as long as there are no forfeits,” Snohomish coach Andy Aichele said. “And if a kid who would normally go two-and-out in a tournament wrestles well and doesn’t give up a pin, that helps the team.” During the 2015-16 season, Wesco and Cascade Conference teams are scheduled for 26 double duals, a figure that is up from 24 in 2014-15 and from 16 in 2013-14. Double duals are a bit divisive among coaches. Most appreciate the economy of getting two individual matches per wrestler with the event counting as one team outing, but some have misgivings about the value of double duals for spectators. “We wrestled four double duals this year, but I’m not crazy about them because I don’t think

IAN TERRY / THE HERALD

Lynnwood hosts Edmonds-Woodway, Mountlake Terrace and Meadowdale in a Wesco 3A South double dual wrestling match on Tuesday. Area teams are turning to the double dual with greater frequency to get their athletes as many matches as possible while staying within the WIAA’s limit on outings.

people come out to watch a big scramble of teams,” Arlington coach Rick Iversen said. “Our team against your team — that’s what fills a gym.” Most double duals wrestled in Snohomish County are contested in one gym, with two or even three mats side by side. Sometimes basic game management issues present problems for spectators. “Many gyms do not have the ability to display

the team score on the big scoreboards for both duals, so the fans and sometimes the athletes do not know the team score as the match is going on,” Mariner coach Carl Wilkins said. Even with the difference of opinion on the increase in double duals and dual tournaments, the WIAA has had preliminary discussions on adding a dual-meet state tournament to its postseason, a move local coaches support.

“It’s something I would like to see,” Sultan coach Garth MacDicken said. “I know the coaches association has talked about it, and I think the only thing holding us back is funding to send a whole team somewhere.” MacDicken and other coaches enjoy the tension and competitiveness of dual meets, and how it takes a full team to win as opposed to a few stars. “I think a dual state tournament would be awesome. It would really

TUESDAY | Scoreboard BOYS BASKETBALL M. Terrace 51, Glacier Peak 48 At Glacier Peak H.S. M. Terrace 7 8 21 15 —51 —48 Glacier Peak 6 10 12 20 Mountlake Terrace—Gabe Powter 0, Daniel Johnson 9, Joey Gardner 2, Khyree Armstead 4, Gabe Altenberger 4, Derek Anyimah 19, Shimron Masih 9, Carson Dallas 4. Glacier Peak—Zach Hatch 10, Seiver Southard 5, Brendan Tetrault 10, Justin Guffey 8, Zach Argue 4, Bobby Martin 2, Kyle Dvorak 9. Records—Mountlake Terrace 3-0 league, 8-2 overall. Glacier Peak 1-3, 7-5.

Kamiak 58, Snohomish 51 At Snohomish H.S. Kamiak 8 15 23 12 —58 Snohomish 15 10 13 13 —51 Kamiak—Carson Tuttle 21, Christian Clausen 13, Jase Wiley 3, Trevor Gray 2, Hunter Watkins 0, Coleman Grayson 11, Gavin Patrick 6, Keller Whitney 0, Nathan Shubert 2. Snohomish—Reilly Responte 0, Jacob Shogren 21, Kobe McDaniel 5, Mitch Morris 7, Peyton Plucker 0, Jake Perry 7, Kyle Sandifer 2, Kole Bride 9, Nolan Armbruster 0, Jonah Judd 0. Records—Kamiak 4-0 league, 7-3 overall. Snohomish 0-4, 3-7.

Cascade 67, Lake Stevens 61 At Cascade H.S. Lake Stevens 13 14 16 18 —61 Cascade 22 11 16 18 —67 Lake Stevens—Josh Perry 14, Ryder Kavanagh 6, Loagen Bremner 0, Dylin Stoen 0, Dante Lewis 13, EJ Hieber 5, Marquel McFerrin 0, Conor Bardue 5, Trey Pavitt 12, Wyatt Wahlberg 6. Cascade—Trevon Blackmon 3, Drew Magaoay 13, D’Andre Bryant 6, Cameron McGrath 6, Muhammed Kolly 0, Kevin Burns 4, Brennen Hancock 9, Isaiah Gotell 26. Records—Lake Stevens 1-3 league, 5-6 overall. Cascade 4-0, 10-0.

Jackson 61, Monroe 50 At Jackson H.S. Monroe Jackson

11 19

14 7

7 18 —50 17 18 —61

Monroe—Isaiah Cole 10, Blake Bingham 2, Spencer Davidson 2, Trenton Newhouse 20, Justin Folz 0, Brian Pino 3, Luis Rubalcaba 2, Colby Kyle 11, Joshua Jerome 0. Jackson—Brian Brown 15, Parker Manalo 6, Ian Willgress 0, Jordan Brajcich 9, Connor Marschall 0, Avery Goodwin 13, Hunter Johnson 2, Sam Saufferer 7, Hunter Taylor 0, Colton Faddis 9. Records— Monroe 1-3 league, 3-7 overall. Jackson 4-0, 7-3.

Shorewood 36, Lynnwood 33 At Shorewood H.S. Lynnwood Shorewood

0 12

10 6

8 11

15 —33 7 —36

Lynnwood—Ryan Rapanan 2, Eli Edwards 5, Jared Simbulan 0, Christian Vasquez 0, Tanner Mack 6, Bryce Milne 10, Yoseph Habtemariam 0, Andrew Warren 0, Alex Macias 10. Shorewood—Christian Evans 0, Daniel Ishkhanov 10, Kaimana Aki 0, Emil Marshall 0, Thomas Hundhausen 3, Ian Kirk 2, Jesse Reynolds 8, Abadir Mahmoud 0, Connor Williams 0, Sean Kirk 13. Records—Lynnwood 0-3 league, 2-9 overall. Shorewood 2-2, 5-6.

