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The Herald

BUSINESS JOURNAL MAY 2018 | VOL. 18, NO. 5

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TABLE OF CONTENTS

Welcome to the Family! Coastal Looks Good On You...

Andy Bronson / The Herald

OceanGate engineer Mark Walsh programs control software as engineering technician Andrew Hawke installs a camera on the submersible Titan, which is able to take a crew deep enough to reach the Titanic.

COVER STORY Meet this year’s recipients of the Economic Alliance Snohomish County’s Henry M. Jackson and Fluke awards. 4-7 Marysville Bankers: Evie Bates, Noah Bracking and Rhonda Snyder.

BUSINESS NEWS

BUSINESS BUILDERS

Reaching new heights at new depths at an Everett sea exploration company. 8 Sea-Lect Plastics is creating its own skilled workforce through a robust apprenticeship program. 12 An internship training program for veterans. 20

James McCusker: Why some of the great retailers have such a generous return policy. 14

At Coastal Community Bank, you’ll find friendly faces and sound advice from bankers you may already know and trust.

PUBLIC RECORDS

Whether you have questions about SBA loans, treasury management, credit card processing, or any other banking service, our community bankers work hard to put your needs first.

NEWSROOM Contact: Neal Pattison 425-339-3480 businessnews@heraldnet.com Contributing writer: Jim Davis, Jocelyn Robinson, Adam Worcester Publisher: Josh O’Connor 425-339-3007 joconnor@soundpublishing.com

COVER PHOTO David Beyer is this year’s recipient of the Economic Alliance Snohomish County Henry M. Jackson Award. Andy Bronson / The Herald

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CUSTOMER SERVICE Main: 425-339-3200 customersvc@heraldnet.com Send news, Op/Ed articles and letters to: The Herald Business Journal, P.O. Box 930, Everett, WA 98206, or email to businessnews@heraldnet.com. We reserve the right to edit or reject all submissions.

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4 THE HERALD BUSINESS JOURNAL

MAY 2018

HENRY M. JACKSON AWARD WINNER

EvCC president values the power of partnership By Jocelyn Robinson

For the Herald Business Journal

C

ommunity involvement is a natural part of life for David Beyer. Beyer saw the positive impact his parents had on the Iowa community where he grew up. He — and his six younger siblings — continue to carry on that tradition of engagement. Beyer, president of Everett Community College, is this year’s recipient of the Henry M. Jackson award, which is given to someone who shows “exemplary service to the community and is committed to the business interests of the region,” according to the Economic Alliance Snohomish County. The award will be presented at the EASC’s seventh annual and celebration May 17 at the Tulalip Resort Casino. Beyer said he prefers to stay out of the spotlight and doesn’t necessarily seek recognition. “I’d rather see other people get it and get the attention they deserve,” he said. “But I’m very appreciative. I’m a history major and I appreciate the history of Henry Jackson and what he did for this area and the things he stood for. “I work with a talented group of people who make a lot of good things happen for the students here, but also for the people in this region.” Beyer’s tenure at Everett Community College has been a period of tremendous growth. The school opened the Advanced Manufacturing Training and Education Center, a hub for workforce training and development, in 2014. Two years later, the college launched a manufacturing training program in Arlington.

See NEXT PAGE

DAN BATES / Herald file

In 2012, Senator Henry M. Jackson’s daughter, Anna Marie Laurence, and his son, Peter Jackson (right), presented a Jackson bust to EvCC President David Beyer, at the rededication ceremony for the renovated Jackson Center at the college.

“I work with a talented group of people who make a lot of good things happen for the students here, but also for the people in this region.” — David Beyer


MAY 2018 THE HERALD BUSINESS JOURNAL 5

From previous page Arlington Mayor Barb Tolbert noted in her nomination of Beyer that he has shown “responsiveness to our business community” by addressing the need for a skilled workforce. Beyer said it’s easier for the college to adapt to the changing needs of the community when it partners with local businesses and organizations. “It influences what we do and how we go about doing things,” he said. “Anybody who works here has some connection with the community, and they bring it back and it becomes part of the fabric of who we are and what we do.” Beyer is also in the process of expanding the college’s health care programs and strengthening partnerships with local K-12

schools. “We want to create pathways from their schools into our programs for the people who choose to come here,” he said. EvCC students then have a pathway to four-year institutions if they choose to continue their education. Beyer has pushed for equity on campus and outreach to communities that the college may have previously overlooked. He created the position of chief diversity and equity officer to provide leadership on inclusion, part of the school’s goal of making a college education accessible to everyone in the community. “It’s making sure that we all have an equitable place to start from so we can experience self-fulfillment and economic mobility,” he said. “Most people are striving … to improve their lives for themselves and

their families.” Beyer’s favorite time of the school year is graduation, when he gets to see an audience full of smiling people. He’s overseen numerous graduation ceremonies since he became a college president in 1994, and he always leaves them with a smile on his face. Beyer said there are a lot of courageous people at Everett Community College who work hard to achieve their dreams. Implementation of the college’s strategic plan — developed with input from the community — would bring more of those hard-working people to campus. “There are places that we need to be in the community, and we’re going to find ways to get there,” he said. “We have the partners and the talent here to make some good things happen for more individuals than what we have been doing.”

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“Anybody who works here has some connection with the community, and they bring it back and it becomes part of the fabric of who we are and what we do.” — David Beyer


6 THE HERALD BUSINESS JOURNAL

MAY 2018

FLUKE AWARD WINNER

Helping cancer patients — and the community By Jocelyn Robinson

C

For the Herald Business Journal

lay Siegall was 19 when his father was diagnosed with cancer. Siegall was a pre-med student with plans to become a medical doctor.

Watching his father’s treatment put Siegall on a different career path. “When you’re 19 years old and your father is diagnosed with a cancer that would ultimately take his life, there’s a lot of changes going on at that point,” Siegall said. “I got really interested in how cancer therapies are made.” His father died when Siegall was 24. Siegall went to graduate school and earned a doctorate in molecular genetics. He has since dedicated his career to making therapies for cancer patients. For 20 years, he’s been the CEO of Seattle Genetics, a biotechnology firm in Bothell. See NEXT PAGE

Seattle Genetics founder Clay Siegall.

DAN BATES / Herald file


MAY 2018 THE HERALD BUSINESS JOURNAL 7

Siegall is the recipient of this year’s John M. Fluke award, which is given to an “individual who has demonstrated entrepreneurial spirit, and community leadership,” according the Economic Alliance Snohomish County. Established in 1970, the award is named after the founder of the Fluke Corp. The award will be presented at the EASC’s seventh annual meeting and awards celebration May 17 at the Tulalip Resort Casino. “I think it’s a fantastic acknowledgement of the work that has been going on with me and all my colleagues at Seattle Genetics, so I will accept on behalf of my company,” Siegall said. Siegall was working for Bristol-Myers Squibb when the company transferred him to manage a facility it had purchased in the Seattle area. Six years later, the pharmaceutical company closed the facility, but Siegall decided to stay in Seattle. “My family fell in love with this area,” Siegall said. “And I had some of ideas of my

