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SATURDAY, 01.16.2016

List of abusive clergy released

Dog who died likely was poisoned at park A3





2 stabbed, home burned Man is suspected of attacking his parents, setting house ablaze

The Archdiocese of Seattle says it shared the names of those who sexually abused children and teens to inspire other victims to come forward. By Kari Bray Herald Writer

EVERETT — A list of Catholic clergy accused of sexually abusing children and teens includes 16 that served in Snohomish County. The Archdiocese of Seattle released the list Friday afternoon. It includes priests who have died, been defrocked or who are living a life of “permanent prayer and penance” after they either admitted to sexually abusing children or the church found that allegations against them were credible. Permanent prayer and penance means the priests are not allowed to do public ministry anymore. Church leaders hope sharing the list will make other victims consider reporting abuse, said Greg Magnoni, spokesman for the Archdiocese of Seattle. “This action is being taken in the interest of further transparency and accountability, and to continue to encourage victims of sexual abuse by clergy to come forward,” Seattle Archbishop J. Peter Sartain wrote. In a letter sent with the list, Sartain apologized for those the church put in a position of trust who “violated that sacred trust by abusing the vulnerable in their care.” The church has responded to hundreds of victims of abuse, he wrote. He thanked those victims for having the courage to talk about their experiences and urged others to do the same. See CLERGY, Page A4


Smoke rises from the charred remains of a home in the 2500 block of 153rd Street SE in Snohomish on Friday, where a man allegedly stabbed his parents and started a fire.

By Eric Stevick and Scott North Herald Writers

SNOHOMISH — A man suspected of stabbing his parents and then lighting their home on fire late Thursday left dark posts on social media in the hours before the attack. The man, 29, has a LinkedIn page that included the phrase “Burn in hell” below his name and a photo. On Facebook, Thursday morning he apparently wrote that “entertainment outside of nature and love is the work of the devil.” His mother, 58, was still unaccounted for Friday. A woman’s body was found inside the burned home, said Shari Ireton, a spokeswoman with the Snohomish County Sheriff ’s Office.


The road leading to the home was blocked Friday morning.

The man and his father, also 58, were initially taken to Providence Regional Medical Center Everett. Both were moved to

Harborview Medical Center in Seattle. They were listed in satisfactory condition by Friday afternoon.

Detectives with the major crimes team Friday were gathering evidence, trying to make sense of what happened at the home. They were unable to enter the house until mid-morning because it was unsafe because of fire damage. “It probably will take days to collect the evidence,” Ireton said. The home is in the 2500 block of 153rd Avenue SE. Snohomish County Fire District 8 in Lake Stevens was called to the scene around 11:15 p.m. and received mutual aid, including from Snohomish. The home is near the border of the two fire districts. The Snohomish County Fire Marshal’s Office also was on the scene trying to reconstruct the fire. See ATTACK, Page A2

Edmonds pier will be closed 3 months for repairs EDMONDS — The venerable Edmonds pier, which attracts an estimated 100,000 visitors a year to the city’s waterfront, will be closed for three months for repairs starting in mid-March. It won’t be just strollers and

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bird-watchers who will feel the effect. The pier’s closure means there won’t be any place in Edmonds for people to cast their fishing lines into Puget Sound until the pier reopens. “It’s important for people to know that there won’t be an alternative,” said Jen Leach, the city’s environmental education

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and sustainability coordinator. All waterfront shorelines in the city are part of a marine sanctuary, she said. “There is no fishing allowed.” The 944-foot L-shaped pier opened in 1975. The repairs are needed to strengthen its foundation, said Carrie Hite, the city’s director of parks, recreation, and

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cultural services. The $1.6 million project is scheduled to be completed, and the pier reopened, in June. The pier is a magnet for visitors who use it as as spot to cast their fishing lines and crab traps into the water, as well as a favorite place for youngsters and adults to take in panoramic views of the

The Buzz Adam Driver (Kylo Ren on “Star Wars”) is on “SNL” tonight. You’d have issues too if your mom called your dad a nerf herder. Page A2

Olympic Mountains and Puget Sound. “It’s one of the the only saltwater piers left in this part of Puget Sound,” Hite said. The exact date for the closing of the pier won’t be known until final details with the contractor are set, she said. See PIER, Page A2

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A2 Saturday, 01.16.2016 The Daily Herald

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‘Grizzly Adams’ star Dan Haggerty dies at 74 Associated Press

Joseph Medical Center in Burbank, California, according to his manager, Terry Bomar. Haggerty was 74 and had been battling cancer of the spine, Bomar told The Associated Press. Haggerty, born in Pound, Wisconsin, had minor roles in such films as “Easy Rider” and the Elvis Presley musical “Girl

NEW YORK — Dan Haggerty, the rugged, bearded actor who starred in the film and TV series “The Life and Times of Grizzly Adams” about a mountain man and animal trainer, has died. Haggerty died Friday at Providence Saint

Dan Haggerty, July 10, 2010

Happy” before playing the title role in the 1974 movie about Grizzly Adams. A short-lived TV show of the same name debuted in 1977. His other TV credits include “Charlie’s Angels” and “The Love Boat.” Haggerty had a lifelong affinity for wild animals and worked as a trainer for Walt Disney Studios.

Hold the guac Maybe it’d be better to brown bag it? Chipolte Mexican Grill, following E. coli outbreaks in Washington state and Oregon, will close all its U.S. stores for part of the day Feb. 8 so employees can attend team meetings on food safety (Page A7). That’s a smart step, but is it really a good idea to have Taco Bell cater lunch for Chipolte employees?

Pier: Other activities unaffected

Like you wouldn’t do the same: Lottery officials have confirmed that a man from a small town in Tennessee is one of three winners of the $1.6 billion Powerball jackpot (Page A6). You thought we were going to make some joke about the jackpot being wasted on a backwoods

From Page A1

The 911 call apparently was made from the home. There did not appear to be any previous calls for law enforcement to the home during the past two months, Ireton said. Identification of the body found Friday as well as the cause and manner of death will be determined by the Snohomish County Medical Examiner. The missing woman was known to love dogs and had been involved

POWERBALL: Wednesday’s drawing was for $1.5 billion. Wednesday’s numbers: 4-8-19-27-34, Powerball 10. The next drawing is Saturday for $40 million. MEGA MILLIONS: Friday’s drawing was for $22 million. Friday’s numbers: 29-41-53-54-70, Mega Ball: 12. The next drawing is Tuesday. LOTTO: Wednesday’s drawing was for $4.9 million. Wednesday’s numbers: 10-11-16-31-32-49. The next drawing is Saturday for $5 million. HIT 5: Wednesday’s drawing was for $100,000. Wednesday’s numbers: 16-18-20-21-30. The next drawing is Saturday for $140,000. MATCH 4: Friday’s numbers: 2-7-8-23. DAILY GAME: Friday’s numbers: 4-3-6. KENO: Friday’s numbers: 2-4-12-15-18-19-22-29-30-3238-40-45-46-50-57-65-69-72-74.


The popular fishing spot and walking destination will close in March for repairs.

but money for the project wasn’t available. The monetary logjam ended last year when the city received $800,000 for the project from the state.

in breeding prizewinning golden retrievers, according to social media accounts. The husband is a Boeing engineer and was a member of an aerospace and engineering advisory board at the University of Minnesota. He also has been a leader at the Grace Lutheran Church in Everett. The couple graduated from high school in Wisconsin. They were married for 26 years, according to a church newsletter.

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The remaining money for the repairs comes from $100,000 from the city, $200,000 from the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife, and $500,000

from the state’s Aquatic Lands Enhancement Account. Sharon Salyer: 425-3393486; salyer@heraldnet. com.

Church leaders could not be reached for comment Friday. Their eldest son, the suspect, was the subject of an anti-harassment complaint filed in King County on Thursday. He is a 2004 graduate of Snohomish High School, according to school district records. On Jan. 11, he apparently wrote on Facebook, “I’m going to have to murder the sun to fix this.” On Thursday morning, there was this post: “Language itself appears to be the devil. If I stop talking, that’s why. If ‘miracles’ start happening but you aren’t moved to tears by either laughter or love,

then it’s not a miracle at all. Your manifestation power on the planet is not a quality indicator of your spiritual wholesomeness. The truth is, that miracles are subtle and still. They do not flash.” The road was blocked near the fire scene for several hours Friday. Three dogs, all uninjured, were taken from the fire scene and found homes. Two were boarded at the Everett Animal Shelter overnight before being released to a relative who claimed them in the morning. Eric Stevick: 425-3393446; stevick@heraldnet. com.

CORRECTION Jantee Bistro & Bottle in Bothell’s Country Village closed for financial reasons. A misunderstanding between the tenant and the landlord resulted in the reason for closure being misstated in a Dec. 29 story on B1.

CONTACTS Home delivery questions: 425-339-3200 Executive Editor Neal Pattison: 425-339-3480; Local news: Robert Frank, 425-339-3426; Business news: Sports: Kevin Brown, 425-339-3474; Good Life, Home & Garden, A&E sections: features@heraldnet. com Chuck Taylor, 425-339-3429,

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

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The city plans to post signs in February advising the public of the pending closure. Leach said she understands that the temporary closure is disappointing to people who use the pier to get as close to the water as they can. But other activities, such as low tide beach walks, and the visitors station, which opens on Memorial Day, won’t be affected, she said. The pier is owned by the state Department of Fish and Wildlife and maintained by the city, which is working with the state on new interpretative signs for the pier. They could include information on the state fishing regulations and marine ecology, Leach said. The need for pier repairs had been discussed for about five years, Hite said,

yokel, didn’t you? Well, we happen to know that Mr. John Robinson, of Munford, Tennessee, is one of the finest, most generous and, dare we say, best-looking gentlemen we hope to have the pleasure of meeting and enjoying a jug of moonshine with. (We went a step too far there, didn’t we?)

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SATURDAY, 01.16.2016

1 dog confirmed poisoned Bill Numerous reports on social media claim poisonings, but the county has only been able to verify one incident. By Chris Winters Herald Writer

SNOHOMISH — An investigation by Snohomish County Parks & Recreation has determined that a dog most likely was poisoned at Willis Tucker Park on

Thanksgiving Day. The dog later died. There have been numerous reports on social media over the past several months of alleged poisonings, starting in November, but the Thanksgiving Day incident is the only one the

county has been able to confirm. Even then, the only confirmation is that the poisoning happened, not where or why. “The vet determined it was indeed poisoned with rat poison,” said Park Ranger David Green in Willis Tucker Park on Friday. “They couldn’t confirm if the dog consumed it here or somewhere else.” Another incident described

on social media involved three dogs that fell ill after playing in the off-leash area of the park Jan. 8. It has not been confirmed. Officials have not been able to locate and contact the owner of those three dogs, and Green said he visited five veterinary clinics nearby. See DOG, Page A9

SPIRITUAL LIFE Faith calendar, A9

‘Stewards of his creation’ Congregations come together over concern for environment

would require e-filing The request was made by the Public Disclosure Commission as an effort to make information quickly available and easily found. By Jerry Cornfield Herald Writer

OLYMPIA — Candidates and in-state political committees could no longer file campaign spending reports by mail, under a bill introduced Friday. The legislation would require them to electronically report all contributions and expenditures with the Public Disclosure Commission starting this year. Also under House Bill 2563, elected officials, executive state appointees, and candidates would have to file their personal financial affairs statements in this manner starting June 30. Registered lobbyists would have to report their income and expenses electronically starting Jan. 1, 2017. See BILL, Page A9

Second phase of shellfish initiative PHOTOS BY KEVIN CLARK / THE HERALD

Dewna Cahti smiles during the Interfaith Climate Action procession to Museum Plaza last month in Edmonds. The event was organized by church members from Edmonds United Methodist, Holy Rosary and Edmonds Unitarian Universalist. The congregations came together after learning that each church was discussing climate change.

survey says

EDMONDS — They were drawn together by their concern for the planet. Members from three Edmonds churches held a special prayer service and processional last month as world leaders gathered in Paris to discuss climate change. Participants wanted to ask God to give United Nation representatives the “wisdom and courage to make significant decisions about the future of the planet,” said Tom Quigley, a member of the Edmonds United Methodist Church. By the end of the summit in Paris, nearly 200 nations, large and small, had reached a historical agreement to reduce greenhouse gas pollution in an effort to keep global temperatures from rising. A week before the pact was

congregations came together after learning that each church was discussing climate change. The retired reverend was part of a group at Edmonds United Methodist studying Pope Francis’s first encyclical, which primarily See FAITH, Page A9

See PHASE, Page A4

I believe our faith has something to say about our life in the world and the responsibility we have to care for the earth given to us by God. — Tom Quigley, a member of the Edmonds United Methodist Church Service-goers make their way during the procession.

signed, about 100 people attended the Edmonds prayer service. Participants later braved heavy rains for a candlelight processional that stretched from the Methodist church on Casper Street to the city center.

Irresistible Force Caution: This column contains spoilers for “Star Wars: The Force Awakens.” If you haven’t seen the movie but still plan to, please skip ahead to our next poll, and may the Force be with you. Now that we’ve gotten rid of all the slowpokes, we can speak candidly about weird aliens, plucky robots and recycled plots. You know, “Star Wars.” In our latest poll at

The event was organized by church members from Edmonds United Methodist, Holy Rosary and Edmonds Unitarian Universalist. They called their group Interfaith Climate Action. Quigley said the, we asked your impression of the long-awaited blockbuster. About 48 percent said they hadn’t seen it. We don’t know what’s keeping these people from their duty as Americans. Perhaps they have small children and are trapped at the “Alvin and the Chipmunks” movie. Among the rest, 30 percent said it was everything they hoped it would be; 18 percent said it was OK but could have been better; and

4 percent said they hated it, but that might have just been George Lucas and his friends. Lucas seemed irritated that the new movie was more of a remake than a sequel, but then he took one look at his bank statement and all was well again. Besides, one could look at Disney’s new movie as an homage to Lucas’ originals. There’s a bad guy in a black robe and mask, a bar full of odd creatures, and even

Associated Press

SEATTLE — Gov. Jay Inslee on Friday renewed the state’s commitment to protecting Washington’s lucrative shellfish resources. Inslee joined federal, tribal and other leaders at the National Fish & Oyster Co. in Olympia to launch the second phase of the Washington Shellfish Initiative, which former Gov. Chris Gregoire initiated in 2011. The state, working with many partners including the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, will take new steps to improve water quality, restore native shellfish such as Olympia oysters, improve the permitting process for shellfishgrowers and promote ways to address how ocean acidification is affecting shellfish. “Shellfish are an important part of our economy and our heritage here in Washington,” Inslee said in a statement.

By Diana Hefley Herald Writer

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a giant death orb with an incredibly unsafe catwalk. For those of us who grew up lusting after the Millennium Falcon or Princess Leia, it was fun to see the old movies reimagined with better acting and modern special effects. At least it was fun just this once. If they come back in 2017 with yet another Death Star, we’re going to start worrying Disney’s Empire is short on ideas.

— Doug Parry, @parryracer

This week’s question Do you support the initiative that would gradually raise the state’s minimum wage to $13.50 by 2020 and require sick pay? ❑ Yes ❑ No ❑ I’m not sure Vote, comment or suggest a poll at webmonkey.

A4 Saturday, 01.16.2016 The Daily Herald

Phase From Page A3

Washington is the leading producer of farmed shellfish in the U.S., with revenues of about $150 million in 2013. The farmed shellfish industry contributed $184 million to the state’s economy in 2010 and supports about 2,700 jobs. The initiative doesn’t include any new state money. It would rely on existing dollars or leveraging other sources of money. Since the initiative was

Clergy From Page A1

The list of clergy released Friday was put together with help from the Archdiocesan Review Board and independent consultants. They worked on it for two years, Magnoni said. A hotline is set up at 800-446-7762. “Anyone who knows of abuse or has been abused should call that number,” Magnoni said. “If they know of any instance of abuse not only by clergy but by any employee or volunteer for the church, they should call that number.” The list goes back decades. There are 77 names on it: 46 local priests, 14 priests from other diocese who spent time in Western Washington, two deacons, one nun and 14 brothers, men who vow to serve the church but are not ordained as priests. All of the people on the lists worked or lived in Western Washington at some point between 1923 and 2008. The list includes the churches and schools where each person worked.

first launched four years ago, a panel of experts has outlined strategies to address ocean acidification, a new native shellfish hatchery was opened in Kitsap County, and health officials have spent millions on water quality programs to ensure healthy shellfish growing areas. The initiative has supported important new research and actions, and the next phase will build on that momentum, said Will Stelle, NOAA’s West Coast Regional Administrator. NOAA has promoted U.S. marine aquaculture as a way to

However, that does not mean children were abused in every location listed, according to the Archdiocese. Of the 16 clergy who served in Snohomish County, six had ties to Immaculate Conception church in Everett. Former priest John Cornelius resigned in 2002 and was officially defrocked in 2004 after being accused of molesting at least a dozen teenage boys. He served at Immaculate Conception and Our Lady of Perpetual Help in Everett from 1997 to 2002. The alleged sex abuse did not occur in Everett but rather in Boise, Idaho, and in King County in the 1970s, the church said at the time. Cornelius was transferred to Everett after an Idaho man filed a complaint against him. The congregation wasn’t told about the priest’s background and many were shocked and hurt when the allegations came to light. Sister Dolores Crosby is the only nun on the list. She was the principal of Immaculate Conception/ Our Lady of Perpetual Help School in Everett from 1992 to 1999. She also taught in Seattle and Edmonds

create jobs, improve food security and nutrition and as a way to restore species and habitats. Some environmentalists and others have opposed the expansion of shellfish aquaculture in Puget Sound, raising concerns about the environmental impacts of too many shellfish operations. They worry about water pollution and potential harm to marine ecosystem. One of the many goals is to support more research into harmful algal blooms, which this year shut down many razor clam digs and commercial Dungeness

Local clergy Catholic clergy from sex abuse list who served in Snohomish County: ■ Barry Ashwell, defrocked, was at St. Pius X in Mountlake Terrace from 1970-71 ■ Edward Boyle, deceased, was at Immaculate Conception in Everett from 1956-58 and Immaculate Conception in Arlington from 1958-65 ■ Dennis Champagne, permanent prayer and penance, was at St. Michael in Snohomish from 1979-99 ■ John Cornelius, defrocked, was at Immaculate Conception and Our Lady of Perpetual Help in Everett from 1997-2002 ■ Jerome Dooley, deceased, was at St. Thomas More in Lynnwood from 1983-86 ■ David Jaeger, deceased, was at Holy Rosary in Edmonds from 1968-69 and Immaculate Conception in Everett from 1972-75 ■ James Knelleken, deceased, was at Immaculate Conception in Everett from 1984-88 ■ Lawrence Low, deceased, was at Im-

before coming to Everett. Bing Crosby’s niece, she died in 2007. In 2005, an Everett-born man sued the Archdiocese claiming that the Rev. Edward Boyle abused him for 11 years, starting in 1956, while Boyle was at Immaculate Conception in

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crab fishing on the coast. Restoring and protecting healthy shellfish beds is one of the top three priorities for cleaning up Puget Sound, according to the Puget Sound Partnership. Nearly one-fifth of shellfish growing areas are closed to harvesting because of pollution or other issues. The partnership, a state agency, has a goal to open an additional 10,800 acres where for shellfish harvesting between 2007 and 2020. As of November, the state reported a net increase of about 3,800 acres.

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Obama signs disaster declaration for storms Associated Press SEATTLE — President Barack Obama has signed a disaster declaration for damage done by storms throughout the state in November, making federal assistance available in 16 Washington counties. Obama signed the declaration Friday, ordering federal aid to supplement state, tribal and local recovery efforts in the areas

maculate Conception in Arlington from 1985-86 ■ Theodore Marmo, defrocked, was at Immaculate Conception in Everett from 1965-69 ■ James McGreal, deceased, was at St. Mary in Monroe from 1956-66 and Providence Hospital in Everett from 1981-85 ■ Desmond McMahon, defrocked, was at St. Mary in Monroe from 1971-73 ■ Michael C. O’Brien, defrocked, was at St. Michael in Snohomish from 1974-79 and St. Mary of the Valley in Monroe from 19992008 ■ Harold Quigg, deceased, was at St. Mary Magdalen in Everett from 1960-66 ■ Richard Stohr, deceased, was at the Washington State Reformatory in Monroe from 1979-88 ■ James McSorley, deceased, was at St. Thomas Center in Bothell from 1984-86 ■ Sister Dolores Crosby, deceased, was at Holy Rosary School in Edmonds from 197378 and Immaculate Conception School in Everett from 1992-99

Everett. The victim was an altar boy there. The lawsuit was settled for $270,000. Boyle died in 1987. At the time of the lawsuit, the church said there had been past allegations against him. Boyle also served for a time at Immaculate Conception in Arlington.

Delivery and Subscriptions 425.339.3200 Josh O’Connor, Publisher Neal Pattison, Executive Editor Jon Bauer, Editorial Page Editor (USPS-181-740) The Daily Herald is published daily by Sound Publishing Inc., 1800 41st Street, S-300, Everett, WA 98203. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Daily Herald, P.O. Box 930, Everett, WA 98206 Periodicals Postage Paid at Everett, WA and at additional mailing offices. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. The Daily Herald Information 425-339-3000 Circulation 425-339-3200 (Out Of Area: 1-800-422-6018) Hours: Monday-Friday 6:00 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, Sunday, and Holidays 7:30 am - 11:30 am Classified Advertising 425-339-3100 (Out of Area: 1-800-854-4411) Retail Advertising 425-339-3030 News Department 425-339-3426 Sports 425-339-3470

Delivery Times: Papers are due to homes by 6:00 a.m. Mon.-Fri., 7:30 a.m. Saturdays, Sundays and major holidays. Deadlines are one hour later on Whidbey Island and other outlying areas. Suggested Home Delivery Rates: 7-day delivery: $20.00 monthly billing, $60.00 for 3 months billing, $120.00 for 6 months billing, $240.00 for 12 months billing. 5-day delivery: (Monday-Friday): $18.00 monthly billing, $54.00 for 3 months billing, $108.00 for 6 months billing, $216.00 for 12 months billing. 3-day delivery: (Friday-Sunday): $15.00 monthly billing, $45.00 for 3 months billing, $90.00 for 6 months billing, $180.00 for 12 months billing. Sunday Only delivery: $10.00 monthly billing, $30.00 for 3 months billing, $60.00 for 6 months billing, $120.00 for 12 months billing. Mail Rates: 7-day delivery: Snohomish, Island and King counties: $36.25/month, $435.00/year. Balance of Washington state, U.S., territories and possessions: $37.00/month, $444.00/year. Active military personnel are entitled to Snohomish Co. rate. Sunday Only delivery: Snohomish, Island and King counties: $14.50/month, $174.00/year. Balance of Washington state, U.S., territories and possessions: $16.75/month, $201.00/year. Prepayment required. Mail subscriptions do not contain advertising inserts. Mail service may not be available to some areas outside the USA. 1514907

In 2009, the Archdiocese paid $350,000 to a man who said he was sexually abused by former priest James Knelleken. It was the church’s second settlement for allegations against Knelleken, who was at Immaculate Conception in Everett from


Mountaintop-removal coal mining: The House on Jan. 12 voted, 235-188, to shelve a new environmental rule aimed at protecting streams from pollution caused by mountaintopremoval coal mining. A yes vote was to pass a bill (HR 1644) that would delay the rule until the National Academy of Sciences completes a study of its impact. Voting yes: Dan Newhouse, R-4, Cathy McMorris Rodgers, R-5 Voting no: Suzan DelBene, D-1, Rick Larsen, D-2, Jaime Herrera Beutler, R-3, Derek Kilmer, D-6, Jim McDermott, D-7, Dave Reichert, R-8, Denny Heck, D-10 Not voting: Adam Smith, D-9 Birth defects, lung cancer, kidney disease: The House on Jan. 12 refused, 186-237, to delay the impact of HR 1644 (above) if the bill would cause or increase the incidence of birth defects or ailments such as lung cancer or kidney or heart disease. A yes vote supported a Democratic motion to expedite the environmental rule on health grounds. Voting yes: DelBene, Larsen, Kilmer, McDermott, Heck Voting no: Herrera Beutler, Newhouse, McMorris Rodgers, Reichert Not voting: Smith

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affected by straight-line winds, flooding and landslides. Federal money is available on a cost-sharing basis for emergency work and repair or replacement of facilities damaged in counties including: Chelan, Clallam, Garfield, Island, Jefferson, Kittitas, Lewis, Lincoln, Mason, Pend Oreille, Skamania, Snohomish, Spokane, Stevens, Wahkiakum, and Whitman.

1984 until he was removed from ministry in 1988 because of claims that he was abusing minors. He died in 2003. Some priests on the list served at Providence Hospital in Everett and at the Washington State Reformatory in Monroe. Other churches and Catholic schools on the list include Holy Rosary in Edmonds, St. Mary of the Valley in Monroe, St. Mary Magdalen in Everett and St. Michael in Snohomish. In 2006, the Archdiocese announced that the Rev. Dennis Champagne’s authority to do public ministry had been taken away by the Vatican and he was to be “a priest on prayer and penance.” He was limited to administering the sacraments only with permission from the archbishop. It was punishment for allegedly abusing an altar boy in the early 1970s. Champagne was pastor at St. Michael in Snohomish from 1979 to 1999, and had been a parish priest there since 1971. The list will be updated if new information comes in and is vetted, Magnoni said. Kari Bray: 425-339-3439;

Clean water act dispute: The House on Jan. 13 voted, 253-166, to kill a new regulation that gives protection under the 1972 Clean Water Act to headwaters, wetlands and other waters that are upstream of navigable waters. A yes vote was to send a GOPsponsored resolution of disapproval (SJ Res 22) to President Barack Obama, who said he would veto it. Voting yes: Herrera Beutler, Newhouse, McMorris Rodgers, Reichert Voting no: DelBene, Larsen, Kilmer, McDermott, Heck Not voting: Smith

Senate Federal Reserve audit: The Senate on Jan. 12 failed, 53-44, to reach 60 votes needed to advance a bill authorizing a full congressional audit the Federal Reserve System. A yes vote backed S 2232, which critics said would unwisely inject politicians into the central bank’s deliberations over matters such as setting interest rates and regulating the currency supply. Voting no: Patty Murray, D, Maria Cantwell, D

Key votes ahead In the week of Jan. 18, the Senate will debate a bill to intensify screening of refugee applicants from Iraq and Syria, while House will be in recess. Voterama in Congress

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The Daily Herald Saturday, 01.16.2016 A5



K e v i n , a g e 51 p a s s e d away at his home in Machias, Wash. January 6, 2016. Kevin, is sur vived by his devoted wife, Kathy, of 30 years; and his three loving beautiful daughters, Nichole, Ke l s y a n d S a r a h ( J u s t i n Ulle); grandkids, Johnathan, Jocelyn, and Cheyanne; b ro t h e r, M i c h a e l a n d daughters, Carla and C a n d i c e ; b r o t h e r, D e a n (Tif fanie), son, Matthew (Scott), daughter, Michelle (Charlie Flatt) Micayla; s i s te r, V i c k y C h ase, d a u g h t e r, L i s a J a e d y n ; mother and father, Virginia a n d G a r y ; s i s te r- i n - l aw, Donna; aunt, Mar ylou and daughters, Kay, Diane, Lynn and Anne. Ke v i n , w o r ke d a t S c o t t Paper-Kimberly Clark for 27 years, until the shutdown in 2012. A day so sad, Kevin, wouldn’t even talk about it! Kevin, then worked at Trident Seafood and lastly at Boeing Airplane in Seattle, Wash. Kev i n w a s a m a s te r communicator and mechanic, respected and liked by all co-workers. Fun to be around with a sharp sense of humor! Kevin, was taken from us by a terrible brain tumor. We all miss you Kev! S p e c i a l t h a n k s t o Matthew’s friends who hosted the spaghetti dinner. Friends, Deana Rodriguez, Jim Palzer The Alky Angels, Snohomish AA and all other contributors. There will be a memorial service, January 30, 2016, 1 p.m. at the Snohomish C h u rc h o f t h e N a z a r e n e , 1017 13th St. Snohomish, WA. A potluck will follow! In lieu of flowers donations can be made to the Snohomish Church of the Nazarene.

Howard Eugene Sherwood

Surrounded by his family Howard Eugene Sher wood (Gene) passed peacefully into the loving arms of Jesus on January 10, 2016. He is survived by his bride of 71 years Gloria and their five children: Karen Mullkoff, D a r l y n G e p n e r, D a r r e l l S h e r w o o d ( Ly n n ) , K e v i n Sherwood (Karen), Cynthia Janisch (Rick); 18 grand children, 40 great grandchildren and two great great grandchildren on the way. G e n e w a s b o r n i n Bellingham, Wash. on October 19, 1926, to Lottie L. Little and Howard L Sherwood. For a short time he lived in Oklahoma, then moved to Seattle, Wash. in 1938 and attended Broadway High School. Gene and Gloria were married in 194 4. He was draf ted into the Army Air Corp (13th) and ser ved in the Philippines for two years and after discharge joined t h e N ava l Re s e r ve . G e n e and Gloria moved to Edmonds, Wash. in 1950 where he worked in heavy construction until retirement in 1987. Together Gene and Gloria enjoyed their many cruising adventures all over the world. Seahawks and Mariners games were a love for Gene; yelling at the bad calls and not missing a game. He will be greatly missed by family and friends. We will miss his kindness and great sense of humor and we will cherish all the fond memories that we will hold in our hear ts forever. We love him greatly and he will always be in our thoughts and prayers. A Celebration of Life service will be on Tuesday January 19, 2016, at 4 p.m. at Bethany Christian Assembly, 2715 Everett Ave. Everett, WA 98201. I n l i e u o f f l o w e r s , Maureen Ann Darrow donations to American Heart Association or charity of your Maureen Ann Darrow, 80 c h o i c e w o u l d b e g r e a t l y o f L a k e S t e v e n s , W a s h . appreciated. passed away on January 9, 2 016 , a s t h e r e s u l t o f a vehicle accident. Maureen was born in Sultan, Wash. on April 23, 1935. She was married to Norman, the love of her life for over 63 years. Maureen loved playing Bingo, going to the Casi no and spending time with her family. Maureen is survived by her spouse, Norman R. Darrow; daughters, Debra Post (Lonnie), Deena McIntyre (Ron) and Susan Erickson; seven grandchildren and 13 great grandchildren. Maureen is preceded in In Loving Memory of death by her daughter, Cindy Betty Jean Redwine-Smith (Darrow) Condit; her parents, James and Irene; her sister Happy 61st Bir thday my and three brothers. I n l i e u o f f l o w e r s , dear Betty. All your friends donations may be given to a n d f a m i l y m i s s y o u s o the American Cancer Society much. On March 1, it will have been three years since or National MS Society. A celebration of her life will the clouds separated and b e h e l d a t S n o h o m i s h the light took you and your Senior Center on February pain away. We think of you d a i l y, a n d l a u g h a t y o u r 20, 2016, from 1 to 3. humor and embrace your memories. Happy Birthday. Love, Eula Lee Craig

(Rosenbach) Wight

Eula Lee Rosenbach Wight, 87 , p a s s e d J a n u a r y 1 3 , 2016 in Marysville, Wash. Memorial will be held on Januar y 23, 2016 at 2:00 p.m. at the Woodinville Community United Methodist Church, 17110 140th Ave. NE, Woodinville, WA 98072.

Peggy Ann Norsby 1933 - 2016

P e g g y p a s s e d a w a y J a n u a r y 1 2 , 2 016 a t 8 2 years young. She was born on July 3, 1933 in Denver, Colorado to Thelma and Joseph Riley. She and her beloved late husband Earl raised their family in Everett, Wash. She eventually retired from Sears a n d s e t t l e d i n W i n t h ro p , Wash. Peggy had a love for dancing in which she met her husband Earl. Together t h ey wo n m u l t i p l e d a n c e c o mp et i t i o n s . Pe g g y a l s o enjoyed bowling, gardening and was an avid spor ts enthusiast. Spending time with her family was near and dear to her heart. She was preceded in death b y h e r b r o t h e r, J o s e p h “Sonny” Riley and her sister, Eva Hoehner. She is sur vived by her sons, Gregor y Norsby and Jerry Norsby; and daughter Debra Gregor y and son-inlaw, Dennis Gregory Sr., four grandchildren; nine great grandchildren; and one great g r e a t g r a n d d a u g h te r a n d numerous family and friends she held dear to her heart. I n h o n o r o f Pe g g y, a celebration of life will be held by her family and friends on Camano Island, Wash. February 6, 2016 at 3 p.m.

Ronald W. Morehouse

April 2, 1935-January 13, 2016

Bill Quinlan B i l l Q u i n l a n , 7 9 o f Mountlake Terrace, Wash. passed away peacefully s u r ro u n d e d by h i s l ov i n g family on Monday, January 11, 2016. Bill was born in Barre, Vermont and came to the West with his family to work at Boeing where he retired a f te r 3 0 ye a r s . H e l ove d spending time with his family and friends and f i s h i n g a t a l l t h e l a ke s , rivers and Puget Sound. He is survived by his wife, Rita, of 56 years; five children, 13 grandchildren and seven greatgrandchildren. We wo u l d l i ke to i nv i te ever yone to a viewing on Sunday, January 17, 2016, from 3:00 to 5:00 p.m. at Beck’s Tribute Center, 405 – 5th Ave. S Edmonds, WA , followed by a Funeral Mass a n d r e c e p t i o n M o n d ay, January 18, 2016, at 11:00 a.m. at St. Pius X Catholic Church, Mountlake Terrace, WA, where Bill was a member for 43 years.

William “Bill” F. Weed

William (Bill) Francis Weed passed away peacefully at h o m e J a n u a r y 3 , 2 01 6 , s u r ro u n d e d by h i s l ov i n g Bethel Phillips Bethel Phillips, 95, of Ever- family. Bill was born in White e t t , Wa s h i n g t o n , p a s s e d Star, Washington March 13, 1925, to George and away on January 14, 2016. Frances Weed. A celebration of life will be held on Sunday, January 17, 2016, from 1 to 4 p.m. at Snohomish Senior Center at 506 4th St, Snohomish.

Ron lost his battle with cancer and passed away at h i s h o m e o n We d n e s d ay, w i t h h i s w i fe o f 5 8 1 / 2 years by his side. B o r n i n E ve r e t t , Wa s h . , Ron was the only child of William and Eva Morehouse. Ron never lef t the Everett area, attending and graduating from area schools, and spending 26 years at the Weyerhauser Company as a super visor until his retirement in 1985. Ron often talked about his greatest blessing being his family. He was survived by his wife Shirley; his son, Jeffery Morehouse (Shannon) of Seattle, Sandra Jef fries (Boyce) of California, Richard Morehouse (Natasha) of M o n ro e , P a m e l a D u r h a m ( S c o t t ) o f M a r y s v i l l e ; 11 grandchildren and one great grandson. A memorial service will be held at a later date, TBD.

Carol Leilani Hansson

James M. Sofie J i m S o f i e o f F i s h L a ke , Wash. passed away on Wednesday, December 23, 2015 in Wenatchee after a long battle with cancer. Jim was born August 29, 1933 to James and Winifred Sofie in Everett, Wash. He was the oldest of eight children and grew up on the S o f i e fa m i l y fa r m , w h e r e dair y cattle and various crops were raised. Prior to graduating from Monroe High School in 1951, Jim was selected to the allconference football team in 1950. After graduation he joined the US Navy and was stationed in San Francisco. He married Faye Reule in 1955 and had three children, settling in Monroe. Jim worked for Burlington N or th ern R a i l roa d for 4 6 ye a r s , wo r k i n g u p to t h e p o s i t i o n o f Ya r d M a s t e r before retiring in 1995. Jim was preceded in death by h i s p a r e n t s ; h i s w i fe , Faye; and daughter, Jan. Surviving him are his children, Kim Love and Mike Sofie; grandchildren, Jamie Norman (Josh), Jennifer Nelson, Julie Brown, Jeremy Sofie, Katie Love, and Stephanie Love; brothers, Tom (Nancy), Marshall, and Bill (Kathy); sisters, Dolly Hunnicutt (Jim), Pam Coney (Darrel) and Wendy George; b rot h e r- i n - l aw, Te d Re u l e (Carol) as well as many nieces, nephews, greatgrandchildren, and friends. Jim will be remembered for h i s l ove o f c o m m u n i t y. While in Monroe he was an active member of the Eagles Club. He and other friends chopped and delivered firewood to elderly community members on Thursdays during the winter months. Jim loved to fish with his son and grandson, as well as his many friends. H e a l s o e n j o y e d p l ay i n g pool, golfing, jet skiing, and snowmobiling. He was a char ter member of the Kahler Glen Golf Course at Lake Wenatchee. Jim moved to Fish Lake when he retired where he was able to enjoy these activities yeararound, frequently referring to i t as “G od’ s C oun tr y ”. B e g i n n i n g i n 19 91 J i m began organizing the annual New Year’s Polar Bear Dip in Lake Wenatchee, where participants would swim in the lake and then enjoy a bowl of chili. You could find Jim swimming in Lake Wenatchee several days of the week, all year long. He was even featured on Evening Magazine! A celebration of life will be planned in the spring at Lake Wenatchee In lieu of flowers please consider donating to Monroe Historical Society, PO Box 1044, Monroe, WA 98272 or Lake Wenatchee Fire & Rescue, 21696 Lake We n a t c h e e H w y, Leavenworth, WA 98826.