Ed.-Woodway 88, Arlington 65 At Arlington H.S. Ed.-Woodway 25 26 28 9 —88 Arlington 7 22 21 15 —65 Edmonds-Woodway—David Woodard 21, Grygoriy Lozynskyy 0, Tre’var Holland 12, Brady Edwards 23, Calem Knowles 0, Edikal Seare 5, Jordan Rice 8, Ryan Peterson 6, Noah Becker 13, Joe Cooper 0. Arlington—Sam Tregoning 0, Donovan Sellgren 21, Aaron Carlson 2, Jaren Carey 0, Cameron Reece 5, Drew Bryson 31, Jalen Profit 0, Brennon Wiersma 6, Shane Kerschner 0. Records— Edmonds-Woodway 9-2 overall. Arlington 4-6.

Shorecrest 72, Meadowdale 49 At Shorecrest H.S. Meadowdale 10 10 15 14 —49 Shorecrest 21 22 16 13 —72

Meadowdale—Tyree Carson 3, Xavier Meekins 2, Nathan Heilpap 13, Drew Tingstad 2, Lee Bruemmer 0, Dan Barhoum 4, Zach Plummer 0, Harry White 19, Mustapha Sonko 6, Zach Walsh 0. Shorecrest—Malcolm Rosier-Butler 12, Chris Lee 15, Dagmawe Menelik 0, Steven Lin 3, Tobyn Lawson 6, Braden Cote 3, Simon Acker 4, Ben Smolen 4, Philip Pepple 25. Records—Shorecrest 3-0 league, 7-4 overall. Meadowdale 1-3, 7-5.

A. Murphy 60, Sultan 57 At Archbishop Murphy H.S. Sultan A. Murphy

11 12 22 12 —57 7 12 15 26 —60

Sultan—Braden McQuarrie 10, Ben Biddle 5, Phoenix McGuire 0, Chris Walcott 10, Tyler Morris 26, Josiah Cotterill 0, Justus Headrick 6, Foster Frame 0, Elias Lopez 0. Archbishop Murphy—Andrew Carter 2, Trey Miller 8, Dillon Halpin 0, Jaylon Carter 8, Houston Schmutz 0, Josh Parafina 27, Kyler Gordon 2, Darion Joseph 0, Bailey Halpin 3, Anfernee Gurley 8, Josh Rav 2. Records—Sultan league 1-4, 1-8 overall. Archbishop Murphy 3-1, 5-5.

King’s 80, Lakewood 49 At Lakewood H.S. King’s Lakewood

11 25 27 17 —80 9 10 8 22 —49

King’s—Dawson Porcello 2, Cole Mitchell 5, Christian Lopez 2, Koa Wilkins 16, Josh Frohardt 1, Johnny Foley 5, Karson Dreher 6, Corey Kispert 16, Davis Doerr 0, Luke Wicks 5, Sam Echelbarger 9, Chewy Zevenbergen 13, Taylor Schoenfeld 0. Lakewood—Tyrell Coleman 4, Sean Dawson 1, Kaleb Duitsman 9, Adam Duran 12, Mikol Filizetti 2, Jered Heil 4, Matthew Keen 9, Austin Lane 0, David Le 6, Sam Linscott 2. Records—King’s 4-0 league, 7-2 overall. Lakewood 0-4, 4-6.

CPC-Bothell 65, Cedarcrest 57 (OT) At Cedar Park Christian Bothell-H.S. Cedarcrest CPC-Bothell

10 8

10 17 13 7 —57 13 14 15 15 —65

Cedarcrest—Robert Cha 8, Coulson Darrington 0, Cameron Hammontree 18, Kyle Lupo 0, Nate McBride 0, Pascal Nagata 2, Nik Reirson 6, Braden Stauffer 3, Austin Towns 2, Jake Kirschenmann 18. Cedar Park ChristianBothell—Jaden Sheffey 15, Zach Fisk 2, Drew McLaurin 4, George Reidy 9, Josh Krause 0, Conner Renstrom 9, Scott Kragerud 18, Andrei Leonardi 5, Jack Stiger 0, Chase Witthuhn 3. Records—Cedarcrest 2-2 league, 3-7 overall. Cedar Park Christian-Bothell 4-0, 6-4.

Granite Falls 52, S. Whidbey 50 At South Whidbey H.S. Granite Falls 10 17 11 14 —52 South Whidbey 8 14 17 11 —50 Granite Falls—Ryan Elvrom 5, Ben Schneiders 16, Legend Suddarth 0, Chance Morgan 17, Simon Angel 4, Bradley Hills 5, John Brown 5, Cameron Loesche 0. South Whidbey—Charlie Patterson 0, Kellen Boyd 2, Tyler Heggenes 0, Chase White 20, Lewis Pope 7, Jared Eckert 0, Maxfield Friedman 12, Tyler Dow 0, Donovan Miller 9. Records—Granite Falls 2-2 league, 2-8 overall. South Whidbey 1-4, 4-6.

T. Heritage 59, Lopez Island 33 At Tulalip Heritage H.S. L. Island T. Heritage

3 6 8 16 —33 18 12 13 16 —59

Lopez Island—Conner Dye 10, Vinny Khramor 5, TJ Hovi 6, Johnge Filis 1, Nick Zeorb 6, Kevin Dye 5. Tulalip Heritage—Dom Joseph 4, Nashone Whitebear 4, Robert Miles 19, Josh Iukes 14, Willy Enick 9, Terrence Phillips 2, Bobby Jeter 1, Samuel Fryberg 2, Nate Williams 4. Records—Not reported. Tulalip Heritage 3-1, 4-5.

Concrete 44, CPC-MLT 41 At Concrete H.S. CPC-MLT Concrete

10 11

11 5

3 17 —41 15 13 —44

Cedar Park Christian-Mountlake Terrace— David Perekopskiy 0, Sam Yaranon 9, Aaron Redd 24, Ryan Maxwell 4, Jett Eilertsen 3, Jacob Schley 0, Jaide St. Lewis 1. Concrete—Joe Ramirez 5, Grayson Latrell 3, Dylan Clark 21,

Tyler Labrousse 2, James Schooland 13. Records—Cedar Park Christian-Mountlake Terrace 0-5 league, 3-7 overall. Concrete 3-1, 3-6.

