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KEVIN CLARK / THE HERALD
By Walker Orenstein Associated Press
OLYMPIA — A new push is on by Washington lawmakers to raise the legal age to buy tobacco from 18 to 21. An effort to raise it last year didn’t gain traction despite publicized support from state Attorney General Bob Ferguson, but lawmakers filed a new bill in advance of the legislative session that begins Monday. The House version of the bill, House Bill 2313, has a hearing in the House Committee on Health Care and Wellness Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. A new law in Hawaii recently raised its smoking age to 21 — becoming the first state to do so. The primary sponsor of the House measure, Rep. Tina Orwall, D-Des Moines, is optimistic about Washington following Hawaii’s lead. “I think it’s gaining momentum,” she said in a phone interview Wednesday. Orwall’s measure points to a study by the National Institute of Medicine to bolster the bill’s case. The study says raising the legal smoking age to 21 would reduce the smoking rate by about 12 percent and eventually reduce smoking-related deaths by 10 percent. Of adults that become daily smokers, about 90 percent say they started smoking before turning 19, according to that study released in March 2015. “We know we have this window where we can kind of prevent this lifelong addiction,” Orwall said. In the House, the bill has more bipartisan sponsorship than last year. It’s sponsored by Republican leadership such as Rep. Shelly Short, R-Addy, the chairwoman of the Republican caucus in the House. There are still significant roadblocks for the bill in the Senate. Sen. Michael Baumgartner, R-Spokane, chairman of the Senate’s Commerce and Labor Committee where the Senate version of last year’s attempt to raise the smoking age died, said he wants more information brought to the Legislature about vaping and e-cigarettes, which he said See BILL, Page A5
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Families file $110M claim A key part of the petition, that the district could have thwarted the killings, is based on discredited information. By Rikki King and Eric Stevick Herald Writers
MARYSVILLE — Attorneys representing the families of the Marysville Pilchuck High School
shooting victims filed a claim Friday seeking up to $110 million in damages. The claim, a precursor to a lawsuit, alleges that the Marysville School District could have prevented the Oct. 24, 2014,
killings of four students. It also names as a defendant Raymond Fryberg, the father of the shooter and the owner of the gun that was used. A key part of the claim is based on discredited statements made by a former substitute teacher. “We met with the families, the most important thing for them was accountability, and
they want to make sure no other school, no other family has to go through that heartbreak,” attorney Julie Kays said in an interview Friday. Kays is representing the families along with attorney Lincoln Beauregard, both of Connelly Law Offices in Tacoma. They See CLAIM, Page A5
Youth choose a new path Denney Juvenile Justice Center offers troubled kids new opportunities
DANIELLA BECCARIA / FOR THE HERALD
Volunteers from the Denney Juvenile Justice Center work on putting in a water line at Old School Park in Darrington on Nov. 15. This project is a part of the Trails to Success program that provides paid community work and skill building for youths from the center.
By Diana Hefley Herald Writer
EVERETT — At 18, Daniel is looking forward to getting his own apartment. He’s working two jobs, delivering sandwiches and cooking for a local pizzeria. The teen bought his first car. He’s thinking about college or maybe a technical school. The teen is trying to put the past behind him and focus on the future. He was one of the first participants in Trails to Success, a pilot program at Denney Juvenile
Lottery . . . . . .A2 Obituaries. . . .A5 Opinion. . . . .A10
Justice Center that gives kids a chance to gain some work experience, build a resume and learn how to prepare for job interviews. Daniel, who’d had some legal troubles in February, learned about the program while enrolled in Juvenile Educational Transition Services, a detention alternative where he earned his GED. “I’d never had a job or job experience,” he said. “I was looking for an opportunity to better myself and find work.” Two weeks after finishing the program Daniel landed his
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first job. He had a resume and references from the Trails to Success program, including a letter of recommendation from Tom Teigen, the county’s parks director. The teen also was able to keep his nerves in check after practicing job interviews at WorkSource. “It really gave me the confidence to push forward,” Daniel said. Several others participants also have found jobs, said Jeb Bolton, a juvenile corrections officer. Bolton and Matt Wygant, a probation counselor at Denney, created the program in
The Buzz Nobody bought a Vermont deli’s Trump balogna sandwich special. Guess the blond hair was unappetizing. Page A2
an effort to help young people gain skills that they might not get anywhere else. They often see kids pulled back into the criminal justice system because they can’t pay restitution or fines. Those financial obligations can be converted to a judgment once a juvenile turns 18. That can impede a kid’s ability to find employment, get car insurance or even have their juvenile record sealed. “It can be a long-involved process and hard for them to make right what’s wrong,” Bolton said. See PATH, Page A5 Cloaked 43/36, C12
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A2 Saturday, 01.09.2016 The Daily Herald
No buyers for Trump special the buzz Associated Press BURLINGTON, Vt. — Workers at a Vermont deli near where Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump appeared say they didn’t sell any of the bologna sandwich specials concocted in his honor. The sandwich was on sale for $20.16 at the Kountry Kart Deli, next door to the Flynn Center for the Performing Arts. Trump appeared there Thursday. The Trump sandwich is bologna on white bread
Workers at a Vermont deli said they didn’t sell any of the bologna sandwich specials concocted in Donald Trump’s honor. CHRIS VILLANI / THE BOSTON HERALD
Ham on wry
with American cheese, lettuce, tomato, deli mustard and bacon slices, abbreviated B.S. There also were deli counter tip jars with the faces of Trump and Burlington’s own U.S. Sen. Bernie Sanders, a Democratic presidential candidate. Kountry Kart owner Mike Williams tells Boston.com the Trump jar received $6.70 by the end of Thursday while the Sanders jar had $120. Most of the deli’s other sandwiches sell for about $7 to $10.
My baloney has a second name; it’s T, R, U, M, P: Workers at a Vermont deli near where Donald Trump appeared at a campaign rally say they didn’t sell any of the sandwich specials that were created in his honor. The sandwich — bologna on white bread with American cheese, lettuce, tomato, bacon and mustard — was on the menu for $20.16 (left). Maybe they should have included a soft drink with it; it’s hard to swallow even a little bit of Trump’s baloney.
Powerball soars to $800 million Associated Press DES MOINES, Iowa — With Powerball sales breaking previous records, the odds are growing that someone will win Saturday night’s $800 million jackpot — but if no one matches all the numbers, the next drawing is expected to soar past $1 billion. For this weekend’s record drawing, about 65 percent of the possible number combinations will have been bought, officials with the Multi-State Lottery Association, which runs the Powerball game, said Friday. That percentage could rise if the jackpot estimate is increased — but even lottery officials say
What to do if you’re the lucky winner, A7
they don’t know what to expect. “You can throw out the logic. You can throw out the statistics,” said Gary Grief, executive director of the Texas Lottery. “We’ve never seen jackpots like this. It’s a new experience for all of us.” Since Nov. 4, the Powerball jackpot has grown from its $40 million starting point as no one has won the jackpot. Grief is more certain what will happen if no one matches the numbers on five white balls and the one red Powerball this time. “It will definitely go past $1 billion if we roll past this
Saturday,” he said. This kind of huge jackpot was just what lottery officials hoped for last fall when they changed the odds of matching all the Powerball numbers, from about one in 175 million to one in 292.2 million. By making it harder to win a jackpot, the tougher odds made the ever-larger prizes inevitable. The bigger prizes draw more players, who in turn make the jackpots even bigger. So many people were buying Powerball tickets in Iowa that lottery spokeswoman Mary Neubauer said some stores were running out of paper for tickets, leaving lottery
workers scrambling to resupply the outlets. The odds are a matter of statistics and probability, but they’re facts that most players may not completely understand, said Ron Wasserstein, executive director of the Alexandria, Virginiabased American Statistical Association. “Once you get numbers that size, it’s hard for people to wrap their minds around them,” Wasserstein said. It’s not like players ever had a great shot at winning a jackpot, but by lengthening the odds, he said, “you take odds that were really, really small before, and now they’re nearly twice as small as they were before.”
Singer Justin Bieber asked to leave Mexico’s Tulum ruins MEXICO CITY — A Mexican official said Friday that Canadian pop star Justin Bieber and his entourage were asked to leave the Mayan archaeological site of Tulum after he apparently tried to climb onto or
among the ruins. .... The official of the National Institute of Anthropology and History spoke on condition of anonymity because he or she was not authorized to be quoted by name. Bieber was visiting the seaside ruins
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or place “no entry” signs on some ruins that are considered vulnerable or unstable. Bieber has apparently been on vacation in the Tulum area, on Mexico’s Caribbean coast south of Cancun, for several days. Despite the singer’s reputation for getting out of line, the representative of a native Maya ecotourism camp that Bieber visited near Tulum several days before described him as “completely respectful.”
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POWERBALL: Wednesday’s drawing was for $500 million. Wednesday’s numbers: 2-11-47-62-63, Powerball 17. The next drawing is Saturday for $800 million. MEGA MILLIONS: Friday’s drawing was for $165 million. Friday’s numbers: 11-39-51-57-75, Mega Ball: 2. The next drawing is Tuesday. LOTTO: Wednesday’s drawing was for $4.6 million. Wednesday’s numbers: 3-4-8-42-44-48. The next drawing is Saturday for $4.7 million. MATCH 4: Friday’s numbers: 4-10-13-15. DAILY GAME: Friday’s numbers: 1-5-0. KENO: Friday’s numbers: 6-7-8-10-18-21-24-26-29-3234-40-42-45-46-51-56-65-67-68.
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Don’t know much about history: On this day in 1916, the World War I Battle of Gallipoli ended as Allied forces withdrew, resulting in a victory for the Ottoman Empire (Today in History, Page C8). But the victory was only temporary, as is obvious today in every American living room, where the Recliner Empire overwhelmingly usurped the Ottomans.
Welcome to the 1 percent: We’ve helpfully provided some financial advice to whoever wins the $800 million Powerball
on Saturday. Even after taxes and with conservative investments, you could live off the $10.5 million in annual interest pretty comfortably (Page A7). That’s enough to hire your own personal joke writer, and you’d still have $10 million for living expenses.
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43 cats allegedly left ‘freezing and filthy’ By Rikki King Herald Writer
SNOHOMISH — A Snohomish-area woman is under investigation for allegedly skipping town and leaving dozens of cats behind in a mobile home. The case caught the attention of area TV new stations Thursday, when an animal rescue group
went onto the property and collected dozens of the animals. Pasado’s Safe Haven, based near Sultan, issued a press release, saying it found three dead kittens and took 43 other cats from the home. Pasado’s has accused Snohomish County animal control officers of inaction in the case. The welfare group described
the conditions in the home as “absolute filth, in freezing temperatures” and covered in animal waste. The county already was investigating the cat owner, said Vicki Lubrin, who oversees the animal control division. Officers visited the property Monday. At that point, they did not have legal permission to enter the house, and
they did not have enough probable cause to obtain a judge’s permission for a search warrant, she said. Any further action would have been an illegal search and seizure, according to a prepared statement issued Friday by the county auditor’s office, which includes animal control. Pasado’s engages in freelance animal cruelty investigations. It
has been operating under a consent decree since 2010, when the state Attorney General’s Office determined the group had misled donors and commingled funds. The group recently paid $70,000 to cover the costs of that investigation by state attorneys. Pasado’s has a history of See CATS, Page A4
Mayor happy being ‘weak’
SPIRITUAL LIFE Faith calendar, A9
The orthodox way
Some in Snohomish are working to get the town to change its current city manager style of government. By Amy Nile Herald Writer
according to the updated job description. In the past, the mayor voted on issues only as a tie-breaker. Now, a tied vote on a measure means it fails. The mayor pro-tem takes on the mayor’s duties if he is absent or otherwise unable to do the job. Hartman, 58, has been on
SNOHOMISH — Both women on the City Council will continue at the helm as mayor and mayor pro-tem. And the mayor could have more clout after the November election, if one resident has his way. The seven-member council on Tuesday unanimously re-elected Karen Guzak to a fourth two-year term as mayor. Lynn Schilaty won a fourth term as mayor pro-tem, beating Councilman Michael Rohrscheib by one vote. The city is among five towns in Snohomish County that have a strong city manager or councilmanager government. Generally, that means the city manager handles business as the chief executive officer, while the council sets policy. Snohomish native Bill Betten wants to see that change. The truck driver is drumming up support for shifting to a strong mayor or mayor-council government. That would allow voters to elect a mayor to carry out council policies with help from a hired manager. Under that scenario, the mayor would preside over council meetings but not vote, except to break a tie. Betten said he wants to see an elected mayor answer to voters. The council has failed to hold City Manager Larry Bauman accountable, he said. Among the reasons for his dissatisfaction with Bauman, Betten cited the city’s 2013 attempt to charge homeowners thousands of dollars in building fees it failed to collect and an abandoned 2015 plan to put a cell tower in Averill Park. “If he has problems with my performance, that’s one thing,” said Bauman, city manager since 2002. “I don’t think that’s a reason to change the form of government.” Snohomish switched its government in the 1970s from a strong mayor to a strong city manager, a structure which first appeared in the early 1900s in response to concern about political corruption across the country. “I see this form of government
See GRANITE, Page A4
See SNOHOMISH, Page A4
ANDY BRONSON / THE HERALD
Andrew Castor, 7, recovers a cross from a creek at Refuge Church as the St. Paul Antiochan Orthodox Church celebrates the centuries-old tradition of Theophany on Wednesday.
Brier church keeps Theophany tradition alive By Chris Winters Herald Writer
BRIER — The holiday season for most people ended Dec. 26. For those who adhere to more traditional creeds, however, the season continued up through Jan. 6. At St. Paul Antiochan Orthodox Church in Brier, Father James Bernstein keeps Holy Theophany an integral part of the church calendar.
“Up to the fifth century, Theophany was considered the greater of the two feasts,” Bernstein said, the second feast being Christmas. In some regions, both Theophany and Christmas were celebrated on the same day in those early years of the church. Theophany, or Epiphany, as it’s known in many western Christian traditions, marks the baptism of Jesus and the revelation of the Holy Trinity and that Jesus was
the son of God. Eventually the Christmas holiday was moved to Dec. 25 to coincide with and co-opt the Roman pagan feast of Saturnalia, which was typically held on the longest night of the year and also symbolized rebirth and renewal. The Feast of Theophany remained in January. “We still maintain the dignity and importance of the original feast of Theophany/Epiphany,” Bernstein said. “We have not let
the commercialism and consumerism of the culture destroy the sacredness of the original feast day.” At St. Paul, Bernstein led special services the night of Jan. 5 and the morning of Jan. 6. One of the key rituals of the celebration is the “blessing of the waters,” which evokes the baptism of Jesus by St. John the Baptist in the Jordan River. See THEOPHANY, Page A9
Granite council picks mayor, hands daily work to manager By Kari Bray Herald Writer
GRANITE FALLS — The mayoral selection went a little differently in Granite Falls this year. Now that voters have changed the city’s government from a strong mayor to a council-manager form, the public no longer elects the mayor. Instead, the five-person Granite Falls City
Council on Wednesday selected two of their own to serve as mayor and mayor pro-tem. Matt Hartman was chosen as mayor and Tom FitzGerald as mayor pro-tem. The shift in the city’s type of government, approved by voters in November, also changes the mayor’s job. The mayor used to be in charge of the city’s daily operations. That work is being handed over to City
Fate and football On Feb. 1, 2015, Seahawks fans saw that nightmares can come true. That was the date of the most famous interception in football history, at the 1-yard line with time running short in Super Bowl XLIX. Now we’re about to see if the Seahawks can redeem themselves by storming through the playoffs the very next year and winning Super Bowl 50 (not “Super Bowl L” — Roman numerals are only for merchandise-friendly numbers). In our latest poll at HeraldNet. com, we asked how you think the
Manager Brent Kirk, the former city administrator hired by the council to fill the new manager position. As mayor, Hartman leads City Council meetings while keeping the same voting authority as any other council member. He’ll act as head of the city for ceremonies. In times of emergency, if the city manager is not available, the mayor is tasked with taking the reins to keep order,
Hawks will fare as they hit the road for the playoffs. Thirty-four percent said they’ll turn the heartbreak of last year into a fairytale ending and a Super Bowl victory. If they can win three tough road games and then the big one, it’ll be like “Friday Night Lights,” only set someplace a lot nicer than Texas. Most of you are hedging your bets. The most popular response, with 36 percent, was that they’ll win a game or two, and 29 percent said they’ll make an early exit in Minnesota this Sunday. If one of those scenarios happens, we’d have to experience Super Bowl Sunday like the rest of America
— munching on nachos, critiquing commercials, wagering on the duration of the national anthem. We’d have to remember what it’s like to generally not care a whole lot about who wins the game. It all sounds painfully relaxing. But there is one fate worse than that, one that our voters couldn’t fathom. Just 1 percent said the Seahawks will lose the Super Bowl just like last year. If a win would be like “Friday Night Lights,” a loss would be something resembling “The Walking Dead”: dark, brutal and filled with zombies in Russell Wilson jerseys.
— Doug Parry, @parryracer
This week’s question What’s your opinion on “Star Wars: The Force Awakens”? ❑ It was everything I hoped it would be ❑ It was OK, but could have been better ❑ Hated it ❑ Haven’t seen it Vote, comment or suggest a poll at www.heraldnet.com/ webmonkey.
A4 Saturday, 01.09.2016 The Daily Herald
Barista burned, fire probed Herald staff EVERETT — Fire investigators on Friday were continuing the investigation into the cause of fire that injured a barista Thursday at a coffee stand along Everett Mall Way. The woman, who appeared to be in her 20s, was taken to Harborview Medical Center in Seattle. “After reviewing security video, we believe
a propane tank stored inside the coffee stand contributed to the fire,” Everett Assistant Fire Marshal Eric Hicks said Friday. “We still have yet to interview the victim and we are hoping to do so soon.” The fire was reported about 4:45 p.m. Thursday. It apparently spread from the stand to a nearby car, Hicks said. The Sinners and Saints Coffee Co.
stand, a temporary building, was destroyed. Witnesses reported explosions, which may have been the car’s tires. Propane is an odorless gas, but contains an additive that smells like rotten eggs so people can detect it. The Everett Fire Department urges people to leave their homes immediately and call 911 if they encounter such an unusual odor.
Search is on for bank robber Herald staff EVERETT — A wide search failed to track down a suspect in an early Friday afternoon bank robbery.
The FBI and Everett police were looking for a man who robbed the Chase Bank branch inside the Evergreen Way Fred Meyer.
A police dog was used in the search. “At this time, the investigation is active,” Everett police Lt. Ryan Dalberg said Friday.
Frognal hearings postponed Herald staff PICNIC POINT — Hearings about the approval of the 112-home Frognal Estates subdivision proposed on hilly, forested parcels near Picnic Point Elementary have been put on hold. Hearing Examiner Peter Camp issued an order Friday postponing the
hearings because some nearby property owners did not receive notice, as required by law. The hearings were originally set for Jan. 11 to 15. They’re likely to be rescheduled for some time after late February, possibly during the spring. County planners have recommended approving the development, but
a neighborhood group has appealed. Neighbors are worried about the development’s potential to increase storm runoff, landslide risks and traffic. Representatives from Everett-based developer Integral Northwest say they’re prepared to demonstrate their plans to cope with the development’s impacts on the 22-acre site.
2 dead after Shoreline, Tacoma fires SHORELINE — Fire officials said two people have been found dead after house fires in Shoreline and Tacoma. Firefighters said they found a man in his 30s dead in a Shoreline basement bedroom. The man’s dog was also killed. A person was also found dead in an overnight house fire in Tacoma.
Olympia: More crimes done by released prisoners Corrections officials said at least 27 prisoners mistakenly released early because of a software coding error committed crimes when they should have still been in prison. Corrections Secretary Dan Pacholke said that of that number, eight committed felonies and 19 committed misdemeanors. The most serious of the
Herald staff Anyone interested in volunteering at Everett Animal Services must first attend a volunteer orientation. A volunteer orientation is set for 2:304:30 p.m. Saturday at the shelter at 333 Smith Island
Road. There’s no need to sign up; just show up. Volunteers must be at least 18 years old and able to work independently without supervision, or be at least 13 years old with a parent or guardian. You must be able to commit to working one shift per
week for a minimum of three months. Opportunities include helping walk or train dogs, organize events, help with other animals or shelter customers, and other tasks. Learn more at https:// everettwa.gov/178.
I-5 closures set for next week Herald Staff Commuters on I-5 should expect some overnight lane closures in the coming week. On Saturday and Monday nights, the two left lanes of northbound I-5 and the left lane of southbound I-5 in Marysville
will be closed at 116th Street NE for construction work on the 116th Street Interchange project. The closures will last from 7:30 p.m. Saturday-10 a.m. Sunday and from 7 p.m. Monday to about 5 a.m. Tuesday. On Wednesday, the left lane of northbound I-5 at
Snohomish From Page A3
as being a better balance of administrative and political authority,” Bauman said. Snohomish joins Mill Creek, Bothell, Mountlake Terrace and Granite Falls in having strong city managers. Most of Washington’s 281 cities, including more than a dozen across the county, have a strong mayor government, according to the nonprofit Municipal Research and Service Center. Betten plans to gather signatures on a petition that supports change after elections officials
finish reviewing it. County Elections Manager Garth Fell said the signatures of at least 218 registered Snohomish voters are needed to get the measure on the November ballot. That’s 10 percent of those who voted in the last election. Betten has scheduled a meeting to discuss the switch from 3 to 5 p.m. on Jan. 23 at the Snohomish Library. “I think it’s a really bad idea,” Guzak said. If the city were to switch to a strong mayor, it would take at least four years to vote a failing elected official out, she said. Recalling a mayor
Ebey Slough Bridge will be closed from 10 a.m.-3 a.m. Thursday for crews to replace expansion joints. A full schedule of lane closures is online at the state Department of Transportation website, at http://1.usa. gov/1xV6lxo.
can also be difficult. Under the current system, the council evaluates the city manager’s performance every year. If it’s not up to par, they can get rid of the employee and hire someone else. Guzak said she’s happy with Bauman’s performance. During her new term as mayor, she wants to improve government transparency, find a new use for the Hal Moe Pool building, reduce sewer and water rates, upgrade the sewer treatment plant, finish transportation projects and look into switching to a one-source water system. “I’m hoping to be a positive force for the city,” Guzak said. Amy Nile: 425-339-3192; firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Inslee requests federal assistance for fall storm Gov. Jay Inslee has asked President Barack Obama to approve his request for a major disaster declaration. If approved, it would provide federal assistance for local jurisdictions recovering from a November storm that brought high winds, flooding and landslides. The governor specifically asked for assistance in 31 counties.
Attorney General Bob Ferguson has launched an investigation into whether a business group improperly influenced answers to a state survey of wages and working conditions for farmworkers.
From Herald news services
MARYSVILLE — A free screening of the documentary “Paper Tigers” has been rescheduled for 7 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 26 in the auditorium of Marysville Pilchuck High School. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. A planned showing
Cats From Page A3
linking its fundraising to news coverage created by high-profile animal cruelty cases. In the new case, the owner of the cats had a mobile home in the 7100 block of 42nd Street SE, north of town. The landowner, a separate party, is out of state, Lubrin said. The county got a tip Dec. 30 that the cat owner had abandoned her animals. It wasn’t the first complaint about the woman, Lubrin said. Animal control
Granite From Page A3
the City Council for 16 years. He works as a freelance director of photography and has lived in Granite Falls since 1993. He’s a proponent of the council-manager form of government. “What personally I hope I can do as mayor is make Granite Falls more visible,” he said. “I want to use the fact that we have a full-time person working as manager to get us out there more.” He’d like to promote tourism along the Mountain Loop Highway and draw more people to businesses in town, he said. Another priority is landing industrial businesses that bring jobs to the area.
of the film Nov. 17 was canceled because of the strong windstorm that battered the region. The movie is about teens at Walla Walla’s Lincoln High School, an alternative school that specializes in educating youth who have been exposed to trauma. The film is aimed at
school staff, parents and health care professionals as well as students, and it traces the progress made at Lincoln High to help the students learn and heal from adverse childhood experiences. More information is available on the website for Marysville/Tulalip United: mtunited.org.
dealt with her in September 2014 and again in June and October after complaints of cat urine odors. On Oct. 30, “the cats all appeared alert and healthy, food and water were present,” Lubrin said. The woman had 20 pet licenses for her cats. She indicated she was going to move to Montana, and on Nov. 6 released four cats to a local shelter. She also reported that she gave three more cats away around the same time, Lubrin said. On Jan. 4, animal control officers talked to neighbors, who were going inside the home each day and leaving food and water. The county gave the neighbors food
and water bowls for the cats, Lubrin said. “There was no indication the animals were sick or injured or diseased from the people the animal control officers talked to who had made entry into the home,” she said. The mobile home where the woman had lived is in the process of foreclosure, but not the property where it was located. “It is unknown how Pasado’s gained lawful entry into the home or how they gained legal custody of the cats,” the auditor’s statement said Friday.
Mayor Pro-Tem FitzGerald, 47, was elected to the City Council in 2003. He’s lived in Granite Falls for 17 years. He opposed the government change because he worried about the expense to a small city of paying for quality managers. He doesn’t want Granite Falls to become a stepping stone for inexperienced managers or longtime administrators on their way to retirement. “With who we hired as city manager, I’m really comfortable,” he said. “My biggest concern isn’t for my term, it’s for the future when we have to replace him.” In 2016, infrastructure is a focus for the council, he said. The city has money to work on roads and sidewalks and has formally supported an effort to pave the last 14 miles of the
Mountain Loop Highway. Hartman and FitzGerald said they want more people to come to City Council meetings, see how the city is run and weigh in on decisions. “Coming to council meetings and speaking their minds and telling us what they think, that’s how we know what they want,” Hartman said. The Granite Falls City Council meets the first and third Wednesdays of the month at 7 p.m. upstairs in City Hall, 206 S. Granite Ave. They hold work sessions on the second Wednesday of the month. Agendas are online at ci.granite-falls.wa.us. Next week, the council plans to interview candidates for a vacancy left after former councilman Tom Collins stepped down.
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According to Facebook, Ketchikan is finally located in Alaska. The Ketchikan Daily News reported that after almost a year of complaints, the social media giant has fixed a glitch that listed updates geotagged to Ketchikan as “Ketchikan, Washington.” A similar problem occurred on Wikipedia.
Spokane: Farm survey investigated
Alaska: Facebook admits Ketchikan not in Washington
Free screening of ‘Paper Tigers’ at Marysville Pilchuck High School Herald Staff
Volunteer at animal shelter
The investigation was requested by the Washington State Labor Council, the AFL-CIO, Columbia Legal Services and others. They contend the association coached farmers on their answers to produce desired results. The voluntary survey asked growers how much they pay workers for different tasks and different crops, such as hourly wages for pruning and piece-rate pay for harvest. The data is used to set wages for employment contracts.
felonies, Pacholke said, was an inmate who was released early in 2012 and shot at police following a burglary in Yakima. Officers weren’t injured and Ruiz is currently in custody on those charges.
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The Daily Herald
Saturday, 01.09.2016 A5
Claim: Statements by substitute teacher were discredited From Page A1
are preparing for a civil trial in the case. The claim filed Friday cites estimated damages between $60 million and $110 million. “Money is never going to bring back their loved ones and repair their families, but we’re required to put a number, by law,” she said. Officials in the Marysville School District on Friday said it was too early to comment on the claim. The district has 60 days to respond. “While our hearts and prayers go out to the families who have suffered this tragedy, we were very disappointed to learn through our attorneys that a claim has been filed,” the district said in a prepared statement. “We have not yet had
Path From Page A1
Trails to Success is a partnership with the juvenile court, the county’s parks department, Snohomish County WorkSource and the court’s Reclaiming Futures program. Kids are referred by their probation counselor or community corrections officer. The twoweek program is voluntary and the participants generally are finishing up their probation requirements. The teens visit WorkSource and learn how to create a resume, job search and practice interview skills. They obtain their food handlers card, allowing them to work in restaurants. The teens also work for the county’s parks department
the opportunity to thoroughly review the claim and thus cannot comment directly on it at this time.” A major component of the claim revolves around statements by Rosemary Cooper, a substitute teacher who insisted she was told about the shooting in advance by a student, and then warned the School District. When confronted by detectives, however, Cooper’s stories repeatedly changed. Detectives who looked into the details determined that Cooper received no advance warning and that the teen she claimed tipped her off was actually trying to apologize for classmates who were making fun of the sub by sharing altered photos of her on their smartphones.
on a short-term outdoor project. The participants inspect the sites, plan how to get the work done and create a timeline to finish the job. They learn about job safety and time management. Bolton and Wygant let the teens find their way and they often see leaders emerge. “You really see kids step up,” Bolton said. During the program, kids painted a freeway overpass, tidied up trails and a dog park and removed blackberry bushes. The parks department pays a $140 stipend for four days of work. Yearly, people volunteer about 48,000 hours to the county’s parks, Teigen said. A good number of those volunteers are young people, including teens completing projects to become Eagle Scouts. “What’s interesting is there’s not a lot of
Even so, Kays maintains, the district knew violence was possible and “failed to take precautions to protect kids from this tragedy,” she said. “A lawsuit is designed to search for the truth and ferret out who knew what and when they knew it.” Cooper’s claims are part of that “knowledge and notice,” she said. The claim quotes heavily from part of Cooper’s statements to police but does not mention her later recantation. That happened before she was contacted by TV news reporters, at which point she claimed she felt pressured by police to change her story. She also said that detectives had yelled at her in interviews. That prompted police to release
DANIELLA BECCARIA / FOR THE HERALD
difference between the Eagle Scout and the kid coming off of probation, except maybe one or two decisions,” Teigen said.
Dennis James Reece
Della Mae Hord, 78 of S n o h o m i s h , Wa s h i n g t o n , went to the Lord on D e c e m b e r 2 9 , 2 015 i n Harper, Kansas where she was being cared for by her daughter, Dawn Van Denburgh. D e l l a “ S i s s y ” H o rd w a s preceded in death by her parents, Harold and Helen Prater. She is sur vived by her husband, William “Bill” Hord; her children, Dawn VanDenburgh (Kenny), Debbie Olson (Don), Darrell Draper (Cindy), and Dale D r a p e r ( J e n n y ) ; grandchildren, Rachell, Brandon, Torre, Todd and Lisa along with stepchildren, step-grandchildren, sister and brothers. Della loved to travel and spent her winters in Yuma, Arizona. She loved to visit with family and friends and especially enjoyed playing card games and was an exc e l l e n t p l aye r o f m a ny games. A devoted mother and grandmother, Della enjoyed spending her time watching her kids and grandkids in all their extra curricular activities and sports events and enjoyed cheering for them from the stands. Of all her gif ts, her love and radiant smile will be missed by all of her family and friends. A memorial service will be held Januar y 16, 2016, at 2 : 0 0 p . m . a t C ro s s V i ew Church in Snohomish. In lieu of flowers please send donations to your favorite charity.
Marilyn Mae Miller Broughton
May 11, 1931 – August 20, 2011
Roger Dean Broughton
August 5, 1928 – Dec. 20, 2015 Roger Dean Broughton peacefully passed away at his home Sunday, December 20, 2015, in the company of family members at the age of 87. A f u n e r a l s e r v i c e celebrating Roger’s life will be held on Saturday, January 9, 2016, at 11 a.m. at Purdy & Kerr with Dawson Funeral H o m e , 4 0 9 W. M a i n S t . , Monroe, 360-794-7049. Burial will take place at the Sultan Cemetery.
“This was not a hard sale for us. These are our kids. We don’t know where some of the best and brightest kids are going to come from.
Everyone should have a chance to play catch up or turn a page.” Kids are less likely to commit new crimes if they
(I)f you can fight and die for your country you ought to be able to have a cigarette.
