Summer vacation takes a snow day A3
Serving Your Community Since 1976! 10611 Evergreen Way • Everett KleinHonda.com for Service / Sales Specials
$1.00 (HIGHER IN OUTLYING AREAS)
Democrats tangle in first presidential debate Immigration, health care, climate change and Donald Trump emerged as leading topics, with Washington Gov. Jay Inslee taking the lead on the climate change discussion. By Mark Z. Barabak and Melanie Mason Los Angeles Times
MIAMI — Ten Democratic White House hopefuls found broad consensus Wednesday night on a range of issues, reserving the full measure of their contempt and their harshest put-downs for President Donald Trump. There were a handful of clashes among contestants, who shared a stage at a fine arts center in downtown Miami for the first of two consecutive debate nights. But their differences were largely on the margins, or were matters of degree, as the mostly friendly rivals used the question-and-answer format to paint broader portraits of their candidacies. New Jersey Sen. Cory Booker spoke of living in a
BRYNN ANDERSON / ASSOCIATED PRESS
From left: New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio, Rep. Tim Ryan, D-Ohio, former Housing and Urban Development Secretary Julian Castro, Sen. Cory Booker, D-N.J., Sen. Elizabeth Warren, D-Mass., former Texas Rep. Beto O’Rourke, Sen. Amy Klobuchar, D-Minn., Rep. Tulsi Gabbard, D-Hawaii, Washington Gov. Jay Inslee and former Maryland Rep. John Delaney pose for a photo on stage before the start of a Democratic primary debate hosted by NBC News at the Adrienne Arsht Center for the Performing Arts in Miami on Wednesday.
violence-plagued low-income neighborhood of Newark. Massachusetts Sen. Elizabeth Warren alluded to the scores of policyfilled town halls she has held.
Hawaii Rep. Tulsi Gabbard spoke of her military service, and former San Antonio Mayor Julian Castro of being raised by a struggling single mom.
Washington Gov. Jay Inslee, who has made the fight against global warming the centerpiece of his candidacy, boasted of his executive standing. Contrasting it with
the many congressional lawmakers on stage, he also said he had done more than any other to protect a woman’s legal right to abortion — which drew a tart rejoinder from Minnesota Sen. Amy Klobuchar. “There’s three women up here who have fought pretty hard for a woman’s right to choose,” she dryly noted. Twenty of the roughly two dozen Democratic presidential candidates qualified for the debate stage under the rules set by the Democratic National Committee, based on poll standing and fundraising performance. The field was split into two sets of 10. The lineup for the second debate Thursday night, determined by lot, includes most of the top tier candidates, including the Democratic front-runner, former Vice President Joe Biden, and the candidate running second in most polls, Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders. The president was a repeated target. Ohio Rep. Tim Ryan accused Trump of breaking the promise he made to his Rust Belt constituents to reverse decades of economic See DEBATE, Page A5
Gold Bar latest town to embrace ATVs Another
problem found on 737 Max The Federal Aviation Administration reportedly discovered it during a simulator test of a software fix. By David Koenig Associated Press
See ATVS, Page A2
See MAX, Page A2
JULIA-GRACE SANDERS / THE HERALD
Michelle Walker, known as “the caffeinator,” can be seen zipping around Monroe in an ATV delivering coffee for the Original Pilot Coffee House.
Snohomish may not be far behind with its four-wheeler pilot project By Julia-Grace Sanders Herald Writer
GOLD BAR — Another Snohomish County city has joined the ranks of those allowing wheeled all-terrain vehicles on its streets. The Gold Bar City Council voted 4-1 to pass an ordinance legalizing ATVs in the city last week. Snohomish might be next. “My hope with this ordinance passing is that those who are respectful and use them legally will want to use them for recreational purposes like riding them up to an ice cream shop on a sunny day,” Gold Bar Mayor Bill Clem said. The idea first came up for discussion nearly a decade ago, Clem said.
It resurfaced recently as Darrington, Granite Falls, Stanwood, Sultan and Monroe passed similar laws. In Monroe, where the vehicles have driven legally since May of last year, the hum of an ATV is a regular addition to downtown’s ambiance. Starting at 8 a.m., tutu-sporting Michelle Walker can be seen zipping around town delivering coffee for the Original Pilot Coffee House in the company’s branded ATV. Walker, known as “the caffeinator,” said the vehicles are perfect for short trips through the city. Gas is cheap, and insurance is relatively inexpensive. The same open-air thrill that attracts motorcycle riders also
Business ....................... A9 Classified...................... C7 Comics ......................... C6 Crossword .................... C5
Carolyn Hax ................. C6 A&E .............................. B1 Lottery.......................... A2 Puzzles ......................... C6
draws people to ATVs, she said. Walker’s family has owned the vehicles for years. She said it was “a dream come true” when Monroe legalized them on city streets. Her family used to seek out cities that allowed ATVs on the road for vacations. “To have that as an option in our hometown is really amazing,” she said. “It’s fun. It’s freeing.” As it has in other cities, the topic of opening city streets to ATVs drew passionate public comment from both sides in Gold Bar, Clem said. The primary concerns of those opposed were based on behavior that’s already illegal, like quad drivers not wearing helmets. The new law will hopefully give
Obituaries .................... A7 Opinion ...................... A11 Short Takes ................... C5 Sports ........................... C1
VOL. 119, NO. 121
©2019 THE DAILY HERALD CO.
ATV owners another way to use them legally, Clem said. Gold Bar’s ordinance will mirror state requirements. Those include wearing a motorcycle helmet, unless the ATV has seat belts and roll bars or an enclosed compartment for the driver and passengers. The state also requires safety features such as headlights, turn signals and a windshield. The new rules are part of a statewide effort to boost tourism in rural areas and expand recreation for the estimated 25,000 ATV owners in Washington. By law, cities can create local rules allowing quads, side-by-sides and four-wheelers, with a 35 mph
A new software problem has been found in the troubled Boeing 737 Max that could push the plane’s nose down automatically, and fixing the flaw is almost certain to further delay the plane’s return to flying after two deadly crashes. Boeing said Wednesday that the FAA “identified an additional requirement” for software changes that the aircraft manufacturer has been working on for eight months, since shortly after the first crash. “Boeing agrees with the FAA’s decision and request, and is working on the required software to address the FAA’s request,” Boeing said in a statement. Government test pilots trying out Boeing’s updated Max software in a flight simulator last week found a flaw that could result in the plane’s nose pitching down, according to two people familiar with the matter. In both Max crashes, the plane’s flight-control software pushed the nose down based on faulty readings from one sensor. The people said fixing the issue might be accomplished through software changes or by replacing a microprocessor in the plane’s flightcontrol system. One said the
Thursday, 06.27.2019 The Daily Herald
LOTTERY POWERBALL: Wednesday’s drawing was for $122 million. Wednesday’s numbers: 1-5-16-22-54, Powerball: 24. The next drawing is Saturday. MEGA MILLIONS: Tuesday’s drawing was for $60 million. Tuesday’s numbers: 24-33-45-47-61, Mega Ball: 17. The next drawing is Friday for $71 million. LOTTO: Wednesday’s drawing was for $11.7 million. Wednesday’s numbers: 9-11-20-24-36-48. The next drawing is Ssaturday for $11.9 million. HIT 5: Wednesday’ss drawing was for $260,000. Wednesday’s numbers: 4-8-9-19-37. The next drawing is Saturday for $100,000. MATCH 4: Wednesday’s numbers: 2-5-9-22. DAILY GAME: Wednesday’s numbers: 4-1-8. KENO: Wednesday’s numbers: 5-8-15-16-21-25-2629-35-36-40-43-46-48-52-55-60-69-77-79.
Max From Page A1
latest setback is likely to delay the plane’s return to service by an extra one to three months. Both spoke on condition of anonymity to discuss aspects of the review process that are not public. In a statement, the Federal Aviation Administration said it will lift its grounding of the plane only when it deems the jet safe
ATVs From Page A1
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT THURSDAYS in the Daily Herald
speed limit. Otherwise, ATVs remain illegal.
— there is no set timeline. “On the most recent issue, the FAA’s process is designed to discover and highlight potential risks. The FAA recently found a potential risk that Boeing must mitigate,” the agency said. The Max began passenger flights in 2017 and is Boeing’s best-selling plane, although fewer than 400 have been delivered to airlines. A Max flown by Indonesia’s Lion Air crashed in October, and an Ethiopian Airlines Max crashed in March. In all, 346 people
died. Days after the second crash, regulators around the world grounded the plane. Boeing is scaling back the power of flightcontrol software called MCAS to push the nose down. It is also linking the software’s nose-down command to two sensors on each plane instead of relying on just one in the original design. It is still uncertain what kind of training pilots will get for flying the plane with the new software — either computer-based or
in-flight simulators. Meanwhile, some airlines that own Max jets have had to cancel large numbers of flights while the planes remain grounded. On Wednesday, United Airlines pushed back the scheduled return of its 14 Max jets until September. Southwest Airlines and American Airlines had already made similar announcements — an acknowledgement that the plane won’t return to flying as soon as the airlines had hoped.
Snohomish is also considering a pilot program to allow ATVs on its streets. The City Council asked staff last week to draft a proposal, which is expected to reach the council in late August.
“I don’t know which way the council will determine,” city administrator Steve Schuller said. Snohomish County has also begun to open some roads to ATVs. Last year, the County Council approved expanding a program to allow ATVs on some east-county arterials with speed limits of 35 mph or less. The routes —Mann, Old Owen and Ben Howard roads— connect unincorporated areas between Sultan and Monroe, two cities that had already passed laws to legalize ATVs on some city streets. There’s a chance that could happen on the
outskirts of Gold Bar as well. County Councilman Sam Low said he plans to advocate for opening up the county-operated portion of May Creek Road to ATVs. That would allow riders to get from the city to popular trails in Reiter. There is currently no legal way to ride an ATV from Sultan to Gold Bar, since U.S. 2 is the only road connecting them. “I think all these counties should be opened up to ATVs,” Low said. “But it’s up to the entire council to decide that.” Julia-Grace Sanders: 425-339-3439; jgsanders@ heraldnet.com.-
German tourists hit, killed at swimming hole Associated Press WASHOUGAL — Two German tourists visiting family in nearby Portland, Oregon, were run over and killed by a local man as they sunbathed by a swimming hole, police in Washington said Wednesday. Police arrested David E. Croswell, 71, of Washougal and held him on suspicion of vehicular homicide while driving under the influence of intoxicants and hitand-run driving that causes death. Killed were Rudolf
THE FLYING ROLL Read the Flying Roll; it is the words of the Comforter that Jesus Christ promised to send. It will explain all the mysteries and parables of the Holy Bible. Call or email for free sample & more information. 425-686-2494 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Hohstadt, 61, and Regina Hohstadt, 62, of Germany. Authorities say Croswell told them he had been drinking at a local restaurant Tuesday before the crash. Court documents show a preliminary breath test taken nearly four hours after crash found he had a blood-alcohol level of 0.085. In Washington, a blood alcohol level of 0.08 or greater is considered evidence of drunken driving. He made a first court appearance Wednesday morning, where bail was set at $500,000. He will be arraigned July 10. The Columbian newspaper reported that Croswell’s court-appointed attorney, Shon Bogar, said Croswell i has medical problems, including chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. Bogar asked the judge to set a more reasonable bail amount. Police said Croswell didn’t stop or slow down after crashing through the fence. He tore down an embankment to the sunbathing area, turned hard to the left, ran over the victims and then circled up a berm, knocked over a sign and left through the other side of the parking lot. He was arrested several miles away, police said.
Generic VIAGRA® Generic CIALIS® Less than $2 per tablet
Medication Sildenafil 20mg Sildenafil 100mg
Active Ingredient In Viagra® Viagra®
Tadalafil 5mg Tadalafil 20mg
Flex / HSA / FSA Cards OK Need a Discreet Doctor? We Can Help.