La Conner 55, Darrington 25

State scores

Darrington 2 9 6 8 —25 La Conner 15 11 18 11 —55

Anacortes 54, Lynden 38 Clover Park 66, Fife 60 Curtis 83, Graham-Kapowsin 33 Federal Way 64, Kentlake 50 Ingraham 75, Ballard 74 Kelso 67, W. F. West 58 Kent-Meridian 62, Decatur 58 Lake Washington 61, Liberty 58 North Kitsap 71, Port Angeles 54 Puyallup 48, Emerald Ridge 43 Redmond 46, Skyline 40 Seattle Prep 68, Nathan Hale 30 Sumner 62, Auburn 59 Todd Beamer 75, Tahoma 69 University Prep 60, Bellevue Christian 45 Woodinville 63, Mount Si 57

GIRLS BASKETBALL Keilor Australia 80, O. Harbor 38 At Oak Harbor H.S. Keilor 16 23 22 1 9 —80
Oak Harbor 9 13 10 6 —38 Keilor—McGrath 4, O’Shea 11, Smith 10, Seit 8, Favero 13, MCormack 0, Kelty 14, Mcrobbie 15, McKellar 5. Oak Harbor—Lexi Jones 4, Rahsanna Graham 0, Matti Miesle 0, Janae Payne 8, Bryn Langrock 5, Deja Bunch 6, Julie Jansen 8, AnnaBelle Whitefoot 3, Hannah Taylor 4. Records— Australia not reported. Oak Harbor 4-6.

Cedarcrest 41, CPC-Bothell 34 At Cedar Park Christian-Bothell H.S. Cedarcrest 10 8 7 16 —41 8 13 6 7 —34 CPC-Bothell Cedarcrest—Briana Devereaux 3, Sydney Turner 3, Elaine Townley 12, Madi Weir 0, Haley Hill 4, Meredith Burke 7, Mieke Van Ess 12. Cedar Park Christian-Bothell—Kristen Barclay 2, Amandalyn Boersema 12, Natalie Luxem 0, Alex Nolan 2, Sasha Korolenko 6, Tess Biscup 8, Sara Henson 0, Sela Flynn 4. Records—Cedarcrest 2-2 league, 5-5 overall. Cedar Park ChristianBothell 1-4, 3-8.

S. Whidbey 63, Granite Falls 29 At South Whidbey H.S. Granite Falls 2 South Whidbey 14

10 8

8 9 —29 21 20 —63

Granite Falls—Jerrica Chavez 6, Alexandria Chavez 0, Jasmin Myers 0, Sadie Hutchinson 0, Madalyn Massena 15, Jessica Bechtholdt 3, Hayley Hansen 5, Hannah White 0, Jenasea Hott 0. South Whidbey—Sophia Nielsen 1, Kacie Hanson 13, Bailey Forsyth 6, Lexi Starets-Foote 4, Kinsey Eager 9, Emily Turpin 3, Megan Drake 18, Mikayla Hezel 3, Morgan Davis 0, Aria Ludtke 2, Mackenzee Collins 2, Kolby Heggenes 2. Records—Granite Falls 0-4 league, 2-8 overall. South Whidbey 3-2, 6-4.

A. Murphy 65, Sultan 40 At Archbishop Murphy H.S. Sultan A. Murphy

9 11 12 8 —40 14 22 15 14 —65

Sultan—Bethany Kirkpatrick 2, Emilee Buzzell 12, Lily Morgan 7, Kelsey Dickson 0, Kayla Downs 7, Amanda Markwood 2, Bailey Bierbrauer 10, Hailey Jones 0, MacKenzie Cloke 0, Alison Fulcher 0. Archbishop Murphy—Olivia Riojas 2, Maddie Hill 7, Izzy Lucas 0, Megan Dorney 4, Talys Jurdana 5, Alyson Matriotti 11, Emily Rodabaugh 25, Addie Schmidt 0, Kacey Moore 5, Lexi Ducheane 6. Records—Sultan 1-4 league, 2-8 overall. Archbishop Murphy 4-0, 5-1.

King’s 55, Lakewood 44 At Lakewood H.S. King’s Lakewood

13 11 16 12 —52 16 6 14 8 —44

King’s—Casey Kispert 4, Maddie Nielsen 4, Hannah Echelbarger 9, Daylee Hanson 16, Anna Parker 10, Abbi Echelbarger 4, Claire Diede 1, Audrey Friedline 4. Lakewood—Natalie Neer 9, Emily Senyitko 5, Taylor Storms 0, Hayley Senyitko 10, Bailey Dixon 1, Marissa Blair 10, Jelly Perry 5, Jenna Langdon 4. Records—King’s 5-0 league, 7-3 overall. Lakewood 2-2, 6-3.

At La Conner H.S.

Darrington—Lexsy Ford 10, Summer Bryson 0, Breanna Valencia 3, Mel Benson 0, Autumn Miller 2, Lily Ross 7, Tatum Wright 2, Bailee Green 0, Maddie Miller 0, Shelby Stafford 1, Brooke Monteith 0. La Conner—Kayla Hagen 2, Nakia Edwards 12, Nakesha Edwards 5, Hasenbalg 0, Sophie Thulen 0, Ashley Watkins 12, Camia Pino 13, Matty Legerway 8, Brittany Grossglass 3. Records—Darrington 2-2 league, 4-3 overall. La Conner 4-0, 6-3.