From Page A1
are potentially healthier alternatives to cigarettes. Purchase of vaping devices and e-cigarettes by people younger than 21 would also be banned by the bills. However, Baumgartner said he was open to having a hearing on the measure in the coming months. “My position is if you can fight and die for your country you ought to be able to have a cigarette,” he added. A person guilty of selling or giving tobacco or tobacco products like e-cigarettes to people younger than 21 would get a gross misdemeanor if the smoking age is raised but
— Sen. Michael Baumgartner, R-Spokane
underage people caught with tobacco would face no penalties other than having the tobacco taken. The state Office of Financial Management estimated last year that raising the smoking age would cost the state $39.6 million in
Ryan G. Fielder 70, born Februar y 4, 1945, passed away p e a c e f u l l y a t h o m e leaving his wife, MeShell Fielder; daughter, Heather Fielder; son, Mat Fielder, d a u g h te r- i n - l aw, H e a t h e r Fielder; and grandchildren, Maddie and Gaven. He was loved by all who knew him. We will all miss him and his wonder ful stories. A c l o s e d p r i v a te f a m i l y memorial has been held in his honor to celebrate his life.
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groups, extra counselors in the schools, youth mental health training for district staff and screenings for atrisk students. Raymond Fryberg, 42, is scheduled to be sentenced Monday in U.S. District Court in Seattle. He was convicted in September of illegally possessing multiple firearms, including the gun used at the high school. Raymond Fryberg was the subject of a 2002 protection order in Tulalip Tribal Court that forbade him from owning guns. Federal prosecutors are seeking a three-year sentence. Jaylen reportedly took the gun from the center console of his father’s pickup. Rikki King: 425-339-3449; firstname.lastname@example.org.
find jobs, said Mike Irons, a probation services manager at Denney. Evidence also suggests that good experiences at their first jobs can help keep kids out of trouble later in life. There were 36 teens who went through the Trails to Success program. More than a third of the teens found jobs. That’s a higher employment rate than the county average for teens, Irons said. The last session ended in November but the program will continue in 2016. Bolton and Wygant want to find more community partners to offer to work experience to teens. “We’d like to find businesses who are willing to take a chance and give a kid his first job,” Bolton said. Diana Hefley: 425-3393463; hefley@heraldnet. com. Twitter: @dianahefley.
the 2015-2017 budget cycle because of anticipated loss of tax revenue related to the state taxes on tobacco and cigarettes. A report by the state Department of Health says smoking-related illnesses cost each Washington household about $628 a year in health care expenses. Republican Rep. Joe Schmick of Colfax, a member of the House Committee on Health Care & Wellness, opposes the bill. “I just believe that people at age 18, if they’ve been given the proper education and the pros and cons about smoking, they should be able to make their own decision,” he said. Sen. Mark Miloscia, R-Federal Way, said 18-year-olds aren’t allowed to use drugs like meth or heroin simply because they’re 18.
Ryan G. Fielder
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attorney Ann Deutscher. Deutscher asked the Tacoma law firm to take over the case, but she still is part of the litigation, Kays said. In October, Deutscher held a press conference about her quest for public records from the district. The press conference, suggesting the district was hiding something, was timed to coincide with the one-year mark since the shootings, when several community healing events were taking place. The district Friday said it continues to work with the city of Marysville and Tulalip Tribes “to move forward in our recovery to help our community heal, unite and grow stronger.” Those efforts include therapy and support
Volunteers from the Denney Juvenile Justice Center load up the van after installing a water line at Old School Park in Darrington on Nov. 15.
OBITUARIES AND MEMORIALS Dennis James Reece, was born October 8, 1958, in Everett, Washington to Jim and Vivian Reece. He p a s s e d a w ay J a n u a r y 5 , 2016, at home surrounded by the love of his friends and family. Dennis worked many years for Summit Timber and G & D Logging and spent the remaining years of his career working for Stanwood Redi-Mix. He will be remembered for his big smile, the mischievous twinkle in his eye and his zest for life with friends and family. He loved his time on the water fishing, crabbing and his annual hunting trips. Many will remember Dennis a n d l i fe - l o n g f r i e n d , L e s , making whatever they were doing a bit more comical for ever yone involved. Dennis loved to have fun. Dennis is survived by his f a t h e r, J i m R e e c e ; h i s brother, Jim and wife, Cindy, and his nephews. He was preceded in death by his mother, Vivian. The family would like to thank his numerous friends for their support during his illness. Also, the kind p ro fe s s i o n a l p e o p l e f ro m Providence Hospice. A celebration of his life will be held, Saturday, January 16, 2016, from 1-4 at Loyal Heights Hall, located at 4305 269th PL NE, Arlington. (Proceed West on Stanwood Br yant rd., from H w y 9 , a p p rox . 3 / 4 m i l e mile. Turn Nor th on 39th and East at the T. Hall is on left at end of road)
audiotapes of their conversations with Cooper. There was no yelling or abuse on the recordings, just her acknowledgement that she might have been confused. The claim also alleges that the district did not properly supervise Jaylen Fryberg, including the handling of discipline for a fight he was in earlier that month. The families represented in the claim are those of Andrew Fryberg, Zoe Galasso, Gia Soriano and Shaylee Chuckulnaskit, who were killed, and Nate Hatch, who survived a gunshot to the jaw. Jaylen Fryberg took his own life after killing his friends in a cafeteria at the high school. The families initially were represented by Seattle
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Drug lord recaptured Many are now calling for his immediate extradition to the United States.
Military academy assaults
EDUARDO VERDUGO / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Joaquin “El Chapo” Guzman is escorted to a helicopter in handcuffs by Mexican marines in 2014.
REBECCA BLACKWELL / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Mexican President Enrique Pena Nieto announces Friday in Mexico City that Guzman has been recaptured.
KIKO GUERRERO / EL DEBATE
A Mexican marine inspects an open manhole after the recapture of Guzman in Los Mochis, Mexico, on Friday.
Pena Nieto gave a brief live message Friday afternoon that focused heavily on touting the competency of his administration, which has suffered a series of embarrassments and scandals in the first half of his presidency. “The arrest of today is very important for the government of Mexico. It shows that the public can have confidence in its institutions,” Pena Nieto said. “Mexicans can count on a government decided and determined to build a better country.”
World’s top drug lord Guzman, a legendary figure in Mexico who went from a farmer’s son to the world’s top drug lord, was apprehended after a shootout between gunmen and Mexican marines at a home in an upscale
neighborhood in Los Mochis, a seaside city in Guzman’s home state of Sinaloa. Authorities first located Guzman several days ago, based on reports that he was in Los Mochis, a Mexican law enforcement official said. The Mexican navy said marines raided a home after receiving a tip about armed men there. They were fired on from inside the structure, the navy said. Five suspects were killed and six others arrested. The marine’s injuries were not life threatening. “You could hear intense gunfire and a helicopter; it was fierce,” said a neighbor, adding that the battle raged for three hours, starting at 4 a.m. Guzman may have been at the house and fled while his gunmen and bodyguards provided covering fire from the house, said a second federal
law enforcement official. Guzman was later captured at the hotel Doux, a low-rise modern building on the outskirts of town. Some reports said he tried to escape through storm drains. In 2014, Guzman evaded capture by fleeing through a network of interconnected tunnels in the drainage system under Culiacan, the Sinaloa state capital. Marines seized two armored vehicles, eight rifles, one handgun and a rocket-propelled grenade launcher at the home in Los Mochis, the navy said. Photos of the arms seized showed that two of the rifles were .50-caliber sniper guns, capable of penetrating most bullet-proof vests and cars. The grenade launcher was found loaded, with an extra round nearby. An assault rifle had a 40-mm grenade launcher and at least one grenade. After his first capture in Guatemala in June 1993, Guzman was sentenced to 20 years in prison. He reportedly made his 2001 escape from the maximum security prison in a laundry cart, though some have discounted that version. His second escape last July was even more audacious. He slipped down a hole in his shower stall in plain view of guards into a mile-long tunnel dug from a property outside the prison. The tunnel had ventilation, lights and a motorbike on rails, illustrating the extent to which corruption was involved in covering up the elaborate operation. Noise of the final breakthrough from the tunnel was obvious inside the prison, according a video of Guzman in his cell just before he escaped. Mexico launched a huge manhunt and a couple of months later tracked him to the mountains of his home state, arresting a pilot who allegedly flew Guzman to the region hours after his escape. Guzman was said to have narrowly escaped an earlier capture and injured a leg and his face while fleeing marines in the rugged terrain.
Marine general: Standards will fall Associated Press WASHINGTON — A top Marine general predicted Friday that the Defense Department’s vows to maintain the same standards for women and men in combat jobs won’t last, saying the military will eventually be pressured to lower the qualifications so more women can serve in jobs like the Marine infantry. The public comments by Gen. John Kelly, head of U.S. Southern Command, underscored how strongly the Marines opposed Defense Secretary Ash Carter’s plans to fully integrate women into all combat jobs, including the Marine Corps and special
Dem debate could exclude O’Malley WASHINGTON — Former Maryland Gov. Martin O’Malley is at risk of being excluded from the next Democratic presidential debate based on criteria released Friday by NBC News. In order to qualify for the Jan. 17 debate in Charleston, South Carolina, a candidate must reach an average of 5 percent either in recent national polls or in polls in the early voting states of Iowa, New Hampshire or South Carolina, NBC said. O’Malley has been polling at about 5 percent in Iowa, but is falling short of that in New Hampshire, South Carolina, and in national surveys.
Associated Press MEXICO CITY — The world’s most-wanted drug lord was recaptured in a daring raid by Mexican marines Friday, six months after he fled through a tunnel from a maximum security prison in a made-forHollywood escape that deeply embarrassed the government and strained ties with the United States. Mexican President Enrique Pena Nieto announced the capture of Joaquin “El Chapo” Guzman using his Twitter account: “Mission accomplished: we have him.” Few had thought Guzman would be taken alive, and few now believe Mexico will want to try to hold him a third time in Mexican prisons. He escaped from maximum-security facilities in 2001 and on July 11, 2015, the second breakout especially humiliating for the Pena Nieto administration, which only held him for less than 18 months. The capture had top Mexican officials at a Foreign Ministry event gleefully embracing and breaking into a spontaneous rendition of the national anthem after Interior Secretary Miguel Osorio Chong delivered the news. No sooner than Guzman was apprehended, calls started for his immediate extradition to the U.S., including from a Republican presidential candidate, Florida Sen. Marco Rubio. “Given that ‘El Chapo’ has already escaped from Mexican prison twice, this third opportunity to bring him to justice cannot be squandered,” Rubio said. The United States filed requests for extradition for Guzman on June 25, before he escaped from prison. In September, a judge issued a second provisional arrest warrant on U.S. charges of organized crime, money laundering, drug trafficking, homicide and others. But Guzman’s lawyers already filed appeals and received injunctions that could substantially delay the process. Mexico said after the 2014 capture of the cartel boss that he would be tried in his home country first, with officials promising they would hang on to him. After his escape in July, the talk Friday about keeping and trying Guzman, almost as a matter of national pride, wasn’t so overt. “It would be better for the Americans to take him away,” said Mexican security analyst Raul Benitez. Pena Nieto said he personally issued the order to recapture Guzman and heaped praise on Mexican agencies for their coordinated effort. “Careful and intensive intelligence work was carried out for months” leading up to the arrest, he said.
ACROSS THE U.S.
operations forces like Navy SEALs and Army Green Berets. A new, high-level disagreement is erupting over whether the Marine Corps must also fully integrate its 12-week recruit training program at Parris Island in South Carolina. “They’re saying we are not going to change any standards,” Kelly said at the Pentagon. “There will be great pressure, whether it’s 12 months from now, four years from now, because the question will be asked whether we’ve let women into these other roles, why aren’t they staying in those other roles? Why aren’t they advancing as infantry people?” Kelly, who has been a Marine for 45 years and served
three tours in Iraq, said the sole basis for change in the military should be whether the change will make units more lethal. “If the answer to that is no, clearly don’t do it. If the answer to that is, it shouldn’t hurt, I would suggest that we shouldn’t do it, because it might hurt,” Kelly said. Carter in December ordered all combat jobs open to women, but also vowed that no standards would be lowered to make way for women. The Marine Corps initially sought to keep certain infantry and combat jobs closed to women, citing studies showing combined-gender units are not as effective as male-only units, but they were rebuffed.
Carter’s December ruling said the military services should integrate women into combat jobs “using their existing recruiting, accession, training and assignment procedures.” But on Jan. 1, Navy Secretary Ray Mabus told the Marines he wanted a plan by Jan. 15 for how the Marines would fully integrate their recruit training. And he said he wanted the integration to begin no later than April 1. The other three services do not separate women from men in basic training, although it is not unusual to have all-male platoons or battalions in training. Men and women have separate living quarters.
Reports of sexual assaults at the three major military academies surged in the 2014-15 school year, led by the Air Force Academy, where the number nearly doubled, the Defense Department said Friday. Complaints of sexual harassment also spiked, the department said. Pentagon officials said the sharp increases were due largely to students’ growing confidence in the reporting system. The Navy, Army and Air Force academies received a total of 91 sexual assault reports in 2014-15, up from 59 in the previous school year, an increase of 54 percent. The Naval Academy in Annapolis, Maryland, reported 25, compared with 23 a year earlier.
Virginia: Corruption The former vice mayor of Norfolk was indicted by a federal grand jury on corruption charges Friday for allegedly taking hundreds of thousands of dollars in cash and gifts in exchange for supporting development projects, including a strip club, and then lying about it under oath. Anthony Burfoot, 48, who also served as a city councilman and treasurer, solicited car payments, home appliances and more from two developers between 2005 and 2011, according to the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Eastern District of Virginia. If Burfoot is found guilty, he faces a maximum of 20 years in prison.
Michigan: Air rage case The FBI said a rowdy passenger on a flight from New York to Chicago was restrained with a belt, necktie and apron after demanding to get off the plane. United Airlines Flight 3461, operated by Shuttle America, was diverted to Detroit Metropolitan Airport and landed about 8 p.m. Thursday. Breanna Farquharson, 22, was arrested and charged with assaulting a crew member. The plane had 69 passengers and four crew members. It arrived in Chicago about an hour late.
N. Jersey: Shoplifting trial A firefighter will lose his $78,096-a-year job after being convicted of shoplifting $7.98 worth of items. A Municipal Court judge Friday said Ashton Funk, 34, of Northfield, has to forfeit his jobs as a firefighter and lifeguard after being convicted of shoplifting from a convenience store in Margate in August. The Atlantic County prosecutor’s office wanted him dismissed from the jobs, saying a public employee is subject to dismissal if convicted of an offense involving dishonesty.
New York: Celebrity hacks A Bahamian man charged with hacking into celebrities’ email accounts to steal unreleased movie and TV scripts and private sex videos can be held without bail because he’s a flight risk, a judge said Friday. The risk that Alonzo Knowles will flee was “overwhelmingly established” during a bail hearing after he pleaded not guilty to charges he violated copyright infringement and identity theft laws, the U.S. District judge said. The judge called it an “unusual case” and described allegations that Knowles had planned to sell private information, including “sexual material and the like.”
AROUND THE WORLD Libya: ISIS claims attack An Islamic State affiliate claimed responsibility for a suicide truck bomb attack targeting a police base in the town of Zliten that authorities said killed at least 60 policemen and wounded around 200. In an online statement after Thursday’s attack, the group calling itself the IS Barqa Province said it was carried out by Abu al-Abbas al-Muhajir, who detonated his explosive-laden truck among the Libyan border police at the base. From Herald news services
Herald Business Journal A7
THE DAILY HERALD
Firms must reveal tax breaks Boeing and other aerospace businesses must disclose their benefits for 2014 and 2015 by early May. Associated Press OLYMPIA — Boeing and hundreds of other aerospace firms in Washington will have to publicly disclose savings from some of their biggest tax breaks by early May. The state Department of Revenue reversed its previous decision on the issue, which said the companies would not have to reveal their tax savings for a decade, The
Seattle Times reported. The Times had challenged the tax agency’s interpretation of a tax-incentive transparency law passed in 2013. In a letter sent to the newspaper this week, the agency’s assistant director of taxpayer services said it reconsidered the Times’ appeal and will require disclosures beginning this year. The department said it has notified Boeing and other aerospace firms that they must disclose their benefits for 2014 and 2015 by early May. Similar filings will then be required annually. In a 2013 special session, the state Legislature approved a suite of tax incentives aimed at Boeing and the aerospace sector. They were meant to ensure that the
777X was assembled in Everett. Most of the tax breaks were first approved in 2003 and set to expire in 2024, but the new legislation extended them until 2040. Washington’s aerospace industry is expected to save $8.7 billion during that 16-year period. That makes it the largest state tax benefit in the nation’s history. As the state’s biggest aerospace company — and largest private employer — Boeing will greatly benefit from the tax breaks. In 2012, it provided just over three of every four aerospace manufacturing jobs in the state, according to a state-commissioned study. That same year, Boeing accounted for 95 percent of the aerospace industry’s $51.2 billion sales revenue, according to
the study. Boeing said Thursday that Washington’s aerospace tax incentives have been a success. “Any objective analysis will show that these incentives have generated hundreds of millions of dollars in taxes to the state while providing economic opportunities and improving quality of life for hundreds of thousands of Washington residents,” said a statement provided by spokeswoman Deborah Feldman. “We look forward to an open discussion of their value.” Last month, the company disclosed that in 2014 it saved $19,586,512 on sales tax for construction at its Everett plant. See TAXES, Page A8
Economy’s great. For some Prime-aged men still aren’t working at anywhere close to the rate they did before the recession. By Jim Tankersley The Washington Post
WASHINGTON — America is enjoying a stretch of stellar jobs reports, including Friday’s announcement that the economy added 292,000 jobs in December. Job growth averaged 221,000 a month for 2015. The Obama administration trumpets the news that the past two years have seen more jobs created than any similar stretch since the late 1990s. There’s much to celebrate in those numbers — whether you compare them to the depths of the recession or the much weaker earlier years of the recovery, or even to most of the rest of the world right now. Even for people who worry chronically about the American economy, there’s good reason to be cheerful. And yet — you had to guess there was a yet — there are still real concerns with the economy, in the short and long term. A quick review of some of the positives: 1) A lot of jobs are being created. 2) Consumers are feeling better. 3) Economic uncertainty, which conservatives have long warned was squashing the recovery, has fallen. 4) And of course, unemployment is at 5 percent, a steep drop from the recession. Now here come the caveats — the reasons why large slices of America still worry about the recovery. A) We still have ground to make up from the Great Recession. The Hamilton Project at Brookings
The Washington Post
vidence shows that most people who make it to the top 1 percent of income earners usually don’t stay at the top for very long. But the person who wins the $800 million Powerball Jackpot during Saturday night’s drawing, assuming one person wins the
Ford sells record 1.1 million vehicles in China Ford reported record sales of about 1.1 million vehicles in China last year. The Dearborn, Michigan, automaker said Friday that its 2015 sales in the country were up 3 percent from the previous year. It also set a new monthly sales record in December, selling 124,768 vehicles. That’s up 27 percent from the prioryear period. Ford Motor Co.’s passenger car joint venture, Changan Ford Automobile, broke its annual and December sales records. For 2015, the joint venture sold 836,425 vehicles. It’s a 7 percent rise from 2014. It sold 96,960 vehicles in December, a 49 percent jump from the yearago period.
Toys R Us boosts sales during holidays Toys R Us reported stronger holiday sales despite intense competition from online retailers such as Amazon. com. The company said Friday that sales at stores open at least a year rose 2 percent from Nov. 2 to Jan. 2, compared with last year’s holiday season. From Nov. 29 and Jan. 2, sales at stores open at least a year rose 3.7 percent. The results are an illustration of advances made under new CEO David Brandon. After leaving shoppers wanting over the past few holidays, Brandon put a priority on ensuring that the hottest toys were in stock in the final stretch before Christmas.
Wholesale businesses cut back stockpiles
A trader follows stock prices Friday at the New York Stock Exchange.
calculates what it calls a “jobs gap,” which is the number of jobs still needed to regain what was lost during the recession, plus the new people who have entered the potential labor force since then. That gap has shrunk dramatically in the last few years, but it’s still at 2.5 million jobs. B) Growth is still slow. There’s no way around this: The U.S. economy still isn’t expanding as fast as it has in previous recoveries. Faster growth would likely bring even more jobs, and it might ease fears that another recession could be looming around the corner. C) Wages are growing, but relatively slowly, which means a lot of Americans are still waiting for that raise they’ve been waiting on ... for a long time. D) A lot of people still feel left behind.
This true in absolute terms and in relative ones. Let’s start with relative: Many Americans recognize the progress the economy has made but remember how much faster that progress came in previous recoveries in the 1980s and ’90s. (The 2000s, not so much.) They have high expectations, and they still see this recovery falling short of them. That’s true in growth and in wages, and it is also true, to a lesser degree, in jobs. The past two years, while an improvement, still look a step-change worse than the job growth of the ’80s and ’90s. Perhaps most importantly — at least when it comes to the animating forces of the current presidential election — is the way that this recovery seems to have completely bypassed a certain set
MARK LENNIHAN / ASSOCIATED PRESS
of workers. As the centrist Democratic think tank Third Way notes in a new report, prime-aged men still aren’t working at anywhere close to the rate they did before the recession. The numbers look even worse for men without college degrees. This is the group that right now is driving the political discussion over the economy. Many of them are angry and anxious about the economy. Donald Trump has harnessed those anxieties on his way to the top of the polls for the Republican presidential nomination. It may seem incongruous that “Make America Great Again” could be a winning slogan even as the economy churns out more than 200,000 jobs a month. But in the context of this recovery, and the way it has disappointed so many workers, it makes sense.
What to do if you win the Powerball jackpot By Jonnelle Marte
entire pot, will have such a large pile of cash that they can create a steady cash flow of millions of dollars a year without taking much risk. “With this amount of money there’s really no reason to be overly aggressive,” said Jeffrey Carbone, managing partner and founding member of Cornerstone Financial Partners in Charlotte, North Carolina.
More than $27 million is available for qualified Puget Sound Energy customers in need. Several programs, administered by local community-services agencies in partnership with the Washington State Department of Commerce, can help customers receive financial help with their bills, manage their household utility
“Lottery winners unfortunately try to get richer but now it’s really about maintaining your wealth.” For someone taking the lumpsum, the prize would amount to an estimated $372 million after federal taxes, according to the website USAMega.com. After state taxes, that pot would be reduced to about $350 million — though it could be more or less depending on the state. (Ten
budgets and lower their home energy usage. Call 866-2235425 or go to the PSE website for details. Join Economic Alliance Snohomish County for a night of networking and hockey. EASC’s Night at the Silvertips is 6 to 8:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Octane Lounge in Xfinity
Arena. The Silvertips will face off against the Regina Pats. Tickets are limited. Register in advance. For details, www. economicalliancesc.org/events/ easc-at-the-everett-silvertips/. The Employment Security Department has issued 2016 tax rate notices to employers and has updated its website, www.
states, along with Puerto Rico and the U.S. Virgin Islands, don’t charge any state taxes on lottery winnings, according to USAMega.com.) After investing that $350 million in a conservative portfolio that earns an average of 3 percent a year, the move could generate a steady cash flow of See PRIZE, Page A8
esd.wa.gov/employertaxes/determining-your-taxrates, with the new information. Tax rates in all 40 rate classes declined from 2015 to 2016. About 83 percent of employers will move into a lowerrate class or stay the same. Biz Bits runs Monday through Saturday.
U.S. wholesale businesses trimmed their stockpiles for the second straight month in November, while their sales plunged by the largest amount in 10 months. The Commerce Department said wholesale inventories fell 0.3 percent in November after a similar 0.3 percent drop in October. Sales plunged 1 percent, which was the biggest setback since January. Economists are hoping that continued strong job gains will boost consumer spending and businesses will respond by restocking their empty shelves in coming months.
Energy cuts into Canada job market A cocktail of collapsing oil prices, slow global growth and an aging population is producing one of the most sluggish labor markets in Canada’s history. Employment rose on average less than 1 percent for a second consecutive year in 2015, Statistics Canada data released Friday show. That’s only happened four times since 1945. Average job growth of 1.1 percent over the past decade is rivaled only by the slump in the 1990s in the country’s postwar era. The malaise poses another challenge for an economy running out of drivers and increasingly reliant on a weakening currency to fuel growth. Job creation of 158,100 last year wasn’t enough to prevent the unemployment rate from rising to 7.1 percent from 6.7 percent. From Herald news services
Amazon . . . . . 607.05 -0.89 Boeing . . . . . . 129.93 -3.08 Costco . . . . . . . 152.11 -2.71 Crane . . . . . . . . 45.46 -0.48 FrontierCom . . . . 4.67 -0.02 HeritageFin . . . 18.19 -0.31 HomeStBnk . . . 20.45 -0.55 Microsoft . . . . . 52.33 0.16 Nordstrom . . . . 46.26 -2.24 Paccar . . . . . . . . 45.23 -0.52 Starbucks . . . . . 56.63 -0.06 T-Mobile . . . . . . 39.88 -0.63 WshFederal . . . 21.87 -0.50 Zillow . . . . . . . . 22.10 0.60 Zumiez . . . . . . . 16.62 -0.19 Market report, A8
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 16,346.45 .djt 6,946.36 NYA 9,528.77 dju 578.82 .IXIC 4,643.63 .inx 1,922.03 mid 1,308.48 W5000 19,867.10 rut 1,046.20 Symbol Close ALK 70.39 AMZN 607.05 AVA 35.11 BLDP 1.33 BBSI 38.22 BA 129.93 COLB 29.69 COLM 46.29 COST 152.11 BREW 7.14 CRAY 28.78 DAIO 2.51 DVA 67.67 ESL 75.80 EXPE 111.41 EXPD 42.78 FEIC 70.35 FLIR 30.28 HFWA 18.19 HMST 20.45 ITRI 31.98 KTEC 9.30 KTCC 6.92 LSCC 5.45 LAD 86.29 MENT 17.18 MU 13.33 MSFT 52.33 MVIS 2.58 NLS 19.36 NKE 58.88 JWN 46.26 NWN 51.00 NWPX 9.23 OUTR 33.40 PCAR 45.23 PCL 44.43 POPE 66.07 PCP 232.07 RSYS 2.31 RNWK 3.75 RENT 41.72 SRPT 35.93 SGEN 37.36 SBUX 56.63 TTMI 5.59 TSBK 12.68 TMUS 39.88 USB 39.70 WAFD 21.87 WY 27.90 Z 22.10 ZUMZ 16.62
Change -167.65 -49.03 -121.65 1.31 -45.79 -21.06 -18.01 -222.43 -18.36 Change -3.59 -0.89 -0.37 0.02 -2.21 -3.05 -0.88 -3.39 -2.71 -0.40 0.36 0.00 0.05 -0.25 -3.40 0.12 -1.01 0.26 -0.31 -0.55 -0.58 0.00 -0.34 -0.37 -1.62 -0.24 -0.33 0.16 -0.18 -0.54 -0.97 -2.24 0.14 -0.74 -1.10 -0.52 -0.51 1.15 -0.15 -0.05 -0.09 -2.23 -0.28 -0.53 -0.06 -0.22 0.00 -0.63 -0.57 -0.50 -0.26 0.60 -0.19
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 41.70 13.41 12.49 7.66 126.56 28.09 33.87 56.85 4.23 22.95 68.19 83.16 52.25 27.22 85.26 68.44 51.63 70.50 232.96 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
WWW.HERALDNET.COM 52-week low 15,370.33 6,934.69 9,509.59 539.96 4,292.14 1,867.01 1,307.30 19,619.26 1,045.11 52-week low 58.15 285.25 29.77 1.07 26.48 115.14 24.60 41.11 117.03 6.80 18.00 2.26 67.30 69.77 76.34 40.50 64.93 25.12 15.44 16.91 27.93 8.08 6.85 3.25 79.84 17.02 13.29 39.72 1.88 13.82 45.35 46.14 42.00 9.19 33.21 45.04 36.95 58.15 186.17 1.79 3.73 41.60 11.33 30.05 39.50 5.47 9.02 28.26 38.81 19.72 26.73 21.35 11.53
A wave of late selling pummeled U.S. stocks Friday and pushed the market to its worst week in four years. The dismal start to the new year comes as investors worry that China’s huge economy is slowing down. That has helped send the price of oil plunging to its lowest level since 2004. Associated Press
MOST ACTIVE Volume Bank of America (BAC) 186,749,793 SPDR S&P 500 ETF Trust (SPY) 114,830,677 Barclays Bk. iPath S&P 500 VI 101,307,249 SunEdison (SUNE) 88,014,281 General Electric (GE) 72,908,723 iShares MSCI Emerging Mkts. 70,449,257 Apple (AAPL) 69,699,332 PowerShares QQQ Trust Series 163,954,234 Financial Select Sector SPDR E 63,648,427
GAINERS NGL Energy Partners (NGL) DB Crude Oil Long ETN (OLO) Fuling Global (FORK) FuelCell Energy (FCEL) Direxion Daily Cyber Security
Chg 45.61 36.74 18.14 15.79 13.99
LOSERS Southcross Energy Partners (SX Container Store Group (TCS) Barracuda Networks (CUDA) SORL Auto Parts (SORL) Weight Watchers International
Chg -50.38 -41.23 -34.69 -28.10 -24.62
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
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 $1.09 $0.70 $1.45 $0.71 $0.15 $0.01 $0.06 $0.65 $0.02 $0.01 $0.12 $1.01
buys 0.92 1.44 0.69 1.42 6.57 117.24 17.93 1.53 47.27 74.85 8.50 0.99
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 4.39% 3.81% 3.00% 3.89% 3.06% 3.5 1 0.5 last 0.19% 1.58% 2.92%
1 Month 4.47% 3.97% 3.02% 3.92% 3.08% 3.25 0.75 0.25 previous 0.19% 1.61% 2.93%
Close 32.88 2.48 1.12 1,104.10 13.92 880.2 2.02 118.45 156.6 132.82 61.55
Change -0.84% +0.20% -0.51% +0.56% +0.05% +0.17% -0.35% -0.46% -0.46% -0.04% +0.24%
COMMODITIES Crude oil Natural gas Unleaded gas Gold Silver Platinum Copper Coffee Wheat Soybean Cotton YTD (%) -5.06 -5.06 -5.04 -4.28 -4.88 -4.82 0.23 -5.04 -4.88 -5.44 -5.72 -3.11 -3.04 -6.99 -3.10 -5.70 -5.63 -4.67 -4.87 -9.21 -2.87 -3.27
1 yr -2.06 -3.22 -3.11 -0.7 -2.05 -9.66 0.01 -3.09 -2.03 2.56 1.36 -3.7 -4.86 -15.4 -2.19 -7.98 -7.65 -4.4 -5.1 -9.83 -9.32 -3.15
5 yr 11.16 10.63 10.76 11.71 11.17 11.21 3.56 10.77 11.19 11.26 10.59 7.62 5.92 1.39 8.26 9.50 10.01 9.53 6.02 9.46 4.27 6.44
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
Investor Cohen out for 2 years
From Page A7
ALEX BRANDON / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Jay Suthar sells Powerball tickets at Pine Liquors in Fort Washington, Maryland, on Friday.
in real estate, including commercial real estate and rental properties; 10 percent could be invested in alternative markets such as gold and other commodities; and 5 percent could be held in cash. Being too conservative with the money, however,
COUNCIL PUBLIC SAFETY AGENDA 5:15 P.M. JANUARY 13, 2016 CITY COUNCIL CHAMBERS 5:15 5:25 5:55 6:15
STOCK MARKET SUMMARY
Prize about $10.5 million a year. (And that’s without spending down any of the actual prize money.) For the typical worker, that would be enough money to cover the bills, buy a nice car, offer some financial support to family and friends and still indulge in some nice meals and a few vacations. One hypothetical portfolio that winners can consider would involve investing 40 percent of the money in municipal bonds, where returns would be free of federal — and in some cases state and local — taxes, Carbone says. Another 30 percent could be invested in dividend paying stocks from high-quality companies; 15 percent could be invested
■ Form your own portfolio ■ Stock updates throughout the day ■ The latest news on your favorite companies
Police Update...................................Chief Dan Templeman Business Model, Everett Fire Department..........Paul Gagnon Questions Adjourn RECONVENE AS REGULAR CITY COUNCIL MEETING
EVERETT CITY COUNCIL AGENDA 6:30 P.M. JANUARY 13, 2016 CITY COUNCIL CHAMBERS Citizen Comments COUNCIL BRIEFING AGENDA: (1) Authorize Everett Station Operations and Maintenance Agreement with Sound Transit. CONSENT ITEMS: (2) Resolution No. ____ authorizing claims in the amount of $924,613.84. (3) Resolution No. ____ authorizing payroll claims in the amount of $4,564,357.88. ACTION ITEMS: (4) Award contract for construction of Water Main Replacement “P” Project to Allied Construction Associates, Inc. (5) CB 1512-54 – 3rd and final Reading –Ordinance creating a special improvement project entitled “Three Acre Park, Phase 1,” Fund 308, Program 006, to accumulate all costs for the improvement.