Price $99 $99 $99 $99
Money Back Guarantee Visit Website or Call for Details
Seattle Since 1964
EDMedMart.com Call 8ED-MED-MART
Local News A3
FRONT PORCH A listing of local events and information EVENTS Meet County Council candidates Voters can hear from candidates in two Snohomish County Council races from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Monday in Everett. The Snohomish County League of Women Voters is sponsoring the forum in the public meeting rooms of the county’s’ Robert Drewel Building, 3000 Rockefeller Ave. Eight candidates have filed to run for the District 2 seat that Councilman Brian Sullivan will be leaving because of term limits. That seat covers Everett, Mukilteo and Tulalip. County Councilwoman Stephanie Wright faces two opponents as she tries for re-election to District 3, covering the Edmonds, Lynnwood and Woodway areas. The league plans to submit some questions to candidates in advance, but will let the audience submit questions. A moderator will ask all questions. More info: Jody Trautwein at email@example.com or 573-579-2311
THE DAILY HERALD
Summer delayed by snow ... days Even districts that sought weather waivers from the state had to add days to the calendar. By Ian Davis-Leonard Herald Writer
EVERETT — As the sunshine outside hinted at summer, thousands of students across Snohomish County spent extra days in the classroom to offset time missed from winter snow. On Wednesday, classes ended in the Edmonds School District — the only remaining community in the county still in session — five days after it was originally scheduled to dismiss students for
summer break. “This is the first time in many years that we have had this many days to make up,” said Debby Carter, executive director of human resources for the Edmonds School District, via email. Even so, the school year could have been extended much longer, even into July in one district, without permission from the state to waive some instructional days. Edmonds, like every school district in Washington, is required by state law to provide at least 180
school days and an average of 1,027 instructional hours to its students. Since Gov. Jay Inslee declared February’s adverse weather a state of emergency, school districts could apply for waivers with the Office of Superintendent of Public Instruction to get relief from the 180-day requirements so long as they found ways to meet the 1,027hour requirement. Even with most districts having snow makeup days built into their calendars, February’s historic snowfall forced many to add extra days beyond the scheduled end of the school year. With as many as seven days to make up, Snohomish County
school districts jumped at the waiver opportunity. “We have always made up the time,” Carter said. “With the governor’s emergency declaration, we thoughtfully processed this decision and felt that one day at the end of the school year would not substantially affect student education.” Everett, Edmonds, Granite Falls, Lake Stevens, Lakewood, Marysville, Monroe, Mukilteo, Northshore, Stanwood-Camano and Sultan school districts each waived at least one day of class canceled by snow. In all, they were allowed See SNOW, Page A5
Camano Island car show and market Registration is open for the 28th annual Collectors Car Show and Outdoor Market on Camano Island. The event is from 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Aug. 10 at the Camano Center, 606 Arrowhead Road. Raffle prizes, entertainment, food and beer garden. Admission is free. More info: 360-387-0222; camanocenter.org
OPPORTUNITIES Call for Oso memorial design concepts The Snohomish County Arts Commission is requesting concept submissions for two components of the Oso Slide Memorial. The first will be a “memorial beacon,” the second will be individual memorials. Both are planned to be installed at the Highway 530 slide memorial site. Concept submissions are due July 10 to the Snohomish County Arts Commission. Deliver entries to firstname.lastname@example.org, or mail to Snohomish County Arts Commission, Attn: Jeremy Husby, 14405 179th Ave, SE, Monroe, WA 98272. More details: www.SnoCoArts.org
SAVE THE DATE Moonwalk anniversary Mark July 20 on your calendar as the Everett Public Library celebrates “one small step for man, one giant leap for mankind,” the 50th anniversary of Apollo 11’s moon landing in 1969. At 1 p.m.,Mukilteo historian Steve Bertrand will talk about the personal dramas and technical feats that made the landing possible. At 2 p.m. there will be a screening of the 2019 documentary film, “Apollo 11.” Patrons can explore space using the library’s virtual reality kits on loan from the Washington State Library. Virtual reality tours of Apollo 11, the International Space Station and a mission to Mars will be available on a first-come basis. The library is at 2702 Hoyt Ave. in Everett. More info: www.epls.org; 425-257-8000
HEADS UP EvCC summer hours Everett Community College will be closed on Fridays from June 28 to Sept. 13. The campus will be open from 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Thursday during the summer.
Members of the Timber Framers Guild and volunteers raise a picnic shelter at Lake Roesiger County Park in late May.
PHOTOS BY RICH PATTON
An ancient craft finds life in county parks Skilled craftsmen and volunteers build picnic shelters and a stage using timber framing techniques. By Julia-Grace Sanders Herald Writer
MONROE — Trees the Snohomish County parks department cut down for safety or forest health have found new life as picnic shelters and a stage at Lake Roesiger, Whitehorse and Kayak Point county parks. On Memorial Day, a picnic shelter took form as about 35 volunteers from near and far hoisted up a timber frame made from the trees. Led by instructors from the Bellingham-based Timber Framers Guild, the volunteers spent a week at the Evergreen State Fairgrounds learning details of the craft and constructing two identical, covered picnic shelters slated for Lake Roesiger County Park and Whitehorse County Park and a small stage for Kayak Point County Park. Timber framing is a style of construction involving heavy lumber and wood joinery
A crane helps with the picnic shelter at Lake Roesiger County Park.
techniques, which are held in place with wooden pegs. The practice was common until about 1900, when the demand for cheap, fast housing ushered the use of lighter lumber, according to the guild’s website. Today, members of the guild work with local communities and nonprofits to keep timber framing alive. Raoul Burchette traveled from Apple Valley, California, to attend the guild’s workshop in Monroe. His interest in timber framing started when he picked up a book
on the subject on accident. The aesthetic, as well as the communityoriented process of building, drew him to the craft. “I was just so excited to get an opportunity to do this hands-on,” Burchette said. Working eight-hour days or longer, he and the other volunteers shaped massive, 150- to 900-pound beams into the bones for the shelters and stage. “I didn’t know anything about how to do it or even the idea behind it until we did it,” Burchette said.
After a week of lifting, cutting and hammering, the structure was ready for raising. The group used a crane to lift sections of the frame into place, each piece fitting together like a puzzle. “It was very satisfying,” Burchette said. Volunteers came from as far as Norway to help with the project, guild executive director Mack Magee said. The organization does about three similar projects a year, either for nonprofits or local governments. “We do it to teach people how and to spread awareness about timber framing as a modern alternative to common building techniques,” Magee said. The Lake Roesiger shelter was $95,000 in county funds, according to parks spokesperson Shannon Hays. The Whitehorse shelter and stage for Kayak Point were an additional $55,000. Most of the lumber came from trees slated to come down at Squire Creek Park near Darrington. The shelter for Whitehorse Park is scheduled to be installed in 2020. Julia-Grace Sanders: 425-3393439; email@example.com.
Year’s biggest election for Democrats isn’t on ballot
LYMPIA — Next month’s selection of a new speaker for the state House of Representatives may be the year’s most important contest for Democrats in Washington. Seattle Democrat Frank Chopp, one of the most dominant forces in Washington politics, has relinquished the seat of power in which he sat since the turn of the century. His tenure, unprecedented in length, ended in early May. And four women lawmakers are vying to succeed him — and become the first woman in this position in state history. It’s a quartet of talent: Monica Stonier of Vancouver, the majority floor leader and current
JERRY CORNFIELD member of caucus leadership; Laurie Jinkins of Tacoma, chairwoman of the Civil Rights and Judiciary Committee; June Robinson of Everett, vice chairwoman of the Appropriations Committee, and Gael Tarleton of Seattle, chairwoman of the Finance
Committee. Each enjoys support among the 57 members of the House Democratic Caucus, which will meet July 31 Frank Chopp to make a decision. A couple rounds of balloting are likely before any of them garners the required majority. This is a critical vote. Whoever wins will lead the caucus in the 2020 session. Then they will be tasked with doing whatever’s needed to retain every one of those 57 seats in next year’s elections. Recruiting candidates, raising money and crafting campaign
messages are among the requisite skills for this part of the job. This change of power coincides with a transformation of the caucus itself. Its membership is its most ethnically diverse. Women hold a majority of its seats. And its progressive bent is as dominant as ever. Big questions loom for each individual member. Will they want someone with a progressive soul and pragmatic political temperament like Chopp, which seemed to work well the past two decades? Or will they want a person willing to push a progressive agenda See CORNFIELD, Page A5
The Daily Herald
er Spec m m ial u S
2 Beautiful Interior Courtyards and Sun Room
Respite Stays & Hourly Care â€˘ 2nd Generation, Family Owned and Operated
The Daily Herald
Debate: Candidates show their disdain for Trump decline. Gabbard vowed to be a president “who’ll put your interests ahead of the rich and powerful. That’s not what we have now.” Klobuchar delivered one of the harshest rebukes of the commander in chief, mocking his penchant for executive action via Twitter. “I don’t think we should conduct foreign policy in our bathrobe at 5 in the morning,” she scoffed. While the candidates were unanimous in their disdain for Trump, they differed on whether he should be impeached. Former Texas Rep. Beto O’Rourke warned that Democrats in Congress must pursue impeachment, warning that if not, Democrats would “allow him to get away with this with complete impunity.” But former Maryland Rep. John Delaney sided with House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, who has resisted the left’s call for impeachment and said most Americans he has spoken with do not care about Trump as much as they worry about health care or fixing the nation’s infrastructure. Some of the most passionate moments came during a discussion of immigration. The candidates were again united in directing their anger and disgust at Trump and his hardline policies. “When people come to this country, they do not leave their human rights at the border,” Booker said. But a spat erupted between the two Texans — Castro and O’Rourke —who
Ready for round two? Thursday, the second night of debates, will feature 10 candidates, including front-runners former Vice President Joe Biden and Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders. It will take place at 6 p.m. Pacific in Miami and air on NBC, MSNBC, and Telemundo. have each outlined extensive immigration reform plans. (O’Rourke, broke into Spanish several times during the debate, prompting Booker and Castro to display their own bilingual skills.) Castro has called for repealing the law that makes it a crime to enter the United States without permission, saying the Trump administration has used it to separate children from their parents at the border, targeting the adults for prosecution. When O’Rourke stressed the importance of prosecuting human traffickers and drug smugglers, Castro berated him for not recognizing that there are other criminal laws that enable them to be prosecuted. Other sharp divisions emerged over health care when the candidates were asked who among them would abolish private health care in favor of a universal government-run system. Only Warren and New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio raised their hands. “I’m with Bernie (Sanders) on Medicare for All,”
Cornfield From Page A3
more aggressively, even if it might earn a periodic rebuke from editorial boards and cost a seat or two in a future election? How important is it for the next speaker to get along with Republicans and build alliances with Senate Democrats? In the 2019 session,
Snow From Page A3
to waive nearly 30 days of instruction, according to state records. The Darrington and Arlington school districts were exceptions, choosing not to apply for the state’s waiver. “While the state did provide an option to waive certain days, protecting student instructional time is a priority,” Arlington Public Schools Superintendent Chrys Sweeting said in a March press release. “The (school) board felt it was important not to use the waivers since snow makeup days are already published in
Democrats used strong legislative majorities and partnership with Democratic Gov. Jay Inslee to enthusiastically expand most areas of state government and to increase a raft of taxes to cover the tab. However, not everything got done in the view of some House Democrats. They are drawing up an ambitious to-do list for next year that they’ll want
our student calendar.” Often, school district leaders will seek consultation from their peers across the county, but ultimately they must decide the best recourse for the needs of the community. Superintendent Buck Marsh had the concerns of both the students and nonteaching staff in mind when Darrington decided not to request a waiver. “The reasons were, first and foremost, to give our students a full 180 days of instruction and the second also very important reason was that over half of our workforce is made up of hourly employees and to waive those days would result in them not receiving pay,” he said. Marsh said Darrington’s decision was not as difficult
WILFREDO LEE / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Democratic presidential candidate Washington Gov. Jay Inslee speaks during the Democratic primary debate hosted by NBC News in Miami on Wednesday.
radical plan to address the issue, including moving the United States to 100% clean energy and creating a job corps similar to those of the Great Depression in order to facilitate that goal. “We are the first generation to feel the sting of climate change,” Inslee said. “And we are the last generation that can do something about it.” Inslee reiterated his proposals to heavily invest in environmentally friendly technologies as a way to combine economic stimulus with slashing carbon emissions. “The biggest decision for the American public is, who’s going to make this the first priority?” Inslee said. O’Rourke talked up his $5 trillion proposal to slash carbon emissions. Castro said he would issue an executive order for the U.S. to rejoin the Paris Climate accords. Delaney proposed a carbon tax. But Ryan voiced his skepticism, saying that Democrats have lost the w orking-class voters “from forgotten communities” in the industrial Midwest by leaning too heavily toward environmentalism at the expense of economic growth. Without their support, he said, “none of this is going to get done.” After two hours of mild scrapping, the candidates closed on a largely upbeat note, emphasizing their biographies and optimism in the promise of America.