T. Heritage 58, Lopez Island 38 At Tulalip Heritage H.S. Lopez Island 9 9 4 16 —38 —58 T. Heritage 17 21 10 10 Lopez Island—Sonnette Roberson 0, Grace Zoerb 1, Zoe Reinmuth 2, Anah Kate Drohn 14, Paula Garde 0, Siri Dye 0, Emalie Hobi 9, Jana Gruenwald 10, Autumn Miller 2, Antonia Boch 0, Sophie Burton 0. Tulalip Heritage—Kaenishia Herrera 0, Myrna Red Leaf 0, Adiya Jones 13, Aliya Jones 9, Michelle Iukes 4, Tia Enick 2, Keryn Parks 21, Desirae Williams 2, Leondra Keeline 0, Cyena Fryberg 7. Records—Lopez Island 2-4 league, 2-5 overall. Tulalip Heritage 5-0, 9-0.

H. Christian 34, O. Christian 24 At Orcas Christian H.S. H. Christian 3 7 11 13 —34 O. Christian 4 6 7 7 —24 Highland Christian—Hannah Yu 0, Cynthia Koester 2, Chloe Brown 11, Katie Costley 13, Sophia Geddis 0, Naomi Nuss 4, Alaina Hayward 4. Orcas Christian—Toomes 2, M. Comrie 0, Fowler 6, A. Comrie 15, Klein 1. Records—Highland Christian 3-2 league, 3-4 overall. Orcas Christian not reported.

State scores Auburn Mountainview 59, Lakes 42 Bear Creek School 37, Overlake School 34 Burlington-Edison 67, Bellingham 26 Central Valley 71, Mt. Spokane 48 Coupeville 45, Port Townsend 34 Curtis 50, Graham-Kapowsin 23 Ephrata 58, Othello 28 Ferris 63, Rogers (Spokane) 18 Gonzaga Prep 47, Shadle Park 15 Kentlake 57, Federal Way 14 Lynden Christian 48, Sedro-Woolley 38 Port Angeles 37, North Kitsap 30 Prairie 70, Centralia 57 Puyallup 54, Emerald Ridge 48 Tumwater 57, Fort Vancouver 23 Wenatchee 62, Chelan 44

WRESTLING Ed.-Woodway 54, M. Terrace 18 At Lynnwood H.S. 106— Matt Hood (E) pinned Jackson Moody; 113—Mitchell Martinez (E) pinned Pedro Hernandez; 120—Ebrima Fatty (E) won by forfeit; 126—Salihou Fatty (E) won by forfeit; 132—Double forfeit; 138—Cole Halter (E) maj. dec. Moussa Traore 14-5; 145—Riley Seward (E) dec. Pavel Oliferovskiy 12-6; 152—Mattias Kirk (M) won by forfeit; 160—Chaplyn Mack (M) pinned Anthony Lindamood; 170—Abdoulie Jatta (E) won by forfeit; 182—Konstantin Stratiev (E) won by forfeit; 195—Ethan Kim (E) won by forfeit; 220—Spencer Schultz (E) pinned Eric Breznen; 285—Ilai Wilson (M) won by forfeit.

M. Terrace 55, Meadowdale 18 At Lynnwood H.S. 106—Jackson Moody (MT) won by forfeit; 113—Pedro Hernandez (MT) pinned Ryan Kennedy; 120—Gene An (MT) dec. Adrian Guzman 4-3; 126—Beck Millet (MD) pinned Mujtaba Abassaba; 132—Mason Pistole (MT) won by forfeit; 138—Moussa Traore (MT) won by injury default; 145—Pavel Oliferovskiy (MT) maj. dec. Elias Lunch 11-0; 152—Mattias Kirk (MT) dec. Eugene Yang 8-2; 160—Chaplyn Mack (MT) pinned Henry Nguyen; 170—Jesus Hernandez (MD) pinned Connor Lefsky; 182—Liam Ball (MD) won by forfeit; 195—Lex Davis (MT) dec. Benjamin Duong 6-3; 220—Eric Breznen (MT) pinned Alex Maxwell; 285—Ilai Wilson (MT) pinned Bryce Chapman.

determine who has the best team,” Aichele said. “The dual meet atmosphere still gives me goose bumps,” MacDicken said. “When they turn the lights out and just keep one big light on the match — it’s very intense.” Miller said the primary obstacle in the path of a team tournament from the WIAA’s perspective is the logistics of whether it would take place before or after Mat Classic, how teams would qualify and how many teams would

Hawks From Page C1

Anyimah capped with a putback. He added four more points down the stretch as Mountlake Terrace managed to hold off a determined Glacier Peak comeback bid in the closing seconds. “I think Derek exemplifies what this team is about,” Hawks coach Nalin Sood said. “He’s a hard worker and he just battles. ... He didn’t have a great first half, but then he got it going in the second half. “Derek is really good at a lot of things for us. He’s a good defensive player, he’s a good rebounder, he’s strong to the basket, and he’s one of our better free throw shooters. It’s nice to have a kid like that. What is he great at? Not one thing, but he’s good at everything.” “I think Derek Anyimah had a really great second half,” Grizzlies coach Brian Hunter agreed. “He’s the guy that decided to make some plays and for them that was a huge positive.” After a back-and-forth first quarter, Mountlake Terrace used a 7-0 string early in the second quarter to seize a 14-8 lead. The Grizzlies promptly countered with an 8-0 run of their own, though the Hawks trimmed the deficit to one point at halftime with a late free throw. There were seven lead changes early in the third quarter before Mountlake Terrace began to pull away. The biggest margin was 10 points, 38-28, on Anyimah’s putback basket to start the fourth quarter. But the Grizzlies refused to buckle. A big play came with just over three minutes remaining

participate. “There are some states that hold dual tournaments the day before the individual tournament, and some coaches choose to hold their best wrestlers out of the team tournament,” Miller said. “We’re working with the coaches to figure out how many teams would be involved and how the qualifying process would work. There are a lot of questions to resolve, but it has been a topic of discussion.”