Everett City Council agendas can be found, in their entirety, on the City of Everett Web Page at www.everettwa.gov/citycouncil. Everett City Council meetings are recorded for rebroadcast on government-access cable Comcast Channel 21 and Frontier Channel 29 at 12:00 p.m. on Monday and Tuesday; 2 p.m. and 7:00 p.m. Thursday; 7 p.m. Friday and Sunday; 10:00 a.m., Saturday. The City of Everett does not discriminate on the basis of disability in the admission or access to, or treatment in, its programs or activities. Requests for assistance or accommodations can be arranged by contacting the Everett City Council Office at (425) 257-8703. 1492725
could backfire. With yields on cash accounts such as money market accounts still being low, investors who stuck all of the money in cash could end up losing some of their winnings to inflation, Carbone says. Another thing to consider when trying to make the winnings last is to choose to receive the money over time instead of taking the lump-sum payout. The annuity would pay out the winnings over a 30-year period, which would keep some winners from blowing through the cash in a few years, says Andrew Stoltmann, a Chicago-based investment fraud lawyer who has represented lottery winners who sued
their advisers. Of course, taking the annuity means giving up some of the interest that the money would earn had the winner taken the money and invested it, he says. But for people who worry they won’t have the discipline to be conservative with the money, taking the cash over time might be the better move, Stoltmann says. It also gives the winner more time to build a team of advisers they trust, he says. For many lottery winners one of the largest challenges is finding a reliable team of advisers and attorneys who can help them manage their winnings without squandering the cash, Stoltmann says.
“Which is the Intellectually Superior Belief System: Christianity or Atheistic Materialism?” Zion Lutheran Church Parish Hall, 330 Union Ave., Snohomish, WA. (360) 586-2700 Three Lectures from 6-7:00 p.m., by Pastor Gary Jensen, followed by Q & A. Free. January 10: How to account for the beginning of the universe out of a “zero-volume singularity.” January 17: How to account for the existence of life and its present state of complexity. January 31: How to account for our inner experience of both free-will and moral awareness. 1512568
WASHINGTON — Steven Cohen will be barred for two years from managing other people’s money after reaching a civil settlement with federal regulators who accused the billionaire hedgefund manager of failing to prevent insider trading at his firm, SAC Capital Advisors. The Securities and Exchange Commission announced the settlement of the long-running case Friday. Cohen wasn’t fined under the agreement, and neither admitted nor denied the SEC’s allegations. Federal prosecutors had accused SAC Capital, one of the biggest and most successful hedge funds, of engaging in illegal insider trading on an epic scale while its founder and owner Cohen enabled the misconduct. SAC agreed in 2013 to plead guilty to criminal fraud charges and to pay $1.8 billion. It was the largest financial penalty at the
Taxes From Page A7
Boeing has added two buildings here to handle 777X assembly work. State Sen. Reuven Carlyle, a Seattle Democrat, applauded the agency’s decision. Like most state legislators, he supported the 2013 tax incentive package. But Carlyle and other critics say lawmakers and the public should be able
time for insider trading, according to prosecutors. Cohen himself never faced criminal charges. Cohen, who lives on a sprawling estate in Greenwich, Connecticut, is one of the highest-profile figures in American finance and one of the country’s richest men. He has been among the handful of upper-tier hedge fund managers who pull in about $1 billion a year in compensation. He founded SAC in 1992 and carved a reputation as a savvy investment manager. The SEC alleged in its July 2013 case that Cohen failed to prevent two of his SAC portfolio managers from illegally reaping profits and avoiding about $275 million in losses. Both managers provided information to Cohen in 2008 that suggested they had access to inside information, the SEC said. But rather than raise any red flags, Cohen praised one of the managers and rewarded the other with a $9 million bonus, according to the SEC.
to evaluate company-specific information about tax breaks when making policy choices. “There is no question there is a new default in this state and the default is openness and transparency rather than secrecy,” he said. Some legislators, including Everett’s Rep. June Robinson, are expected to push in the upcoming legislative session a bill to tie the aerospace tax breaks to job numbers. Similar efforts stalled in previous sessions.
The Daily Herald
Saturday, 01.09.2016 A9
New STEM director hired for Everett schools Herald Staff EVERETT — Everett Public Schools has hired Dana Riley Black as its new executive director for STEM, partnerships and legislative affairs. Black is currently the
director of the Logan Center for Education, part of the Institute for Systems Biology. Black also established the University of Washington’s K-12 Institute for Mathematics and Science Education.
Black replaces John Aultman, who has held the position since it was created two years ago. During that time, the district has expanded computer science classes to all high schools, created a robotics club or
class for all 26 schools in the district, put 13 technology professionals into high school class rooms as volunteers, and moved toward having the twoyear AP Capstone course in all three high schools by the fall of 2016.
voted, 245-174, to establish a commission with a $6 million annual budget and subpoena power to review federal regulations and target for repeal those it judges to be outdated and overly costly to the economy. The bill also bars agencies from issuing new regulations without repealing existing ones to offset the cost. A yes vote was to send the bill to the Senate. Voting yes: Herrera Beutler, Newhouse, McMorris Rodgers, Reichert Voting no: DelBene, Larsen, Kilmer, McDermott, Heck Not voting: Smith
Larsen, Kilmer, McDermott, Heck Voting no: Herrera Beutler, Newhouse, McMorris Rodgers, Reichert Not voting: Smith
postings about claimants in asbestos-related class-action suits. The bill requires information about claimants, but not their identities, to be posted on a website so that corporate defendants can check for fraud in the filing of claims. Most of these claimants suffer from mesothelioma, a fast-moving lung cancer caused by exposure to asbestos at school, work, home and other locations. A yes vote was to exempt children from the Internetposting requirement. Voting yes: DelBene, Larsen, Kilmer, Heck Voting no: Herrera Beutler, Newhouse, McMorris Rodgers, Reichert Not voting: McDermott, Smith
ROLL CALL Here’s how area House members voted on major issues in the week ending Jan. 8. The Senate conducted no record votes last week.
HOUSE ANDY BRONSON/ THE HERALD
At St. Paul Antiochan Orthodox Church, Kim Athanasia Williams makes the sign of the cross during the service of Theophany.
Theophany From Page A3
At the service the night before Theophany, vials of water were bleeded, and the holy water then sprinkled and distributed to the congregation. On Wednesday morning, the congregation went to a nearby stream. A cross was tossed into the water and one of the congregation went in to retrieve it. “It represents the blessing of nature as the water proceeds to the whole world,” Bernstein said. “It’s basically an expression that we’re thankful to God for all the elements,” he said, and especially water as
essential to life. In the weeks following the holiday, Father Bernstein visits the homes of the congregation to bless their houses and belongings. “It’s sort of a baptism of our possessions,” Bernstein said. St. Paul Antiochan Orthodox Church has about 175 members, many of them young families. Many of them are, like Bernstein himself, converts to Orthodoxy. Bernstein was raised in a Jewish family in New York, but converted first to Christianity at age 16, and later to Orthodoxy, a process he described in his autobiography, “Surprised by Christ: My Journey from Judaism to Orthodox Christianity.”
Affordable Care Act Repeal: The House on Jan. 6 voted, 240-181, to repeal key parts of the Affordable Care Act while defunding Planned Parenthood for one year. The bill would effectively kill the health law by repealing its individual and employer mandates and taxes on medical devices and highpriced health insurance benefits. A yes vote was to send the bill to President Obama, who said he will veto it. Voting yes: Jaime Herrera Beutler, Dan Newhouse, Cathy McMorris Rodgers, Dave Reichert Voting no: Suzan DelBene, Rick Larsen, Derek Kilmer, Jim McDermott, Adam Smith, Denny Heck Repeal of Regulations: The House on Jan. 7
FDA Food-Safety Rules: The House on Jan. 7 defeated, 173-245, an amendment sponsored by Democrats that sought to prohibit HR 1155 (above) from authorizing the repeal of any Food and Drug Administration regulation designed to protect food safety in the U.S. A yes vote was to exempt FDA food regulations from the scope of the bill. Voting yes: DelBene,
Class-Action Suits, Asbestos Claims: The House on Jan. 8 voted, 211-188, to tighten rules for federal class-action suits in order to bar unqualified claimants from collecting payments. The GOP bill also would have the effect of delaying compensation payments to some disease victims in suits based on workplace exposure to asbestos. A yes vote was to send the bill to the Senate. Voting yes: Herrera Beutler, Newhouse, McMorris Rodgers, Reichert Voting no: DelBene, Larsen, Kilmer, Heck Not voting: McDermott, Smith Children’s Exemption From Asbestos Rule: Voting 173-227, the House on Jan. 8 refused to exempt children from a requirement in HR 1927 (above) concerning Internet
Key Votes Ahead In the week of Jan. 11, the House will debate the Clean Water Act and economic sanctions against North Korea, while the Senate will take up a bill to launch a congressional audit of the Federal Reserve. Voterama
FAITH CALENDAR MEETINGS, CLASSES
Film series: First Presbyterian Church’s 30th Reel World Cinema film series focused on famous artists continues Jan. 22 with 2014’s “Mr. Turner,” with Timothy Spall portraying British painter JMW Turner. Potluck meal at 6 p.m., movie at 7 p.m. discussion to follow. Movies are every other Friday through March. The church is at 2936 Rockefeller Ave. More info: Dana Wright, 206-356-8872 or email@example.com.
Widows, widowers: A new and informal group for those who have lost a spouse is being formed at Edmonds Lutheran Church. The first meeting will be at 2 p.m. Jan. 8 in the Fireside Room at the church, 23525 84th Ave. W. More info: 425744-8090.
Donations: Faith Community Center at Faith Lutheran Church in Everett is accepting donations for victims of the Bluffs apartment complex fire on West Casino Road. More info: Roxana, 425-971-0402.
SERVICES Living Interfaith: The interfaith message “Words Matter” will be presented at 10:30 a.m. Jan. 9 at Living Interfaith, which meets at Good Shepherd Baptist Church, 6915 196th St. SW, Lynnwood. “Some of us are careful about the words we use and some of us aren’t.” Services are second and fourth Saturdays (except summer and December) and focus on a variety of faith traditions. More info: livinginterfaith.org. Unity, Lynnwood: On Jan. 10, guest speaker Imam Jamal Rahman — a Muslim Sufi minister, author and co-founder of Seattle’s Interfaith Community Church — speaks on Islam, Sufi spirituality and interfaith relations. Special music by Becky Thatcher and Cheri Neill. Services are at 9 and 11 a.m. at 16727 Alderwood Mall Parkway. More info: 425-741-7172, www. unityinlynnwood.org. Unity, Everett: Rebecca Sumner gives the message at 10 a.m. Jan. 10 at Everett Unity Center for Positive Living, 3231 Colby Ave. More info: 425-258-2244, www. everettunity.org.
GriefShare, Snohomish: CrossView Church hosts the support group 7-8 p.m. Tuesdays, Jan. 12-April 5 in the library at the church, 604 Ave. C East. The materials fee is $15. Registration requested. More info: 360-568-5886. GriefShare, Marysville: Mountain View Presbyterian Church hosts the support group, 1:30-3:30 p.m. Thursdays through Jan. 21 at the church, 5115 100th St. NE. Workbooks are $15. More info: 360659-7777, firstname.lastname@example.org. Celebrate Recovery: Mukilteo Four Square hosts a Celebrate Recovery group 6-8:30 p.m. Wednesdays. Free dinner, large group teaching and testimony, small gender-based share groups, kids church. “Open to all who have hurts, habits, and hang-ups.” The church is at 4424 Chennault Beach Road. More info: mukilteofoursquare.org. Meditation: Teachings and guided meditations in practical Buddhist methods for happiness are held 7-8:30 p.m. Wednesdays in Room 311 of the Everett Public Market Building, 2804 Grand Ave. Enter through Sno-Isle Food Co-op (take elevator). Suggested donation is $10, $5 for seniors, students and the unemployed. More info: 206-5269565.
Bible study, 9:45-11:30 a.m. Tuesdays, September through June. Story hour and nursery available for children. A men’s basketball group also meets at 6 p.m. Tuesdays in the gym. The church is at 13908 51st Ave. More info: Amy, CascadeCRC@outlook.com. Youth help: Trinity Lutheran Church’s Neighborhood Youth Alliance provides a safe environment for homeless and low-income school-age children to help build basic education and life skills, while their families engage in support services, 8:30-10:30 a.m. Saturdays at the church, 6215 196th St. SW. For youth ages 6 to 16 from families who are homeless or low-income. More info: 425-778-2159. Journey with Jesus: Immaculate Conception/Our Lady of Perpetual Help offers “Growing Together in Faith Through the Catechism” classes from 7-8:30 p.m. the second and fourth Wednesdays of the month in Hensen Hall, 2619 Cedar St., Everett. Each meeting stands on its own. More info: 425349-7014. River of Life: Free classes are offered at River of Life Community Church, 5218 S. Second Ave., Everett. A personal finance class, “War on Debt,” is held 12-1 p.m. the first and third Saturdays of the month. Community garden planning sessions are at 1 p.m. the first and third Saturdays. Other classes also are available. The classes are
Snohomish. More info: Dawn, 360668-0836.
Christian businessmen: The Full Gospel Business Men’s Fellowship in America Everett chapter meets from 6-8 a.m. Wednesdays in the cafe at the Holiday Inn, 3105 Pine St. More info: Tony, 206948-7318.
Clothing, Lake Stevens: Cornerstone Bible Church provides gently used clothes 10:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Thursdays in its Care Center at 15533 75th St. NE, between Lake Stevens and Granite Falls. Limit two bags per visit. Donations welcome. More info: 360-386-9871.
MEALS, CLOTHING Cold Weather Shelter: The South Snohomish County Emergency Cold Weather Shelter opens when the temperature is forecasted to fall below 34 degrees for four or more hours overnight at Trinity Lutheran Church in Lynnwood, 6215 196th St. SW. For updates, call 425-778-2159 ext. 8. More info: www.weallbelong.org. Neighbors in Need: Breakfast, clothing, groceries and showers are offered 8:30-10:30 a.m. Saturdays at Trinity Lutheran Church, 6215 196th St. SW, Lynnwood. More info: 425-778-2159. Friday Night Outreach: Hot meals, sandwiches, fruit, clothes and haircuts are offered 5-6:30 p.m. Fridays at First Baptist Church, 1616 Pacific Ave., Everett. Toiletries twice a month. More info: 425-259-9166. Clothing, Clearview: A free clothing bank with clothing for men, women and children is open 10 a.m.-noon the first Tuesday of each month at the Clearview Gospel Hall, 17826 180th St. SE,
Clothing, Marysville: Kloz 4 Kidz is a free clothing resource center for kids in north Snohomish County. Open three days a week. Located behind Marysville United Methodist Church, 5600 64th St. NE. Call for an appointment: 360-658-1021. Meals and food, Everett: A Dinner Bell meal is served at 5:30 p.m. Thursdays at Everett United Church of Christ, 2624 Rockefeller Ave. Volunteers welcome. Food pantry is open 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. the last two Mondays of each month. Donations welcome. More info: 425-252-7224. Breakfast, Everett: The Cove serves a free hot sit-down breakfast, open to all, 10-11 a.m. Wednesdays at Everett First Covenant Church, 4502 Rucker Ave. Community meals, Everett: 5-6 p.m. Tuesdays at Faith Lutheran Church, 6708 Cady Road, Everett. A small food and clothing bank with fresh produce also is offered 12-2 p.m. Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays. Community kitchen: 4:30-6
p.m. Mondays and Thursdays at St. John’s, 913 Second Ave., Snohomish. More info: 360-568-4622. The Table: A community dinner at 6 p.m. Thursdays at Mountain View Church, 9015 44th Drive NE, Marysville. Children welcome. More info: 360-659-0445. Soup kitchen: Salt of the Earth serves free hot meals, noon Tuesdays at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 2531 Hoyt Ave., to the homeless, low-income seniors and families, and kids on the street. Volunteers needed. More info: Sandra, 425-355-1042. Meals, clothes: Gold Creek Community Church provides a free hot meal and sack lunches, 4-5 p.m. the first, third and fifth Sunday of the month at Central Lutheran Church, 2702 Rockefeller Ave., Everett. Send Faith Calendar items to email@example.com.
“the words that I have spoken to you are spirit and are life” Jesus, John 6:63
Plain Bible teaching straight from the source Free Classes and Seminars throughout the year sponsored by the Christadelphians in Snohomish
Visit us at truthandlife.info
LUTHERAN CHURCH DIRECTORY
Chenrezig study group: The Chenrezig Project, a Tibetan Buddhist study and practice group, meets 7-8:45 p.m. Tuesdays in Monroe. More info: info@ chenrezigproject.org.
Come Worship With Us
Coffee Break: Cascade Christian Reformed Church in Marysville holds a Coffee Break women’s
EDMONDS/LYNNWOOD ST. TIMOTHY LUTHERAN CHURCH (LCMS) Where everyone is Welcome to Share the Love of Jesus through Traditional Services 16431 52nd Ave. West Edmonds, WA 98026 Office (425) 743 2323 Pastor Richard E. Flath Sunday Traditional Worship at 10:00 a.m. Sunday School & Bible Study 9 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study 9:30 - 11 a.m. www.sainttimothylutheran.net
The Episcopal Church Welcomes You Everett Trinity
2301 Hoyt www.trinityeverett.org Saturdays 5:30 PM – Evening Prayer – Rite II Sunday Services 8:00 am – Rite I 10:00 AM – Rite II • 5:30 PM – Rite II – Contemplative Childcare 8:45 AM • Sunday School 9:00 AM
EVERETT (Downtown) CENTRAL LUTHERAN CHURCH
Snohomish St. John’s
913 2nd St. • 360-568-4622 Eucharist 8:00 AM & 10:00 AM • Nursery Open 9 AM Sunday School For All Ages Handicapped Accessible StJohnSnohomish.org
free, but donations to the church food bank are encouraged.
Keeping Christ at the Center since 1904 425-252-8291 2702 Rockefeller Ave. (Right next to the “Y”) Worship Service 10 a.m. Coffee Hour Fellowship 11:15 a.m. www.centrallutheraneverett.org 1492673
OUR SAVIOR’S LUTHERAN CHURCH & PRESCHOOL (ELCA)
www.oslc-everett.com Corner of Olympic and Mukilteo Blvds 215 Mukilteo Blvd. Everett 98203 PO Box 2927 Everett 98213 425.252.0413 Pastor David Parks Sunday School for EveryOne 9am Sunday Worship 10am · Wednesdays for EveryOne @ 6pm Dinner - Devotions - Classes · Preschool (for ages 2 to Pre-K) · EveryOne Welcome!
BENEZER LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA)
425- 334-0421 2111-117th Ave NE, Lake Stevens www.ebenezerlakestevens.org Sunday Worship: 8:30am & 10:30am Nursery Available Sunday School: 9:40am Wednesday Worship: 7:00pm Pastor: Lewis Benson Preschool: 425-397-6374 Now Enrolling ALL ARE WELCOME
SNOHOMISH PRINCE OF PEACE LUTHERAN CHURCH
9320 Meadow Way 8:30 AM Sunday Traditional Worship 9:45 AM Adult Education Hour 10:30 AM Sunday Contemporary Worship and Kids Church Pastor Gib Botten Preschool Director Michelle Nilsen Church 425-337-6663 Preschool 425-338-1933 www.pplc.org Member of North American Lutheran Church
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH (LCMS) 4th Street and Avenue A Snohomish, WA 98290 Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. Contemporary Service 9:25 a.m. Sunday School and Bible Study 8:00 a.m. Traditional Service (360) 568-2700 Pastor Gary Jensen Everyone is welcome!
WOODINVILLE SEATTLE LAESTADIAN LUTHERAN 22420 102nd Ave SE Woodinville, WA 98072 Pastor John Stewart 360-668-7116 www.seallc.org Sunday Services: 10:30am & 7pm 1st Sunday: 1:30pm (& no 7pm) 3rd Sunday: 10:30am (& no 7pm) 4th Sunday Youth Discussion: 7pm Wednesday Bible Class: 7pm
THE DAILY HERALD
Donors provide great joy for kids Thank you for your generosity! Every year the Rotary Club of Edmonds provides giftgiving trees to support the Court-Appointed Special Advocates for Children and the Volunteer Guardian ad Litem Program. These programs provide court-appointed special advocates for children who are victims or alleged victims of sexual abuse, physical abuse or neglect. This past year, we had a herculean request from 300 kids and teens. Miraculously, we filled all requests! A huge thanks goes to Mr. Jack Tawney, the staff and members of Harbor Square Athletic Club and Tennis Center; fellow Rotarian Pat Shields and his staff from NPI, Inc; Tom and Marci Kretzler, along with Chris, Andrew, Riley and Kate of Gallaghers U-Brew and their patrons; Dick Mergens and Shawn Dowling, along with Jason, and Ashley of Crucible Brewing in Everett and their patrons; and our fellow Rotarians of Rotary Club of Edmonds (noon club). Thoughtful thanks
Reader to Reader Today’s letters section is reserved for thank-you letters and other expressions of appreciation. Send letters, along with your name, address and daytime phone number to: Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Mail: Letters section The Daily Herald P.O. Box 930 Everett, WA 98206 to Rotarians Karen Wiggins, Pat Thorpe and Meenakshi Tomar for their contributions creating a “virtual” tree. We are well aware that many members took more than one mitten to fulfill all these requests so thank you. A special thanks should be given to our secret Santas (although some are no longer secret): Santa Lauren for donating 42 educational gifts of varying age groups; Santa Christine for donating 19 adorable outfits for a young girl; Santa Laurie and the VGAL staff for helping create the mitten request this year; and Santa Harbor Square Elf who donated $100 for the purchase of groceries and $100 of gift cards for a young teen.
Everyone who donated should feel special pride in being the angel guardians for these infants, children and teens. The generosity of everyone was overwhelming to those of us who worked on this program and we cannot express how much joy filled our hearts when we saw the gifts. Those 300 kids had glee in their hearts on Christmas Day! Happy Holidays! Diane Buckshnis, Lori Parsons, Laurie Tuff, Tom Kelly, Chris Steiner and Sharalyn Ramm Edmonds
Thankful for religious movies Sincere gratitude to the manager at the Regal Everett Stadium Theater for showing Christian movies like “The Letters” recently. I am looking forward to seeing “The Young Messiah” when it opens and will encourage other Christians to attend your theater. I live in Monroe where such movies are not typically available. Cheryl Clement Monroe
GUEST COMMENTARY | Climate change
There are no climate deniers, only skeptics of doomsayers By David W. Rash
n his Herald column of Dec. 31, Jerry Cornfield reiterated the calumny that the media persistently drums into folks, inherently taking up one side of a scientific argument instead of doing journalism: he referred to “climate change deniers.” There is no such thing. I have never found one. Nobody contends that climate is not changing, has not changed, and will not change in the future. The odiousness of this epithet is that by inference it lumps all those who question anthropogenic climate change into the same camp with Holocaust deniers, in effect, calling them Nazis. So, in all fairness, I think the media needs to label Mr. Cornfield a “warmist.” It takes but a few minutes of real research to conclude that there is no “settled science” regarding anthropogenic climate change (in fact there is no such thing as “settled science” and science is not about consensus). That said, there are thousands of legitimate scientists who doubt that warming is occurring, or if it is occurring, they doubt that it is man-made. Even allowing that we are experiencing anthropogenic warming, some would contend it would be beneficial. Remember we breathe out
carbon dioxide and plants thrive on it — the earth has experienced higher atmospheric carbon dioxide in the past — the real Jurassic Park had perhaps as much as five times the amount of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere as we do, today. I will cite but one example of someone Mr. Cornfield would label a climate change denier: Ivar Giaever, Nobel Prize winner for physics who is skeptical of anthropogenic climate change. There are legions of other scientists akin to Giaever. A few facts might be in order. Over the past several hundred thousand years the earth has experienced vastly long cold periods known as ice ages interrupted by very short spikes of warming. Naturally occurring not man made! The prevailing pattern indicates we should be much more worried, in the long run, about the return of the glaciers that scoured out Puget Sound. Carbon dioxide is definitely a greenhouse gas but a miniscule one — the preponderant greenhouse gas is water vapor. The relationship of greenhouse gases to climate change is tenuous, speculative and built on computer modeling and there are notorious cases of “warmists” having fudged the data (notably the East Anglia University
scandal) to conform to their pet theories. We only have to step back into the past about a thousand years to find historic evidence contrary to the theory of anthropogenic global warming: the Medieval Maximum and the Little Ice Age. The Medieval Maximum was a warm period that took place from around 900 A.D. to 1200 A.D. and is thought to have enabled the Vikings to colonize Greenland and wine grapes to be successfully grown in England. The Little Ice Age was just that, and resulted in much colder temperatures and longer winters, and the river Thames routinely froze over (the last time this happened was 1814. All due to climate change and none due to anthropogenic climate change. What is left out of the equation when discussing climate change? The complex and little understood relationships between the oceans and the atmosphere and effects of solar flares and sun spots on climate are seldom mentioned because they are beyond our control. Nature abides and there is little humanity can or should do about it but enjoy the ride. David W. Rash is a librarian and history instructor at Everett Community College. He lives in Everett.
GUEST COMMENTARY | Department of Social and Health Services
Shake-up needed at poorly run agency By Sam Cheyne
am glad to see state Department of Health and Human Services Secretary Kevin Quigley resigned this past week. The DSHS; the Electronic Benefits Transfer (food stamps); and the elder care abuse system along with Child Protective Services need drastic overhauls and perhaps privitization, due to the worst running group of management in our state. I have called and written six times to DSHS for nearly six months; because of an elderly lady who was being abused by her son, hurting her emotionally and physically. The police were called, but it did not change anything with the elder abuse folks folks. I finally contacted the state Attorney General’s office, and two weeks ago, I finally sent an email to the governor. I should not have had to do this. If they are short of people then let’s get
the people that are needed. This particular case with our neighbor, was given to an employee, who showed once and was to come back and call our neighbor. The lady never was contacted again, even after I kept calling and talking with a supervisor. The supervisor said she had quit. I got on his case for not assigning someone else right away. Then we hear about the waste of tax dollars and the people who get the EBT cards along with unemployment without even trying to find a job and still nothing happens. This has become a more corrupt government of the state of Washington. If I had to do this again, I would be on top of someone’s desk demanding answers. Take the social worker at Lake Stevens, who did not follow up on the people who neglected their children for day after day and no food in the house. This is happening more and more. The system is broken and we as
THE DRAWING BOARD
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR ■■HOLIDAY GENEROSITY
taxpayers and concerned citizens need to get emails and letter to our legislators who need to get to work on these people who are not doing their jobs. Privatization of DSHS appears to be the answer, since our elected officials do not wish to do anything about this. Perhaps a contract to a known and well-run company should be implemented immediately, not years down the road, to take this over and be accountable so these issues are not in the limelight. My plan is to take these neglected issues to the Legislature and also make the manager, supervisor and other parts of management to not only be embarrassed but fired for neglect and lack of good judgement. So standby, DSHS! We are coming to your local area soon! Let’s get the letters before the Legislature beings later this month. Sam Cheyne is a resident of Marysville.
THE DAILY HERALD
Give it a try
Free fun for kids
“My Fair Lady”
Check out the Everett Park and Recreation’s fitness classes for free today. There will be tai chi, yoga, barre fitness and a lot more. It’s from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday at Floral Hall and the swim center at Forest Park in Everett. Get details and the schedule at http://bit.ly/1O9kleW.
Kidstock 2016 is 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. today at the Edmonds Center for the Arts, 410 Fourth Avenue N., Edmonds. Kids and families can enjoy musical performances, theater, arts education and tons of activities for kids. Free. Register online, www. edmondscenterforthearts.org, or just walk up.
The classic musical has just started its run at Village Theatre in Everett. There are shows at several times this weekend and in the coming weeks. Get details and see what our reviewer had to say about the show at www.heraldnet. com/myfairlady.
HERALD FILE, JAN. 13, 2013
All You Can Sweet displayed various candy bar options at the Seattle Wedding Show.
DUCLOS STUDIOS II
Get fashion inspiration at local wedding shows, such as this display at a Northwest Bridal Showcase.
ROSE LILY PHOTOGRAPHY
Find a wedding cake you’ll love to look at and eat at upcoming wedding shows.
HERALD FILE, JAN. 13, 2013
Models wear wedding and bridesmaid dresses during a fashion show at the Seattle Wedding Show at the Washington State Convention and Trade Center in Seattle.
Getting hitched? Get to a show Inspirational options abound to help you plan for your big day By Andrea Brown Herald Writer
It’s a bridal show where grooms can watch football. Score! This weekend’s Northwest Bridal Showcase at Tulalip Resort Casino has a “Groom Saloon,” a bar with big screen TVs for fellows to catch a game on Wild Card Weekend. Brides, of course, are also welcome to watch football in the saloon. However, groomzillas can’t go to the “Girls Night Out” party on Saturday night. It’s wedding show season. Options abound, from traditional fashion shows to kinky fun. The Seattle Wedding Show is Jan. 16 and 17, followed by Everett-Lynnwood Wedding Expo on Jan. 23 and 24. On Jan. 24, Lovesick, a traveling wedding show that includes booze and burlesque and all the wedding trimmings, is at Showbox SoDo in Seattle. Weddings in Woodinville, on Jan. 31, is a wine-meets-wedding tour. Chauffeured transportation takes guests around to wineries decorated as wedding venues. One Love Wedding Showcase, for same-sex and all couples, is Feb. 21 at the Fremont Foundry. It’s known as a fancy planning party more than a standard show. It highlights planning a wedding and a life together. Grab a cocktail and make the rounds. Andrea Brown at 425-339-3443; email@example.com. Twitter: @ reporterbrown.
Northwest Bridal Showcase The show features about 100 wedding specialists, gown sale, food samples and prizes that include a venue rental and a wedding cake gift certificate. Budget Savvy Bride blogger Jessica Bishop, editor of the thebudgetsavvybride.com, will speak at 1 p.m. Jan. 9. Fashion shows are at noon both days. When: noon to 6 p.m. Jan. 9 and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Jan. 10. Where: Tulalip Resort Casino, 10200 Quilceda Blvd., Tulalip. Tickets: $12 online; $15 at the door. Tickets purchased for Saturday are good for both days. Free for younger than 16. The show is in the conference area, not in the casino. “Girls Night Out”: 6 to 8 p.m. Jan. 9 includes appetizers, cocktails, a trunk show, lingerie show, hair and makeup tips and boudoir photography. Tickets are $25. For more: Call 425-418-3307 or go to www.nwbridalshowcase.com.
Seattle Wedding Show About 400 vendors, including event facilities, bakeries, bridal boutiques, caterers, disc jockeys, florists, jewelers, photographers and wedding consultants. When: 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Jan. 16 and 10:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Jan. 17.