Dec. 6, 1941-Nov. 19, 2015 O n N ove m b e r 19 , 2 015 Carol Leilani Hansson p a s s e d u n e x p e c t e d l y, a c a s u a l t y o f Lu p u s a t h e r home in Mukilteo, Washington. Carol, known as “Baby S u g a r ” to h e r i m m e d i a te family was born on D e c e m b e r 6 , 1 9 41 i n Alexandria Louisiana. She wa s r e a r e d i n Pa s a d e n a , California, with five siblings and graduated from Pasadena High School. Carol was also a 1959 Pasadena Rose Princess. In 1963 she earned her undergrad degree from San Jose State University and later her Graduate Degree in Education. Her first professional position was with Santa Clara County Juvenile Probation Depar tment while earning Teachers’ Credentials. She then joined the San Jose Unified School District as a secondary grade school teacher. In 1978 she took a leave of absence from SJUSD to accept a position at The American International School of Stockholm Sweden where she met and later married Jon Hansson while skiing in St. Anton, Austria. During the nine-year Stockholm tenure her passion for skiing within Scandinavia extended to many areas of the European Alps. She returned to San Jose, Calif. in 1987, accepting a teaching position at Castilllero Middle School and continued her p a s s i o n fo r s k i i n g i n t h e Sierras. After retiring from teaching in 2005 she was persuaded b y a b ro t h e r t o m ov e t o M u k i l t e o , Wa s h i n g t o n i n 2010 where she could also have access to skiing the Cascades and Canadian Rockies. Carol often expressed her complacency and happiness with the solitude and serenity of her home in Mukilteo and living in the Great Northwest. Carol is preceded in death by h e r p a r e n t s , U S A r my O f f i c e r L t . C o l Fr a n k G . Chaddock Sr. and mother M arj ori e E . C h addoc k , of Hawaii and leaves behind her longtime friend and significant other of 20 years, Lee Dobbs. She is also sur vived by two sisters, Marilyn McDougal of Dallas, Ore., Kimberley A. Salas of Pacifica, Calif., and three b r o t h e r s , W i l l i a m F. C h a d d o c k , S r. o f M e s a , Ariz., Richard L. Chaddock of C y p r e s s , C a l i f . , Fr a n k G . Chaddock of Mukilteo, Wash., and many nieces and nephews. A Celebration of Life will be held overlooking the Sound at a later date. Donations can be made to Molly’s Fund Fighting Lupus; about-us/our-mission/

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Mary Dahms Buse Mary Dahms Buse, 98 of Mar ysville, Wash. died peacefully January 9, 2016. A memorial service will be held at Immanuel Lutheran C h u r c h , 2 5 21 L o m b a r d , Everett, WA , at 2 p.m. Sunday, January 17, 2016. A t i m e o f fe l l ow s h i p w i l l follow.

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Kevin Lee Standerfer

James Edward Hazen, 58, a four-year resident of Harrodsburg, Kentucky, died Tu e s d a y, D e c e m b e r 2 9 , 2015, at Haggin Memorial Hospital, Harrodsburg, KY. He was born April 20, 1957 in Everett, Washington to Art and Retha Hazen. He graduated from (Marysville) Pilchuck High School, class of 1975, attended Western Washington University, then worked at Everett Weyerhaeuser Pulp Mill and Scott Paper/Kimberly Clark. He was very active and held many positions in Local Union 10. He was currently employed as a paper machine supervisor at Wausu Paper of Harrodsburg, KY, a company that cared. Jim took great pleasure in life, he had a heart full of love for his wife, his family, his friends, and his dogs. Jim had many hobbies, f ishing, boating, bowling, reading, hot tubbing, and watching old T V reruns to name a few. Jim is survived by his wife, Eleanor Hazen; his mother, Retha Baird; brother, Mike Hazen (Kim); sister, Linda Hazen (Ken); stepson, Jim O’Neal (Wendy), all of Mar ysville, Washington, stepdaughter, Yvonne Lee ( Ke n ) o f R e n t o n , Wa s h . ; three grandchildren, three great-grandchildren; and numerous nieces, nephews, aunts, and uncles. He was preceded in death by his father, Art Hazen and his brother, Tom Hazen. Honorary pallbearers were Barr y Romeis, Jim O’Neal, Zack Weeks, Logan O’Neal, Car ter Hathaway, and Kenneth Lee. A service celebrating his life will be held January 24, 2016, at the Masonic Hall, Fifth and Columbia, Marysville, Washington from 1-4 p.m. Donations may be made to the American Heart Association.

3301 Colby Ave.


Nation & World A6






SATURDAY, 01.16.2016

Choppers crash, 12 missing


Chicago police unions want old records destroyed Unions representing Chicago police officers are fighting for the destruction of tens of thousands of documents from disciplinary files dating back several decades, just as activists and community leaders are demanding more access and transparency from a department under intense scrutiny after several controversial police shootings. The two unions’ contracts with the city stipulate that the records, including complaints alleging misconduct, be destroyed after five years in most cases.

D.C.: Football team owner donates millions to tribes


A search vessel cruises the choppy waters off the beach at Haleiwa, Hawaii, on Friday, searching for survivors and debris after two military helicopters carrying 12 crew members collided off the Hawaiian island of Oahu during a nighttime training mission.

Choppy waters off the island of Oahu make the search difficult By Audrey Mcavoy Associated Press

HALEIWA, Hawaii — Rescuers searched choppy waters on Friday where debris was sighted after two Marine Corps helicopters carrying six crew members each crashed off the Hawaiian island of Oahu during a nighttime training mission, military officials said. There was no immediate word on the fate of those aboard or what caused the accident. The transport helicopters known as CH-53Es crashed late Thursday, officials said. Hours later, a Coast Guard helicopter and C-130 airplane spotted debris 2½ miles offshore. The wreckage was strewn over a two-mile area, Marine Capt. Timothy Irish said. The choppers were part of the 1st Marine Aircraft Wing at Marine Corps Base Hawaii. Known as Super Stallions, they are the U.S. military’s largest helicopter, capable of carrying a light armored vehicle, 16 tons of cargo or a team of combat-equipped Marines, according to a Marine Corps website. Elaray Navarro, a retiree who lives across the street from the beach, said she heard two booms late Thursday that were loud enough to shake her house. “I threw my blanket off, put my slippers on and ran outside thinking it was a car accident,” she said.


U.S. Marines walk on the beach at Waimea Bay near Haleiwa, Hawaii, after the choppers crashed Friday.

She expressed concern for the crew as she watched the pounding surf from Haleiwa. “I pray to the man upstairs to help them. To bring them home safely,” she said. The Coast Guard was notified of the crash by a civilian on a beach who saw the aircraft flying then disappear and a fireball. Another person reported a flare in the sky, Coast Guard spokesman Lt. Scott Carr said. It was not clear if the fireball and the flare were the same, he said. The Marines were alerted when the helicopters failed to return to their base at Kaneohe Bay as scheduled, Irish said. The Coast Guard initially reported that the choppers

had collided, but Irish said Friday that he did not know if the accident was a collision. The helicopters normally carry four crew members, but this particular flight also carried one or two instructor trainers, Irish said. He did not know if they were teaching the crew or just observing. The search included Air Force units as well as a Honolulu Fire Department rescue boat and Coast Guard cutters. Two Navy ships, the USS John Paul Jones and the USS Gridley, were also participating with a Navy squadron of SH-60 helicopters. Rough weather was making the search difficult, with winds blowing up to 23 mph and breaking surf up to 30 feet.

“That is moving that debris all over the place,” Carr said. “It makes finding things incredibly difficult.” Even Honolulu lifeguards accustomed to big waves weren’t able to search for long with poor morning visibility. “We are now back in the water and we are searching,” said Honolulu Emergency Services Department spokeswoman Shayne Enright. “We’re very hopeful that we will still find possible survivors out there.” About two dozen Marines were seen walking up and down the beach at Waimea Bay, a popular surfing spot a few miles from the rescue operation. They appeared to be searching the area. One used binoculars to look out to sea. The Coast Guard was keeping people out of a wide zone that spanned about 30 miles of shoreline, from Kaena Point to Kahuku Point, citing danger from debris. The zone extended from the shore to 8 miles off the coast. The family of Capt. Kevin Roche believes he was one of the Marines aboard the helicopters. “We believe the Marines and Coast Guard are doing everything they can to bring Kevin and his fellow Marines home safely, and we are grateful to everyone involved in the rescue,” said a family statement distributed by brother-in-law Anthony Kuenzel in St. Louis.

Tennessee man won third of $1.6 billion Powerball By Adrian Sainz and Eric Schelzig Associated Press

NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Lottery officials verified Friday that a longtime resident of the small town of Munford, Tennessee, bought one of three tickets winning the world-record $1.6 billion Powerball jackpot. Tennessee Lottery executive Rebecca Hargrove made the big announcement. John Robinson, of Munford, a town of 6,000 north of Memphis, said earlier in an appearance on NBC’s “Today” show that he and his wife, Lisa, want to help out certain friends, give to the St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital in Memphis and donate to their church. “I’m a firm believer in tithing to my church,” Robinson said. Their daughter, Lisa, who flew with them to New York and back, is looking forward to paying off her student loans. She also wants a horse. “My first thought was, ‘I’ve always wanted a horse,’ ” she said. “I get a horse now. My dad always said, ‘When I win


John Robinson attends a news conference after his winning ticket in the record $1.6 billion Powerball jackpot was determined to be authentic Friday in Nashville, Tennessee.

the lottery.’ ” The three jackpot winners can leave their winnings to be invested and thereby collect 30 annual payments totaling an estimated $533 million, or take their third of $983.5 million in cash all at once. Robinson didn’t immediately announce his choice. Robinson carried the precious slip of paper to New York

City and back before delivering the ticket Friday to lottery officials in Nashville. “Now I’ll be nervous because everybody knows,” John Robinson told his interviewers on the “Today” show set, where he appeared with his wife, daughter and lawyer. The other tickets were sold in Melbourne Beach, Florida, and Chino Hills, California. Lottery officials in those states have yet to confirm or identify the winners. John Robinson works in information technology and his wife is employed at a dermatologist’s office. Their son, Adam, is an electrician, and their daughter, Tiffany, who lives nearby, is a recent college graduate. They also have a second home nearby where Robinson “loves to fish,” said Roy Smith, who described them as “fine people,” dependable and hard-working. “It could not have happened to better people,” Roy Smith said. “He’s a civic-minded person, and he probably will remember the town.” Munford’s mayor, Dwayne

Cole, had wished openly Thursday for an investment in the town, whose annual budget is $3.67 million. He said Munford’s needs include fire department equipment, an indoor athletic facility for local schools and a community gymnasium. Robinson said he bought the winning ticket at his wife’s request at the family-owned Naifeh’s grocery on his way home from work, even though he wasn’t feeling well. He bought four quick-pick tickets, one for each family member, then gave them to his wife and went to lie down when he got home. She stayed up to watch the Wednesday night drawing, carefully writing down the numbers. After triple-checking the ticket, she started “hollering and screaming through the hallway saying, ‘You need to check these numbers. You need to check these numbers,’ ” John Robinson said. He did, four times, then thought: “Well, I’ll believe it when the news comes in on the morning and they say there’s a winner been in Munford.”

The foundation Washington Redskins owner Daniel Snyder created to support Native Americans contributed $3.7 million during its first year, providing items such as vans, computers and winter coats for more than 20 tribes that desperately needed assistance. The team and foundation’s involvement with tribes has drawn condemnation from activists who allege that Snyder is merely trying to buy support for his franchise’s controversial name. But Arlen Quetawki, former Pueblo of Zuni governor, could think of no one who had done more for his people than Snyder. In gifts totaling $509,000, the foundation provided the New Mexico reservation with two vans, gave students more than 400 iPads and replaced the reservation’s dilapidated senior center.

AROUND THE WORLD Burkina Faso: Gunfire, explosions in capital Witnesses said the upscale hotel in Burkina Faso’s capital that was attacked Friday by al-Qaida militants caught fire. The blaze began after commandos trying to free an unknown number of hostages used explosives to enter the building. Security forces stormed the building more than five hours after it was attacked by jihadists. A fire then broke out in the hall of the Splendid Hotel, and the flames then began spreading inside and out. Several cars outside the hotel also were engulfed in flames after the attackers set them on fire when they launched their assault. It was not immediately known how many people may have been killed during the siege, though a survivor told hospital director Robert Sangare he estimated the toll could be as high as 20.

N. Korea: Will exchange nuke tests for peace treaty North Korea said it could stop its nuclear tests in exchange for signing a peace treaty with the U.S. and a stop to annual military exercises between the U.S. and South Korea. The North’s statement is a repeat of past offers that have been rejected by the U.S., which wants Pyongyang to commit to a complete abandonment of nuclear weapons. The state media late Friday carried the statement by an unnamed spokesman of the North’s Foreign Ministry, who called the purported hydrogen bomb test on Jan. 6 a justifiable move to ensure its survival against external threats.

BEYOND THE WORLD Outer Space: Walk aborted after water leaks into astronaut’s helmet

Two astronauts aborted their spacewalk Friday and hurried back into the International Space Station after water leaked into one of the men’s helmets in a scary repeat of a near-drowning 2½years ago. NASA astronaut Timothy Kopra took everyone by surprise when he reported a small water bubble and then a film of water inside his helmet. Mindful of another spacewalker’s close call in 2013, Mission Control terminated the planned six-hour spacewalk at the four-hour mark. It turns out Kopra was wearing the same spacesuit involved in the earlier incident. “So far, I’m OK,” Kopra assured everyone. Later, he said the water bubble was 4 inches long and getting thicker. “I’m doing good,” he repeated on his way back inside. From Herald news services

Herald Business Journal A7






SATURDAY, 01.16.2016

Stocks plunge, oil sinks


A worker stretches his arms to guide a sign into position on top of its pole Friday at the new Walmart Neighborhood Market location on Old Jacksonville Road in Tyler, Texas.

Walmart to shutter 269 stores


Stock trader Michael Milano (right) works at the New York Stock Exchange on Friday.

At closing bell, the Dow was down nearly 400 points

By Anne D’Innocenzio

Renae Merle and Jonnelle Marte

Associated Press

biz bits

NEW YORK — Walmart is doing some rare pruning. The world’s largest retailer is closing 269 stores, including 154 in the U.S. that includes all of its locations under its smallest-format concept store called Walmart Express. The other big chunk is in its challenging Brazilian market. The stores being shuttered account for a fraction of the company’s 11,000 stores worldwide and less than 1 percent of its global revenue. Walmart Stores Inc. said the store closures will affect 16,000 workers, 10,000 of them in the U.S. Its global workforce is 2.2 million, 1.4 million in the U.S. alone. The store closures will start at the end of the month. The announcement comes three months after Walmart Stores Inc. CEO Doug McMillon told investors that the world’s largest retailer would review its fleet of stores with the goal of becoming more nimble in the face of increased competition from all fronts, including from online rival “Actively managing our portfolio of assets is essential to maintaining a healthy business,” McMillon said in a statement. “Closing stores is never an easy decision. But it is necessary to keep the company strong and positioned for the future.” Michael Exstein, an analyst at Credit Suisse, described the moves as “baby steps” in his report published Friday, but he believes they are positive ones. He noted that this is the first mass closing that Walmart has announced in at least two decades. “It is a sign that Walmart has begun the process of dealing with unproductive locations in a much more tangible and coherent way,” he wrote. More than 95 percent of the stores set to be closed in the U.S. are within 10 miles of another Walmart. The Bentonville, Arkansas, company said it is working to ensure that workers are placed in nearby locations. Walmart will now focus in the U.S. on supercenters, Neighborhood Markets, the e-commerce business and pickup services for shoppers. The financial impact of the closures is expected to be 20 cents to 22 cents per share from continuing operations, with about 19 cents to 20 cents expected to affect the current fourth quarter. Shares of Walmart Stores Inc. fell $1.13, or 1.8 percent, to close at $61.93 amid a broad market sell-off.

The Washington Post

NEW YORK — U.S. stocks plummeted again Friday, capping another volatile week of trading amid continued concerns that a slump in the global economy could spread to American shores. During the day’s trading, all of the major indexes were down more than 3 percent, including the Dow Jones industrial average

and the Standard & Poor’s 500stock index. The tech-heavy Nasdaq fell the most, nearly 4 percent. That wipes out all of their gains from Thursday’s rebound and leaves U.S. markets in the red for the week. The losses accelerated throughout the afternoon, pushing the Dow down more than 500 points. At closing bell, all three major indexes had dropped more than 2 percent, with the Dow down nearly 400 points. Friday’s slump appeared to

be investors’ reaction to another dismal day of trading in China, which has seen its economy slow in recent years. The benchmark Shanghai Composite Index fell 3.6 percent Friday, entering bearmarket territory, or falling more than 20 percent from its most recent high. But there is also concern that oil prices, which have dipped below $30 a barrel, will continue to fall. In addition, U.S. See STOCKS, Page A8

Obama halts new coal leases By Matthew Daly Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The Obama administration is imposing a moratorium on new coal leases on federal lands, arguing that the program has remained largely unchanged for more than 30 years and requires a comprehensive review. The coal leasing program must be modernized to ensure a fair financial return to American taxpayers and account for climate change, Interior Secretary Sally Jewell said Friday in announcing the halt. The move drew praise from environmental groups and Democrats, but condemnation from Republicans who called it another volley in what they assert is a “war on coal” being waged by President Barack Obama. “It is abundantly clear that


In this 2013 photo, a house-sized dump truck hauls dirt and rock at the Black Thunder coal mine in northeast Wyoming’s Powder River Basin near Wright.

times are different than they were 30 years ago, and the time for review (of the coal leasing program) is now,” Jewell told reporters in a conference call. She called the moratorium,

effective immediately and expected to last through the remainder of Obama’s final year in office, a “prudent step See COAL, Page A8

Botched French drug trial leaves 1 man brain dead, 5 in hospital By Thomas Adamson Associated Press

PARIS — One man was brain dead and three others faced possible permanent brain damage after volunteering to take part in a trial for a painkiller and anxiety medication based on a natural brain compound similar to the active ingredient in marijuana, French authorities said Friday. The Paris prosecutor’s office opened an investigation into what French Health Minister Marisol Touraine called “an

Events Between Jan. 16 and May 21, The Savvy Traveler in Edmonds will offer a series of seminars on destinations ranging from Hadrian’s Wall to Morocco. Each presentation features photos and commentary from seasoned travel experts. Space is limited so please call

425-744-6076 for reservations. More details can be found at The store is located at 112 5th Ave. S, Edmonds. Dr. Steven Lee with Skagit Regional Clinics will provide screenings to evaluate visible varicose veins in the legs from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. Feb. 22 at

accident of exceptional gravity” at a clinical trial lab in the western French city of Rennes. The drug trial involved 90 healthy volunteers who were given the experimental drug in varying doses at different times, she told reporters at a news conference in Rennes. Six male volunteers between 28 and 49 years old have since been hospitalized, including one man now classified as brain dead, Touraine said, adding that the other 83 volunteers were being contacted.

the Skagit Regional Clinics, 9631 269th St. NW, Stanwood. Registration required. Call 360-814-2424 or 360-629-6481 to schedule an appointment. Screenings take less than 10 minutes. Participants should wear loose-fitting clothes. The Mukilteo Health and Wellness Fair is from 10 a.m.

Calling the case “unprecedented,” Touraine said she was “deeply moved” by the suffering of the victims, who she met with earlier Friday, along with their families. “We’ll do everything to understand what happened,” she said. “I don’t know of any other event like this.” The drug trial for the six hospitalized men began Jan. 7 and was halted Monday, a day after the first volunteer fell ill. The chief neuroscientist at See DRUGS, Page A8

to 4 p.m. on Feb. 28 at Rosehill Community Center, 304 Lincoln Ave., Mukilteo. The event features more than 25 health and wellness booths and a variety of demonstrations, giveaways, and samples. For more information, to become a sponsor or to register for a table, go online at


Chipotle to hold meeting about its food scare NEW YORK — Chipotle said its stores will open several hours later than normal for one day next month so it can hold a meeting following a series of food scares. The Denver-based chain said all its stores will open at 3 p.m. local time Feb. 8. Stores typically open at 11 a.m. The delayed openings are so employees can take part in a team meeting to discuss changes the company is making to tighten its food safety measures. The chain’s sales have tanked since an E. coli outbreak that came to light at the end of October. Its problem worsened after a norovirus outbreak in Boston in early December that sickened dozens.

Transcripts of 2010 Fed meeting show concerns about leaks WASHINGTON — Transcripts released Friday show that in the fall of 2010, officials of the Federal Reserve were worried not just about a sluggish economy but also about in-fighting at the Fed and possible leaks of sensitive information. The transcripts reveal that thenFed Chairman Ben Bernanke told members of the Fed’s top policy group that he was concerned about reports of leaks to the news media and to financial market players.

Medical scopes to be recalled, redesigned LOS ANGELES — Olympus Corp. said it will voluntarily recall and redesign a troubled medical scope that has been linked to scores of potentially deadly patient infections around the world. The company, which sells about 85 percent of the duodenoscopes used in the United States, said it will redesign an internal mechanism in the device that had been almost impossible to effectively disinfect. A Senate report released this week said investigators had found 25 superbug outbreaks linked to the scopes. The devices were made by Olympus and two other manufacturers. It is unclear whether the other manufacturers will redesign their scopes. From 2012-15, investigators said, at least 141 patients in nine U.S. cities were infected.

No more free parking LAS VEGAS — A big part of the Las Vegas Strip will soon slash away its most basic freebie: parking. MGM Resorts International was set to announce Friday that it will become the first major casino company to start charging visitors for parking this year. Most of the casino giant’s properties will charge $10 or less for overnight self-parking. The move could bring in millions of dollars of revenue each year and change the landscape of the tourism hotspot that’s increasingly catering to visitors who come for other pricey attractions besides gambling. From Herald news services

Amazon . . . . . 569.91 -23.09 Boeing . . . . . . 125.61 -3.59 Costco . . . . . . . 150.39 -2.79 Crane . . . . . . . . 44.67 -0.80 FrontierCom . . . . 4.24 -0.13 HeritageFin . . . 17.56 -0.51 HomeStBnk . . . 19.22 -0.46 Microsoft . . . . . 50.99 -2.12 Nordstrom . . . . 45.43 -0.36 Paccar . . . . . . . . 45.31 -0.40 Starbucks . . . . . 58.00 -0.98 T-Mobile . . . . . . 37.79 -1.60 WshFederal . . . 21.37 -0.28 Zillow . . . . . . . . 20.83 0.06 Zumiez . . . . . . . 16.97 0.39 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

Stocks From Page A7

consumers appeared to curb their spending in December, handing retailers a lackluster finish to a weak year, according to Commerce Department data released Friday. Sales fell about 0.1 percent. U.S. stocks are off to one of their worst starts to a year of trading in history. The Dow, which tracks 30 blue-chip stocks, and the S&P 500, which is a broader snapshot of the market, are both down about 8 percent for the year. The losses on the Nasdaq have been deeper, about 10 percent. Market watchers have been split about how much further

Symbol Close .dji 15,988.08 .djt 6,689.06 NYA 9,299.62 dju 582.79 .IXIC 4,488.42 .inx 1,880.33 mid 1,269.83 W5000 19,335.22 rut 1,007.72 Symbol Close ALK 68.73 AMZN 569.91 AVA 35.13 BLDP 1.27 BBSI 38.35 BA 125.61 COLB 29.34 COLM 46.05 COST 150.39 BREW 7.07 CRAY 33.06 DAIO 2.33 DVA 66.47 ESL 76.60 EXPE 102.76 EXPD 42.20 FEIC 69.46 FLIR 31.26 HFWA 17.56 HMST 19.22 ITRI 30.31 KTEC 8.16 KTCC 6.96 LSCC 4.36 LAD 78.13 MENT 16.75 MU 11.08 MSFT 50.99 MVIS 2.43 NLS 17.63 NKE 57.58 JWN 45.43 NWN 50.11 NWPX 8.73 OUTR 30.21 PCAR 45.31 PCL 41.29 POPE 65.26 PCP 232.06 RSYS 2.46 RNWK 3.53 RENT 48.79 SRPT 14.28 SGEN 36.02 SBUX 58.00 TTMI 5.05 TSBK 12.60 TMUS 37.79 USB 39.04 WAFD 21.37 WY 25.82 Z 20.83 ZUMZ 16.97

Change -390.97 -110.86 -216.93 -4.63 -126.59 -41.51 -19.15 -420.52 -17.94 Change -0.02 -23.09 -0.32 0.01 -0.12 -3.59 -0.34 -0.09 -2.79 -0.17 -0.89 -0.11 -0.98 0.83 -4.91 -1.00 -1.84 -0.48 -0.51 -0.46 -1.13 0.01 -0.16 -0.28 -2.76 -0.24 -0.94 -2.12 -0.10 -0.32 -0.93 -0.36 -0.87 0.01 -1.24 -0.40 -1.07 1.65 -0.14 0.02 -0.09 1.22 -17.35 -1.16 -0.98 -0.31 -0.15 -1.60 -0.89 -0.28 -0.59 0.06 0.39

U.S. stocks could fall. While there has been some weakness in the global economy, some have argued, the United States has continued a slow recovery with a falling jobless rate. But other analysts have said it is impossible to unlink the U.S. economy from the global one and that stocks will continue to at least gyrate wildly, if not fall significantly. “We’re in the midst of a real market decline, bordering on a bear market,” Larry Fink, the chief executive of BlackRock, the massive asset management firm, said in a CNBC interview Friday morning. U.S. stocks could fall another 10 percent, he said, adding that there’s “not enough blood in the street.”



Mayor’s Comments- Swear in Everett Police Officers Mark Gist #1419, Shawn Bell #1420 and Tad Halbert #1422

Citizen Comments

COUNCIL BRIEFING AGENDA: (1) Resolution for expenditure of 2016 Human Needs funds. (2) Authorize Professional Services Agreement with Friendship Diversion Services for supervision of diversion programs. (3) CB 1601-01 – 1st Reading –Ordinance creating Special Improvement Project entitled, “South Everett Forest Preserve Recreation Improvements”, Fund 354, Program 047, to accumulate all costs for the Improvement Project. (3rd and final reading on 2-3-16) CONSENT ITEMS: (4) Resolution No. ____ authorizing claims in the amount of $1,249,041.43. ACTION ITEMS: (5) Resolution regarding City’s priorities for Washington State Legislature’s 2016 Session. (6) Authorize necessary documents with the Washington State Parks and Recreation Commission regarding application, utilization, award and acceptance of Federal Fiscal Year 2016 Marine Patrol Federal Financial Assistance Grant Program and Request for Federal Financial Assistance Grant and Boating Safety Program Approval. (7) Authorize Agreement to settle all claims with Arthur West in the amount of $45,000.00. (8) Authorize Everett Station Operations and Maintenance Agreement with Sound Transit.

Executive Session Adjourn

Everett City Council agendas can be found, in their entirety, on the City of Everett Web Page at Everett City Council meetings are recorded for rebroadcast on government-access cable Comcast Channel 21 and Frontier Channel 29 at 12:00 p.m. on Monday and Tuesday; 2 p.m. and 7:00 p.m. Thursday; 7 p.m. Friday and Sunday; 10:00 a.m., Saturday. The City of Everett does not discriminate on the basis of disability in the admission or access to, or treatment in, its programs or activities. Requests for assistance or accommodations can be arranged by contacting the Everett City Council Office at (425) 257-8703. 1492724



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 39.91 13.41 12.49 7.66 126.56 28.09 32.84 56.85 4.23 22.95 68.19 83.16 52.25 26.50 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 36.89 33.62 40.64

52-week low 15,370.33 6,560.11 9,192.07 539.96 4,292.14 1,857.83 1,246.65 19,075.51 983.98 52-week low 58.15 285.25 29.77 1.07 27.95 115.14 24.60 41.11 117.03 6.80 18.00 2.26 65.69 69.77 76.34 40.41 64.93 25.12 15.44 16.91 27.93 8.08 6.85 3.25 77.25 16.10 10.91 39.72 1.91 13.82 45.35 44.49 42.00 8.11 29.29 43.78 36.95 58.15 186.17 1.79 3.27 40.73 11.42 30.05 39.50 4.95 9.02 28.54 37.97 19.72 25.53 19.83 11.53


SATURDAY, 01.16.2016




U.S. stocks closed sharply lower on Friday, completing the worst two-week start to a year ever. Another slide in the price of crude oil to the lowest level since 2003 pulled down energy companies, but the selling was widespread, with financials and technology stocks among the biggest decliners. Associated Press

MOST ACTIVE Volume Bank of America (BAC) 301,466,281 SPDR S&P 500 ETF Trust (SPY) 164,283,969 Barclays Bank iPath S&P 500 VI 147,911,019 iShares MSCI Emerging Markets 110,955,886 VelocityShares 3x Long Crude E 89,916,177 PowerShares QQQ Trust Series 1 89,221,703 iShares Russell 2000 ETF (IWM) 81,704,669 Apple (AAPL) 78,523,514 Financial Select Sector SPDR E 75,221,733

GAINERS Code Rebel (CDRB) Strongbridge Biopharma (SBBP) Synutra International (SYUT) Axsome Therapeutics (AXSM) VelocityShares Daily 2x VIX Sh LOSERS Sarepta Therapeutics (SRPT) BioAmber (BIOA) Direxion Daily Russia Bull 3x PROS Holdings (PRO) Bonanza Creek Energy (BCEI)

Chg 68.66 29.48 26.63 22.41 20.36 Chg -54.85 -27.52 -20.19 -20.18 -18.10

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

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

YTD (%) -6.52 -6.52 -6.50 -4.46 -5.91 -8.07 -0.03 -6.52 -5.90 -7.88 -7.65 -3.66 -3.47 -8.58 -3.49 -8.49 -7.02 -5.72 -5.90 -13.90 -4.30 -4.16

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 $0.69 $1.43 $0.69 $0.15 $0.01 $0.05 $0.65 $0.02 $0.01 $0.12 $1.00

buys 0.92 1.46 0.70 1.45 6.57 117.00 18.27 1.55 47.84 77.75 8.58 1.00

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% 3.80% 2.92% 3.79% 2.92% 3.5 1 0.5 last 0.22% 1.45% 2.81%

1 Month 4.30% 3.81% 3.00% 4.02% 3.10% 3.5 1 0.5 previous 0.24% 1.52% 2.89%

Close 29.7 2.09 1.03 1,088.60 13.91 830.9 1.95 114.1 150.28 128.5 61.41

Change +0.95% -0.38% +0.99% -0.19% +0.10% +0.41% +0.26% -0.70% 0.00% 0.00% -0.79%

COMMODITIES Crude oil Natural gas Unleaded gas Gold Silver Platinum Copper Coffee Wheat Soybean Cotton 1 yr -2.43 -4.14 -4.03 -0.4 -2.42 -13.08 -0.55 -4.05 -2.4 -0.2 -0.32 -4.55 -5.73 -17.21 -2.55 -9.98 -8.06 -5.19 -6.55 -14.48 -10.66 -4.05

5 yr 10.54 9.88 10.02 11.46 10.55 10.07 3.45 10.02 10.57 10.42 9.77 7.31 5.61 0.39 7.88 8.50 9.25 8.95 5.30 8.26 3.77 5.91

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

Drugs: Experiment’s effects irreversible From Page A7

the hospital in Rennes, Dr. Gilles Edan, said in addition to the brain-dead man, three other men could have “irreversible” brain damage. A fifth man is suffering from neurological problems and a sixth man is being kept in the hospital but is in less critical condition, he said. Edan said there’s no known way to reverse the effects of the experimental drug, which was given orally to health volunteers as part of a Phase 1 trial by Biotrial, a drug evaluation company based in Rennes, on behalf of the Portuguese pharmaceutical company Bial. Touraine said that in addition to treating pain, the drug was intended to ease mood and anxiety troubles as well as motor problems linked to neurodegenerative illnesses by acting on the endocannabinoid system. In this system, natural brain compounds act on specific receptors to exert their effects. The experimental drug is based on a natural brain compound similar to the active ingredient in marijuana. Touraine said the drug was not based on marijuana itself, as some media reports had claimed.

Coal From Page A7

to hit pause.” The federal program to lease coal-mining rights to a single bidder has remained largely unchanged for more than 30 years, despite complaints that low royalty rates and a near-total lack of competition have cost the government hundreds of millions of dollars a year.

“This drug is not cannabis. It is not derived from cannabis. It works on the natural system that helps fight pain, that’s what is called the endocannabinoid system,” she said, adding that no drug currently on the market was implicated in the failed trial. Bial, the Portuguese drug producer, said Friday that 108 healthy people had already taken part in trials involving the drug and had no moderate or serious reactions. Bial added that initial testing for the drug started in June following toxicology tests. For the French volunteers, it was meant to be a

way to earn extra money and help develop a drug to treat people with pain and anxiety. Adults volunteering for Biotrial tests can earn between 100 euros and 4,500 euros ($110 to $4,920). It’s rare for volunteers to fall seriously ill during Phase 1 trials, which study safe usage, side effects and other measures on healthy volunteers, rather than drug effectiveness. Researchers generally start with the lowest possible dose after extensive tests in animals, and Touraine said the drug had previously been tested on chimpanzees and other animals. Biotrial, which has

headquarters in Rennes as well as offices in London and Newark, New Jersey, says it has over 25 years of experience in clinical trials and uses “state-of-the-art facilities.” In 2006, Britain saw a similar incident, when six previously healthy men were treated for organ failure only hours after being given an experimental drug targeting the immune system. That prompted a review of procedures and resulted in the U.K. regulatory agency imposing new testing standards, including recommendations to use the lowest possible dose and to test new drugs only on one person at a time. The six men in Britain now apparently have a higher risk of cancer and autoimmune diseases tied to their exposure to the experimental drug. Dr. Ben Whalley, a neuropharmacology professor at Britain’s University of Reading, said standardized regulations for clinical trials are “largely the same” across Europe. “However, like any safeguard, these minimize risk rather than abolish it,” Whalley said in a statement. “There is an inherent risk in exposing people to any new compound.”

More than 40 percent of U.S. coal production, or about 450 million tons a year, comes from public lands in Wyoming, Montana and other Western states, bringing in more than $1 billion in annual revenue. Nearly 90 percent of coal tracts leased by the Interior Department receive just a single bid, and royalty rates have remain unchanged since 1976. The lack of competition and other problems in the

leasing program have cost the government as much as $200 million a year in lost revenue, according to a 2014 report by the Government Accountability Office. Coal reserves already under lease can continue to be mined, and a limited number of sales will be allowed, Jewell said. It’s unclear what impact the moratorium will have on U.S. coal production, given declining domestic demand and the closure of numerous coal-fired power

plants around the country. Coal companies have already stockpiled billions of tons of coal on existing leases in Wyoming, Montana, Colorado, Utah and New Mexico. Even so, environmental groups cheered the announcement. The groups have long said the government’s 12.5 percent royalty rate for coal mining on federal land encouraged production of a “dirty” fuel that contributes to global warming.