Warren said, in a nod to the candidate she is competing with for the favor of liberal Democrats. “I understand there are a lot of politicians who say ‘Oh, it’s just not possible, we just can’t do it’ ... What they’re telling you (is) that they just won’t fight for it.” O’Rourke was asked about his previous support for a measure that would replace private insurance, which he no longer supports during his presidential run. He cited union members’ concerns about losing quality private health care plans. “Wait, wait, wait,” de Blasio cut in. “Private insurance is not working for tens of millions of Americans when you talk about co-pays, the deductibles, the premiums, the out-ofpocket expenses ... How can you defend a system that’s
not working?” Delaney attacked the idea of abolishing private insurance. “I think we should be the party that keeps what’s working and fixes what’s broken,” he said. “Doesn’t that make sense?” De Blasio, befitting his New York pedigree, was perhaps the most aggressive and unreservedly liberal contestant throughout the evening. He mocked O’Rourke, without naming him, for refusing to support a 70% tax rate on the wealthiest Americans. He asserted that Democrats are supposed to support those kind of soak-the-rich policies. He called remedies to economic inequality a “battle for the heart and soul” of the party and suggested Democrats should also back free public
college education and a breakup of corporations that don’t serve democracy. Because of the sprawling size of the field, not every candidate was given a chance to respond to every question. There was broad agreement in support of tougher gun controls, expanding access to health care and negotiating with Iran to contain its nuclear ambitions. “He made us less safe than we were,” Klobuchar said of Trump’s decision to pull out of the deal negotiated by President Barack Obama. Climate change — an issue largely ignored in the 2016 campaign — drew one of the longest discussions. Inslee was the first candidate asked about the topic, which was fitting given that he has perhaps the most
the next speaker to embrace. Thus far it’s been a pretty quiet race. These Laurie Jinkins women respect each other so there’s no badmouthing, overtly or in the shadows. They insist there won’t be, and are committed to assuring the caucus will be united once the outcome is known. Ahead of the vote, each woman is contacting all
of her colleagues, by phone or in person, or both. They’re June Robinson getting asked about their vision for caucus leadership and strategy for winning elections. There’s talk about specific policies, and internal matters as well. In the meantime, the Members of Color Caucus and the Black Caucus
conducted sit-down interviews with each candidate earlier this month. On July 14, the Monica Stonier two plan to host a forum at which they hope all four candidates will be together to answer questions from members who show up. “We are absolutely not making any endorsement. We are looking to provide
avenues for our members to get information,” said Rep. Javier Gael Tarleton Valdez, D-Seattle, a leader of the 16-person Members of Color Caucus. “This is a very historic decision we’re making.”
as others being made across the county because the district had only three days of class to remedy. Stanwood-Camano School District, on the other hand, had already extended its year by four days due to a teachers’ strike and had another seven days to account for due to snow. Without the four waiver days granted, school in Stanwood would have extended into July. That would not be unprecedented. During the state record 49-day teachers strike during the 2003-2004 school year, classes went
into mid-July and high school graduation didn’t occur until July 7. “We wanted to lessen the impact on our students and families,” Maurene Stanton, Stanwood-Camano’s executive director of human resources, said via email. The district made up time in other ways, extending days scheduled to be early release or late start. In Mukilteo, there were seven days to make up because of the snow. That meant getting two waiver days and extending the last day of school a week, from
June 18 to June 25. School district spokesman Andy Muntz said student safety was the overriding priority even if it meant the potential inconvenience of adding days to the end of the school year. Even when roads were cleared of snow they could be icy, and snow removed from the streets was piled onto nearby sidewalks. “The sidewalks were impassable,” he said. “There was really no place for kids to stand when waiting for the school bus.” Everett received one waiver
day and made up for lost instructional time in other ways, said Superintendent Gary Cohn. That included holding class during what would have been nonstudent planning time allotted to teachers on Friday learning improvement days. Eric Stevick contributed to this story. Ian Davis-Leonard: 425-339-3449; firstname.lastname@example.org. Twitter: IanDavisLeonard.
Mike and Christie Jacobs
This report contains material from the South Florida Sun Sentinel.
Jerry Cornfield: 360-3528623; jcornfield@herald net.com. Twitter: @ dospueblos.-
Delivery and Subscriptions 425.339.3200 Josh O’Connor, Publisher Jon Bauer, Editorial Page Editor Carrie Radcliff, Advertising Director (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.
It all began in Junior High. Happy 50th wedding anniversary! Love, Mom
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: Monday - Friday home delivery 6am; Saturday, Sunday & holidays 7:30am. Monthly home delivery rates: 7 day delivery - $22.00/mo. 5 day delivery - $20.00/mo (Monday-Friday) 3 day delivery - $16.50/mo (Friday, Saturday & Sunday) Sunday only - $16.50/mo. Mail delivery rates: 7 day subscriber - $38.00/mo 3 day subscriber - $20.00/mo Sunday only - $17.00/mo (no delivery outside the United States)
From Page A1
The Daily Herald
The Daily Herald
OBITUARIES AND MEMORIALS Mary Elizabeth Ottini Sept. 13, 1927 – June 20, 2019
Dean Eugene Hegge March 9, 1930 - June 14, 2019
Dean Eugene Hegge, 89, passed away peacefully at Bethany at Silver Lake with family at his side. Dean was born in Everett, WA to Haakon and Edith Hegge and lived at their farmhouse with his brother, Allen Mern Hegge. Dean is sur vived by his wife, Donna; sister-in-law, Betty Hegge; nephews, Ke v i n a n d Ke i t h H e g g e ; nieces, Karen White and Robin MacRae and families; brother and sister-in-law, N o r m a n a n d Ve r l e e Cavadini; sister-in-law, Marie We s s e l m a n ; b r o t h e r a n d s i s t e r - i n - l a w, To m a n d Delores Davis. Growing up in Lake Stevens, WA, Dean remembered going to grade school in a two-room schoolhouse with a wood stove and outdoor bathroom facilities. He graduated from Lake Stevens High School in 1948. Dean served for the United S t a t e s A r my d u r i n g t h e Ko r e a n Wa r a n d wa s stationed in Germany for two year s. This provided the opportunity for Dean to tour Europe and visit his Aunt Molla in Norway during leave. Dean worked at Simpson Pa p e r i n E v e r e t t u n t i l i t closed and then went to work at Weyerhauser until he retired. Dean joined Normanna Lodge #3 when he was 16 and was a member for 73 years. He became an active member serving as President, Trustee and other offices. He was chairman of the Sons of Norway District 2 Charter Flight Committee organizing travel for many to enjoy trips to Norway and Hawaii. During his service as Normanna President, Dean was a leader in the purchase of property at Lake Riley and forming Normanna Park. He continued to be Park Board President for 10 more years. In 1986, Dean mar ried Donna Cavadini and they built a wonderful life t o g e t h e r. T h e y e n j o y e d travelling with cruises to the Caribbean, Panama Canal and Mexico. They also e n j oy e d t r i p s t o N o r way, Sweden, Denmark, France, Italy, Turkey and Greece. In between trips and travel, Dean and Donna wintered in Sun City, AZ for 25 years. Dean loved watching the Mariners and the Seahawks. He enjoyed salmon fishing, cutting firewood and a vegetable garden every year. Graveside service will be Saturday, June 29, 2019 at GAR Cemetery in Snohomish, WA at 11:00 a.m. Reception will follow at Normanna Hall, 2725 Oakes, Everett, WA 1:00-4:00 p.m. Viewing will be Friday, June 28, 2019 4:00-6:00 p.m. at Bauer Funeral Home, 701 First St, Snohomish, WA. In lieu of flowers, donations in memor y of Dean Hegge may be made to the Normanna Lodge Scholarship Fund, 2725 Oakes Everett, WA 98201 A special thanks to the Memor y Care staff at Bethany at Silver Lake for their wonderful care of Dean.
To Place an In Memoriam or Obituary, please call
Office hours: 8am-5pm Monday-Friday Deadlines: 2 p.m. the day prior for Tues.-Sat. pub 2 p.m. Friday for Sun.-Mon. Pub. Email: email@example.com
William Eugene Colfelt
April 18, 1938 - June 25, 2019 “Bill” Colfelt passed peacefully in his home in Marysville WA. on Junes 25, 2019. Born in Seattle, WA, on April 18, 1938 he was a lifelong resident of Washington. He was the son of Harold and Margie (Roraback) Colfelt, and younger brother to Robert. He served in the Air National Guard and after his service settled in Seattle to begin his life. In 1961 He married Barbara Wallis and had the first of his four daughters, Sharon Elaine and Merrie Beth. He lived for a brief time in Forks, WA, where he o w n e d C o l f e l t ’s C u s t o m Cannery, producing canned smoked salmon. After a divorce he returned to Seattle in 1968 where he would meet the love of his life and lifelong par tner, Vickie Stafford. They married in Januar y 1969 and in addition to Vickie he gained daughter number 3, Mystie Lynn. In 1973 together they had Suzanne Michelle, and the family of four daughters was complete. Together Bill and Vickie in their 30 years of marriage raised their daughters through their example of a strong work ethic, and selfless family values. Bill wor ked for General Telephone Company from 1969 until retiring in 1990. While he worked innumerable hours of overtime to support his family, he could be counted on to make an appearance at a local 4-H hor se show to watch his daughters complete as part of his phone company workday. He loved boating and salmon fishing in the Sound and especially summers spent fishing at Seiku Bay. He was a friend to anyone one who needed a helping hand. Bill was preceded in death by his parents, brother, Bob, and wife, Vickie. Bill was blessed with six grandkids: Mitchell, Hollie, Daisha, Austin, Cassie and Raylee. It was Cassie who would have a special bond with “Grandpa” being raised by him for most of her life. They were “best buddies” to the very end. He had greatgrandchildren, Jax, Charlie, and Jameson. Bill will be missed by many, especially nephew, Kurt Colfelt. His dogs, Dallas and Houston will miss him and the treats he shared with them. There will be a gathering at the family home on Friday June 28, 2019 from 4-7 p.m. to share memories of Bill. Please feel free to stop by. Family members would like to give a special thank you t o d a u g h t e r, M e r r i e , h e r husband, Alonzo, and granddaughter, Cassie for the hour s of care they provided that allowed Bill’s wish to stay in his home to be possible.
“Please sign the Guest Book at www.heraldnet.com/ obituaries” indicates that an online Guest Book has been established under the name of the deceased. This will allow friends and family to express condolences and share memories. All entries are at no cost.