Where: Washington State Convention & Trade Center, 800 Convention Place, Seattle. Tickets: $17. Children 12 and younger are free. Visitors who attend Saturday will get a hand stamp for free entry Sunday. For more: www.weddingshow.com.
Everett-Lynnwood Wedding Expo Latest tips and trends in fashion, find that perfect honeymoon spot and connect with hundreds of local wedding professionals. When: 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Jan. 23 and 10:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Jan. 24. Where: Xfinity Arena, 2000 Hewitt Ave., Everett. Tickets: $15. Special three-for-the-priceof-two tickets available online. For more: www.bridesclub.com.
Must be 21. For more: www.lovesickexpo.com/ seattle.
Weddings in Woodinville A wine-meets-wedding tour with decorated venues. Wedding planners transform each venue and select vendors including florists, caterers, invitations, linens, lighting, makeup, hair, officiants and musicians to create an example of an ideal wedding day. The full tour takes about four hours. When: Noon to 5 p.m. Jan. 31. Where: Registration starts at 11:30 a.m. at Woodhouse Wine Estates, 15500 Redmond-Woodinville Road NE, Woodinville. Tickets: $40. For more: www.weddingsinwoodinville. com.
One Love Wedding Showcase
Billed as fun, crafty, guy-friendly and same-sex friendly, this traveling wedding show has booze, burlesque and music as well as caterers, make-up artists and apparel. When: 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Jan. 24. Where: Showbox Sodo, 1700 1st Ave. S, Seattle. Tickets: $15 online; $20 at the door.
For same-sex and all couples, with wedding experts spanning venues and caterers to legal and financial matters. When: Noon to 5 p.m. Feb. 21. Where: The Fremont Foundry, 154 N. 35th St., Seattle. Tickets: Free. For more: Call 206-853-2142 or go to oneloveseattle.com.
A12 Saturday, 01.09.2016 The Daily Herald
2016 Mazda MX-5’s and Mazda CX-3’s are here! 2015 Mazda3
2016 Mazda6 i Touring
AM-FM, CD, Aux Jack, USB, P/W, P/L, Tilt/Cruise, Rear Wiper
P/W, P/L, Leatherette seats AM-FM-CD, Aux. Jack, USB
Stk #8392 Vin #3MZBM1K738M182955
Stk #8883 Vin #JM1GJ1V51G1423941
2016 Mazda CX-5
P/W, P/L, Tilt/Cruise, AM-FM/CD, USB, Aux Plug
P/W, P/L, Tilt-Cruise, USB, Aux, AM/FM-CD, Rear Bumper Guard
Stk #7865 Vin #JM1CW2BL3F0178766
Stk #8541 Vin #FM3KE4BY8G0642097
2015 Mazda3 i Touring 5 Door
2015 Mazda CX-9 Grand Touring
P/W, P/L, Tilt/telescopic wheel, Bluetooth, USB-Aux Jack, AM-FM/CD
Stk# 8123 Vin #JM1BM!U78F1238692
P/W, P/L, Tilt/Cruise, USB,Bluetooth, Heated leather seats, AM-FM-CD, Aux jacks, Tinted Glass
Stk#8463 Vin #JM3TB3DV2F457374
WE WANT YOUR TRADE IN WE are paying TOP DOLLAR for all trade-ins – paid for or not MAZDA OF EVERETT | USED VEHICLES • ONE OF EACH!
2004 MazdaSPEED Miata
2013 Mazda CX-5
2014 Hyundai Elantra SE Stk #P3099 Vin #
Rare, one-owner, low miles Stk# 5093 VIN# 40405093
Stk# 9503A VIN#D0166058
2009 Kia Kio
Stk# P3122 Vin #EH869406
2013 Mazda CX5 Touring Stk #8981A Vin #D0147233
George Leckenby 45 Years Experience Enjoys Golf, Fishing
16 Years Experience Enjoys Archery, Pow Wows
Stk# 9749A Vin# 1F224431
2014 Hyundai Sonata
2004 BMW 325ci
Stk# 9188A Vin# 96481410
Stk #P3162 Vin #BU128129
2014 Mazda5 #P3184 Vin#E0168512
2014 Subaru BRZ Limited One-owner Stk# 9665A
15 Years Experience Enjoys Boating, Kayaking
2007 Ford Mustang GT Convertable Stk #9594
Enjoys Golf, Cooking
Enjoys Drawing, Basketball
17 Years Experience
14 Years Experience
2014 Ford E250 Cargo Van
2014 Mazda6 GT
STK #P3170 VIN #EDAO9427
Stk# 8565A Vin#E1125685
Enjoys Mariners, Cooking
Enjoys Softball, Daughter Avery
18 Years Experience
16 Years Experience
2014 CX5 GT AWD Stk#8858A Vin#E0323912
Take a Test Drive At Mazda of Everett Now
22 Years Experience Enjoys His Kids, Seahawks
New car pictures are for illustration purposes only. Vehicles subject to prior sale. Expires 1/11/16. *plus tax and license. All financing subject to credit approval. A documentary service fee of up to $150 may be added to the sale price or capitalized cost.
Stk #9113A Vin #80227132
2012 Toyota XB
2011 Hyundai Tucson
2008 Scion tc
11409 HWY 99 • Everett
112TH ST SW 11409 HWY 99 128TH ST SW
WEEKLY FEATURE FROM THE ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT
Thinking of buying or selling? Give me a call. Celebrating 31 years in Snohomish County Real Estate and going strong! 2016 promises to be another great year in our local market. Let me know how I can help you with your Real Estate needs. 1513302 - Kim Ratliff
H E R A L D N E T. C O M / H O M E S
C O N T A C T: 4 2 5 - 3 3 9 - 3 2 0 3 |
S A T U R D A Y, J A N U A R Y 0 9 , 2 0 1 6
Water, mountains and daily sunsets
Retro custom home sits on a low bank waterfront lot, offers stunning views
100 PRIEST POINT DRIVE NE, MARYSVILLE | $668,000 | OPEN HOUSE 12:30-3:30 P.M. SUNDAY By Megan Mattingly-arthur
Special to The Daily Herald
KeysTone RenTals and Real esTaTe llC
This waterfront home has a private boat launch and a second parcel that includes a two-car garage and workshop.
lower level is ideal for a home office or home-based business. Additionally, the home has an upgraded hot water boiler heat system and offers a number of great exterior features, including mature landscaping, a balcony and an attached, two-car carport with a storage space. There is also a detached, twocar garage and workshop that sits on a second tax parcel.
Beds: 3 Baths: 2.25 Square footage: 2,180 Lot size: 0.87 acres Agent: Cherie Ruchty, Keystone Rentals and Real Estate LLC, 425-238-7977, firstname.lastname@example.org
A FHA home loans are federally insured by
the Federal Housing Administration and are ideal for individuals who have minimal funds for a down payment or less than perfect credit. FHA loans promote homeownership. If any of the following applies to you, then you may be an ideal candidate for an FHA loan: w You’re a first-time homebuyer. w You don’t have a lot of money to put down on a house. w You want to keep your monthly payments as low as possible. w You’re worried about qualifying for a loan. w You don’t have perfect credit. Benefits and Features w Lower down payment requirements, as
compared to some traditional loans. w No prepayment penalty. w More flexibility with credit and Ray Batalona income requirements. FHA loans require an Upfront Mortgage Insurance Premium (UFMIP) plus an annual Mortgage Insurance Premium (MIP) that is collected as part of the monthly payment. Down payment requirements also subject to occupancy status and credit score of the borrowers. I can help you determine if an FHA loan is right for you. – Ray Batalona, BECU Mortgage Advisor, 425-609-5481. Equal Housing Opportunity Lender. NMLS# 116652 1513311
that speak for themselves… Real-life experiences using the power of advertising to grow your business. To advertise call EVE CLARKE 425-339-3203 • email@example.com 1513336
The centerpiece of the living room is a large fireplace stone surround.
Ask the expert
Q What is an FHA loan and is it right for me?
AT A GLANCE
Everett offers access to coastal recreation, city life By Leah SchmaLz
Special to The Daily Herald
verett’s perfect positioning off Port Gardner Bay, north of Seattle, makes it a fantastic central location for a variety of activities and amenities. Residents can enjoy over 1,600 acres of parks and outdoor recreation facilities in the city limits, with many more opportunities available within a short drive. Water recreation is abundant as well, with the Port of Everett Marina holding the title of largest public marina on the West Coast. Local dining options range from quaint coffee shops to culturally diverse restaurants. As the largest city in Snohomish County, Everett is at the forefront of economic development. Arts and culture are also growing in the city through community staples such as the Village Theatre, Everett Performing Arts Center and the Schack Art Center. The award-winning Imagine
his multi-level custom home sits on a low bank waterfront lot on Marysville’s prestigious Priest Point Drive. The stylish retro home features a spacious, flowing floor plan with 2,180 square feet of living space and plenty of room to entertain – indoors or out. The property also boasts a private boat launch that allows homeowners to make the most of this excellent waterfront location across from Jetty Island. The home’s main level includes a large living area with a vaulted ceiling, a propane fireplace in a stone surround and a sitting area that offers breathtaking water, mountain and sunset views. The living areas include parquet accent paneling. There is also a cozy dining room, a kitchen with a woodburning stove, funky tile backsplash and breakfast nook with a diner-style, semi-circular booth. Also on the main floor, the roomy master suite features a built-in wardrobe and drawers, a walk-in closet and a built-in vanity area. Upstairs, the home has an two bedrooms and a three-quarter bath. One of the secondary bedrooms has a private deck that offers sweeping views. The home also has a lower level with a bonus room with builtins and a partial bath. Offering its own exterior entrance, the
Conveniently located near Seattle and the coastline, Everett is the ideal locale for a variety of endeavors. Children’s Museum provides interactive exhibits and a rooftop playground. Free family events such as the Fourth of July parade and festival, Music in the Parks and Cinema Under the Stars draw visitors to the community. Wintertide features a tree lighting, arts and crafts, caroling and giant gingerbread house decorating. With a wide variety of businesses, restaurants, family events and outdoor spaces, Everett has an incredible amount to offer, with Seattle and the coast nearby to expand entertainment options further.
I have been advertising in The Everett Herald for several years and it has proved to be an effective way to promote homes and open houses. I receive many inquires directly from my ads and I can count on my open houses to be well attended when featured in The Herald. DAN GUNDERSON
SHARON & Real STEVE HARRISS Windermere Estate/M2, LLC
Windermere Real Estate/M2, LLC
B2 Saturday, 01.09.2016 The Daily Herald
m en 1-4p p O ay d ur at
11320 Ibberson Drive, Everett
Delightful 3 bdrm, 1.5 bath home with amazing Views of Silver Lake. Completely redone, inside & out. Hardwood flooring, stainless appliances, Quartz counter tops & tile back splash, new carpets, paint & fixtures! Huge new deck w/ steps to a level & fenced back yard. Just steps away from Silver Lake + interest in community beach lot w/ dock. NWMLS # 881575
W G! NETIN S LI
3926 167th St. NW, Stanwood Lake Goodwin Home & Shop
Enjoy Lake Goodwin Views from almost every room in this multi level immaculate home and shop. The Master Bedroom Suite is the owners retreat with sweeping views from the wall of windows, jetted tub, walk in closet and private Deck. The fantastic Kitchen has hardwood floors and top of the line appliances, granite counters and desk. The Eating area opens to a patio area overlooking the backyard. The Bonus Room on the lower level is perfect for entertaining and has a wood stove that heats the area. There is a huge shop with carport for RV with hookup and shop features two garage doors and loft area plus large parking area.
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Call Patty Weeda
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16827 84th Lane NE, Kenmore
Luxury Living in Kenmore This stunning 4170 asf home has 4 bedrooms, bonus room, office, beautiful kitchen and lots of natural light! Beautiful details, quality finishes, & daylight basement has guest room, ¾ bathroom AND kitchenette with additional family room. Fabulous location, Northshore Schools!
4 Bedrooms 2.75 Bathrooms 3,237 SF MLS# 880470
Custom built home with panoramic view of Puget Sound. Built in 1986, this home was creatively engineered to capture the picturesque view & provide an architecturally unique structure. Over 3800 sq feet and nearly 2 acres of land, this Miller/Hull designed home offers a one-of-a-kind experience. The dining room is set at the center of this home & has floor to ceiling curved windows. The master suite has a great view & an adjacent built-in office. Heat pump/air conditioning and sprinkler system.
SEATTLE HILL AREA SNOHOMISH SCHOOL DISTRICT
7 New Homes 4 & 5 Bedroom Homes With Dens & Lofts 2200-2440 Sq Ft Short Walk to Seattle Hill Elementary Private Sports Court & Playground Excellent Neighborhood MLS# 876651
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Call Dan Gunderson
In the $400,000’s
Low bank Water front! Enjoy mountains, water and daily sunsets from living room or launch boat from private boat launch right on water. Multilevel custom home features kitchen, living, dining and Master Bedroom on main level. Bonus room and 1/2 bath lower level and 2 bedrooms, 1 bath upper level. Wood burning stove and Propane fireplace (tanks not included) and boiler furnace heat system. 2 car carport with storage attached to house, 2nd tax parcel has a two car garage + workshop.
7830 122nd St NE, Marysville
New Home on Acreage
New 2 story on 4.8 acres in gated community of Northpark. Open floor plan, big kitchen with granite counters & stainless appliances. Large stone faced, gas fireplace. Covered patios. Bonus room upstairs. Arlington schools.
4 Bedrooms 2.5 Bathrooms 4.8 acres 3,049 S F MLS# 831870
Brier New Construction
Another great Murphy Home in Brier. Walking distance to Brier Terrace Middle School. 4 bedrooms, den, bonus room. Main floor 3/4 bath off den. Granite counters, stainless steel appliances, hardwood floors. Tankless H2O, 2-10 Home Warranty.
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3 Bedrooms 2.25 Bathrooms 2,1800 sf MLS#855312
3631 Agate Bay Lane, Bellingham
W ! NE ICE PR
Stunning Bellingham Home!
This remodeled home FEELS LIKE NEW-offers PRIVACY-close-in location, 10 minutes from I-5. Formal living room with fireplace-dining roomsstunning maple kitchen with great tile back splash & granite countertops-open to the large family room. Master suite -on the main floor with ensuite tiled bathroom-jetted tub. Lots of storage-lots of space. Beautiful open floor plan. Downstairs has 4 lg rooms-3/4 bathroom. Imagine-theater room, pool room, office-MORE! Decks-patios. Fabulous mill work!
SCAN ME FOR INSTANT PICS & INFO
22308 Brier Rd. Brier
Debbie Barger Smith
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3 Bedrooms 3.25 Bathrooms 4,100 sf 1.93 acre lot MLS #860013
A Great Way
To Feature Your Homes To Potential Buyers!
SHOWCASE HOMES • Runs on Saturdays In The Herald. • Full color 3 column x 3” ad • Includes a full color photo, description copy, company logo
Larry & Christine Hinrichs
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5 Bedrooms 2.5 Bathrooms 3,291 sf MLS# 869230
4 Bedrooms 3 Bathrooms 3,852 sf MLS #821278
100 Priest Point Dr., Tulalip
Charming turn-of-the-century home in the historic north Everett neighborhood. This 1910 home offers nearly 3300 square feet, a beautifully remodeled kitchen, gorgeous hardwood floors, fabulous daylight basement with separate entrance, huge level backyard, and views of the Olympics & Puget Sound. Featuring an inviting covered porch at the entrance, this home has a wonderful floor plan that will impress. It has been well maintained and has high end finishes throughout. Garage and extra parking.
Call Dan Gunderson
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1208 Rucker Ave, Everett
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4 Bedrooms 3.25 Bath 4170 sf 0.25 acre lot MLS: 859680
5031 Harbor Lane, Everett
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5033 123rd St. SE, Everett
en 2-4 p O n1 u -S t a
3 Bedrooms 1.75 Bathrooms 2,484 sf 0.44 acre MLS# 880380
Debbie Barger Smith
Beautifully remodeled home with 50’ of frontage on serene Lake Ketchum with dock. Granite countertop. SS appliances, vinyl windows & newer carpet. Central free standing wood stove. Big covered patio. Basement is unfinished, bring your creativity.
Call Sharon & Steve Harriss
CLASSY REMODEL IN SILVER LAKE
31717 W. Lake Ketchum Rd., Stanwood
N T! O KE W R NE MA E TH
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4 Bedrooms 2.75 Bathrooms 3,037 SF MLS# 849239
and agent photo and contact Info.
Contact Us Today!
The Daily Herald Saturday, 01.09.2016 B3
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New price: $549,000
20226 English Rd
Granite Falls 2
Lake Stevens 8
2 SAT 12-4 PM
This quality home offers 2,476 sq ft, 4.93 ac, lrg heated shop, 5 bay pole barn & attchd 2 car garage. Mstr on main, 3 bdrms up, 2 1/2 bath. Fresh paint & new carpets with stylish upgrades! Great locationclose to Conway School, I-5 & conveniences. MLS#841354. Call Julie Cooper (360)391-0992
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2032 Robe Menzel Road
Donâ€™t miss your chance to own this gorgeous home, complete with bonus dwelling perfect for long term visitors! The Main house boasts ďŹ‚oor to vaulted ceiling windows. There is a 2 car garage & below it; the 2nd living space. You wonâ€™t want to leave!
Call Gretchen Muldowney 425-210-4761
6 SAT-SUN 2-4 PM
3 SAT 11-3
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11400 27th Ave SE
13006 11th Ave NE
Just Listed. 3 Bedroom rambler near Silver Lake. Handymanâ€™s garage with lots of shelving. Oversized driveway can accommodate a boat or RV. Fully fenced private b a ck ya r d b a ck s t o gr e e n b e l t . Kitchen appliances included. Many updated features throughout.
Custom built home on 2.5 a c r e s w / m o u n t a i n v i ew s ! 4200+ sf home features soaring ceilings, open concept living, 4 bd, 2 bonus rms, 4 bth, gourmet kitchen w/island, den, huge loft, wine cellar & wet bar. Master w/ensuite on main ďŹ‚oor, large garage.
Call Dana Monson 425-231-2727
Call Cheryl Buck 425-296-2825
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8 SAT 1-4 PM
2006 23rd St
22308 Brier Road
End unit town home w/attached 2 car garage Main floor features kitchen, eating area, great room w/gas fireplace, 3/4 bth, 4th bdrm . Spacious upstairs has master suite w/vaulted ceilings & wa l k - i n c l o s e t , f u l l b t h , 2 secondary bdrms.
New Construction in Brier. Another great Murphy Home. 4 bedrooms, den w/ 3/4 bath, bonus room, h a r d wo o d s, gra n i t e c o u n t e r s, stainless steel appliances. Tankless H2O. High efďŹ ciency gas fur nace. Walk to Brier Terrace Middle School. 2-10 Home Warranty.
Remodeled, main floor unit. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, new granite counters, new carpet and paint throughout. Close to the pool, hot tub and clubhouse. All appliances included. Great location for I-5 access and Boeing, shopping and schools.
Call Larry Hinrichs 206-948-4507
Call Chris Fickle 425-772-6221
119 91st Ave SE #3A
Call Kristen Nobach 425-239-6379
12906 8th Ave. W, Unit A-102
New on the Market! Turn of the Century ~ Complete Remodel! 3 Br, 1.5 Ba, 1600+ SF. Open Floor Plan. 2 Car Attached Garage. Fully F e n c e d B a c k Ya r d . E ve r y t h i n g i s N E W ! I d e a l L o c a t i o n : C l o s e t o E v C C, Providence Hospital, DT Everett & easy access to I-5. Call Cristina Badger 425-232-7823
Mountlake Terrace Maple Valley
7 DAYS! 10 Lines + Photo
To advertise, call 425.339.3100 | www.Heraldnet.com/Homes
RN looking to share lrg 6 bd hm in Snohomish. Can take elderly. Bkgrd Ch. reqâ€™d 425.923.0638
1, 2 & 3 bd Apt, 2 bd Dplx
2 bd Dplx, 3 bd Home The Rental Connection Inc
AFFORDABLE Senior Housing 55+ 1 & 2 bd apt homes. W/D, Pool, controlled Access. We Pay W/S/G. Vintage at Everett
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
Adult Community Ask about our
SS appliances, Hrdwd ďŹ‚oors, Secure Bldg, Social Rms, Ourdoor Social areas, Elevator, DW, built-in Microwaves. Pets Okay.
Studios: $695 1 bd: $745 Lrg 1 bd: $895 (SOLD OUT!) 2 bd: $950 (SOLD OUT!)
Call today for a FREE, no obligation tour
Park Place Apts 3515 Hoyt Ave Everett, 98201
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
Newspaper advertising is still one of the most effective ways to market your home. Contact Us Today!
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
BRAND NEW 55+ apartment community NOW LEASING Spacious 1
(starting at $880) & 2 bds
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
BRAND NEW! Affordable Studio, 1 & 2 Bd apt homes for SENIORS 55+
W/D, micro. On site Yoga Studio, Beauty Shop, Theater Rm, Entertainment Lounge, Fitness Center, Controlled Access, Reserved Cvrd Prkg. Pet friendly. Exc location! MUST SEE! The Reserve at Everett 8920 Evergreen Way
Assistant Dog Trainer Wanted, room/board neg based on exp. 360-6312391 M A RY S V I L L E : F u r 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
ROOMATE wanted, new construction home on 5 acres overlooking duck pond. Very private, W/D, $375/mo + utilities. Stanwood, 1 mile to I/5. 360631-2391
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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Everett Gorgeous 2013 home in 55+ gated park.1545 sq ft 2 bed 2 bath w/ofďŹ ce, kitchen /breakfast bar. LR, private deck w/hottub. Carport & Shed Clubhouse, Amazing value! Must see! Ken 918-282-0041 or Leann 253-205-9818 MLS # 843330 Gorgeous 2013 home in 55+ gated park.1545 sf, 2 Br., 2 ba, ofďŹ ce, kitchen/breakfast bar. LR, private deck, hot tub. Carpor t, shed, clubhouse, A m a z i n g va l u e ! M u s t see! MLS#843330. Contact Ken 918-282-0041 or Leann 253-205-9818.
$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 RealityOne Group, Preview
Rosewood Courte Caring for the Memory Impaired See our Freshly Renovated Apartments
Ask about our 7 days a week Daystay program 728 Edmonds Way Edmonds, 98020 425-673-2875
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Assisted Living & Memory Care Everett Plaza 2504 12th St Everett, 98201 425-258-6408 carepartnersliving.com
It may be the best kept secret in the Internet age.
Vineyard Park at Mountlake Terrace assisted living & Memory Care. 23008 56th Ave W. Mtlk. Terrace, 98043 Call today! 425-678-6008 carepartnersliving.com
Newspaper advertising is still one of the most effective ways to market your home. Contact Us Today!
RealityOne Group, Preview
SMOKEY POINT AREA All ages park, 1998 mfg Cash for Lots, Plats & home, 1,680 sf, 3 Br., Houses. Robinett & As1.75 ba, more remodel- soc Inc. 425-252-2500 ing needed. $12,900. Midway Realty (360)659-3644
SERVICES List it or find it in The Daily Herald.
Smokey Point Like new 2003 Redman mfg. hm. 1,100 sf. 3 Br., 2 ba, new flooring and paint thru-out. Lg. front deck, cement patio in semi private backyard next to club house and p o o l . H o m e fe a t u r e s walk-in shower, up graded appliances and lighting. Located in Active Senior park. $57,500. Financing available (OAC) Call Randy (424)3279015 for appointment.
B4 Saturday, 01.09.2016 The Daily Herald
To Advertise call 425.339.3100
To advertise, call 425.339.3074
Snohomish County Fire District 1 is seeking applications for the position of Administrative Assistant to support the Emergency and Community Health Services. This position is a 3 year 20 hour per week position. Please refer to Fire District 1 website at www.ďŹ redistrict1.org fo r j o b p o s t i n g , r e quirements and job description of the position. Salary Range: $16.73 an hour with medical, dental and Washington State Retirement.
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: Bachelorâ€™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.
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
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS Cabinet Maker, expâ€™d FT, 7-3:30 425-355-8003 CREATIVE ARTIST (EVERETT, WA)
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 ďŹ nd 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 firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to HR Dept/DREPR, Sound Publishing, Inc, 11323 Commando R W, Unit Main, Everett, WA 98204 E.O.E.
Earn While You Learn! Have you thought about becoming a NAC and wasnâ€™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
for Carpenters and Concrete Finishers
McMenamins Housekeeping ANDERSON SCHOOL Position is hiring for SOUS Full time housekeepCHEF, LINE COOK & Minimum, 3 yrs of ing position open, day DISHWASHER! EXP. in construction shift, with every other O u r p o s i t i o n s a r e and valid WA DL and weekend off. If intertransportation. Refer- variable hour positions ested, please apply in ences requested, Ex- ranging from PT to FT person at: cellent Compensation. hours, based on busiDelta Rehab., Medical benefits, in- ness levels. Qualified 1705 Terrace Ave. applicants must have an cluding dental and viSnohomish, 98290 sion, 401(k) Retire- open & ďŹ‚ex schedule in360-568-2168 ment Plan. Fax your cluding, days, evenings, resume to: (360) 679- weekends and holidays. 3740. Equal Employ- We are looking for Line Living Life and Having a p p l i c a n t s w h o e n j oy Fun! Now accepting ment Opportunity. working in a busy cus- a p p l i c a t i o n s f o r tomer service-oriented R N s / L P N s , i n l o n g Now accepting appli- environment. Previous t e r m c a r e f a c i l i t y. cations for PT/FT Meal experience is a plus, but Benefits. Please apply Program Assistants. we are willing to train. in person at Delta ReWill provide paid train- Wa g e r a n g e fo r l i n e h a b. , 1 7 0 5 Te r r a c e ing. We are a family cooks is $13-$16/HR, Ave., Snohomish, WA owned and operated BOE. 98290 - 360-568-2168 facility that offers a rePlease apply online 24/7 laxed atmosphere and at www.mcmenamins. Start work immediately a flexible schedule. If com or pick up a paper for RTS and enhance interested, please apapplication at any the lives of people with ply in person at: Delta McMenamins location. developmental needs. Rehab. 1705 Terrace Mail to 430 N. KillingsMust be: 18yrs+, have Ave. Snohomish, WA worth, Portland OR, WDL, insured car . Va98290 ~ 360-568-2168 97217 or fax: 503-221riety of shifts, $10.60 8749. Call 503-952-0598 /hr after training. for info on other ways to PRE-PRESS TECHNIBeneďŹ ts vac/med/dent. apply. Please no phone CIAN (EVERETT, WA) Contact Cindy calls or emails to indi360-659-9656 or email Sound Publishing, Inc. vidual locations! E.O.E. email@example.com has an immediate opening in our Pre-Press department at our Print Fa- SENIOR REPORTER (Bellingham, WA) - The c i l i t y i n E ve r e t t , WA . Bellingham Business Journal, a division of Sound Position is FT; and the Publishing, Inc. is looking for an energetic and exs c h e d u l e r e q u i r e s perienced senior reporter. We are looking for a flexibility and requires team player willing to assume a leadership role in ability to work nights and the local business community through publication weekends. of the monthly journal and daily web journalism. Duties include down- This Full-Time position will focus on business loading ďŹ les from various news and features that report on local politics and sources, the preflight events that affect the Bellingham business comand correction of PDF munity. The ideal applicant will have a general files as needed, imposi- understanding of local commerce and industry, tion for var ious press education, employment and labor issues, real esconďŹ gurations, and plate tate and development, and related public policy; output. be able to spot emerging business issues and REQUIREMENTS: trends; write clean, balanced and accurate stories Âˇ Intermediate computer that dig deeper than simple features; develop and knowledge institute readership initiatives; be proďŹ cient in layÂˇ Basic knowledge of 4- out and design using Adobe CS3 (Macintosh); color offset printing and use BBJâ€™s website and online tools to gather Âˇ Must be experienced information and reach the community. with Adobe InDesign, Position requires: A d o b e P h o t o s h o p , * 1-2 years experience as a newspaper reporter Adobe Acrobat, Scenic- * 4-year college degree in Communication, JourSoft Pitstop, Kodak nalism, English, or equivalent journalism experiPreps (Knowledge of ence Kodak Prinergy Evo RIP * Familiarity with AP Style software is preferred but * Use of personal vehicle, possession of valid WA not required) * State Driverâ€™s License and proof of active vehiÂˇ Ability to prioritize and cle insurance multi-task in deadline- Job involves pagination, including knowledge of driven environment digital photography and Adobe InDesign, in addiÂˇ Attention to detail tion to Web page management. The ideal candiPlease email your cover date must: be organized, self-motivated, detailletter and resume to: caoriented, efďŹ cient, well organized and possess exreers@soundpublishcellent multitasking skills; be a self-starter but ing.com team-oriented with lots of flexibility; possess exATTN: PrePress cellent interpersonal, verbal, and written commuSound Publishing is an nications skills; have strong writing and layout Equal Opportunity Emskills; be exceptional with the public and willing to ployer (EOE) and get involved in community activities. strongly supports diverWe offer a competitive hourly wage and beneďŹ ts sity in the workplace. package including health insurance, paid time off Check out our website to (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently ďŹ nd out more about us! with an employer match.) www.soundpublishPlease email your cover letter, resume, and max. ing.com of 10 work samples to: firstname.lastname@example.org ATTN: BBJREP Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Check out our website to ďŹ nd out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com
List it or find it in The Daily Herald. email@example.com heraldnet.com/classified
HOROSCOPE Happy Birthday: Stick to your game plan no matter what others do or say. Take the route that offers the highest return and will allow you to use your skills wisely and effectively. Aim to reach your goals instead of helping someone else get ahead. Donâ€™t let emotions take over or leave you in a vulnerable state of mind that is easy to manipulate. Your numbers are 4, 11, 18, 21, 26, 32, 41. ARIES (March 21-April 19): Donâ€™t make impulsive moves based on what others do. Consider whatâ€™s worth your while and what isnâ€™t. If someone tries to take credit for your work, set the record straight. Romance is highlighted. â˜…â˜… TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Plan a day trip or take time to learn something new. Set a goal or challenge that is geared toward honing your skills or increasing your friendships. Participation is the key to positive change. A gift or financial gain is apparent. â˜…â˜…â˜…â˜…â˜… GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Think matters through carefully. You will face relationship problems if someone isnâ€™t being honest. Clear the air if you have been uncertain about how you feel or what you want. A personal change will turn out better than anticipated. â˜…â˜…â˜… CANCER (June 21-July 22): Use your imagination and you will find interesting ways to complete tasks or achieve your goals. A partnership will need a little encouragement. Share your ideas, concerns and solutions, and you will find a way to keep the peace and please everyone. â˜…â˜…â˜… LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Donâ€™t let a change at work cause alarm. Connect with the people you have worked with or for in the past and you will discover an interesting way to use your skills. Romance is on the rise. Make personal plans. â˜…â˜…â˜…
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VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Mix business with pleasure. Your charm and know-how will help sell your ability and talents to someone in a position to offer you a lucrative job. Express your ideas and concerns, and be sure to get any offer you receive in writing. â˜…â˜…â˜…â˜…â˜… LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Impulsive actions will backfire. Focus on personal changes or a day trip that is geared toward relaxation or something you enjoy. The break will do you good and give you a better perspective on a situation you face at home. â˜…â˜… SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Short trips or get-togethers will be enjoyable and could motivate you to revisit a creative idea that will bring about a unique change to your living space or lifestyle. â˜…â˜…â˜…â˜… SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Keep things in perspective. Donâ€™t misjudge someone or put the blame on the wrong person. Take a step back and consider what you can do to improve your attitude. A little soul-searching will help you see things clearer. â˜…â˜…â˜… CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Look for an opportunity and you will find one. A deal you come across will interest you, but think twice if it involves getting into a partnership. Joint ventures are not in your best interest. Go it alone or say no. â˜…â˜…â˜… AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Good fortune is heading your way. Use your skills and charm to get others to help you reach your personal goals. Keep your money matters straight or it may lead to discord with someone you share personal goals with. â˜…â˜…â˜… PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): You are best to call in favors if you need help keeping up with your responsibilities. Someone is likely to put demands on your time. Take better care of your health and your personal interests. Donâ€™t let impulsiveness take over. â˜…â˜…â˜…â˜… Universal Uclick
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Everson Auction Market 1, LLC
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Sports SECTION C
THE DAILY HERALD
Tips stay red-hot Everett beats conference-leader Kelowna 3-2 in OT for its fourth straight win and third straight over the Rockets , C2
Eason named U.S. Army Player of the Year Herald staff A big week for Jacob Eason got even bigger Friday night. The Lake Stevens High School quarterback, who has been in San Antonio since Sunday to prepare for Saturday’s U.S. Army All-American Bowl, was named the 2016 U.S. Army Player of the Year at the event’s awards show Friday night. Eason already had been named the Gatorade National Player of the Year and USA Today’s Offensive Player of the Year. “While every U.S. Army
All-American player has shown excellence both on and off the field, one player has distinguished himself from the rest,” Mark S. Davis, deputy assistant secretary of the Army for marketing said in a press release. “This year, we would like to recognize Jacob for demonstrating character, leadership and athletic excellence. We congratulate Jacob on his achievements and selection as the 2016 U.S. Army Player of the Year.” The players and coaches arrived in San Antonio on Sunday and have participated in
Army All-American Bowl East vs. West, 10 a.m.