French Health Minister Marisol Touraine (left) and professor Gilles Edan, the chief neuroscientist at Rennes Hospital, address the media during a press conference held in Rennes, western France, on Friday.

The Daily Herald Saturday, 01.16.2016



Climate activists convicted of trespassing

From Page A3

focused on the degradation of the environment and its effect on vulnerable populations, such as the poor, children and elderly. “We wanted people in our congregation to read it, think about it and look at what our church should do,” Quigley said. These discussions are taking places in churches all over the country, Quigley said. About four people from the three Edmonds churches organized the Dec. 7 prayer service and processional in a short amount of time. Quigley says he thinks that speaks to how strongly people care about the environment. Their churches might be different theologically and in how they’re organized but they were moved to act quickly. The group planned to meet again this month to discuss working together more on raising awareness in the community and their churches. “I believe our faith has something to say about our life in the world and the responsibility we have to care for the earth given to us by God,” Quigley said. “We’re called to be good stewards of his creation and we haven’t been.” Diana Hefley: 425339-3463; hefley@ Twitter: @ dianahefley.

Herald staff LYNNWOOD — Five climate activists were convicted Friday of a misdemeanor trespassing charge in Snohomish County District Court over their protest at the Delta train yard in Everett on Sept. 2, 2014. A six-member jury

Dog From Page A3

One clinic reported receiving three calls Saturday, Jan. 9, and referred the owner over the phone to the 24-hour emergency animal hospital in Lynnwood. None of the vets, including the emergency hospital, reported treating any cases of poisoning, however.

Bill From Page A3

The Public Disclosure Commission requested the legislation. Rep. Sam Hunt, D-Olympia, is the prime sponsor. “One of the most important things the PDC can

acquitted the three men and two women on a separate charge of blocking a train. The defendants included Jackie Minchew and Mike LaPointe, of Everett. Judge Anthony Howard sentenced the defendants to a 90-day suspended sentence. Four were given a $200 fine, except for one

defendant with limited financial means. On Thursday, the judge denied the activists the opportunity to use a necessity defense, saying there were reasonable and legal alternative methods available to bring attention to global warming besides breaking the law.

The activists were trying to highlight specific physical and environmental threats posed by shipments of Bakken crude oil and coal along BNSF Railway tracks though Western Washington. The weeklong trial attracted an unusual amount of attention, with

70 or more spectators packing the courtroom beyond capacity daily. Supporters created a website, www., and tweeted about the trial under the hashtags #delta5 and #climatetrial. Numerous media outlets and at least two documentary film crews covered the proceedings.

off-leash areas in the Tambark Creek, Lake Stickney and Cavelero parks, Green said, and the county has increased monitoring of the parks since they became aware of the first instance. Warning notices have been posted at offleash areas. “The safety of people and the dogs is the No.1 priority for the Parks Department,” Green said. Chris Winters: 425374-4165; cwinters@ Twitter: @ Chris_At_Herald.

various databases. With electronic filing, the material is uploaded and put into the agency’s searchable database without delay, Anderson said. “It is better for the public and it is better for us,” she said. Jerry Cornfield: 360352-8623; jcornfield@

Green said that county officials didn’t even learn of the poisonings until messages started appearing on Facebook. One post from Jan. 12 seemed to refer to the Thanksgiving Day incident, suggesting the dog ate a poisoned meatball while in the offleash area of Willis Tucker Park. The post was secondhand, however, referring to the pet owner as “one of my clients.” A message sent to the poster of that message

by The Daily Herald was not returned Friday. The

identity of the dog’s owner is unknown. In investigating the incidents, park officials identified the Thanksgiving Day incident, plus two more poisonings in private yards in Marysville and one in a private yard in Lake Stevens. Those cases were believed to be related to neighbor disputes and referred to police and Animal Control officers. No poisonings were found to have occurred at other county operated

do is to enhance disclosure by increasing what information is easily searchable in the Commission’s database and shortening the time before reported information is available to the public. To better meet that goal, we would like to have all reports electronically filed,” said Commissioner Anne Levinson, a retired

King County judge. Today, only campaigns that spend in excess of $5,000 must file electronically. The legislation would apply the requirement to all campaigns. Similarly, only lobbyists for state agencies must report electronically. This bill would apply the requirement to all lobbyists.

“We’re trying to provide timelier and more robust public access to the information,” PDC spokeswoman Lori Anderson said. When information is mailed to the commission office in Olympia, staff must scan and upload the documents online. Not all the material in them may get entered into the

Report suspected poisoning If your pets fall ill after an outing in Snohomish County parks and poisoning is suspected, the Parks Department requests that the owners contact it directly at 425-388-6600.


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, 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

Apologetics Forum: The Apologetics Forum of Snohomish County meets next at 7 p.m. Jan. 22 at Atonement Free Lutheran Church, 6905 172nd St. NE, Arlington. Eric Barger of Take A Stand Ministries lectures on “Evangelicalism’s Postmodern Apostasy.” Refreshments, books, DVDs. More info:

SERVICES Pregame: North Sound Church holds a single, pregame worship service at 8 a.m. Jan. 17 to cater to faithful fans of both God and Seattle Seahawks football. The service will be held at 201 Bell St. A free brunch follows across the street at 404 Bell St. More info: 425-776-9800. Unity, Lynnwood: Guest speaker Rabbi Ted Falcon speaks on the spiritual gifts of Judaism on Jan. 17 at Unity Church in Lynnwood. Special music by The Total Experience Gospel Choir. Services are at 9 and 11 a.m. at 16727 Alderwood Mall Parkway. More info: 425-741-7172, www. Unity, Everett: Songwriter and speaker Doug Benecke gives the message “Got Mystery?” at 10 a.m. Jan. 17 at Everett Unity Center for Positive Living, 3231 Colby Ave. With musical contributions by Sallie Spirit and Terri Anson. More info: 425-258-2244, www.everett Living Interfaith: Liz Meisner and Patrick McKenna lead a sharing of how and why modern Pagans honor the moon in “Celebrating the Full Moon,” 10:30 a.m. Jan. 23 at Living Interfaith, which meets at Good Shepherd Baptist Church, 6915 196th St. SW, Lynnwood. Services are second and fourth Saturdays (except summer and December) and focus on a variety of faith traditions. More info:

Coffee Break: Cascade Christian Reformed Church in Marysville holds a Coffee Break women’s Bible study, 9:45-11:30 a.m. Tuesdays, September through June. Story hour and nursery available for children. A men’s basketball group also meets at 6 p.m. Tuesdays in the gym. The church is at 13908 51st Ave. More info: Amy,

Knitting: Knitters and crocheters are invited to help with monthly charitable projects, 10-11 a.m. first Saturdays at Trinity Episcopal Church, 2301 Hoyt Ave., Everett. The Feb. 5 meeting includes prayer shawls for hospice patients and the community, pocket prayer shawls for the military, and seafarer hats for the Seafarer Ministry in Seattle. More info: 425-252-4129,

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.

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.

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.

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: mukilteo Meditation: Teachings and guided meditations in practical Buddhist methods for happiness are held 7-8:30 p.m. Wednesdays in room 311 of the Everett Public Market Building, 2804 Grand Ave. Enter through Sno-Isle Food Co-op (take elevator). Suggested donation is $10, $5 for seniors, students and the unemployed. More info: 206-526-9565. 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@

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.

2301 Hoyt Saturdays 5:30 PM – Evening Prayer – Rite II Sunday Services 8:00 am – Rite I 10:00 AM – Rite II • 5:30 PM – Rite II – Contemplative Childcare 8:45 AM • Sunday School 9:00 AM



Snohomish St. John’s

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: Cold Weather Shelter: The Snohomish Cold Weather Shelter offers overnight shelter on nights when the temperatures drop below freezing at Snohomish Evangelical Free Church, 210 Avenue B. More info: 425-4057007, “Snohomish Cold Weather Shelter” on 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

Clothing, Lake Stevens: Cornerstone Bible Church provides gently used clothes 10:30 a.m.1:30 p.m. Thursdays in its Care Center at 15533 75th St. NE, between Lake Stevens and Granite Falls. Limit two bags per visit. Donations welcome. More info: 360-386-9871. Clothing, Marysville: Kloz 4 Kidz is a free clothing resource center for kids in north Snohomish County. Open three days a week. Located behind Marysville United Methodist Church, 5600 64th St. NE. Call for an appointment: 360658-1021. Meals and food, Everett: A Dinner Bell meal is served at 5:30 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.

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

“the words that I have spoken to you are spirit and are life”

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.

Jesus, John 6:63

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

Free Classes and Seminars throughout the year sponsored by the Christadelphians in Snohomish

Plain Bible teaching straight from the source

Visit us at

Come Worship With Us


Everett Trinity

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.

men, women and children is open 10 a.m.-noon the first Tuesday of each month at the Clearview Gospel Hall, 17826 180th St. SE, Snohomish. More info: Dawn, 360668-0836.


The Episcopal Church Welcomes You

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

River of Life: Free classes are offered at River of Life Community Church, 5218 S. Second Ave., Everett. A personal finance class, “War on Debt,” is held 12-1 p.m. the first and third Saturdays of the month. Community garden planning sessions are at 1 p.m. the first and third Saturdays. Other classes also are available. The classes are free, but donations to the church

food bank are encouraged.

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. 1493055



SEATTLE LAESTADIAN LUTHERAN 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!


9320 Meadow Way 8:30 AM Sunday Traditional Worship 9:45 AM Adult Education Hour 10:30 AM Sunday Contemporary Worship and Kids Church Pastor Gib Botten Preschool Director Michelle Nilsen Church 425-337-6663 Preschool 425-338-1933 Member of North American Lutheran Church

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


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



Forum A10





GUEST COMMENTARY | Labor union law

SEIU’s dues collection from home-care workers is illegal By David Dewhirst and Maxford Nelsen


iranda Thorp is a caregiver for her daughter who, because of her disability, qualifies for state assistance through Medicaid. As her caregiver, the state pays Miranda to help reimburse her for the cost of caring for her daughter. There are currently about 35,000 state-paid individual provider home-care aides (IPs) like Miranda across Washington state, many caring for family members. Unfortunately, thousands of these caregivers are being exploited by an aggressive labor union they want nothing to do with. A recently filed Freedom Foundation lawsuit seeks to end this mistreatment. In 2001, the Service Employees International Union (SEIU) successfully backed Initiative 775, which opened the door for SEIU to unionize IPs. In a littlepublicized, low-turnout election, SEIU Local 775 was certified to act as the monopoly provider of workplace representation for all individual providers with only 6,575 votes. But for these providers, “workplace representation” is a bit of a misnomer. IPs are among four employee groups in Washington considered public employees “solely for the purposes of collective bargaining.” Even though IPs are essentially independent contractors for the state, they were put under Washington’s labor laws so the state can deduct union dues from their monthly reimbursements on SEIU’s behalf. Legally, IPs are employed by the persons receiving care, meaning there are no grievances or other traditional workplace issues for the union to deal with. For its part, the union negotiates a new contract with the state every two years setting the Medicaid reimbursement rates for IPs, subject to legislative approval. For this limited service, SEIU 775 collects upwards of $20 million in dues each year and

Whether due to a magazine subscription scam or the machinations of a labor union, no one should be automatically charged for services they do not want and did not ask for. employs a staff of around 100. Charging 3.2 percent of salary, SEIU 775 collects far more in dues from individual providers than many traditional unions. Dues for the Washington Federation of State Employees, for instance, are 1.5 percent of salary. Flush with cash and with few obligations to its members, SEIU 775 bosses spend lavishly on advancing their far-left political agenda. By its own calculations, the union spends a whopping 40 percent of its budget on political activity. Just this year, SEIU 775 contributed $10,000 to Jesús “Chuy” García’s unsuccessful campaign to unseat Chicago “Mayor 1 Percent” Rahm Emmanuel, even though the result of a municipal election in Illinois has zero impact on caregivers in Washington. Not everyone enjoyed the arrangement. As one IP who cares for her son explained, “SEIU membership was forced upon me. They took money from our family every month without my permission and used it to promote policies I disagree with.” The U.S. Supreme Court helped correct this violation of basic free speech rights last year in Harris v. Quinn by striking down SEIU’s money-making “scheme” as unconstitutional and allowing “partial public employees” around the country to cease paying dues to unions they don’t support. State officials did the right thing for three of the four Washington unions affected by the decision and arranged to only withhold dues from workers who voluntarily authorize the

deduction. But SEIU 775 — the largest and most politically muscular of the four unions — received special treatment. Though the union now permits IPs to opt out of the union’s fees by submitting a written request — and hundreds have — the state agreed to facilitate SEIU 775’s continued automatic seizure of dues from all IPs without their permission. Miranda is one such IP. Court filings indicate SEIU 775 is currently taking money from 6,000 other IPs who never signed a union membership card. Fortunately, the practice is not only outrageous but illegal. State law clearly provides that, in the absence of a “union security” provision establishing mandatory dues payment (recognized as unconstitutional by Harris), the state can only collect union fees from IPs who have provided written authorization. That’s why the Freedom Foundation recently filed suit on Miranda’s behalf to force the state and SEIU 775 to obey the law and stop illegally taking individual providers’ money. Whether due to a magazine subscription scam or the machinations of a labor union, no one should be automatically charged for services they do not want and did not ask for. With any luck, this litigation will be the beginning of the end of Washington state’s and SEIU 775’s exploitation of home-care workers like Miranda. David Dewhirst is litigation counsel for the Freedom Foundation. Maxford Nelsen is labor policy analyst for the Olympia-based policy organization.

GUEST COMMENTARY | City government

Snohomish has been well-served by city-manager system since ’73 By Karen Guzak


organ Davis’s letter to the editor of Jan. 13, “Manager system needs rethinking,” is so filled with misinformation about the management of the City of Snohomish that I can conclude only that his goal must be character assassination aimed at our city manager in order to undermine faith in our form of government. Our city council evaluates the city manager’s performance annually and has repeatedly given him high marks in every performance area. His accomplishments for our community over 13 years are many, but Mr. Davis concentrates his misinformed attacks narrowly in only a few areas. I’d like to correct each of Mr. Davis’s wild departures from reality: 1. He states that the city spent $300,000 to determine if the Snohomish Senior Center could be allowed to build its new center on a formerly active pioneer cemetery donated to the city for use by the seniors in the 1980s. This is a site where the state Department of Transportation had supposedly removed gravesites in 1947 to build U.S. 2. The reality: In 2004 the city council contracted for a $99,700 archaeological examination of the property as required by a 1998 court order. This examination discovered many gravesites had not been removed, so the city worked with the Senior Center Board to remove its buildings and build a new center on a different city-owned property. 2. He claims our city manager is

I see the councilmanager form of government we use as the best balance of elected representation and professional administration. ... overpaid by wrongly stating his salary is equivalent to that of the Mill Creek city manager. The reality: Our city manager’s salary is 9 percent lower and his scope of responsibilities somewhat broader. 3. He thinks it’s a bad thing that our council and city manager have what he calls a “symbiotic” working relationship. The reality: An effective working relationship between appointed staff and elected officials makes us a team aimed at serving our community. If our council had been in constant conflict with our city manager he would not have held this position for 13 years. 4. He seems to believe the decision to place a Metropolitan Parks District (MPD) measure before the voters in 2015 was promoted solely by the city manager. The reality: The City Council made this decision after more than a year of examining various options for parks funding, and the MPD was only one of many

options presented initially by the city manager. All of these decisions were made by the city council and not by the city manager. The city manager’s role includes providing staff analysis but his authority is only to implement the city council’s policies. If he doesn’t do so he can be fired on short notice. That’s not the case in a strong mayor form of government that Mr. Davis supports. Once elected, a strong mayor can be recalled by voters only if a superior court judge first determines the mayor has committed acts of misfeasance, malfeasance or a violation of oath of office. If not, the community could be stuck with a bad mayor for four years. Our form of government in Snohomish was chosen by the voters in 1973, and I believe their choice was a wise one that continues to work best for our community. I see the councilmanager form of government we use as the best balance of elected representation and professional administration, and I would like to keep it that way. In my experience, Mr. Davis has a long history of misrepresentation, and as a result, continues a contentious relationship with both council and our city staff. He would do well to check the facts prior to his letters to the editor, and prior to his comments at council. Karen Guzak was re-elected to the Snohomish city council in 2015. The council recently reappointed her as mayor for her fourth two-year term.


SATURDAY, 01.16.2016


Venture A11








SATURDAY, 01.16.2016

Choo choo!

Puppet show

Disney favorites

Check out the Model Railroad Show from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. today, Sunday and Monday at the Pacific Science Center in Seattle. Kids and parents can operate some of the trains and explore many miniature layouts. There are train rides for kids, too; tickets and info at

The Zambini Brothers present “Stories From Junk Puppet Land” from 11:30 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. today at the Evergreen branch of the Everett Public Library, 9512 Evergreen Way. Then they’ll perform again from 2 to 2:45 p.m. at the library’s main branch, 2702 Hoyt. For ages 4 and older. Free.

Disney Live! is coming to Everett. Mickey and Minnie’s Doorway to Magic features well-known characters and grand illusions. See Mickey, Minnie, Donald, Goofy and more at 1 p.m. Sunday at Xfinity Arena in Everett; tickets and info at http://

Oh, the places we’ve been It’s time to move on from the two-year Tourist in Your Own Town series



Located just off Highway 9 in Clearview, the Beth West Cars travel across the Deception Pass Bridge that links Fidalgo Western Store stocks 3000 boots and 1000 hats along with Island to the north with Whidbey Island to the south. work wear, horse saddles, belt buckles and jewelry.


Water cascades down the Lower Falls near the Woody Trail at Wallace Falls State Park near Gold Bar.

By Gale Fiege Herald Writer


ast month we wrapped up our twoyear series called Tourist in Your Own Town. Our aim each month was to encourage readers to take a closer look at the fun to be had in our part of the state. We wrote about Arlington, Bothell, Coupeville and Ebey’s Landing, Darrington, Edmonds, Everett, Granite Falls, Index, La Conner, Lake Stevens, Langley, Lynnwood, Maltby and Clearview, Marysville and Tulalip, Mill Creek, Monroe, Mountlake Terrace, Mukilteo, Oak Harbor and Deception Pass, Paine Field, Silvana and Seven Lakes, Snohomish, Stanwood and Camano Island, Sultan and the Skykomish Valley. (Read those stories at www. In February, we embark on another third Saturday series we’re tentatively calling Day Tripping. The idea is to travel a bit outside our readership area, with probable stops in Whatcom, Skagit, San Juan, King, Pierce, Kitsap and Chelan counties. We hope to hear from readers who have suggestions for us about where to go and what to see. Write to us at gfiege@heraldnet. com or PO Box 930, Everett, 98206-0930. Herald photographer Ian Terry and I enjoyed our Tourist in Your Own Town trips, mostly around Snohomish and



Hugh Crawford (right), a literature professor at Georgia Institute of Technology, and his son, Bennett, get their first big meal at Cascadia Inn in Skykomish after weeks on the Pacific Crest Trail.

Island counties. For me, the series offered the chance to further explore places I’ve visited all my life. Each community has something special to offer. We are fortunate to live here.


A seagull samples the local cuisine — in this case a starfish — on the beach near Coupeville.

Terry, who sees the world primarily through an artist’s eyes, recalled the following days: “I loved our hike at Ebey’s Landing, followed by a short walk through downtown

Coupeville where we witnessed a seagull eat a huge starfish in one single bite.” Watching Georgia natives Hugh and Bennett Crawford dive into their meals in Skykomish after weeks on the Pacific Crest Trail was enjoyable, Terry said. “It was insightful to hear a visitor’s perspective about our region.” At Deception Pass, Terry held his camera mounted on a monopod 6 feet in the air in howling winds in order to get a shot of the bridge. “Anytime I can be in the outdoors for work is a highlight and Deception Pass tops the list for me of intriguing places to visit in the entire Pacific Northwest.” Terry also enjoyed hiking into Wallace Falls State Park alone with just a headlamp and a camera before dawn one day in late September. “It started out as a stressful morning because I had a deadline, but by the end of my hike I was 100 percent relaxed.” Terry said that the interesting people we met throughout the series were the ultimate highlights of the project. “Going out around the area was a great reminder that good things happen when you get out of the house and have nothing on the agenda other than exploring.” See you on the road. Gale Fiege: 425-339-3427; gfiege@

Movie tourism: From “Star Wars” to “Harry Potter,” 5 don’t-miss tours for big fans. See

A12 Saturday, 01.16.2016 The Daily Herald










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Postcard-Pretty Snohomish County

With spectacular scenery, outdoor recreation and a thriving economy, county has something for everyone By Megan Mattingly-arthur Special to The Daily Herald


ocated just minutes from Seattle, and nestled between Puget Sound and the stunning Olympic Mountains, Snohomish County is a Pacific Northwest gem that boasts spectacular scenery, an array of outdoor recreational opportunities and easy access to the region’s most notable attractions and points of interest, including the San Juan Islands, which are just a short ferry ride away. Approximately 759,583 people call Snohomish County home, and the region enjoys a thriving economy due, in part, to the presence of large – and extremely profitable – employers, such as Boeing, whose Everett assembly plant manufactures the 747, 767, 777 and 787 Dreamliner aircraft. Aviation enthusiasts can enjoy a wide variety of interactive displays and exhibits in the facility’s 28,000-square-foot Aviation Center Gallery. Visitors also can take a 90-minute tour of the Boeing plant – called the Future of Flight Aviation Center & Boeing Tour – which has the distinction of being North America’s only public tour of a commercial jet-assembly plant. In addition to great attractions like the Boeing plant, Snohomish County is also a hot spot for excellent food and beverages, including locally brewed craft beers. Offering a wide range of cuisine types and styles – ranging from vibrant Pacific Northwest dishes to globally inspired fusion fare and classics such as pasta, steak and seafood dishes

SnohomiSh CounTy TouriSm Bureau

hot-air balloon tours give visitors a chance to explore Snohomish County from the air.

– diners are sure to find what they’re looking for in a Snohomish County restaurant, no matter what they’re craving. The Snohomish County region is an ideal spot for a family vacation, offering a number of family-friendly activities, including the award-winning Imagine Children’s Museum and Forest Park Animal Farm and Petting Zoo in Everett, Washington Serpentarium in Monroe, Just Frogs Toads Too in Bothell and the Outback Kangaroo Farm in Arlington. The county also has several self-pick farms, where families can go to pick their own

fresh produce. Visitors looking to experience something a little more upscale will be awash in choices, thanks to Snohomish County’s thriving arts and culture scene. Take advantage of the numerous museums and art galleries or see a live performance at one of the area’s many theaters. For more information, call the Snohomish County Tourism Bureau at 425-348-5802, email or visit The bureau is also on Facebook, Twitter, YouTube, Pinterest and Instagram.

The county offers plenty of outdoor recreational opportunities.


Ask the expert

community profile

Q: What is a Jumbo mortgage loan? A: Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac are large agencies that purchase the bulk of U.S. residential mortgages from financial institutions to allow them to free up cash to make more loans. They have limits on the maximum value of any individual loan they will purchase from a lender.  A loan that meets their standards is known as a conventional conforming loan.  Currently in King, Pierce, and Snohomish Counties, this limit is set at $517,500 for 1 unit properties. With the current home prices in the Puget Sound area, it is not uncommon for a borrower to need a loan greater than these amounts.  If this is the case, your loan would be considered a jumbo loan.

Q: Is it more expensive?

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

Special to The Daily Herald

Ray Batalona

A: As the risk to the lender is greater on jumbo loans, the interest rates and fees are typically higher than on conforming loans so it is important for you to shop around. Make sure that in addition to the interest rate, you consider all of the estimated costs.   Every loan is different, so call me about your individual situation. – Ray Batalona, BECU Mortgage Advisor, 425-609-5481. Equal Housing Opportunity Lender. NMLS #116652 1515614


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

Dan Gunderson


south. Along the way the city has an impressive collection of public art to admire.” The quaint downtown, while having a small town feel, offers many shopping and dining options with everything from antique stores to diners and gourmet restaurants. Golf enthusiasts will enjoy views of the Olympic Mountains while golfing 18 holes on the Glen Eagle Golf Course. “Arlington has numerous community events throughout the year that are possible because we have a wealth of volunteers in this community,” said Lopez. The city offers a farmers market, summer music and Movies in the Park series and an annual street fair in addition to other events. 1516071

en pm Op 12-3 t. a S


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MLS# 816826



5031 Harbor Lane, Everett

15925 26th Ave SE, Mill Creek

725 Grand Ave, Everett

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.

Welcome to the Highlands in Mill Creek! Located on a rare large & private lot, this home boasts over 2300 sq feet & a functional tri-level floor plan. The large kitchen looks out over the back yard & patio through a beautiful garden window and opens to the formal dining & living rooms. There are 3 bedrooms upstairs including master with recently remodeled bathroom. The huge rec room is downstairs with a 4th bedroom & bathroom making a great place for overnight guests. Great schools.

Mid-century classic brick home in desirable North Everett. Separate entrance to lower level to accommodate multi-generational living or get supplemental income to help with mortgage payment. ECC/WSU just blocks away. Ample street parking.Custom built for the Wold Hardware family in 1954. Modern kitchen with Dacor & Subzero appliances. Natural wood floors & vintage linoleum. Efficient hot water heating system. Updated HD and internet wiring. Eurocave wine cellar and tasting area.

B2 Saturday, 01.16.2016 The Daily Herald


1219 Grove Street, Marysville

Kim Ratliff



Level lot, chain link fenced, zoned mixed use, water, sewer & power in the street. Centrally Located. Great location, close to bus line & services. Ready to build no old buildings to demo. Up and coming area.

• • • •

Cameron Crest



• • • • • • •

.32 acres Land Ready to Build MLS# 861584

Jenny Anderson



5033 123rd St. SE, Everett

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



2706 121st Avenue S.E., Lake Stevens


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1404 Oakes Ave, Everett, 98201 ZERO DOWN/NO PMI financing available through Key Bank Community Home Buyer’s Program. A charming home to call your own! This 2+ bedroom, 1 full bath, Donovan bungalow is conveniently located in the historic Donovan District of North Everett. Close to schools, shopping, and freeway access as well as the hospital and community college. Move-in ready, all appliances stay. Efficient gas heat & water, wood floors, fireplace with cozy wood stove, kitchen with breakfast nook, fenced back yard with deck.

4+ Bedrooms 3 Bathrooms 2200 sf MLS #883920

Tammy Ebert






Call Sharon & Steve Harriss


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.

Community Beach Living!

Enjoy the morning sunrise and evening sunset from this home set in a pleasant beach community. 2 extra bonus rooms with a bedroom on main and master on the 2nd floor. Substantial updates including...laminated flooring, ample double pane windows, newer appliances and much more. This 3 story home has an entertaining friendly open floor plan. Sliders open to the decks on the 2nd and 3rd level maximizing the stunning views of the Cascades, Sound and City Lights. Deeded Land ~ You Own It! • • • •

Elly Smith



Call Eugene Baker



3 Bedrooms 2.25 Bathrooms 2016 sf MLS #880694



• • • •

3926 167th St. NW, Stanwood Lake Goodwin Home & Shop

Inde Indridson



Enjoy Lake Goodwin Views from numerous rooms in this multi level immaculate home on one plus acres. The Master Bedroom Suite retreat has sweeping views from the wall of windows plus jetted tub, walk in closet and private deck. The fantastic kitchen  has hardwood floors, top of the line appliances and granite counters. The spacious Bonus Room  Is perfect for entertaining. The huge shop with loft has RV parking  & hookup, two garage Bays and lots of parking area. Private Beach Park. • • • •

Old Town Area Land Rare opportunity for up to 4 building lots in Old Town Mukilteo. Drainage study, survey and geotech study completed in 2002. Sound views from upper lots. All utilities available.

Kim Ratliff

425-388-8957 un

4 Bedrooms 2.75 Bathrooms 3,237 SF MLS# 880470


22308 Brier Rd. Brier

/S at

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.



e Op

• Vacant Lots • Bay, Mtn & Sound Views • 1.04 Acres • MLS# 785729



Secluded Country Estate on Deeded just shy of 5 Ac. Immaculate Linwood Cedar Home w/Open Concept Living. Beautiful Hardwood Floors, Beamed Vaulted Ceilings, Wood Wrapped Windows w/Nothing but Natural Light and Serenity. French Doors Open to the Sprawling Deck and Beautifully Landscaped Yard w/ Sprinkler System! Wood Stove, Heat Pump, Hot Tub, Enjoyment. Apple Trees,Garden Space,1 Lg Garage w/ Full Apt upstairs. Lots of Storage. AG Bldg. Both w/Heat. 100 yd Shooting Range w/ Covered Shooting Bench.

5 bedroom 5 1/2 baths 8554 sq ft 5 acres MLS #735133

7xx 5th St., Mukilteo

2 Bedrooms 2.25 Bathrooms 1536 sf MLS #873233

6017 115th St NW, Marysville

• • • • •



at nS M e Op -4 P 12

Michael Sorenson



4020 Priest Point Dr NE


3 Bedrooms 2.25 Bathrooms 2,1800 sf MLS#855312



One of a kind home & property! Huge home with room for everyone. Built in 1992 & tastefully updated. Detached shop & 1 bedroom apartment. 3 acres manicured, fenced, & sprinkled & 2 acres in pasture. See virtual tour online. Amazing home!!

Larry & Christine Hinrichs




Cherie Ruchty


• 2+ Bedrooms • 1 Bathroom • MLS# 864146


100 Priest Point Dr., Tulalip

• • • •

In the $400,000’s

Well maintained on shy 1/2 acre corner lot! Lots of updates including great kitchen w/ quartz counters, breakfast bar, stainless appliances & Potter Barn style cabinets. Spacious living rm w/ brick fireplace, dining w/ access to nice sized deck overlooking the huge back yard. 2nd kitchen, bonus room + office/den.  Great neighborhood! Great Home! • • • •

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

• • • •

4 Bedrooms 2.75 Bathrooms 3,037 SF MLS# 849239


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The Daily Herald Saturday, 01.16.2016 B3

1 SUN 2-5 PM

3 Smokey Point

Camano Island

2 SAT-SUN 2-5 PM

3 SUN 2-4 PM

Arlington 172nd St.


Just listed! 3 bdrm, 2 bath Cape Cod style view home. Remodeled in 2012, the lower level has a separate entrance w/2 bdrms, 1 bth, lrg fam rm. The upper level was redecorated in 2012. Exterior siding, tr im, paint done in 2015. Don’t miss the upper deck with panoramic sound view. #883249.

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.


Lake Stevens






Mill Creek Lynnwood Edmonds


22308 Brier Road

4th St.

Whidbey Island



920 5th Street

18401 25th Dr


Call Larry Hinrichs 206-948-4507


Almost 4k sq. feet of formal and informal living space. Granite, prep sink and gas stove in kitchen, 5 pc Master Bath, 3 car garage, plus extra parking. All situated on 1 acre in a peaceful, gated community. Quality construction. Move in ready! MLS# 871051

Call Pam Eskridge (360)399-9334

Call Devan Miller 206-612-0944

2 Mountlake Terrace


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Bothell/Mill Creek 3 bdrms - 2 dwnstrs + master suite & large bonus room upstairs. Skylights, separate 2 car garage w/ loft. Large lot, new roof, fresh outside paint, close to schools, park & bus. $380,000. Call Ganell for details: 425-481-2814 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.

Assistant Dog Trainer Wanted, room/board neg based on exp. 360-6312391 Handicapped bdrm Clean & sober, must. $700, N. Evrt, util paid. 425-327-2015


$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

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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.

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To Advertise call 425.339.3100

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SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. Unable to work? Denied beneďŹ ts? We Can Help! W I N o r Pay N o t h i n g ! Contact Bill Gordon & Associates at 1-800879-3312 to start your application today! (PNDC)

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Snohomish County Fire District 1 is seeking applications for the p o s i t i o n o f Administrative Assistant t o 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 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.


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

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

General Cler k-HCVseeking a qual. individual. Salary $2575 per month + Benefits. Download app & min requirements at w w w. ev h a . o r g , b y email or call (425) 303-1192 Closing date: Noon, 1/27/16 EOE

City of Stanwood Job Announcement Finance Director/City Clerk Starting Salary $7716$8186/mo DOE Provide super vision, leadership; plan, direct, m a n a g e, ove r s e e F i nance Depar tment operations; create innovative solutions to complex ďŹ nancial issues. 6 years ďŹ nance/management experience, BA required. Application packet: Complete applications m u s t b e r e c e i ve d by 4pm, Thursday, Feb 4, 2016 for ďŹ rst review. DRIVER (Class B) Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for an experienced truck driver with a CDL-B to drive out of Paine Field area in Everett, WA. Must have excellent driving record, be able to lift 50 lbs and load/unload truck. Position is Full-Time, 40 hrs a week and include excellent benefits. The schedule varies and requires flexibility. Must have knowledge of the Puget Sound area. Must provide current copy of driving abstract at time o f i n t e r v i ew. P l e a s e email application to or mail to HR Dept/DREPR, Sound Publishing, Inc, 11323 Commando R W, Unit Main, Everett, WA 98204 E.O.E. McMenamins ANDERSON SCHOOL is hiring for SOUS CHEF, LINE COOK & DISHWASHER! Our positions are variable hour positions ranging from PT to FT hours, based on business levels. Qualified applicants must have an open & ex schedule including, days, evenings, weekends and holidays. We are looking for Line a p p l i c a n t s w h o e n j oy working in a busy customer service-oriented environment. Previous experience is a plus, but we are willing to train. Wa g e r a n g e fo r l i n e cooks is $13-$16/HR, BOE. Please apply online 24/7 at www.mcmenamins. com or pick up a paper application at any McMenamins location. Mail to 430 N. Killingsworth, Portland OR, 97217 or fax: 503-2218749. Call 503-952-0598 for info on other ways to apply. Please no phone calls or emails to individual locations! E.O.E.

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


HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGER Multi-faceted position which includes but not limited to providing leadership and guidance regarding employment, recruitment and staffing, training and development, employee relations, manager coaching, compenstation administration, performance management, compliance and other generalist functions. Assists the Tribe in creating, developing, and implementing human resources programs, policies, and procedures, developing and ove r s e e i n g e m p l oye e beneďŹ ts package, including health, life, vision, d i s a b i l i t y, a n d 4 0 1 k . Works closely with tribal attorney. For qualifications/more info please see: Now accepting applications for PT/FT Meal Program Assistants. Will provide paid training. We are a family owned and operated facility that offers a relaxed atmosphere and a flexible schedule. If interested, please apply in person at: Delta Rehab. 1705 Terrace Ave. Snohomish, WA 98290 ~ 360-568-2168 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 The Stillaguamish Tribe of Indians is seeking a Chemical Dependency Professional/CDPT for our Island Crossing C o u n s e l i n g S e r v i c e s, c o nve n i e n t l y l o c a t e d right off the freeway in Arlington WA. We are a fast paced environment seeking the best candidate! We offer competitive salary plus amazing benefits! (CDP $23.86 hr. CDPT $18.09 hr.)

Earn While You Learn! Have you thought about becoming a NAC and wasn’t sure how? If you are interested in becoming a Nursing Assistant, we are now accepting applications for the next class. If hired to work here, we will have you attend our next class which is done inhouse. We are also offering a $750 hire-on bonus which you will receive on your sixth month of continuous employment. If interested, please apply in person at: Delta Reh a b. , 1 7 0 5 Te r r a c e Ave., Snohomish, WA 98290 Housekeeping Position Full time housekeeping position open, day shift, with every other weekend off. If interested, please apply in person at: Delta Rehab., 1705 Terrace Ave. Snohomish, 98290 360-568-2168 Start work immediately for RTS and enhance the lives of people with developmental needs. Must be: 18yrs+, have WDL, insured car . Variety of shifts, $10.60 /hr after training. BeneďŹ ts vac/med/dent. Contact Cindy 360-659-9656 or email



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SILVANA VINTAGE & ART 1401 Pioneer Hwy (Downtown) Silvana I-5 exit #208, 2mi. W 360-652-5590 Tue-Sat 10-6, Sun 4


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Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Check out our website to ďŹ nd out more about us!