Fran Elaine Claudy
Fran Elaine Claudy was born to Victor and Lena Leggett on July 2, 1922 in S a r a n a c L a k e , N Y. S h e passed away peacefully on June 18, 2019 into God’s loving hands under the loving care of the entire staff at Bethany At Silver Lake and Providence Hospice in Everett, WA at the age of 96. Fran ser ved as an executive secretary for over 30 year s in the defense industry and attorney at law firms. She was a loving Mom to her daughter Janet; three sons Tim, V ic and John; daughter-in-law, Tami; and s o n - i n - l aw, M i k e ; l o v i n g grandmother to her grandchildren, Cheri, Cindy, N i c k , B l a k e , S p e n c e r, Jessica, Michelle and Bill; and loving great grandmother to Lenore, Monica, Scarlet and Emma. In retirement years, Fran was an active volunteer at church, the Snohomish School District and President of her condo association. She was enthusiastically and lovingly involved in all aspects of the life of her grandsons in Snohomish where she resided. She is preceded in death by her parents; loving husband, Bob; and two eldest sons. She is sur vived by d a u g h t e r, J a n e t B a s s o f Miami, FL; son, John Caraballo of Snohomish, WA; eight grandchildren, six great grandchildren and the multitude of friends and loved ones whose hear ts she touched over her welllived, honorable, compassionate and loving life. Her spirit and legacy of unwavering faith in God, love, compassion, gentleness, dedication to family, hard work, willpower, service to others, humbleness and others before self will live through the generations. Ser vices to celebrate Fran’s life will be June 29, 2019 at 2:00 p.m. at B e t h a ny A t S i l v e r L a ke , 2 2 3 5 L a k e H e i g h t s D r, Everett, WA. In lieu of flowers, please make donations to Bethany of the Northwest bethanynw.org/contributions
Gary Schmuck, 69, passed away on June 23, 2019 at his home in Lake Stevens, Washington, after a four year battle with cancer. Gar y was born on March 10, 1950 in Port Angeles, WA , t o M a x a n d H e l e n Schmuck. Gar y ser ved in Vietnam as a Machinist Mate from 1969-1975. He married Karen Jones, the love of his life and best friend on August 18, 1979. They raised four sons and two daughters together. When Gar y was not working/operating his roofing business, Gar y & Son Roof Restoration Specialists, he enjoyed camping, hiking, fishing, and generally being outdoor s with his family. He was also well known for his competitive nature when playing board/card games and shuffleboard. He was a c t i v e l y i nv o l v e d i n t h e church community, ser ving as a Deacon for over 30 year s at the Crossroads (formerly Chapel Hill Presbyterian). Gar y loved God, his family, his country, and was known by all as the type of person to take on the burdens of others as his o w n , w h e t h e r t h ey we r e close friends or complete strangers. Gar y is sur vived by his wife, Karen; children: Gabriel, Mariah, Nathaniel, K i r s t e n , Z a c h a r y, a n d Christian, as well as his b r o t h e r, M a x ( w i f e , Madeline), twin grandsons, Ethan and Kayden Schmuck, along with numerous nieces and nephews. Gar y will receive full military honors at a private service at Tahoma National C e m e t e r y, f o l l o we d by a Celebration of Life at the Crossroads at Lake Stevens on Saturday, July 13, 2019 at 2:00 p.m.
July 2, 1922 - June 18, 2019
Marian E. McCann passed away peacefully on June 23, 2019 at her home in Snohomish, WA. She was 96 years of age. Marian was born and grew up in North Seattle but also lived in Depoe Bay, Oregon where she raised her three children. In 1964 after moving back to Washington, she began her 18 year career with the Edmonds Police Department, retiring as a detective in 1982. Marian is preceded in death by her sons, Jim and Ken Finley. She is survived by: Mike, her husband of 53 years; daughter, Sylvia Aksdal also of Snohomish; stepson, Jerr y (Liz) McCann of San Francisco; grandson, Todd ( A n g i e ) B u f k i n o f Te x a s ; granddaughter, Teri Finley of B o n n ey L a ke , WA ; g r e a t grandchildren, Michael, Carmen and Matthew Bufkin; niece, Cindy (Erich) Ostendorf of Spokane, WA, their two children and two grandchildren; and many nieces and nephews both here, in the United States and in Macedonia. Mike and Marian filled their leisure time with boating, fishing, cooking, gardening, traveling and enjoying the company of their many friends and family. She had a passion for painting and flower arranging. Marian will be remembered for her endless energy, enthusiasm for life and adventurous spirit. Funeral ser vices will be held at Evergreen Washelli Cemeter y, 11111 Aurora Avenue Nor th, Seattle; Saturday June 29, 2019 at 2pm. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to American Diabetes Association or Ladies Auxiliary to the VFW #1040.
Carol Ann Lampers
David Lee Goldsmith May 7, 1950 - June 14, 2019
David Goldsmith was born on May 7, 1950 to Melvin and Dorothea (Bard) Goldsmith of Seattle. He passed away on June 14, 2019 in Everett, WA. Dave graduated from Queen Anne High School in Seattle. H e w o r ke d f o r s e v e r a l y e a r s f o r Te x a c o g a s stations and later for several manufacturing companies in Seattle. For the past 25 years, he resided in Everett where he made many friends. He was a cer tified and licensed Ham Radio Operator. Earlier in life, he enjoyed golf, visiting Washington parks and beaches, and other hobbies. He is survived by brothers Steven Goldsmith (Carol) of Bellevue, WA and Christopher Goldsmith (Dorothy) of Bellingham, WA; special cousins, Pat and Mike Larsen of Bremerton, WA; and numerous other cousins, nephews and nieces. Special thanks for Providence Hospital of Everett and the very caring and compassionate 3rd floor nursing staff. Please sign David’s on-line guest book at Washington Cremation Alliance.
Marian E. McCann
Bertha (Betty) Thomson At the age of 103, Betty Thomson passed away on June 20, 2019 at the Baptist Home in Mt L e b a n o n , PA . S h e w a s welcomed by her Savior to her new home in heaven where she was reunited with her husband, Al who had p r e c e d e d h e r by 1 7 - 1 / 2 years. S h e i s s u r v i v e d by h e r sons, Bob, Dave and Doug a n d b y h e r d a u g h t e r, M a r g a r e t a s we l l a s 1 4 grandchildren and 27 great grandchildren. Born in Cincinnati, Betty lived most of her life in New Jersey where, in addition to raising a family, she worked as a legal secretar y. She continued in this occupation when she and her husband m ov e d t o Wa s h i n g t o n i n 1980. Later she and Al enjoyed a pleasant retirement. Following Al’s passing she moved to Pennsylvania in 2009 where she spent her remaining years
C a r o l L a m p e r s ( Va n d e r Zwaag) passed peacefully into the arms of her Lord Saturday, June 22, 2019. She was born January 2, 1951 to Paul and Florance Vander Zwaag in Zeeland, Michigan. Growing up on a far m she was a far mgir l through and through. Carol was an avid seamstress and gardener. She sewed for her family, friends and through her sewing alterations business touched the lives of many. She also spent many hours working in her gardens growing beautiful flowers and veggies of all kinds which she shared with her friends. The most important things in life were her faith in Jesus Christ and her family. Nothing made her h a p p i e r t h e n h av i n g h e r children and grandchildren around her. She is preceded in death by by her parents, Paul and Florance Vander Zwaag and two grandchildren. S h e i s s u r v i v e d by h e r husband, Fred of 45 years; Michelle (Chad) Williams, Michael (Carrie) Lampers, Rachel (Joe) DeJong and Randall (Alicia) Lampers; her grandchildren, Brooke, Ryan and Jonathan Williams, Joshua and Zoey Lampers, Jeremiah and Sarah DeJong and Lexi Lampers; her brother, Dave Vander Zwaag and her sister, Mari Visser. Interment will be held at the Grand Ar my Republic (G.A.R.) cemetery in S n o h o m i s h , WA , f o r t h e immediate family. The memorial service will be Saturday, June 29, 2019 at 10:00 a.m. at First Christian Reformed Church of Everett, WA.
Mar y was born in Sedro Woolley, WA, in 1927 and c a m e t o M o n r o e , WA , i n 1946. She worked for Cedergreen Frozen Foods where she met her husband o f 5 5 y e a r s , L i v i o . T h ey owned the Par k Place Grocer y in Monroe from 1952 to 1977. Time during retirement was spent fishing, hiking, clam digging, and traveling with Livio. She was also a member of St. Mary of the Valley Catholic Church and St. Vincent de Paul Society. Mar y was preceded in death by her husband; brothers, Patrick (Agnes), Mike, Dennis (Car lene) McCarthy and sister, Maggie (Fred McClintock). S h e i s s u r v i v e d by h e r children, Lee (Chris), Ann, and Alan Ottini; grandchildren, Julie (Jess Coykendall) and Steve Ottini; great grandchildren, Bella and Cooper Coykendall; and numerous nieces and nephews. Mass of Christian Burial is being held at St. Mary of the Va l l e y C a t h o l i c C h u r c h , Monroe, WA on Wednesday, July 3, 2019 at 11 a.m. Rosar y before mass at 10:30 a.m. Memorials may be sent to Sky Valley Food Bank, P.O. B o x 7 2 4 , M o n r o e , WA 98272.
To advertise, call 425.339.3089
Case No.: 19-4-12002-6 SEA NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF KING IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF RICHARD THEODORE MARKS, Deceased. The Personal Representative, ELIZABETH KINNAIRD MARKS, 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 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 m a i l i n g t o t h e Pe r s o n a l Representative or the Personal Representative’s attor ney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and file 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 E xe c u t o r 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(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 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 and non probate assets. DATED THIS 18th day of June, 2019 ELIZABETH KINNAIRD MARKS 912 Puget Way Edmonds, WA 98020 LEOS & GILKERSON, PLLC RACHEL J. LEOS, WSBA #39466 16088 NE 85th St. Redmond, WA 98052 Date of Filing: June 18, 2019 Date of 1st Publication: June 20, 2019 Published: June 20, 27; July 4, 2019. EDH861884 No. 19-4-01072-31 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF LAURENCE JOSEPH MENSING, Deceased. The Administrator named below has qualified and has been appointed as Administrator with Will Annexed of this estate. Persons having claims against the decedent must, prior to the time such claims would be barred by a ny o t h e r w i s e a p p l i c a bl e statues of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Administrator or to the Administrator’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the Clerk of this Court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty (30) days after the Administrator ser ved or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 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 will be forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to the claims against both the probate assets and nonprobate assets of the decedent. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: June 20, 2019 Soneé Jo Irons (aka Soneé Jo Mensing) Administrator with Will Annexed Richard E. Gifford, WSBA #11830 Attorney for Administrator Address for mailing or service: Richard E. Gifford Richard E. Gifford PLLC 23901 Edmonds, Way Edmonds, WA 98026 (425) 673-9591 Court of Probate Proceedings Snohomish County Superior Court and Cause No. 19-4-01072-31 Published: June 20, 27; July 4, 2019. EDH861878
Nation & World A8
THE DAILY HERALD
Infighting causes chaos within NRA By Lisa Marie Pane Associated Press
Infighting at the National Rifle Association exploded Wednesday, when the powerful association severed ties with its longtime public relations firm, suspended operations of its fiery online TV station and lost its top lobbyist. The latest turmoil emerged just a year before the critical 2020 presidential elections when the NRA’s ability to influence the outcome could decide the fate of gun rights. Lobbyist Chris Cox, long viewed as the likely successor to longtime CEO Wayne LaPierre, was placed on administrative leave about a week ago by the NRA, which claimed he was part of a failed attempt to extort LaPierre and push him out. It also came within hours of the association officially severing ties with Ackerman McQueen, the Oklahoma-based public relations firm that has shaped some of the NRA’s most memorable messages in the past decades. Cox had been the executive director of the NRA’s lobbying arm, the Institute for Legislative Action, since 2002. He was credited with leading efforts to allow a decadelong ban on “assault weapons” to expire in 2004, an achievement that allowed the
gun industry to resume selling what the industry calls “modern sporting rifles” and critics claim are used too often to exact mass carnage. His resignation was confirmed by NRA spokesman Andrew Arulanandam. No other comment was immediately made about his departure. Cox did not immediately return a message seeking comment. However, when he was suspended, Cox said in a statement obtained by The New York Times that allegations he had been part of a group seeking LaPierre’s ouster were “offensive and patently false.” “For 24 years I have been a loyal and effective leader in this organization,” he said. Cox played his usual prominent role at the NRA’s annual meeting in Indianapolis in April, and there was little public evidence that he and LaPierre or the NRA’s board of directors were at odds. Infighting spilled out during what is normally a pep rally of sorts among gun-rights enthusiasts when Oliver North , then the NRA president, threatened to expose questionable personal and travel expenses unless LaPierre stepped down. Instead, LaPierre turned the tables on North and accused him of trying to extort him into submission. Joel Friedman, a longtime NRA board member, told The Associated
Press his first reaction when he heard that Cox was stepping down was surprise. He said he saw no indications during the annual meeting that Cox was in a dispute with LaPierre. LaPierre announced Cox’s resignation in an email sent Wednesday to staff and NRA board members that was obtained by the AP. The letter also said an investigation will continue into allegations that North sought to extort LaPierre and that the storied Marine veteran was aided by Cox, a claim first laid out in a lawsuit filed June 19. In the past few months, the NRA has filed several lawsuits against Ackerman McQueen, accusing it of refusing to document its billings and of seeking to undermine the association. Ackerman McQueen has countersued, claiming the NRA is trying to renege on its financial obligations and smear the public relations firm. Last year, NRA began asking all of its vendors for detailed documentation about its billings after New York authorities began threatening to investigate the NRA’s nonprofit status. The NRA was founded shortly after the Civil War and is chartered in New York, giving that state broad authority to investigate its operations.