TV: NBC,5 Radio: None
practices and various other activities throughout the week. “It’s been really good,” Eason said prior to Friday’s announcement. “It’s been fun, just hanging out with all the guys and doing
work.” When the players aren’t practicing, there has been plenty to keep them busy. A players’ lounge with pingpong and video games has been available throughout the week. They attended a San Antonio Spurs game Wednesday night and have had several team lunches and dinners. Eason is joined in San Antonio by a familiar face — Lake Stevens head coach Tom Tri, who is the offensive coordinator for Eason’s team. Eason said the offense isn’t exactly the same as the one the Vikings ran, but there are a lot of
Royals shake off slow start
similarities. “We know we can work together and make sure that I really understand the offense, which I am right now,” Eason said. “It’s been smooth and it’s been nice having him down here.” As of Thursday, Eason didn’t know if he would start, saying the depth chart had yet to be announced. Eason’s high school career ends with Saturday’s game and almost as quickly his college career begins. He flies to the University Georgia on Sunday and classes begin Monday.
Seahawks downgrade Lynch to out Sunday By Gregg Bell The News Tribune
Friday’s games Lynnwood 56, Ed.-Woodway 29 Shorecrest 69, Mtlk. Terrace 33 Shorewood 57, Meadowdale 25
See ROYALS, Page C4
See SEAHAWKS, Page C7
EDMONDS — It wasn’t pretty, but the end result of Friday’s Wesco 3A South girls basketball game between Lynnwood and Edmonds-Woodway was the same as the Royals previous 10 games so far this season — a convincing victory. The No. 2-ranked Royals recovered from an early 10-0 deficit to defeat the Warriors 56-29 and stay undefeated. “It’s great for us to be challenged,” Lynnwood head coach
work it out,” Edwards said. “Had it gone to 12-0, I might have called a timeout then, but we’ve been down that road before. We’ve been in situations playing against Arlington and EdmondsWoodway and all these great offensive teams where it’s a struggle at the start, but thankfully a game is going to be 32 minutes and we try not to get to overly excited in the first three or four minutes.” Lynnwood countered the Warriors 10-0 run to start the
K / THE HERA
Everett Edwards said. “It’s great to face adversity. We started down 10-0 and it’s happened before. It’s a situation where we didn’t panic. If anything, we kind of stepped up at that point to play a little bit harder and we were able to get the deficit back to being even again and then we started playing basketball.” Even after falling behind by 10, Edwards didn’t call a timeout, instead electing to let his team make the adjustments on the floor. “I value my timeouts and I’d rather try to have us hopefully
By Aaron Lommers
Overall W L 11 0 10 2 8 4 7 5 7 6 2 9 3 9
Look inside for a poster of Seahawks All-Pro KR/WR Tyler Lockett, C3 TYLE
GIRLS BASKETBALL League W L Lynnwood 4 0 Glacier Peak 4 0 Ed.-Woodway 3 1 Shorecrest 2 2 Shorewood 2 3 Mtlk. Terrace 0 4 Meadowdale 0 5
Down early, Lynnwood rebounds to crush E-W 56-29
LO R wide CKE receiv TT er
Wesco 3A South
KEVIN CLARK / THE HERALD
Lynnwood’s Jordyn Edwards (left) gets a hand on the ball with Edmonds-Woodway’s Missy Peterson looking to pass during a game Friday night.
RENTON — Just when he seemed back for the Seattle Seahawks at the perfect, needed time, the Marshawn Lynch saga continues. Lynch will not play for the Seahawks in their playoff opener on Sunday at Minnesota after the star running back declared himself INSIDE out of Sunday’s ✓ Lockett game. Coach Pete Car- earns All-Pro roll had said Friday honors as morning on a Seat- returner, C7 tle radio station ✓ Zimmer that Lynch “will has Vikings play” for the first on right time since Nov. 15 and since abdomi- path, C7 nal surgery Nov. 25. The team listed him as questionable to play Friday afternoon, with Carroll being somewhat cryptic that he hadn’t in fact said Lynch would play. Then Friday night the team confirmed from Minnesota that Lynch did not make the trip to Minneapolis with the rest of his teammates and coaches. “We have downgraded Marshawn Lynch to out,” a Seahawks spokesman said. “He did not
Shorewood’s Hawkinson happy to be a Cougar
Washington State’s Josh Hawkinson (24), a Shorewood alum, reacts during the second half of a game against UCLA this past Sunday in Pullman. Washington State won 85-78.
Despite growing up a UW fan, the double-double machine is making his mark in Pullman. By Rich Myhre Herald Writer
If recruiting was an exact science, Josh Hawkinson might today be a top player for the University of Washington men’s basketball team. After all, Hawkinson grew up in north Seattle, where he attended Shorewood High School. He was a fan of the Huskies as a boy, and enjoyed attending UW basketball and football games. Moreover, his mother, Nancy, played on the Washington women’s
YOUNG KWAK / ASSOCIATED PRESS
INSIDE: Mariners, C2
TODAY’S GAME UW at WSU, noon
TV: PAC12 Radio: KOMO (1000 AM), ESPN (710 AM)
team back in the mid-1980s. All along, Hawkinson said, “it was kind of built in for me to be a Husky.” The problem was, Hawkinson was something of a late bloomer. He had no college scholarship offers until the summer after his junior year at Shorewood, and they were mostly from smaller California schools. Recruiting
College basketball, C6
was picking up by the end of his senior season, but just a bit. Stanford and California were both showing interest, but Washington State was the only Pac-12 school to extend a scholarship offer. As for the hometown Huskies, they were looking elsewhere. Even a year into his college career, it seemed like all the recruiters might be right. Hawkinson was playing sparingly and producing negligibly, averaging 1.2 points and 1.6 rebounds in 6.4 minutes a game as a freshman. But then a funny thing happened. Thanks to persistence, hard work and a new coach with a keen eye, the 6-foot-10 Hawkinson became one of See HAWKINSON, Page C6
Saturday, 01.09.2016 The Daily Herald
Silvertips top Kelowna 3-2 in OT Herald staff KELOWNA, B.C. — The defending WHL champion Kelowna Rockets were looking to avenge a pair of losses to the Everett Silvertips when the Tips returned to Prospera Place on Friday. The Rockets will have to wait a little longer to avenge last week’s defeats as the Silvertips beat Kelowna 3-2 in overtime for their third win over the Rockets in as many matchups this season before 5,171 fans. Cole MacDonald found the back of the net for the gamewinner at 2:10 in the overtime session as the Tips improved to 6-0 in games decided in 3-on-3 overtime. Everett (23-12-0-2, 48 points) has now won four straight. B.C. Division and Western Conference leader Kelowna
(28-10-3-0, 58 points) saw the Tips overcome deficits of 1-0 and 2-1 as the Rockets dropped their third game in their last four outings. Unlike last week, when the Rockets were without five forwards due to World Juniors and suspensions, Friday’s Kelowna contingent featured a full complement of skaters. What the Rockets were lacking, however, was star goaltender Jackson Whistle, who is out two-to-three weeks with a lower body injury. Backup goalie Michael Herringer recorded 23 saves, but surrendered two power-play goals in regulation that necessitated the extra session. Remi Laurencelle scored both of Everett’s power-play goals as the Silvertips finished 2-for-3 on the man advantage. His second tied the game at 2-2 in the third at 15:12.
It was the first goal in nearly two full periods after the teams battled through a scoreless second period. The Rockets took a 2-1 advantage in the first period as Cal Foote assisted both Kelowna goals. The first came on a tip-in from Rourke Chartier at 3:31. The second came on a backhand shot by Tyson Baillie at the front of the crease at 15:33 in the opening stanza and broke a brief 1-1 tie. Between those two scores Everett knotted the score at 14:52 when Laurencelle one-timed a slap shot from the right circle to make it 1-1. Carter Hart, the reigning WHL Goaltender of the Week recorded 26 saves and was a key reason the Silvertips killed all three penalties.
SUN 10 Minnesota 10:05 a.m. NBC,5
MacDonald added an assist and Laurencelle assisted on the game-winning goal. Kelowna outshot Everett 28-26 for the game, but the Tips held a 13-7 edge in the third period. Everett returns to action Saturday against Seattle at 7 p.m. at the ShoWare Center in Kent. Silvertips 3, Rockets 2 (OT)
Seattle 7:05 p.m.
UW MEN UW MEN
Spokane 5:05 p.m.
WSU Noon PAC12 Arizona 2 p.m. PAC12
1 —3 0 —2
1st Period—1, Kelowna, Chartier 7 (Foote, Thurkauf), 3:31. 2, Everett, Laurencelle 21 (Martin), 14:52 (PP). 3, Kelowna, Baillie 25 (Foote, Lind), 15:33. Penalties—Chartier Kel (interference), 6:34; Johansen Kel (cross checking), 14:01; Dewar Evt (delay of game), 17:52. 2nd Period—No Scoring.Penalties-Martin Evt (interference), 15:26. 3rd Period—4, Everett, Laurencelle 22 (Leedahl, MacDonald), 15:12 (PP). Penalties—Linaker Kel (checking from behind), 14:37; Juulsen Evt (cross checking), 17:23. OT Period—5, Everett, MacDonald 5 (Laurencelle), 2:10. Penalties—No Penalties Shots on Goal—Everett 8-4-13-1-26. Kelowna 11-97-1-28. Power Play Opportunities—Everett 2 / 3; Kelowna 0 / 3. Goalies—Everett, Hart 22-11-0-2 (28 shots-26 saves). Kelowna, Herringer 9-4-1-0 (26 shots-23 saves). A—5,171
UWWOMEN WOMEN UW
Chicago State 12:05 p.m. Chicago State 2 p.m. Washington Noon PAC-12 WSU MEN
Mariners to retire Griffey Jr.’s No. 24 The ceremony will be held on Aug. 6 and will be part of ‘Ken Griffey Jr. Weekend’ from Aug. 5-7 the team announces Friday.
ELAINE THOMPSON / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Former Seattle Mariner Ken Griffey Jr. speaks at a news conference Friday in Seattle. Griffey, who was elected to the National Baseball Hall of Fame Wednesday, will have his jersey retired by the Mariners in August.
No player in our entire organization — not only the Seattle Mariners, but throughout the entire minor-league system — will ever wear No. 24 again. — Kevin Mather Mariners president
The only number previously retired by the Mariners is No. 42, which was mandated in 1997 by Major League Baseball as a tribute to Jackie Robinson for breaking the game’s color barrier. Coincidentally, it was Griffey who spurred MLB’s decision to retire Robinson’s number by expressing a desire in 1997 to wear it as a tribute to mark the 50th anniversary of Robinson’s debut. “You’re going to look at numbers and things like that,” Griffey said. “But the way (Robinson) went about his life, and the things that he did off the field, nobody can compare to that.” Having his number retired is the latest honor for Griffey, who set a record by receiving 99.3
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BASKETBALL FS1 DePaul at Georgetown ROOT Utah at Colorado ESPN Maryland at Wisconsin CBS,7 LSU at Florida FS1 Creighton at Seton Hall ROOT St. John’s at Marquette ESPN2 Baylor at Iowa State PAC12 Washington at WSU ROOT St. Mary’s at Pepperdine FS1 Princeton at Penn ESPN2 Florida State at Miami ROOT Fresno St. at Boise St. ESPN2 Memphis at UConn ESPN N. Carolina at Syracuse ROOT Portland at Gonzaga ESPN2 Auburn at Missouri ROOT Santa Clara at San Diego ROOT St. Martin’s at W. Oregon ROOT Pacific at LMU FOOTBALL 9 a.m. ESPN2 North Dakota State vs. Jacksonville State 10 a.m. NBC,5 Army All-American Bowl 1:15 p.m. ABC,4 Kansas City at Houston 1:20 p.m. ESPN Kansas City at Houston 5 p.m. CBS,7 Pittsburgh at Cincinnati GOLF 8 a.m. GOLF Tournament of Champs Noon GOLF Tournament of Champs 5 p.m. GOLF Tournament of Champs 9 p.m. GOLF Tournament of Champs 2 a.m. GOLF South African Open HOCKEY 4 p.m. CBUT Pittsburgh at Montreal 7 p.m. CBUT Tampa Bay at Vancouver MOTORCYCLE RACING 7 p.m. FS1 Supercross: Anaheim SOCCER 7 a.m. FS1 Arsenal vs. Sunderland 3:30 p.m. FS1 Manchester United vs. Sheffield United 3:50 a.m. FS1 Oxford United vs. Swansea City VOLLEYBALL 12:30 p.m. CBUT Olympic Qualification Tournament 6 p.m. NBCS USA women vs. Dominican Republic WINTER SPORTS 11:30 a.m. CBUT Alpine Skiing 8 p.m. NBCS Curling 2:30 a.m. NBCS Alpine Skiing 4 a.m. NBCS Alpine Skiing 9 a.m. 9 a.m. 10 a.m. 10:30 a.m. 11 a.m. 11 a.m. Noon Noon 1 p.m. 1:30 p.m. 2 p.m. 3 p.m. 4 p.m. 5 p.m. 5 p.m. 6 p.m. 7 p.m. 9 p.m. 11 p.m.
The News Tribune
Bacon • • • • • • • •
By Bob Dutton SEATTLE — Now and forever, as always, No. 24 in Seattle Mariners lore belongs to Ken Griffey Jr. The Mariners marked Griffey’s triumphant return Friday to Safeco Field as a Hall of Fame electee by announcing formalized plans to retire his No. 24. “It means a lot,” he said. “For them to say, ‘Hey, we don’t want anybody to wear this number,’ it’s overwhelming ... and scary. “It’s one of those things that makes you feel good about what you did as a player, that they respect what you did.” Club president Kevin Mather said Griffey’s No. 24 will be retired throughout the organization in a ceremony prior to an Aug. 6 game against the Los Angeles Angels at Safeco Field. “Ken is the first Mariners player to have his number retired,” Mather said. “No player in our entire organization — not only the Seattle Mariners, but throughout the entire minorleague system — will ever wear No. 24 again.” Plans call for Griffey to return April 8 to Safeco to throw out the ceremonial first pitch prior to the Mariners’ home opener against Oakland. The club will then stage a “Ken Griffey Jr. Weekend” from Aug. 5-7. The Aug. 5 game will include the giveaway of 20,000 Griffey bobblehead dolls. In addition to the number-retirement ceremony on Aug. 6, 20,000 fans will receive a replica of Griffey’s Hall of Fame plaque. The Aug. 7 game will include the giveaway of 20,000 replica Griffey jerseys. The Mariners announced their plans just two days after Griffey, 46, became the first player to be elected to the Hall of Fame primarily because of his achievements as a Mariner.
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percent of the votes cast by qualified members of the Baseball Writers’ Association of America. “I knew he was going to get in for sure with the career had,” long-time teammate Edgar Martinez said. “One of the things about Junior is he had all of the five tools. But the instincts were there, too.” Catcher Mike Piazza was also elected Wednesday and will join Griffey in the July 24 induction ceremony near the National Baseball Hall of Fame museum in Cooperstown, N.Y. On Thursday, Griffey confirmed his intention to enter the Hall wearing a Mariners cap at a news conference in New York. His plaque will be
the first among the 312 all-time inductees to depict a player in a Mariners cap. Still...Griffey injected some intrigue into the process Friday when asked, again, whether he wanted the cap on his plaque to face forward or backward in the style he made famous. “Oh, I don’t know,” he teased. “I’m going to have to leave that to a fan vote.” Griffey began Friday at the New York Stock Exchange by joining with Piazza in ringing the opening bell to start to the day’s trading. Griffey then made a cross-country trip to Seattle, where a police escort awaited at the airport. The club’s decision to retire No. 24 is a formality. Griffey is the only Mariner to wear that number since it was issued to him as a rookie in 1989. Second baseman Harold Reynolds wore No. 24 from 1984-86. Four players wore No. 24 prior to Reynolds. “The last couple of days have been a whirlwind for me,” Griffey said. “It’s unbelievable. Humbling. Awesome. I’ve had a lot of fun. ... It’s been wild.”
Ex-Cards official pleads guilty to hacking Astros Associated Press HOUSTON — The former scouting director for the St. Louis Cardinals pleaded guilty in federal court Friday to hacking into the player database and email system of the Houston Astros in an unusual case of high-tech cheating involving two Major League Baseball clubs. Christopher Correa pleaded guilty to five counts of unauthorized access of a protected computer, access authorities said dated from 2013 to at least 2014. The 35-year-old Correa was the Cardinals’ director of baseball development until he was fired last summer, and he faces up to five years in prison on each charge when he is sentenced April 11. “I accept responsibility in this case,” Correa told U.S. District Judge Lynn Hughes. “I trespassed repeatedly.” “So you broke in their house,” Hughes told Correa, referring to the Astros. “It was stupid,” replied Correa, who is free on $20,000 bond. The FBI said Correa was able to gain access using a password similar to that
used by a Cardinals employee who “had to turn over his Cardinals-owned laptop to Correa along with the laptop’s password” when he was leaving for a job with the Astros in 2011. That employee is believed to be Jeff Luhnow, now the general manager of the Astros. In a five-page charging document, prosecutors said Correa in 2013 improperly downloaded a file of the Astros’ scouting list of every eligible player for that year’s draft. They say he also improperly viewed notes of trade discussions as well as page that listed information such as potential bonus details, statistics and notes on recent performances and injuries by team prospects. There was no immediate comment Friday from MLB or the Cardinals, whose chairman, Bill DeWitt Jr., had blamed the incident on “roguish behavior.” Giles Kibbe, general counsel for the Astros, said it was a “difficult day for everyone in baseball” and that all the information in the case would be turned over to the baseball commissioner’s office “to guide us through this.”
BASKETBALL 1000 Washington at WSU 710 Washington at WSU 770 Seattle at Chicago State 880 Portland at Gonzaga FOOTBALL 1:30 p.m. 950 Kansas City at Houston 5:15 p.m. 950 Pittsburgh at Cincinnati HOCKEY 7:05 p.m. 1380 Everett at Seattle Noon Noon 12:05 p.m. 5 p.m.
BOYS BASKETBALL Non-league—Skykomish vs. Highland Christian at Cascade Christian Reform Church in Marysville, noon; Interlake at Shorewood, 3 p.m. BOYS SWIMMING Non-League—Stanwood, Snohomish, Shorewood, Shorecrest, Marysville Pilchuck, Marysville Getchell, Lake Stevens, Kamiak, Glacier Peak, Cascade, Archbishop Murphy at Kentridge Invitational at King County Aquatic Center, 9 a.m. GIRLS BASKETBALL Wesco 4A—Monroe at Lake Stevens, 7:15 p.m. Northwest 1B—Lopez at Highland Christian, 1:30 p.m. Non-League—Providence Classical Christian at Cedar Park ChristianMountlake Terrace, 6 p.m.; Oak Harbor at Anacortes, 7:15 p.m. WRESTLING Non-League—Shorewood, Oak Harbor, Granite Falls, Edmonds-Woodway at Shoreline Invitational at Shorecrest H.S., 8 a.m.; Lake Stevens at Doc Buchanan Tournament in Clovis, California, 9 a.m.; Marysville Pilchuck, Lakewood, Jackson at Burlington Edison Team Duals, 9 a.m.; Mariner at Rumble by the River at Auburn Riverside H.S., 9 a.m.; Edmonds-Woodway at San Fernando Invite in San Fernando, California, 9 a.m.; Mountlake Terrace, Marysville Getchell at Bainbridge Invite at Bainbridge H.S., 9:30 a.m.; Archbishop Murphy at Dick Pruett Invite at Kent Meridian H.S., 9:30 a.m.; Monroe, Cascade, Darrington at Sky Valley Invite at Sultan H.S., 9:45 p.m.; Lynnwood, Kamiak, Glacier Peak, Arlington at Panther Classic at Snohomish H.S., 10 a.m.
Saturday, 01.09.2016 C3 The Daily Herald
LOCKETT wide receiver
KEVIN CLARK / THE HERALD
C4 Saturday, 01.09.2016 The Daily Herald
BASKETBALL NBA WESTERN CONFERENCE Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 26 11 .703 Utah 15 20 .429 Portland 15 24 .385 Denver 13 24 .351 Minnesota 12 25 .324 Pacific Division W L Pct Golden State 34 2 .944 L.A. Clippers 23 13 .639 Sacramento 15 21 .417 Phoenix 13 26 .333 L.A. Lakers 8 30 .211 Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 32 6 .842 Dallas 21 16 .568 Memphis 20 18 .526 Houston 18 19 .486 New Orleans 11 24 .314 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct Toronto 23 15 .605 Boston 19 17 .528 New York 18 20 .474 Brooklyn 10 26 .278 Philadelphia 4 34 .105 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 22 14 .611 Atlanta 22 15 .595 Orlando 20 17 .541 Charlotte 17 18 .486 Washington 15 19 .441 Central Division W L Pct Cleveland 25 9 .735 Chicago 22 12 .647 Indiana 21 15 .583 Detroit 20 16 .556 Milwaukee 15 23 .395 Friday’s games Toronto 97, Washington 88 Orlando 83, Brooklyn 77 Cleveland 125, Minnesota 99 Indiana 91, New Orleans 86 Milwaukee 96, Dallas 95 Memphis 91, Denver 84 San Antonio 100, New York 99 Miami 103, Phoenix 95 Golden State 128, Portland 108 Oklahoma City 117, L.A. Lakers 113 Today’s games Charlotte at L.A. Clippers, 12:30 p.m. Chicago at Atlanta, 2 p.m. Washington at Orlando, 4 p.m. Toronto at Philadelphia, 4:30 p.m. Brooklyn at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. Miami at Utah, 6 p.m. Golden State at Sacramento, 7 p.m.
GB — 10 12 13 14 GB — 11 19 22½ 27 GB — 10½ 12 13½ 19½ GB — 3 5 12 19 GB — ½ 2½ 4½ 6 GB — 3 5 6 12
College men’s scores FAR WEST Utah 56, Colorado 54 MIDWEST Akron 62, W. Michigan 53 Buffalo 76, Kent St. 67 Detroit 87, Ill.-Chicago 69 Valparaiso 84, Oakland 67 EAST Yale 94, Daniel Webster 53
College women’s scores Arizona St. 68, Washington 61
Royals From Page C1
game with an 11-0 run of its own. Edmonds-Woodway senior Maddie Tudor scored with 46 seconds to play in the first quarter to give her team the lead after one quarter. The Warriors would lead only one more time in the
ARIZONA ST. (12-3) Brunner 6-9 3-4 15, Moos 0-2 0-0 0, Dornstauder 5-7 2-2 12, Hempen 5-12 0-0 13, Davis 4-9 2-2 13, Arn. Hawkins 2-6 0-0 5, Haines 2-6 0-0 4, Amukamara 2-5 0-0 6, Ibis 0-0 0-0 0, Normen 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 26-56 7-8 68. WASHINGTON (11-4) Walton 5-10 0-0 10, Collier 0-1 0-0 0, Osahor 5-7 3-5 15, Plum 8-20 3-5 21, Ruiz 1-9 0-0 2, Gilling 2-2 0-0 5, Atchley 3-4 0-0 8. Totals 24-53 6-10 61. Arizona St. 16 11 Washington 14 9
3-Point Goals—Arizona St. 9-25 (Hempen 3-6, Davis 3-8, Amukamara 2-4, Arn. Hawkins 1-2, Moos 0-1, Haines 0-4), Washington 7-19 (Atchley 2-2, Osahor 2-3, Plum 2-6, Gilling 1-1, Walton 0-2, Ruiz 0-5). Fouled Out—Osahor. Rebounds—Arizona St. 35 (Brunner 9), Washington 21 (Gilling, Osahor, Plum 5). Assists— Arizona St. 16 (Davis 6), Washington 10 (Osahor 5). Total Fouls—Arizona St. 15, Washington 14. A—1,767. FAR WEST California 64, Colorado 35 Oregon St. 60, Oregon 33 Stanford 72, Utah 52 Washington St. 67, Arizona 46 SOUTHWEST UConn 76, Houston 37 MIDWEST Creighton 74, Xavier 47 DePaul 75, Georgetown 53 Drake 82, Missouri St. 75 Loyola of Chicago 63, Evansville 49 N. Iowa 55, Wichita St. 44 S. Illinois 75, Bradley 49 Villanova 82, Marquette 75 SOUTH Elon 61, Hofstra 60 James Madison 83, Coll. of Charleston 61 EAST Butler 77, Providence 67 Delaware 67, UNC Wilmington 59 Manhattan 70, Fairfield 55 Niagara 52, St. Peter’s 48 Northeastern 73, Drexel 65, OT Quinnipiac 63, Canisius 54 Siena 66, Rider 45 Temple 66, Tulsa 46 William & Mary 73, Towson 54
FOOTBALL NFL Playoffs Wild-card Playoffs Today’s games Kansas City (11-5) at Houston (9-7), 1:35 p.m. (ABC/ESPN) Pittsburgh (10-6) at Cincinnati (12-4), 5:15 p.m. (CBS) Sunday’s games Seattle (10-6) at Minnesota (11-5), 10 a.m. (NBC) Green Bay (10-6) at Washington (9-7), 1:30 p.m. (FOX) Divisional Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 16 Cincinnati, Houston or Kansas City at New England (12-4), 1:30 (CBS) Minnesota, Washington or Green Bay at Arizona (13-3), 5:15 p.m. (NBC) Sunday, Jan. 17 Seattle, Green Bay or Washington at Carolina (15-1), 10:05 a.m. (FOX) Pittsburgh, Kansas City or Houston at Denver (12-4), 1:30 p.m. (CBS) Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 24 TBD Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 7
early moments of the second quarter. Oregon State commit Mikayla Pivec finished with 19 points, but the Warriors’ 2-3 zone made it difficult for her to find her usual rhythm. “She likes to go left, so if you take away that left, and we knew we had to box her out to stop those secondchance points she usually gets,” Edmonds-Woodway head coach Rebekah Wells
At Santa Clara, Calif. TBD, 3:30 p.m. (CBS)
NFL injury report NEW YORK — The updated National Football League injury report, as provided by the league: KANSAS CITY CHIEFS at HOUSTON TEXANS — CHIEFS: OUT: C Mitch Morse (concussion). QUESTIONABLE: S Husain Abdullah (concussion), LB Dee Ford (concussion, wrist), LB Tamba Hali (thumb, knee). PROBABLE: G Jeff Allen (ankle), WR Chris Conley (thumb), LB Justin Houston (knee), TE Travis Kelce (groin), WR Jeremy Maclin (hip), G Jah Reid (knee), RB Spencer Ware (rib). TEXANS: QUESTIONABLE: LB Jadeveon Clowney (foot). PROBABLE: RB Alfred Blue (calf), CB A.J. Bouye (knee), LB Max Bullough (shoulder), S Quintin Demps (shoulder), TE Ryan Griffin (Achilles), WR DeAndre Hopkins (hand), CB Kareem Jackson (ankle), CB Kevin Johnson (foot, wrist), C Ben Jones (knee), P Shane Lechler (left hamstring), LB Whitney Mercilus (back), T Derek Newton (elbow, shoulder), RB Chris Polk (knee), WR Cecil Shorts III (hamstring), LB John Simon (chest), G Xavier Su’a-Filo (calf), WR Nate Washington (hip), DE J.J. Watt (groin, hand). PITTSBURGH STEELERS at CINCINNATI BENGALS — STEELERS: OUT: RB DeAngelo Williams (foot). PROBABLE: S Will Allen (not injury related), WR Martavis Bryant (neck), CB William Gay (not injury related), LB James Harrison (not injury related), TE Heath Miller (not injury related), LB Vince Williams (illness). BENGALS: OUT: QB Andy Dalton (right thumb), TE Ryan Hewitt (knee). PROBABLE: CB Leon Hall (concussion, back). GREEN BAY PACKERS at WASHINGTON REDSKINS — PACKERS: DOUBTFUL: CB Sam Shields (concussion). QUESTIONABLE: T David Bakhtiari (ankle), LB Jayrone Elliott (quadriceps), DE Datone Jones (neck), TE Justin Perillo (hamstring). PROBABLE: T Bryan Bulaga (ankle), DT Mike Daniels (hamstring), DT Letroy Guion (foot), RB Eddie Lacy (rib), G T.J. Lang (neck), C Corey Linsley (ankle), LB Clay Matthews (ankle), LB Andy Mulumba (knee), LB Mike Neal (hip), LB Nick Perry (shoulder), CB Damarious Randall (groin), G Josh Sitton (back), G Lane Taylor (knee). REDSKINS: QUESTIONABLE: CB Quinton Dunbar (quadriceps), RB Matt Jones (hip), LB Perry Riley Jr. (foot). PROBABLE: S Dashon Goldson (knee), DE Jason Hatcher (neck, knee), WR DeSean Jackson (knee), S Jeron Johnson (chest), CB Dashaun Phillips (neck), RB Chris Thompson (toe), T Trent Williams (knee). SEATTLE SEAHAWKS at MINNESOTA VIKINGS — SEAHAWKS: OUT: TE Luke Willson (concussion). QUESTIONABLE: RB Marshawn Lynch (abdomen). PROBABLE: DE Michael Bennett (toe), S Kam Chancellor (pelvis), DT Jordan Hill (toe), CB Jeremy Lane (oblique), WR Tyler Lockett (hip), T Russell Okung (calf), G J.R. Sweezy (concussion). VIKINGS: OUT: DT Kenrick Ellis (ankle). PROBABLE: DE Everson Griffen (shoulder), DT Linval Joseph (foot), RB Adrian Peterson (back), WR Adam Thielen (shoulder, back).