as Brendan Tetrault netted a 3-pointer from the left baseline just as teammate Kyle Dvorak, who was setting a screen, drew a foul from an oncoming Mountlake Terrace defender. Dvorak’s two free throws pulled Glacier Peak within one, 40-39. In the remaining moments the Grizzlies would draw within one point three more times, but they could never get the goahead basket. “We got up 10, but they’ve got guys who can shoot and they can execute,” Sood said. “So I don’t know if we were ever sitting there (on the bench) saying, ‘Well, this is over.’ We knew they were going to get back into it. “Sometimes you have to keep fighting to win the battle,” he said, “and I thought that’s what our kids did.” “We did some things that were OK, but we just didn’t play a complete game,” Hunter said. “We missed opportunities, and against good teams in league play you have to be able to make those plays. That’s the difference between being successful and not being successful.” If there was a silver lining for the Grizzlies, it was their no-quit effort to the final horn. “Hopefully that’s something ingrained in our kids that that’s how we play,” Hunter said. “If we’re going to do the things we want to do and that I think we can do, we’re going to have to do that constantly because that’s how you win basketball games.” Though Glacier Peak has a 1-3 Wesco record, “we’ve still got eight league games left and our focus is on just getting better.”


C6

Wednesday, 01.06.2016 The Daily Herald TODAY

Western WA Northwest Weather

45°33°

Intervals of clouds and sun today; patchy fog this morning. Mostly cloudy tonight; a passing shower near the Cascades.

Bellingham 46/33

Isolated showers early

TOMORROW

43°32° Rather cloudy

FRIDAY

Mountains

Oak Harbor 45/35

Arlington Eastern WA 46/30 Granite Patchy fog in the mornFalls ing; otherwise, mostly Marysvile 45/30 cloudy today. A bit of 46/32 snow, ice and rain with Langley EVERETT Lake Stevens little or no accumulation 45/33 45/36 45/30 in the east. Mukilteo Snohomish Gold Bar 47/36 47/32 47/34 Lynnwood Mill Creek Index Monroe Sultan 46/33 44/32 46/33 47/32 47/34 Kirkland Redmond 47/33 47/33 Seattle Bellevue 46/35 47/34

42°32° 43°32°

Sunshine and patchy clouds

SUNDAY

41°30° Clearing

Mount Vernon 46/31

Stanwood 45/33

Intervals of clouds and sunshine

SATURDAY

Mostly cloudy today with spotty flurries possible. Snow level near 3,000 feet. Partly to mostly cloudy tonight.

Port Orchard 46/34

Everett High Low High Low

Almanac

Time

3:30 a.m. 7:54 a.m. 1:19 p.m. 8:39 p.m.

Feet

9.7 7.2 10.7 0.1

Puget Sound

Wind east 4-8 knots today. Seas 0-1 foot. Visibility under a mile in fog. Wind east 3-6 knots tonight. Seas 0-1 foot. Mostly cloudy.

Port Townsend High Low High Low

Time

Arlington

Whidbey Island

Air Quality Index

Planets

Sun and Moon

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

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

More Information Road Reports:

www.wsdot.wa.gov

Avalanche Reports:

www.nwac.noaa.gov

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

through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 39/32 Normal high/low ....................... 45/36 Records (2015/1979) ................... 57/8 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 29.59 F 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.04” Month to date ............................. 0.06” Normal month to date ............... 0.98” Year to date ................................. 0.06” Normal year to date ................... 0.98” Rises Mercury ..... 8:43 a.m. Venus ......... 5:08 a.m. Mars ........... 1:51 a.m. Jupiter ...... 10:23 p.m. Saturn ........ 5:23 a.m. Uranus ..... 11:41 a.m. Neptune ... 10:22 a.m. Pluto ........... 7:45 a.m.

Sets ........ 5:50 p.m. ........ 2:05 p.m. ...... 12:22 p.m. ...... 11:04 a.m. ........ 2:14 p.m. ...... 12:41 a.m. ........ 9:05 p.m. ........ 4:31 p.m.

World Weather City

Today Hi/Lo/W Amsterdam 40/37/sh Athens 65/56/c Baghdad 65/45/s Bangkok 92/74/s Beijing 36/15/s Berlin 23/18/sn Buenos Aires 80/55/pc Cairo 73/57/s Dublin 46/36/r Hong Kong 71/59/pc Jerusalem 60/50/s Johannesburg 96/66/s London 46/40/c

Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 46/40/r 61/48/sh 67/51/pc 92/76/pc 33/15/s 30/29/pc 82/62/s 73/55/pc 43/36/pc 68/60/pc 63/44/c 98/63/s 48/40/pc

Feet

3:40 a.m. 7:02 a.m. 12:23 p.m. 7:46 p.m.

Everett

through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 43/34 Normal high/low ....................... 45/36 Records (1984/1979) ................. 59/13 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 29.57 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.16” Month to date ............................. 0.26” Normal month to date ............... 0.71” Year to date ................................. 0.26” Normal year to date ................... 0.71”

Vancouver

Washington Bellingham Colville Ellensburg Forks Friday Harbor Moses Lake Ocean Shores Olympia Port Angeles Pullman Spokane Seattle Tacoma Walla Walla Wenatchee Yakima Idaho Boise Coeur d’Alene Sun Valley Oregon Astoria Bend Eugene Klamath Falls Medford Portland

7.5 6.6 8.4 -0.1

through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 41/34 Normal high/low ....................... 46/36 Records (2015/1979) ................. 56/15 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 29.62 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.02” Month to date ............................. 0.06” Normal month to date ............... 0.35” Year to date ................................. 0.06” Normal year to date ................... 0.35”

Sunrise today ....................... Sunset tonight ..................... Moonrise today ................... Moonset today .....................

New Jan 9

First Jan 16

Full Jan 23

7:58 a.m. 4:31 p.m. 4:29 a.m. 2:14 p.m.