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Got Knee Pain? Back Pain? Shoulder Pain? G e t a p a i n - r e l i ev i n g brace -little or NO cost to you. Medicare Patients Call Health Hotline Now! 1-800-285-4609 (PNDC)

425-312-5489 CYPRESS LAWN 4 plots Rhododendron Garden, (worth $8000/ea) Sell $3,500/ea obo 360.675.7411 FLORAL HILLS, Camellia Garden, two plots, LOT-15, 1 & 2. Retail value $12,000. Both $5,995 OBO. 425-7459086 or 425-760-1053

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2 Plush c h o c . b r n l t h r Loveseats w/console & cupholders; exc cond. $2200/ea new Basset Fur n, Selling both for Switch to DIRECTV and $850. 425.337.8539 get a FREE WholeHome Genie HD/DVR SET: King size head and u p gra d e. S t a r t i n g a t fo o t b o a r d w i t h r a i l s , $ 1 9 . 9 9 / m o. F R E E 3 dresser 72�Wx20�D with months of HBO, SHOW- 8 drawers and 3 slideTIME & STARZ. New outs, mirror. Like new Customers Only. Don’t cond., solid wood. $300/ settle for cable. Call Now obo. (360)707-1153. 1-800-410-2572. (PNDC)

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SENIOR REPORTER ( B e l l i n g h a m , WA ) - T h e Bellingham Business Journal, a division of Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for an energetic and experienced senior reporter. We are looking for a team player willing to assume a leadership role in the local business community through publication of the monthly journal and daily web journalism. This Full-Time position will focus on business news and features that report on local politics and events that affect the Bellingham business community. The ideal applicant will have a general understanding of local commerce and industry, education, employment and labor issues, real estate and development, and related public policy; be able to spot emerging business issues and trends; write clean, balanced and accurate stories that dig deeper than simple features; develop and institute readership initiatives; be proďŹ cient in layout and design using Adobe CS3 (Macintosh); and use BBJ’s website and online tools to gather information and reach the community. Position requires: * 1-2 years experience as a newspaper reporter * 4-year college degree in Communication, Journalism, English, or equivalent journalism experience * Familiarity with AP Style * Use of personal vehicle, possession of valid WA * State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance Job involves pagination, including knowledge of digital photography and Adobe InDesign, in addition to Web page management. The ideal candidate must: be organized, self-motivated, detailoriented, efďŹ cient, well organized and possess excellent multitasking skills; be a self-starter but team-oriented with lots of flexibility; possess excellent interpersonal, verbal, and written communications skills; have strong writing and layout skills; be exceptional with the public and willing to get involved in community activities. We offer a competitive hourly wage and beneďŹ ts package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.) Please email your cover letter, resume, and max. of 10 work samples to: ATTN: BBJREP

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REGULAR MEETING AGENDA Snohomish County Planning Commission JANUARY 26, 2016 5:30 - 9:00 PM Snohomish County Administration Building-East 1st Floor, Public Meeting Room 2 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, Everett, WA 98201 For access to supporting documents reviewed by the Planning Commission, visit our website at and enter “Planning Commissionâ€? in the search box. A. CALL TO ORDER, ROLL CALL, AND AGENDA REVIEW -Election of Planning Commission Chairman and ViceChairman for 2016 B. APPROVAL OF MINUTES -December 15, 2015 (Regular Meeting) C. STATUS OF PAST RECOMMENDATIONS AND FUTURE AGENDA ITEMS D. PUBLIC COMMENT Public comment (3 minutes or less per person) will be accepted on any item related to planning, zoning, and/or land use that is not already scheduled for public hearing on this meeting agenda. Persons providing public comment on a non-hearing item will not be considered a party of record with respect to that item and their comments will be entered into the record only when provided in writing. Citizens are reminded that Planning Commissioners are volunteers and do not work for the county. As the legislative body, the County Council has decision-making authority. E. UNFINISHED BUSINESS 1. Duplexes in Urban Areas: Hearing Frank Slusser, PDS Senior Planner, 425-388-3311, ext. 2944, For more information see: • Staff Report (dated December 1, 2015) • Staff Report (dated January 12, 2016) including: o Attachment 1: Proposed Code Amendments o Attachment 2: Proposed Findings of Fact and Conclusions The Planning Commission will hold a hearing and take public testimony on proposed code amendments to Chapter 30.22 SCC. County code currently requires a larger lot size for duplexes than for other housing types in some residential zones. At a briefing held December 15, 2015, staff provided an overview of the background, emerging demographic trends, and policy support before discussing the proposed code amendments to reduce the minimum lot size for duplexes in urban areas. 2. Cottage Housing: BrieďŹ ng David Killingstad, PDS Principal Planner, 425-388-3311, ext. 2215, For more information see: • Snohomish County PDS Assistance Bulletin # 79 - Cottage Housing • Chapter 30.41G SCC (Snohomish County Code) • Snohomish County Web Page for Cottage Housing Project • Transmittal Memo (dated January 14, 2016) including: o Attachment A: Proposed Draft Code Amendments o Attachment B: BrieďŹ ng #2 PowerPoint Presentation Staff will brief the Planning Commission on proposed amendments to the cottage housing regulations contained in Chapter 30.41G SCC. At a briefing held December 15, 2015, staff provided an overview of this form of housing, the existing regulations, policy support, stakeholder outreach, and policy questions to provide guidance on proposed amendments. F. NEW BUSINESS G.ADJOURN PLANNING COMMISSION’S RANGE OF POSSIBLE ACTIONS: At the conclusion of its public hearing, the County Planning Commission will consider transmitting a formal recommendation to County Council concerning adoption of the ordinance. The Commission may make a recommendation to adopt or to not adopt the ordinance. The Commission’s recommendation may also propose amendments to the ordinance. The Planning Commission is an advisory body and the final decision rests with the County Council. PARTY OF RECORD / PUBLIC TESTIMONY: You may become a party of record for any specific topic that comes before the Planning Commission by submitting a written request or testimony to Sally Evans, Planning Commission Clerk, PDS, M/S 604, 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, Everett, WA 98201 or via email at WHERE TO GET COPIES OF DOCUMENTS AND WEBSITE ACCESS: Please check for additional information or the Snohomish County Department of Planning and Development Ser vices, Reception Desk, 2nd Floor, County Administration Building-East, 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, Everett. For more information, call Sally Evans, Planning Commission Clerk, at 425-388-3285. AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT NOTICE: Snohomish County facilities are accessible. The county strives to provide access and services to all members of the public. Sign language interpreters and communication materials in alternate form will be provided upon advance request of one calendar week. Contact Katy Mitrofanova at 425-388-3311, Ext. 1393 Voice, or 425-388-3700 TDD. #107010 Published: January 16, 2016. EDH678208

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 install a three-phase primary underground system for Remlinger located at 17595 177th Ave SE, Monroe. Estimated cost of work is $28,000.00. Work order 100000583. • District crews will replace two depreciated poles located near 512 1st St., Snohomish. Estimated cost of work if $30,000.00. Work order 100002202. • District crews will upgrade a three-phase service located at 22515 29th Dr SE, Bothell. Estimated cost of work is $46,000.00. Work order 100001547. • District crews will assist a Sprint contractor modify an existing antenna located at 5300 168th St SW., Lynnwood. Estimated cost of work is $58,000.00. Work order 100001548. • District crews will replace feeder cable to a residential area located near 8609 Soper Hill Rd., Marysville. Estimated cost of work is $32,000.00. Work order 100001049. • District crews will relocate seven poles located near 13125 Roosevelt Rd., Monroe. Estimated cost of work is $91,000.00. Work order 100000777. • District crews will install a single-phase primary underground distribution system for the 89 lot plat of Silver Peak Estates located at 18527 Butternut Rd., Lynnwood. Estimated cost of work is $282,000.00. Work order 395983. 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 16, 2016 Published: January 16, 2016. EDH

Bid Proposals for the Project 2016-05 Residential Moving Services will be received by the Everett Housing Authority’s Finance Department, 3107 Colby Avenue, Everett, Washington 98201 until January 29, 2016 at 2:00 PM. The Request for Proposal may be viewed at . Please review the provided document for detailed information regarding this project. There will be one walk through starting at 9 AM, January 20, 2016 at Lakewoods II, 12404 19th Place W, Everett, WA 98204 Proposal in unaltered envelopes will be received for this project as required in the Request for Proposal and the Procurement Policy of the Everett Housing Authority adopted November 2015 (available for review at ), will be delivered as set forth above. Published: January 15, 16, 2016. EDH677718

#JET 3'2T 3'1T

CITY OF LYNNWOOD INVITATION TO BID BID NO. 2606 Printing of Inside Lynnwood Newsletter DATE DUE: January 29, 2016 Sealed bids will be received by the Purchasing and Contracts Division at the Lynnwood City Hall, P.O. Box 5008, Lynnwood, WA 98046-5008, or hand-delivered to 19100 44th Avenue West, Lynnwood, WA until 1:00 p.m., JANUARY 29, 2016 for the printing services of a qualiďŹ ed vendor to provide the printing of the City’s Inside Lynnwood Newsletter. Only bids that arr ive in the Purchasing ofďŹ ce by the deadline will be considered. Information regarding this solicitation, including addenda and bid results are available at (see Purchasing / Bids and Awards) or contact Cynthia Capifoni, Buyer at (425) 6705166 or e-mail All bids shall be submitted on furnished forms. The City of Lynnwood reserves the right to reject any or all submittals, waive technicalities or irregularities, and accept any submittals if such action is believed to be in the best interest of the City of Lynnwood. The City of Lynnwood in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 U.S.C. 2000d to 2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Department of Transportation, subtitle A, Office of the Secretary, Part 21, nondiscrimination in federally assisted programs of the Department of Transportation issued pursuant to such Act, hereby notiďŹ es all bidders that it will afďŹ rmatively insure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this adver tisement, disadvantaged business enter prises will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color or national origin in consideration for award. Published: January 16, 2016 EDH678204

4VNNPOT 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.







Tips knock off Giants Everett withstands late onslaught to beat Vancouver 3-2 and remain red-hot on the road, C2

SATURDAY, 01.16.2016

Lynch boards bus, probable to play ON BRAND NE

By Gregg Bell

Ale MEB ve tack

The News Tribune

The Daily


.2016 ay, 01.16 Saturd







Look inside for a poster of Seahawks defensive tackle Brandon Mebane, C3

RENTON — Yes, he did. Marshawn Lynch, the most reported bus passenger since Rosa Parks, did indeed board one that took the Seattle Seahawks to SeaTac Airport Friday afternoon. It was the strongest indication yet

Lynch will play for the first time in more than two months on Sunday in sixth-seeded Seattle’s NFC divisional playoff game at top-seeded Carolina (15-1). The NFL’s leading rusher and touchdown-maker from 2011 until this first injury-filled season of the 29-year-old running back’s career cleared

INSIDE ✓ Seahawks’ versatile Bennett excels in push for bigger payday, C5 Transportation Security Administration-approved security with his teammates inside Seahawks’ headquarters. He was then one of the last players to get on board

Bruins beat the buzzer

for the short ride to the Delta charter jet and the flight to Charlotte, North Carolina. Coach Pete Carroll had said about an hour before Lynch got on the bus that the star’s “bags are packed.” The coach added with a wry smile there’s “a really See SEAHAWKS, Page C5


Washington at Arizona St., 4 p.m.

TV: PAC12 Radio: KOMO (1000 AM)

UW’s Romar ‘pretty sure’ Andrews will play vs. ASU The Pac-12’s leading scorer was hurt in Washington’s loss to Arizona on Thursday. By Christian Caple The News Tribune

he knew he could throw it up to Isaiah. We love Isaiah in that sense. He’ll tell you, ‘just throw it up and I’ll go get it.’ And he will.” Both teams came into the game undefeated in the Wesco 4A at 6-0. The Bruins improved to 7-0 in league and 13-0 overall and are alone in first place. The Knights dropped to 6-1 in league and 9-4 overall. “Our guys, we just keep fighting every night,” Gotell said. “Practice, games, whatever we have to do to get better. It’s 13 (wins) in a row and we’re really proud about that. We’re just really trying to make our school proud and our community proud.”

TEMPE, Ariz. — The Pac-12’s leading scorer spoke with reporters on Thursday night with his right ankle heavily wrapped, hobbling some in the hallway outside the visitor’s locker room at McKale Center. A day later and about 113 miles to the northwest, Andrew Andrews sat out of the Washington Huskies’ Friday practice at Arizona State. But his coach said there is little doubt that he will play against Lorenzo the Sun Devils on Romar Saturday afternoon at Wells Fargo Arena. “If we played a game (Friday), he probably would have been hobbling, but he probably would have been able to go. But he wouldn’t have been 100 percent,” UW coach Lorenzo Romar said after the Huskies’ Friday practice at ASU’s Weatherup Center. “Another 24 hours, he’ll be a lot better. “... We’re pretty sure he’ll play (Saturday).” That’s good news, for sure. Andrews averages 20.6 points per game and is UW’s only senior and only captain. He is their offensive engine, and helps guide his mostly freshmen teammates on the defensive end, too.

See CASCADE, Page C7

See HUSKIES, Page C6


Cascade’s Isaiah Gotell (left center) celebrates with teammates and fans after scoring the winning basket against Kamiak on Friday night.

Gotell sinks game-winner as Cascade stuns Kamiak 61-59 to stay perfect Wesco 4A BOYS BASKETBALL League Overall W L W L Cascade 7 0 13 0 Kamiak 6 1 9 4 Jackson 5 2 8 5 Lake Stevens 3 4 7 7 Snohomish 2 5 5 8 Mount Vernon 2 5 5 8 Monroe 2 5 4 9 Mariner 1 6 5 8 Friday’s games Cascade 61, Kamiak 59 Mt. Vernon 56, Lake Stevens 43 Jackson 82, Mariner 61 Snohomish 62 Monroe 56

By Aaron Lommers

but wound up in his hands instead. “It was drawn up for Drew and there were so many screens, I’m sure (Kamiak) knew what was coming,” Gotell said. “Typically most of my points are in the paint, so that was a pretty tough shot for me. I just shot it and if all else fails we go to overtime. Luckily I made it and the crowd went wild. This is something a kid dreams of when he grows up.” McNeal credited Hancock with making the play happen. “They covered the screens really well and got through them,” McNeal said. “Brennen is a great passer and he sees the floor and that’s why I had him take the ball out of bounds. He saw the floor and

Herald Writer

EVERETT — It wasn’t exactly what Cascade boys basketball coach Darrell McNeal drew up, but senior Isaiah Gotell made him look like a genius all the same. With the undefeated Bruins and Kamiak tied at 59 with 4.6 seconds to play in the fourth quarter, senior Brennen Hancock inbounded the ball to Gotell, who dribbled from half court down the left side of the floor and hit an off-balance runner as time expired to give his team a 61-59 victory. Gotell, who scored 18 points, admitted after the game that the play was designed to go to senior guard Drew Magaoay,

Panthers hold off Bearcats in slugfest Wesco 4A GIRLS BASKETBALL League Overall W L W L Snohomish 7 0 10 3 Monroe 6 1 8 4 Kamiak 5 2 8 5 Lake Stevens 4 3 8 6 Jackson 3 4 5 8 Mariner 2 5 5 7 Mount Vernon 1 6 4 9 Cascade 0 7 1 12 Friday’s games Snohomish 45, Monroe 42 Kamiak 68, Cascade 25 Lake Stevens 58, Mt. Vernon 30 Jackson 48, Mariner 44

Snohomish stays undefeated in Wesco 4A play with crucial 45-42 victory over Monroe. By David Krueger Herald Writer

MONROE — The Snohomish girls basketball team built a big lead early in its game against Monroe. And the Panthers needed every point of it down the stretch. The Bearcats fought back from a 17-point deficit and got to within three, but Snohomish held off Monroe in the final seconds to win 45-42 Friday night at Monroe High School and take sole possession of first place in Wesco 4A. “We came out great. The beginning of the game was awesome,”

INSIDE: Mariners, C2




Snohomish head coach Ken Roberts said. “But they took it to us some in the second half. ... They’re a good team. Playing over here with that crowd and that energy is tough. And the start we had was awesome and that kind of carried us through the rest of the game.” Snohomish opened the game with two quick 3-pointers by Katie Brandvold and Madison Pollock and led 19-7 at the end of the first quarter. The Panthers’ biggest lead, 26-9, came early in the second quarter before the Bearcats went on an 11-0 run to get the deficit back to single digits before halftime. The third quarter became a defensive battle, with both teams scoring just six points apiece, before Monroe made a final push in the fourth.


Snohomish’s Madeline Smith (30) goes up for a layup as Monroe’s Jadynn Alexander defends during a game Friday night.


College basketball, C6


Preps, C7


Weather, C12


Saturday, 01.16.2016 The Daily Herald


BASKETBALL 9 a.m. ESPN North Carolina State at North Carolina 9 a.m. ESPN2 Ohio State at Maryland 9 a.m. FS1 St. John’s at Butler 9 a.m. ROOT Virginia Tech at Georgia Tech. 9:30 a.m. NBCS Massachusetts at Davidson 10 a.m. CBS,7 Villanova at Georgetown 11 a.m. ESPN TCU at Kansas 11 a.m. ESPN2 Notre Dame at Duke 11 a.m. FS1 Xavier at Marquette 11 a.m. ROOT Boston College at Pittsburgh 11:30 a.m. NBCS La Salle at Rhode Island 1 p.m. ESPN Kentucky at Auburn 1 p.m. ESPN2 West Virginia at Oklahoma 1 p.m. ROOT Pepperdine at San Francisco 1:30 p.m. FS1 Seton Hall at Providence 3 p.m. ESPN A.I. (Canada) vs. Findlay Prep (Nev.). 3 p.m. ESPN2 Oklahoma State at Texas 3 p.m. ROOT BYU at Portland 4 p.m. PAC12 Washington at Arizona 5 p.m. ESPN2 Florida at Mississippi 5 p.m. ROOT San Diego at Gonzaga 6:30 p.m. PAC12 Washington State at Arizona 7 p.m. ESPN2 San Diego St. at Boise St. 8 p.m. ROOT Loyola-Marymount at Santa Clara BOXING 7 p.m. SHO Wilder vs. Szpilka FOOTBALL 1:30 p.m. CBS,7 Kansas City at New England 5 p.m. NBC,5 Green Bay at Arizona GOLF 8 a.m. GOLF Sony Open 11:30 a.m. GOLF Diamond Resorts Invite 1:30 p.m. GOLF Sony Open 4 p.m. GOLF Sony Open 8:30 p.m. GOLF Eurasia Cup 2 a.m. GOLF Joburgh Open HOCKEY 4 p.m. CBUT Toronto at Boston 4 p.m. NBCS Merrimack at Notre Dame 7 p.m. CBUT Calgary at Edmonton MOTORCYCLE RACING 8 a.m. FS1 Motorcycle Racing 7 p.m. FS1 Supercross: San Diego SOCCER 6:55 a.m. NBCS English Premier League 7 a.m. USA English Premier League 9:30 a.m. NBC,5 Aston Villa vs. Leicester City WINTER SPORTS 1 p.m. CBUT Bobsledding, Skeleton 1:30 p.m. NBCS Alpine Skiing 2 p.m. CBUT Alpine Skiing 3 p.m. NBCS Skiing Moguls


BASKETBALL 4 p.m. 1000 Washington at Ariz. St. 5 p.m. 880 San Diego at Gonzaga 6:30 p.m. 710 Washington State at Arizona 7:30 p.m. 770 Seattle at CS-Bakersfield

Tips hang on to beat Giants



SUN 17

Division-leading Everett kills 6-on-4 penalty to seal it

Carolina 10:05 a.m. FOX, 13

Herald staff

Seattle 7:05 p.m. Arizona St. 4 p.m. PAC12


USC 2 p.m. PAC12


Cal State Bakersfield 7:30 p.m. Cal State Bakersfield 1 p.m. Arizona 6:30 p.m. PAC12



San Diego 5 p.m. ROOT Home


FOOTBALL Kansas City at New England 5:15 p.m. 950 Green Bay at Arizona HOCKEY 7:05 p.m. 1380 Seattle at Everett 1:30 p.m. 950

SUNDAY 10 a.m. 10 a.m. 1:30 p.m.

FOOTBALL 710 Seattle at Carolina 97.3 Seattle at Carolina 950 Pittsburgh at Denver


VANCOUVER, B.C. — The Everett Silvertips withstood a late penalty and a ferocious Vancouver Giants onslaught in the final two minutes to knock off the Giants 3-2 Friday night before 4,722 fans at Pacific Coliseum. With Everett clinging to a one-goal lead, Dario Winkler was assessed a tripping penalty with 1:54 to go. The Giants pulled goaltender Ryan Kubic, but the Tips were able to kill off the 6-on-4 situation to earn at least a point in their eighth straight game. The U.S. Division-leading Silvertips (25-12-2-2, 54 points) finished the season with a 4-2 record against the Giants (17-223-2, 39 points). Friday’s victory avenged consecutive losses to Vancouver that bookended the two-week Christmas break. Everett is now 10-1-1-0 in its last dozen road games. Connor Dewar broke the 2-2 tie off an assist from Winkler in what proved to be the gamewinner at 7:08 in the second period. It was the 16-year-old’s fifth goal of the season and gave Everett its second lead of the game.


Seattle at Everett, 7:05 p.m. Radio: KRKO (1380 AM)

Everett found the scoreboard first in a high-scoring first period that belied the defensive nature of the remainder of the game. Carson Stadnyk fired a shot from the point that Remi Laurencelle tipped in for Everett’s first goal as the Tips took a 1-0 lead at 8:07 in the first period. The Giants tied and took their first lead in an 18-second span later in the second. Dmitry Osipov tied it at 11:03 as his wrister from the blue line snuck through traffic. Alec Baer gave Vancouver the 2-1 lead at 11:21 later when Everett goaltender Carter Hart misplayed the puck to Baer from behind the net. Baer played the puck toward the net and it deflected into the net for Vancouver’s first lead. Patrick Bajkov retied the game from the slot at 12:44 and the teams went into the first

intermission tied at 2-2 and set up Dewar’s game-winner in the second. Hart, making his return to the net after getting a night off during Tuesday’s home loss to Regina, recorded 21 saves to pick up his league-leading 24th victory of the season. Kubic recorded 19 saves in the loss. Stadnyk had two assists, while Matt Fonteyne added a helper for the Tips. Vancouver outshot the Tips 23-22. The Silvertips return to Xfinity Arena tonight to take on second-place Seattle at 7:05 p.m. The Thunderbirds upended the Tips 3-2 in overtime last weekend at ShoWare Center in Kent. Silvertips 3, Giants 2 Everett Vancouver

2 2

1 0 — 0 0 —

3 2

1st Period—1, Everett, Laurencelle 25 (Stadnyk), 8:07. 2, Vancouver, Osipov 2 (Menell, Ronning), 11:03. 3, Vancouver, Baer 15 11:21. 4, Everett, Bajkov 10 (Fonteyne, Stadnyk), 12:44. Penalties—Dwyer Evt (majorfighting), 5:18; Odgers Van (major-fighting), 5:18; Pfeifer Evt (cross checking), 19:02. 2nd Period—5, Everett, Dewar 5 (Winkler), 7:08. Penalties—Menell Van (playing w/out helmet), 8:35. 3rd Period—No Scoring.Penalties—Lang Van (tripping), 8:29; Fonteyne Evt (tripping), 10:48; Winkler Evt (tripping), 18:06. Shots on Goal—Everett 9-8-5-22. Vancouver 8-7-8-23. Power Play Opportunities—Everett 0/2; Vancouver 0/3. Goalies—Everett, Hart 24-11-1-2 (23 shots-21 saves). Vancouver, Kubic 12-12-2-0 (22 shots-19 saves). A—4,722

M’s reach deals with two pitchers


BOYS BASKETBALL Non-League—University Prep at Sultan, 2 p.m. BOYS SWIMMING Dive Qualifier at Marysville Pilchuck H.S., 10 a.m. WRESTLING Non-League—Shorewood, Mountlake Terrace, Mariner, Everett at Auburn Mountainview Tournament, 9 a.m.; Sultan at River Ridge Rumble at River Ridge H.S., 9 a.m.; Stanwood, Snohomish, Lakewood, Jackson, Granite Falls, Glacier Peak at MP Premier Tournament at Marysville Pilchuck H.S., 9:30 a.m.; Lake Stevens, Arlington at Matman Classic at Central Kitsap H.S., 10 a.m.; Kamiak, Cascade at Willie C. Stewart Tournament at Foss H.S., 10 a.m.; Sultan, South Whidbey, Cedarcrest at King of the Mountain Tournament at Darrington H.S., 10 a.m.

By Bob Dutton The News Tribune

SEATTLE — The Mariners avoided the possibility of any potentially messy arbitration hearings Friday by reaching one-year agreements with relief pitchers Charlie Furbush and Evan Scribner. Financial terms were not immediately available. The two deals also came one day after the Mariners reached agreement with center fielder Leonys Martin, their only other arbitration-eligible player, on

a one-year contract for $4.15 million. Furbush, 29, and Scribner, 30, reached agreements just prior to the 10 a.m. deadline for the two sides to submit figures for salary arbitration. Had either player not reached an agreement, a three-judge panel would have held hearings next month in Phoenix and rendered a decision. Furbush made $1.3 million last season for the Mariners while compiling a 2.08 ERA in 33 games before suffering a

season-ending biceps and rotator-cuff injury. He is expected to be fully recovered by spring training. The Mariners acquired Scribner from Oakland in a Dec. 8 trade for minor-league pitcher Trey Cochran-Gill. Scribner made $512,500 last season while going 2-2 with a 4.35 ERA in 54 games. A year ago, the Mariners prevailed in an arbitration ruling over reliever Tom Wilhelmsen. The panel chose the club’s $1.4 million offer over Wilhelmsen’s $2.2 million request.


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SATURDAY, 01.16.2016


SEAHAWKS | Notebook

From Page C1


Kansas City at New England, 1:35 p.m. TV: CBS,7 Radio: KJR (950 AM)

Patriots try to keep focus on Kansas City Associated Press FOXBOROUGH, Mass. — The New England Patriots would have loved to spend the week with nothing else to worry about except Saturday’s playoff game against the Kansas City Chiefs. Then Pro Bowl defensive lineman Chandler Jones wandered over to the local police station, shirtless and disoriented, leaving his house reeking of burnt marijuana. Suddenly, the defending Super Bowl champions were back on defense. Fortunately, they’re pretty good at it. “I mean, are there any more questions about the Chiefs here?” coach Bill Belichick said on Thursday after nine straight unanswered questions about Jones’ unusual weekend. “The rest of it, I’m done talking about. We issued a statement, that’s it.” Jones apologized to his teammates and the New England fans on Thursday, saying he made a “pretty stupid mistake,” but he declined to elaborate on what happened. In the Patriots’ locker room, the players said they would have no trouble putting the incident aside on Saturday. And it’s hard to doubt them, after what they have gone through over the last 12 months and beyond. “I think coach Belichick does a great job of really just, like, brainwashing us,” defensive back Duron Harmon said this week. “We just try to ignore all the distractions, whether it’s that situation or ‘Deflategate,’ or any other distraction. We just try to ignore the noise.”


Green Bay at Arizona, 5:15 p.m. TV: NBC,5 Radio: KJR (950 AM)

Packers-Cards should be closer this time around Associated Press GLENDALE, Ariz. — Three weeks ago, the Arizona Cardinals beat the Green Bay Packers by 30 points. No one should expect that kind of blowout when the teams meet again Saturday night, this time in the NFC divisional playoffs. “I think these guys definitely come back here with a bad taste in their mouth,” Arizona cornerback Patrick Peterson said, “so I think it will definitely be a much better game.” Oddsmakers are picking the Cardinals, the NFC’s No. 2 seed, by seven points, although Packers coach Mike McCarthy wouldn’t call his team the underdog. “We’re no underdog going to Arizona,” McCarthy said after his team’s 35-18 wild-card victory over Washington. “I don’t care what people think or how we’re picked or things like that. We’re going out there to win, and expect to win.” Green Bay quarterback Aaron Rodgers, on the other hand, acknowledged his team’s underdog status, but said “the pressure’s all going to be on” Arizona. “They’re coming off a tough loss at home against Seattle. Before that, they blew us out,” Rodgers said. “They’re the Super Bowl favorites, and obviously the favorite team on Saturday night, so we’ve just got to go out, be loose, let it all hang out, because the pressure’s all on that side.”


Seahawks defensive end Michael Bennett (72) sacks Vikings quarterback Teddy Bridgewater (5) in the second half of a game Dec. 6 in Minneapolis. Seattle won 38-7.

Bennett excels in push for bigger payday By Gregg Bell The News Tribune

RENTON — Michael Bennett could be forgiven for thinking of one item each time he storms into opposing backfields to ruin plays right now. A cash register. The Seahawks’ speedy defensive end made no secret last spring and summer about his unhappiness with his $28.5 million, four-year contract he signed before the 2014 season already being out of market value after only one year compared to the rest of the league’s defensive linemen. He said he contemplated skipping some of training camp because of his dissatisfaction with his deal. Yet unlike equally unhappy teammate Kam Chancellor, Bennett showed up on time for camp in late July. He mentioned then he hoped general manager John Schneider and coach Pete Carroll addressed his contract — read: add more money to it — after the 2015 season. Then he played in every game. And not just played, but excelled. Despite battling through a painful and grotesque looking big toe that got so bad he got an injection into it last week, Bennett hasn’t missed a game. He has a career high 10 sacks entering Sunday’s divisional playoff game at Carolina, and he’s been selected for his first Pro Bowl. He’s played as an end on early downs, blowing past slower tackles. He’s moved inside as a hybrid tackle on passing downs to appear even faster zooming around and through guards and centers. Last week at Minnesota he spent almost as much time in the backfield as Vikings quarterback Teddy Bridgewater and running back Adrian Peterson. Tackles — Bennett had 52 in the regular season and nine more last weekend in the

playoff opener — only begin to tell how disruptive Bennett has been all season. Does he think all that will result in a raise this coming offseason? “My position is always the same. I think I’m one of the best defensive linemen in the NFL,” Bennett said, “and I could play any position. So I will let it unfold when it comes around.” Schneider has made it clear the Seahawks don’t renegotiate contracts that have more than one season remaining on them. That stance became clear again this summer as Chancellor’s holdout went through all of August’s preseason and then through the first two games of the regular season before the strong safety returned without a raise. Bennett’s contract will have two more years on it after this season. But the team did in 2014 add money to running back Marshawn Lynch’s contract to get him to end a week-long holdout at the start of training camp. Asked if he thinks he’s gained admiration and traction in contract considerations by how he’s played hurt while not missing a game this season, Bennett shook his head. “I don’t know. I think every guy in the NFL is playing through injury, whether it’s been Big Ben (Roethlisberger, Pittsburgh’s quarterback) or (Atlanta wide receiver) Julio (Jones) with his ankle,” Bennett said. “Everybody has some kind of injury going on in the NFL. “I don’t know if it’s going to hold much clout, but I just try to do my job and keep going from there.” Bennett fell to the turf injured late in last week’s wildcard playoff win at Minnesota. He initially feared torn knee structures then got up, limped off with a team doctor — and missed only one play before

reentering and finishing the game. He said his troublesome toe had again popped out of place and that he may have tweaked something in his knee. He didn’t practice Wednesday, what’s been his normal day to rest lately, and was limited in Thursday’s workout. He practiced fully on Friday before the Seahawks left for Carolina, and the team lists him as probable to play — which he will. Again. Bennett and Cliff Avril are Seattle’s biggest advantages against Carolina’s offense, which led the NFL in scoring more than 31 points per game this season. The most ineffective parts of the Panthers’ attack has been their offensive tackles, Michael Oher and Mike Remmers. If Bennett and Avril continue to be as quick off the snap and disruptive into the backfield as they’ve been all season, Carolina and quarterback Cam Newton is going to have issues off both edges. Carroll said this week Bennett had a “strawberry,” a rash-like burn, on his knee. “Yeah, Pete,” Bennett said, shaking his head with a small grin. “He likes to make jokes.”

Extra points Tight end Luke Willson, the starter since Seattle lost Jimmy Graham to knee surgery in late November, practiced fully all week and will play Sunday. Willson has missed the last two games with a concussion he got Dec. 27 against St. Louis. ... Fullback Will Tukuafu (hamstring) is doubtful to play Sunday but made the team’s trip Friday to Charlotte, North Carolina. Derrick Coleman is likely to be the primary blocking back for returning lead back Marshawn Lynch. ... The updated weather forecast for Sunday’s game in Charlotte: a chance of snow in the morning before kickoff, a 30-percent chance of rain into the second quarter, then eventually sunny with temperatures in the mid to upper 40s. That will be about 50 degrees warmer than it was for the Seahawks last weekend at Minnesota.

NFL | Notebook

Steelers All-Pro WR Brown out vs. Broncos Associated Press PITTSBURGH — The Pittsburgh Steelers are embracing the challenge of playing without star wide receiver Antonio Brown. The All-Pro will sit out Sunday’s playoff game at Denver with a concussion, the first game he’s missed in more than three years. The Steelers say they have the depth to win without him. Brown was injured late in a wild-card win over Cincinnati last Saturday. He missed practice all week and head coach Mike Tomlin said doctors never got to the point where they felt comfortable clearing Brown to play. “We’ve all leaned on him

in the past, but it creates an opportunity for us,” wide receiver Markus Wheaton said.

Major fines doled out The NFL fined four players and two coaches a total of $83,665 for their actions in the Pittsburgh-Cincinnati wild-card game. Bengals cornerback Adam Jones received the biggest fine, $28,940 for contact with an official. Earlier this week, the league suspended Bengals linebacker Vontaze Burfict three games without pay for his conduct in the game

Bucs make Koetter hire official TAMPA, Fla. — The Tampa Bay Buccaneers are turning their rebuilding project over to Dirk Koetter. The longtime NFL offensive coordinator became the team’s fifth coach since 2008, succeeding Lovie Smith, who was fired after going 8-24 over the past two seasons.

Lions retain coach Caldwell DETROIT — The Detroit Lions retained coach Jim Caldwell for a third season, giving him a chance to work with new general manager Bob Quinn. Caldwell is 18-15, including a wild-card loss last year, in two seasons with the Lions. Detroit dropped six of its first seven games in 2015 before finishing 7-9.

Chargers re-hire Whisenhunt SAN DIEGO — Ken Whisenhunt is returning to the San Diego Chargers as offensive coordinator. Whisenhunt held the position with the Chargers in 2013 before being hired as head coach of the Tennessee Titans. He was fired by the Titans in early November after a 1-6 start. He was 3-20 overall with the Titans. Whisenhunt replaces Frank Reich, who was fired Jan. 4 along with most of the rest of the offensive staff.

good chance” Lynch plays Sunday. The Seahawks (11-6) officially listed him as probable. Lynch hasn’t played since Nov. 15 against Arizona. He had surgery on Nov. 25 in Philadelphia then spent all of December in his native Bay Area rehabilitating with personal trainers away from the team. He rejoined the Seahawks last week and practiced fully all three days. The Seahawks listed him questionable to play. Then he told the team after last week’s Friday practice, just before it got on buses for the trip to the wildcard game at Minnesota, that he would not be able to play. He chose to not go on that trip to the game. Seattle won 10-9 to advance to Sunday’s conference semifinals. “He had a great week, he really did. He was faster and more explosive this week than last week,” Carroll said following Friday’s practice. “You can see that he made an improvement.” Carroll was asked by a Canadian reporter if he knows what to expect from Lynch this week. “Have you been around here very long, with Marshawn and all of that?” Carroll said. “Not always do we know. He’s somewhat unpredictable in certain ways.” That’s the understatement of Carroll’s season. “But he’s really pumped to play football and play with his team,” the coach said. “So I’m looking forward to him playing like he has in the past. We’ll make sure and watch and see how he’s doing, and how much we can play.” Carroll said he feels Lynch, 29, has rediscovered his confidence that he can produce Sunday as he did from the 2011 through 2014 seasons. “I don’t think there’s any question,” Carroll said. “All indications are (that he’s confident again).” The coach said even with Lynch’s return, fill-in Christine Michael will remain a part of the offense. But it’s obvious Michael, re-signed in November after Lynch’s injury after Seattle had given up on its former second-round draft choice in September by trading him to Dallas, goes back to a secondary role behind Lynch Sunday. Michael had 70, tough yards on 21 carries in minus-6 degree temperatures last weekend at Minnesota. “He’s going to play a lot,” Carroll said. “We’re expecting him to be in and out of there regularly.” Strategy-wise, it’s not as if Carolina has to change everything defensively now that Lynch will (apparently) be playing. The Panthers have faced Lynch five times since 2012. In six career games Lynch has five touchdowns and averaged 61.1 yards-per-game rushing against Carolina. He had 54 yards on 17 carries with a touchdown Oct. 18 when Carolina rallied from being down 23-14 with 5 minutes remaining to beat the Seahawks in Seattle 27-23. Don’t be surprised if offensive coordinator Darrell Bevell has quarterback Russell Wilson run more read options with Lynch than he has in the last seven games Lynch has missed. Seattle hasn’t run that almost at all with Michael at running back for the last month. “Obviously, any time you have Marshawn it’s a great thing. ... Nobody really runs like him at all,” said Wilson, who is 7-2 in the playoffs in his career. “This game is such a physical game, especially the way he plays. He’s one of a kind.” The Seahawks had the league’s No. 3 rushing offense in the regular season, even though Lynch only played in seven games because of injuries to his abdomen, hamstring and calf. Wilson said Seattle’s game plan isn’t changing with Lynch back behind him again. “No it doesn’t alter the plan in terms of our plays and stuff, if that’s what you mean,” Wilson said. “But obviously when he’s in there, I definitely think their defense has to really be in tune with, ‘OK, Marshawn’s in the game,’ one of those things.”