2015 All-Pro Team NEW YORK — The Associated Press 2015 NFL All-Pro team selected by a national panel of 50 media members: OFFENSE Quarterback—Cam Newton, Carolina Running Backs—Adrian Peterson, Minnesota; Doug Martin, Tampa Bay Fullback—Mike Tolbert, Carolina Tight End—Rob Gronkowski, New England Wide Receivers—Antonio Brown, Pittsburgh; Julio Jones, Atlanta Tackles—Joe Thomas, Cleveland; Andrew Whitworth, Cincinnati Guards—Marshal Yanda, Baltimore; David DeCastro, Pittsburgh Center—Ryan Kalil, Carolina
said. “We were able to stop her in transition, which is huge. She usually gets a lot of free throws and she only had two today. It’s a combination of making sure that you take away those transition points and in a half-court set we just knew where she was and we were able to get those rebounds a little bit more.” Juniors Kelsey Rogers and Kaprice Boston stepped up to provide
Placekicker—Stephen Gostkowski, New England Kick Returner—Tyler Lockett, Seattle DEFENSE Ends—J.J. Watt, Houston; Khalil Mack, Oakland Tackles—Aaron Donald, St. Louis; Geno Atkins, Cincinnati Outside Linebackers—Von Miller, Denver; Khalil Mack, Oakland, and Thomas Davis, Carolina Inside Linebacker—Luke Kuechly, Carolina; NaVorro Bowman, San Francisco Cornerbacks—Josh Norman, Carolina; Patrick Peterson, Arizona Safeties—Tyrann Mathieu, Arizona; Eric Berry, Kansas City Punter—Johnny Hekker, St. Louis SECOND TEAM OFFENSE Quarterback—Carson Palmer, Arizona Running Backs—Todd Gurley, St. Louis; Devonta Freeman, Atlanta Fullback—Pat DiMarco, Atlanta Tight End—Greg Olsen, Carolina Wide Receivers—Brandon Marshall, New York Jets; DeAndre Hopkins, Houston, and Odell Beckham Jr., New York Giants Tackles—Tyron Smith, Dallas; Trent Williams, Washington Guards—Josh Sitton, Green Bay; Mike Iupati, Arizona, and Zack Martin, Dallas Center—Travis Frederick, Dallas Placekicker—Dan Bailey, Dallas Kick Returner—Cordarrelle Patterson, Minnesota DEFENSE Ends—Muhammad Wilkerson, New York Jets; Ezekiel Ansah, Detroit Tackles—Kawann Short, Carolina; Fletcher Cox, Philadelphia Outside Linebacker—Jamie Collins, New England Inside Linebackers—Bobby Wagner, Seattle; Derrick Johnson, Kansas City Cornerbacks—Richard Sherman, Seattle; Chris Harris Jr., Denver, and Marcus Peters, Kansas City Safeties—Reggie Nelson, Cincinnati; Charles Woodson, Oakland Punter—Sam Koch, Baltimore
Danny Lee Rickie Fowler Steven Bowditch Peter Malnati Bubba Watson Brooks Koepka Padraig Harrington Matt Every Smylie Kaufman Brandt Snedeker Dustin Johnson Bill Haas Scott Piercy Jimmy Walker Chris Kirk David Lingmerth Troy Merritt Russell Knox Jason Day Justin Thomas J.B. Holmes Zach Johnson Alex Cejka Emiliano Grillo Graeme McDowell Davis Love III J.J. Henry James Hahn
67-68—135 69-67—136 69-67—136 71-66—137 69-68—137 69-68—137 70-68—138 70-68—138 70-69—139 67-72—139 73-67—140 71-69—140 71-69—140 70-71—141 70-71—141 71-71—142 75-68—143 71-72—143 70-73—143 70-73—143 67-76—143 75-69—144 72-72—144 71-73—144 75-70—145 75-72—147 77-74—151 76-76—152
Friday At Kapalua Resort, The Plantation Course Kapalua, Hawaii Purse: $5.9 million Yardage: 7,452; Par 73 Second Round Jordan Spieth 66-64—130 Kevin Kisner 69-65—134 Fabian Gomez 68-66—134 Patrick Reed 65-69—134
WESTERN CONFERENCE Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Los Angeles 40 26 12 2 54 107 88 Arizona 40 20 16 4 44 112 125 Anaheim 40 17 16 7 41 77 97 Vancouver 41 16 16 9 41 100 115 Calgary 40 19 19 2 40 105 124 San Jose 38 18 18 2 38 102 108 Edmonton 42 17 22 3 37 104 125 Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Dallas 43 29 10 4 62 148 114 Chicago 43 26 13 4 56 120 101 St. Louis 44 23 14 7 53 109 111 Minnesota 40 21 11 8 50 108 96 Nashville 41 19 15 7 45 107 111 Colorado 42 21 18 3 45 122 117 Winnipeg 41 19 19 3 41 109 117 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Florida 41 25 12 4 54 114 88 Detroit 41 21 13 7 49 103 107 Montreal 42 23 16 3 49 121 104 Boston 39 21 14 4 46 122 106 Tampa Bay 41 20 17 4 44 104 100 Ottawa 41 19 16 6 44 116 123 Toronto 39 16 16 7 39 104 105 Buffalo 41 15 22 4 34 93 113 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Washington 40 30 7 3 63 128 86 N.Y. Islanders 41 22 14 5 49 114 103 N.Y. Rangers 40 22 14 4 48 118 105 New Jersey 42 20 17 5 45 95 101 Pittsburgh 40 19 16 5 43 94 99 Philadelphia 39 17 15 7 41 87 108 Carolina 42 17 18 7 41 98 115 Columbus 42 15 24 3 33 106 135 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Friday’s games Anaheim 4, St. Louis 3, SO Boston 4, New Jersey 1 Carolina 4, Columbus 1 Chicago 3, Buffalo 1 Colorado 5, Nashville 3 Tampa Bay 3, Edmonton 2 Today’s games Washington at N.Y. Rangers, 10 a.m.
secondary scoring for the Royals, finishing with 14 and nine points , respectively. “We’re going to have to have other kids hit shots,” Edwards said. “That’s something that we take a lot of pride in. We take pride in the fact that we have a great team. Hopefully when teams are paying Mikayla extra attention we’ll be able to make the right adjustments to
get kids shots that they can make. We promote that in practice and we promote it during the games.” Defensively, the Warriors had a lot to be proud of. The 56 points the Royals finished with are the second fewest they’ve scored all season. But the Warriors couldn’t score enough points to stay in the game — in large part due to the Royals’ smothering defensive pressure.
College bowls Monday’s game College Football Championship Game Glendale, Ariz. Clemson (14-0) vs. Alabama (13-1), 5:30 p.m. (ESPN) Saturday, Jan. 23 East-West Shrine Classic At St. Petersburg, Fla. East vs. West, 1 p.m. (NFLN) NFLPA Collegiate Bowl At Carson, Calif. National vs. American, 3 p.m. (ESPN2) Saturday, Jan. 30 Senior Bowl At Mobile, Ala. North vs. South, 11:30 a.m. (NFLN)
GOLF Tournament of Champions
N.Y. Islanders at Philadelphia, 10 a.m. Pittsburgh at Montreal, 4 p.m. Boston at Ottawa, 4 p.m. Carolina at Columbus, 4 p.m. Toronto at San Jose, 4 p.m. Minnesota at Dallas, 5 p.m. Nashville at Arizona, 6 p.m. Tampa Bay at Vancouver, 7 p.m. St. Louis at Los Angeles, 7:30 p.m.
WHL U.S. DIVISION W L OTLSOL GF 23 12 0 2 103 21 14 3 0 121 19 15 3 2 129 20 18 1 0 135 17 22 2 0 128 B.C. DIVISION GP W L OTLSOL GF Kelowna 41 28 10 3 0 147 Prince George 41 25 14 1 1 138 Victoria 43 24 15 1 3 142 Kamloops 39 19 14 4 2 135 Vancouver 42 16 21 3 2 124 EASTERN CONFERENCE EAST DIVISION GP W L OTLSOL GF Brandon 41 25 12 2 2 158 Prince Albert 41 23 14 3 1 134 Moose Jaw 40 20 15 4 1 139 Regina 41 17 18 3 3 128 Saskatoon 40 15 22 3 0 122 Swift Current 40 12 23 4 1 93 CENTRAL DIVISION GP W L OTLSOL GF Lethbridge 41 29 12 0 0 175 Red Deer 42 28 13 0 1 161 Calgary 43 25 16 1 1 142 Edmonton 41 17 20 4 0 115 Medicine Hat 40 15 21 3 1 130 Kootenay 42 8 31 3 0 87 Friday’s games Medicine Hat 3, Saskatoon 1 Brandon 8, Prince Albert 1 Vancouver 5, Calgary 2 Kootenay 5, Regina 3 Lethbridge 4, Red Deer 3 (SO) Kamloops 3, Tri-City 2 Prince George 1, Victoria 0 Everett 3, Kelowna 2 (OT) Seattle 3, Portland 1 Today’s games Medicine Hat at Prince Albert Saskatoon at Moose Jaw Swift Current at Brandon Vancouver at Red Deer Calgary at Edmonton Kootenay at Lethbridge Kamloops at Portland Victoria at Prince George Regina at Spokane Tri-City at Kelowna Everett at Seattle Everett Seattle Spokane Portland Tri-City
GP 37 38 39 39 41
GA 81 112 132 127 155
Pt 48 45 43 41 36
GA 116 118 108 120 144
Pt 59 52 52 44 37
GA 123 133 130 149 165 131
Pt 54 50 45 40 33 29
GA 125 122 134 133 153 175
Pt 58 57 52 38 34 19
LINE College Football FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG National Championship Game Championship Game At Glendale, Arizona Monday Alabama 7 Clemson NFL FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG Today Kansas City 3 HOUSTON Pittsburgh 2½ CINCINNATI Sunday Seattle 6 MINNESOTA at WASHINGTON 1 Green Bay
“Offense comes and goes,” Edwards said. “Some nights the ball goes in for you and some nights it doesn’t, but you can play defense every night. We’ve taken pride in that for a very long time. We know if we can keep certain teams’ scores to a certain point that we’re going to be in the game. Whether we have enough points to win it or not, who knows, but we’re going to at least be in the game.”
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The Daily Herald Saturday, 01.09.2016
PREP | Scoreboard BOYS BASKETBALL Friday’s Games
Lake Stevens 63, Monroe 57 At Monroe H.S. Lake Stevens Monroe
24 —63 18 —57
Lake Stevens—Josh Perry 6, Ryder Kavanagh 14, Loagen Bremner 0, Dylin Stoen 0, Dante Lewis 18, EJ Hieber 4, Marquel McFerrin 0, Conor Bardue 5, Conor Widmann 2, Trey Pavitt 9, Jesse King 0, Wyatt Wahlberg 5. Monroe—Isaiah Cole 8, Blake Bingham 2, Spencer Davidson 2, Dario Santana 0, Trenton Newhouse 22, Justin Folz 7, Brian Pino 0, Luis Rubalcaba 0, Colby Kyle 14, Keivon Singleton 0, Chandler Kovacevich 0, Joshua Jerome 2. Records—Lake Stevens 2-3 league, 6-6 overall. Monroe 1-4, 3-8.
Stanwood 82, Oak Harbor 37 At Oak Harbor H.S. Stanwood Oak Harbor
5 —82 11 —37
Stanwood—AJ Martinka 19, Bryson Kelley 9, Cameron Plautz 0, Carter Garcea 2, Chase Strieby 3, Matt Vail 1, Henry Oldow 9, Quinton Borseth 14, Isaac Olson 14, Austin Wilhonen 7, Nate Kummer 0, Trygve DeBoer 4. Oak Harbor—Dyllan Harris 10, Josh Cote 6, Taeson Hardin 2, Diangelo McKinney 1, Ozell Jackson 1, Darnell Dizon 5, Adam Nelson 7, Savion Hollis-Passmore 5, Princeton Lollar Jr. 0, Sean Erskine 0. Records—Stanwood 1-0 league, 7-3 overall. Oak Harbor 0-1, 1-9.
Marysville Pilchuck 60, Arlington 53 At Arlington H,S, M. Pilchuck Arlington
17 —60 18 —53
Marysville Pilchuck—Hunter Whitney 1, Josiah Gould 6, Josh Bevan 17, Tommy Haefele 3, Erik Lind 0, Freddy Brown 7, Tyler McDonald 4, Nate Heckendorf 8, RaeQuan Battle 14. Arlington—Sam Tregoning 0, Donovan Sellgren 21, Aaron Carlson 3, Jaren Carey 2, Cameron Reece 0, Drew Bryson 15, Jalen Profit 6, Brennon Wiersma 6. Records—Marysville Pilchuck 1-0 league, 2-8 overall. Arlington 0-1, 4-7.
Shorewood 53, Meadowdale 51 At Meadowdale H.S. Shorewood Meadowdale
16 —53 13 —51
Shorewood—Christian Evans 0, Daniel Ishkhanov 13, Kaimana Aki 0, Emil Marshall 2, Thomas Hundhausen 5, Will Stelter 0, Ian Kirk 16, Jesse Reynolds 13, Connor Williams 0, Sean Kirk 4. Meadowdale—Tyree Carson 0, Xavier Meekins 0, Nathan Heilpap 7, Drew Tingstad 7, Lee Bruemmer 6, Dan Barhoum 4, Harry White 22, Mustapha Sonko 5, Zach Walsh 0. Records—Shorewood 3-2 league, 6-6 overall. Meadowdale 1-4, 7-5.
Mountlake Terrace 61, Shorecrest 49 At Mountlake Terrace H.S. Shorecrest M. Terrace
10 —49 15 —61
Shorecrest—Malcolm Rosier-Butler 13, Chris Lee 6, Dagmawe Menelik 2, Steven Lin 0, Tobyn Lawson 10, Aubry Victor 2, Simon Acker 0, Ben Smolen 4, Philip Pepple 12. Mountlake Terrace—Gabe Powter 0, Daniel Johnson 0, Joey Gardner 14, Khyree Armstead 4, Gabe Altenberger 22, Derek Anyimah 11, Shimron Masih 8, Carson Dallas 2. Records—Shorecrest 3-1 league, 7-5 overall. Mountlake Terrace 4-0, 9-2.
Edmonds-Woodway 83, Lynnwood 77 At Lynnwood H.S. Ed.-Woodway Lynnwood
22 —83 19 —77
Edmonds-Woodway—David Woodard 27,
Grygoriy Lozynskyy 0, Tre’var Holland 6, Brady Edwards 18, Joe Cooper 2, Calem Knowles 8, Edikal Seare 2, Jordan Rice 13, Ryan Peterson 4, Noah Becker 3. Lynnwood—Ryan Rapanan 4, Eli Edwards 6, Jared Simbulan 4, Andrew Warren 2, Christian Vasquez 3, Tanner Mack 14, Bryce Milne 24, Yoseph Habtemariam 6, Alex Macias 14. Records—Edmonds-Woodway 3-1 league, 10-2 overall. Lynnwood 0-4, 2-10.
Everett 53, Marysville Getchell 48 At Everett H.S. M. Getchell Everett
13 —48 10 —53
Marysville Getchell—Cody Day 7, Nathan Cardenas 1, Taylor Koellmer 0, Colton Davis 12, Caleb Koellmer 5, David Koncoski 0, Cameron Burns 13, Ian Roskelley 0, Collin Montez 10. Everett—Bogdan Fesiienko 0, David Tserger 0, Chris Bell 24, Jake Amond 3, Nate Tuck 5, Murdock Rutledge 0, Desmond Burton 7, Ethan Grice 2, Byron Lewellen 12. Records—Marysville Getchell 0-1 league, 6-5 overall. Everett 1-0, 4-7.
Archbishop Murphy 62, CPC-Bothell 42 At Cedar Park Christian-Bothell H.S. A. Murphy CPC Bothell
13 —62 19 —42
Archbishop Murphy—Abe Lucas 9, Austin Hauck 2, Andrew Carter 6, Trey Miller 1, Dillon Halpin 2, Jaylon Carter 6, Houston Schmutz 8, Sam Johnson 0, Josh Parafina 11, Kyler Gordon 3, Darion Joseph 6, Bailey Halpin 4, Anfernee Gurley 2, Josh Masters 0, Josh Rauvola 2. Cedar Park Christian-Bothell—Jaden Sheffey 6, Zach Fisk 11, George Reidy 3, Josh Krause 0, Conner Renstrom 9, Scott Kragerud 3, Andrei Leonardi 7, Jack Stiger 1, Chase Witthuhn 2. Records— Archbishop Murphy 4-1 league, 6-5 overall. Cedar Park Christian-Bothell 4-1, 6-5.
Sultan 76, Lakewood 56 At Sultan H.S. Lakewood Sultan
15 —56 19 —76
Lakewood—Tyrell Coleman 7, Sean Dawson 5, Kaleb Duitsman 16, Adam Duran 15, Mikol Filizetti 0, Austin Lane 2, David Le 1, Sam Linscott 10, Alex Coleman 0. Sultan—Austin St. Paul-Uren 0, Braden McQuarrie 9, Ben Biddle 0, Phoenix McGuire 5, Chris Walcott 19, Tyler Morris 24, Josiah Cotterill 2, Justus Headrick 5, Foster Frame 8, Elias Lopez 4. Records—Lakewood 0-5 league, 4-7 overall. Sultan 2-4, 5-8.
Cedarcrest 68, S. Whidbey 53 At South Whidbey H.S. Cedarcrest 13 South Whidbey 12
16 —68 13 —53
Cedarcrest—Robert Cha 15, Cameron Hammontree 11, Kyle Lupo 6, Nate McBride 3, Pascal Nagata 8, Nik Reirson 8, Matt Sanders 2, Braden Stauffer 0, Jake Kirschenmann 15. South Whidbey—Charlie Patterson 2, Kellen Boyd 2, Chase White 12, Lewis Pope 12, Jared Eckert 2, Maxfield Friedman 8, Tyler Dow 2, Donovan Miller 13. Records—Cedarcrest 3-2 league, 4-7 overall. South Whidbey 1-5, 5-7.
King’s 80, Granite Falls 46 At Granite Falls H.S. King’s Granite Falls
11 —80 18 —46
King’s—Dawson Porcello 0, Cole Mitchell 6, Christian Lopez 0, Koa Wilkins 8, Josh Frohardt 5, Johnny Foley 5, Karson Dreher 5, Corey Kispert 16, Davis Doerr 2, Luke Wicks 9, Sam Echelbarger 10, Chewy Zevenbergen 5, Taylor Schoenfeld 9. Granite Falls—Ryan Elvrom 3, Ben Schneiders 12, Legend Suddarth 6, Chance Morgan 6, Simon Angel 9, Bradley Hills 2, John Brown 6, Cameron Loesche 2. Records—King’s 5-0 league, 8-2 overall. Granite Falls 2-3, 2-9.
CPC-Mountlake Terrace 55, Darrington 36 At Darrington H.S.
CPC MLT Darrington
12 —55 6 —36
Cedar Park Christian Mountlake Terrace— David Perekopskiy 0, Sam Yaranon 6, Aaron Redd 17, Ryan Maxwell 8, Jett Eilertsen 7, Jacob Schley 9, Micah Campbell 0, Jaide St. Lewis 8, Grant Gilmore 0. Darrington—Riley Jones 0, Ike Green 11, Alex Maconnouhy 11, Cooper Young 5, Justin Draper 2, Andrew Soloman 0, Noah Tilloquoks 3, Fisher Ayres 0, Robert Smith 2, Paul Franke 2. Records—Cedar Park Christian Mountlake Terrace 1-5 league, 4-3 overall. Darrington 0-7, 3-7.
Tulalip Heritage 49, Lummi Nation 45 At Lummi Nation H.S. Tulalip Heritage 15 Lummi Nation 13
14 —49 18 —45
Tulalip Heritage—Dom Joseph 0, Nashone Whitebear 2, Robert Miles 16, Josh Iukes 15, Willy Enick 11, Terrence Phillips 3, Bobby Jeter 0, Samuel Fryberg 0, Nate Williams 2. Lummi Nation—Free Corsey 2, Caleb Revey 2, Raven Corsey 4, John Ballew 1, Gene Cultee 4, Jeff Cultee 9, Trazil Lane 18, James Williams 5. Records—Tulalip Heritage 4-1 league, 5-5 overall. Lummi Nation 3-3, 4-5.
GIRLS BASKETBALL Friday’s Games
Jackson 60, Cascade 25 At Cascade H.S. Jackson Cascade
17 —60 5 —25
Jackson—Alyssa Mannetti 3, Jaelen Williams 6, Emily Brown 12, Imari Clinton 7, Megan Mattison 3, Olivia Skibiel 9, Lauren Schillberg 4, Drew Locknane 14, Kassaundra Jackson 0, Caitlin Monten 2. Cascade—Katie Valenzuela 2, Caitlynn Daniel 0, Vy Nguyen 8, Jessica Welch 2, Anneka Hilde 1, Lexi Strike 2, Casey Lauritsen 5, Brooke Alcayaga 3, Sabina Colon 0, Megan Thomas 2. Records—Jackson 2-3 league, 4-7 overall. Cascade 0-5, 1-10.
Kamiak 48, Mariner 37 At Kamiak H.S. Mariner Kamiak
13 —37 0 —48
Mariner—Denisa Grebovic 2, Carlita Vilchez 1, Tanya Kochergina 0, Emily Saga 0, Makayah Harrell 0, Hannah Hezekiah 21, Zaira Rubio 0, Rachael Hendrickson 0, Zaria Smith 14. Kamiak—Hunter Beirne 3, Alex Gallaher 0, Sarah Payne 11, Tylor Adcock 0, Sami Wendt 12, Kate Huguenin 6, Brittney Kessel 0, Jamie Beirne 12, Aliea Marrero 4, Erin Dahl 0. Records—Mariner 1-4 league, 4-6 overall. Kamiak 3-2, 6-5.
Snohomish 59, Mount Vernon 29 At Mount Vernon H.S. Snohomish 16 Mount Vernon 5
8 —59 13 —29
Snohomish—Katie Brandvold 14, Morgan Marshall 0, Maya DuChesne 6, Emily Preach 9, Samantha Beeman 0, Shaylee Harwood 1, Madison Pollock 6, Madeline Smith 13, Cassidy McGee 2, Kyra Beckman 8, Ellie Flitsch 0. Mount Vernon—Rebekah Jenson 0, Blakely Doerge 8, Renee Larson 2, Angelina Fast 4, Paulette Walser 1, Miranda Johnson 3, Sam Silver 3, Joscelynn Evans 6, Abigail Brown 2. Records—Snohomish 5-0 league, 8-3 overall. Mount Vernon 1-4, 4-7.
Lynnwood 56, Edmonds-Woodway 29 At Edmonds-Woodway H.S. Lynnwood Ed.-Woodway
16 19 10—56 5 7 5—29
Lynnwood—Abi Yemane 0, Reilly Walsh 2, Rachel Walsh 3, Jordyn Edwards 5, Mikayla Pivec 19, Kelsey Rogers 14, Valerie Bell 0, Kaprice Boston 9, Taylor Fahey 4, Abby Douglas 0, Kaui Piilani 0. Edmonds-Woodway—Isabel Callen 0, Ally Burdett 0, Mady Burdett 4, Marivel
Ortega 2, Ingrid Fosberg 0, Maddie Tudor 9, Adrienne Poling 3, Emma Dickenson 0, Ellie Shull 0, Courtney Simpson 4, Missy Peterson 7. Records—Lynnwood 11-0. Edmonds-Woodway 8-4.
Marysville Getchell 54, Everett 49 At Marysville Getchell H.S. Everett M. Getchell
8 —49 24 —54
Everett—Erin Gordon 7, Megan Dedrick 8, Marlena Urvater 2, Sydney Taggart 12, Whitney Harris 0, Brittany Pedigo 2, Siena Utt 2, Kate Pohland 16, Alexis Rutter 0. Marysville Getchell—Gabrielle Grandbois 18, Kiarra Green 3, Mikail Montez 14, Jadyn Noriega 2, Maguire Rossnagle 5, Oshinaye Taylor 0, Carley Wika 12. Records—Everett 0-1 league, 2-9 overall. Marysville Getchell 1-0, 7-4.
Shorecrest 69, Mountlake Terrace 33 6 12
8 —33 23 —69
Mountlake Terrace—Jorie Lambert 9, Nohea Morrison 2, Claire Zucker 10, Trinity Prout 0, Eliza Sandoval 0, Torry DeAlba 0, Jazmine Zenk 8, Aynika Nuckles 4, Brianna Houtman 0. Shorecrest—Wurrie Njadoe 22, Ari Rantz 6, Jazlyn Owens 11, Julia Strand 14, Ronna Iverson 2, Shelby Gresch 7, Sheridan Stephenson 7, Uju Chibuogwu 0. Records—Mountlake Terrace 0-4 league, 2-9 overall. Shorecrest 2-2, 7-5.
Arlington 87, M. Pilchuck 16 At Marysville Pilchuck H.S. Arlington MV Pilchuck
King’s 60, Granite Falls 20 At Granite Falls H.S. King’s Granite Falls
16 —87 0 —16
Arlington—Gracie Castaneda 15, Serafina Balderas 16, Sarah Shortt 6, Sevi Bielser 13, Peyton Brown 11, Selena Gutierrez 4, Olivia Larson 6, Emma Janousek 3, Emmi Modahl 0, Abby Anderson 4, Jayla Russ 9. Marysville Pilchuck—Catrina Wright 3, Skyleen Inthathirath 2, Olivia Lee 4, Amanda Kalab 2, Mackenzie Justice 0, Rayshante’ Williams 2, Julia Binns 0, Megan Gross 0, Ivy Enberg 0, Dominque Jenkins 3. Records—Arlington 1-0 league, 11-0 overall. Marysville Pilchuck 0-1, 2-9.
Shorewood 57, Meadowdale 25 9 17
Stanwood 77, Oak Harbor 31 At Stanwood H.S. 7 12
9 —31 17 —77
Oak Harbor—Lexi Jones 3, Rahsanna Graham 0, Matti Miesle 1, Bryn Langrock 18, Deja Bunch 0, Julie Jansen 5, AnnaBelle Whitefoot 4, Hannah Taylor 0. Stanwood—Kayla Frazier 3, Kylie Wright 0, Espy Sanchez 1, Anna DePew 7, Jillian Heichel 14, Haley Strowbridge 17, Kaitlin Larson 5, Madison Chisman 2, Ashley Bierer 13, Ashley Alter 15. Records—Oak Harbor 0-1 league, 4-6 overall. Stanwood 1-0, 7-3.
Archbishop Murphy 50, CPC-Bothell 33 At Cedar Park Christian Bothell H.S. A. Murphy CPC-Bothell
17 —60 4 —20
At Sultan H.S. Lakewood Sultan
12 —46 11 —30
Lakewood—Natalie Neer 4, Emily Senyitko 14, Taylor Storms 3, Hayley Senyitko 8, Gillian Romeis 0, Marissa Blair 14, Jenna Langdon 3. Sultan—Bethany Kirkpatrick 1, Emilee Buzzell 9, Lily Morgan 5, Kelsey Dickson 0, Kayla Downs 1, Amanda Markwood 0, Bailey Bierbrauer 10, Hailey Jones 0, MacKenzie Cloke 2, Alison Fulcher 2. Records—Lakewood 3-2 league, 7-4 overall. Sultan 1-5, 2-9.
CPC-Mountlake Terrace 54, Darrington 43 At Darrington H.S. CPC-MLT Darrington
22 —54 14 —43
Cedar Park Christian-Mountlake Terrace— Parker Reymore 0, Salome Yosef 12, Sarah Yosef 0, Marianna Eilertsen 0, Hailey Carlson 32, Jennifer Perekopskaya 7, Jamie Copeland 3, Amanda Peterson 0. Darrington—Lexsy Ford 3, Summer Bryson 6, Breanna Valencia 7, Mel Benson 4, Autumn Miller 0, Lily Ross 15, Tatum Wright 0, Bailee Green 8, Maddie Miller 0, Shelby Stafford 0, Brooke Monteith 0. Records—Cedar Park Christian-Mountlake Terrace 2-4 league, 6-4 overall. Darrington 2-3, 6-3.
WRESTLING 3 —25 12 —57
Meadowdale—Adriana Valadez 0, Eva Taylor 0, Lauren Hunnewell 4, Kassidi Dotter 0, Emily Carroll 7, Selina Tekle 12, Ngozi Ezeokeke 0, Emma Helm 0, Grace Wilson 0, Kaeli McKinley 2. Shorewood—Jalyn Hizey 12, Danica Bernabe 3, Abby Gustafson 5, Dakota Laut 4, Kaitlyn Amundsen 1, Lily Gustafson 12, Katie Taylor 2, Taryn Shelley 12, Jasmine Pollard 6, Bella Hotham 0. Records—Meadowdale 0-6 league, 3-10 overall. Shorewood 2-3, 7-6.
Oak Harbor Stanwood
King’s—Dominique Kirton 0, Casey Kispert 9, Maddie Nielsen 6, Kendall Adams 0, Kenzie Schwab 3, Hannah Echelbarger 19, Anna Parker 11, Abbi Echelbarger 0, Claire Diede 8, Audrey Friedline 4, Callie Wright 0. Granite Falls—Jerrica Chavez 1, Alexandria Chavez 0, Alexis Hansen 0, Sadie Hutchinson 0, Madalyn Massena 10, Jessica Bechtholdt 0, Hayley Hansen 9. Records—King’s 5-0 league, 6-1 overall. Granite Falls 0-5, 2-9.
At Shorewood H.S. Meadowdale Shorewood
Lakewood 46, Sultan 30
At Shorecrest H.S. M. Terrace Shorecrest
die Hill 2, Izzy Lucas 0, Megan Dorney 10, Talys Jurdana 3, Alyson Matriotti 2, Emily Rodabaugh 22, Addie Schmidt 0, Kacey Moore 2, Lexi Ducheane 6. Cedar Park Christian Bothell—Kristen Barclay 11, Amandalyn Boersema 0, Natalie Luxem 0, Alex Nolan 9, Sasha Korolenko 8, Tess Biscup 0, Sela Flynn 5. Records—Archbishop Murphy 5-0 league, 6-1 overall. Cedar Park Christian Bothell 1-5, 3-8.
13 —50 9 —33
Archbishop Murphy—Olivia Riojas 3, Mad-
Jackson 57, Cascade 19 At Jackson H.S. 106—Sayan Moeun (C) dec. Ryan Slaven 10-6; 113—Alex Bayer (J) pinned Caige Bynsyngean :58; 120—Clayton Brush (J) pinned Jada Smith 1:07; 126—Seth Taisipic (C) Maj dec. Jacob Austin 16-2; 132—Cole Anderson (J) pinned James Dykstra 3:37; 138—Trevor Cook (J) pinned Matt Almegor 1:55; 145—Tristan Weisser (J) dec. Abdoulaye Ahmadou 13-9; 152—Luke LeBeouf (C) pinned Dartagnan Phan 3:24; 160—Pavel Bredikhin (C) pinned Shayne Clark 1:49; 170—Bradley Martin (J) pinned Marcus Olson 1:24; 182—Garrett Miller (J) pinned Sergio Rojas~Guzman 122; 195—Kane Gonzalez (J) pinned Sean Johnson 1:01; 220— Jose Viayra (J) pinned Brenden Dorfler :35; 285—Sterling Stewart (J) won by forfeit.
Mariner 49, Kamiak 30 At Mariner H.S. 106—Jeudy Op (M) won by forfeit; 113— Cody Pederson (M) pinned Jin White :57; 120— Johnny Vo (M) pinned Satya Fawcett 1:29; 126— Levi Weaver (M) pinned Talmage Nishimoto 1:23; 132—Ryan Fry (M) pinned Carson Hale 5:18; 138—Kevin Mach (M) maj. dec. Finn O’Hea 120; 145—Josh Giron (M) pinned Kobe Kamin 1:46; 152—Warren Han (K) pinned Tommy Khem 1:49; 160—Kyle DiLeonardo (M) dec. Anthony Armad 5-3; 170—Cameron McIntosh (K) won by forfeit; 182—Kyle Huff (K) won by forfeit; 195—William Jones (K) pinned Jose Parra 1:12; 220—Alex Tran (M) won by forfeit; 285—Tanner Kunard (K) pinned Cayden Herbert 1:47.