own of the type of targeted cancer therapies that I thought were the next wave that could really help patients, and I wanted to pursue my own ideas.” Siegall founded Seattle Genetics, and the company has grown dramatically in the 20 years since. The lead product is a drug called Adcetris, which is now available in 71 countries, Siegall said. The drug helps treat cancer patients with Hodgkin lymphoma. Earlier this year, Seattle Genetics acquired Cascadian Therapeutics, a Seattle-based company that is developing a drug to treat breast cancer. Eight months ago, Seattle Genetics purchased a manufacturing facility in the North Creek area that was previously owned by BristolMyers Squibb. There were 73 employees at the facility when Seattle Genetics bought it, and 72 stayed on, Siegall said. “I’m very proud of that,” he said. Siegall’s commitment to the community extends beyond his employees. He helped develop a paid internship program that will have 64 students working for the company this summer. Depending on their

majors, interns could work in a variety of roles, from doing research in chemistry and biology labs to helping the company’s attorneys to working with the financial team, Siegall said. “I think it’s really important to play a role in helping out young people and getting them established in careers,” he said. The company has also donated to food banks and other organizations, sponsored the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center on the annual Obliteride fund-raising bike ride, and supports the local chapter of the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society. Siegall said he’s fortunate that Seattle Genetics has the funds and “a lot of smart people” to make an impact on patients’ lives. “We’re trying to make a difference in the lives of cancer patients and that’s been my focus for as long as I’ve been an adult,” he said. “I don’t take for granted that I am in a unique situation to really help out patients in need. “ “It’s amazing when you see the patients and see the impact of our therapies on these patients.”

‘I think it’s a fantastic acknowledgement of the work that has been going on with me and all my colleagues at Seattle Genetics, so I will accept on behalf of my company.” — Clay Siegall

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From previous page


8 THE HERALD BUSINESS JOURNAL

MAY 2018

Titan to the Titanic

Stockton Rush, OceanGate CEO, in front of Titan last month in Everett.

OceanGate is testing a sub that can reach the famous 12,500-feet-deep wreck PHOTOS BY ANDY BRONSON / The Herald

By Jocelyn Robinson

For The Herald Business Journal

W

hen Stockton Rush was a kid, he wanted to be an astronaut exploring the unknowns of space. About 15 years ago, he realized there were still unknown spaces to explore here on Earth. Among them were the depths of the Atlantic Ocean — and the world’s most famous shipwreck. Rush is the co-founder and CEO of OceanGate, an Everett-based company that pushes ocean exploration and research. OceanGate is now testing its latest submersible, Titan. The sub will take Rush and his clients to the bottom of the Atlantic and allow them an up close look at the wreck of the RMS Titanic. The ship sank on its maiden voyage in 1912 after colliding

with an iceberg in the north Atlantic. OceanGate’s previous submersible was Cyclops I, which was used to explore the wreck of the Andrea Doria off Nantucket Island in Massachusetts. Cyclops I had a 1-inch-thick steel hull and was able to dive to a depth of 500 meters, or about 1,640 feet. To dive 12,500 feet to reach the Titanic, OceanGate needed a submersible that would be able to withstand the pressure at that depth. Enter Titan. Titan has a 5-inch-thick carbon fiber hull, and 3 1/4-inch titanium hemispheres on either end that serve as the crew’s access hatches. It can dive up to 4,000 meters or more than 13,000 feet, and withstand more than 160 million pounds of pressure, Rush said. Titan is undergoing test trials in Puget Sound as an OceanGate crew tests its

buoyancy, how fast it can move up and down, as well as other systems — sonar, cameras, lighting, laser scanners and more. “There’s a lot of components, the vast majority of which don’t care whether you’re 10 feet underwater or 10,000,” Rush said. “So we can test all of that here and if we have problems, maybe we can solve all that locally.” Titan will finish testing in Puget Sound during the first part of April, then the crew will move on to deep-water testing in the Bahamas. “We need to get to 4,000 meters, and to do that off the coast of Washington, we have to go 300 miles out to sea,” Rush said. “To do that in the Bahamas, it’s 15 miles.” In addition to testing the Titan, OceanGate will also test a custom launch platform made by Burlington-based Everest Marine. The 11-ton aluminum

platform was designed specifically for OceanGate’s subs — the launch platform and the sub create an integrated system that can be lowered under water together. In the past, ships needed an A-frame or a crane to launch and recover manned subs. The launch platform is like a barge that is towed behind the ship, Rush said. Crews can transfer to the sub from the main ship on a light Zodiac boat instead of a heavy boat with the potential to injure someone. “We sink (the platform) and then sub leaves from where it’s nice and calm out of the waves so you don’t join these heavy objects on the surface,” he said. The advantage of the custom launch platform is that OceanGate can use almost any local ship that’s available, cutting down on expenses.

See NEXT PAGE


MAY 2018 THE HERALD BUSINESS JOURNAL 9

From previous page Crews can launch Titan by flooding the platform’s ballast tanks and submerging the unit about 30 feet under water. Once beneath the rough waves common in open water, the sub will lift off the platform and begin the dive. Submerging the launch platform and sub together reduces the risk of danger to the crew, Rush said. In rough seas, a submersible trying to launch from an A-frame or

crane can swing at a different rate than the ship is moving. This can increase the danger to the crew, Rush said. “The worst place in the world is between the sea and the air,” Rush said. Jim Nagel of Everest Marine said creating the launching platform with OceanGate was a spepcial opportunity. “We couldn’t be prouder of this project and the opportunity it provides for the advancement of ocean exploration,” Nagel said in a press release.

The deep dives in the Bahamas will also allow the company to test the surface support systems and other logistics, including transporting the equipment, and loading and unloading the submersible crew. After the tests in the Bahamas, Rush hopes to dive to the Titanic in June. Rush’s interest in developing a deepwater submersible began with a cold-water scuba dive at Nanaimo in 2003. He enjoyed the dive, but didn’t enjoy wearing all the

gear that came with it. Rush looked into renting a sub, but discovered that wasn’t really an option. Digging a little deeper, Rush thought he found a market among travelers looking for experiences off the beaten path. “Maybe there will be an area where you could find affluent individuals who wanted to participate in ocean research and exploration,” he said. “That was the genesis of

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Making a workforce Sea-Lect embraces apprenticeships to create a pool of skilled employees By Adam Worcester

For The Herald Business Journal

Matt Poischbeg had a problem. A veteran mold maker was about to retire from Everett’s Sea-Lect Plastics, and its vice president and general manager could not find a replacement. Poischbeg advertised everywhere. He even hired a headhunter. Nothing. Mold-making is critical for Sea-Lect, which uses plastic injection to produce millions of parts for kayaks, Navy ships and other vessels. It’s not a stretch to say the company’s future hung in the balance. “I was in a panic mode,” Poischbeg said. Desperate, he embraced a familiar solution: apprentices. “I’m from Germany,” he explained. “I know apprenticeships work.” Four years later, they seem to be working

well indeed. The State Department of Labor & Industries hooked Poischbeg up with the Aerospace Joint Apprenticeship Committee, a state-funded nonprofit that offers apprenticeships in the aerospace and advanced-manufacturing industries. Now Sea-Lect employs five AJAC apprentices, who work full time and attend training classes; the company also has a youth apprentice at Snohomish High School. Three other apprentices began the training but left the program for various reasons. “I don’t think enough people know about apprenticeship programs,” said Rob Ferguson, a Sea-Lect journeyman toolmaker who mentors two apprentices and teaches AJAC classes at Glacier Peak and Arlington high schools. “There’s a lot of

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Apprentices begin at 60 percent of the average state journeyman level wage for their trade, and get pay increases every six months until they reach full-time salary. (The national average annual salary for all manufacturing workers is about $77,000, according to 2016 data from the