C6 Saturday, 01.16.2016 The Daily Herald



‘Bama’s Henry, Robinson leaving school for draft Associated Press TUSCALOOSA, Ala. — Alabama Heisman Trophy winner Derrick Henry and defensive lineman A’Shawn Robinson are heading to the NFL, leaving the Crimson Tide to reload again for another attempt at a championship run. The juniors announced their intentions to enter the draft on Friday, four days after helping lead the Tide to the program’s fourth national title in seven seasons. They’re the latest underclassmen to leave Alabama, which has had 20 juniors depart since 2009, including 13 first-rounders. Henry set Southeastern Conference season rushing records with 2,219 yards and 28 touchdowns in his only season as Alabama’s fulltime starter. He had split time with T.J.

Yeldon, a second-round pick, last season. The Doak Walker and Maxwell Award winner said he received a second-round grade from the NFL’s College Advisory Committee. The 6-foot-4, 312pound Robinson was an Outland Trophy finalist and AP All-American. He’s projected as an early first-round pick. Robinson had 3.5 sacks and a team-high 10 quarterback hurries. He said he didn’t formally submit his name for a draft evaluation, but coach Nick Saban talked to NFL coaches about his stock.

New concussion standards SAN ANTONIO — The NCAA’s major conferences approved a rule Friday requiring that school medical professionals have autonomous and final authority in deciding when an athlete returns to play from a con-

cussion or other injury, a move lauded as a significant health and safety protection. Although schools are already required to have concussion protocols, the move defines who are the primary medical providers in key decision-making roles and sets a strong wall between team doctors, trainers and coaches, officials said. “I believe it’s the most important piece of legislation in the history of the NCAA,” said Brian Hainline, the NCAA’s chief medical officer and a neurologist. “It really defines who the primary athletics health care providers are.” The rule requires schools ensure that no coach have hiring, retention or dismissal authority over the team doctors or trainers. The rule was proposed by the Big 12 and passed at the NCAA annual convention. University of Texas women’s athletic director said Texas physicians and trainers already control return-to-play issues, and believes most schools do the same. But she said it was necessary to make it a rule.

UW women take down UCLA Associated Press SEATTLE — Kelsey Plum had 23 points, Talia Walton added 22 and Washington topped No. 17 UCLA 64-56 on Friday Night. Washington (13-4, 4-2 Pac-12) took the lead for good with an 11-2 run that ended at 55-48 with 6:32 left. The Bruins (11-5, 3-2) stayed close until missing all seven field-goal attempts over the last 2:52. Washington announced on its website Wednesday that starter Brianna Ruiz would miss the rest of the season with a torn ACL in her left knee. She was injured going for a rebound in Sunday’s win over Arizona. Alexus Atchley, who replaced Ruiz, made two 3-pointers and scored all eight of her points in the first five minutes as Washington opened with a 14-0 run. Kari Korver scored all of her 12 points on four 3-pointers in the second quarter to pull the Bruins within 30-26 at the half. Nirra Fields added 11 points.

Washington St. 73, USC 61 PULLMAN — Borislava Hristova had 13 of her 21 points in the second half and Washington State beat No. 25 Southern California Friday. Maria Kostourkova and Louise Brown added 10 points each for Washington State (12-5, 3-3 Pac-12).

Huskies From Page C1

So, they always need him. But they need him especially on the road, and especially after the 99-67 punishment the Huskies absorbed at No. 18 Arizona on Thursday night. In that game, Andrews was held to just nine points, his first non-double-digit scoring output in his last 27 games. That may have been due in part to the ankle injury, which he sustained late in the first half before returning to the game later. But Washington’s problems against the Wildcats were multiple. For one, they didn’t really guard anybody, particularly in the second half, during which time Arizona made 70.4 percent of its fieldgoal attempts and scored 55 points. Romar’s primary takeaway, after watching the film: “What we’ve done in


Conf. All Team W-L W-L Arizona St. 5-0 14-3 Stanford 4-1 14-3 Oregon St. 4-1 13-3 Utah 4-1 12-4 Washington 4-2 13-4 UCLA 3-2 11-5 WSU 3-3 12-5 USC 2-3 14-3 California 1-4 10-6 Arizona 1-4 10-7 Oregon 0-5 11-5 Colorado 0-5 5-11 Friday’s games

Arizona St. 64, Colorado 37 Washington 64, UCLA 56 Washington St. 73, USC 61 Stanford 64, Oregon 62

Utah 60, Arizona 55 Oregon St. 70, California 48 Today’s games No games scheduled Dawnyelle Awa assisted Hristova’s weak-side cut to make it 68-61 with 1:41 left and the Cougars made 5 of 10 free throws while USC (143, 2-3) missed its last seven field-goal attempts.

Stanford 64, Oregon 62 EUGENE, Ore. — Karlie Samuelson scored 18 points and Lili Thompson had 16, including two baskets in the last 35 seconds, to rally No. 11 Stanford to a 64-62 win over Oregon on Friday night. Thompson scored on a drive to tie the game at 62 with 34.3 seconds left, but failed to convert the 3-point play. Then Stanford’s Kailee Johnson blocked Lexi Petersen’s shot on the other end with 11 seconds remaining. Thompson scored on another drive with 2.4 seconds left and again missed the ensuing free throw but after a timeout that allowed Oregon to move the ball to the frontcourt, the Ducks didn’t get off a final shot in time.

Utah 60, Arizona 55 TUCSON, Ariz. — Emily Potter scored 14 points to lead four Utes in double figures in a win over the Wildcats on Friday. Utah (12-4, 4-1) saw its lead whittled down to three in the final two minutes on a pair of 3-pointers by LaBrittney Jones of the Wildcats (10-7, 1-4). Katie Kuklok made two free throws with six seconds left for the final margin.

Arizona St. 64, Colorado 37

CORVALLIS, Ore. — Gabriella Hanson led all scorers with 20 points as the No. 12 Beavers (13-3, 4-1) cruised to the win. Jamie Weisner tacked on 16 points and Ruth Hamblin added 15 for Oregon State. Courtney Range led the Golden Bears (10-6, 1-4) with 17 points.

TEMPE, Ariz. — Quinn Dornstauder had 15 points and 10 rebounds, and No. 10 Arizona State used stifling defense to rout Colorado on Friday for its 11th straight victory. Elisha Davis added 11 points for the Sun Devils (143, 4-0), who allowed 26 percent shooting from the field to remain the only unbeaten team in Pac-12 play.

the past is, for 40 minutes, (we) pretty much try to play hard. Last night was the first time that ... we got distracted. Whether you call it the road or whatever it was, we got distracted, and we just began to break down in every conceivable aspect on the defensive end.” Friday’s practice, he said, didn’t involve quite as much physical activity as usual, an attempt to save the players’ legs for Saturday’s game. But Romar said he thought the team responded well enough after Thursday’s embarrassment. “Our guys obviously didn’t seem very cocky today, but on the flip side, we didn’t seem depressed, either,” Romar said. “I think we understood we got it handed to us (Thursday) night, and we’ve got to bounce back. Come down here, go back home with a split — we can still save a successful trip.” It won’t be easy. ASU (11-6, 1-3 in Pac-12) picked up its first league win on Thursday against

Washington State, but the Sun Devils, under firstyear coach Bobby Hurley, have enough quickness (point guard and leading scorer Tra Holder) and interior scoring ability (forwards Willie Atwood and Savon Goodman) to give the Huskies trouble if they don’t improve upon their Thursday performance. ASU also owns a 9-2 record at home this season, and that mark includes a victory over 15th-ranked Texas A&M. Romar describes the Sun Devils as “dangerous. They’re very scrappy. Tra Holder has the ball in his hands, he creates quite a bit. He’s very aggressive. He’s an assassin. And they’re very quick and very athletic.” So are the Huskies, who could use a road split to at least partially absolve their Tucson sins. “To be able to recover from that and come out and be ready to go,” Romar said, “it’s going to be a challenge for us. But our guys have answered the bell a lot of times.”

Oregon St. 70, California 48

NBA WESTERN CONFERENCE Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 29 12 .707 — Utah 17 22 .436 11 Portland 18 24 .429 11½ Denver 15 25 .375 13½ Minnesota 12 29 .293 17 Pacific Division W L Pct GB Golden State 37 3 .925 — 26 13 .667 10½ L.A. Clippers Sacramento 16 23 .410 20½ Phoenix 13 28 .317 24½ L.A. Lakers 9 32 .220 28½ Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 35 6 .854 — Dallas 23 18 .561 12 Memphis 22 19 .537 13 Houston 21 20 .512 14 New Orleans 13 26 .333 21 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Toronto 25 15 .625 — Boston 21 19 .525 4 New York 20 21 .488 5½ Brooklyn 11 29 .275 14 Philadelphia 4 37 .098 21½ Southeast Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 23 17 .575 — Miami 23 17 .575 — Orlando 20 19 .513 2½ Washington 19 19 .500 3 18 21 .462 4½ Charlotte Central Division W L Pct GB Cleveland 28 10 .737 — Chicago 23 16 .590 5½ 22 18 .550 7 Indiana Detroit 21 18 .538 7½ Milwaukee 17 25 .405 13 Friday’s games Oklahoma City 113, Minnesota 93 Washington 118, Indiana 104 Portland 116, Brooklyn 104 Boston 117, Phoenix 103 Dallas 83, Chicago 77 New Orleans 109, Charlotte 107 Milwaukee 108, Atlanta 101, OT Miami 98, Denver 95 Cleveland 91, Houston 77 Today’s games Milwaukee at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Portland at Philadelphia, 4:30 p.m. Golden State at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. Boston at Washington, 4:30 p.m. Brooklyn at Atlanta, 4:30 p.m. New York at Memphis, 5 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Utah, 6 p.m. Sacramento at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m.

College men’s scores MIDWEST Dayton 77, George Washington 70 Evansville 66, Illinois St. 55 Toledo 78, Akron 64 EAST Canisius 65, Manhattan 62 Fairfield 73, Niagara 68 Maine 81, Albany (NY) 79 Monmouth (NJ) 110, Iona 102 Siena 64, Quinnipiac 52

College women’s scores FAR WEST Arizona St. 64, Colorado 37 Oregon St. 70, California 48 Stanford 64, Oregon 62 Utah 60, Arizona 55 Washington 64, UCLA 56 Washington St. 73, Southern Cal 61 MIDWEST DePaul 61, Butler 54 Drake 80, Indiana St. 55 Loyola of Chicago 60, Wichita St. 55 Missouri St. 55, Bradley 44 N. Iowa 65, Illinois St. 51 W. Illinois 63, Denver 60 Xavier 71, Marquette 66 SOUTH Delaware 63, Coll. of Charleston 47 Hofstra 68, UNC Wilmington 64 James Madison 67, Drexel 56 EAST Canisius 54, St. Peter’s 42 Marist 62, Iona 61 Northeastern 69, William & Mary 68, OT Quinnipiac 61, Niagara 54 Siena 64, Monmouth (NJ) 54 St. John’s 65, Georgetown 60 Towson 85, Elon 79 Villanova 55, Seton Hall 45

FOOTBALL NFL Playoffs Divisional Playoffs Today’s games Kansas City at New England, 1:35 (CBS) Green Bay at Arizona, 5:15 p.m. (NBC) Sunday’s games Seattle at Carolina, 10:05 a.m. (FOX) Pittsburgh at Denver, 1:30 p.m. (CBS) Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 24 AFC, 12:05 p.m. (CBS) NFC, 3:40 p.m. (FOX) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 7 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 NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — CHIEFS: OUT: G Laurent DuvernayTardif (concussion), C Mitch Morse (concussion). QUESTIONABLE: LB Tamba Hali (knee, thumb), LB Justin Houston (knee), WR Jeremy Maclin (ankle), RB Spencer Ware (ankle), WR Albert Wilson (hamstring). PROBABLE: G Jeff Allen (thumb), G Zach Fulton (ankle), TE Travis Kelce (groin), LB Josh Mauga (ankle), G Jah Reid (knee). PATRIOTS: OUT: G Tre’ Jackson (knee). QUESTIONABLE: WR Danny Amendola (knee), TE Scott Chandler (knee), CB Justin Coleman (concussion), S Nate Ebner (hand), WR Julian Edelman (foot), LB Jonathan Freeny (hand, not injury related), TE Rob Gronkowski (knee, back), LB Dont’a Hightower (knee), DE Chandler Jones (abdomen, toe), DE Rob Ninkovich (shin), T Sebastian Vollmer (ankle), T LaAdrian Waddle (shoulder). PROBABLE: QB Tom Brady (ankle), G Josh Kline (shoulder), WR Brandon LaFell (foot), S Devin McCourty (ankle). GREEN BAY PACKERS at ARIZONA CARDINALS — PACKERS: OUT: WR Davante Adams (knee), TE Andrew Quarless (knee). QUESTIONABLE: CB Quinten Rollins (quadriceps), CB Sam Shields (concussion). PROBABLE: T David Bakhtiari (ankle), DT Mike Daniels (hamstring), LB Jayrone Elliott (quadriceps), DE Datone Jones (neck), RB Eddie Lacy (rib), G T.J. Lang (calf), LB Mike Neal (hip), TE Justin Perillo (hamstring), TE Richard Rodgers (hip), G Josh Sitton (back). CARDINALS: QUESTIONABLE: DT Josh Mauro (calf), DT Frostee Rucker (ankle). PROBABLE: LB Markus Golden (knee), G Mike Iupati (shoulder), QB Carson Palmer (right finger). PITTSBURGH STEELERS at DENVER BRONCOS — STEELERS: OUT: WR Antonio Brown (concussion), RB DeAngelo Williams (foot). QUESTIONABLE: RB Will Johnson (hamstring), QB Ben Roethlisberger (right shoulder). PROBABLE: S Will Allen (not injury related), S Robert Golden (shoulder), LB James Harrison (not injury related), DE Cameron Heyward (back), LB Ryan Shazier (knee), TE Matt Spaeth (not injury related), LB Vince Williams (hamstring). BRONCOS: QUESTIONABLE: QB Brock Osweiler (knee). PROBABLE: TE Owen Daniels (knees), LB Todd Davis (shoulder), C Max Garcia (groin), CB Chris Harris Jr. (shoulder), DE Malik Jackson (illness), QB Peyton Manning (foot), LB Brandon Marshall (ankle), LB Von Miller (illness), G Robert Myers Jr. (illness), S Darian Stewart (hamstring), RB Juwan Thompson (illness), S T.J. Ward (ankle), LB DeMarcus Ware (knee). SEATTLE SEAHAWKS at CAROLINA PANTHERS — SEAHAWKS: DOUBTFUL: RB Will Tukuafu (hamstring). PROBABLE: DE Michael Bennett (toe), RB Marshawn Lynch (abdomen), TE Luke Willson (concussion). PANTHERS: OUT: RB Fozzy Whittaker (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: WR Ted Ginn Jr. (knee). PROBABLE: DE Kony Ealy (illness).

GOLF Sony Open Friday At Waialae Country Club Honolulu Purse: $5.8 million Yardage: 7,044; Par 70 Second Round a-denotes amateur Brandt Snedeker 63-65—128 Kevin Kisner 63-66—129 Zach Johnson 64-66—130 Luke Donald 65-65—130 Zac Blair 65-65—130 Chez Reavie 67-63—130 Scott Piercy 65-66—131 Sean O’Hair 65-66—131 Jerry Kelly 65-66—131 Morgan Hoffmann 63-68—131 Si Woo Kim 64-67—131 Daniel Summerhays 67-65—132 James Hahn 67-65—132 Vijay Singh 63-69—132 Danny Lee 66-66—132 Francesco Molinari 68-65—133 Marc Leishman 68-65—133 John Senden 66-67—133 Harris English 68-65—133 Charles Howell III 64-69—133 Shane Bertsch 65-68—133 Ryan Palmer 66-67—133 Fabian Gomez 69-64—133 Gary Woodland 66-67—133

Shawn Stefani 67-67—134 Greg Owen 69-65—134 Jason Dufner 67-67—134 67-67—134 Webb Simpson 65-69—134 Tony Finau Ricky Barnes 63-71—134 Steve Stricker 69-65—134 Padraig Harrington 66-68—134 67-67—134 Emiliano Grillo 69-65—134 William McGirt Kyle Stanley 68-66—134 Fred Funk 65-70—135 Robert Garrigus 67-68—135 66-69—135 Hudson Swafford 67-68—135 Seung-Yul Noh Tim Clark 66-69—135 Graham DeLaet 73-62—135 Jason Gore 70-65—135 70-65—135 Jeff Overton 70-65—135 Mark Hubbard Satoshi Kodaira 68-67—135 Daisuke Kataoka 66-69—135 Cameron Smith 69-67—136 66-70—136 Lucas Glover 67-69—136 Daniel Berger Brendon de Jonge 67-69—136 David Lingmerth 65-71—136 Stewart Cink 69-67—136 66-70—136 Davis Love III 70-66—136 Kevin Na Colt Knost 65-71—136 Derek Fathauer 69-67—136 Tim Wilkinson 67-69—136 69-67—136 Peter Malnati Steven Bowditch 66-70—136 68-68—136 Adam Scott Ben Martin 70-66—136 65-71—136 David Hearn 69-67—136 Yusaku Miyazato Jamie Lovemark 67-69—136 66-70—136 Hideto Tanihara Whee Kim 68-69—137 67-70—137 Michael Thompson 68-69—137 Chad Campbell Ryo Ishikawa 67-70—137 71-66—137 Pat Perez Spencer Levin 67-70—137 69-68—137 J.J. Henry 69-68—137 Nick Taylor Jimmy Walker 69-68—137 67-70—137 K.J. Choi Jim Herman 68-69—137 69-68—137 Kyle Reifers 68-69—137 Tyrone Van Aswegen Nick Mason 68-69—137 69-68—137 Harold Varner III Steve Wheatcroft 69-68—137 70-67—137 John Huh 71-66—137 Adam Hadwin Matt Kuchar 71-66—137 68-69—137 Brian Harman Thomas Aiken 71-66—137 67-70—137 Bronson Burgoon Failed to make the cut Erik Compton 69-69—138 68-70—138 Patton Kizzire Sung Kang 68-70—138 69-69—138 Hao Tong Li 70-68—138 Luke List Johnson Wagner 67-71—138 73-65—138 Russell Knox Boo Weekley 67-71—138 70-69—139 Scott Stallings Rory Sabbatini 68-71—139 Ben Crane 69-70—139 Michael Kim 74-65—139 Hyung-Sung Kim 72-67—139 Chris Kirk 74-65—139 Brian Gay 69-70—139 Miguel Tabuena 71-68—139 Alex Cejka 72-68—140 Jon Curran 74-66—140 Sam Saunders 72-68—140 Toshinori Muto 71-69—140 71-69—140 Henrik Norlander Hiroshi Iwata 72-68—140 Blake Adams 71-69—140 Roberto Castro 69-71—140 Tyler Aldridge 73-67—140 72-69—141 Mark Wilson Dawie van der Walt 69-72—141 Parker McLachlin 71-70—141 Chad Collins 73-68—141 Scott Pinckney 75-66—141 68-73—141 D.H. Lee Camilo Villegas 69-72—141 Justin Thomas 70-71—141 Robert Allenby 73-68—141 Brett Stegmaier 70-71—141 Keegan Bradley 72-70—142 Stuart Appleby 72-70—142 George McNeill 71-71—142 Byron Meth 74-68—142 Nick Killpack 72-70—142 71-71—142 Carl Pettersson Brendon Todd 72-70—142 Tom Hoge 71-71—142 Carlos Ortiz 72-71—143 Russell Henley 69-74—143 70-73—143 Graeme McDowell Derek Ernst 71-73—144 Charlie Beljan 72-72—144 Will MacKenzie 77-67—144 Rob Oppenheim 74-71—145 73-72—145 Troy Merritt Chris Stroud 72-73—145 Miguel Angel Carballo 74-71—145 Jonas Blixt 71-75—146 a-Shawn Lu 73-73—146 74-75—149 Will Wilcox Garrett Okamura 74-79—153

HOCKEY NHL WESTERN CONFERENCE Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA 42 27 12 3 57 112 92 43 22 16 5 49 122 131 42 22 18 2 46 120 114 45 18 17 10 46 109 126 43 19 17 7 45 86 102 42 20 20 2 42 115 129 45 17 23 5 39 109 133 Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 47 30 13 4 64 135 108 Dallas 45 29 12 4 62 151 120 47 25 15 7 57 117 118 St. Louis Minnesota 44 22 14 8 52 113 103 Colorado 45 22 20 3 47 128 127 Nashville 44 19 17 8 46 113 123 Winnipeg 45 21 21 3 45 118 129 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Florida 44 26 13 5 57 118 98 Detroit 44 23 14 7 53 110 114 116 106 Tampa Bay 44 23 17 4 50 Boston 43 22 16 5 49 130 114 Montreal 44 23 18 3 49 123 109 Ottawa 44 20 18 6 46 120 135 Toronto 42 16 19 7 39 106 119 44 17 23 4 38 101 121 Buffalo Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Washington 43 33 7 3 69 143 91 N.Y. Islanders 44 24 15 5 53 122 110 N.Y. Rangers 43 23 15 5 51 124 113 Carolina 46 20 18 8 48 111 124 Pittsburgh 43 20 16 7 47 103 108 New Jersey 45 21 19 5 47 99 110 Philadelphia 41 19 15 7 45 94 110 Columbus 45 16 25 4 36 114 145 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Friday’s games Boston 4, Buffalo 1 Chicago 4, Toronto 1 Vancouver 3, Carolina 2, OT Tampa Bay 5, Pittsburgh 4, OT Winnipeg 1, Minnesota 0 Anaheim 4, Dallas 2 Today’s games N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, 10 a.m. New Jersey at Arizona, 11 a.m. Ottawa at Los Angeles, 1 p.m. Toronto at Boston, 4 p.m. Washington at Buffalo, 4 p.m. Colorado at Columbus, 4 p.m. Montreal at St. Louis, 4 p.m. Minnesota at Nashville, 5 p.m. Calgary at Edmonton, 7 p.m. Dallas at San Jose, 7:30 p.m.

Los Angeles Arizona San Jose Vancouver Anaheim Calgary Edmonton

WHL U.S. DIVISION GP W L OTL SOL GF GA Pt 41 25 12 2 2 114 91 54 42 24 15 3 0 134 122 51 43 22 19 2 0 145 137 46 43 20 18 3 2 143 147 45 43 18 23 2 0 137 165 38 B.C. DIVISION GP W L OTL SOL GF GA Pt Kelowna 43 29 11 3 0 157 125 61 Victoria 45 26 15 1 3 150 114 56 Prince George 44 26 16 1 1 147 128 54 Kamloops 43 21 15 4 3 149 135 49 Vancouver 44 17 22 3 2 132 152 39 EASTERN CONFERENCE EAST DIVISION GP W L OTL SOL GF GA Pt Brandon 43 27 12 2 2 166 126 58 Prince Albert 44 26 14 3 1 149 138 56 Moose Jaw 43 22 15 5 1 149 136 50 Regina 45 19 20 3 3 142 162 44 Saskatoon 44 16 25 3 0 134 185 35 Swift Current 44 13 26 4 1 108 148 31 CENTRAL DIVISION GP W L OTL SOL GF GA Pt Lethbridge 44 32 12 0 0 193 130 64 Red Deer 45 29 14 1 1 167 132 60 Calgary 45 26 17 1 1 150 144 54 Edmonton 44 17 21 5 1 122 144 40 Medicine Hat 43 17 22 3 1 142 169 38 Kootenay 45 8 34 3 0 91 191 19 Friday’s games Swift Current 7, Calgary 4 Brandon 4, Red Deer 0 Lethbridge 6, Kamloops 2 Prince Albert 4, Kootenay 2 Medicine Hat 4, Edmonton 3 (SO) Tri-City 4, Saskatoon 3 Victoria 4, Kelowna 3 Portland 3, Spokane 2 Everett 3, Vancouver 2 Seattle 4, Regina 2 Today’s games Red Deer at Swift Current Edmonton at Calgary Prince George at Vancouver Everett Seattle Portland Spokane Tri-City

Moose Jaw at Brandon Prince Albert at Lethbridge Medicine Hat at Kootenay Saskatoon at Portland Regina at Tri-City Kelowna at Victoria Seattle at Everett

LINE NFL LINE UNDERDOG Saturday at NEW ENGLAND 5 Kansas City at ARIZONA 7 Green Bay Jan. 17 at CAROLINA 3 Seattle at DENVER 6 Pittsburgh FAVORITE

DEALS BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Agreed to terms with RHP Brad Brach, INF Ryan Flaherty, RHP Miguel Gonzalez, INF Manny Machado, RHP Chris Tillman, and OF/INF Mark Trumbo to oneyear contracts. BOSTON RED SOX — Agreed to terms with RHP Joe Kelly on a one-year contract. CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Agreed to terms with OF Avisail Garcia and RHP Zach Putnam on one-year contracts. CLEVELAND INDIANS — Agreed to terms with RHP Cody Allen, OF Lonnie Chisenhall, RHP Josh Tomlin and RHP Jeff Manship to one-year contracts. DETROIT TIGERS — Agreed to terms with INF Jose Iglesias on a one-year contract. HOUSTON ASTROS — Agreed to terms with RHP Josh Fields, INF Marwin Gonzalez, LHP Dallas Keuchel and INF Luis Valbuena on one-year contracts. KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Agreed to terms with LHP Danny Duffy, C Drew Butera, RHP Louis Coleman, C Tony Cruz and OF Jarrod Dyson on one-year contracts. MINNESOTA TWINS — Agreed to terms with INFs Eduardo Escobar and Eduardo Nunez, RHP Casey Fien and LHP Tommy Milone on one-year contracts. NEW YORK YANKEES — Agreed to terms with RHP Michael Pineda and INF-OF Dustin Ackley on one-year contracts. Claimed OF Lane Adams off waivers from Kansas City. Designated INF Ronald Torreyes for assignment. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Agreed to terms with OF Josh Reddick and RHP Fernando Rodriguez on one-year contracts. SEATTLE MARINERS — Agreed to terms with LHP Charlie Furbush and RHP Evan Scribner on one-year contracts. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Agreed to terms with INF Logan Forsythe on a two-year contract and 1B Logan Morrison, RHP Erasmo Ramirez, C Hank Conger and C Rene Rivera on one-year contracts. TEXAS RANGERS — Agreed to terms with C Robinson Chirinos and RHP Tanner Scheppers on one-year contracts. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Agreed to terms with LHP Brett Cecil, RHP Steve Delabar, RHP Drew Hutchison, LHP Aaron Loup, OF Michael Saunders and RHP Drew Storen on a one-year contracts. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS — Agreed to terms with C Welington Castillo, LHP Patrick Corbin and RHPs Rubby De La Rosa, Randall Delgado, Daniel Hudson and Shelby Miller on one-year contracts. ATLANTA BRAVES — Agreed to terms with RHP Arodys Vizcaino on a one-year contract. CINCINNATI REDS — Agreed to terms with SS Zack Cozart on a one-year contract. COLORADO ROCKIES — Agreed to terms with 3B Nolan Arenado on a one-year contract. LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Agreed to terms with LHP Luis Avilan, C Yasmani Grandal, RHP Kenley Jansen and INF Justin Turner on one-year contracts. MIAMI MARLINS — Agreed to terms with RHPs Jose Fernandez, Tom Koehler, David Phelps, A.J. Ramos, Carter Capps and Bryan Morris and SS Adeiny Hechavarria on one-year contracts. MILWAUKEE BREWERS — Named Mike Schwartz director of food & beverage hospitality. Agreed to terms with RHP Wily Peralta and LHP Will Smith to one-year contracts. NEW YORK METS — Agreed to terms with RHP Matt Harvey, SS Ruben Tejada, RHP Carlos Torres, RHP Addison Reed and LHP Josh Edgin on one-year contracts and C Nevin Ashley on a minor league contract. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Agreed to terms with RHP Jeremy Hellickson on a one-year contract. PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Agreed to terms with C Francisco Cervelli, RHP Jared Hughes, RHP Mark Melancon, INF Jordy Mercer and LHP Tony Watson on one-year contracts. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Agreed to terms with RHP Seth Maness, INF-OF Brandon Moss and RHP Trevor Rosenthal on one-year contracts. SAN DIEGO PADRES — Agreed to terms with RHPs Andrew Cashner and Tyson Ross on one-year contracts. WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Agreed to terms with INF Anthony Rendon, RHP Stephen Strasburg, INF Danny Espinosa and OF Ben Revere on one-year contracts. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association CHICAGO BULLS — Assigned F-C Cristiano Felicio to Canton (NBADL). HOUSTON ROCKETS— Recalled G/F K.J. McDaniels from Grande Valley (NBADL). MEMPHIS GRIZZLIES — Reassigned F James Ennis to Iowa (NBADL). FOOTBALL National Football League
NFL — Fined Cincinnati CB Adam Jones $28,940 for contact with an official, Pittsburgh G Ramon Foster $17,363 for unnecessary roughness, Cincinnati DE Wallace Gilberry $8,681 for unsportsmanlike conduct, DT Domata Peko $8,681 for unnecessary roughness, Pittsburgh assistant coaches Mike Munchak and Joey Porter $10,000 each for their actions during a Jan. 9 game. CINCINNATI BENGALS — Named Ken Zampese offensive coordinator and Jim Haslett linebackers coach. CLEVELAND BROWNS — Retained special teams coordinator Chris Tabor. DENVER BRONCOS — Signed DE Derek Wolfe to a four-year contract extension. DETROIT LIONS — Named Kyle O’Brien director of player personnel. GREEN BAY PACKERS — Signed CB Robertson Daniel from the practice squad. Placed TE Andrew Quarless on injured reserve. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS — Signed Joe Philbin offensive line coach. MINNESOTA VIKINGS — Signed CB Melvin White to a reserve/future contract. SAN DIEGO CHARGERS — Named Ken Whisenhunt offensive coordinator, Giff Smith defensive line, Craig Aukerman special teams coordinator, Nick Sirianni wide receivers coach and Shane Steichen quarterbacks coach. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — Named Dirk Koetter coach and Mike Smith defensive coordinator. HOCKEY National Hockey League ARIZONA COYOTES — Traded D Victor Bartley and F John Scott to Montreal for D Jarred Tinordi and F Stefan Fournier. Recalled F John Scott from Springfield (AHL). CAROLINA HURRICANES — Activated F Nathan Gerbe from injured reserve. Reassigned Fs Phil Di Giuseppe and Brock McGinn to Charlotte (AHL). DETROIT RED WINGS — Traded D Richard Nedomlel to St. Louis for future considerations. NASHVILLE PREDATORS — Acquired D Stefan Elliott from Arizona for D Victor Bartley. NEW JERSEY DEVILS — Assigned D MarcAndre Gragnani and F Jim O’Brien to Albany (AHL). Recalled Fs Reid Boucher and Brian O’Neill from Albany. WASHINGTON CAPITALS — Recalled D Ryan Stanton from Hershey (AHL). SOCCER North American Soccer League NEW YORK COSMOS — Signed M Eric Calvillo. United Soccer League LOUISVILLE CITY FC — Signed M George Davis IV. USL SAN ANTONIO — Named Tim Holt managing director. National Women’s Soccer League CHICAGO RED STARS — Acquired two 2016 fourth-round draft picks from Boston for a 2016 third-round draft pick. Acquired two 2016 fourth-round draft picks from Sky Blue FC for a 2016 third-round draft pick. PORTLAND THORNS FC — Traded a 2016 first-round draft pick, No. 4 spot in the allocation ranking order and future considerations to Boston for the No. 1 spot in the allocation ranking order. SKY BLUE FC — Acquired a 2016 first-round draft pick and 2017 first- and fourth-round draft picks from Portland for the rights to F Nadia Nadim, a 2016 first-round draft pick and a 2017 second-round draft pick. COLLEGE ATLANTIC HOCKEY ASSOCIATION — Suspended Canisius F Cody Boyd one game after a major penalty and game misconduct during a Jan. 14 game against Niagara. ALABAMA — Announced RB Derrick Henry and DL A’Shawn Robinson will enter the NFL draft. FLORIDA — Fired defensive backs coach Kirk Callahan. LA SALLE — Named Jason Calhoun women’s golf coach. OHIO STATE — Named Tim Hinton executive director for football relations/special assistant to the head coach and Greg Studrawa offensive line coach. OKLAHOMA CHRISTIAN — Announced the resignation of men’s basketball coach Dan Hays, effective at the end of the season. SAINT FRANCIS (IND.) — Signed football coach Kevin Donley to a contract extension through 2020. SMU — Announced men’s junior basketball G Keith Frazier is transferring. UTSA — Named Frank Wilson football coach.

Prep Sports C7






SATURDAY, 01.16.2016



Friday’s Games Almira/Coulee-Hartline 61, Cusick 34 Auburn Mountainview 88, Auburn 56 Bickleton 70, Lyle-Wishram 55 Bothell 73, Newport 62 Bremerton 64, Sequim 49 Brewster 73, Bridgeport 27 Camas 79, Mountain View 37 Cascade (Leavenworth) 64, Omak 47 Clover Park 74, Washington 60 Colfax 58, Wilbur-Creston 44 Columbia River 60, Fort Vancouver 45 Curlew 56, Columbia (Hunters) 35 Curtis 84, Puyallup 80 Davis 59, West Valley (Yakima) 39 East Valley (Yakima) 65, Othello 51 Ellensburg 70, Ephrata 62 Enumclaw 69, Lakes 52 Evergreen (Vancouver) 68, Battle Ground 66 Federal Way 83, Todd Beamer 69 Ferris 65, University 60 Gonzaga Prep 59, Central Valley 56 Heritage 56, Hood River, Ore. 53 Highland 62, Columbia (Burbank) 55 Hockinson 65, Woodland 51 Kent-Meridian 53, Tahoma 46 Kentridge 55, Kentlake 53 Kentwood 81, Mt. Rainier 40 Kettle Falls 72, Tekoa/Rosalia 56 Lewis and Clark 69, Shadle Park 66 Liberty (Spangle) 73, Reardan 44 Lind-Ritzville/Sprague 59, Springdale 35 Lopez 42, Grace Academy 18 Lummi 52, Providence Classical Christian 24 Mabton 59, Soap Lake 49 Manson 64, Tonasket 46 Mercer Island 58, Liberty 51 Naches Valley 60, Cle Elum/Roslyn 42 Napavine 59, Toutle Lake 57 Newport 43, Chewelah 36 Olympic 44, Port Angeles 41, 2OT Peninsula 66, Bonney Lake 23 Prosser 59, Quincy 43 Renton 62, Lindbergh 51 Ridgefield 51, Washougal 44 River Ridge 81, Fife 29 Rochester 56, Forks 54 Rogers (Puyallup) 75, Graham-Kapowsin 29 Selah 77, Toppenish 45 Skyline 49, Inglemoor 46 Stadium 64, Bellarmine Prep 45 Steilacoom 47, Franklin Pierce 36 Sunnyside 66, Eisenhower 53 Timberline 77, Gig Harbor 73 Tumwater 64, Black Hills 55 Tyee 69, Foster 48 University Prep 59, Eastside Prep 21 Wapato 88, Grandview 77 White River 69, Orting 29 Woodinville 76, Redmond 67 Zillah 79, La Salle 33

Jackson 82, Mariner 61 At Jackson H.S.