During its two decades by the NRA’s side, Ackerman McQueen was responsible for crafting the association’s aggressive messaging, including the now-famous “From my cold dead hands” line uttered by actor Charlton Heston in 2000 as he vowed to resist any effort to take away his guns. The line became a rallying cry for gun owners around the country. Ackerman McQueen also created and operated NRATV. In a statement posted Wednesday on the NRA website, LaPierre said it would no longer be airing live programming and would be evaluating the station’s future. It wasn’t clear what would happen to its prominent hosts but there appeared to be no signs those on-air personalities, who are employees of Ackerman McQueen, would find spots at the NRA. In a lawsuit, the NRA said some of its members had questioned NRATV’s weighing in on “topics far afield of the Second Amendment.” In a statement Wednesday, Ackerman McQueen accused the NRA of trying to avoid its financial obligations by shuttering NRATV and implied its financial woes are partly the result of now paying for high-priced lawyers.
‘They died in each other’s arms’
Heartbreaking photo underscores the dangers migrants face trying to make it to the United States. By Marcos Aleman and Peter Orsi Associated Press
SAN MARTIN, El Salvador — The mother of a man who drowned alongside his 23-monthold daughter while trying to cross the Rio Grande into Texas says she finds a heartbreaking photograph of their bodies hard to look at but takes some comfort in knowing “they died in each other’s arms.” Óscar Alberto Martínez Ramírez and his daughter, Valeria, were swept away by the current near Matamoros, Mexico, and Brownsville, Texas, this week. The grim photo shows the girl tucked inside her father’s shirt for protection with her arm draped over his neck — an image that underscores the desperate measures migrants and asylum-seekers resort to in the face of policies designed to deter them. “It’s tough, it’s kind of shocking, that image,” the 25-year-old man’s mother, Rosa Ramírez, told The Associated Press. “But at the same time, it fills me with tenderness. I feel so many things, because at no time did he let go of her.” “You can see how he protected her,” she said. “They died in each other’s arms.” Ramírez had shared a sea-green brick home with barred windows in San Martin on the outskirts of the capital, San Salvador, with her son, his 21-year-old wife Tania Vanessa Ávalos, and their daughter until the young family decided to make the journey north. In their working-class neighborhood of about 40,000, Martínez worked in a pizzeria and Ávalos as a cashier in a fast-food restaurant, Ramírez said. The area has had problems with gang violence but these days it’s calm, she said, adding that he never had any problems with gangs — they left for economic reasons. Ramírez said they dreamed of saving money for a place of their own and that drove the family to head for the United States in early April. “I told him, ‘Son, don’t go. But if you do go, leave me the girl,’” Ramírez said. “‘No, mamá,’” she said he replied. “‘How can you think that I would leave her?’” Now she feels a hole that “nobody can fill, but God gives me strength,” she said. Marta Argueta de Andrade, their 50-year-old neighbor, said she met the family about five years ago. She described them as “good people,” and Martínez as an easygoing young man. “I would see him walking with the girl. I called her ‘little curly one,’” Argueta said. “She was very pretty.”
ACROSS THE U.S.
Senate passes $4.6B border measure WASHINGTON — The GOPheld Senate on Wednesday passed a bipartisan $4.6 billion measure to deliver aid to the southern border before the government runs out of money to care for thousands of migrant families and unaccompanied children. The sweeping 84-8 vote came less than 24 hours after the Democratic-controlled House approved a companion measure backed by party liberals that was weighed down by a White House veto threat and bipartisan rejection by the Senate. Republicans and the White House far prefer the Senate measure but House Speaker Nancy Pelosi is pressing for quick negotiations to merge the bills — promising that Democrats won’t knuckle under to demands to send the Senate bill directly to President Donald Trump without changes.
‘Dog the Bounty Hunter’ co-star dies HONOLULU — Beth Chapman, who co-starred with her husband on the “Dog the Bounty Hunter” reality TV show and later spoke out against some bail reform measures as leader of a national bail agents’ organization, has died. Chapman died Wednesday at Queen’s Medical Center after an almost 2-year battle with cancer, Mona Wood-Sword, a family spokeswoman, said in a statement. She was 51.
House panel backs Conway subpoena
JULIA LE DUC / ASSOCIATED PRESS
The bodies of Salvadoran migrant Oscar Alberto Martínez Ramírez and his nearly 2-year-old daughter, Valeria, lie on the bank of the Rio Grande in Matamoros, Mexico, on Monday after they drowned trying to cross the river to Brownsville, Texas. This photograph was first published in the Mexican newspaper La Jornada.
ANTONIO VALLADARES / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Rosa Ramirez cries when shown a photograph printed from social media of her son, Ramírez, 25, and granddaughter Valeria, and her daughter-inlaw, Tania Vanessa Avalos, 21, while speaking to journalists at her home in San Martin, El Salvador, on Tuesday. Her daughter-in-law survived.
“I would say to those who are thinking of migrating, they should think it over because not everyone can live that American dream you hear about,” Ramírez said. “We can put up a fight here,” she added. “How much I would like to have my son and my granddaughter here. One way or another, we get by in our country.” The U.S.-Mexico border region has long been perilous for those trying to cross illegally into the United States between ports of entry, from the fast-moving Rio Grande to the scalding Sonoran Desert. A total of 283 people died while trying to cross last year; figures for 2019 have not yet been released. On Sunday, Martínez decided to make that journey, swimming with Valeria from Matamoros to the Texas side of the Rio Grande, where he left her on the riverbank and started back to get his wife. Seeing him leave, the girl threw herself into
the water. Martínez returned to get her, but both were swept away. Ávalos was not harmed. Tamaulipas immigration official Enrique Maciel said Ávalos was “in a total shock” and would not be speaking to reporters. Covered in white sheets, the two bodies were placed into a morgue van to be driven to a funeral home. Ávalos was to fly back to El Salvador with them the following day. Maciel said Ávalos had family in the United States and had hoped to reunite with them. “She is afflicted. She is suffering. It is a dream they had to get ahead as a family, the three of them, and she returns in mourning with only the bodies of her family,” Maciel said. He urged the governments of Mexico and the United States to view migration as people seeking life solutions, not a “trespassing problem.” “The governments should
respect and protect migration,” Maciel said. News of the drownings, and the shocking photo, resonated in El Salvador among those considering heading north as part of what has been a surge of people from that country, Guatemala and Honduras fleeing poverty and violence. In a Salvadoran chat group for people thinking about forming a migrant caravan — a phenomenon that drew the ire of President Donald Trump last year but has all but vanished after Mexican immigration enforcement started cracking down — members were having a raw discussion of the perils of the journey and whether it’s right for parents to bring children. “If one goes there, they shouldn’t bring children, because going there is risking everything and a child is not prepared for that,” read one message, adding that minors should be left with loved ones back home. “The thing is, it’s more likely that they give you help with children,” another person replied. Migration activists worry people may be driven to more risky measures by recent U.S. policies such as “metering” that dramatically reduce the numbers allowed to apply for refuge, as well as others that send asylum-seekers back across the border to wait in Mexico while their cases slog for months or even longer through a backlogged U.S. immigration court system. Wait lists for registering refugee claims with U.S. officials are in the thousands at some ports of entry. Meanwhile, migrant shelters on the Mexico side are overflowing, and in places like Tamaulipas state, where Matamoros is located, cartels and gangs known to extort, kidnap and murder migrants are a major threat.
WASHINGTON — The House Oversight Committee approved a subpoena Wednesday to force White House counselor Kellyanne Conway to appear before the panel as it looks into allegations that she repeatedly violated a federal law that limits political activity by government workers. Conway did not show up at a hearing Wednesday, after the White House said Monday it would not allow her to appear . The Democraticled panel voted 25-16 to issue a subpoena.
AROUND THE WORLD Iran’s supreme leader resists new sanctions Iran’s supreme leader vowed Wednesday to resist new U.S. sanctions and again rejected any negotiations with Washington, as the country’s atomic energy agency said it would accelerate its uranium enrichment program Thursday, breaching limits under a 2015 nuclear deal. “Pressures by cruel enemies do not affect Iranians,” Ayatollah Ali Khamenei told judicial officials Wednesday, according to the supreme leader’s website. He said the nation “won’t give up” and asserted that the Trump administration’s calls for negotiations reflected its failure to achieve its goals through pressure.
Graves of WWII troops unearthed HONOLULU — An organization that searches for the remains of U.S. servicemen lost in past conflicts has found what officials believe are the graves of more than 30 Marines and sailors killed in one of the bloodiest battles of World War II. A team working on the remote Pacific atoll of Tarawa found the graves in March, said Mark Noah, president of the nonprofit History Flight. The remains are believed to belong to Marines and sailors from the 6th Marine Regiment killed during the last night of the three-day Battle of Tarawa. . From Herald news services
THE DAILY HERALD
BIZ BITS Learn about Economic Alliance Snohomish County and how it partners with investors to promote economic vitality at a free seminar from 8 to 9:30 a.m. July 2 at 808 134th St. SW, Suite 101, Everett. Coffee and light snacks will be provided. Pre-registration is requested. Go to economicalliancesc. org/events. Registration is now open for the Port of Everett’s Port Report with Summer Cruise. The popular annual event begins with the report at 4:30 p.m. and the optional cruise at 6:15 p.m. July 11. Enjoy networking, light appetizers and cocktails. Early registration is recommended for this age 21-and-over gathering. Register at economicalliancesc.org/events. For The Herald
BUSINESS BRIEFLY ASSOCIATED PRESS
President Donald Trump is keeping up his attacks on Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell (left), seen here on the day Trump nominated him for his post.