Last Jan 31

City

Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Madrid 49/44/c 57/49/sh Manila 88/75/s 86/75/pc Mexico City 69/43/pc 70/41/pc Moscow 9/5/sn 11/0/c Paris 48/41/sh 53/39/pc Rio de Janeiro 88/70/pc 90/74/sh Riyadh 74/47/s 72/51/s Rome 56/40/r 57/48/pc Singapore 89/77/pc 87/77/t Stockholm 19/9/sn 18/13/c Sydney 70/62/r 73/63/sh Tokyo 50/42/c 52/40/pc Toronto 34/20/pc 37/23/pc

CELEBRATE GRIFFEY’S HALL OF FAME ELECTION

GRIFFEY POSTER INSIDE THE DAILY HERALD SPORTS SECTION THURSDAY, JAN. 7

City

46/33/pc 37/32/i 35/25/c 48/32/r 45/35/pc 37/28/c 48/41/pc 42/31/pc 45/33/pc 37/25/i 35/25/i 46/35/pc 43/30/pc 35/28/c 37/30/c 38/26/c 40/29/sf 35/26/i 35/20/sf

38/30/c 35/27/c 34/21/sf

48/38/c 37/23/i 43/34/r 36/19/sn 50/34/r 42/34/c

49/35/c 38/22/c 45/31/pc 33/14/c 48/30/c 43/31/c

Today Hi/Lo/W Albany 34/14/s Albuquerque 42/27/r Amarillo 52/33/pc Anchorage 25/18/pc Atlanta 46/35/pc Atlantic City 41/32/s Austin 58/46/r Baltimore 42/22/s Baton Rouge 63/51/c Billings 35/17/pc Birmingham 51/37/pc Boise 40/29/sf Boston 39/25/s Buffalo 35/24/pc Burlington, VT 31/18/pc Charleston, SC 52/43/c Charleston, WV 45/21/s Charlotte 44/29/pc Cheyenne 43/22/pc Chicago 36/30/pc Cincinnati 41/25/pc Cleveland 37/23/pc Columbus, OH 39/21/pc Dallas 50/47/r Denver 43/26/pc Des Moines 36/32/sn Detroit 35/25/pc El Paso 54/38/c Evansville 43/28/pc Fairbanks 8/-1/pc Fargo 32/26/c Fort Myers 74/58/c Fresno 53/43/r Grand Rapids 33/26/pc Greensboro 42/27/s Hartford 39/16/s Honolulu 81/67/sh Houston 62/56/c Indianapolis 39/26/pc

Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 38/16/pc 42/28/c 57/30/pc 27/22/pc 55/45/c 47/39/pc 69/39/pc 44/32/c 66/50/r 23/14/sf 56/47/c 38/30/c 42/27/s 38/25/pc 34/17/pc 62/50/c 52/33/pc 51/38/c 38/18/sn 37/35/r 44/35/c 42/30/pc 43/29/c 67/43/pc 37/23/sn 38/33/r 39/30/c 57/40/c 48/42/c 5/-3/s 33/22/sf 77/62/pc 53/41/sh 38/31/c 48/35/c 41/19/pc 83/67/s 70/47/pc 43/35/c

1500292

46/33

Port Angeles 45/33

Redding 50/42

Roseburg Salem Montana Butte Great Falls Missoula Alaska Anchorage

51/36/sh 42/32/c

49/32/c 43/28/c

31/11/c 24/12/pc 29/20/sn

26/7/c 17/2/sn 30/18/sn

25/18/pc

27/22/pc

Today Hi/Lo/W Jackson, MS 57/42/pc Kansas City 39/35/i Knoxville 44/25/pc Las Vegas 56/45/c Little Rock 48/38/pc Los Angeles 58/47/r Louisville 44/28/pc Lubbock 49/33/sh Memphis 51/36/pc Miami 72/64/r Milwaukee 35/30/pc Minneapolis 32/31/sn Mobile 58/43/pc Montgomery 53/37/pc Newark 39/24/s New Orleans 63/55/c New York City 39/28/s Norfolk 48/42/pc Oakland 56/44/r Oklahoma City 46/39/sh Omaha 36/32/c Orlando 72/57/c Palm Springs 62/46/r Philadelphia 40/25/s Phoenix 61/49/r Pittsburgh 38/19/s Portland, ME 36/18/s Portland, OR 42/34/c Providence 42/25/s

Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 56/48/r 44/36/r 53/38/c 54/38/sh 49/43/r 60/47/r 49/40/c 57/32/pc 52/47/r 78/66/pc 36/35/i 35/32/sf 60/49/r 60/47/c 45/31/s 68/53/r 43/32/s 58/50/c 54/43/sh 56/34/c 37/33/c 75/59/pc 58/42/sh 42/34/pc 57/43/r 42/25/pc 36/20/pc 43/31/c 45/24/pc

City

Barrow 26/4/c Fairbanks 8/-1/pc Juneau 30/21/s British Columbia Chilliwack 46/32/pc Kelowna 37/31/sn Vancouver 44/32/pc Victoria 44/34/pc City

Today Hi/Lo/W Raleigh 43/33/pc Rapid City 27/10/c Reno 39/26/sn Richmond 42/27/s Sacramento 54/44/r St. Louis 45/36/pc St. Petersburg 74/59/c Salt Lake City 38/32/sn San Antonio 60/48/r San Diego 62/54/r San Francisco 55/46/r San Jose 56/44/r Stockton 54/43/r Syracuse 34/15/pc Tallahassee 60/46/pc Tampa 74/59/c Tempe 59/48/r Topeka 41/36/i Tucson 58/40/r Tulsa 44/40/c Washington, DC 41/28/s Wichita 44/37/i Winston-Salem 41/27/s Yuma 65/51/pc

6/-2/pc 5/-3/s 32/25/s 43/31/pc 37/28/i 43/31/pc 42/33/pc Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 51/40/c 24/12/c 39/22/sn 47/35/c 54/42/sh 47/42/r 75/63/pc 39/27/sn 72/44/pc 60/53/r 53/45/sh 56/44/sh 54/42/sh 37/19/pc 67/53/c 76/64/pc 56/44/r 45/35/sh 56/41/r 54/40/r 44/35/c 48/34/sh 47/35/c 62/45/sh