Lake Stevens’ Soler reaches semifinals Herald staff CLOVIS, Calif. — Lake Stevens senior wrestler Michael Soler advanced to the semifinal round of the prestigious Doc Buchanan Invitational on Friday. Soler, a three-time state champion, is the third seed in the 32-man bracket at 170 pounds. He pinned his first two opponents before earning a 12-10 decision in his quarterfinal match. His semifinal opponent will be Joe Grello of Bergen Catholic (N.J.), the secondranked team in the U.S. according to Intermat. Grello, a Rutgers commit, is ranked 11th nationally. Elsewhere for the Vikings, Jake Douglas and Trysten Perales reached the quarterfinals of the 138- and 145-pound brackets, respectively, but lost via decisions. Douglas, the fifth seed at 138, wasn’t able to overcome two first-period takedowns in his quarterfinal and lost 5-3 to fourth-seeded Chris Sandoval of Pueblo County (Colo.). Perales, the ninth seed at 145, was dealt a 12-2 major decision by top-seeded Zander Wick of San Marino (Calif.), a Wisconsin commit ranked fifth nationally.
Gut Check Challenge BREMERTON — Darrington’s Mason McKenzie reached the quarterfinals of the 220-pound weight class at the Kitsap Sun Pavilion. The Loggers’ two-time defending 2B/1B state champion faces Clarkston’s Dylan Beeler in Saturday’s semifinal round. Beeler, a junior, has won a pair of 2A state titles for the Bantams. McKenzie is only the Darrington wrestler at the event.
PROBATE NO. 15-4-01987-8 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS (R.C.W. 11.40.030) (NTCRD) IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY In Re The Estate Of: JAMES T. PITTS, Deceased. The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in R.C.W. 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the Court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The c l a i m mu s t b e p r e s e n t e d within the later of: (1) Thirty (30) days after the personal r e p r e s e n t a t i ve s e r ve d o r mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under R.C.W. 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four (4) months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in R.C.W. 11.40.051 and R.C.W. 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: January 2, 2016 MARK T. PITTS,(PR) 2610 - 118th Avenue Southeast, Unit 5102 Bellevue, WA 98005-8124 LYLE K. WILSON, WSBA #06321 Attorney for Estate 15408 Main Street, Suite 105 Mill Creek, WA 98012-9025 (425) 742-9100 Published: January 2, 9, 16, EDH676161 2016.
PROBATE NO. 15-4-01957-6 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS (R.C.W. 11.40.030) (NTCRD) IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY In Re The Estate Of: IMO PEARL JOHNSON (a/k/a IMO PEARLE JOHNSON), Deceased. The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in R.C.W. 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the Court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The c l a i m mu s t b e p r e s e n t e d within the later of: (1) Thirty (30) days after the personal r e p r e s e n t a t i ve s e r ve d o r mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under R.C.W. 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four (4) months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in R.C.W. 11.40.051 and R.C.W. 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: December 26, 2015 ROBERT JOHNSON, SR., (PR) 5730 - 173rd Place Southwest Lynnwood, WA 98037-2847 LYLE K. WILSON, WSBA #06321 Attorney for Estate 15408 Main Street, Suite 105 Mill Creek, WA 98012-9025 (425) 742-9100 EDH675363 Published: December 26, 2015; January 2, 9, 2016.
NO. 15-4-07313-1 SEA PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS (RCW 11.40.020, .030) IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF KING IN PROBATE Estate of YEW T. YEOW a/k/a YEW THYE YEOW a/k/a THYE YEOW, Deceased. The personal representative named below has been appointed and has qualified as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be b a r r e d by a ny o t h e r w i s e applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative, or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below, a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: ( 1 ) T h i r t y d ay s a f t e r t h e personal representative served or mailed the notice to t h e c r e d i t o r a s p r ov i d e d under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate assets and nonprobate assets. DATE of First Publication: January 2, 2016. ROBERT YEW KOK YEOW, Personal Representative Court of Probate Proceedings: King County Superior Court Cause No.: 15-4-07313-1 SEA Attorneys for Personal Representative: GARVEY SCHUBERT BARER By: ROCHELLE L. HALLER, WSBA No. 41259 Address for Mailing or Service: Rochelle L. Haller GARVEY SCHUBERT BARER 1191 Second Avenue, Suite 1800 Seattle, Washington 98101-2939 (206) 464-3939 Published: January 2, 9, 16, 2016. EDH676011
No. 15-4-01954-1 NOTICE TO CREDITORS (Per RCW 11.40.020) SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH Estate of DAVID A. WEIR, Deceased. The Personal Representative named below has been appointed and has qualified as personal representative of the above estate. All persons having claims against the decedent must both (i) serve their Claim on the personal representative or the attorney of record at the address stated below, and (ii) file an executed copy of the Claim with the Clerk of this Court, prior to the time such claims would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, or within four months after the date of first publication of this Notice, or within four months after the date of the filing of the copy of this Notice with the Clerk of the Cour t, whichever is later (except under those provisions included in RCW 11.40.011 or RCW 11.40.013). If the Claim is not properly and timely submitted, the Claim will be forever barred. This bar is effective as to claims against both the probate assets and non-probate assets of the deceased. Date of filing NOTICE TO CREDITORS with Clerk of Court: December 24, 2015 Date of first Publication in Newspaper: December 26, 2015 Personal Representative: Maureen Rossiter 10018 - 32nd Ave. SW Seattle, WA 98146 (206) 932-8088 Signed By: Robert P. Williamson, Attorney for Personal Representative (425) 743-0728 EDH675366 Published: December 26, 2015; January 2, 9, 2016.
ABANDONED VEHICLE AUCTION Kristoff’s Inc 8007 180th ST SE Snohomish, WA 98296 Phone (425) 754-5556 Thursday, January 14, 2016 Bidding starts at 10:00am Preview 9:00am 4 Vehicles # 5374, 5372, 5230, 5243 EDH677195 Published: January 9, 2016.
City of Snohomish NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE is hereby given that the City Council of the City of Snohomish will hold a PUBLIC HEARING on Tuesday, January 19, 2016 at 7:00 p.m. in the George Gilbertson Room, 1601 Avenue D, Snohomish, Washington for the purpose of taking public testimony on: SALE OF CERTAIN PERSONAL PROPERTY DECLARED TO BE SURPLUS TO THE CURRENT AND FORESEEABLE FUTURE NEEDS OF THE CITY All comments, written or oral, for or against, will be heard at that time. Written comments may be submitted to the City Clerk, at 116 Union Avenue, Snohomish, WA 98290. Pat Adams City Clerk Published: January 9, 2016. EDH677207
NO. 14-2-04711-6 NOTICE OF MOTION FOR DEFAULT SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH Wren McCallister and Erika McCallister and the martial community comprised thereof, Plaintiffs, vs. WOOD RIVER HARDWOODS USA, LLC; CLE ELUM TOWING, Inc. d/b/a WOODRIVER HARDWOODS; JIM DIDONATO on his behalf and on behalf of his marital community; KENNETH SMITH on his behalf and on behalf of his marital community; and AMERICAN CONTRACTORS INDEMNITY COMPANY; Defendants. THE STATE OF WASHINGTON TO THE SAID DEFENDANTS (1) CLE ELUM TOWING, INC. DBA WOODRIVER HARDWOODS AND (2) JIM DIDONATO: You are hereby notified that the plaintiffs have filed a motion for default and default judgment against you in the above-entitled Court. This motion will come on to be heard on January 19, 2016, at 10:30 a.m. in said Court (ten days after the date of the first publication of this Notice of Default on January 9, 2016). Unless you defend the above-entitled action in the above-entitled Court against the plaintiffs’ motion for default and default judgment, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the plaintiffs motion for default and complaint, which have been filed with the clerk of the above-entitled Court. The brief statement of the object of the action is as follows: In October 2012, the plaintiffs hired defendant Jim DiDonato of Cle Elum Towing, Inc. dba Woodriver Hardwoods to install hardwood floors at their home in Edmonds, Washington. Defendant Jim DiDonato performed shoddy and defective work, refusing to cure the obvious defects. As a result, the plaintiffs have suffered financial and emotional loss. Accordingly, defendants Jim DiDonato and Cle Elum Towing, Inc. dba Woodriver Hardwoods are jointly and severally liable for the harm the plaintiffs have suffered and continue to suffer. DATED this 7th day of January, 2016, at Edmonds, Washington. TRIAD LAW GROUP 209 Dayton Street, Suite 105 Edmonds, Washington 98020 Tel: 425-774-0138 Fax:425-672-7867 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Attorney for Plaintiffs Wren and Erika McCallister Published: January 9, 2016. EDH677111
CITY OF SNOHOMISH Snohomish, Washington ORDINANCE 2298 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF SNOHOMISH AMENDING SNOHOMISH MUNICIPAL CODE SECTION 3.32.010 REGARDING CITY WARRANTS SIGNATURE REQUIREMENTS PASSED by the City Council and APPROVED by the Mayor this 5th day of January 2016. CITY OF SNOHOMISH Karen Guzak, Mayor A copy of Ordinance 2298 shall be mailed without charge to any person who requests it. Copies are also available at City Hall, 116 Union Avenue, Snohomish, Washington. Pat Adams City Clerk Effective Date: January 14, 2016 Published: January 9, 2016. EDH677185 PUBLIC NOTICE LGI Homes - WA, LLC, 11410 NE 124th, Ste. 103, Kirkland, WA 98034, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Stonebrook, is located at 17020, 16914, 16828 91st Ave NE, Arlington, WA 98223, in Arlington, in Snohomish County. This project involves 15.54 acres of soil disturbance for Residential Plat Development construction activities. The receiving waters is/are Unnamed Roadside Ditch. Any persons desiring to present their views to the department of Ecology regarding this application may do so in writing within thirty days of the last date of publication of this notice. Comments shall be submitted to the department of Ecology. Any person interested in the departments action on this application may notify the department of their interest within thirty days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater PO Box 47696, Olympla, WA 98504-7696 Published: January 2, 9, 2016. EDH676029 PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Public Utility District No. 1 of Snohomish County is authorizing the District construction crews to perform the following work as required by Section 39.04.020, Revised Code of Washington: • District crews will remove overhead transmission wires for a substation improvement project. Work is located at 512 1st St., Snohomish. Estimated cost of work is $32,000.00. Work order 100002075. • District crews will upgrade existing streetlight poles and fixtures. Work is located in the neighborhood of 10227 48th Ave W., Mukilteo. Estimated cost of work is $29,000.00. Work order 100002045. If you desire further information concerning this work, please call: 425-783-5681 or toll free 1-877-783-1000, within the State of Washington. PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT NO. 1 OF SNOHOMISH COUNTY BY: Craig Collar CEO / GENERAL MANAGER DATE: Saturday, January 9, 2016 Published: January 9, 2016. EDH677192
Summons Notice of Summons by Publication for Glendon Nelson versus Gary and Nancy Jones Family LLC Re: S15-88 Glendon Nelson is hereby notified by publication that he is Summoned to appear at the Snohomish County District Court, Evergreen Division at 14414 179th Ave SE, Monroe, WA on January 26th, 2016, at 1:30 p.m. Questions for appropriate paperwork which may be requested can be obtained from Gary Jones, 12515 Bel-Red Rd, Suite 201, Bellevue, WA 98005. EDH674627 Published: December 19, 26, 2015; January 2, 9, 16, 23, 2016. Notice of Summons by Publication for Jamie Riordan versus Gary and Nancy Jones Family LLC Re: S15-87 Jamie Riordan is hereby notified by publication that she is Summoned to appear at the Snohomish County District Court, Evergreen Division at 14414 179th Ave SE, Monroe, WA on January 26th, 2016, at 1:30 p.m. Questions for appropriate paperwork which may be requested can be obtained from Gary Jones, 12515 Bel-Red Rd, Suite 201, Bellevue, WA 98005. EDH674629 Published: December 19, 26, 2015; January 2, 9, 16, 23, 2016.
No. 15-3-02671-4 Summons by Publication (SMPB) Superior Court of Washington County of SNOHOMISH In re the Custody of: L.J., Child, Catherine & Walter Johnson, Petitioners, and Kacee Marie Johnson, & John Doe Respondents. To the Respondent: 1. The petitioner has star ted an action in the above cour t requesting: custody of the children listed in paragraph 1.3 of the Nonparental Custody Petition. 2. The petition also requests that the court grant the following relief: Approve a parenting plan or residential schedule for the dependent children. Approve reasonable visitation. Determine support for the dependent children pursuant to the Washington State child support statutes. Enter a continuing restraining order. Award the tax exemptions for the dependent children as follows: Exclusively to the petitioner’s. 3. You must respond to this summons by serving a copy of your written response on the person signing this summons and by filing the original with the clerk of the court. If you do not serve your written response within 60 days after the date of the first publication of this summons (60 days after the 5th day of December, 2015), the court may enter an order of default against you, and the court may, without further notice to you, enter a decree and approve or provide for other relief requested in this summons. In the case of a dissolution, the court will not enter the final decree until at least 90 days after service and filing. If you serve a notice of appearance on the undersigned person, you are entitled to notice before an order of default or a decree may be entered. 4. Your written response to the summons and petition must be on form WPF CU 01.0300, Response to Nonparental Custody Proceeding. Information about how to get this form may be obtained by contacting the clerk of the cour t, or by contacting the Administrative Office of the Courts at (360) 705-5328, or from the Internet at the Washington State Courts homepage: 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: 12/1/15 KIRSTYN PALMISANO, WSBA No. 41386 File Original of Your Response Serve a Copy of Your with the Clerk of the Court at: Response on: Snohomish County Superior Court Petitioner’s Lawyer 3000 Rockefeller Ave, M/S 502 Kirstyn Palmisano Everett, WA 98201 3631 Colby Ave. Everett, WA 98203 EDH671749 Published: December 5, 12, 19, 26, 2015; January 2, 9, 2016.
College Basketball C6
THE DAILY HERALD
UW’s Andrews thriving at point Husky senior spent summer re-learning former position By Christian Caple The News Tribune
PULLMAN — Before Dony Wilcher gets into the early mornings, the pull-ups at Peninsula Park, the sprints in the sand and up staircases and the endless hours spent snapping jumpers in the gym, let him tell you about the time Washington Huskies guard Andrew Andrews hustled him for $5. This actually happened the first time the two ever met. Wilcher is a basketball trainer and coach in the Portland area, where Andrews grew up, and he was running a camp during the summer before Andrews entered eighth grade. Andrews came to the camp with a friend. Afterward, Wilcher gave them a ride to the bus stop. That’s when Andrews offered him a wager: if the kid could solve a Rubik’s cube before they got to the bus stop — no more than a couple blocks, Wilcher said — then the coach had to pay him $5. Wilcher accepted, certain there was no way this “little yappy kid” was going to solve a puzzle that complicated in that little time … until they arrived at the bus stop and Andrews tossed the cube into his lap, perfectly solved, each side a solid color. “I actually had to go to the ATM,” Wilcher recalled Friday with a chuckle. “And I thought, ‘I kinda like this kid.’” It was the beginning of a fruitful relationship. Andrews and Wilcher began training together and remain close to this day — Andrews refers to him as his mentor — and it was under Wilcher’s guidance that Andrews returned to his roots this past summer. That’s a literal reference, because Andrews really did go home to Portland for the offseason. But it’s figurative, too, because the workouts, the dribbling drills, the shots and shots and shots — they were all designed to convert Andrews back into a point guard, the position he played in high school. In his first three seasons at UW, Andrews played off the ball — Abdul Gaddy ran the point in 2012-13, and Nigel WilliamsGoss took over the position the last two seasons. But when Williams-Goss decided in April to transfer, it opened the door for Andrews to return to what he feels is his natural position. So he spent the summer in the gym with Wilcher, practicing pushing the ball up the court and reading pick and rolls instead of coming off screens and refining the art of the catch-and-shoot. Through 14 games, it seems a natural fit. He leads the league in scoring at 21.1 points per game, he’s won two Pac-12 Player of the Week awards — including R
Bonam lifts Utah past Buffaloes Associated Press BOULDER, Colo. — Lorenzo Bonam scored 17 points, including a go-ahead layup with just over a second remaining, and had a pivotal steal as Utah rallied to beat Colorado 56-54 on Friday night. Bonam drove to the basket and arched a shot over a sea of outstretched hands to help Utah (12-4, 1-2 Pac-12) overcome a nine-point deficit in the second half. Kyle Kuzma added 12 points as he was back in the lineup after hurting his tailbone on a hard fall last Sunday in a loss at California. George King led Colorado (12-4, 1-2) with 21 points. The Buffaloes have dropped four straight to Utah.
Conf. All W-L W-L Team Arizona State 3-0 12-3 3-0 11-3 UCLA Stanford 2-1 12-3 Oregon State 2-1 11-3 2-1 10-4 Utah Washington 2-2 11-4 2-2 11-4 Washington State USC 1-2 13-2 California 1-2 10-4 1-2 10-5 Arizona Oregon 0-3 11-3 0-3 5-9 Colorado Friday’s games Arizona St. 68, Washington 61 Washington St. 67, Arizona 46 Stanford 72, Utah 52 Oregon St. 60, Oregon 33 California 64, Colorado 35 Today’s games No games scheduled
UW women lose vs. ASU Herald news services
ELAINE THOMPSON / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Washington’s Andrew Andrews (center) shoots between Southern California’s Chimezie Metu (left) and Darion Clark (right) during the second half of the Huskies’ 87-85 win over the Trojans last Sunday in Seattle. Andrews has returned to his roots as a point guard for Washington in his senior season.
Washington at Washington St., noon TV: PAC12 Radio: KOMO (1000 AM), ESPN (710 AM)
last week, after scoring 35 points in a double-overtime win over UCLA and 24 in a win over USC — and as the Huskies prepare for Saturday’s 12 p.m. game at Washington State, Andrews is on pace to finish his UW career as one of the top 10 scorers in school history. His increase in production this season is a byproduct of two key factors. One, he’s simply shooting better from the 3-point arc, making those shots at a 41.4 percent clip after averaging just 32.5 percent in his first three seasons. And he’s also taking advantage of the NCAA’s new emphasis on freedom of movement, using his bullish style to draw fouls at a rate higher than most every other
player in the country. Seriously: according to noted stats analyst Ken Pomeroy, Andrews ranks fifth nationally in fouls drawn per 40 minutes (8.6), which means he also shoots a lot of free throws — 133 of them so far. He’s made 111 of those, an 83.5 percent mark. Ask him how he draws so much contact, and Andrews shrugs. There’s no secret, he says. He’s just an aggressive, physical player. Always has been. “It’s kind of the LeBron factor,” Wilcher said. “The freight train’s coming at you, but if it’s quick enough to turn the corner on you, the foul’s on you.” Or, as UW coach Lorenzo Romar describes it: “There’s a saying that sometimes you can reach for the ball, or you can run through the ball. When there is a ball in the middle of the pack, he runs through it to get it.” Making the ensuing free throws requires practiced technique. Andrews said a coach told him in fourth grade that he needed to develop a pre-shot routine, so he did, and it’s the same one he uses today — he’ll feel out the ball,
Hawkinson From Page C1
the most improved players in college basketball. In a breakout sophomore season, he averaged 14.7 points and 10.8 rebounds a game, becoming the only Pac-12 player to average a double-double in 2014-15. Also, his 20 double-doubles led the league, were No. 4 in the nation, and were an all-time WSU record. This season Hawkinson is averaging 16.9 points and 10.7 rebounds a game for the 9-5 Cougars, and he will take a string of nine consecutive double-doubles into Saturday’s noon game with Washington at WSU’s Beasley Coliseum. Though his college basketball experience, beginning with recruiting and continuing through a discouraging first
dribble three times, spin the ball once, dribble again and shoot. After every practice drill, Andrews said, he tries to make 10 consecutive free throws. In the offseason, if he hoists 500 jumpers, he’ll match that output with 500 free throws. Another key, he said: “Try and be winded. Try and make it as game-like as you can. Sometimes I’ll have my coach clapping in front of me or doing little things to try to bug me or throw me off. We have a drill at the end of every workout or whatever, it’s called a one and one, where you have to make a free throw all net and make a 3-pointer all net, but it has to be consecutive. “So you make the free throw, jog back to the 3-point line, they pass you the ball and you have to make the 3. And what it does is, it gets you in the constant rhythm of making shots without hitting the rim, so you’ll be doing this drill and if it rims in you’re getting mad at yourself even though you’re making the free throw, because it’s not all net. That kind of got my mindset in a place to where just making a free throw should be second nature.”
season under then-coach Ken Bone, has “definitely been a roller coaster for me ... I’m really satisfied where I’m at,” Hawkinson said by phone from Pullman. “When I came in as a freshman, my goals were to try to help turn the program around. And with coach (Ernie) Kent and the players we have now, we’re headed in the right direction.” During tough times, he went on, “it takes a lot of resilience and ability to foresee in the future. My freshman year, there might’ve been times when I was frustrated with my (lack of) playing time. But you have to push through that. And when the opportunity presents itself, you have to take it and always be ready for it.” Credit Kent with seeing potential that Bone did not. While Bone wanted Hawkinson to be primarily a low-post player, Kent saw someone who could also slide to the perimeter and force defenses to honor his outside
shot. A player, Kent explained, that can “do a number of things — rebound, score inside, stretch the (defense) and shoot (3-pointers), and really think the game because he’s put in a position to handle the ball a lot.” Kent had similar players in previous coaching stints at St. Mary’s and Oregon, “and Josh Hawkinson fit the exact same mold. Only when you duplicate the mold you try to find a little bit better, and we found a little bit better in Josh Hawkinson. He fits it perfectly as to how we would play ... (and) he just continues to amaze me.” For Hawkinson, games against Washington will always be special. He remembers a Jan. 10 meeting last season in Seattle as “probably the most fun I’ve ever had in a college game.” In the late moments Hawkinson scored, was fouled and added the free
SEATTLE — Sophie Brunner had 15 points and nine rebounds as No. 14 Arizona State beat Washington 68-61 on Friday night. The Sun Devils (12-3, 3-0 Pac12) forced Kelsey Plum to miss a difficult jumper with just over a minute left and the Sun Devils leading by three. Kelsey Moos grabbed the rebound for Arizona State in the ensuing scrum and then, with 38 seconds left, Elisha Davis drove down the right side and finished with a high-arching runner off the glass to make it 64-59. Davis and Brunner each added a pair of free throws in the final 23.2 seconds to seal the win. Davis and Katie Hempen added 13 points for the Sun Devils. Quinn Dornstauder scored 12. Kelsey Plum had 21 points, Chantel Osahor scored 15 and Talia Walton 10 for the Huskies (11-4, 2-2). Mathilde Gilling’s first career 3-pointer pulled Washington within 62-59 with 2:40 to play.
Washington St. 67, Arizona 46 PULLMAN — Mariah Cooks came off the bench to score 15 points and grab nine rebounds to lead Washington State over Arizona. Borislava Hristova added 14 points for the Cougars (11-4, 2-2 Pac 12), who had 12 different players score to overcome a slow start and poor shooting from 3-point range. Washington State shot 33 percent in the first half but went 13 of 28 (46 percent) in the second half when the Cougars broke the game open. They hit 3 of 5 behind the arc in the third quarter but 1 of 17 in the other three.
Stanford 72, Utah 52 STANFORD, Calif. — Brittany McPhee and Lili Thompson each scored 16 points and No. 9 Stanford rebounded from its lowest scoring total in history to beat Utah. Karlie Samuelson added 13 points for the Cardinal (12-3, 2-1 Pac-12).
Oregon St. 60, Oregon 33 CORVALLIS, Ore. — Ruth Hamblin had 15 points and No. 11 Oregon State dominated Oregon.
California 64, Colorado 35 BERKELEY, Calif. — Kristine Anigwe had 20 points, 13 rebounds and four assists, and No. 21 California held the Colorado women to 14 firsthalf points.
throw to help clinch an 80-77 victory over the Huskies. “When we were able to beat them at the UW, in my home city, and in front of all my family and friends, it was a huge moment for me,” he said. “I was super excited.” As for Washington coach Lorenzo Romar, who missed the chance to have Hawkinson in his program, “I’ve talked to him a bunch (in recent years). I remember one time he told me, and I think it was after one of the games in my sophomore year, that he regrets not giving me a scholarship. He didn’t see me being a double-double guy, and he told me how much better I’d gotten since he’d seen me play in high school.” Of course, Romar’s loss has turned into Kent’s gain. “As things worked out,” Kent said, “(Hawkinson) is happy that I’m here. And I’m happy that he’s still here.”
AFC WILD CARD | Previews
THE DAILY HERALD
SEAHAWKS | Notebook
From Page C1
Kansas City at Houston, 1:20 p.m.
TV: ABC,4; ESPN Radio: KJR (950 AM)
Chiefs look to end playoff woes against Texans Associated Press HOUSTON — The previous time the Kansas City Chiefs won a playoff game Bill Clinton was President and Tonya Harding’s exhusband had just been arrested for hiring someone to attack figure skating rival Nancy Kerrigan. Kansas City has lost eight postseason games since that win over the Oilers in Houston on Jan. 16, 1994, and will return to the city to face the Texans on Saturday in the wild-card round, looking to snap this lengthy skid. The Chiefs, who have won a franchise-record 10 straight games, insist they won’t be thinking about their years of playoffs woes when they line up to meet the AFC South champion Texans. “I don’t think this team’s carrying that weight, to be honest,” quarterback Alex Smith said. “Those were the other 22 years and 22 teams. This is us.” The Texans are perhaps this season’s most improbable playoff team after winning seven of their last nine games to rebound from a terrible start to finish 9-7 and return to the postseason for the first time since 2012. They did it with four different quarterbacks and after losing star running back Arian Foster to a season-ending Achilles tendon injury in October. Houston got a boost from a defense led by NFL sack leader J.J. Watt that finished strong, allowing a league-best 12.7 points a game in its last nine games. Saturday’s game will be the season’s second meeting after a 27-20 win by the Chiefs in the opener.
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 5 p.m. TV: CBS,7 Radio: KJR (950 AM)
Steelers, Bengals get edgy rematch in playoff battle Associated Press CINCINNATI — All week long, they played nice. The Bengals and the Steelers went out of their way to curb their comments about how they really feel about each other. “All that stuff’s over when you get into the playoffs,” Bengals left tackle Andrew Whitworth said. “It really doesn’t matter who it is or what division they’re from.” Sorry. Nobody’s buying it. The Ohio River rivals have such a deep dislike for each other that they traded nasty words and tweets before they met at Paul Brown Stadium on Dec. 13, and then scuffled on the field during pregame warmups. There were so many personal fouls during the game that the league handed out more than $100,000 in fines. Four weeks later, the only difference is that the stakes are higher. The Bengals are putting their 25-year streak of playoff futility on the line against the Steelers on Saturday night, trying to do a better job of keeping their cool. They got caught up in the emotion and suffered a meltdown four weeks ago, a 33-20 defeat that basically cost them a playoff bye and their starting quarterback. “All that stuff that happened weeks back is out of the window. We’re trying to get this win as badly as they are.”,” Steelers right tackle Marcus Gilbert said.
KEVIN CLARK / THE HERALD
The Seahawks’ Tyler Lockett runs with the ball as the Lions’ Josh Wilson (rear) gives chase during a game Oct. 5 at CenturyLink Field in Seattle. The Seahawks won 13-10.
Seahawks’ Lockett named to All-Pro first team as returner Herald news services The Associated Press released its NFL All-Pro team Friday morning, and one Seattle Seahawk made the first team. Returner Tyler Lockett received a first-team nod for his outstanding season returning kicks and punts. The rookie out of Kansas State averaged 25.8 yards per kick return, 9.5 yards per punt return, and scored one touchdown on each. He was named the NFC Special Teams Player of the Month twice during the regular season. “It means a lot,” Lockett said. “There are a lot of great players who come in to the NFL and do an exceptional job and have a great career, but they’re never able to make it on the AllPro team. It’s nothing that they did, just other players may have had a better season. To be a rookie to be able to come in, it’s a crazy experience and a crazy accolade to have.” Seattle had two players on the second team: linebacker Bobby Wagner, who finished second on the team in tackles with 114, and cornerback Richard Sherman, who had two interceptions and 14 passes
defensed. Wagner and Sherman were both first-team All-Pro last year. Other Seahawks receiving votes were quarterback Russell Wilson, defensive end Michael Bennett, linebacker K.J. Wright, free safety Earl Thomas and strong safety Kam Chancellor. Khalil Mack’s versatility and relentlessness earned him selection at two positions on the first team, an NFL first. The second-year Oakland Raiders defensive end and outside linebacker drew enough support from a panel of 50 media members who regularly cover the league to make the squad at both spots. Others, including Houston’s J.J. Watt last year, have been chosen first team at one position and second at another. Watt was a unanimous pick at defensive end for this season’s team, as was Minnesota running back Adrian Peterson.
Carroll happy with Hauschka Seahawks kicker Steven Hauschka missed another extra point attempt last weekend, but coach Pete Carroll says he’s happy with his kicking game heading into Seattle’s NFC wild-card game on Sunday at Minnesota.
“I love what we can count on from our guys,” Carroll said. “Steven Hauschka has been a great field goal guy for us and kicked the ball beautifully on kickoffs — he’s done a great job. (Punter) Jon Ryan has been instrumental in how we play defense around here and field position and all of that — a great finesse kicker inside the 20 yard line and does a great job there. We’re very fortunate to have them.” During the regular season, Ryan punted 68 times, averaging 45.7 yards per punt, including a seasonlong 73-yarder. Hauschka hit 29 of 31 field goal attempts (94 percent) — the second time in three seasons he only missed two field goals. But he was only 40 of 44 extra points (91 percent). That’s four misses from the new point-after touchdown distance of about 33 yards, despite nailing all seven of his field goal attempts from between 30 and 39 yards. “It’s interesting that our guy and a lot of guys, they don’t miss field goals, but they’ll miss an extra point now and then,” Carroll said. “There’s something to it.”
Extra point The updated forecast for Sunday in Minneapolis, where the game will kickoff at noon local time: a high of 5 degrees, a low of minus-4 with a wind chill during daylight hours approaching 10 below zero.
travel with the team. Following our final workout Friday (back at team headquarters in Renton) he felt like he couldn’t play.” Lynch’s choice to declare himself out after Carroll said he had taken every snap expected of him all week while fully participating in practices Wednesday, Thursday and Friday means Christine Michael will likely be the lead runner for Seattle against the Vikings. Michael and Bryce Brown have been filling in for Lynch and injured running back Thomas Rawls for the past six games of the season. The reversal came after Carroll had gone Friday from saying Lynch was in fact playing to saying the team was hopeful — and making it clear the decision was his and not the team’s. That fits the last six weeks, as the Seahawks have allowed Lynch to rehabilitate throughout December away from team trainers with his own personal trainers in San Francisco. That’s across the bay from Lynch’s hometown of Oakland, California. “No, he’s questionable,” Carroll said following Friday’s practice, using the official NFL term for a 50-50 chance to play. “We’ve got to go (Saturday) to see if he’s OK from (Friday’s practice). That same old thing. We just want to see how he’s taken to the week’s work and all of that. “He looked good during the week and did some really good stuff. But we’ll just use all the time we have available (until kickoff). “So I have not said yet that he’s playing. I know that’s been out there, but I don’t know, really, until we finish the week. ... We’re hoping so, and very optimistic about that.” As Carroll said that, Lynch was about 50 yards to his left shooting baskets on the side of the practice field with fellow running backs. About an hour later, the team boarded its buses for SeaTac Airport and the charter flight to Minneapolis. Lynch wasn’t on any of the buses or the plane, by his choosing. The autonomy — not to mention $12 million — the Seahawks give Lynch cuts both ways. The team allowed him to rehabilitate where he wanted, to come and go where and when he wanted. They were OK with his trainers, not theirs, deciding if and when he could return to the team, which he did Monday. He was known to be inside the team’s headquarters in Renton one day out of 43 from his surgery at the end of November until this week. That autonomy extended through Friday’s road trip. Lynch also made that call — to not go.