7 23 8 23 —61 29 18 14 21 —82

Mariner Jackson

Mariner—Adrian Placencio 2, Izaiah Clark 11, Kevin Villalobos 17, Swell Ewing 11, Jalen Hayes 7, Harmandeep Singh 6, DeRhaun Mallett 2, Jonathan Manpioper 5. Jackson—Brian Brown 5, Parker Manalo 6, Ian Willgress 0, Brock Peterson 2, Jordan Brajcich 3, Connor Marschall 6, Avery Goodwin 4, Hunter Johnson 0, Sam Saufferer 28, Hunter Taylor 2, Colton Faddis 19, Islim Ouldtaki 7. Records—Mariner 1-6 league, 5-8 overall. Jackson 5-2, 8-5.

Cascade 61, Kamiak 59 At Cascade H.S.

Kamiak Cascade

12 17 18 12 —59 13 20 14 14 —61

Kamiak—Carson Tuttle 8, Christian Clausen 24,Trevor Gray 1, Coleman Grayson 18, Gavin Patrick 8, Nathan Shubert 0. Cascade—Trevon Blackmon 2, Drew Magaoay 22, D’Andre Bryant 2, Cameron McGrath 8, Alex Stewart 0, Muhammed Kolly 2, Kevin Burns 2, Brennen Hancock 5, Isaiah Gotell 18. Records—Kamiak 6-1 league, 9-4 overall. Cascade 7-0, 13-0.

Snohomish 62, Monroe 56 At Snohomish H.S.

Monroe Snohomish

12 10 17 17 —56 18 8 13 23 —62

Monroe—Isaiah Cole 11, Blake Bingham 1, Spencer Davidson 7, Trenton Newhouse 21, Justin Folz 5, Brian Pino 0, Luis Rubalcaba 0, Colby Kyle 8, Joshua Jerome 3. Snohomish—Reilly Responte 0, Jacob Shogren 5, Kobe McDaniel 2, Mitch Morris 11, Peyton Plucker 1, Jake Perry 18, Kyle Sandifer 25, Kole Bride 0. Records—Monroe 2-5 league, 4-9 overall. Snohomish 2-5, 5-8.

A. Murphy King’s

Archbishop Murphy—Olivia Riojas 4, Maddie Hill 5, Izzy Lucas 0, Megan Dorney 1, Talys Jurdana 4, Alyson Matriotti 2, Emily Rodabaugh 7, Kacey Moore 8, Lexi Ducheane 9. King’s— Casey Kispert 5, Kendall Adams 10, Hannah Echelbarger 0, Daylee Hanson 14, Anna Parker 14, Abbi Echelbarger 0, Claire Diede 0, Audrey Friedline 7, Callie Wright 0. Records—Archbishop Murphy 6-1 league, 7-2 overall. King’s 8-0, 10-3.

Lakewood 48, South Whidbey 39 At Lakewood H.S. S. Whidbey Lakewood

At Stanwood H.S.

14 8 12 15 —49 17 14 20 28 —79

Arlington—Sam Tregoning 0, Donovan Sellgren 7, Aaron Carlson 2, Jaren Carey 2, Cameron Reece 4, Drew Bryson 13, Jalen Profit 10, Brennon Wiersma 11, Shane Kerschner 0. Stanwood—AJ Martinka 14, Bryson Kelley 15, Cameron Plautz 8, Chase Strieby 12, Matt Vail 0, Henry Oldow 6, Quinton Borseth 3, Isaac Olson 6, Austin Wilhonen 9, Nate Kummer 6, Trygve DeBoer 0. Records—Arlington 1-2 league, 5-8 overall. Stanwood 3-0, 9-3.

Everett 65, M. Pilchuck 61 At Marysville Pilchuck H.S. Everett 14 18 17 16 —65 M. Pilchuck 19 14 14 14 —61 Everett—Bogdan Fesiienko 0, David Tserger 6, Chris Bell 27, Jake Amond 0, Nate Tuck 9, Murdock Rutledge 2, Desmond Burton 12, Ethan Grice 0, Byron Lewellen 9. Marysville Pilchuck—Hunter Whitney 9, Josiah Gould 9, Josh Bevan 18, Tommy Erik Lind 2, Freddy Brown 10, Tyler McDonald 2, RaeQuan Battle 11. Records—Everett 2-1 league, 5-8 overall. Marysville Pilchuck 2-1, 3-9.

M. Getchell 52, Oak Harbor 45 At Maryville Getchell H.S. Oak Harbor 7 12 11 15 —45 M. Getchell 15 6 17 14 —52 Oak Harbor—Dyllan Harris 10, Josh Cote 9, Taeson Hardin 10, Diangelo McKinney 2, Ozell Jackson 6, Adam Nelson 1, Savion Hollis-Passmore 0, Princeton Lollar Jr. 3, Preston Rankin 0, Sean Erskine 4. Marysville Getchell—Cody Day 6, Nathan Cardenas 0, Taylor Koellmer 3, Colton Davis 5, Caleb Koellmer 0, David Koncoski 0, Cameron Burns 6, Ian Roskelley 10, Collin Montez 22. Records—Oak Harbor 0-3 league, 1-11 overall. Marysville Getchell 1-2, 7-6.

King’s 87, A. Murphy 50 At King’s H.S. A. Murphy King’s

10 13 12 15 —50 28 18 19 22 —87

Archbishop Murphy—Abe Lucas 5, Andrew Carter 0, Trey Miller 4, Dillon Halpin 0, Jaylon Carter 4, Houston Schmutz 6, Sam Johnson 0, Josh Parafina 6, Kyler Gordon 5, Darion Joseph 4, Bailey Halpin 7, Anfernee Gurley 9. King’s— Dawson Porcello 8, Cole Mitchell 3, Christian

10 14

12 8

8 9 —39 10 16 —48

South Whidbey—Sophia Nielsen 0, Kacie Hanson 14, Bailey Forsyth 0, Kinsey Eager 5, Megan Drake 15, Mikayla Hezel 3, Morgan Davis 0, Mackenzee Collins 2, Kolby Heggenes 0. Lakewood—Natalie Neer 7, Emily Senyitko 12, Taylor Storms 0, Hayley Senyitko 6, Bailey Dixon 1, Marissa Blair 21, Jenna Langdon 1. Records—South Whidbey 3-5 league, 5-8 overall. Lakewood 5-2, 9-4.

CPC-Bothell 43, Sultan 28 At Sultan H.S. CPC-Bothell 19 9 2 13 —43 Sultan 5 8 11 4 —28 Cedar Park Christian-Bothell—Kristen Barclay 10, Amandalyn Boersema 3, Natalie Luxem 1, Alex Nolan 7, Sasha Korolenko 6, Tess Biscup 4, Sara Henson 3, Sela Flynn 9. Sultan— Bethany Kirkpatrick 3, Emilee Buzzell 9, Lily Morgan 6, Kelsey Dickson 0, Kayla Downs 2, Amanda Markwood 0, Bailey Bierbrauer 4, Hailey Jones 0, MacKenzie Cloke 4, Alison Fulcher 0. Records—Cedar Park Christian-Bothell 3-5 league, 5-9 overall. Sultan 1-7, 2-11.

Cedarcrest 74, Granite Falls 29 At Cedarcrest H.S. Granite Falls 2 12 11 4 —29 Cedarcrest 26 20 18 10 —74


Cascade’s Drew Magaoay drives past Kamiak’s Gavin Patrick during Friday night’s Wesco 4A basketball game in Everett. Magaoay finished with 22 points. Lopez 0, Koa Wilkins 20, Josh Frohardt 9, Johnny Foley 0, Karson Dreher 0, Zander Evans 0, Corey Kispert 26, Davis Doerr 0, Luke Wicks 3, Sam Echelbarger 8, Chewy Zevenbergen 10, Taylor Schoenfeld 0. Records—Archbishop Murphy 5-2 league, 7-6 overall. King’s 7-0, 10-2.

Cedarcrest 50, Granite Falls 32 At Cedarcrest H.S. Granite Falls 20 6 4 2 —32 —50 Cedarcrest 10 16 16 8 Granite Falls—Ryan Elvrom 4, Ben Schneiders 7, Legend Suddarth 0, Chance Morgan 10, Simon Angel 7, Bradley Hills 0, John Brown 4, Cameron Loesche 0. Cedarcrest—Robert Cha 3, Coulson Darrington 2, Cameron Hammontree 10, Kyle Lupo 3, Nate McBride 5, Pascal Nagata 0, Nik Reirson 2, Matt Sanders 2, Braden Stauffer 12, Jake Kirschenmann 11. Records—Granite Falls 2-5 league, 2-11 overall. Cedarcrest 5-2, 6-7.

S. Whidbey 48, Lakewood 31 At Lakewood H.S. 12 15 10 11 —48 South Whidbey Lakewood 11 3 7 10 —31 South Whidbey—Charlie Patterson 7, Kellen Boyd 0, Tyler Heggenes 0, Cameron Asay 0, Chase White 11, Lewis Pope 11, Anton Klein 2, Jared Eckert 1, Maxfield Friedman 8, Tyler Dow 2, Donovan Miller 6. Lakewood—Tyrell Coleman 0, Sean Dawson 4, Kaleb Duitsman 7, Adam Duran 11, Mikol Filizetti 0, Jered Heil 3, Matthew Keen 2, Austin Lane 0, David Le 2, Sam Linscott 2. Records—South Whidbey 2-7 league, 6-8 overall. Lakewood 0-7, 4-9.

Sultan 72, CPC-Bothell 61

Stanwood 79, Arlington 49 Arlington Stanwood

4 12 12 12 —40 13 9 17 11 —50

At Sultan H.S. CPC-Bothell 8 18 15 20 —61 Sultan 16 16 17 23 —72 Cedar Park Christian Bothell—Jaden Sheffey 14, Zach Fisk 9, Drew McLaurin 18, Josh Krause 1, Conner Renstrom 8, Scott Kragerud 11, Andrei Leonardi 0. Sultan—Austin St. Paul-Uren 0, Braden McQuarrie 5, Ben Biddle 4, Phoenix McGuire 4, Chris Walcott 9, Tyler Morris 27, Josiah Cotterill 8, Justus Headrick 7, Foster Frame 8, Elias Lopez 0. Records—Cedar Park Christian Bothell 5-2 league, 7-6 overall. Sultan 3-5, 3-9.

Orcas Island 67, Darrington 20 At Orcas Island H.S. Darrington 3 4 5 8 —20 Orcas Island 16 26 12 13 —67 Darrington—Riley Jones 0, Ike Green 4, Alex Maconnouhy 3, Cooper Young 1, Justin Draper 0, Andrew Soloman 0, Noah Tilloquoks 2, Fisher Ayres 0, Robert Smith 0, Paul Franke 10. Orcas Island—Randolph 2, Kruse 13, Murphy 10, Simpson 5, White 2, Mareth 2, Chester 18, V. Bullock 11, Harlow 4, P. Bullock 0. Records—Darrington 2-9 league, 3-11 overall. Orcas Island 4-1, 6-4.

Shoreline Christian 57, CPC-Mountlake Terrace 47 At CPC-Mountlake Terrace H.S. S. Christian 12 18 12 15 —57 CPC-MLT 7 13 13 14 —47 Shoreline Christian—Not reported. Cedar Park Christian-Mountlake Terrace—David Perekopskiy 0, Aaron Redd 23, Ryan Maxwell 9, Jett Eilertsen 3, Jacob Schley 2, Micah Campbell 2, Jaide St. Lewis 8, Grant Gilmore 0, Jacob Catey 0. Records—Shoreline Christian 3-5 league, 5-7 overall. Cedar Park Christian-Mountlake Terrace 1-7, 4-9.


Friday’s Games Almira/Coulee-Hartline 53, Cusick 32 Auburn Mountainview 60, Auburn 23 Auburn Riverside 55, Sumner 43 Blanchet 67, Holy Names 23 Bothell 56, Newport 44 Central Valley 73, Gonzaga Prep 36 Cle Elum/Roslyn 46, Naches Valley 38 Colton 78, Oakesdale 38 Curlew 49, Columbia (Hunters) 15 East Valley (Yakima) 51, Othello 32 Ellensburg 51, Ephrata 38

Enumclaw 54, Lakes 42 Fife 37, River Ridge 31 Granger 64, Goldendale 18 Hazen 59, Evergreen (Seattle) 16 Inglemoor 65, Skyline 50 Kamiak 68, Cascade (Everett) 25 Kennedy 55, Highline 30 La Salle 50, Zillah 47 Lewis and Clark 67, Shadle Park 30 Liberty (Spangle) 61, Reardan 51 Mead 67, North Central 46 Mercer Island 65, Liberty 27 Mt. Spokane 69, Rogers (Spokane) 39 Newport 40, Chewelah 30 Odessa-Harrington 46, Inchelium 26 Okanogan 61, Oroville 5 Prosser 66, Quincy 25 Renton 58, Lindbergh 32 Republic 93, Wellpinit 44 Roosevelt 59, Garfield 53 Seattle Prep 58, Ingraham 23 Selah 55, Toppenish 32 St. John-Endicott/Lacrosse 56, Pomeroy 49 Sunnyside 69, Eisenhower 36 University 66, Ferris 52 University Prep 42, Eastside Prep 23 Wapato 65, Grandview 50 West Valley (Yakima) 35, Davis 29

Snohomish 45, Monroe 42 At Monroe H.S.

Snohomish Monroe

19 7

10 13

6 10 —45 6 16 —42

Snohomish—Katie Brandvold 11, Maya DuChesne 0, Shaylee Harwood 4, Madison Pollock 9, Madeline Smith 17, Kyra Beckman 4, Ellie Flitsch 0. Monroe—Kat Ragus 0, Corrina Roppo 7, Kittra Evenson 3, Jadynn Alexander 14, Emily Donnelly 7, Katie Piland 0, Abby Hunt 3, Hannah Drivstuen 6, Monique Fierke 2. Records—Snohomish 7-0 league, 10-3 overall. Monroe 6-1, 8-4.

Jackson 48, Mariner 44 At Mariner H.S. 9 8 17 14 —48 10 15 10 9 —44

Jackson Mariner

Jackson— Alyssa Mannetti 0, Jaelen Williams 2, Emily Brown 10, Imari Clinton 17, Megan Mattison 0, Olivia Skibiel 2, Lauren Schillberg 3, Drew Locknane 12, Kassaundra Jackson 2, Caitlin Monten. Mariner—Denisa Grebovic 12, Carlita Vilchez 3, Tanya Kochergina 1, Emily Saga 0, Makayah Harrell 0, Hannah Hezekiah 20, Zaira Rubio 0, Rachael Hendrickson 0, Zaria Smith 8. Records—Jackson 3-4 league, 5-8 overall. Mariner 2-5, 5-7.

Kamiak 68, Cascade 25 At Kamiak H.S. 0 17 3 5 —25 17 19 15 17 —68

Cascade Kamiak

Cascade—Katie Valenzuela 0, Caitlynn Daniel 7, Jessica Welch 15, Lexi Strike 0, Sabina Colon 0, Megan Thomas 3. Kamiak— Hunter Beirne 2, Alex Gallaher 11, Sarah Payne 14, Tylor Adcock 4, Sami Wendt 11, Kate Huguenin 4, Brittney Kessel 0, Jamie Beirne 6, Aliea Marrero 6, Erin Dahl 10. Records—Cascade 0-6 league, 1-12 overall. Kamiak 5-2, 8-5.

Lake Stevens 58, Mount Vernon 30 At Lake Stevens H.S. Mt. Vernon 5 9 4 12 —30 Lake Stevens 13 3 20 17 —58 Mount Vernon—Rebekah Jenson 3, Blakely Doerge 1, Renee Larson 4, Angelina Fast 0, Paulette Walser 0, Miranda Johnson 10, Sam Silver 0, Joscelynn Evans 7, Abigail Brown 5. Lake Stevens—Laycie Taylor 0, Emma Smith 6, Kristen Glick 2, Riley O’Toole 0, Anna Dominick 2, Ashley Richardson 0, Marissa Walton 0, Katie Saylor 11, Rocky Leenstra 4, Kylee Griffen 16, Hailey Wilson 15, Taylor Smith 2. Records—Mount Vernon 1-6 league, 4-9 overall. Lake Stevens 4-3, 8-6.

Arlington 68, Stanwood 50 At Arlington H.S. Stanwood Arlington

11 10 14 15 —50 14 23 22 9 —68

Stanwood—Kayla Frazier 0, Anna DePew 0, Jillian Heichel 13, Haley Strowbridge 8, Kaitlin Larson

15, Madison Chisman 0, Ashley Bierer 7, Ashley Alter 7. Arlington—Gracie Castaneda 8, Serafina Balderas 6, Sarah Shortt 9, Sevi Bielser 11, Peyton Brown 9, Selena Gutierrez 0, Olivia Larson 0, Emma Janousek 9, Emmi Modahl 0, Abby Anderson 2, Jayla Russ 8, Tahlia Miears 6. Records—Stanwood 2-1 league, 8-4 overall. Arlington 3-0, 13-0.

Lynnwood 85, Shorecrest 61 At Lynnwood H.S. Shorecrest Lynnwood

18 12 11 20 —61 29 20 20 16 —85

Shorecrest—Wurrie Njadoe 5, Ari Rantz 0, Jazlyn Owens 3, Julia Strand 20, Ronna Iverson 0, Shelby Gresch 8, Sheridan Stephenson 3, Uju Chibuogwu 22. Lynnwood—Abigail Yemane 4, Reilly Walsh 11, Rachel Walsh 3, Jordyn Edwards 18, Mikayla Pivec 31, Kelsey Rogers 10, Valerie Bell 1, Kaprice Boston 3, Taylor Fahey 3, Abby Douglas 0, Kaui Piilani 0, Kia Crawford 0. Records—Shorecrest 3-3 league, 8-6 overall. Lynnwood 6-0, 13-0.

Marysville Getchell 57, Oak Harbor 48 At Oak Harbor H.S. M. Getchell 10 14 9 18 —57 20 —48 Oak Harbor 11 9 8 Marysville Getchell—Kyla VanHorn 0, Mylanie Cabrera 0, Gabrielle Grandbois 16, Kiarra Green 2, Mikail Montez 10, Jadyn Noriega 5, Maguire Rossnagle 2, Oshinaye Taylor 6, Carley Wika 16. Oak Harbor—Lexi Jones 1, Rahsanna Graham 6, Matti Miesle 2, Bryn Langrock 12, Deja Bunch 15, Julie Jansen 7, AnnaBelle Whitefoot 5. Records—Marysville Getchell 3-0 league, 9-4 overall. Oak Harbor 0-3, 4-9.

Everett 49, M. Pilchuck 32 At Everett H.S. M. Pilchuck 5 9 9 9 —32 Everett 10 10 11 18 —49 Marysville Pilchuck—Catrina Wright 0, Skyleen Inthathirath 0, Kennedy Lentini 0, Bianca Acuario 0, Olivia Lee 6, Amanda Kalab 11, Mackenzie Justice 5, Dominique Jenkins 3, Rayshante’ Williams 6, Julia Binns 0, Megan Gross 1, Ivy Enberg 0. Everett—Erin Gordon 6, Megan Dedrick 5, Marlena Urvater 5, Sydney Taggart 18, Taylor Wold 0, Morgan Carter 0, Whitney Harris 0, Lauren Burgess 0, Brittany Pedigo 0, Siena Utt 0, Kate Pohland 11, Alexis Rutter 4. Records—Marysville Pilchuck 0-3 league, 2-11 overall. Everett 1-2, 4-10.

Shorewood 71, Mountlake Terrace 21 At Mountlake Terrace H.S. Shorewood 19 16 15 21 —71 —21 M. Terrace 8 7 5 1 Shorewood—Jalyn Hizey 16, Danica Bernabe 6, Abby Gustafson 3, Dakota Laut 3, Kaitlyn Amundsen 2, Lily Gustafson 4, Katie Taylor 4, Taryn Shelley 12, Jasmine Pollard 5, Bella Hothan 6, Davi Borromeo 10. Mountlake Terrace—Jorie Lambert 0, Nohea Morrison 3, Claire Zucker 4, Trinity Prout 0, Eliza Sandoval 2, Torry DeAlba 0, Jazmine Zenk 12, Aynika Nuckles 0, Brianna Houtman 0. Records— Shorewood 4-3 league, 8-6 overall. Mountlake Terrace 0-5, 2-10.

Glacier Peak 63, Edmonds-Woodway 46 At Edmonds-Woodway H.S. Glacier Peak 21 10 18 14 —63 Ed.-Woodway 13 12 12 9 —46 Glacier Peak—Addison Sande 0, Paisley Johnson 19, Samantha Fatkin 16, Lauren Iredale 0, Charlie Sevenants 9, Kayla Watkins 6, Natalie Rasmussen 9, Maya McFadden 0, Sierra Nash 0, Makayla Guerra 0, Nicole Jensen 1, Abbie Juozapaitis 3. Edmonds-Woodway—Ally Burdett 0, Mady Burdett 12, Ingrid Fosberg 0, Maddie Tudor 7, Adrienne Poling 6, Marivel Ortega 8, Ellie Shull 0, Courtney Simpson 0, Missy Peterson 13. Records—Glacier Peak 5-1 league, 11-3 overall. Edmonds-Woodway 3-3, 8-6.

King’s 50, A. Murphy 40 At King’s H.S.

Granite Falls—Jerrica Chavez 4, Alexandria Chavez 10, Sadie Hutchinson 0, Madalyn Massena 12, Jessica Bechtholdt 0, Hayley Hansen 3, Hannah White 0, Jenasea Hott 0. Cedarcrest— Cassidy Sweney 0, Abby Coomer 6, Briana Devereaux 5, Judy Amaral 4, Sydney Turner 6, Elaine Townley 21, Madi Weir 11, Haley Hill 10, Meredith Burke 5, Jessica Carlson 0, Mieke Van Ess 6. Records—Granite Falls 0-7 league, 2-11 overall. Cedarcrest 4-3, 7-6.

Orcas Island 33, Darrington 26 At Orcas Island H.S. Darrington 5 8 6 7 —26 Orcas Island 4 7 15 7 —33 Darrington—Lexsy Ford 4, Summer Bryson 4, Breanna Valencia 12, Mel Benson 0, Autumn Miller 0, Lily Ross 4, Tatum Wright 0, Bailee Green 0, Maddie Miller 2, Shelby Stafford 0, Brooke Monteith 0. Orcas Island—Katy Minnis 3, Emma Minnis 1, Sandy Rost 1, Joie Zier 0, Olivia Brunner 0, Joanne Mietzener 0, Bethany Hansen 14, Lilly Miller 7, Halle Thompson 7, Jessie Nichols 0. Records—Darrington 2-5 league, 3-6 overall. Orcas Island 3-4, 6-3.

CPC-Mountlake Terrace 41, Shoreline Christian 7 At CPC-Mountlake Terrace H.S. —7 S. Christian 3 4 0 0 CPC-MLT 17 9 10 5 —41 Shoreline Christian—Talley Brown 0, Grace Seyoum 0, Kylie Jones 0, Olivia E’sses 0, Diamond Harrison 0, Anna Rietkerk 4, Kelley McElroy 0, Bekah Meredith 3, Sydney Schultz 0. Cedar Park Christian-Mountlake Terrace—Parker Reymore 0, Salome Yosef 12, Sarah Yosef 0, Marianna Eilertsen 0, Hailey Carlson 20, Jennifer Perekopskaya 3, Jamie Copeland 6, Amanda Peterson 0. Records—Shoreline Christian 0-8 league, 0-12 overall. Cedar Park ChristianMountlake Terrace 3-5, 9-5.

GIRLS BOWLING Friday’s Results

Everett 3, Bush 0

At Majestic Lanes, Lynnwood Everett— Sammantha Durr 181 game, 543 series; Candice Goldfinch 200, 214 and 248 games, 662 series. Records: Bush 4-7, Everett 13-0.

Jackson 2, Cascade 1 At Majestic Lanes, Lynnwood Jackson—Samantha Mutolo 153 game, 442 series; Brandi Orlosky 187 game, 510 series. Cascade—Paris Smith 167 game, 469 series; Samie Kelly 185 game. Records—Cascade 9-3, Jackson 8-3.

WRESTLING Friday’s Meets

Edmonds-Woodway 45, Glacier Peak 21 At Glacier Peak H.S. 106—Parker Hardy (GP) pinned Matt Hood 1:44; 113—Dane Johnson (E-W) pinned Gavin MacDonald 4:48; 120—Ebrima Fatty (E-W) dec. Josh Vail 12-6; 126—Salihou Fatty (E-W) dec. Hunter Cabrera 6-4 (OT); 132—Sidat Kanyi (E-W) dec. Tim Mandzyuk 7-5; 138—Max Kiser (GP) pinned Cole Hadaller 1:03; 145—Riley Seward (E-W) pinned Kyle VanDriessche 3:42; 152—Jonah Cortezzo (E-W) dec. Mitchell Hines 9-7; 160—Mats Haneberg (GP) pinned Anthony Lindamood 3:50; 170—Abdoulie Jatta (E-W) pinned Derek Albrecht 3:26; 182—Mason McDaniel (E-W) pinned Micah Palmaffy 1:36; 195—Michael Swires (E-W) won by forfeit; 220—Spencer Schultz (E-W) dec. Jesse Gere 8-4; 285—Malakai Fifita (GP) dec. Generous Yeh 7-1.

Mountlake Terrace 48, Shorewood 21 At Shorewood H.S. 106—Jackson Moody (MT) pinned Nick Lotz 1:52; 113—Rhaye Samson (S) pinned Pedro Hernandez 1:32; 120—Gene An (MT) pinned Aiden Smith 5:25; 126—Ruslan Bekniyazov (S) dec. Mujtada Abassaba 8-4; 132—Moussa Traore (MT) dec. Tae Thongdee 3-1; 138—Elias Thorne (S) win by forfeit; 145—Alex Olivera (S) win by forfeit; 152—Pavel Oliferovskiy (MT) dec. Fidel Chishungu 9-4; 160—Jacie Jones (MT) pinned Jordan King 3:51; 170—Chaplyn Mack (MT) pinned Esdras Valladares 5:3; 182—Reyne Mack (MT) dec. Phil Ball 5-2; 195—Lex Davis (MT) dec. Troy Halloway-Beach 5-1; 220—Eric Breznen (MT) pinned Riley Teeters 1:41; 285—Ilai Wilson (MT) pinned Japhet Valladares 3:25

From Page C1

The game was close throughout. Cascade’s 20-12 lead in the second quarter was the largest of the game by either team. Kamiak answered with a 9-0 run to take a 21-20 lead, which Cascade countered with a 6-0 run to take a 26-21 lead. “It’s fun,” McNeal said of the back-and-forth battle. “Win or lose, because of the respect that we have for each other, it was a good game. It was fun. It was intense. Nobody ran away with it. We’d get up, they would come back. They would go up and we would come back. ... That’s fun. That’s what it’s all about. Whether you win over lose, you handle it like a champion.” The Bruins led 33-29 at halftime thanks in large part to Magaoay’s 14 first-half points. Magaoay didn’t get to take the final shot, but he did finish with 22 points to lead the Bruins. “He’s very crafty,” McNeal said. “He’s real calm, cool and collected. He lives for the pressure. He lives for the intensity. He just comes out and he plays one possession at a time. He doesn’t get caught up in the hype.” The Bruins were able to jump out to a 47-40 lead in the third quarter, but junior guard Christian Clausen kept the Knights in the game. Clausen finished with 24 points and set a school record with eight 3-pointers, a mark that was previously shared by three former players. “I’ve been waiting for him to break the record,” Kamiak head coach Cory West said. “He’s in the gym shooting every morning. He’s a shooter.” Clausen hit back-to-back 3s in the fourth quarter to give the Knights their first lead since midway through the second quarter. “I’ve watched plenty of film and I watched that kid play last year, that’s what he does,” McNeal said. “If anybody came out tonight and they were shocked by him hitting those shots, I wasn’t. I’ve watched him on film and I remember him from last year and he will do that. If you give him just a sniff, he’ll pull it. When you hit your first two or three, you’re feeling good and you’re telling them, ‘run it through me, I want the ball.’ That kid wants the ball. He wants the ball in big times and he’s clutch.” The Knights led 59-55 with 2 minutes, 29 seconds to play in the fourth quarter, but the Bruins finished the game on a 6-0 run. West was pleased with his team’s effort, but disappointed it couldn’t hang on for the victory. “I always want the win,” West said. “I’ve had enough moral victories. I have a lot of moral victories in my eight years of coaching, so I told the guys, ‘I don’t want a moral victory, I want the win.’ They know that and they want the win. I’m proud of them because they showed what they can do in that type of atmosphere against a pretty damn good team.”

Snohomish: Panthers win 10th straight, improve to 7-0 in conference play From Page C1

All four of the Bearcats’ fourthquarter field goals were from beyond the 3-point arc and Monroe added four more points from the free-throw line in the final period, getting to within three points with 2:12 remaining. “Monroe really, really played hard,” Roberts said. “We got a lead and it’s one of those things where you kind of want to start taking time off the clock a little bit and they’re pressing like crazy. Then you get tentative. We’ve got to do a better job down the stretch. “We had chances to put the game away and we didn’t do it.” Monroe head coach Ashley Tuiasosopo attributed the rough start to nerves. Both teams came

into Friday night’s contest undefeated in league and looking to get a leg up on a possible league title. “Snohomish is a good team,” Tuiasosopo said. “They’re a storied team, they’ve been to state, so they kind of know how to handle these games. My girls, we’re getting there. I think in the first quarter they just had some jitters they had to get out. Once they got them out, they realized they can contend like Snohomish does and everything settled in.” Snohomish senior forward Madeline Smith led all scorers with 17 points and added 10 rebounds. Pollock scored nine points and grabbed nine rebounds and Brandvold added 11 points for the Panthers. It was the third consecutive

game Brandvold has put up big numbers from 3-point range. “We knew it would come,” Roberts said. “She hit four in the previous two games. She’s starting to shoot it well. With teams focusing on Madison and Maddie inside, Katie’s able to get some pretty good looks outside and she’s been making them.” Junior Jadynn Alexander led Monroe’s effort with 14 points, six rebounds and five steals. Corrina Roppo and Emily Donnelly added seven points apiece and Hannah Drivstuen netted six in a balanced scoring effort for the Bearcats. “I just think it’s one of those team games. Everyone had to step up and play good tonight and we did,” Tuiasosopo said. “Obviously, that first quarter was rough, but

overall, the team came together and got it going.” The Panthers and Bearcats feature contrasting styles, with Snohomish looking to get the ball into Smith in the post and Monroe utilizing its speed and 3-point shooting. “They’ve got two power players down there so we expect them to pound it in down there,” Tuiasosopo said. “We’ve got some athletes that we want to put in positions where they will succeed. They like to be out in space where they can use their skills.” “I told our girls, ‘They’re more athletic than us, honestly, out on the perimeter,’” Roberts said. “‘But we have some bigs that are going to be tough for them to take care of.”

Both teams came into the game riding impressive winning streaks. Snohomish (7-0 league, 10-3 overall) earned its 10th consecutive victory after the Panthers lost their first three games of the season and the loss was the first for Monroe (6-1, 8-4) in its past eight games. The Bearcats are already looking forward to the rematch with the Panthers in both teams’ regular-season finale on Feb. 8 at Snohomish. “I think our girls learned and now they know what it’s like to be there,” Tuiasosopo said. “I’m just happy for my girls and proud of them for where they’re at right now. They fought back against a really tough team. Hats off to Snohomish. It should be a fun one the next time we see them.”

C8 Saturday, 01.16.2016 The Daily Herald



USA network takes advantage of ‘Mr. Robot’ wins The creator of “Mr. Robot” promises more twists for the show’s second season, as USA moves to take advantage of two Golden Globe Awards for the freshman drama that is a key part of its strategy to appeal to a younger and hipper audience. Since the show won the Golden Globe on Sunday for best drama and Christian Slater earned a supporting actor award, USA has had more people seeking information about the series through its website and social media than when the show premiered this past summer,


USA Network President Chris McCumber said Thursday. A second season is due this summer. “Mr. Robot” stars Rami Malek as Christian Elliot, a cyber secu- Slater rity expert who’s an underground hacker at night, attacking even his own company. His hacking inspiration, the title character portrayed by Slater, is his long-lost father and — spoiler alert for those about to




Saturday’s highlights on TV include: “Saturday Night Live” returns from its holiday break with a fresh batch of laughs, or at least that’s the plan. The new year’s first host

is Adam Driver, who stars in that kiddie space movie, can’t remember the title, now playing at a multiplex near you. 11:30 p.m., NBC. From Herald news services


III excommunicated this English king. 10. On Dec. 2, 1859, this abolitionist leader was executed following his raid at Harpers Ferry. PH.D. LEVEL 11. What ceased to exist on Dec. 26, 1991? 12. On Dec. 3, 1984, a deadly gas leak occurred in this city in India. 13. On Dec. 10, 1950, he became the first African-American awarded the Nobel Peace Prize. 14. On Dec. 20, 1860, this state became the first to secede from the Union. 15. On Dec. 5, 1955, a bus boycott began in this Alabama city. ANSWERS: 1. George Washington. 2. John Lennon. 3. Roald Amundsen. 4. Glenn Miller. 5. Dr. Christiaan Barnard. 6. Iceland. 7. Napoleon. 8. King Edward VIII. 9. King Henry VIII. 10. John Brown. 11. The USSR. 12. Bhopal. 13. Dr. Ralph Bunche. 14. South Carolina. 15. Montgomery. SCORING: 24-30: congratulations, doctor; 18-23: honors graduate; 13-17: you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 5-12: you really should hit the books harder; 1-4: enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0: who reads the questions to you? North America Syndicate Inc.