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Manufacturing Extension Partnership.) AJAC pays tuition throughout the fouror five-year apprenticeship programs. SeaLect reimburses other school fees, paying students about $270 apiece per semester if they maintain high grades. At the end of their training, the former apprentices can join Sea-Lect as full-salaried workers, if they choose. But, like free-agent athletes, they are free to test the market. “Most people say, ‘I’m just training people for my competition,’” Poischbeg said. “But if everybody trains, we all benefit. The Everett and Snohomish school districts are among six in the state that offer apprenticeship opportunities for high school students. So does the Sno-Isle Tech Skills Center, which serves students from 14 local school districts. Nathan Hall, a 2017 Snohomish High School graduate, began apprenticing at Sea-Lect eight months ago. He just finished making his first mold. “I was pretty excited to get to do something new every day, something challenging every day,” Hall said. “There’s a lot of math, a lot of thinking inside out. This makes school seem easy.” Brett Muller, a third-year tool-and-die maker apprentice, chose Sea-Lect over an

electrician apprenticeship. “It was a better option. ‘What do you have to lose?’ is the way I look at it,” he said. “Would you like to earn money and learn a job at the same time? If it dries up tomorrow, I won’t lose anything.” Asked if he’d like to work at Sea-Lect when his apprenticeship ends, Muller said, “maybe.” It’s a risk his boss is willing to take. Poischbeg cites a study by Stefan Wolter of the University of Bern that shows most companies experience a net zero cost to train apprentices. Higher employer costs the first half of the apprenticeship are offset by higher worker productivity during the second half. Apprenticeships could even prove profitable, the study claims, because apprentices perform better work as they gain skills, while their salaries remain below market value until the end of their apprenticeships. And if employees wind up hiring their apprentices, it reduces turnover and promotes loyalty. “It’s a different mindset,” said Poischbeg, 54, who served a pair of apprenticeships in Germany before attending college at age 29. “There’s no guarantee someone is going to stay forever, but that hasn’t held me back from investing.” Poischbeg pitches in more than money. He speaks frequently about apprenticeships

IAN TERRY / The Herald

Sea-Lect Plastics vice president and general manager Matt Poischbeg has successfully incorporated an apprenticeship program at his company.

at industry conferences and in TEDx videos, and serves on a local committee to promote STEM education. Eventually, he said, he would like to see U.S. schools offer dual-track college and vocational degree programs, modeled after Europe.

“Our workforce is aging. Our skills shortage is not going to go away,” Poischbeg said. “We have a problem, and we have to fix the problem now. We need to build on this.”

2113305

From previous page


14 THE HERALD BUSINESS JOURNAL

MAY 2018

Return policy speaks volumes about values, strategy

JAMES MCCUSKER ECONOMICS 101

My friend was working the morning shift one day and a woman shopper came in to return a man’s shirt that she said was a gift and didn’t fit. When looking at the item, though, it was obvious that not only had it be worn, but someone had cut the sleeves with scissors to make a short-sleeved shirt out of it. He told the customer that the store could not accept the return. The woman demanded to see the store manager. My friend took the shirt in to his supervisor to explain why he had declined the return. The supervisor nodded, and said, “Give her full credit for it.” In The Bon’s market, the potential negatives outweighed the costs of issuing the credit. Just recently, the L.L. Bean company received some blowback from its decision to place some limits on its previously open-ended customer-return policy. That policy had no time limits and essentially said that any time a customer became dissatisfied with a product’s

performance, that was reason enough to accept the return. The roots of L.L. Bean’s return policy are found in the company’s history and its customer base. The company began with a product disaster. Its first, and at that time only, product was a waterproof boot — the “duck boots” still made and sold by the firm. Unfortunately, “waterproof” they were not, due to a manufacturing defect. Leon Leonwood Bean knew his customer base and decided to return 100 percent of each customer’s money. Standing behind a product to that extent raised — actually, created — the company’s reputation in its actual and potential customer base. It also launched Leon’s practice of personally testing every product the company sold. There are some valuable lessons in L.L. Bean’s recent experience with its return policy, as well as in the history of policies in other companies. The first lesson is that, just as with

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etail sales are big business — over $3.5 trillion last year. Customer returns are big business, too; about $350 billion last year. About 5 percent of those returns are probably fraudulent, according to current estimates. At over $17 billion it’s big business, also. Much of that fraud originates by stretching or cheating customer service policies. As an example, a friend of mine had once worked as a salesman in the men’s clothing section of The Bon Marche, the now-defunct department store which was then, and is in memory still, an icon of downtown shopping in Seattle. Long before Nordstrom became famous for its story, possibly apocryphal, of accepting a customer’s return of an automobile tire return (Nordstrom doesn’t even sell tires), the Bon had a return policy that was famous among shoppers for its liberal interpretations and customer care.

food, presentation is important. L.L .Bean’s changes to its return policy are not unreasonable and it is still very accommodating to customers. Unfortunately, that part was lost in the dust-up over changing the open-ended return and the proofof-purchase requirement. Those elements unnecessarily dominated the company’s message and could, instead, have been minimized by rethinking and rewriting the message before it went public. The second lesson is: Don’t let your reaction to a few chiselers drive company policy or poison your relationship with your customers. The best companies have the best customer service. Period. The third lesson is that customer service is an expensive place to find the funds to cover a poor sales year or to underwrite an expansion. There is a right, winning return policy to fit every business, and managers can find it by knowing, understanding and respecting its customer base.

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MAY 2018

PORTREPORT Creating Economic Opportunities

CALENDAR • • • • • • •

May 1/15: Port Commission Meetings May - September: Food Truck Fridays May 5: Opening Day of Boating May 9: Historic Waterfront Bus Tours May 13 - Oct. 14: Sunday Farmers Market May 24 - 31: Tall Ships June 9 - Marina Cleanup Day

EXECUTIVE

A history book honoring the Port's centennial — Port of Everett: The First 100 Years — is now available for pre-sale! Interested? Contact The Daily Herald at 425-339-3000.

SEAPORT

The Port's South Terminal modernization (phase II) officially kicked off in mid-April with contractors mobilizing on site.

MARINA

Pacific Coast Congress of Harbormasters and Port Managers, honored the Port of Everett with a Harbor Achievement Award for its major in-water and upland transformation benefitting its marina operation and the greater community.

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Port of Everett, Washington State University’s School of Food Science Partner to Welcome the Center for Advanced Food Technology to Waterfront Place In mid-April, Washington State University’s (WSU) School of Food Science (SFS) took occupancy at the Port of Everett’s Waterfront Place in its newly leased office and classroom spaces – home for the School of Food Science’s Center for Advanced Food Technology. The new three-year lease, approved by the Port Commission in February, supports a new Center of Excellence around food and seafood processing sponsored by a collaboration between two universities – Washington State University and the University of Idaho. The lease includes approximately 4,800 square feet of office space at the Port’s Marina Village complex (near Anthony’s Homeport) and additional classroom capacity at the Port’s Conference Center for weekly courses, symposiums and lectures. The deal provides five, one-year extension options in its current structure with opportunities for future expansion. "The vision of supporting the growth of the food processing industry in this region a reality,” said Dr. Barbara Rasco, Director of the School of Food Science. “We are excited about this opportunity to collaborate with the Port of Everett in this innovative partnership and look forward to developing a more permanent facility at the Port to house our outreach, academic and research efforts as part of the land grant mission of WSU and the University of Idaho. These efforts will result in significant economic benefit to the people of Everett, Snohomish County, and the Pacific Northwest.” The Port of Everett provides a strategic location for expansion of the School of Food Science program as its centrally located at the heart of Puget Sound’s agriculture and fisheries hub. Snohomish County’s agriculture industry represents $139 million dollars in economic activity with more than 50,000 acres in agriculture production and 1,438 farms. Further, food processing in Snohomish County is a $280 million industry responsible for 1,447 jobs.