Trump claims he ‘made’ Fed Chairman Jay Powell And now, the president says he’d like to dump him By Martin Crutsinger Associated Press
The stock market has taken in stride the almost daily drumbeat of President Donald Trump’s attacks on Federal Reserve Chair Jay Powell, caring more about how the two men tackle their respective jobs than how they handle each other. Trump is unhappy with Powell and the Fed for raising interest rates too high last year while central bankers in other countries keep rates low to support their economies. Whether Trump would fire Powell — or can legally — has been the subject of debates on the financial news networks, sometimes involving Trump himself. Doing so would be unprecedented, and experts say that’s why the markets need to take a wait and see approach, even though they have a large stake in who runs the Fed, and how. “Events have taught us that your ability to anticipate something that’s never happened before is very low, you’re not going to be right,” said Steve Chiavarone, equity strategist at Federated Investors. In his latest criticism, Trump said in an interview on the Fox Business Network Wednesday that he “made” Powell but now would like to trade him
in for Mario Draghi, the head of the European Central Bank. Draghi said last week that he was prepared to provide more stimulus if necessary to support the lagging European economy. After raising rates four times last year, which Trump and some on Wall Street have blamed for a big drop in stocks in last year’s fourth quarter, most investors believe Powell and the Fed are on track to do what Trump wants anyway — cut interest rates — to help protect the U.S. economic expansion. Ironically, Powell says the biggest threat the Fed sees to the economy is the trade war Trump is fighting with China. In May, Trump’s decision to raise existing tariffs on Chinese goods and threaten additional import taxes contributed to a 6.6% decline in the S&P 500 index. But Powell’s recent intimations of a coming rate cut helped send the S&P 500 back to a record last week. In his interview Wednesday, Trump did not acknowledge the Fed’s change in policy. And Trump again insisted he had the right to demote Powell or to fire him, something that legal experts dispute. They contend that Powell can only be removed for malfeasance in office, not for a policy dispute. Powell’s term as chairman runs
until February 2022. If Trump did try to remove Powell, it would likely hurt the market in the long term because it would damage the Federal Reserve’s independence, said Chiavarone. But he’s hesitant to predict what it would mean in the short term, particularly because Trump would likely replace Powell with someone who would be quick to cut interest rates. Investors see lower rates as jet fuel for stock prices, so the initial market reaction may be to send stocks even higher. Mark Zandi, chief economist at Moody’s Analytics, said the market would likely become worried if Trump succeeds in getting close political allies on the seven-member Fed board. After announcing he planned to nominate conservative commentator Stephen Moore and former GOP presidential candidate Herman Cain to the two Fed vacancies, those two candidates withdrew from consideration after the possibility that they would join the Fed generated heavy opposition. “At the moment, markets see this as much ado about nothing but this could change quickly if the president succeeds in packing the Fed with his partisans,” Zandi said. Zandi also said that foreign
investors might become worried about the attacks on Powell before U.S. investors do. “We rely on global investors to buy our stocks and bonds and I think they are growing more wary. They may be the first to react,” Zandi said. Trump said Wednesday that one reason he’s unhappy with the Fed’s rate hikes was that it raises the cost of borrowing for the federal government. “I want to pay it off,” Trump said of the debt, a pledge he had made during the 2016 presidential campaign. The growth of the $22 trillion national debt has accelerated under Trump whose last budget projected annual deficits would top $1 trillion beginning this year. Trump’s latest Fed attack came a day after Powell made his most extensive comments on the Fed’s need for political independence to do its job. Asked about the repeated criticism by Trump, Powell said, “We are human. We make mistakes. I hope not frequently but we will make mistakes. But we won’t make mistakes of integrity or character.” Powell said that the Fed’s independence from direct political control had served the country well and when central banks do not have that protection “you see bad things happening.”
Amazon-fueled jump in back-to-school spending forecast By Jordyn Holman Bloomberg
The school year is only just finishing across the U.S., but Amazon.com is making sure parents are already thinking about back-to-school shopping. Spending for new clothes and school supplies used to begin in August, ahead of the new academic year. Now, retailers are using Amazon’s mid-summer Prime Day as the starting gun for their back-toschool promotions. This year, Prime Day, which is in its fifth year, will run over 48 hours starting July 15. In a sign of how Amazon’s event has altered the summer landscape, 63% of parents said they will start buying items for the school year in July or even earlier, up from 60% from last year, according to a study released Tuesday from RetailMeNot, a digital coupon provider. A longer shopping season may translate into higher spending: This year, they plan to dole out $507 on average for clothing, electronics and other schoolrelated goods, the study found.
Customers browse Crayola school supplies in Burbank, California.
That’s up from $465 in 2018. “The key here is that Amazon really has affected the gravitational force in retail,” said Reilly Stephens, director of insights at Retail Prophet, an industry consultancy. Eighty-four percent of retailers say Prime week has become the most important time for online sales
during the nearly three-month backto-school season, the study found. When Amazon started Prime Day as a mid-summer shopping event, only about seven other companies joined in to offer competing deals, according to Michelle Skupin, RetailMeNot’s head of marketing and communications. That number
has steadily grown to around 200 last year and is expected to reach 250 in 2019, she said. “Consumers are incentivized to make purchases when presented with the deals. We look at the Prime Day period as being Cyber Monday in July,” Skupin said. This year, there may be an added incentive to buy early — Trump’s potential next round of tariffs on everything from apparel to musical instruments haven’t hit yet. President Donald Trump and Chinese counterpart Xi Jinping will meet at the G-20 Summit in Japan. Adlucent, a digital marketing agency based in Austin, Texas, also noted that Prime Day seems to have noticeably altered consumers’ behavior. “Since Prime Day falls right around back-to-school, it has essentially created a second holiday shopping season for consumers to anticipate,” Adlucent said in its report. “So, brands in relevant back-to-school categories have the added perk of drawing on this shopper mindset.”
Wayfair workers protest sale to detention center BOSTON — Employees at online home furnishings retailer Wayfair are walking out to protest the company’s decision to sell $200,000 worth of furniture to a government contractor that runs a detention center for migrant children. More than 500 employees at the company’s Boston headquarters signed a protest letter to executives when they found out about the contract.
California, Canada sidestep Trump, ink deal on emissions California picked up an important partner its dispute with the Trump administration over vehicle emissions and fuel economy by announcing a deal with Canada to reduce pollution. The agreement comes as the state is in a standoff with its own federal government on the same issues, with little hope of resolving the dispute out of court.
Refinery to close after fire; modest gas price impact seen Analysts say summer travelers in the Mid-Atlantic region could see gas prices rise after the announcement that a Philadelphia oil refinery hit by a fire will close. Philadelphia Mayor Jim Kenney said Wednesday that Philadelphia Energy Solutions had informed him of its decision to shut down the facility in the next month, affecting more than 1,000 workers.
Lawsuit accuses Google of violating EU privacy rules PARIS — A leading French consumer group has filed a class-action lawsuit accusing Google of violating the EU’s landmark 2018 privacy rules. The UFC Que Choisir group is seeking 1,000 euros in damages for each of about 200 Google users involved in the complaint so far. — Associated Press
STATE STOCKS Amazon . . . . . 1,897.83 1.04% Boeing . . . . . . . 374.94 1.52% Coastal Financial 15.35 0.52% Costco . . . . . . . . 264.41 -0.73% Crane . . . . . . . . . 80.46 -0.53% Fortive . . . . . . . . 79.86 -0.95% FrontierCom . . . . . 1.63 7.95% Funko . . . . . . . . . 23.24 -1.32% HomeStBnk . . . . 28.60 -1.58% Microsoft . . . . . 133.93 0.37% Nordstrom . . . . . 32.20 -1.74% Paccar . . . . . . . . . 70.91 -0.55% SeattleGenetics . 67.61 -2.06% Starbucks . . . . . . 83.38 -1.03% T-Mobile . . . . . . . 73.04 -2.06% WshFederal . . . . 33.19 0.36% Zillow . . . . . . . . . 43.91 2.07% Zumiez . . . . . . . . 25.24 1.65%
Market Report, Page A10
Market Report THE DAILY HERALD
MAJOR INDEXES Symbol Close Change 52-week high 52-week low Dow Industrials .dji 26,536.82 -11.40 26,951.81 21,712.53 Dow Jones Transp. djt 10,176.79 66.88 11,623.58 8,636.79 NYSE Composite (DJ) NYA 12,912.01 -24.63 13,261.77 11,013.42 NYSE Healthcare Sector NYPTR 23,821.48 -275.46 24,281.74 20,813.24 Dow Jones Utilities dju 804.66 -16.74 829.25 681.85 Nasdaq Composite .IXIC 7,909.97 25.25 8,176.08 6,190.17 S&P 500 .inx 2,913.78 -3.60 2,964.15 2,346.58 S&P MidCap rfv 64.99 0.63 73.60 53.17 Wilshire 5000 W5000 29,892.23 -34.86 30,560.54 24,715.44 Russell 2000 rut 1,517.78 -3.26 1,742.09 1,266.92 NORTHWEST STOCKS Symbol Close Change 52-week high 52-week low Alaska Air ALK 61.91 -0.03 74.83 53.39 Alder Biopharmaceuticals ALDR 10.78 -0.26 20.87 9.44 Amazon AMZN 1,897.83 19.56 2,050.50 1,307.00 Avista AVA 44.50 -0.30 52.91 39.75 Ballard Power BLDP 3.80 0.03 4.62 2.25 Barrett Business Services BBSI 79.25 -0.41 98.76 53.10 Boeing BA 374.94 5.62 446.01 292.47 Coastal Financial Corp. CCB 15.35 0.08 18.90 11.85 Columbia Banking COLB 34.76 -0.25 43.61 30.65 Columbia Sportswear COLM 98.25 0.25 109.74 80.03 Costco COST 264.41 -1.95 268.94 189.51 Craft Brew Alliance BREW 13.75 -0.15 21.00 13.16 Crane Aerospace CR 80.46 -0.43 100.14 67.18 Cray CRAY 34.67 0.06 36.64 18.76 Data I/O DAIO 4.37 -0.21 6.88 4.12 Da Vita Healthcare DVA 54.84 0.57 79.11 43.40 Esterline Technologies ESL 74.15 -0.85 142.00 66.75 Expedia EXPE 127.66 -2.09 139.77 108.11 Expeditors International EXPD 73.18 -0.65 80.69 62.90 F5 Networks FFIV 142.63 1.61 199.71 131.53 FLIR Systems FLIR 52.88 -0.51 63.88 40.52 Fortive FTV 87.37 -0.77 89.48 62.89 Frontier Communications FTR 1.63 0.12 7.25 1.21 Funko FNKO 23.24 -0.31 31.12 11.22 Heritage Financial HFWA 29.03 -0.16 37.40 27.81 Home Street Bank HMST 28.60 -0.46 31.96 20.50 Itron ITRI 60.87 0.47 66.95 44.35 Key Tronic KTCC 5.00 0.00 8.24 4.97 Lithia Motors Inc. LAD 120.02 3.19 121.96 67.90 Micron Technologies MU 37.04 4.36 58.15 28.39 Microsoft MSFT 133.93 0.50 138.40 93.96 Microvision MVIS 0.77 0.02 1.44 0.51 Nautilus NLS 2.15 -0.06 16.15 2.05 Nike NKE 82.55 -0.07 90.00 66.53 Nordstrom JWN 32.20 -0.57 67.75 30.55 Northwest Natural Gas NWN 67.83 -1.69 71.81 57.20 Northwest Pipe NWPX 25.07 -0.36 26.48 16.52 Paccar PCAR 70.91 -0.39 73.00 53.43 Pope Resources POPE 68.61 -0.12 73.50 62.50 Sarepta Therapeutics SRPT 128.34 4.18 165.87 95.21 Seattle Genetics SGEN 67.61 -1.42 84.37 50.71 Starbucks SBUX 83.38 -0.87 85.20 47.37 Tableau Software DATA 162.10 -0.64 173.37 93.61 TTM Technologies TTMI 9.91 0.28 19.91 8.49 Timberland Bancorp TSBK 25.89 -0.91 39.45 21.91 T-Mobile TMUS 73.04 -1.54 80.93 57.89 US Bancorp USB 51.98 -0.06 55.56 43.14 US Ecology ECOL 57.45 -0.36 77.15 54.24 Washington Federal WAFD 33.19 0.12 35.25 24.67 Weyerhaeuser WY 25.45 -0.11 37.44 20.52 Zillow Z 43.91 0.89 63.86 26.38 Zumiez ZUMZ 25.24 0.41 32.70 17.57
STOCK MARKET SUMMARY
Stocks closed slightly lower on Wall Street Wednesday after an early rally fueled by optimism over the next round of trade talks between the U.S. and China lost momentum toward the end of the day. Associated Press
MOST ACTIVE Volume Allergan plc. $5,833,472,318 Alibaba Group Holding Limited $5,321,999,946 J P Morgan Chase & Co $3,319,372,040 Visa Inc. $1,946,236,765 Walt Disney Company (The) $1,672,694,445 Shopify Inc. $1,492,111,509 Bank of America Corporation $1,372,998,801 Oracle Corporation $1,260,841,156 Pfizer, Inc. $1,171,861,374
GAINERS Allergan plc. Xencor, Inc. Credit Suisse AG Masonite International Corpora Mesa Laboratories, Inc.