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: HISTORICAL DATES: DECEMBER (e.g., He was crowned emperor of the Romans on Dec. 25, 800. Answer: Charlemagne.) FRESHMAN LEVEL 1. He crossed the Delaware on Dec. 25, 1776. 2. This member of the Beatles was killed on Dec. 8, 1980. 3. On Dec. 14, 1911, he became the first person to reach the South Pole. 4. On Dec. 16, 1944, this American big-band leader disappeared over the English Channel. 5. On Dec. 3, 1967, he performed the first successful heart transplant. GRADUATE LEVEL 6. This island country was granted independence by the Danish Parliament on Dec. 1, 1918. 7. On Dec. 2, 1805, he was victorious at the Battle of Austerlitz. 8. On Dec. 11, 1936, he abdicated the throne of England. 9. On Dec. 17, 1538, Pope Paul

Today is Saturday, Jan. 16, the 16th day of 2016. There are 350 days left in the year. Today’s highlight: On Jan. 16, 1991, the White House announced the start of Operation Desert Storm to drive Iraqi forces out of Kuwait. (Allied forces prevailed on Feb. 28, 1991.) On this date: In 1547, Ivan IV of Russia (popularly known as “Ivan the Terrible”) was crowned Czar. In 1865, Union Maj. Gen. William T. Sherman decreed that 400,000 acres of land in the South would be divided into 40-acre lots and given to former slaves. (The order, later revoked by President Andrew Johnson, is believed to have inspired the expression, “Forty acres and a mule.”) In 1942, actress Carole Lombard, 33, her mother, Elizabeth, and 20 other people were killed when their plane crashed near Las Vegas, Nevada, while en route to California from a warbond promotion tour. In 2003, the space shuttle Columbia blasted off for what turned out to be its last flight; on board was Israel’s first astronaut, Ilan Ramon. (The mission ended in tragedy on Feb. 1, when the shuttle broke up during its return descent, killing all seven crew members.) Today’s birthdays: Author William Kennedy is 88. Author-editor Norman Podhoretz is 86. Opera singer Marilyn Horne is 82. Hall of Fame auto racer A.J. Foyt is 81. Singer Barbara Lynn is 74. Country singer Ronnie Milsap is 73. Country singer Jim Stafford is 72. Talk show host Dr. Laura Schlessinger is 69. Movie director John Carpenter is 68. Singer Sade is 57. Rock musician Paul Webb (Talk Talk) is 54. Rhythm-and-blues singer Maxine Jones (En Vogue) is 50. Actor David Chokachi is 48. Actor-writer-director Josh Evans is 45. Actor Richard T. Jones is 44. Actress Josie Davis is 43. Model Kate Moss is 42. Actress Renee Felice Smith (TV: “NCIS: Los Angeles”) is 31. Thought for Today: “I have noticed that the people who are late are often so much jollier than the people who have to wait for them.” — E.V. Lucas, English writer and publisher (1868-1938). Associated Press











check out the series — turns out to be a figment of Elliot’s imagination. The second season will fill in more of Elliot’s backstory and explore what made the character delusional, Esmail said. Slater said he wasn’t aware of the twist when he read the first script but had his suspicions, which his agent dismissed. A title character who doesn’t actually exist? That’s nuts. When that turned out to be the case, Slater said it endeared him to the character and Esmail even more. David Bauder, Associated Press


The Daily Herald

Help, I have too many cats Dear Abby: My girlfriend and I live together. We adopted a cat off the street. A few months later, the cat became pregnant and had four kittens. We ended up keeping two, and now we have three cats in a onebedroom apartment. I’ve tried being OK with it, but it’s making me stressed and unhappy. The litter box must be constantly cleaned; they get into our food and pee on our furniture. I’ve tried talking to my girlfriend about putting one or two of them up for adoption, but every time I raise the issue, she gets mad and dares me to get rid of them. I don’t want her to resent me, but I also don’t like living in the circumstances I’m living in. Please help. — Surrounded By Cats Dear Surrounded: You and your girlfriend appear to be irresponsible pet owners. I hope you realize that if the stray cat you adopted had been spayed, this could have been avoided. The litter box should be cleaned regularly and, because the cats belong to both of you, the responsibility should be shared. If the cats urinate on the furniture, it should be discussed with a veterinarian rather than disposing of them. If you’re not happy under the current conditions, perhaps it’s time to consider moving. Dear Abby: I’m 13 and I know I’m a little young, but there’s a boy I have known for a while. We used to text all the time, and then we got into a fight. We both said rude things, and then after a while he started talking to me again and acting like he didn’t care. In fact, he told me that. Then we stopped talking again and he blocked me on Instagram. This year he came to my school, and he’s very popular. He stares at me every day when we pass each other and once he said hi to me. RIP HAYWIRE


1 Light shower? 6 Bars where swingers 15 16 17 18

DEAR ABBY Why does he keep unblocking me and blocking me on social media? I hope you can help. — Blocked In Missouri Dear Blocked: The first time he blocked you, he probably did it to punish you for having hurt his feelings during the fight. Now he may be doing it to get a rise out of you, or because for some reason he doesn’t want you to be able to see what he’s saying and doing. The opposite of love isn’t hate; it’s indifference. Because he stares at you in the hallway, I suspect he still likes you. Don’t chase him — just be patient and let this play out because it could be interesting. Dear Abby: My niece got married and some of the gifts got separated from the gift cards. Individual cards were found apart from the gifts. How do you thank the individuals who left gifts without knowing the gift they gave? — Unsure In The West Dear Unsure: While it is preferable to mention the gift when thanking the giver, no rule states that you HAVE to do so. Your niece should start by writing thank-you notes for the gifts that have cards with them. For those that don’t, the givers should be told how meaningful it was to have them present on the special day, and thanked for their generosity. PS. A helpful hint to anyone sending a wedding or shower gift: Note on the card what has been sent. Universal Uclick

Saturday, 01.16.2016 C9

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“Simple Saturday” columns are meant to help aspiring players with basic technique and logical thinking. You’re South. When North raised to two clubs, you jumped boldly to game. You expected five-card club support and liked your side aces. West leads the deuce of hearts, suggesting a four-card suit, and East plays the king. Take your ace. You can count eight tricks, assuming a normal 3-2 club break, and can hope to develop a second


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1-16-2016 #1212 PUZZLE BY BYRON WALDEN

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Simple Saturday

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trick in spades. If you refuse the first heart, a diamond shift may be fatal. Should you run the clubs next? You will play West for the king of spades and lead a spade toward dummy’s queen, but if you cashed your club honors first, West could take the king of spades and lead a diamond, forcing out your last entry before you unblocked the queen of spades. Lead a spade at Trick Two. If West wins and shifts to diamonds, you win, take the queen of spades, come back to a high club and cash the ace of spades. Then you can run the clubs.

game. You expected five-card club support and liked your side aces. West leads the deuce of hearts, suggesting a four-card suit, and East plays the king. Take your ace. You can count eight tricks, assuming a DAILY QUESTION normal 3-2 club break, and can hope You hold: a♠second Q 4 trick ♥ 8in6spades. 3 ◆ If to develop 10 7you 3 ♣refuse A 9 the 6 5first 2. Your heart, apartdiamond shift mayone be fatal. ner opens spade, you re-

spond 1NTCLUB and HONORS he bids two clubs. The opponents pass. Should you run the clubs next? You What doplay you say? will West for the king of spades ANSWER: To raise to three and lead a spade toward dummy’s queen, if you cashed your club clubs is but tempting. Partner honors first, West could take the king could hold aandhand of spades lead aalmost diamond, worth a jump-shift as Ayou forcing out your last such entry before K J 7unblocked 6, A 2, the 8 5,queen K Qof7spades. 4. But Lead a spade at Trick Two. If West if you raise, youtowill suggest wins and shifts diamonds, youawin, take the queen of spades, come maximum 1NT response, andback to a high club and cash the ace of he will bid again on many spades. Then you can run the clubs. hands that would not proDAILY duce game. Pass.QUESTION If you miss a game,You blame system. ♠ Q 4 ♥ 8 6 3 hold:your ♦ 10 7 3 ♣ A 9 6 5 2. Your partner opens one spade, you respond 1NT andTribune he bids two clubs. The opponents Content Agency

you raise, you will suggest a maximum 1NT response, and he will bid again on many hands that would not produce game. Pass. If you miss a game, blame your system. South dealer N-S vulnerable NORTH ♠Q4 ♥ 863 ♦ 10 7 3 ♣A9652 WEST ♠K98 ♥ Q 10 7 2 ♦ Q94 ♣ 10 8 7 SOUTH ♠A732 ♥ AJ4 ♦ A86 ♣KQ4 South 1♣ 3 NT

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C10 Saturday, 01.16.2016 The Daily Herald

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

DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR BOAT TO H E R I TAG E F O R T H E BLIND. Free 3 Day Vacation, Tax Deductible, Free Towing, All Paperw o r k Ta ke n C a r e O f. CALL 1-800-401-4106 (PNDC) Got an older car, boat or RV ? D o t h e h u m a n e thing. Donate it to the Humane Society. Call 1800-205-0599 (PNDC)

NO. 16-4-00054-7 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY In the Matter of the Estate of EVELYN R. HANCOCK, 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 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. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided 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 an d nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: January 16, 2016 PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE: Dale A. Hancock ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE: William M. Zingarelli WSBA #23568 9733 271st St. N.W. P.O. Box 356 Stanwood, WA 98292 (360) 629-2424 Published: January 16, 23, 30, 2016. EDH678219

NO. 16 4 00093 8 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY In Re the Estate of: VIVIAN MARJORIE CLAWSON, 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 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. 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 d ay s a f t e r t h e Pe r s o n a l Representative ser ved or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the c l a i m i s fo r ev e r b a r r e d , except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: January 16, 2016 Gary Gene Clawson Personal Representative Attorney for Personal Representative Deane W. Minor, WSBA #12756 TUOHY MINOR KRUSE PLLC 2821 Wetmore Avenue Everett, WA 98201-3517 Published: January 16, 23, 30, 2015. EDH678265

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

Notice is hereby given that the abandoned boat “Wayward Connie” (WN3183RM), a 40-foot Chris Craft, will go up for sale on January 26, 2016 at 9 a.m. at 5127 Riverside Ave, Everett, WA 98201. Interested parties may contact seller at (425) 737-7523. EDH678215 Published: January 16, 2016.

Legal Notices



HOROSCOPE Happy Birthday: Work quietly and independently to avoid interference. Do your own factfinding and make decisions based on what will bring you the most in return. Helping others is fine as long as you don’t forego your own advancement in the process. Your numbers are 8, 12, 21, 25, 30, 33, 48. ARIES (March 21-April 19): Take care of your needs, but don’t lose sight of your obligations. An impulsive move will add to your anxiety instead of settling you down or easing your stress. Calm your nerves by getting together with someone you love. ★★★ TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Finish what you start and move on to more enjoyable pastimes. Getting together with people who share your interests will spark a new idea and an interesting collaboration. Consider mixing business with pleasure and planning an excursion that satisfies both. ★★ GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Keep your thoughts in order. Taking on too much or overdoing it in any way will make you look bad or cause problems with someone who loves you. Don’t limit what you can do because you let poor influences take over. ★★★★ CANCER (June 21-July 22): Back away from an unpredictable situation. Put more time and effort into your relationship with someone you love or care about. Make your home your place of refuge, and use it to explore your hobbies or do the things you enjoy. ★★ LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Attend a networking function and you will impress someone you want to collaborate with. An interesting change at home may not sit well with you at first, but will turn out to be beneficial. ★★★★★ VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Domestic demands will develop if you aren’t willing to make the necessary changes to satisfy your fi-

nancial responsibilities or those who count on you for support. Don’t hesitate to discuss your concerns with someone who can influence the situation. ★★★ LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Keep the peace. Hide out with friends who understand you and the situations you face. It’s important not to discuss your feelings until you have formulated a solution that will help bring about the changes that will make you happy. ★★★ SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Take a short trip or get together with friends or people you find uplifting and informative. Don’t let an emotional situation at work stop you from enjoying downtime. You need to relax and ease your stress. ★★★ SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Make home improvements, but make sure you have the approval of anyone affected by the choices you make. Hosting a get-together will bring about positive emotional changes as long as you don’t go over budget. Ask everyone to contribute. ★★★★★ CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Assess your situation and put your plans into motion. You will be better off working alone to avoid interference due to emotional games and impulsive action. A gift or money will come from an unexpected source. ★★ AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Set strict priorities and you will accomplish what needs to be done. Create incentives that will encourage you to be more productive. The impact you have on the people around you will help you drum up the support you need. Romance is encouraged. ★★★★ PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Don’t jump from one thing to another. Consistency and stability will be your tickets to getting the help you need to reach your goal. Don’t let a love interest cloud your vision or lead you in the wrong direction. Use your money wisely. ★★★ Universal Uclick

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No. 15-2-06847-2 SUMMONS ON FIRST AMENDED COMPLAINT SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., Plaintiffs, v. THE UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF CAROL A. QUIRK, deceased, Defendant. TO: THE DEFENDANT A lawsuit has been started against you in the Superior Court of Snohomish County by JPMorgan Chase Bank, NA, plaintiff. Plaintiffs claim is stated in the written Complaint, a copy of which is served upon you with this Summons. In order to defend against this lawsuit, you must respond to the Complaint in this action by stating your defense in writing and serving a copy upon the undersigned attorney for the plaintiff within 20 days after service of this summons and complaint within the State of Washington or 60 days if service is effected by personal service outside the State of Washington or by publication, or a default judgment will be entered against you without notice. A default judgment is one where plaintiff is entitled to what it asks for because you have not responded. If you ser ve a Notice of Appearance on the undersigned attorney, you are entitled to notice before a default judgment may be entered. 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. This Summons is issued pursuant to Rule 4 of the Superior Court Civil Rules of the State of Washington. DATED this 8th day of December, 2015. RCO LEGAL, P.S. By: KATHLEEN A. ALLEN, WSBA #19655 Attorneys for Plaintiff 13555 SE 36th Street, Ste 300 Bellevue, WA 98006 EDH678217 Published: January 16, 23, 30; February 6, 23, 20, 2016.

The Daily Herald Saturday, 01.16.2016 C11

In Low Overhead Marysville PROUD SPONSOR






MSRP......................... $14,635 Roy’s price ................. $13,495 Super bonus tag- ........ $ 1,000




$ Stk#361023 VIN#GC569443

Stk# 353353 VIN#9301531

MSRP......................... $32,100 Roy’s price ................. $31,700 C. Cash......................... $1,250 Conquest...................... $1,000

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MSRP..................... $23,490 Roy’s price ............. $22,450 Rebate ...................... $1,500 Bonus cash .............. $1,000 Super bonus tag....... $1,000

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2016 IMPREZA 2.0i Limited, 5-door, CVT




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Stk#353073 VIN#F348807

MSRP......................... $43,890 Roy’s price ................. $40,950 Rebate .......................... $2,000 Bonus cash .................. $1,500 Super bonus tag $1,000




MSRP......................... $45,895 Roy’s price ................ $ 42,850 Rebate .......................... $1,500 PDU rebate ................... $1,000 Bonus cash .................. $1,500 Super bonus tag........... $1,000 Trade assist-................. $2,000



Stk#353599 VIN#F205409

2015 SILVERADO 2500 HD Dbl. Cab LT


Stk#T360560 VIN#GJ212192

2015Crew SILVERADO 1500 Cab, All-Star edition

MSRP......................... $24,700 Roy’s price ................ $ 23,450 Rebate- ........................ $1,500 Owner loyalty ............... $3,000 Super bonus tag........... $1,000

FINAL PRICE SHOWN IS REFLECTIVE OF ALL APPLICABLE REBATES. YOU CAN FIND PHOTOS OF THESE VEHICLES ON OUR WEBSITE. Manufacturers rebates and APR’s good thru 1/18/16 and are subject to change. See dealer for details. Artwork for illustration purposes only. A $150 documentary fee may be assessed to every new vehicle sold. MPG based on Mahoney sticker. Low mileage lease for qualified lessees. Tax, title, license, dealer fees & optional equipment extra. Mileage charge $0.25/mile over 36,000 miles 2014 models. Vin #’s posted at dealership


As Low As 1.49% APR For Up To 36 Months

See dealer for DT LS O.A.C.

VIN# G8228748 Model# GLG-21

2016 LEGACY 2.5i



MSRP..............$24,564 Roy’s Discount ..$1,475


*On select models. APR’s subject to change. Vehicles one only and subject to prior sale. A documentary fee of $150 may be charged on every new vehicle sold and subject to change. Ad Expires 1/18/16

Check out our reviews!

VIN# G3029654 Model# GAB-01





As Low As 1.49% APR For Up To 36 Months


2003 Fourwinds 32’ Hurricane

SALE $67,500


SALE $52,999

MSRP $222,313 Diesel #M4648 VIN #ECFZ8633





SALE $159,999

2007 Chev Silverado 1500 4X4

Stk #T353486A


2013 Ram 1500 Laramie

TP16455 Stk #TP16455


2011 GMC Yukon Hybrid


2011 Chev Silverado 1500 LTZ 6.2

Stk# t16496A


2010 Nissan 370Z

Stk#360930A VIN# AM300290

TP16510 Was $49,999

#T353517A Was $36,999

SALE 68,999

SALE 42,999

SALE 25,999







1999 Winnebago Ultimate 40’ Diesel

#TP16144 WAS $69,999 ............................................................. SALE $57,999

2011 Itasca Sunstar 36 MH

#T4459A, 33k Miles ................................................................................. $68,999

2004 National Seabreeze

34’ Dbl. slideout, 36k original miles, like new. #T360987A ......................


Loaded. #TP16557 .................................................................................. $54,999

2006 Winnebago Aspect 29H

#TP16508 ................................................................................................ $42,999

2008 Itasca Navion 24H

#TP16494 ................................................................................................ $49,999

2015 Minnie Winnie

#T4465A Was $59,999 ............................................................................ $52,999

2007 Winnebago View 24H


#TP16541 WAS $69,999 .......................................................................... $64,999

2016 Winnebago Trend

Was $49,999

SALE 99,999

original miles #TP16058

SALE 45,999

#TP16592 Was $62,999





SALE 58,999 $

#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


SALE 44,999 $

2008 Chev Malibu LTZ

Low Miles, One Owner

Stk #P16599


2010 Nissan Maxima

Stk #P16428 Vin #AC874376


2014 GMC Sierra Denali

6.2L, low miles Stk#TP16521 VIN#EG428396


CHEVY STORE 1-866-662-1718 1494562

42K Miles Stk #CON147 WAS $59,999 ................................................... $46,999

2016 Minnie Winnie 22R #T16088A Was $75,999


All vehicles one only and subject to prior sale. Pictures for illustration purposes only. Expires 1/18/16. See Dealer for details.

Stk#TP16509 VIN#BR229178

2004 Winnebago Adventure 35U





Excellent Condition WAS $49,999 #T4464A ........................................... $39,999

2016 Winnebago Minnie Winnie 27Q


Stk#T353572A VIN#E5154311


#T35358A WAS $29,999............................................................ SALE $24,999

Was $109,999


2014 Toyota 4Runner Limited

As Low As 1.49% APR For Up To 36 Months

#TP4631A Was $59,999 .......................................................................... $52,999

Vin #TP16539 31K WAS $79,999





Lightweight Travel Trailer


MSRP..............$28,899 Roy’s Discount ..$1,745

1999 Fleetwood Flair


Premium, CVT

VIN# 3276836 Model# GDD-11

MSRP..............$22,921 Roy’s Discount ..$1,232


2016 OUTBACK 2.5I

Was $14,999 Class A #T4486B

SALE 16,999 $

Was $72,990 Class C #TP16613

SALE 39,999 $

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’ Toy Box

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

Stk#T16370B VIN#A5014914


2012 Mini Cooper

Stk #P16305 Vin #CT185658


2009 Subaru Impreza STi

Stk #360068A Vin #9L808335


SUBARU STORE 1-866-668-1721

C12 Saturday, 01.16.2016 The Daily Herald TODAY


Western WA Northwest Weather

Mostly cloudy and windy at times today with periods of rain; strongest winds at the coast.

Bellingham 48/41



49°42° Rain



Mount Vernon 48/44

Oak Harbor 49/46 Stanwood 50/44

Arlington Eastern WA 49/43 Granite Periods of wet snow, Falls though changing to rain Marysvile 46/41 in most of the Columbia 49/44 Bain; accumulating 1-2 Langley EVERETT Lake Stevens inches in the east and 50/44 49/44 46/41 near the Cascades. Mukilteo Snohomish Gold Bar 50/45 49/43 48/43 Lynnwood Mill Creek Index Monroe Sultan 49/44 45/38 49/44 49/43 48/43


Variable cloudiness



Kirkland 50/45

Cloudy with a passing shower


49°42° Mostly cloudy

Snow and rain today, heaviest this morning; snow level mostly near 3,500 feet with up to a foot above 4,000 feet.

Seattle 53/43

Redmond 51/44

Bellevue 51/45

Port Orchard 50/44



Low High Low High


2:58 a.m. 9:37 a.m. 4:29 p.m. 10:33 p.m.


3.1 12.0 2.7 8.3

Puget Sound

Wind south 8-16 knots today. Seas 2-4 feet. Rain. Wind southeast 8-16 knots tonight. Seas 2-4 feet. Brief showers.

Port Townsend Low High Low High



Whidbey Island

Air Quality Index


Sun and Moon

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

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

More Information Road Reports:

Avalanche Reports:

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

through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 43/25 Normal high/low ....................... 46/37 Records (2011/2007) ................. 56/17 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.03 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.30” Month to date ............................. 1.39” Normal month to date ............... 2.92” Year to date ................................. 1.39” Normal year to date ................... 2.92” Rises Mercury ..... 7:18 a.m. Venus ......... 5:30 a.m. Mars ........... 1:41 a.m. Jupiter ........ 9:43 p.m. Saturn ........ 4:49 a.m. Uranus ..... 11:01 a.m. Neptune ..... 9:44 a.m. Pluto ........... 7:07 a.m.

Sets ........ 4:31 p.m. ........ 2:08 p.m. ...... 11:55 a.m. ...... 10:25 a.m. ........ 1:38 p.m. ...... 12:02 a.m. ........ 8:27 p.m. ........ 3:53 p.m.

World Weather City

Today Hi/Lo/W Amsterdam 42/31/sh Athens 62/52/r Baghdad 63/43/s Bangkok 91/79/pc Beijing 33/16/pc Berlin 32/24/sf Buenos Aires 92/71/pc Cairo 67/52/s Dublin 40/36/s Hong Kong 69/64/r Jerusalem 60/45/s Johannesburg 74/57/t London 39/27/s

Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 37/26/s 57/41/sh 64/44/s 91/78/pc 26/8/s 29/19/c 93/66/pc 71/51/s 46/41/c 69/56/r 62/46/s 77/56/c 39/34/s


1:54 a.m. 9:10 a.m. 3:44 p.m. 9:57 p.m.


through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 46/35 Normal high/low ....................... 46/37 Records (1973/1950) ................. 58/11 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 29.99 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.02” Month to date ............................. 1.25” Normal month to date ............... 2.10” Year to date ................................. 1.25” Normal year to date ................... 2.10”

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


2.1 9.5 2.5 5.8

through 5 p.m. yesterday High/low ..................................... 46/29 Normal high/low ....................... 47/37 Records (1958/1950) ................. 57/14 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 30.03 S 24 hours ending 5 p.m. .............. Trace Month to date ............................. 0.13” Normal month to date ............... 1.12” Year to date ................................. 0.13” Normal year to date ................... 1.12”

Sunrise today ....................... 7:54 a.m. Sunset tonight ..................... 4:44 p.m. Moonrise today ................. 11:29 a.m. Moonset today ............................ none

First Jan 16

Full Jan 23

Last Jan 31

New Feb 8


Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Madrid 47/26/s 47/33/pc Manila 90/76/c 90/75/s Mexico City 70/40/s 72/41/s Moscow 19/17/sn 27/5/sn Paris 41/27/pc 39/25/s Rio de Janeiro 82/72/t 83/73/t Riyadh 76/47/s 74/47/s Rome 51/33/c 46/31/s Singapore 88/77/t 88/78/t Stockholm 12/8/c 18/14/pc Sydney 71/64/sh 76/65/pc Tokyo 50/39/pc 49/42/r Toronto 35/21/c 27/11/sf



Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W 48/41/r 35/30/sn 34/30/sn 51/44/r 47/44/r 37/31/sn 51/46/r 50/42/r 51/42/r 37/33/c 37/34/sn 53/43/r 53/41/r 42/37/r 35/31/sn 40/28/c

Kelowna 35/31

Everett 50/44

Port Angeles

Calgary 10/-3


39/29/sn 36/34/sn 30/20/sn

42/35/c 39/36/r 34/28/sn

53/47/r 45/34/sh 52/45/r 39/29/c 56/43/sh 52/44/r

53/44/r 45/29/r 50/44/r 41/29/r 54/39/r 50/42/r

Today Hi/Lo/W Albany 42/24/c Albuquerque 42/27/pc Amarillo 44/26/sn Anchorage 24/22/pc Atlanta 56/37/s Atlantic City 51/33/pc Austin 63/33/pc Baltimore 49/29/pc Baton Rouge 66/39/pc Billings 21/10/sn Birmingham 52/33/s Boise 39/29/sn Boston 42/28/r Buffalo 36/21/sn Burlington, VT 39/23/c Charleston, SC 68/45/s Charleston, WV 38/27/sf Charlotte 58/34/s Cheyenne 32/18/pc Chicago 26/5/pc Cincinnati 35/18/c Cleveland 34/23/sn Columbus, OH 34/23/sf Dallas 48/29/c Denver 35/18/pc Des Moines 14/-5/pc Detroit 32/20/c El Paso 55/34/s Evansville 36/21/c Fairbanks 9/4/pc Fargo -8/-20/c Fort Myers 78/63/pc Fresno 60/44/sh Grand Rapids 29/14/sf Greensboro 53/32/s Hartford 44/24/c Honolulu 81/65/pc Houston 62/39/r Indianapolis 33/17/pc



51/42 49/40/r Medicine Hat Seattle 0/-8 38/33/r 53/43 Libby Spokane Tacoma 33/26/r 32/28 37/34 53/41 50/41/r Yakima Coeur d’Alene 40/28 48/42/r Portland 36/34 52/44 Great Falls Walla Walla 38/30/r Newport Lewiston Missoula 16/10 42/37 50/46/r 52/47 44/36 32/28 Salem 50/39/r 53/46 Helena Pendleton 52/40/r 25/18 43/35 40/37/r Eugene Bend 52/45 Butte 39/35/r 45/34 25/19 Ontario 51/42/r 36/25 Medford 50/38/r Boise 56/43 44/38/r 39/29 Klamath Falls 36/30/r Eureka 39/29 Idaho Falls Twin Falls 38/26/r 59/52 28/24

National Weather

Auburn 52/43

Tacoma 53/41



Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 33/21/c 46/26/s 37/21/sn 28/19/c 50/30/s 39/25/pc 60/33/s 40/21/pc 57/36/s 23/19/c 48/27/s 42/35/c 37/25/pc 29/10/sn 29/19/sf 56/36/r 36/10/sf 48/29/pc 35/24/sn 7/-3/sf 28/3/sf 26/9/sf 27/4/sf 55/32/pc 36/23/c 2/-6/pc 23/9/sf 60/33/s 30/7/c 9/-7/c -8/-20/s 73/50/r 63/50/pc 15/8/sf 43/23/sn 37/23/pc 82/66/pc 58/39/s 20/-1/sf

Redding 56/50

Roseburg Salem Montana Butte Great Falls Missoula Alaska Anchorage

56/46/r 53/46/r

54/42/r 51/45/r

25/19/sn 16/10/sn 32/28/sn

32/23/c 26/19/c 38/32/c



Today Hi/Lo/W Jackson, MS 59/34/pc Kansas City 30/14/pc Knoxville 43/28/sf Las Vegas 58/40/pc Little Rock 45/28/c Los Angeles 65/50/pc Louisville 39/25/c Lubbock 46/30/pc Memphis 44/27/c Miami 78/69/pc Milwaukee 23/0/pc Minneapolis 1/-14/pc Mobile 66/40/pc Montgomery 62/39/pc Newark 50/30/r New Orleans 66/44/pc New York City 50/32/r Norfolk 58/37/pc Oakland 59/53/r Oklahoma City 43/27/sn Omaha 18/-4/pc Orlando 77/59/pc Palm Springs 69/48/pc Philadelphia 50/30/pc Phoenix 63/44/pc Pittsburgh 35/21/sf Portland, ME 35/23/i Portland, OR 52/44/r Providence 46/27/r

Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 53/32/s 15/1/pc 43/19/c 61/43/pc 49/27/pc 68/52/pc 32/10/c 50/24/pc 45/21/pc 78/56/t 5/-4/c -3/-15/pc 55/34/s 54/32/s 39/24/pc 56/41/s 39/26/pc 43/31/c 60/54/r 39/21/c 4/-6/pc 69/45/r 73/48/pc 42/27/pc 69/46/s 30/7/sf 35/19/pc 50/42/r 38/21/pc


Barrow -2/-9/c Fairbanks 9/4/pc Juneau 35/27/sn British Columbia Chilliwack 43/39/r Kelowna 35/31/sn Vancouver 46/43/r Victoria 46/43/r City

Today Hi/Lo/W Raleigh 57/35/s Rapid City 19/-5/sn Reno 50/33/r Richmond 55/31/pc Sacramento 58/49/r St. Louis 35/20/pc St. Petersburg 76/63/pc Salt Lake City 39/31/sn San Antonio 65/35/s San Diego 64/52/pc San Francisco 58/53/r San Jose 62/52/r Stockton 59/46/r Syracuse 39/22/r Tallahassee 71/50/s Tampa 75/62/pc Tempe 62/41/pc Topeka 35/16/pc Tucson 62/39/s Tulsa 41/26/pc Washington, DC 51/32/pc Wichita 41/25/pc Winston-Salem 52/31/s Yuma 69/46/pc

-6/-12/c 9/-7/c 35/29/c 43/37/r 38/30/r 47/40/r 47/41/r Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 46/26/pc 11/1/c 50/37/sh 40/23/sf 59/52/r 22/5/c 68/49/r 40/31/s 61/38/s 66/54/pc 59/54/r 62/54/sh 59/51/r 32/12/sf 60/38/pc 68/48/r 67/43/s 18/4/pc 67/40/s 36/16/c 41/23/pc 27/13/c 43/23/sn 72/48/s

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: McAllen, TX ............................ 86 Low: Clayton Lake, ME ................... -21

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

Chevrolet of Everett




STOCK#EV1048A VIN#A1207466





2011 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 LTZ STOCK #E0057 VIN#8BG357602







SERVICE SPECIAL $29.99 oil change

STOCK #E0052 VIN#6D1126488



2008 CADILLAC SRX STOCK #E0034 VIN#80103875








2011 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 LS STOCK #E0003 VIN#BG286245




$ 15,999 14,998 SPECIAL FINANCING


(with conventional oil up to 5 quarts)

Available for good people with bad credit!

Vehicles requiring Synthetic blend or Full Synthetic, Diesel and Dexos Oils extra. Expires 1/31/2016

Inquire with our finance department. Ask for Jim.

Home of


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

You’ll get good results from the good old Mediterranean diet. D4

Sleep specialists help you realize your dreams. D3

Strength training can help us break through weight plateaus. D5

Details, D2

Health & Wellness SECTION D






The cycle of life in a single day O

n the morning of New Year’s Eve, I started my walk around Green Lake in pre-dawn darkness greeted by tall cedars and naked maple trees. As I walked past swimming ducks and Blue Herons patiently waiting for breakfast, the eastern sky grew light. That afternoon, in my office at the Everett Marina, I watched a magnificent sunset over the Olympics. The sky was cloudless and luminescent, painted with red and orange streaks. For me, the perfect day is watching the sunrise and the sunset. They are magical moments. Why? In modern life, we are so disconnected from the rhythms of nature. Ancient men and women had a deep understanding of the link between their lives and the earth they lived on. Daily survival depended on this knowledge. Yet, even in our high-tech lives, we can still observe the daily miracle of the earth’s turning, the changing seasons and the beauty of the natural world. We are lucky in the Northwest — we are close to the mountains and the water. Even in the cities, trees, plants and birds surround us. So much of our routine is found within the daily spin of the globe. But with each sunrise we have the prospect of something new and fresh, like starting a new chapter of a book. What will happen to the main character? What will she see? What will he do? Of course, in a novel, anything can happen, while our lives seem far more mundane and predictable. Make breakfast, pack the kid’s lunch, drive to work, do the dishes, plan dinner and watch a TV show. It seems hardly worth writing a novel about. It’s less about something unanticipated happening. It’s more about the possibility that today you can be the person you want to be. That is a gift you can give yourself, one that cannot be taken from you. How do I want to be? My hope is that this day I will be patient with my spouse, children and co-workers, kind, compassionate, loving, open and aware. Yesterday’s missteps are wiped away by the rising sun. It’s a new day. I can make new choices today, too. Perhaps it’s a good day to spend more time with my wife or start on that project that I’ve been putting off. At the same time, the setting sun reminds me that while everything has a beginning, it also has an end. This is the reminder from the earth’s daily journey — beginnings and endings come together. What is pleasant and desirable will come to a close. What is sad and painful will also turn into something else — it’s a bittersweet truth.


SATURDAY, 01.16.2016

We take the air around us for granted …

Every breath you take But poor quality — inside and out — can have a huge impact on our health



atrick Clifford is a lifelong outdoors enthusiast. However, in 2014 he found himself working hard to catch his breath while laboring outside. The retired Everett Public Schools teacher was diagnosed with a serious pulmonary condition that has reduced his lung capacity to a third. “I didn’t realize how bad air quality can be until I got sick,” Clifford says.

“Unless you’re sick, you often don’t realize how close to being in trouble you are. Because air is invisible, you think it’s not even there.” Air quality impacts everyone and overall health. According to Dr. David Russian, pulmonologist with Western Washington Medical Group, oxygen is one of the body’s most basic fuels. “We can’t live without our lungs. If they are diminished, everything else is, too — our ability to exercise,

risk for infections and cardiac health,” Russian says. Indoor air quality is particularly important. According to the Environmental Protection Agency, most people spend upwards of 90 percent of their time indoors where air can be two to five times more polluted than outside. “If you were to spread out your lung tissue, it would be the size of a tennis court. Everything you inhale See AIR, Page D6

By Deanna Duff, Special to The Herald

See CYCLE, Page D6

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

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


Community Info D2






SATURDAY, 01.16.2016


• Monroe — Tuesdays/Thursdays starting Feb. 23, 6-7:30 p.m.



Warm Beach Senior Community continues its health and wellness series with Food Safety at Home. This free class is open to the public. Kristy Wilkins, Warm Beach director of food services and a registered dietitian, will teach proper approaches to cleaning, food preparation and cooking that reduce risks of food poisoning and illnesses. The class will meet 2 to 3 p.m. Monday at Warm Beach Senior Community, 20420 Marine Drive in Stanwood. For information call 360-652-4593 or email jwilkins@

PSYCHIATRIC MEDICATIONS If you’ve ever wondered why your client or student is being prescribed a specific medication, this event is for you. This workshop from 8:30 a.m. to noon March 2 in Everett, will help explain psychopharmacology for both adults and children. Joanne Sprunger and Melissa Turner, Compass Health staff members, will share information about today’s psychiatric medications, benefits, side effects and uses. Cost: is $80 for single registrations, $70 for each in a group of three or more and free to Compass Health workforce members. To register, go to http://

JANUARY 19 LIFESTYLE CHECK-INS Stay on track with healthy changes to your diet and physical activity by participating in free Lifestyle Change Check-Ins offered on a drop-in basis (no registration necessary) on the first and third Tuesday of each month. A registered dietitian and exercise physiologist will lead a group conversation about healthy lifestyles. Weigh-ins optional. Receive rewards for continued participation. Meetings run from 6 to 7 p.m. at the Verdant Community Wellness Center, 4710 196th St. S.W., in Lynnwood. For information, go to CONFRONTING OBESITY Sascha Larsen-Helbing of Sea Mar Community Health Centers will conduct a free class about Snohomish County’s obesity epidemic and what can be done about it. Adult obesity in the county doubled from 1994 to 2010, and youth obesity increased18 percent from 2002 to 2010. The free persentation will be 6:30 to 7:45 p.m. Tuesday at the Everett Public Library auditorium, 2702 Hoyt Avenue. For information call 425-257-7640 or email cjohnson@

JANUARY 20 SURVIVORS OF SUICIDE LOSS Stanwood Camano Community Action offers a support group for those who have lost a loved one, friend, co-worker, classmate or another to suicide. SOSL, a peeroriented group open to anyone, provides a safe place to connect with others who are going through similar losses. It meets twice a month at the Stanwood Library meeting room, 9701 271st St. N.W. in Stanwood. The next meeting will be Jan. 20, 6 to 8 p.m. For information contact Angie Drake at 425-622-3313.


Into the drink

Courageous leapers charge into the lagoon at Windjammer Park on New Year’s Day for Oak Harbor’s Polar Bear Plunge. About 250 people participated in this year’s plunge, a fun run or both. JANUARY 21 MOMS CLUB Moms Offering Moms Support is a nonreligious nonprofit group that offers play dates, Moms Night Out, babysitting co-op and more. The club meets at 10 a.m. on the third Thursday each month in the Stilly Conference Room at Haller Park, 1100 West Ave., Arlington. For information, email arlstanmoms@

JANUARY 26 LEARNING ABOUT HEPATITIS Sascha Larsen-Helbing of Sea Mar Health Centers will give a free class, Hepatitis C: What You Don’t Know Can Hurt You, from 6:30 to 7:45 p.m. on Jan. 26 at the Everett Public Library auditorium, 2702 Hoyt Avenue. There are 680 cases of hepatitis C reported each year in Snohomish County, mostly among people ages 45 to 64 who had been unaware they have this serious disease. For information about the class, call 425-2577640 or email cjohnson@


JANUARY 20 & 21



Alzheimer’s Association family caregiver support groups provide consistent and caring places for people to learn, share and gain emotional support from others who are caring for a person with memory loss. Each month, meetings are held on the first Wednesday in Lynnwood, and on the first Thursday in Everett.