and processed. Washington state ranks first in the nation for aquaculture as reported by the State Department of Agriculture – the majority of which is in Western Washington – and Idaho ranks third. Although the food/seafood sector is doing well, the sector lacks a stable workforce and is experiencing severe labor shortages despite relatively high wages. In response, companies are turning to process automation resulting in fewer jobs, but jobs requiring increased skills. One objective of this center is to provide education and research to assist with this modernization. “This program is emblematic of the type of partnership key to the Port’s success in achieving its economic mission, and we hope this program is the first of many to come as we seek to leverage the presence of a world-class university in Everett to benefit the local economy,” said Terrie Battuello, the Port’s Chief of Business Development. “This Center of Excellence will prepare our community for family-wage employment while generating business startups in the agriculture and seafood industries; industries which are both significant to the Snohomish County area.” This prestigious collaboration is known for providing the highest quality education, research, and outreach in the applied disciplines of food and seafood processing. It ranks among the top tier of United States university food science programs, with programs ranging from running start to graduate degrees that support entrepreneurs, food producers and community enrichment programs.

Food science encompasses processing, technology, chemistry, engineering, microbiology, transportation/distribution, safety, as well as nutrition and was established to Seafood and aquaculture are major sectors of the food support food processing and food related manufacturing. production, processing and manufacturing in the Pacific The program incorporates all types of food processing Northwest (Alaska, Washington, and Idaho) where 62-per- from cheese making to food and seafood production, cent of United States seafood is harvested or imported fermentation, curing and freezing.

WWW.PORTOFEVERETT.COM |


16 THE HERALD BUSINESS JOURNAL

MAY 2018

OCEANGATE, From Page 9 OceanGate.” Rush calls his clients “mission specialists,” and each one will have a role to play in gathering research during the dives to the Titanic. The last manned submersible explored the wreck in 2005; a 2010 dive using autonomous underwater vehicles mapped the wreck and its debris field. Rush hopes that the technology on Titan will deliver more detail of the wreck than was possible eight years ago. This includes using multiple 4K cameras, a laser scanner

and 50,000 lumens of external light. Titan also features a steering system that uses a standard PlayStation controller. Mission specialists on dives will get a chance to steer the sub, Rush said. “Once I get to the bottom, I can teach you to drive it in about 30 seconds,” he said. Rush hopes repeated dives in the submersible will document the decay of the Titanic year after year, discover new marine life and possibly find artifacts in the ship’s debris field. “I think every dive will be full of many new discoveries,” he said.

CONGRATULATIONS TO EMERGING LEADERS 2018 Snohomish County Sponsored by:

Lacy Harper - Snohomish County Executive Office - Winner Finalists (not in any particular order)

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Nicole Amor - Economic Aliance of Snohomish County Jasmine Diedrich - Diedrich Espresso   Alessandra Durham - Snohomish County Executive Office  Louis Harris - Washington State Dept. of Social and Health Services Mar James - Tulalip Tribes  Lark Kesterke - United Way of Snohomish County   Nate Nehring - Snohomish County Council  Tyler Rourke - Electroimpact Roslyn Sterling - Asst. Attorney General, Department of Social  and Health Services  Tony Thammavongsa - Campbell’s Stockpot Inc.  Megan Wolfe - Girls on the Run of Snohomish County

& A E

THANK YOU TO THE FOLLOWING BUSINESSES FOR THEIR SUPPORT:

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Economic Alliance of Snohomish County • Leadership Snohomish County • Adams & Duncan Law Firm • Puget PR • United Way of Snohomish County • Heritage Bank • Coastal Community Bank Emily’s Garage • Tulalip Tribes • Cross Water Yacht Sales • Port of Everett • Port Gardner Bay Winery • McDonald’sTM Restaurants

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MAY 2018 THE HERALD BUSINESS JOURNAL 17

BUSINESS LICENSES ARLINGTON 3813 Warehouse LLC, PO Box 3309, Arlington, 98223-3309, Warehouses-Merchandise & Self Storage 1st Choice Flooring LLC, 24200 Harvey Creek Road, Arlington, 98223-4539, FloorsContractors & Builders Bartell Drugs, 7423 204th St. NE, Arlington, 98223-8204, Pharmacies Benandre Stone LLC, 19405 68th Drive NE No. B, Arlington, 98223-7404, Nonclassified Establishments Civil Patriot Works LLC, 12026 169th Drive NE, Arlington, 98223-7128, Nonclassified Establishments Design Quality Concrete LLC, 19920 67th Ave. NE No. 6, Arlington, 98223-7792, Concrete Contractors Diesel Drive, 19010 66th Ave. NE No. 2a, Arlington, 98223-4701, Nonclassified Establishments His Handi WORX, 921 Broadway St. No. 3, Arlington, 98223-1057, Handyman Services Jackson Hewitt Tax Svc, 4010 172nd St. NE, Arlington, 982238482, Tax Return Preparation & Filing Kenworthy Painting, 1314 Park Hill Drive, Arlington, 98223-1139, Nonclassified Establishments Lumin Solar LLC, 3609 168th St. NE No. 3004, Arlington, 98223-0704, Solar Energy Equipment-Wholesale Moonlight Manufacturing, PO Box 3122, Arlington, 982233122, Manufacturers Purple Investments LLC, 15021 State Route 530 NE, Arlington, 98223-5358, Investments Salish Whales, 4724 202nd Place NE, Arlington, 98223-6377, Nonclassified Establishments Second Chance Plants LLC, 22906 127th Ave. NE, Arlington, 98223-8563, Plants-Retail Stone Fitness LLC, 20706 59th Drive NE, Arlington, 98223-4202, Nonclassified Establishments

Trigger Happy Customs, 3510 175th Place NE, Arlington, 98223-8750, Nonclassified Establishments Washington Material Management, 1105 194th St. NE, Arlington, 98223-5462, Management Services

BOTHELL 81 Shades Painting Co, 3933 152nd Place SE, Bothell, 980126104, Painters Adventure Kids Academy LLC, 17338 Brook Blvd, Bothell, 98012-6437, Child Care Service Art & Heart Northwest LLC, 16703 22nd Ave. SE, Bothell, 98012-6048, Art Galleries & Dealers Atrev Enterprise, 18922 3rd Drive SE, Bothell, 98012-6320, Nonclassified Establishments Author Shelby Wilde, 17424 Gravenstein Road, Bothell, 98012-9176, Writers Avalon North Creek, 19720 Bothell Everett Highway, Bothell, 98012-7120, Nonclassified Establishments Best Right Hand, 1122 Lake View Cir, Bothell, 98021-8576, Nonclassified Establishments Bim2bem Solutions, 3617 188th St. SE, Bothell, 98012-7302, Nonclassified Establishments Cafe Bollywood, 22833 Bothell Everett Highway, Bothell, 98021-9385, Restaurants Dandelion & Breeze, 3916 174th St. SE, Bothell, 98012-7660, Nonclassified Establishments Dragonfly Creations, 2425b 195th Place SE, Bothell, 98012-7297, Nonclassified Establishments Earrings Plus More, 303 217th Place SW, Bothell, 98021-8228, Jewelers-Retail Fir & Bramble, 2904 165th Place SE, Bothell, 98012-6023, Nonclassified Establishments Friuli, 17921 19th Ave. SE, Bothell, 98012-6497, Nonclassified Establishments Hair Lady, 18100 19th Drive SE No. 98012, Bothell, 98012-6903, Beauty Salons Halle Sophia Gifts, 20705 11th Drive SE, Bothell, 98012-7719,