Former Cougars D-coordinator Zimmer has Vikings on right path By Don Ruiz The News Tribune
Sunday night brought one of the biggest wins in Minnesota Vikings history. As the nation watched the final game of the NFL regular season, the Vikings not only clinched the NFC North championship, but they did it by defeating the division’s reigning champion — reigning dynasty — Green Bay at its own hallowed Lambeau Field. Just minutes after the 20-13 victory, in the visitor’s locker room where the Vikings still wore their purple and white uniforms, coach Mike Zimmer addressed his team. “We’ve got a lot of heart,” he said. “Come to Lambeau, defeat the champions, become the champions.” And then before the Vikings could even cheer their own success, his message turned to the future: “So we play Sunday ... at home against Seattle.” This week, as that playoff opener against the two-time defending conference champions ticked ever closer, Zimmer was asked about his swift shift from goal achieved to goal ahead.
“This team’s been pretty good, focused, talking about the task at hand,” he said. “I mean, it was nice to win the division. ... Winning the division was part of the Mike Zimmer goal. Getting to the playoffs was another part of the goal. But winning in the playoffs is the ultimate goal.” If that ultimate goal is to be achieved, scores must be settled along the way. That win at Green Bay avenged a November loss to the Packers. If the Vikings advance this weekend, they head out to Arizona to face the Cardinals, who knocked them off in December. If they make it all the way to the Super Bowl, they will return to Levi’s Stadium, where they opened this season with a loss to the 49ers. But next up is the rematch with Seattle — another champion to defeat on the road to becoming champions, and a team that mauled the Vikings on their home turf, 38-7, on Dec. 6. “We look at (that game) and
see the things, how they hurt us, the things they did against us,” Zimmer said. “They played very well in every phase of that game. Defensively, they got after us. Offensively, they got after us. It was a pretty good bout with them.” This will be Zimmer’s first playoff game as a head coach. But he has plenty of postseason experience as an assistant, including as defensive backs coach of the Super Bowl XXX champion Dallas Cowboys. He joined that Cowboys staff in 1994 after four seasons as defensive coordinator at Washington State. “I met a lot of great people at Washington State,” he said. “I had a heck of a lot of good football players. I was with Mike Price for a number of years, coach (Bill) Doba, who I am still in contact with. Mike Price, who I am still in contact with. It was really an integral part of my coaching career and philosophy.” After jumping to the NFL, Zimmer served as defensive coordinator at Dallas, Atlanta and Cincinnati before becoming head coach of the Vikings in 2014.
Seahawks running back Marshawn Lynch warms up before practice Wednesday in Renton.
Giants interview Bears offensive coordinator Gase Associated Press EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — The New York Giants have interviewed Chicago Bears offensive coordinator Adam Gase for their head coaching job. The Giants say Gase met with team president John Mara and general manager Jerry Reese at the team’s headquarters on Friday. The Giants interviewed current defensive coordinator Steve Spagnuolo and Lions defensive coordinator Teryl Austin on Thursday. Current offensive coordinator Ben McAdoo interviewed for the job on Tuesday, the day after Tom Coughlin announced he was stepping down after 12 years at the helm.
C8 Saturday, 01.09.2016 The Daily Herald
Mandela miniseries to air next year BET says it will air a miniseries about Nelson Mandela next year, with actor Laurence Fishburne portraying the late South African leader. Stephen Hill, the network’s chief programming executive, said Wednesday the six-hour “Madiba” series is being made with the cooperation of Mandela’s family.
Mandela, the longtime prisoner of the apartheid system, became South Africa’s first black president. He died in 2013 at age 95. BET moved into miniseries last year with “The Book of Negroes,” about a girl who grew up in Africa who was sold into slavery in America. Associated Press
THE CLICKER Saturday’s highlights on TV include: Unfortunately, we can’t debunk this one: After nearly 250 episodes and 3,000 gonzo experiments, “MythBusters” launches its final season tonight. 8 p.m.,
THEANA CALITZ-BILT / ASSOCIATED PRESS, 2009
TODAY IN HISTORY Discovery Channel. “J. Cole Forest Hills Drive: Homecoming”: The rapper returns home to Fayetteville, N.C., for this profile. 10 p.m., HBO. From Herald news services
SUPER QUIZ Score 1 point for each correct answer on the Freshman Level, 2 points on the Graduate Level and 3 points on the Ph.D. Level. Subject: GEOGRAPHY (e.g., In which continent is Iraq? Answer: Asia.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. Which country ranks highest in carbon dioxide emissions? 2. Which ocean is first alphabetically? 3. What is the largest island in the U.S.? 4. Sardinia is part of which country? 5. What is the largest (area) island country (excluding Australia)? GRADUATE LEVEL 6. Which two countries border both the Mediterranean Sea and the Red Sea? 7. To the nearest billion, what is the population of Earth? 8. Which continent is home to the most countries? 9. What is the largest country (area) if you eliminate all countries with names ending in “a”? 10. What “trench” is the world’s deepest? PH.D. LEVEL 11. What do Devil’s Lake in
Former South African President Nelson Mandela smiles during a meeting in Johannesburg, South Africa. BET will air a miniseries about the late leader next year.
Wisconsin and Crater Lake in Oregon have in common? 12. Danish is the lingua franca of two territories belonging to the Kingdom of Denmark. Name either. 13. Where would you go to view the Biltmore Estate? 14. Where would you be able to take a tour of Casa Loma? 15. In which U.S. state is the meteorite impact crater Serpent Mound? ANSWERS: 1. China. 2. Arctic Ocean. 3. Hawaii, Hawaii. 4. Italy. 5. Indonesia. 6. Egypt and Israel. 7. Seven billion. 8. Africa. 9. Brazil. 10. Mariana Trench. 11. Neither drains to the sea. 12. Faroe Islands and Greenland. 13. Asheville, North Carolina. 14. Toronto, Ontario, Canada. 15. Ohio. SCORING: 24 to 30 points — congratulations, doctor; 18 to 23 points — honors graduate; 13 to 17 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 5 to 12 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 4 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you? North America Syndicate Inc.
Today is Saturday, Jan. 9, the ninth day of 2016. There are 357 days left in the year. Today’s highlight: On Jan. 9, 1916, the World War I Battle of Gallipoli ended after eight months with an Ottoman Empire victory as Allied forces withdrew. On this date: In 1788, Connecticut became the fifth state to ratify the U.S. Constitution. In 1861, Mississippi became the second state to secede from the Union, the same day the Star of the West, a merchant vessel bringing reinforcements and supplies to Federal troops at Fort Sumter, South Carolina, retreated because of artillery fire. In 1913, Richard Milhous Nixon, the 37th president of the United States, was born in Yorba Linda, California. In 1914, the County of Los Angeles opened the country’s first public defender’s office. In 1931, Bobbi Trout and Edna May Cooper broke an endurance record for female aviators as they returned to Mines Field in Los Angeles after flying a Curtiss Robin monoplane continuously for 122 hours and 50 minutes. In 1945, during World War II, American forces began landing on the shores of Lingayen Gulf in the Philippines as the Battle of Luzon got under way, resulting in an Allied victory over Imperial Japanese forces. In 1987, the White House released a Jan. 1986 memorandum prepared for President Ronald Reagan by Lt. Col. Oliver L. North showing a link between U.S. arms sales to Iran and the release of American hostages in Lebanon. Today’s birthdays: Author Judith Krantz is 88. Football Hall-of-Famer Bart Starr is 82. Sportscaster Dick Enberg is 81. Folk singer Joan Baez is 75. Rock musician Jimmy Page (Led Zeppelin) is 72. Singer Crystal Gayle is 65. Nobel Peace laureate Rigoberto Menchu is 57. Rock singer Steve Harwell (Smash Mouth) is 49. Rock singer-musician Dave Matthews is 49. Singer A.J. McLean (Backstreet Boys) is 38. Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge, is 34. Pop-rock musician Drew Brown (OneRepublic) is 32. Thought for Today: “Love me when I least deserve it, because that’s when I really need it.” — Swedish proverb. Associated Press
PEARLS BEFORE SWINE
THE BRILLIANT MIND OF EDISON LEE
DENNIS THE MENACE
The Daily Herald
Girl’s story about money doesn’t fool her grandma Dear Abby: Yesterday, when I picked my granddaughter “Michelle” up from school, she asked me to take her to get a pizza. I told her I had no money, and she responded that she had her own money. She then pulled $40 out of her pocket. Michelle is only 9 and has no job. When I asked where she got the money, she told me, “A little boy who’s disabled gave it to me.” I didn’t believe her story, and after I questioned her further, she confessed that she had taken the money from a boy who is NOT disabled. I took the money and gave it to her teacher, who said the boy had accused Michelle, but Michelle had sworn she hadn’t taken it. She not only took his money, but also lied about it. I was devastated. When I told my daughter, she said I should have let her and her husband handle it because now Michelle’s teacher won’t like her and may treat her differently. My daughter is now upset with me, but I was just trying to do the right thing. Did I do the wrong thing? — Hurt Grandma In Texas Dear Hurt Grandma: I don’t think so. I’m not sure how your daughter planned to “handle it” and make things right for the boy who was bullied and stolen from, but by doing what you did, you ensured that he got his money back. One can only hope that Michelle got a talking-to from her parents about what she did, and has learned not to repeat it. But if she’s tempted to do it again, it’s just as well that her teacher will keep a closer eye on her. Dear Abby: My husband has been in prison for three and a half years, but now he’s moving to a halfway house where he will have much more freedom. He RIP HAYWIRE
THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ACROSS 1 Company whose
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DEAR ABBY wants to attend my church with me, and I know people there will have questions. Only a few of them know where he has been because I shared it with them. What’s the best way to make this comfortable for both of us and share it as we need to? — Free At Last Dear Free At Last: That your husband would like to attend church with you is laudable, and I hope his entry into the congregation will be a smooth one. I have often said that once a “secret” is known by more than one person, it is no longer a secret. Discuss this with your clergyperson and let him or her guide you in the process. If you do, it may help to avoid any rough spots along the way. Dear Abby: Many people these days rely on their devices to auto-correct spelling and grammatical errors. Too often I see signage on businesses with misspellings. A few of my friends own their own businesses, and their postings on social media are often misspelled. Sometimes they ask for my opinion. Should I offer advice or ignore this growing trend? — Miss Pelled In The South Dear Miss Pelled: Offer advice only when it’s been requested. Advice that is unasked for is usually unwelcome. Unless you want to be known as the “grammar hammer,” keep it to yourself. Universal Uclick
Saturday, 01.09.2016 C9
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name paradoxically means “shelter with no walls” Was consistently in the hole? Pull out Co-author of “The Yankee Years” Least likely to be out to lunch? Tout de suite “Be Cool” co-star, 2005 Flush Amsterdam of “The Dick Van Dyke Show” Not kept secret Tennis’s Ivanovic Dreamland Vice President Alben Barkley’s successor’s inits. Arcadian Adjust St. ___ parish (Crosby/Bergman movie setting)
32 Speak plaintively 33 His first major screen 35 38 39 42 44
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appearance was in 1940 Daily show filmed in Burbank, Calif. Deplete Casual invention Sacred text of Zoroastrianism Longtime record label that shares its inits. with a major government agcy. Chocolate candy brand Zip Zip ___ shot They may be endowed Field near the Anacostia River Part of Boston’s subway system that runs under Boston Harbor Funny feeling
A C I D S
O R E
A L L S L I E N D O M P U T E H O U G H T A S S R O M E X P P L I E D E L E S T I C A N S E E A Y T O N T N O U S S N P R A I R P E R A T I A T S N E S X C E S S E
P R O L I E O D O R R M O N I S M G S E S H B U T R E S E A A L E M P F O R M I E N N E S G A D D I M M O N E L I N G S Y S T S R E S E R
BRIDGE “Why do they call Cy ‘the Cynic’?” a club player asked me. “I know he distrusts everything and everybody, but what has that to do with his bridge?” “His partners and teammates — and his opponents — always ruin him,” I said. I produced today’s deal. “Cy was West,” I said, “defending against 3NT. He led the ten of clubs, and declarer won in dummy and let the ten of diamonds ride. Cy took the queen. What should he do?” My friend surveyed the layout.
1-9-2016 #1205 PUZZLE BY DAVID J. KAHN
30 Some hotel offerings battlefield area is a 31 Cows U.S. National Historic 33 Step on French soil Landmark 34 ___ Honor Slim 7 Marine detector 35 Up to, with “of” What all the answers 8 Actress Marilu 36 Gold leaf, e.g. to should be clear? Saturday, January 9, 2016 9 Fox neighbor 37 Triton’s locale Make clear, say 10 ___ board 39 Fall ___ Daily Bridge Club 11 Not to be shared with 40 Handles badly anyone 41 Sixtysomethings, say DOWN 12 Neighbor of Georgia 43 Rainy times Position papers?By FRANK 13 STEWART Put on something 45 Colored sunfish Tribune Contentold? Agency 48 Otherwise In Partner oneEconomist heart, you Yellen respond one “Why do15they call ofCy33-Across ‘the opens 49 The world’s oldest Cynic’?” a club asked me. “I spade and he bids two clubs. What do 19 player Cannon loader 51 Result of a split one is in Tunisia know he distrusts everything and you say? 23 what Substitute, decision? ANSWER: A jump to three hearts everybody, but has that as to words do Winning blackjack would 53 be ideal if forcing, but most with his bridge?” 26 Headed up Over-the-counter “His partners and teammates — pairs treat a jump-preference (after combo antacid 28 Warning in a school and his opponents — always ruin your one-over-one response) as invitational. You at would bid three Full of gossip him,” I said. 55 Victor Fussell’s Mill zone
A P R I L S
60 S T C H R E E S E E
E N T E R
G E E S E
6 Island whose
How Cy got his nickname
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“He must shift to spades,” he said, “but a low spade isn’t good enough. Declarer will play low from dummy. East will take the queen, but declarer will have two spade stoppers. To lead the king or jack won’t work either. To prevail, Cy must lead the nine of spades.” “Very good,” I nodded. “Cy found that play at the table.” “Well done!” “Indeed,” I said. “But when dummy played low, East put up the queen, playing third hand high. So South made 3NT anyway.” “I begin to understand,” my friend said.
I produced today’s deal. “Cy was West,” I said, “defending against 3NT. He led the ten of clubs, and declarer won in dummy and let the ten of diamonds ride. Cy took the queen. What should he do?” DAILY QUESTION My friend surveyed the layout.
You hold: ♠ A 10 4 3 ♥ K Q 6 ◆ 10 9 4 ♣ KSTOPPERS J 4. Your partner opens one heart, you respond “He must shift to spades,” he said, one spade and isn’t he bids two “but a low spade good enough. clubs. What you say? Declarer willdo play low from dummy. East will takeAthe queen,tobutthree declarer ANSWER: jump will have two spade stoppers. To lead hearts would be ideal if forcthe king or jack won’t work either. To ing,prevail, but Cy most treat mustpairs lead the ninea of spades.” jump-preference (after your “Very good,” Iresponse) nodded. “Cy found one-over-one as that play at the table.” invitational. You would bid “Well done!” I said. three“Indeed,” hearts with A 10“But 4 3, when K played East put bid up the 7 6,dummy 10 9 4, K J low, 4. As it is, queen, playing third hand high. So four hearts partner South madeand 3NT hope anyway.” “I begin to understand,” my friend doesn’t pass with a perfect said. hand such as 2, A J 10 8 2, A K, Q 10 7 6 2.DAILY QUESTION You hold: ♠ A 10 4 3 ♥ K Q 6 Tribune Agency K J 4. Your partner ♦ 10 9 4 ♣Content
hearts with A 10 4 3, K 7 6, 10 9 4, K J 4. As it is, bid four hearts and hope partner doesn’t pass with a perfect hand such as 2, A J 10 8 2, A K, Q 10 7 6 2. South dealer Both sides vulnerable NORTH ♠ A 10 4 3 ♥ KQ6 ♦ 10 9 4 ♣KJ4
WEST ♠KJ95 ♥ 853 ♦ AQ5 ♣ 10 9 8
EAST ♠Q72 ♥ J974 ♦ 62 ♣7653 SOUTH ♠86 ♥ A 10 2 ♦ KJ873 ♣AQ2
South 1♦ 1 NT
West Pass Pass
North 1♠ 3 NT
East Pass All Pass
Opening lead — ♣ 10 (C) 2016 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
POOCH CAFE MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM
PHOEBE AND HER UNICORN
Richard Gere and John Cleese
A R M E D
F I C A N T T O R
57 Role played by
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE F A C T S
RED & ROVER ANSWERS TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE
C10 Saturday, 01.09.2016 The Daily Herald
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#T459513 WAS $74,999.............................................................. SALE $67,999
TRAVEL TRAILERS/ 5TH WHEELS 2007 Sun Valley Road Runner 15’ Trailer
TP16538 ..................................................................................................... $6,999
Komfort Trailer Blazer
T360312AA WAS $21,999 .......................................................... SALE $17,999
2009 Crossroads Cruise 28RL
Fifth Wheel, #TP16536 Was $24,999 ....................................................... $18,999
2008 Chev Malibu LTZ
Low Miles, One Owner
2010 Nissan Maxima
Stk #P16428 Vin #AC874376
2007 Toyota Tundra LTD
Stk #T16430A VIN #7X003412
CHEVY STORE 1-866-662-1718 1494560
#T353517A Was $36,999
2005 FLEETWOOD BOUNDER 34F
2010 Cadillac SRX
TP16510 Was $49,999
All vehicles one only and subject to prior sale. Pictures for illustration purposes only. Expires 1/11/16. See Dealer for details.
42K Miles Stk #CON147 WAS $59,999 ................................................... $46,999
1997 Georgie Boy #T16088A Was $75,999
2004 Winnebago Adventure 35U
2016 Winnebago Minnie Winnie 27Q
Excellent Condition WAS $49,999 #T4464A ........................................... $39,999
CLASS C MOTORHOMES
2014 Toyota 4Runner Limited
CLASS A MOTORHOMES
#TP4631A Was $59,999 .......................................................................... $52,999
Vin #TP16539 31K WAS $79,999
As Low As 1.49% APR For Up To 36 Months
#T35358A WAS $29,999............................................................ SALE $24,999
Lightweight Travel Trailer
2016 WINNEBAGO MINNIE WINNIE
2014 WINNEBAGO FORZA 38’
MSRP $222,313 Diesel #M4648 VIN #ECFZ8633
CALL FOR SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY PRICE!
MSRP..............$28,946 Roy’s Discount ..$1,761
1999 Fleetwood Flair
Check Out Our ALL-NEW 2016 WINNEBAGO “DROP” RETRO
VIN# G3262299 Model# GDD-11
MSRP..............$22,921 Roy’s Discount ..$1,232
2015 DESTINATION 36RL 5TH WHEEL
2016 OUTBACK 2.5I
Was $14,999 Class A #T4486B
Was $72,990 Class C #TP16613
2007 Mazda MX-5
Stk #16075B Vin #70127090
F-150 Harley Davidson
Stk #TP16474 Vin #7FA77389
2012 Dodge Charger SRT8
Stk #P16310 Vin #CH102125
2014 Camplight 16TBS
#TP16533 Loaded, like new, Was $24,999 .............................................. $21,999
2008 Weekend Warrior 40’
Fifth Wheel, #T360469AA4 Was $29,999 ................................................. $24,999
2011 Keystone Alpine 32RL
Fifth Wheel #T4513AA, Was $36,999 ....................................................... $32,999
2012 Ford Mustang
Stk #360507A VIN #7C5265264
1995 Mitsubishi 3000 GT
Stk #353560B VIN #54031997
2012 FJ Cruiser
Stk #TP16585 Vin #CK123270
2010 Lexus GX460
2012 Mini Cooper
Stk #P16305 Vin #CT185658
2009 Subaru Impreza STi
Stk #360068A Vin #9L808335
SUBARU STORE 1-866-668-1721
C12 Saturday, 01.09.2016 The Daily Herald TODAY
Western WA Northwest Weather
Cloudy today with spotty showers. A shower in places tonight. Partly cloudy; cloudy near the Cascades.
Clouds and sun with a shower; fog
Arlington Eastern WA 44/32 Granite Low clouds and fog near Falls the Cascades today. Marysvile 43/33 Areas of fog in the morn44/35 ing; otherwise, cloudy Langley EVERETT Lake Stevens elsewhere. 43/36 44/38 43/33 Mukilteo Snohomish Gold Bar 44/39 44/34 45/36 Lynnwood Mill Creek Index Monroe Sultan 43/36 42/33 43/36 44/34 45/36 Kirkland Redmond 43/37 44/36 Seattle Bellevue 45/39 44/37
Periods of sunshine
49°41° Mostly cloudy
Mostly cloudy with a few showers
Mount Vernon 43/33
Oak Harbor 44/38
Mostly cloudy today; a bit of snow in th south, accumulating up to an inch. Snow level mostly 2,000 feet or higher.
Port Orchard 43/36
High Low High Low
5:21 a.m. 10:31 a.m. 3:29 p.m. 10:37 p.m.
11.8 7.0 10.8 -1.6
Wind southeast 4-8 knots today. Seas under a foot. Visibility clear. Wind southeast 4-8 knots tonight. Seas under a foot. Partly cloudy.
High Low High Low
5:12 a.m. 9:24 a.m. 2:27 p.m. 9:32 p.m.
Air Quality Index
Sun and Moon
through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 48/37 Normal high/low ....................... 45/37 Records (2002/1973) ................. 60/10 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.06 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.00” Month to date ............................. 0.26” Normal month to date ............... 1.13” Year to date ................................. 0.26” Normal year to date ................... 1.13”
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:
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 ..................................... 52/33 Normal high/low ....................... 45/37 Records (2012/1979) ................. 55/13 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.08 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.00” Month to date ............................. 0.31” Normal month to date ............... 1.57” Year to date ................................. 0.31” Normal year to date ................... 1.57” Rises Mercury ..... 8:21 a.m. Venus ......... 5:15 a.m. Mars ........... 1:48 a.m. Jupiter ...... 10:11 p.m. Saturn ........ 5:13 a.m. Uranus ..... 11:29 a.m. Neptune ... 10:11 a.m. Pluto ........... 7:33 a.m.
Sets ........ 5:34 p.m. ........ 2:05 p.m. ...... 12:14 p.m. ...... 10:53 a.m. ........ 2:03 p.m. ...... 12:29 a.m. ........ 8:53 p.m. ........ 4:19 p.m.
World Weather City
Today Hi/Lo/W Amsterdam 45/42/c Athens 63/50/pc Baghdad 64/43/s Bangkok 88/77/pc Beijing 38/15/s Berlin 36/27/pc Buenos Aires 85/65/pc Cairo 67/52/pc Dublin 46/36/sh Hong Kong 70/63/c Jerusalem 54/41/pc Johannesburg 84/58/t London 50/41/r
Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 47/39/sh 63/51/c 63/41/s 88/77/pc 32/10/s 38/29/sh 89/66/pc 67/52/pc 43/32/c 70/63/c 56/44/pc 80/59/t 48/40/c
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
Feet 8.9 6.8 8.4 -1.6
through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 47/36 Normal high/low ....................... 46/36 Records (2002/1973) ................... 57/9 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.10 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.00” Month to date ............................. 0.06” Normal month to date ............... 0.57” Year to date ................................. 0.06” Normal year to date ................... 0.57”
Sunrise today ....................... Sunset tonight ..................... Moonrise today ................... Moonset today .....................
New Jan 9
First Jan 16
Full Jan 23
7:57 a.m. 4:35 p.m. 7:16 a.m. 4:49 p.m.
Last Jan 31
Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Madrid 54/49/c 56/51/c Manila 87/76/pc 88/75/c Mexico City 72/45/s 69/40/pc Moscow 11/3/sn 6/-9/pc Paris 50/42/c 49/42/r Rio de Janeiro 94/79/t 95/79/pc Riyadh 76/48/pc 66/42/s Rome 62/55/c 62/53/pc Singapore 87/79/t 88/77/c Stockholm 18/10/sf 28/23/sn Sydney 79/66/s 80/68/s Tokyo 51/41/pc 53/39/s Toronto 44/37/c 42/19/r
Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W 43/32/pc 36/24/pc 35/24/c 46/36/c 43/36/c 36/26/c 46/43/r 43/33/sh 44/35/c 31/19/c 33/23/c 45/39/c 43/32/c 35/26/c 37/27/c 40/26/c 33/23/c 32/23/c 26/7/c
33/23/c 30/20/c 24/7/pc
48/39/r 37/21/sn 49/33/r 37/13/sn 50/32/r 45/35/r
51/36/pc 37/21/pc 46/32/pc 32/17/c 49/33/pc 45/33/pc
Today Hi/Lo/W Albany 42/36/c Albuquerque 38/21/s Amarillo 32/19/pc Anchorage 33/27/sn Atlanta 56/43/r Atlantic City 55/48/c Austin 55/30/pc Baltimore 52/46/c Baton Rouge 69/40/pc Billings 23/16/pc Birmingham 57/37/r Boise 33/23/c Boston 44/41/c Buffalo 46/40/c Burlington, VT 42/38/sh Charleston, SC 66/58/sh Charleston, WV 57/44/c Charlotte 56/47/sh Cheyenne 26/10/c Chicago 38/16/sn Cincinnati 55/35/sh Cleveland 50/42/c Columbus, OH 51/40/c Dallas 47/28/pc Denver 26/11/pc Des Moines 19/1/c Detroit 47/34/c El Paso 49/28/s Evansville 54/26/r Fairbanks 11/3/pc Fargo -1/-15/pc Fort Myers 80/67/c Fresno 54/40/r Grand Rapids 41/26/sh Greensboro 51/47/sh Hartford 42/37/c Honolulu 81/68/pc Houston 58/35/pc Indianapolis 49/25/r
Calgary 18/8 Everett 43/36 44/31/pc Medicine Hat Seattle 10/-1 32/23/c 45/39 Spokane Libby Tacoma 33/24/c 34/25 33/23 43/32 48/33/pc Yakima Coeur d’Alene 40/26 44/37/pc Portland 32/23 45/35 Great Falls Walla Walla 35/25/c Newport Lewiston Missoula 24/14 35/26 48/41/pc 50/38 38/26 28/15 Salem 47/28/pc 49/34 Helena Pendleton 45/32/pc 25/8 35/26 32/23/c Eugene Bend 49/33 Butte 31/20/c 37/21 22/5 Ontario 47/34/pc 33/19 Medford 47/28/pc Boise 50/32 35/24/c 33/23 Klamath Falls 35/26/c Eureka 37/13 Idaho Falls Twin Falls 38/27/c 53/40 25/14 30/17
Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 54/27/r 35/19/c 38/23/pc 30/28/c 47/26/s 59/31/r 50/26/s 62/28/r 52/31/s 30/19/s 42/23/pc 33/23/c 54/34/r 45/17/sn 49/29/r 65/36/s 45/20/sh 58/25/s 31/16/s 19/5/c 35/15/sf 44/16/sn 41/14/sf 44/27/s 32/13/s 14/10/s 34/17/sn 50/31/pc 26/15/pc 9/3/pc 5/-7/pc 76/54/pc 56/40/pc 26/14/sf 55/25/s 57/31/r 81/67/s 51/34/s 26/11/sf
Port Angeles 44/35
Roseburg Salem Montana Butte Great Falls Missoula Alaska Anchorage
22/5/pc 24/14/s 28/15/pc
19/2/s 28/16/s 26/11/c
Today Hi/Lo/W Jackson, MS 65/37/r Kansas City 25/6/c Knoxville 55/38/r Las Vegas 52/37/pc Little Rock 55/27/r Los Angeles 58/50/c Louisville 57/34/r Lubbock 37/21/s Memphis 58/27/r Miami 83/71/t Milwaukee 36/17/sn Minneapolis 11/-6/pc Mobile 71/43/r Montgomery 64/42/r Newark 49/45/sh New Orleans 70/44/pc New York City 50/47/c Norfolk 59/52/c Oakland 56/43/r Oklahoma City 35/18/sn Omaha 16/-1/pc Orlando 79/64/t Palm Springs 62/44/pc Philadelphia 54/48/c Phoenix 57/43/pc Pittsburgh 51/43/c Portland, ME 40/35/i Portland, OR 45/35/r Providence 45/39/c
Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 44/25/s 23/18/s 38/19/c 53/35/pc 41/23/s 61/47/pc 34/18/pc 43/26/pc 36/21/pc 81/61/sh 18/5/c 4/-4/pc 53/30/s 50/26/s 60/30/r 53/37/s 61/34/r 65/35/pc 57/46/pc 33/23/s 18/13/s 75/46/s 63/43/pc 63/30/r 59/41/c 47/17/sh 49/35/r 45/33/pc 59/34/r
Barrow 12/3/c Fairbanks 11/3/pc Juneau 38/33/sn British Columbia Chilliwack 43/33/pc Kelowna 34/23/pc Vancouver 42/32/c Victoria 42/35/pc City
Today Hi/Lo/W Raleigh 55/51/sh Rapid City 12/-1/pc Reno 41/26/sn Richmond 57/47/c Sacramento 53/40/r St. Louis 42/13/r St. Petersburg 77/63/t Salt Lake City 35/21/c San Antonio 58/33/s San Diego 60/53/pc San Francisco 55/44/r San Jose 58/44/r Stockton 53/40/r Syracuse 44/36/c Tallahassee 70/51/r Tampa 76/64/t Tempe 56/40/pc Topeka 26/7/c Tucson 53/35/pc Tulsa 35/16/sn Washington, DC 53/47/c Wichita 30/13/pc Winston-Salem 51/45/sh Yuma 62/46/pc
8/-2/c 9/3/pc 39/35/c 45/33/pc 34/22/pc 43/31/c 42/35/c Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 60/28/pc 31/17/s 38/25/pc 61/26/pc 56/42/pc 22/14/s 72/51/s 29/18/pc 54/33/s 62/50/pc 56/48/pc 59/48/pc 56/43/pc 50/23/r 61/35/s 72/50/s 57/37/c 28/19/s 55/34/c 31/21/s 60/29/pc 32/23/s 54/24/s 62/43/pc
Weather(W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
National Extremes (for the 48 contiguous states) High: Opa Locka, FL ......................... 83 Low: Simpson, MT .......................... -13
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
WINTER SALES EVENT HARRIS MITSUBISHI & CREDIT CENTER www.harrismitsubishinw.com #1 Mitsubishi Dealer in
Washington, Oregon and Idaho
877-270-6241 Additional Discounts for Boeing Employees & Families*
LEFT! 2015 MIRAGE- SIX 2015 OUTLANDER- SIX LEFT! 52 HWY MPG
Stock #253316, FH035002, FH039857, FH040037, FH040006, FH039702, FH039882
Power locks/ windows, keyless entry, A/C, IPOD jack, Loaded!
Stock: 252847. FZ012913, FZ012880, FZ012934, FZ012899, FZ012843, FZ012951
Sale Price ............................................. $11,999 Mitsubishi Factory Rebate..................... $1,500 Mitsubishi Loyalty Rebate ......................... $500 Military Discount ....................................... $500
Final Price: $
3rd row seat, A/C, keyless entry, automatic, Loaded!
Sale Price: ............................................ $21,999 Mitsubishi Factory Rebate:..................... $3,000 Military Discount: ...................................... $500 Mitsubishi Loyalty Rebate: ........................ $500
Final Price: $
All prices do not include tax or license. A $150 documentary service fee may be added to the sales price or capitalized cost. Pictures are for illustration purposes only. Subject to prior sales. *See dealer. **According to Mitsubishi Motors Sales Records for 2014 YTD. Mitsubishi loyalty rebate applies to current Saturn, Suzuki or Mitsubishi owners. Military rebate must meet certain requirements of service. Mitsubishi service rebate for $500 in future Mitsubishi service. Subject to credit approval. This offer cannot be combined with other customer loyalty rebates. See dealer for details. Offers expire 1/11/16.
12620 Hwy 99 – South Everett
January 09, 2016 edition of the Everett Daily Herald