The Sno-Isle Technical Dental Clinic in Everett will be open Wednesdays and Thursdays through March 31. The next clinics will be Jan. 20 and Jan. 21. Appointments can be made for limited openings at 8:30 and 11:30 a.m. for reduced-cost services. For $75 (cash or check only) per appointment, clients will receive full mouth X-rays, an exam from a licensed dentist and a cleaning. Cavities diagnosed might be composite restored in a follow-up appointment for an additional $75. For information, call 425-348-2240.


• The next Lynnwood meeting will be Feb. 3 from 10 to 11:30 a.m. at Trinity Lutheran Church, Room 202, 6215 196th St. S.W. For information contact Janelle Jensen at 206-529-3876. • The next Everett meeting will be Feb. 4, from 12:30 to 2:30 p.m.

at Hope Church at Silver Lake, 11329 23rd Drive S.E. For information contact Linda Whiteside at 206-529-3875.

FEBRUARY 6 HIV EDUCATION HIV education and prevention classes will be offered for health professionals Feb. 6 at Citrine Health, 2940 W. Marine View Drive in Everett. A four-hour class runs 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., and a seven-hour class runs 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. These classes meet state requirements for licensing and/ or certification. Costs range from $40 to $70 for nonmembers and $35 to $65 for members. For information, call 425-259-9899. To register, go to www.citrinehealth. org.

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

FEBRUARY 8 & 26 FIRST AID AT SEA Washington Sea Grant and the Port of Seattle’s Fishermen’s Terminal are co-sponsoring two hands-on First Aid at Sea work-

shops on Feb. 8 and Feb. 26. These Coast Guard-approved classes for commercial fishermen and recreational boaters cover CPR, hypothermia, cold-water survival, near drowning, shock, trauma, burns, choking, immobilization, and essentials for a good first aid kit. Workshops will be from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the Nordby Room in the Nordby Buildling at Fishermen’s Terminal in Seattle. There is a fee of $100 ($50 for commercial fishermen). For registration or information, contact Sarah Fisken at 206-543-1225 or email sfisken@u.

FEBRUARY 13 ADVANCE CARE PLANNING Swedish Edmonds Hospital, 21601 76th Ave W., Edmonds, is offering free advance care planning workshops on the second Saturday of every month. Sessions will help participants understand the value of documenting their personal wishes about their care so family members understand how they desire to be treated and represented if they can no longer speak for themselves. Topics will include living wills, personal statements, advance directives and durable powers of attorney. The next workshop will be Feb. 13. For a reservation, call 425-640-4460 or email

FEBRUARY 22-29 ACT AGAINST OBESITY ACT! is a nutrition, activity and self-improvement program for youths 8-11 years old and teens 12-14 and their parents. This is a program for those who are overweight or at risk of becoming overweight. A YMCA Health and Well-Being Team teaches fun ways to create healthy lifestyles for the whole family. To be involved in

ACT!, one adult family member or guardian must participate and a physician referral is needed. Winter ACT! classes start in February at all five Snohomish County YMCA branches. To register, call 360-4532190. For a program brochure and physician referral form, go to Winter schedules: • Marysville – Mondays, Feb. 22May 16, 5:45-7:15 p.m. (in English) • Marysville — Wednesdays, Feb. 24-May 1, 6:30-8 p.m. (in Spanish) • Monroe – Tuesdays, Feb. 23-May 17, 6:30-8 pm • Mukilteo — Tuesdays, Feb. 23May 17, 6-7:30 pm • Everett – Wednesdays, Feb. 24May 18, 6:30-8 p.m. • Mill Creek — Mondays, Feb. 29-May 23, 6-7:30 p.m. HEALING THE WHOLE PERSON LIVESTRONG at the YMCA is a cancer survivor program that focuses on the whole person, not the disease. The free, 12-week program meets twice a week for 90 minutes, using traditional exercise methods to ease you back to fitness and help you maintain a healthy weight. Sessions focus on building muscle mass and strength, flexibility, endurance and improving confidence and selfesteem. Additionally, LIVESTRONG encourages a spirit of community, offering a place to build companionship with others affected by cancer. Space is limited. To enroll, call 360-453-2190. For information, contact any Snohomish County YMCA or go to www. Winter schedules: • Mill Creek — Mondays/ Wednesdays starting Feb. 22, 1:30-3 p.m. • Mukilteo — Mondays/Wednesdays starting Feb. 11:30-1 p.m. • Everett — Tuesdays/Thursdays starting Feb. 23, 1-2:30 p.m. • Marysville — Tuesdays/Thursdays, starting Feb. 23, 1-2:30 p.m.

Mental Health First Aid is a program that helps the public identify, understand, and respond to signs of mental illnesses and substance use disorders (see related article, Page D7). Compass Health offers an interactive course that provides an overview of mental illness and substance use disorders in the U.S. It will introduce participants to risk factors and warning signs of mental health problems, build understanding of their effect and provide an overview of common treatments. The class, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. March 9 in Everett, is an introductory course not intended for current mental health treatment providers. Cost is $15. To register, go to classes-training.

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

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The Daily Herald Saturday, 01.16.2016


Whatever sleep you need, be sure to get it By Quinn Russell Brown


Special to The Herald

(Not getting enough sleep) leads to increased risk of illness, of diabetes, of gaining weight, of depression. If you don’t sleep well, your brain just doesn’t work right.

Dr. Ronald Green Sleep specialist at Everett Clinic

Don’t be alarmed, but you might not be getting enough sleep. More than 40 percent of U.S. adults log six or fewer hours of shut-eye each night, according to a recent Gallup poll. “There’s a very rare human being [who] physiologically needs only six hours of sleep,” said Dr. Ronald Green, a sleep specialist at Everett Clinic. If you’re not part of this “sleepless elite,” missing out on Z’s can lead to irritability, anxiety and even shortterm memory loss. Over time, Green said, a sleepdeprived body starts to look, in a sense, “infected.” “It leads to increased risk of illness, of diabetes, of gaining weight, of depression,” he said. “If you don’t sleep well, your brain just doesn’t work right.” Do you lie awake in bed for hours? Wake up for no reason in the dead of night? Doze off at your desk? It might be time to seek out a sleep doc. The first visit, an evaluation, won’t require you to climb into bed for a sleep study. And if a study is eventually ordered, you might even be able to do it at home by renting the technology. There are more than 80 sleep disorders. The two main categories are insomnia (sleeplessness) and hypersomnia (sleepiness). Bouts of insomnia are fairly common, because we all have nights when we struggle to fall asleep. “When it gets to be a problem is when it happens night after night, for months at a time,” Green said. Some people have the opposite problem: They nod off way too easily. Narcolespy, an extreme form of hypersomnia, can put you to sleep while driving to work or relaxing at lunch.


You might have a lesser form of hypersomnia if you’re tired during the day even when you get enough sleep at night. But what’s “enough” when it comes to sleep? The shorthand answer is eight hours, which means some people can get away with seven and some people need nine, and so on. Since we all have a different circadian rhythm (our biological clock), the need for sleep varies by person. But Green said that need is a fixed number — regardless of what kind of job you have, what brand of mattress you sleep on or how often you’re guilt-tripped for not being a morning person. Try thinking about sleep like a bank account. The hours you’re withdrawing night after night build up over time. If you sleep a total of 30 hours during the work week, but you actually needed 35, you have negative five hours in your account. To properly recover, you have to oversleep Saturday

The power nap The one sleepiness countermeasure that actually works? Napping. “It sounds stupid to say, but the only way to counteract sleepiness is to sleep,” Green said. Your need for sleep accumulates in a linear pattern during the day, but napping reduces your sleepiness exponentially. In other words, if you’re really tired around lunch, a 30-minute “power nap” can recharge your batteries for a few more hours (this energy piles up like a snowball, so try not to crash for more than half an hour). and Sunday. This concept, called sleep debt, explains why some of us seem to savor sleeping in on the weekends. Green approves. If possible, “you should

sleep till you wake up and not worry about it. You’re paying some sleep debt back.” But remember, these need to be extra hours. You won’t pay off any debt by staying up all night and waking up at noon. What about the things we do in our sleep? Whether they know it or not, about 10 percent of people suffer from sleep apnea, a disorder that interrupts breathing during sleep. Trademarks of sleep apnea are loud snoring, choking or gasping. Oftentimes it’s the bed partner who turns you in to the sleep police. Waking up to go to the restroom could mean you have an enlarged prostrate or simply that you’re aging. But if it’s a new symptom, it could signal sleep apnea. Talking in your sleep usually isn’t dangerous (unless you’re spilling secrets). Same goes for sleepwalking, which most kids age out of as they enter adulthood. If you’ve ever become

conscious while sleeping — but been unable to move because your body is frozen in a deep slumber — you might suffer from sleep paralysis. The opposite problem: When your body turns on and you literally begin to act out your dreams, which can be incredibly dangerous. Treatment for this suite of sleep ailments includes lifestyle changes, oral appliances, medication and, in some cases, surgery. Don’t eat before bed, some websites advise. Or read, or watch TV, or use your phone. But Green’s not sold on any hard-andfast rules. At the end of the day, he suggests doing what’s comfortable. “If you can turn the light off and fall asleep relatively quickly, I don’t think it matters what you do before you go to bed,” he said. So pick a pillow, a position and a nighttime routine that works for you. Oh, and sleep in. If you snooze, you win.

Overuse of digital devices causing more eye strain than ever By Ariana Eunjung Cha Washington Post

Do you have unexplained dry, irritated eyes? Blurred vision? Neck and back pain and headaches? If so, your digital gadgets might be (at least partly) to blame. The results of a survey released by the Vision Council, a trade group representing the nation’s eyecare products, shows most Americans are overexposing their eyes to technology. Nearly 90 percent said they spend two or more hours on a digital device

each day, and many spend significantly more time on them. One in 10 reported spending at least 75 percent of their waking hours looking at a screen. “Our eyes are not built to stare at digital screens all day,” said Justin Bazan, medical adviser to the Vision Council. Adults younger than 30 might be most vulnerable, with 73 percent saying they are experiencing digital eye strain symptoms as compared to 65 percent for all Americans. Women also seem particularly at risk, with

70 percent experiencing problems as compared to only 60 percent of men. Dora Adamopoulos, a medical adviser to the Vision Council and an optometrist at Eye2Eye Optometry Corner in Alexandria, Virginia, said more and more young people have been coming in to her practice in recent years complaining that their eyes are tired, red, burning or feel as though they have sand in them. “I’m getting the millennials coming in feeling symptoms you used to feel in your early 40s,” she said. Often, all they need

is to reduce their use of the devices, take frequent breaks and maybe get filtering lenses. A person’s risk for eye strain is determined by the frequency and duration of use of such devices, the use of multiple devices simultaneously and the proximity of the screen. Computer, iPad and smartphone screens are thought to strain the eyes because they emit blue light or high-energy visible light, which reaches deeper into the eye than other kinds of light and causes cumulative effects. The report, based on a

survey of 10,000 Americans, found that the way people use their digital devices and their risk for eye strain varies widely by age group — with those who are youngest being affected more than older generations. Among those in their 20s: 87 percent use two or more devices simultaneously and 73 percent showed symptoms of digital eye strain. The Vision Council offers these tips to relieve symptoms of digital eye strain: 1. Use computer eyewear and glasses with lens options that can help

reduce symptoms of digital eye strain, block harmful blue light and improve vision. 2. Follow the 20-20-20 rule: Take a 20-second break from the screen every 20 minutes and look at something 20 feet away. 3. Build an optically optimal workspace to mitigate outside irritants. For example, reduce overhead lighting to eliminate glare. 4. “High-five” the screen for the correct viewing distance when sitting at a computer. 5. Increase text size on devices to better define content on the screen.

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Fitness & Nutrition D4






SATURDAY, 01.16.2016

When you’re dieting, take it slow and steady I

f going on a diet is one of your New Year’s resolutions (like it is for many of us), you’re probably wondering about all your options. Cutting carbs? Reducing sugar? Going Paleo? Wonder no more. We’re here to break down the pros and cons of some popular diets. First, let’s consider diets in general. No. 1: You can end up heavier than your starting weight. Weight loss is commonly followed by rapid weight gain. In fact, rapid weight loss often means losing lean muscle — and if you regain, it’s often pure excess as opposed to restoring that muscle. Also, some diets might claim to speed up metabolism, but current science doesn’t indicate such a thing really happens. Whatever the details of a particular diet, what you really get is a set of “food rules” that help you reduce overall calories. In general, the best way to do that is to go slow and steady — losing no more than two pounds a week. But the question remains: Which are the best “food rules”?

remember: Ideal weight loss is slow and steady. Over the course of a year, people on a more moderate weight-loss plan lose about the same as people on a low-carb plan. And people on a moderate plan retain more muscle mass and report better moods. Take-home: Some people might find low-carb diets helpful, because restricting one macronutrient can be easier than counting calories. But a more moderate meal plan that incorporates high-quality carbohydrates is a healthier way to lose the same amount.

Low-carb diets

Glycemic index diets

The Atkins diet is a famous example, but the premise of every low-carb diet is this: Eating fewer carbohydrates in favor of protein and fat will trigger your body to access fat stores and burn more calories. Many advocates believe eating more protein improves satiety (a fancy word for “feeling full”). The Paleo diet restricts carbs by eliminating grains and refined sugar (as well as other foods not available during the Paleolithic era). Are low-carb diets effective? Well, when compared with a more moderate approach, initial weight loss is often higher. But

The glycemic index (GI) is a scale from 0-to-100 that measures how much and how rapidly a food will raise your blood sugar. Brown rice, lentils and nonstarchy vegetables have values closer to zero, while foods like white bread and other refined carbohydrates have values close to 100. Foods with a high GI result in blood sugar spikes, which are not ideal: The blood sugar roller coaster might result in overconsuming calories, and studies have found an association between eating lots of high-glycemic foods and increased risk for chronic



diseases, including type 2 diabetes and heart disease. So a diet that focuses on lowGI foods is a good one, right? Unfortunately, the glycemic index doesn’t tell the whole story. The number is affected by lots of things, including how a food is processed (al dente pasta has a lower GI than well-cooked) and the amount of fat and protein it contains. Whole milk, for example, has a low GI but is still high in calories — not helpful if you’re trying to lose weight. So while a low-GI diet is good for maintaining steady blood sugar levels, the weight-loss results have been mixed. Take home: Watching glycemic index might be a beneficial part of an overall weight-loss solution that also pays attention to portion sizes. With an emphasis on whole foods (including nonstarchy vegetables), this moderate approach

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We’ll just come out and say it: This is your best choice. The Mediterranean diet focuses on whole foods and is primarily plant-based. It emphasizes lots of fruits and vegetables, whole-grain sources of carbohydrate, healthy fats and lean protein. Fish is encouraged two times per week, and red meat and refined carbohydrates are limited. This emphasis naturally favors foods with a low GI — without worrying about remembering any numbers. Fat is one of the biggest differences between this diet and others. The American Heart Association says fat should account for less than 30 percent of total calories, and the Mediterranean usually goes a bit beyond that — 35 percent to 40 percent of total calories. The emphasis, though, is on

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unsaturated fats from foods such as olive oil, nuts, seeds and fish. These particular fats are thought to offer many benefits, including protecting the heart and helping brain function. When it comes to weight loss, studies have shown the Mediterranean diet to be successful in conjunction with physical activity. This holistic approach is ideal for losing and maintaining weight, as well as for lowering the risk of chronic disease. Take-home: The Mediterranean diet is a safe pick for weight loss and improved health. There are many websites and cookbooks available if you are interested in this approach.

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The Daily Herald

Saturday, 01.16.2016 D5

Breaking through your weight loss plateau M

ost of you know what I’m talking about: You start an exercise program, clean up your eating and shed pounds. You put in the sweat, hard work and discipline. You’re looking great and feeling unstoppable as you approach your target weight. And then, pow, bang, boom: Nuthin’. The scale won’t budge. Frantic, you eat less, pedal furiously on the elliptical, yet remain stay at the same weight. Your hard work is suddenly not paying off. Why? Before you heave the scale out the window and dive head first into a partysize pan of lasagna, try these suggestions: ■ Stay calm. A weight loss plateau is normal. Weight loss is not a straight line down; it is a lumpy, bumpy gradual slope downward. The more weight you lose, the slower your metabolism becomes, as it takes

CATHERINE BONGIORNO FITNESS less calories to maintain a lighter body than a heavier one. You also are likely to lose some muscle along with fat, thus slowing your metabolism even more. Strength training is a must to increase muscle mass, rev your metabolism and create a shapely, defined physique. I focus on progressive weight lifting (with cardio) to keep my clients’ bodies lean and strong. So, hit the weight rack. ■ Wear a pedometer. Recording your steps will help you strive to be

more active, and every 2,000 steps you take burns about 100 calories. Aim for a minimum of 10,000 steps, 15,000 if you are trying to bust out of a plateau. ■ Record what you eat for a few weeks. Most of us grossly underestimate

how much we consume. A food diary will help you see where you might be going astray. ■ Eat more lean protein, fruits and veggies. I know, you’ve heard it a million times. It remains an absolute must for healthy, lasting weight loss.

■ Beware of alcohol and the associated empty calories. Make no mistake of it, I enjoy an ice cold martini, margarita or beer as much as the next person, but moderation is imperative. I limit my drinking to weekends only, and always a two

drink maximum (unless I’m in Mexico, where my consumption goes haywire). ■ Whatever you do, don’t starve yourself. This will not increase fat loss — it will do the opposite. Extreme low-cal eating is the most common cause of weight loss plateau my clients encounter. While it seems counterintuitive, eating too little causes your body to catabolize muscle, not fat. This is the exact opposite of what you want, as muscle burns considerably more calories than fat does. Higher muscle mass equals faster metabolism. Follow the above advice, and the final pounds will come off, slowly but surely. Catherine Bongiorno, a Mulkilteo personal trainer, exercise instructor and nutritional therapist, owns Lift To Lose Fitness & Nutrition, www.lifttolose. com.

Training for a long race? Timed runs can provide a boost By Carolee Belkin Walker Washington Post

Whether you’re a beginner or an experienced runner, when race day you’ve finally arrives, you’re pumped. But if you start your race at a pace even one minute faster than your training runs, you might be setting yourself up for disaster, according to Jeff Horowitz, a Washington, D.C., running coach. By starting out too fast, you risk burning through your fuel stores too rapidly,

leading to “bonking” — hitting a wall — later on, said Horowitz. This is most obvious in a marathon, but applies even in a shorter race. So how do you judge how fast you’re running? You incorporate timed runs into your training. Even if your training is focused on adding mileage to your runs, timed runs are an important way to optimize conditioning, Horowitz said. In a distance run, the goal is to hit a certain number of miles, and it doesn’t matter how long it takes

Timed runs can be mentally easier than distance runs because you know how long you’re going to be exerting yourself and settle in, Horowitz said. “For athletes who tend to get injured, timed runs are great because you’re not beating yourself up more than you have to.” They’re also good for first-time marathoners who want to get acclimated to running four or more hours. Timed runs help you improve overall by incorporating speed work — and heightening your sense of speed — so that

you are better able to monitor yourself during a long race. “Time is crucial in speed work,” Horowitz said. “People who have a timed goal naturally get faster, and as you get more conditioned you become more efficient in how you process oxygen, and your muscles get stronger.” For Hugo Rodriguez, a Foreign Service officer, timed runs are an essential part of training. ”My favorite timed run is 9 minutes hard, 1 minute easy; then 8 hard, 1 easy; 7 hard, 1 easy, etc., down to 1 hard and 1

easy. “The 9, 8, and 7 are at marathon pace; 6, 5, and 4 minutes are at my half marathon pace; and 3, 2, and 1 are all at a sprint pace.” “Timed runs are brutal, and when I see them on my schedule, I know it’s going to hurt,” said Rodriguez, who’s been running marathons for 25 years. “But I love the variability and feel great after the workout.” Horowitz likes to incorporate timed runs, especially repeated intervals, into his runners’

schedules, because it gives them a sense of different speeds feel like. “When you’re driving a car, you don’t always stare at your speedometer, but since you have experience driving at different speeds, you use cues, such as how fast the trees are going by, to know how fast you’re going,” Horowitz said. In running, you can use your breathing or your sense of burn as cues to how fast you’re going. “From your timed runs, you will have built up a library of speed sensation,” he said.

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D6 Saturday, 01.16.2016 The Daily Herald

Air: Health effects vary person to person impacts that surface,” says Aileen Gagney, Environmental and Lung Health Program Manager for the American Lung Association of Washington. Fortunately, there are straightforward ways to help safeguard your respiratory health and breath easier.

Achoo! Common indoor air allergens


Retired Everett Public Schools teacher Patrick Clifford started noticing air quality after he was diagnosed with idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis, a condition that drastically reduced his lung capacity.

However, allergies can also develop with age. According to Lee, it’s not uncommon for individuals in their 20s and 30s to develop airborne allergies. A familiar scenario is the lifelong pet owner who gradually develops an allergy to pet dander. “Cat and dog dander is very light and fluffy. It’s in the air all the time. The particles don’t settle as much and it easily spreads throughout the house. It’s hard to avoid,” Lee says. For sufferers, the best solution is to not adopt pets. If that is not an option, at least keep animals well groomed and frequently bathed. Dust mites are another widespread, airborne allergen. According to the Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America,


an estimated 20 million Americans are allergic. They are invisible to the eye and it is impossible to completely eliminate them from one’s home. “Dust mites are a heavy particle, so they don’t swim around in the air for very long,” Lee says. “If you have an old couch and you jump on it, a plume of dust mites will go into the air, but settle 15 minutes later.” This makes it easier to minimize the impact. Consistently and thoroughly clean such areas as carpets, furniture and toys. Dust-mite covers for beds can be helpful. Lastly, the Northwest offers prime conditions for indoor mold, which thrives in warm, damp and humid conditions. Kitchens, bathrooms and basements are particularly susceptible. It also flourishes on paper products, cardboard and ceiling tiles. According to the Centers for Disease Control, some studies have linked early mold exposure to the development of childhood asthma. “Solve the water problem and then deal with the mold,” says Jeff Ketchel, Snohomish Health District’s

environmental health director. “If a carpet is wet for more than 24 hours, throw it away. If drywall gets wet, cut out the damaged portion and replace it. If something is washable, throw it in the washing machine.” Condensation on windows and walls is a clue that you need to investigate for mold. The CDC recommends using air conditioners, dehumidifiers and fans to keep humidity below 50 percent. Gagney recommends running fans for 45-60 minutes after showers and baths.

A few FAQs about VOCs Many household products emit volatile organic compounds. Formaldehyde is a common VOC used in everything from household cleaning products to cosmetics, fabrics, plastic products and particleboard. VOCs are also responsible for that “new-car smell” and odors associated with new drapes, shower curtains, carpets and furniture. “The rate of VOCs gassing off depends on temperature and humidity,” Ketchel says. “Some

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Clear the air: What else can you do? There isn’t a generic, home air-quality test you can buy at Home Depot. However, everyone should have a carbon monoxide detector. Test it and change the batteries as frequently as you would a smoke

Cycle From Page D1


Some people suffer from persistent, low-grade nasal congestion, sneezing, coughing and irritated eyes without realizing they have an indoor air allergy. Common culprits include pet dander, dust mites and mold. “Lots of patients have symptoms for years, even decades, and don’t realize it’s an allergy,” says Dr. Jennifer Lee, allergist at The Everett Clinic. “That’s one of the warning signs: You get what you think are colds more frequently than other people.” According to Dr. Kevin Dooms, Allergy and Asthma Associates, cold viruses tend to last seven to 10 days whereas an allergic reaction lasts longer. A simple, at-home method can provide clues regarding whether to consult a doctor. Try an over-the-counter antihistamine, which generally helps alleviate allergy symptoms, but not colds. “Infants as young as 6 months may have already sensitized (become allergic to) indoor allergens like pets or dust mites,” an email from Dooms advises. “For some, these indoor allergies can trigger eczema. By middle childhood, say 10 years, most children will have formed most of their environmental allergies.”

people aren’t sensitive and some are immediately. Sometimes VOCs and chemicals build up inside the home to a level where you have a reaction or respiratory issue over time.” In the modern age, it is essentially impossible to avoid VOCs. However, Ketchel encourages individuals to at least consider alternatives. “There are no set standards, so it becomes a personal decision for you and your family about what to bring into your home. We just painted inside our house and chose no-VOC paint. Think about whether you want a cloth or plastic shower curtain? Hardwood floors or carpet? It’s about being aware of it and what it could mean for your health.” Using fewer household cleaning products is a relatively easy way to improve indoor air quality. Both Ketchel and Gagney encourage “green cleaning” — using baking soda, vinegar, dish soap and water rather than harsh chemicals and all-purpose cleaners. Any scented product, such as summer-breeze and babyfresh aromas, are added airborne chemicals. Don’t assume, however, that odorless products, such as detergents, are better. “They put chemicals in it to block the odors, so it might actually be worse and you don’t know it,” Gagney says. An individual might not be affected by a particular airborne substance, but the culmination of many. For that reason, consider reducing exposure where possible. “The Environmental Working Group (a environmental nonprofit) website,, offers great information about healthier or better products,” Gagney says.

Is Snoring a PROBLEM at Your House?

Just as this day comes to an end, so will everything else, including our lives. It’s a fact that we don’t like to consider. But it’s true. Why is it helpful to remember this simple truth? It reminds us to live today! Savor the moment, especially the small moments: Watching your daughter run to greet you at the door … the smell of soup cooking on a cold winter day … the rush of air against your skin when you open

detector. “Carbon monoxide is odorless and prevents oxygen from moving throughout the system. It’s called the silent killer because you go to sleep and never wake up,” Ketchel says. All heating systems — boilers plus oil and gas furnaces — should be serviced yearly by a professional. If someone in the household has existing respiratory issues, consider biannual inspections. Gagney recommends pleated-paper furnace filters, which are a higher grade than the cheaper, fiberglass variety routinely used by technicians. Be cautious with wood-burning stoves and fireplaces. The scent of wood smoke may evoke campfire memories, but the smoke’s particles are harmful to your respiratory health. According to the EPA, they can include benzene, formaldehyde and other carcinogens. In terms of indoor air quality, all experts agree that the most beneficial thing to avoid is all kinds of smoking: cigarettes, pipes and also vaping. The risk extends to second-hand exposure. Sometimes the most obvious solution is the best. Periodically open windows and doors to keep air circulating. “If you do it for even two minutes twice a day, that can help flush out and ventilate the house,” Gagney says. Over the long run, poor air quality will affect individuals differently. For some, pollutants create respiratory problems. For others, they exacerbate existing issues ranging from severe illnesses, like the distress retired teacher Clifford endures, to general allergies and asthma. “In other words, chronic allergen exposure can lead to chronic lung inflammation and possible long-term changes or damage to the lungs themselves,” Dooms says. Deanna Duff covers diverse news and lifestyle topics with a special interest in health writing. Follwer her on Twitter @ DeannaDuff1.

the front door … the feel of your beloved’s kiss … and the moment when your eyes open in the morning. In the rush of the day, pause for a moment and notice what is all around you. Focus on your senses and be present. This is what is meant by mindfulness. Today, you are alive. Be the person that you want to be. Savor the small moments. Dr. Paul Schoenfeld is director of The Everett Clinic’s Center for Behavioral Health. His Family Talk Blog can be found at www.everettclinic. com/family-talk-blog.

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The Daily Herald

Saturday, 01.16.2016 D7

Mental health Last thoughts for parents and kids: first aid can Remember, you’re in this together prevent suicide TALKING THE TALK

This is the final installment of Straight Talk Advice, a youth-helpingyouth nonprofit, written and edited by mom and columnist Lauren Forcella.

Dear Readers: When I started Straight Talk in 2004, wearing sunscreen and avoiding beauty magazines was the famous advice. Only half of U.S. homes had Internet, mostly dialup, “social media” was a head-scratcher, and smartphones hadn’t been invented. Then, bang, 2005. Every teen was a pioneer — first on MySpace, then stampeding to the Facebook frontier. In 2007, the iPhone launched and the real frenzy began. Things might have worked out OK if the biggest presence on the playground wasn’t pornography. In 2011, 12 percent of all websites — 26 million — were porn. One in four searches were for porn. Average childhood viewing age was 11. It’s gets less human and more mainstream each year. Child pornography comprised 20 percent of all porn in 2003. Today it’s epidemic. Not surprisingly, the biggest issues Straight Talk has dealt with are rampant sexual-orientation confusion, intimacy disorders and sexual assault. “Making love” is considered a joke. After 12 years wading chest-deep in the murk, here is my parting advice


LAUREN FORCELLA STRAIGHT TALK for young people and parents: You’re in this together. (BTW, there’s nothing here I didn’t apply to my own four millennial kids — who stand as my best testimonial.) Boys (and increasingly, girls): Don’t watch porn. It will wreck your sex life — if you can get one. It rewires the brain toward social awkwardness, lack of male drive, ADD, brain fog, intimacy disorders and EDD. Girls: Today’s revealing fashions give you brain fog. In experiments, girls placed alone in windowless rooms wearing one-piece bathing suits scored horribly on math problems compared to girls wearing bulky sweaters. Their brains were too busy self-objectifying. Delay, delay, delay sexual activity. As an older teen/ young adult, you have a better chance of having a good first experience — or being able to handle a bad one. Use condoms and IUDs. The Pill attracts women to the wrong men. After going off the pill (and possibly having a baby), Mr. Right often turns out

All young people: Don’t drown your troubles or depression with alcohol, drugs or food disorders. (And if you’re depending on them, you do have troubles.) These things just give you other big problems. Be brave and see a counselor. Say no to peer pressure — and the profiteers. Drugs are stronger and weirder than ever. Heroin at $10 is so pure you don’t need a needle. Pot at 20-80 percent THC (compared to 8 percent in 1985) impairs your thinking. Molly hardly ever contains MDMA. It’s a rabbit hole. Roofie scumbags? Report them. Please. Don’t dope for grades. It just drives up the curve — and the insanity. Do sports, yoga or martial arts. Using muscles and willpower calms emotions and promotes health and beauty. Develop your mind. Our distracted populace is losing our democracy. Reduce screen time. Read books like “EcoMind” and “Confessions of an Economic Hitman.” Think. Vote. Protest. Find real heroes, not the Kardashians. Parents: Honestly, the key to not going extinct is protecting childhood. Our young can handle our world and even positively affect it, if they first can develop properly. Think 4-H. If you’re raising lambs, you wouldn’t allow them junk food, caffeine, inadequate sleep,

We have you cared for.

and keep them indoors in front of sound-and-light machines. It would kill them — and it’s killing us. The average kid spends 33,000 hours in front of screens by age 18, including a lot of porn. Unless you’d let your kid play in Bangkok’s red-light district, keep computers in a central place, facing outward. Don’t get your teens smartphones. Fifteen percent still have flip phones. Join the revolution! The forbidden-fruit thing is a myth. The longer you protect children/ teens from bad habits and influences, the more their brains can mature and manage vices, not the other way around. Don’t supply or “normalize” alcohol. Europe’s alcoholism and binge rates make us look virtuous. Emotional stress kills, too. Take the ACE test and see how “adverse childhood experiences” become diseases. If your kid changes suddenly, I guarantee something happened. Don’t chalk it up to, “Oh, teenagers.” Normalize mental-health care and constantly offer it. Demonstrate love and attention and warm authority. They are the top things to give your child. Express disapproval and never character assassinate. All parents make mistakes. Your striving matters most. — Love, Lauren

By Lenny Bernstein Washington Post

If someone collapsed and appeared to be having a heart attack, you wouldn’t just walk on by, right? You’d at least call 911. You’d likely stay with the person until an ambulance arrived. And if you were trained, you might even start CPR. So why is it that when we see obvious signs of mental or emotional crisis in a friend, colleague or acquaintance, our first reaction is to withdraw? We typically consider behavioral health issues too personal for our intervention, out of bounds for anyone but a family member or very close friend. That defines the challenge facing the National Council for Behavioral Health, which trains people in its mental health first aid course. The goal of the eight-hour session is to help people recognize when someone is suffering from a mental health or substance abuse disorder and to encourage intervention. “The truth of the matter is that you are more likely to encounter someone who is experiencing a behavioral health condition or crisis” than someone facing a physical emergency, said Laira Roth, project manager for the first aid course. Every year, the organization notes, one in four Americans will suffer

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from a mental illness or addiction. Half a million people across the country already have taken the training. “The biggest message ... is that an individual has the capacity to help,” said America Paredes, an instructor in the mental health first aid course. Are you going to avert a mass shooting? Unlikely. Could you stop or postpone a suicide attempt? Definitely. How? By making a connection with someone who may have no one else to talk to. By suggesting that they seek professional help. By offering ideas about how that could be done. In other words, by responding — the same way you’d behave toward someone who had collapsed. The course helps people overcome their reluctance, even fear, of getting involved. It makes clear that you can’t plant the idea of suicide in someone’s head (which is why some) people hold off. The best approach boils down to a five-letter acronym, ALGEE: A: Assess for risk of suicide or harm. L: Listen non-judgmentally. G: Give reassurance and information. E: Encourage appropriate professional help. E: Encourage selfhelp and other support strategies.

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D8 Saturday, 01.16.2016 The Daily Herald

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Oral appliance effective in sleep apnea management


id you make a New Year’s Resolution to use your CPAP machine regularly? If you have sleep apnea, but are finding CPAP a challenge, this is a good time to see if you are a candidate for an alternative. Oral appliance therapy is an FDA-approved treatment that has been proven effective in the management of obstructive sleep apnea. Because oral appliances are comfortable, small and don’t restrict movement, most people have no trouble using their appliance nightly. Dr. Don Crow, DDS, founder of Everett Dental Solutions for Sleep, knows that CPAP compliance is an issue for many patients. “Easily 50 to 70 percent of the patients that I see are CPAP intolerant,” Crow said. That’s a disturbing number of people who are not receiving treatment for a serious health complaint. In contrast, Crow estimates about nine out of ten patients have no problem wearing an oral appliance every night thus ensuring they are receiving the full benefit of that therapy. And the benefits of treating sleep apnea are huge. The American Sleep Apnea Association estimates that 38,000 people actually die from complications related to sleep apnea every year. Sleep apnea is a fairly common condition in which a person’s breath-

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Dr. Donald Crow, DDS, of Crow Everett Dental Solutions for Sleep, showcases an oral appliance used for sleep apnea and snoring.

ing is briefly yet repeatedly interrupted during sleep. This interruption in breathing is not usually enough to wake the person up. Most people don’t even realize it is happening. But it is enough to keep them from achieving a restful deep sleep. This lack of restful sleep puts extreme stress on

the body over time. It can exacerbate existing health issues and perhaps even create new ones. In fact, sleep apnea has been linked to the development or worsening of high blood pressure, heart disease, stroke, diabetes, depression and many other health conditions. Studies have demon-

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job or school performance can prove challenging for them. Studies have shown those with untreated sleep apnea are also twice as likely to be involved a car accident due to drowsiness. People often don’t realize they have sleep apnea. Snoring can be a symptom but not all snoring is sleep

apnea. A medical professional can help with the diagnosis. Once diagnosed, the most common treatment is using a CPAP machine at bedtime. CPAP, or continuous positive airway pressure, pumps air to keep the airway always open. An oral appliance, which is held entirely inside the mouth, works differently. It holds the jaw in a forward position. This prevents the tongue from falling back and blocking the airway — a cause of sleep apnea. Because the appliance is professionally fitted to the patient’s own mouth, it is very comfortable to wear. Dr. Crow was one of the first dentists in the area to offer oral appliances for the treatment of sleep apnea and snoring. He is one of only five dentists in the state who is a Diplomate of the American Board of Dental Sleep Medicine and is a Medicare-approved DME for oral appliances. Oral appliance therapy is covered by most insurance as a primary treatment for mild to moderate sleep apnea and sleep disordered breathing and for those with severe sleep apnea who are intolerant to CPAP. More information about oral appliance therapy is available at, the Everett Dental Solutions for Sleep Facebook page or call Dr. Crow’s office at (425) 953-2644.

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Everett Daily Herald, January 16, 2016  
Everett Daily Herald, January 16, 2016  

January 16, 2016 edition of the Everett Daily Herald