Gift Shops Harmonious Family Therapy Pllc, 20916 42nd Ave. SE, Bothell, 98021-7913, Therapy Hawk Engraving LLC, 21319 2nd Ave. SE, Bothell, 980217550, Engravers-Metal (Mfrs) Heather Osgood Real Estate, 2201 192nd St. SE No. G2, Bothell, 98012-7939, Real Estate Hso LLC, 3601 158th Place SE, Bothell, 98012-4750, Nonclassified Establishments Hydro-Z, 21109 46th Ave. SE, Bothell, 98021-7930, Nonclassified Establishments Icenhour Consulting, 327 181st Place SW, Bothell, 980126201, Consultants-Business Nec Improv Brands Intl, 16217 Cascadian Way, Bothell, 98012-5976, Nonclassified Establishments Joky LLC, 2023 237th St. SE, Bothell, 98021-9567, Nonclassified Establishments Joy Investment Co LLC, 21716 49th Ave. SE, Bothell, 980218042, Investments K I Pathway, 17901 Bothell Everett Highway No. 10, Bothell, 98012-6387, Nonclassified Establishments K M Svc, 2129 Maltby Road No. Cc1, Bothell, 98021-7461, Services Nec King Of Green, 924 219th Place SE, Bothell, 98021-7647, Nonclassified Establishments Kmp Enterprises LLC, 1526 192nd St. SE No. P1, Bothell, 98012-6883, Nonclassified Establishments Kuleana Escape LLC, 2019 237th Place SE, Bothell, 98021-9609, Nonclassified Establishments Lock Unlock LLC, 3804 155th Place SE, Bothell, 98012-8350, Locks & Locksmiths M H Integrity, 607 198th St. SE, Bothell, 98012-7061, Nonclassified Establishments M L Management Co, 3918 243rd Place SE No. F201, Bothell, 98021-7992, Management Services Mark Trade Group, 1522-196th St. SE No. D108, Bothell, 98012, Nonclassified Establishments Matricks LLC, 23613 17th Ave. W., Bothell, 98021-9326,

Nonclassified Establishments Mccomb Home Repairs, 21315 Meridian Drive SE, Bothell, 98021-7591, Home Improvements Millcreeek Hardscape, 3012 169th St. SE, Bothell, 98012-6765, Nonclassified Establishments New Wave Entertainment, 1207 222nd Place SW, Bothell, 98021-9104, Entertainment Bureaus Northwest Academy, 23716 8th Ave. SE No. I, Bothell, 98021-4315, Nonclassified Establishments Pierce Law Pllc, 613 195th St. SE, Bothell, 98012-7099, Attorneys Pio Film Productions, 2129 Maltby Road No. E106, Bothell, 98021-7462, Nonclassified

Establishments Precise Estimates Northwest, 17314 Brook Blvd, Bothell, 98012-6437, Business Services Nec Prospector Pest Co, 21317 39th Ave. SE, Bothell, 980217908, Pest Control S R Flight, 2626 228th St. SE No. 105, Bothell, 98021-8966, Nonclassified Establishments Salted Orange LLC, 2020 Maltby Road No. 7-232, Bothell, 98021-8669, Nonclassified Establishments Selah Body Contouring LLC, 19930 29th Ave. SE, Bothell, 98012-7209, Nonclassified Establishments Steel Security LLC, 2928 182nd Place SE, Bothell, 980126081, Security Control Equip &

Systems-Whls Supremax, 2926 165th Place SE, Bothell, 98012-6023, Nonclassified Establishments Timber Creek Hoa, 18701 43rd Drive SE, Bothell, 98012, Associations Traveler Imports Lllp, 3924 243rd Place SE No. G104, Bothell, 98021-7995, Importers (Whls) Urban Style, 20029 3rd Drive SE, Bothell, 98012-9676, Nonclassified Establishments Us-China Youth Cultural Exch, 3603 186th Place SE, Bothell, 98012-6713, Youth Organizations & Centers Verified Analytics LLC, 621 219th Place SW, Bothell, 98021-8154, Nonclassified Establishments

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18 THE HERALD BUSINESS JOURNAL

MAY 2018

BUSINESS LICENSES Vitality Zone, 1705 174th Place SE No. 1, Bothell, 98012-6491, Nonclassified Establishments West Infusion Nurses’ Ntwrk, 1903 243rd Place SE, Bothell, 98021-9584, Nursing Services West Nova LLC, 19223 37th Drive SE, Bothell, 98012-8861, Nonclassified Establishments

Yeester Labs LLC, 2020 Maltby Road No. 7 Pmb 246, Bothell, 98021-8669, Laboratories Z U Couture, 19125 Grannis Road, Bothell, 98012-6957, Clothing-Retail

BRIER Hyssf LLC, 21702 36th Ave. W., Brier, 98036-8055, Nonclassified Establishments

Jaski Construction LLC, 3120 228th St. SW, Brier, 98036-8228, Construction Companies Julie Wyman Hair, 23280 29th Ave. W., Brier, 98036-8315, Beauty Salons Matthew J Moisant Photography, 3129 Russet Road No. 1, Brier, 980368026, Photography Darrington Metalmorphosis, 22043 State Route 530, Darrington, 98241-9733, Nonclassified Establishments

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12-Bit Records, 130 2nd Ave. N. No. 1612, Edmonds, 98020-2117, Nonclassified Establishments 1st Class Moving, 21905 96th Ave. W., Edmonds, 980203920, Movers 318 Howell LLC, 7305 Soundview Drive Bsmt, Edmonds, 98026-5567, Nonclassified Establishments Artist Shae Coulson, 5909 149th Place SW, Edmonds, 98026-4221, Artists-Commercial Asko Construction LLC, 21622 86th Place W., Edmonds, 98026-7828, Construction Companies Bollen Creative Arts, 538 Homeland Drive, Edmonds, 98020-4026, Arts Organizations & Information Cadaday LLC, 7811 218th

St. SW No. 36, Edmonds, 98026-7946, Nonclassified Establishments Camilleon Crochet, 23122 76th Ave. W. No. 204, Edmonds, 98026-8711, Nonclassified Establishments Eco Tile LLC, 22124 90th Ave. W., Edmonds, 98026-8107, Tile-Ceramic-Contractors & Dealers Family Peace Assoc, 21010 76th Ave. W., Edmonds, 98026-7104, Nonclassified Establishments Fiery Fete, 22906 Edmonds Way No. 6, Edmonds, 98020-5047, Nonclassified Establishments Genicorn Baking Studio, 22511 Highway 99, Edmonds, 98026-8379, Bakers-Retail Green Isis, 8420 231st St. SW, Edmonds, 98026-8628, Nonclassified Establishments Hardy Development, 152 3rd Ave. S., Edmonds, 98020-8441, Nonclassified Establishments Hinds LLC, 901 12th Ave. N., Edmonds, 98020-2936, Nonclassified Establishments Homes By Kippie LLC, 9328 216th St. SW, Edmonds, 98020-3935, Nonclassified Establishments Iris Migraine & Wellness, 144 Railroad Ave., Edmonds, 98020-7207, Wellness Programs Kelnero, 545 Main St., Edmonds, 98020-3149,