Chg Pct. 32.8 25.36% 4.69 13.85% .76 .62% 2.15 4.31% 12.4 5.51%
LOSERS AbbVie Inc. Krystal Biotech, Inc. Eldorado Resorts, Inc. Brighthouse Financial, Inc. iShares Trust
Chg Pct. -12.7 16.25% -.89 -2.16% -1.96 -4.28% -4.46 11.70% -4.94 -2.25%
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
Last 270.49 72.2 72.22 29.35 264.05 19.9 10.35 72.91 264.06 13.03 49.69 22.41 60.88 40.93 71.21 29.52 185.02 37.8 48.34 58.19 2.32 19
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 buys $1.14 0.88 $0.70 1.43 $1.27 0.79 $0.76 1.31 $0.15 6.88 $0.01 107.77 $0.05 19.14 $0.67 1.50 $0.02 51.36 $0.02 63.06 $0.11 9.26 $1.02 0.98
INTERESTrates Mortgage RATES (source: Mortgage News Daily) 30 year FRM 15 year FRM FHA 30 yr fixed Jumbo 30 yr fixed Prime Discount Federal Funds Treasuries 3-month 5-year 10-year
3.85% 3.79% 3.68% 3.63% 3.62% 3.60% 3.90% 3.86% 5.5 5.5 3 3 2.5 2.5 last previous 2.09% 2.08% 2.05% 1.99%
Close Change COMMODITIES Crude oil 59.22 -0.27% Natural gas 2.29 0.01 ( Unleaded gas 1.92 -0.31% Propane benchmark $0.44 Gold 1,412.90 -0.18% Silver 15.26 -0.26% Platinum 814.9 -0.21% Copper 2.71 -0.02% Wheat 135.82 0.00% Soybean 105.32 -0.05% Wednesday, June 26, 2019 at 1:47:23 PM Change -2.59 -0.68 -0.68 -0.16 -2.53 -0.14 0.01 -0.23 -2.54 -0.18 -0.65 -0.11 -0.53 -0.35 -0.36 0.02 -2.78 -0.52 -0.56 -1.40 0.00 -0.09
Exp ratio 0.04 0.14 0.04 0.26 0.04 0.91 0.55 0.04 0.02 0.74 0.62 0.55 0.59 0.63 0.17 0.88 0.52 0.58 0.77 1.79 0.62 0.14
Driverless trucks tested without anybody in the cab The self-driving trucks usually have a human backup driver. Not this time in Florida. By Peter Holley
The Washington Post
At first glance, the 18-wheeler, white with green lettering crawling down its side, looked like any other heavy-duty truck on the road. The vehicle merged onto the busy Florida Turnpike outside Tampa earlier this month, smoothly changing lanes and reaching 55 mph before eventually exiting the highway nearly 10 miles later. The truck didn’t have any cargo, but it was carrying a closely-guarded secret: There was nobody inside the cab. Owned by a start-up called Starsky Robotics, the vehicle is the latest example of self-driving trucks being tested on public roadways and follows similar tests across the nation from companies like Uber, Waymo, Tesla and Volvo, usually with a human backup driver behind the wheel. Unlike most of the trucks being developed by those big name companies,
Starsky Robotics’ trucks aren’t fully autonomous — they are simply unmanned. That means the vehicles employ a hybrid driving system in which computers make some driving decisions, but a remote human operator sitting in a faraway control room surrounded by screens and a steering wheel makes others, particularly during challenging stretches of road. The company’s goal is to create a “driverless” freight company that stretches across the Southeastern United States. Starsky Robotics’ 29-year-old co-founder and CEO, Stefan SeltzAxmacher, believes his scrappy, 30-person company has a built-in advantage. Unlike his competitors, he said, his company is not beholden to the dogma of building a technically pure general autonomy system. “When it comes to driving a truck, a decent person paired with a decent artificial intelligence is better than the
“I don’t know many truck drivers who have been on road for at least 10 years and don’t have a complicated family situation.” — Stefan Seltz-Axmacher, Starsky Robotics CEO
best person or the best AI,” explained Seltz-Axmacher, arguing that — for all our concerns about intelligent machines — engineers are a long way from developing AI that can replicate people’s fluid intelligence. “The tech industry doesn’t give humans enough credit, but they are really good at a lot of things that computers don’t do very well. Even mimicking the intelligence of an animal is really hard, let alone a person.” In this case, he added, humans are better at navigating off-ramps and lane
changes, but machines are better at maintaining focus during long, unimpeded stretches of roadway. Seltz-Axmacher believes his company offers a potential solution for an industry that has suffered from a nationwide shortage of employees for more than a decade, a deficit that has led to a sharp increase in shipping costs in recent years. As The Washington Post’s Heather Long reported last year, the shortage is being exacerbated by several factors: low unemployment, a humming economy that has created heavy demand for trucks, and younger workers steering clear of jobs they believe will be phased out by automation. The Bureau of Labor Statistics estimates that the average age of a commercial truck driver in the U.S. is 55 years, with more than 90 percent of them male. The truck driver shortage stood at roughly 36,500 in 2016, but was expected to surpass 50,000 by the end of 2017, according to the most recent figures from the American
Trucking Associations. “Demographics are working against the industry,” Derek Leathers, CEO of Omaha-based trucking company Werner Enterprises told NPR last year. “The trucking industry average age is about 10 years older than the average age across other comparable industries like manufacturing and construction. So as those retirements are taking place, we’re just not seeing the same level of new entrants into the industry.” For a middle-aged truck driver supporting a family the benefit of remotely operating a truck is obvious, according to SeltzAxmacher: getting to leave work at the end of the day and go home and see your loved ones. The CEO says he’s met truckers who have only interacted with their children for a few days a month for more than a decade. “Driving is difficult and it’s a hard job,” he said. noting the long hours and isolation. “But what makes it even harder is how it impacts people’s personal lives. “I don’t know many truck drivers who have been on road for at least
10 years and don’t have a complicated family situation.” Removing drivers from trucks will also allow the industry to remodel the vehicle’s cabins, which are designed for comfort to entice and retain drivers, but make trucks less fuel efficient, raising shipping costs, SeltzAxmacher said. Starsky Robotics has no shortage of competition in the trucking space. Beginning last year in nearby Georgia, Waymo — formerly known as Google’s self-driving car project — unveiled a pilot program in Atlanta using Peterbilt Class 8 trucks to carry cargo bound for Google’s data centers. Tesla is also developing a long haul semitrailer truck that would include semiautonomous features for highway driving. Last year, Uber announced that the ridehailing giant was shuttering its self-driving truck program, a division that made history in 2016 by completing the world’s first autonomous truck delivery — 50,000 cans of Budweiser.
Bank of America will stop lending to private-prison firms JPMorgan Chase cut ties with private jails, and Wells Fargo is also halting loans the industry. By Lananh Nguyen Bloomberg
Bank of America Corp., the second-biggest U.S. bank, will stop lending to companies that run private prisons and detention centers. “We have decided to
exit the relationship” with companies that provide prison and immigrationdetention services, Vice Chairman Anne Finucane said Wednesday in an interview. “We’ve done our due diligence that we said we would do at the annual meeting, and this is the decision we’ve made.” The move followed a review by the bank’s environmental, social and governance, or ESG, committee, which included site visits and consultation with clients, civil rights leaders,
criminal justice experts and academics. The Charlotte, North Carolina-based lender also met with its internal Hispanic and black leaders. The company will stop its activities in the industry as soon as it can, while meeting contractual obligations, said Finucane, who leads Bank of America’s ESG efforts. JPMorgan Chase took a similar step in March, breaking off its relationship with the industry after deciding it was too risky, and Wells Fargo is also halting loans to
the industry. Protesters have been urging bank executives to back away from the business, and shares of several prison companies slumped last week after presidential candidate Elizabeth Warren tweeted about her plan to get rid of them. “The broader issues are the need for reforms in the criminal justice system and immigration,” Finucane said. Shares of two of the largest private-prison companies, GEO Group Inc. and CoreCivic Inc., fell as much
as 3.8% and 3.5%, respectively, Wednesday. They both dropped at least 17% last year. While the companies run centers on behalf of U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement, they’ve said they don’t operate facilities that house unaccompanied minors. Detention centers have become a flash point in recent weeks amid reports of substandard conditions at facilities for migrant children. Warren also criticized Caliburn
International Corp. for profiting off what she called the Trump administration’s “inhumane” immigration policies. “The GEO Group has never managed any facilities that house unaccompanied minors, nor have we ever managed border patrol holding facilities,” GEO Group Chief Executive Officer George C. Zoley said in a statement. Representatives for CoreCivic and Caliburn weren’t immediately available to comment.
THE DAILY HERALD
Editorial Board Josh O’Connor, Publisher Jon Bauer, Editorial Page Editor
IN OUR VIEW | Our nation’s parks and public lands
Invest in new, exisiting parks The Land and Water Conservation Fund requires full funding to serve our need for parks. Since the 1960s, about $22 billion that was supposed to buy land for parks and wildlife reserves; preserve forests, shorelines and other natural areas across the nation; protect historic sites and battlefields; and develop state and local parks, trails, playgrounds, ballfields and other recreation opportunities, has been diverted by Congress to other uses. It’s not that no money was appropriated by Congress for the Land and Water Conservation Fund that Everett’s Sen. Henry M. “Scoop” Jackson and others helped create in 1964. In all, about $17 billion has helped protect more than 7 million acres of parks, trails and public lands. But rarely since its inception has the full $900 million been made available each year to the fund as the law intended. In Washington state, the fund has invested more than $675 million since its inception to expand and protect Rainier, Olympic and North Cascades national parks and smaller preserves and parks closer to home such as Ebey’s Landing National Historic Reserve on Whidbey Island and Bothell’s North Creek Forest, a 63-acre forestland that provides a green oasis for the residential neighborhoods that surround it.