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: Boca Raton, FL ....................... 75 Low: Clayton Lake, ME ................... -27

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

BASKETBALL

HOCKEY

WESTERN CONFERENCE Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 24 11 .686 Utah 15 18 .455 Portland 15 22 .405 Denver 12 23 .343 Minnesota 12 23 .343 Pacific Division W L Pct Golden State 33 2 .943 L.A. Clippers 22 13 .629 Sacramento 14 21 .400 Phoenix 12 25 .324 L.A. Lakers 8 28 .222 Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 30 6 .833 Dallas 20 15 .571 Memphis 19 17 .528 Houston 17 19 .472 New Orleans 11 22 .333 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct Toronto 21 15 .583 Boston 19 15 .559 New York 17 19 .472 Brooklyn 10 24 .294 Philadelphia 4 33 .108 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 21 13 .618 Atlanta 21 15 .583 Orlando 19 16 .543 Charlotte 17 17 .500 Washington 15 17 .469 Central Division W L Pct Cleveland 23 9 .719 Chicago 21 12 .636 Indiana 19 15 .559 Detroit 19 16 .543 Milwaukee 14 23 .378 Tuesday’s games Chicago 117, Milwaukee 106 New York 107, Atlanta 101 Dallas 117, Sacramento 116,2OT Golden State 109, L.A. Lakers 88 Today’s games New York at Miami, 4 p.m. Indiana at Orlando, 4 p.m. Cleveland at Washington, 4 p.m. Toronto at Brooklyn, 4:30 p.m. Detroit at Boston, 4:30 p.m. Denver at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Dallas at New Orleans, 5 p.m. Utah at San Antonio, 5:30 p.m. Charlotte at Phoenix, 6 p.m. Memphis at Oklahoma City, 6:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Portland, 7 p.m.

GB — 8 10 12 12 GB — 11 19 22 25½ GB — 9½ 11 13 17½ GB — 1 4 10 17½ GB — 1 2½ 4 5 GB — 2½ 5 5½ 11½

Men’s College scores Top 25 Marquette 65, No. 8 Providence 64 LSU 85, No. 9 Kentucky 67 No. 18. Butler 77, DePaul 72 No. 19 Iowa 77, Nebraska 66 No. 22 South Carolina 81, Auburn 69 Temple 55, No. 23 UConn 53

FOOTBALL NFL Playoff Schedule Wild-card Playoffs Saturday’s games Kansas City (11-5) at Houston (9-7), 1:35 p.m. (ABC/ESPN) Pitt. (10-6) at Cincinnati (12-4), 5:15 p.m. (CBS) Sunday’s games Seattle (10-6) at Minnesota (11-5), 10 a.m. (NBC) G.B. (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 TBD Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 7 At Santa Clara, Calif. TBD, 3:30 p.m. (CBS)

WESTERN CONFERENCE Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Los Angeles 39 25 12 2 52 105 87 Arizona 39 19 16 4 42 110 124 Calgary 39 19 18 2 40 104 122 Anaheim 38 16 15 7 39 73 90 Vancouver 40 15 16 9 39 97 113 San Jose 37 18 17 2 38 101 106 Edmonton 41 17 21 3 37 102 122 Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Dallas 42 28 10 4 60 146 113 Chicago 41 24 13 4 52 114 99 St. Louis 42 23 14 5 51 103 103 Minnesota 39 21 11 7 49 105 92 Nashville 40 19 14 7 45 104 106 Colorado 40 19 18 3 41 113 111 Winnipeg 40 19 19 2 40 108 115 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Florida 40 24 12 4 52 111 86 Detroit 40 20 13 7 47 101 106 Montreal 41 22 16 3 47 119 103 Boston 38 20 14 4 44 118 105 Ottawa 40 19 15 6 44 114 120 Tampa Bay 40 19 17 4 42 101 98 Toronto 37 15 15 7 37 99 103 Buffalo 40 15 21 4 34 92 110 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Washington 39 29 7 3 61 124 85 N.Y. Islanders 40 22 13 5 49 113 99 N.Y. Rangers 40 22 14 4 48 118 105 New Jersey 40 20 15 5 45 93 95 Pittsburgh 39 19 15 5 43 93 96 Philadelphia 38 16 15 7 39 83 105 Carolina 40 16 17 7 39 92 111 Columbus 41 15 23 3 33 105 131 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Tuesday’s games Washington 3, Boston 2 Florida 5, Buffalo 1 N.Y. Rangers 6, Dallas 2 Chicago 3, Pittsburgh 2, OT Minnesota 4, Columbus 2 Philadelphia 4, Montreal 3 Winnipeg 4, Nashville 1 Calgary 3, Tampa Bay 1 Today’s games New Jersey at Montreal, 4 p.m. Pittsburgh at Chicago, 5 p.m. St. Louis at Colorado, 7 p.m. Carolina at Vancouver, 7 p.m. Toronto at Anaheim, 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 17 20 2 0 124 B.C. DIVISION GP W L OTLSOL GF Kelowna 40 28 10 2 0 145 Victoria 41 23 14 1 3 136 Pr. 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 40 23 13 3 1 133 Moose Jaw 40 20 15 4 1 139 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 40 27 13 0 0 153 Calgary 42 25 15 1 1 140 Edmonton 40 16 20 4 0 112 Medicine Hat 39 14 21 3 1 127 Kootenay 41 7 31 3 0 82 Tuesday’s games Red Deer 4, Prince Albert 3 Moose Jaw 4, Medicine Hat 2 Tri-City 4, Victoria 3 (SO) Today’s games Red Deer at Saskatoon Vancouver at Edmonton Swift Current at Lethbridge Prince George at Kamloops Tri-City at Victoria Everett Seattle Spokane Portland Tri-City

GP 36 37 39 38 39

Jan. 11 7 Clemson NFL FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG Saturday Playoffs Kansas City 3 HOUSTON Pittsburgh 2½ CINCINNATI Sunday Playoffs Seattle 6 MINNESOTA at WASHINGTON 1 Green Bay Alabama