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Nonclassified Establishments Kingdom Come Novelty Co, 8721 192nd St. SW, Edmonds, 98026-6127, Novelties-Retail Lasso Atlantic LLC, 23632 Highway 99 No. F383, Edmonds, 98026-9211, Nonclassified Establishments Live Events Nw, PO Box 486, Edmonds, 98020-0486, Events-Special M K Davison, 6409 146th St. SW, Edmonds, 98026-3520, Nonclassified Establishments Olin Works, 8308 215th St. SW, Edmonds, 98026-7465, Nonclassified Establishments Otto’s Delivery Svc, 10702 231st St. SW, Edmonds, 98020-6154, Delivery Service Paw Prints Seattle Dog Walkers, 517 Alder St., Edmonds, 98020-3414, Pet Exercising Service Pescadero LLC, 508 Main St., Edmonds, 98020-3148, Nonclassified Establishments Production Collective, 20111 80th Ave. W., Edmonds, 98026-6701, Nonclassified Establishments Re-Tired Klassics LLC, 18603 76th Ave. W. No. 101, Edmonds, 98026-5808, Nonclassified Establishments Second Glance Restoration, 24219 104th Ave. W., Edmonds, 98020-5781, Nonclassified Establishments Seventh Heaven Elder Care, 22916 88th Ave. W., Edmonds, 98026-8431, Retirement Communities & Homes Shiro’s African Boutique, 20810 76th Ave. W. No. 18, Edmonds, 98026-7109, Boutique Items-Retail Sisley Construction LLC, 7725 222nd St. SW, Edmonds, 98026-7967, Construction Companies Smoke This Bbq LLC, 8918 225th Place SW, Edmonds, 98026-8264, Barbecue Restaurant Soloman Law, 8301 212th St. SW, Edmonds, 98026-7469, Attorneys Stagedoor Films LLC, PO Box 1685, Edmonds, 98020-1685, Nonclassified Establishments Subtle Madness, 23829

101st Place W., Edmonds, 98020-5763, Nonclassified Establishments Supernova Properties Pllc, 9510 Edmonds Way No. A, Edmonds, 98020-5936, Real Estate Management Timja Investments, 23632 Highway 99 No. F307, Edmonds, 98026-9211, Investments Underwriters Pacific Int, 627 Dayton St., Edmonds, 980203432, Insurance Utopia Express Trucks LLC, 9307 220th St. SW, Edmonds, 98020-4551, Truck-Dealers Valhalla Homes, 8208 210th Place SW, Edmonds, 98026-7048, Nonclassified Establishments Win Dental Care, 7935 216th St. SW, Edmonds, 980267941, Dentists Woodland Soul, 21001 83rd Ave. W. No. 2, Edmonds, 98026-7036, Nonclassified Establishments Zhe LLC, 9523 Firdale Ave. No. 9, Edmonds, 98020-6500, Nonclassified Establishments

EVERETT A Tech, 7408 Rainier Drive No. A, Everett, 98203-5784, Nonclassified Establishments Accent Crafting, 9816 29th Ave. SE, Everett, 98208-2972, Crafts Affordable Pressure Washing, 15018 55th Drive SE, Everett, 98208-8930, Patio & Deck Cleaning & Restoration Alpa, 12201 9th Drive SE, Everett, 98208-5818, Nonclassified Establishments Amaziyo Inc, 120 W. Casino Road No. 5c, Everett, 98204-1739, Nonclassified Establishments Asiel Roof Co LLC, 103 W. Casino Road No. 8, Everett, 98204-1727, Roofing Contractors Avicenna Consulting LLC, 1407 49th Place SW, Everett, 98203-1679, ConsultantsBusiness Nec B V Transport Nw LLC, 2607 Burley Drive, Everett, 982082401, Trucking

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MAY 2018 THE HERALD BUSINESS JOURNAL 19

BUSINESS LICENSES Seahurst Ave. No. A, Everett, 98203-3025, Party Planning Service Captain Cepa LLC, PO Box 1757, Everett, 98206-1757, Nonclassified Establishments Cascade Guardianship Svc, 2806 Colby Ave., Everett, 98201-3513, Guardianship Services Cascade View Hope-Healing, 6c W. Intercity Ave., Everett, 98204-2730, Nonclassified Establishments Cathy’s Wearable Art, 6223 Cady Road No. B, Everett, 98203-4584, Art Galleries & Dealers College Pro Painters, 11311 19th Ave. SE No. C223, Everett, 98208-5145, Painters Cory Goulet Art, 606 33rd St., Everett, 98201-4170, Arts Organizations & Information D H Davis Consulting LLC, 1232 Grand Ave., Everett, 98201-1511, ConsultantsBusiness Nec Dan White Development,

9024 Baring Way, Everett, 98208-2445, Nonclassified Establishments Dbj Construction, 5810 150th St. SE, Everett, 98208-8901, Construction Companies Decker Construction, 9610 16th Drive W., Everett, 98204-1492, Construction Companies Diaspora Slavic Ctr, 500 SE Everett Mall Way No. B203, Everett, 98208-8122, Nonclassified Establishments Dimi Co, 5616 Lowell Larimer Road, Everett, 98208-9717, Nonclassified Establishments Double Tap Espresso, 1924 Hoyt Ave. No. 6, Everett, 98201-2238, Coffee Shops Duron/Orozco Cleaning Svc, 10115 Holly Drive No. D207, Everett, 98204-8750, Janitor Service Dwyer Designs, 13307 62nd Drive SE, Everett, 98208-9411, Nonclassified SOURCE: SECRETARY OF STATE, VIA INFOUSA. FULL LIST: WWW. THEHERALDBUSINESSJOURNAL.COM

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Bent Yoga Co, 1203 SE Everett Mall Way, Everett, 98208-2866, Yoga Instruction Birchview Enterprises LLC, 4506 5th Drive SE, Everett, 98203-2149, Nonclassified Establishments Blue Hope Afh LLC, 12121 Admiralty Way No. R305, Everett, 98204-7518, Nonclassified Establishments w Ridge Insurance, 3531 Rucker Ave. No. A, Everett, 98201-4691, Insurance Bodies By Brooke, 12433 Admiralty Way No. B104, Everett, 98204-7553, Nonclassified Establishments Break Time, 11528 5th Ave. W., Everett, 98204-4634, Nonclassified Establishments Bright Marketing & Consulting, 9010 35th Ave. SE, Everett, 98208-3038, Marketing Consultants Brighten Up!, 11013 Meridian Ave. S., Everett, 98208-8206, Nonclassified Establishments Candra Party 4 Kiddos, 5612

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20 THE HERALD BUSINESS JOURNAL

MAY 2018

Veterans gain experience on eco-friendly projects

MILITARY APPRECIATION MONTH

By Rikki King

Internships

Herald Writer

Are you a veteran interested in conservation? For internship information, contact Kim Pham at kim@dva.wa.gov.

This October 2017 article has been updated and is being republished in recognition of Military Appreciation Month.

ulations to Emerging leaders :

IAN TERRY / Herald file

Taylor Pesce installs a rain barrel at Experience Momentum in Lynnwood last fall. Pesce works with other veterans in a group that completes projects for the Snohomish Conservation District.