NHL

NBA

Top 25 No. 22 South Florida 108, UCF 63 No. 24 DePaul 86, No. 25 Seton Hall 74

1800 41st St., S-300 Everett, WA 98203

Kelowna 37/31

Bellingham

Calgary 17/11 Everett 45/33 43/31/c Medicine Hat Seattle 19/11 38/29/c 46/35 Spokane Libby Tacoma 35/21/c 34/29 35/25 43/30 46/31/c Yakima Coeur d’Alene 38/26 43/34/c Portland 35/26 42/34 Great Falls Walla Walla 35/28/c Newport Lewiston Missoula 24/12 35/28 46/39/c 50/39 42/32 29/20 Salem 42/29/c 42/32 Helena Pendleton 44/32/c 25/12 35/28 35/27/c Eugene Bend 43/34 Butte 34/27/c 37/23 31/11 Ontario 42/33/c 36/27 Medford 42/30/c Boise 50/34 35/29/c 40/29 Klamath Falls 37/26/c Eureka 36/19 Idaho Falls Twin Falls 38/24/c 53/42 34/25 35/22

Women’s College scores

Look for your exclusive full-page commemorative Ken Griffey Jr. poster inside the sports section. Additional copies can be purchased at your local grocery store or:

44/32

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

National Weather

Auburn 47/34

Tacoma 43/30

Tides

City

GA 79 111 132 124 146

Pt 46 43 43 41 36

GA 113 105 115 114 139

Pt 58 50 48 41 35

GA 122 125 130 144 157 126

Pt 52 50 45 40 33 29

GA 120 118 129 132 152 172

Pt 54 54 52 36 32 17

LINE College Football FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG National Championship Game Championship Game At Glendale, Arizona

DEALS BASEBALL American League CLEVELAND INDIANS — Agreed to terms with 1B Mike Napoli on a one-year contract. HOUSTON ASTROS — Named Dave Borkowski pitching coach at Corpus Christi TL), Ramon Vazquez manager, Lancaster (Cal), Omar Lopez manager and Chris Holt pitching coach, Quad Cities (MW), Josh Bonifay manager, Greeneville (SALLY), Wladimir Sutil coach/Latin infield instructor (Gulf) and Russ Steinhorn manager, (DSL). Named Drew French pitching coach and Dillon Lawson hitting coach at Tri-City (NYP), Bill Murphy pitching coach at Greeneville, Aaron DelGiudice development coach at Fresno (PCL) and Lancaster (Cal), and Tommy Kawamura development coach at Corpus Christi (TL) and Quad Cities (MW). OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Traded RHP Arnold Leon to Toronto for cash or a player to be named. TEXAS RANGERS — Signed LHP Cesar Ramos to a minor league contract. National League PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Promoted strength and conditioning coach Brendon Huttmann to sports science coordinator. Named Kevin Fitzgerald physical therapist and Ricky White strength coach. FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS — Signed Cs Taylor Boggs and Valerian Ume-Ezeoke, LB Mike Reilly and S Tyrequek Zimmerman to reserve/future contracts. CINCINNATI BENGALS — Signed LB Jayson DiManche to the practice squad and PK Zach Hocker, LB Dezmond Johnson and S Floyd Raven Sr. to reserve/future contracts. CLEVELAND BROWNS — Signed DBs Sean Baker and Tim Scott, OL Dan France and Garth Gerhart, TE Connor Hamlett and DL Dylan Wynn to reserve/future contracts. Named Paul DePodesta chief strategy officer. GREEN BAY PACKERS — Signed DT William Campbell to the practice squad. Placed DE B.J. McBryde on the practice squad injured list. Signed QB Ryan Williams to reserve/future contracts. HOUSTON TEXANS — Signed OT Andrew McDonald from the San Diego practice squad. Placed OT Duane Brown on injured reserve. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — Fired defensive coordinator Bob Babich. NEW YORK JETS - Signed G Jarvis Harrison, DT Deon Simon, WR Joe Anderson, LB Deion Barnes, TE Brandon Bostick, LB Julian Howsare, TE Wes Saxton, CB Kevin Short and LB Julian Stanford to reserve/future contracts. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Signed QB Garrett Gilbert and K Giorgio Tavecchio to reserved/future contracts. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — Signed Cs Josh Allen and Ben Gottschalk, WR Andre Davis, G Antoine Everett, S Gerod Holliman, DE Martin Ifedi, DT Derrick Lott and CBs C.J. Roberts and Joel Ross to reserve/future contracts. WASHINGTON REDSKINS — Signed CB Cary Williams. Activated C Kory Lichtensteiger from the injured reserve-return list. Placed DB Kyshoen Jarrett on injured reserve. Waived C Brian de la Puente. Signed CB Al Louis-Jean to the practice squad. Released LB Derrick Mathews from the practice squad. HOCKEY National Hockey League COLORADO AVALANCHE — Claimed D Andrew Bodnarchuk off waivers from Columbus. DETROIT RED WINGS — Assigned C Tomas Nosek to Grand Rapids (AHL). PHILADELPHIA FLYERS — Assigned F Brandon Alderson from Lehigh Valley (AHL) to Reading (ECHL). SOCCER Major League Soccer FC DALLAS — Signed D Aaron Guillen. SPORTING KANSAS CITY — Named Brian Bliss director of player personnel. COLLEGE FLORIDA STATE — CB Jalen Ramsey announced he will enter the NFL draft. GEORGIA — Named Shane Beamer special teams coordinator and tight ends coach. HOUSTON — Announced QB Kyle Allen is transferring from Texas A&M. IOWA STATE — Named Jon Heacock defensive coordinator. TEXAS A&M — Announced the resignation of athletic director Eric Hyman.

Everett Daily Herald, January 06, 2016  

January 06, 2016 edition of the Everett Daily Herald

Everett Daily Herald, January 06, 2016  

January 06, 2016 edition of the Everett Daily Herald