Thank you to our military personnel and their family for their sacrifice while serving our country so we can continue to exercise our freedom.

EVERETT — Chris Rodriguez was used to working on a team in all kinds of weather. Rodriguez, 38, of Everett, served six years with the U.S. Marine Corps. His time in the military left him with health challenges that limited his career options. Then he joined a crew on the Washington Conservation Corps, which partners with the publicly funded Snohomish Conservation District. Derek Hann, a design engineer with the district, noticed that Rodriguez and another veteran excelled at the work. The focus is on eco-friendly projects that retain and filter stormwater, such as rain gardens and rain barrels. In some cases,

local governments or private property owners pay for the materials, and the crews provide labor. “It’s a lot of digging,” Hann said. “It’s a lot of earth work. It’s a lot of pipe work.” It took Hann a couple of years to turn his idea into action. He helped the district launch a Veteran Conservation Corps crew through the Washington State Department of Veterans Affairs. The crew members are interns with monthly stipends starting at $2,000. The funding comes from district revenues, including those related to stormwater projects, grants, and significant support

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MAY 2018 THE HERALD BUSINESS JOURNAL 21

From previous page from The Boeing Co. The district also has received grants to help other businesses with stormwater retrofits, a Lawns to Lettuce program and employee engagement. The work experience is beneficial, but the veterans also get to see the real-time results of their labor, said Rodriguez, a crew supervisor. He cited as examples saplings growing and salmon spawning. The program alleviates the sense that some veterans have of being left behind in civilian life, he said. “It’s the best therapy you can get …,” he said. “Everything we’re learning here is something we can take and build upon. I’ve learned all the math I can use in the world now unless I become an engineer.” The world is moving toward a greener future, Rodriguez said. He thinks about gardens and stormwater, and the way that lives also get reorganized and change from season to season. Homeowners who’ve hired the vet crew later send him pictures to keep in touch, along with invitations to barbecues. Assistant crew lead Taylor Pesce, 33, of Lake Stevens, also served in the Marines. On Oct. 11, the team helped install rain

7

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barrels at Experience Momentum, a physical therapy business in Lynnwood. “It’s the kind of work I like to do, outside, work that has a purpose, something that has a function to it,” Pesce said. Since leaving the military, Pesce earned an associate’s degree in environmental science at Everett Community College. He has been considering a career in education. The district invited him to participate in outreach efforts in classrooms, as part of his internship. “It just worked out perfectly,” he said. Rikki King: 425-339-3449; rking@heraldnet.com. Twitter: @rikkiking.

Conservation partner of the year The Snohomish Conservation District has recognized the Washington Department of Veterans Affairs as its Conservation Partner of the Year, reflecting the district’s inclusion of veterans on staff through its Veterans Conservation Corps program. The district’s citation, presented April 12, said veterans “act as boots on the ground with partners across the region. They have inspired residents across Puget Sound to see that a country worth defending is worth preserving.”

SNOHOMISH CONSERVATION DISTRICT PHOTO

Kim Pham, Veterans Conservation Corps internship coordinator, accepts the Snohomish Conservation District’s partnership award April 12 from Cameron Coronado, district community conservation project coordinator. The partnership has allowed the conservation district not only to give back to communities through low impact development projects, which help with water quality and quantity issues, but also to give back

to veterans by offering professional and personal development and growth. Kim Pham from the Washington Department of Veterans Affairs accepted the award.

ANNUAL MEETING & AWARDS CELEBRATION PRESENTED BY PORT OF EVERETT

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2113727


22 THE HERALD BUSINESS JOURNAL

MAY 2018

PUBLIC RECORDS

2114548

Federal tax liens

8

201803060246: March 6, Maganinho Carlos F, 11108 Chennault Beach Road, Apt. 324 Mukilteo 201803060247: March 6, Schneider Anthony, 8827 160th St. SE, Snohomish 201803060248: March 6, Tsimi Yannick, 4902 148th St. Sw, Apt. B-310 Edmonds 201803060249: March 6, Hartsell-Benson Brooke L., 9406 60th Ave., W., Mukilteo 201803060250: March 6, Leon Hugo Lopez, P.O. Box 241 Startup 201803060251: March 6, Leon Hugo Lopez, P.O. Box 241 Startup 201803060252: March 6, Hornback Russell C., 332 Chief Brown Lane, Darrington 201803060253: March 6, Mayberry Michael G., P.O. Box 515 Lake Stevens 201803060254: March 6, Sweeney Thomas F., 102 181st St. SW, Bothell 201803060255: March 6, Hathaway Brian, 4803 Storm Lake Road, Snohomish 201803060256: March 6, Jensen James G., 12404 55th Place, W., Mukilteo 201803060429: March 6, Gjesdahl Scott, 929 148th St. SE, Mill Creek 201803060430: March 6, Black Lorraine M., 4803 Glenhaven Drive, Everett 201803060431: March 6, Nickel Creek Construction Inc., 526 N West Ave., P M B 14 Arlington 201803130181: March 13, K &T We Do Dirt LLC, P.O. Box 3123 Arlington 201803130182: March 13, Nehring Robert, 1816 S., Lake Stevens Road, Suite 201, Lake Stevens 201803130183: March 13, Murphy Michael S., 10626 66th Ave., NE, Marysville 201803130184: March 13, Brewer George III, 5709 136th St. SE, Everett 201803130185: March 13, Lacasse Elizabeth K., 3217

Grand Ave., Everett 201803130186: March 13, Barrans Paul C., 307 W., Main St. Monroe 201803130187: March 13, St. John Creamery Inc., P.O. Box 103 Sultan 201803200406: March 20, Parenteau Mark E., P.O. Box 24, Gold Bar 201803200407: March 20, Lowery Denise I., P.O. Box 1860 Marysville 201803200408: March 20, Lowery Jerry V., P.O. Box 1860 Marysville 201803200409: March 20, Crosson Ace K., 4405 S., Machias Road, Snohomish 201803200410: March 20, Crosson Ace K., 4405 S., Machias Road, Snohomish 201803200411: March 20, Guadamuz Frances M., 17500 25th Ave., NE, Unit J201 Marysville 201803200412: March 20, Kanekeberg Richard L., 3405 172nd Street NE, Arlington 201803200428: March 20, Miller Craig W., 9209 156th St. SE, Snohomish 201803200429: March 20, Ahrens Richard, 401 N Carpenter Road, Snohomish 201803200430: March 20, Lutes Leonard A., 7508 Braemar Drive, Edmonds 201803200431: March 20, Avery Kelvin J., March 20, 4320 196th St. SW, Ste B #432 Lynnwood 201803200432: March 20, Cronan Jonathan, 709 6th Ave., N Edmonds 201803200433: March 20, Wolff Tanya J., 2801 Victor Place, Everett 201803200434: March 20, Randy Nobach Trucking LLC, 111 S., Hamlin Drive, Arlington 201803200435: March 20, Florez M Sarausad, 12024 Greenwood Ave., N Seattle 201803270373: March 27, Miller Albert, 16528 1st Ave., SE, Bothell 201803270374: March 27, Hammett Todd, 6611 85th Ave., SE, Snohomish

201803270375: March 27, Wilcox Brooks T., Gibson Road, Everett 201803270376: March 27, Little Lynda D., 228 110th Place, SE, Everett 201803270377: March 27, Richards Nathan, 1018 198th Ave., NE, Snohomish, March 27, Richards Annette M 201803270378: March 27, Macnabb Benjamin H, March 27, 117 184th Place, SW, Bothell 201803270379: March 27, Tripp Aaron, March 27, 8606 70th St. NE, Marysville 201803270380: March 27, Incrocci Michael J, March 27, 8623 184th St. SW, Edmonds, Incrocci Emily D. 201803270381: March 27, Caplin Mark, March 27, 1225 183rd St. SE, Apt. N306 Bothell, Caplin Sara A 201803270382: March 27, Bolta George F., March 27, P.O. Box 13684 Mill Creek, Bolta Julie Ann 201803270383: March 27, Bolta George F., March 27, P.O. Box 13684 Mill Creek 201803270384: March 27, Alpine Plumbing Services Inc., P.O. Box 538 Stanwood 201803270385: March 27, Shea Edwards Furniture L L P, 32615 Cascade View Drive, Unit 1a Sulton, Pacific Bay Wood Design 201803270386: March 27, Lupton Gerald Scott, March 27, 13119 42nd Ave., SE, Everett 201803280179: March 28, Jansen David M., 40614 169th St. SE, Gold Bar 201803280180: March 28, Hanika Linda Jean, 24320 75th Ave., SE, Woodinville

Employment Security Liens 201803070003: March 7, Solamente Inc 201803070003: March 7, Absolut Hair 201803130299: March 13, Abbey Party Rents

See NEXT PAGE


MAY 2018 THE HERALD BUSINESS JOURNAL 23

PUBLIC RECORDS From previous page

Partial release of federal tax lien 201803130200: March 13, 5015, 60th Ave., NE, Marysville, Lundberg Venusfe C 201803160248: March 16, 23806, 52nd Ave. W., Mountlake Terrace, Snow Keith L

Release of federal tax lien 201803060257: March 6, 2408, 136th St. SE, Bothell, Klingler Susan M 201803060258: March 6, 24914, 43rd Ave., NE, Arlington, Donnelson Roderick G, Donnelson Margaret D 201803060259: March 6, 2408, 136th St. SE, Mill Creek, Klingler Susan M 201803060260: March 6, 2408, 136th St. SE, Mill Creek, Klingler Susan M 201803060261: March 6, 22232, 66th Ave., W., Mountlake Terrace, Spears Vickie L 201803060262: March 6, 14002, 67th Ave., SE, Snohomish, Boser Vicki L 201803130188: March 13, 2117, 43rd St. SE, Everett, Lowrance John C 201803130189: March 13, 3019, 164th Place, SE, Bothell, Routen Michael F 201803130190: March 13, P.O. Box 1145, Stanwood, Wesweld Corporation 201803130191: March 13, P.O. Box 1145, Stanwood, Wesweld Corporation 201803130192: March 13, 6720, 210th St. SW, Suite A Lynnwood, Automatic Entries Inc 201803130193: March 13, 16806, 42nd Drive, SE, Bothell, Neto Camilo A, Neto Rosa M

Port of Everett shipping schedule May 8: Westwood, Westwood Columbia, containers May 15: Westwood, Westerland containers

201803130194: March 13, 6208, 84th Place, NE, Marysville, Paul Brice C 201803130195: March 13, 11140, Paine Field Way Everett, Hanson Sharonne, Hanson Max Pattyranie 201803130196: March 13, 11014, 19th Ave., SE, Suite 8, Everett, Brockway Randall, Brockway Brenda 201803130197: March 13, 2320, 136th St. SE, Mill Creek, Mason Jeffery F 201803130198: March 13, 4932, 139th Place NE, Marysville, K & T We Do Dirt LLC, Baar Kimberly 201803130199: March 13, 24805, 147th St. SE, Monroe, Schwindt Robert H, Schwindt Kelly S 201803130201: March 13, 3518 132nd, Apt. B Lynnwood, Burns Kathie L. 201803200436: March 20, 22609, 90th Ave., W., Edmonds, Ground Patrol Services L L C, Smith James J 201803200437: March 20, 1033, Avenue D Suite F Snohomish, Mike Lavallee Inc., Killer Paint 201803200438: March 20, 3612, 150th Place NE, Marysville, Delgado Carlos, Delgado Silvia 201803200439: March 20, 14924 41st Ave. SE, Unit A102, Mill Creek, Jorissen Melanie 201803200440: March 20, 14924, 41st Ave. SE, Unit A102, Mill Creek, Jorissen Melanie 201803200441: March 20, 2728, 144th Ct SE, Mill Creek, Martin Michael E 201803200442: March 20, 2003 32nd St. Unit D Everett, Eugene Dwianshell 201803200443: March 20, 4406, 142nd Place, SE, Snohomish, Edwards Anthony, Edwards Nicole D

201803200444: March 20, 4804, 84th St. SW, Mukilteo, Grounds Professionals Inc 201803200445: March 20, 12021, Roosevelt Road, Snohomish, Hansen Marilyn J 201803200446: March 20, 4804, 84th St. SW, Mukilteo, Grounds Professionals Inc 201803200447: March 20, 19410, Hwy 99, Apt. A-340, Lynnwood, Whitehall Jeremiah, Schreier T 201803200448: March 20, 8402 8th Place, SE, Everett, Zink Lynn A 201803200449: March 20, 10108, 32nd Ave., W., Unit 4, Everett, Cannon Enterprize Inc 201803200450: March 20, 2710, Hewitt Ave., Everett, Snohomish Garage Door Company 201803200451: March 20, 10426, 59th Drive, NE, Marysville, Lundquist Todd E 201803200452: March 20, 23332 Edmonds Way, Apt. D102, Edmonds, Klindworth Michael R 201803200453: March 20, P.O. Box 13846, Mill Creek, Roofing Specialists Northwest Inc 201803200454: March 20, 1729, Madison St., Apt. 3, Everett, Tucker Richard E., Tucker Perlita S 201803200455: March 20, 1729, Madison St., Apt. 3, Everett, Tucker Richard E., Tucker Perlita S 201803270387: March 27, 19031, 33rd Ave., W., Suite 211, Lynnwood, Quintet Mortgage LLC 201803270388: March 27, P.O. Box 6, Snohomish, Langendorfer Aaron 201803270389: March 27, 1805, 186th Place, SE, Apt. G204, Bothell, Vershave Richard 201803270389: March 27, Byrd Kari, 13209, 72nd Drive, SE, Snohomish

May 20: Intermarine, Ocean Jazz, breakbulk May 22: Westwood Westwood Olympia, containers May 27: ECL, Cosmic Ace, containers May 29: Westwood Balsa,

containers June 5: Westwood, Westwood Rainier, containers June 12: Westwood, Bardu, containers June 19: Westwood, Westwood Victoria, containers

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EVERETT 3732 BROADWAY 425.263.3500 LYNNWOOD 19705 HIGHWAY 99 425.493.5200 BALLARD 2244 NW 56th St 206.397.3110 MOUNTAINPACIFICBANK.com Member FDIC 2114513


24 THE HERALD BUSINESS JOURNAL

MAY 2018

Mike Morse, Morse Steel 4th generation owner Runner Sports dad

Each and every one of us is an original. Shaped by unique influences that make us who we are today. Here at Heritage Bank, we think differences can build a better bank, too. That’s why we share the best ideas from across all of our branches and local communities with one goal in mind: to serve our customers better every day. By sharing our strengths, we’re able to offer customers like Mike Morse—and you—more than a community bank. But rather, a community oƒ banks.

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Herald Business Journal - 05.01.2018  

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Herald Business Journal - 05.01.2018  

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