It’s important to note that those billions aren’t taxpayers’ dollars. The Land and Water Conservation Fund takes its revenue from the royalties paid for offshore oil and gas extraction, in effect using a small portion of what is removed from the nation’s resources and putting it back into the land for the current and future enjoyment of all. In recent years the program has been threatened by partisan arguments about the nature of public lands themselves, twice seeing its authorization lapsed and its funding idled. That changed earlier this year with a surprising bipartisan agreement by Congress that permanently reauthorized the LWCF, part of a monumental package of public lands legislation. But it’s a two-step process for the conservation fund. While it is now reauthorized, and won’t again risk expiration, Congress now needs to assure its funding beyond the current practice of annual appropriations that too often resulted in some of its deserved funding being diverted. Legislation in House and Senate would guarantee the funds’ $900 million annual allocation, removing the chance the money could be siphoned off. The bipartisan legislation has support from the state’s congressional delegation. Sen. Maria Cantwell, D-Washington, was one of the Senate bill’s prime sponsors. In the House, Reps. Suzan DelBene, D-1st District, and
Rick Larsen, D-2nd District, are among five co-sponsors from the state. Both bills are well-timed. While President Trump’s budget proposals don’t pose the threat they did when Republicans controlled both chambers, the legislation does stand against the latest Trump budget, which seeks to zero out any appropriation to the conservation fund, diverting that money instead to the maintenance backlog at national parks. Without a doubt, the national parks have suffered from years of budgetary neglect from Congress and past administrations. There is currently a $12 billion backlog of deferred maintenance for road work and buildings, campgrounds, trails, monuments and other facilities at more than 400 national park sites. But as great as the need is to maintain and protect the parks we have, the necessity of adding to public lands and reserves — and providing them the full support they have always deserved — is no less important. More than 8 million people visited national parks in this state in 2018, spending $506 million in the gateway communities outside the parks. That spending supported 5,830 jobs and added $670 million for the state economy, according to National Park Service figures. Nationwide, more than 318 million visited U.S. national parks in 2018, spent $20.2 billion in local communities,
supported 329,000 direct jobs and generated $40.1 billion in economic output. Those statistics argue for more than upkeep of what we have; they require adding to the parks and public lands that will be of increasing importance to our economy, our quality of life and as a tool for confronting climate change. “One of the reasons I’m so anxious about figuring this out and getting this right to continue making the investments in LWCF and to take care of the backlog in maintenance is I feel like climate is impacting our public lands,” Cantwell said in a release this week. “And if we don’t have all the tools to best deal with that, then we are going to be challenged.” Congress has in recent years looked at ways to begin to chip away at the maintenance backlog, including legislation that, like the LWCF, is funded not through taxpayer dollars but from oil and gas royalties. What is removed from the earth and belongs to all Americans needs to go back into investments that protect the parks and public lands we have and adds to that legacy. Having made permanent the vision of “Scoop” Jackson and others, the Land and Water Conservation Fund needs to receive the full funding that was intended more than 50 years ago. And that commitment to future parks and public lands must be joined by a renewal of our promise to the parks we now enjoy.
wants a piece of the action but refusing to sacrifice anything for personal commitment. Ten years ago, one plan to solve all the problems was rejected and so, today, it’s a bum deal for all now concerned. It is an Edmonds kinda day! When Edmonds fancies itself to be the Carmel-by-the-Sea of the Pacific Northwest, wacko ideas result. There is a solution but Edmonds is having none of it.
times is a major design flaw.
unintended consequences, is a hard-to-control-monster, given misinformation and conflicting policies. The industry seems unhelpful. Example: “Plasticky” stuff that’s actually biodegradable. How about clearly labeling it “Compostable!” What a concept! This is all maddening and shouldn’t be so difficult. I know China doesn’t take our plastic anymore so we’re stuck and, apparently, overwhelmed with it. We’d better figure this out PDQ! Maybe we should just start returning it all to where we got it in the first place and let the stores and their suppliers handle this detritus. Hey, a job-creating idea!
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR ■■ EDMONDS WATERFRONT
Market value is real concern Front page headline “outrage,” screams The Herald (“Waterfront disconnect ; Edmonds roadway stirs online outrage,” June 18). This article seems to relish the present angst versus the original time of proposals when people were happily discussing alternatives and accepting the problem of first response west of the BNSF tracks. And of course, the most radical of the initial proposals: the “train trench” and “tunnels” are resurrected examples most spurned without the realism of a comprehensive long-term solution that keeps every one happy and of course costs more money. Years ago was the ferry traffic parking and loading problem was also addressed and mysteriously dismissed. The biggest failure is the collective Edmonds waterfront visual rejection of anything that will solve the problem but block someone’s views. The second problem is the landed gentry’s visual perspectives or suspicions of their loss of market value. And so, the simplest and the cheapest plans put forward are now pleasing no one. Everybody
Have your say To submit a letter to the editor, please include your name, address and daytime phone number. (We’ll only publish your name and hometown.) We reserve the right to edit letters, but if you keep yours to 250 words or fewer, we won’t edit letters for length. Send your letter to: E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Mail: Letters section The Daily Herald P.O. Box 930 Everett, WA 98206
Samuel Bess Stanwood ■■ PAINE FIELD TERMINAL
Nice, but too few restrooms I finally used the passenger terminal at Paine Field for a return flight. It was much more convenient than flying into Sea-Tac. However, I was disappointed to discover lines forming to use the restroom facilities in the terminal. Each restroom is gender neutral and a singleperson facility. While there are several hallways with three or four individual restrooms in each hallway, this number proves inadequate when one or two planes land with 90 passengers on board. For a brand new facility, I believe the lack of an adequate number of restrooms for peak
Jim Bridges Everett ■■ PLASTICS AND RECYCLING
It shouldn’t be this difficult Interesting to read other letter-writers’ experiences with recycling plastics. One takeaway from such letters and articles is “rules” may vary from one town and/or waste-management service to another. Seems those of us who try to correctly sort stuff into recycle, compost and landfill bins are considered nitwits. I nag my family to clean the plastics and glass. Now I’m hearing plastics aren’t even being recycled and (I assume) should go in the garbage. Could we hear from an expert on this? The way I handle plastic bags is to put them in a bag with loose bread-wrappers, newspaper sleeves, chip-bags, zip-locs, etc., and put that “bago-bags” on top of everything else in the recycle bin. I’ve done this for years and never been “corrected.” As I envision it all being recycled into new bags and park benches (how adorably quaint of me) maybe it’s all just ending up in the dump. Plastic, a terrific discovery/ invention but one with wildly
Candace Plog Edmonds ■■ POETRY CORNER
Political verse; better or worse? Reality check. The national scene’s unbelievable; Mendacity reigns! Inconceivable That we’ve come to this. Re-election? Boo, hiss! Or, is our democracy now irretrievable? Jean Lightburne Mill Creek
Who is Sanders after with plan to forgive debt?
any Democratic presidential primary hopefuls have pushed into the ideological territory that Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vermont, had to himself during the 2016 campaign. They’ve co-opted “Medicare for all” and promised retribution for banks and punitive taxation for the ultrawealthy. That has presented Sanders with some difficulty. In truth, his platform is more garden-variety European social democrat than nationalize-themeans-ofproduction traditional socialism. MEGAN MCARDLE But the label works as a kind of branding exercise, meaning Sanders will always be the furthest-left candidate no matter how many of his policy ideas are appropriated. That’s essential in a year when the left-wing activists of the Democratic base have been particularly left-wing and especially active. Branding does that; it sets you apart from competitors even when all are selling essentially the same product. Even a top-notch brand will ultimately lose market share, however, if the product developers fail to keep the offerings current. And with Sen. Elizabeth Warren, D-Massachusetts, advancing steadily on Sanders in the polls, it looked as though Sanders needed a policy innovation to match his name recognition. On cue, Sanders announced Monday he would pair free college tuition — one of his signature 2016 initiatives — with a new bill to forgive nearly all $1.6 trillion in outstanding student loans. There’s nothing particularly socialist about either of these schemes. As the Urban Institute has pointed out, nearly 38 percent of the benefit of free two- and fouryear college would go to students whose parents make more than $120,000 a year; less than 8 percent of the benefit would go to those with household incomes of less than $35,000 a year. A similar calculus applies to student-loan forgiveness. Advocates of Sanders’ plan might retort that the disparity exists only because college is currently so expensive, fencing those who most need it out of the system altogether. That’s possible, but the experience of free college elsewhere doesn’t suggest it’s true. Free tuition in countries such as Germany and Ireland hasn’t changed the fact that the children of educated and affluent parents are much more likely to attend university; even the Nordic countries are still struggling with educational disparities, particularly at more prestigious and lucrative programs of study. A more persuasive argument: Sanders’ free-tuition and debt-cancellation plan is less an attempt at redistribution than a statement of values. Some things are simply beyond money, and college is one of them. Sanders seemed to suggest as much in announcing his new plan, saying, “We will make a full and complete education a human right.” You pay to enjoy the right to peacefully protest or practice your religion; by analogy, you also shouldn’t have to pay for college or health care. Unfortunately, these newer-fangled human rights are different from the oldfashioned kind because someone does have to pay. Physicians and nurses, and teachers and administrators, must be paid to spend their days providing your rights instead of doing something else. And so, these rights will always be limited. That’s why the countries that offer free college tend to provide something very different, and much cheaper, than the American residential, four-year state college; something more like a community college. Given those limits, one still must ask why a self-proclaimed socialist has focused on a new right that will mostly line the pockets of the educated and affluent rather than, say, a right to public transportation or assisted living. One possible answer goes back to branding: As Joe Biden seems to be locking down the moderate lane of the Democratic primary, many other top candidates are heading leftward in pursuit of the remaining voters. But another answer is that Sanders is actually feinting left while moving right, chasing not so much the radical vote as the moderate suburbanites who secured Congress for the Democrats during the 2018 midterms. Sanders is unlikely to pick up those voters during the primaries, but if he survives, he will need them during the general. And while they’re leery of the higher taxes his programs will require, they’ll be somewhat less worried if the proceeds will largely be spent on them and their progeny. Socialism for the upper middle class might not seem very, well, socialist, but it might turn out to be excellent politics. Follow Megan McArdle on Twitter @asymmetricinfo.
The Daily Herald
Stainless Steel Suite
ONLY $4999! SAVE $3247! 26 Cu. Ft. 5-Door French Door Freestanding Refrigerator WAS $4099 30 Inch 5-Element Electric Slide-In Convection Range WAS $2199
46 DBA Dishwasher with Third Level Rack and PrintShield Finish WAS $999 1000-Watt Convection Microwave Hood Combination WAS $949
COME SEE WHY YOUR FRIENDS & NEIGHBORS
GRILLS IN STOCK & ON SALE!
Free Assembly On All Grills
TRUCKLOAD PRICES CLOSEOUTS UP TO 40% OFF THOUSANDS OFF IN REBATES 25.5Cu. Ft. Sideby-Side Refrigerator
15.5Cu. Ft. TopFreezer Refrigerator
4 Button Ice and Water Dispenser PureSource® 3 Filtration 2 Flat Edged Glass Shelves WAS $1249
#1 in Quality & Dependability Full-width & multilevel adjustable wire shelves Upfront temperature controls
Spillproof Glass Shelves Accu-Chill Temperature Management System LED Interior Lighting
Dishwasher Integrated Control Dishwasher with OrbitCleanTM Technology WAS $799
FREEZERS PRICED FROM
Fingerprint Resistant Stainless Steel 10-Year Limited Parts Warranty on the Compressor Designed, Engineered, and Assembled in the U.S.A. WAS $2299
Ft. Capacity 1.9Cu. Over-theRange Microwave
5 Wash Cycles with 5 Options SatinGlide® Max Upper Rack 46 dBA Noise Level EARN A WAS $999
Integrated Control Dishwasher
25Cu. Ft. Wide French Door Refrigerator
22Cu. Ft. Stainless Steel Refrigerator
PRODUCTS OR BOTH!
300 or 10% REBATE
FOR THE PAIR
DELIVERY & INSTALLATION REBATE On Select & Appliances
Sensor Cooking with Steam Option CleanRelease® NonStick Interior WAS $399
SAVE $400 5.3Cu. Ft. Electric Range
15% REBATE On Select Benchmark Packages
Ceramic Glass Cooktop Frozen Bake™ Technology Self Clean Oven WAS $799
$50 Utility Rebate+
SAVE $400 ON THE PAIR!
SAVE $300 ON THE PAIR! WTW4855HW
3.8 Top Load 7.0 Top Load Washer Electric Dryer Cu. Ft.
Two-Way Wash Action Agitator Late Lid Lock Soaking Cycles WAS $599
AutoDry Drying System 3 Drying Temperatures Designed, Engineered and Assembled in the U.S.A. WAS $599
5.0 Top Load Washer 7.4 Electric Dryer Cu. Ft.
Active Water Jet, A Built-In Water Faucet EZ Access Shallower Tub Deep Fill Option WAS $799
Sensor Dry 10 Preset Drying Cycles Smart Care troubleshooting WAS $799
SAVE $500 ON THE PAIR! MHW8630HC
Ft. Smart Front Load 5.0 Smart Front 7.3Cu. Load Washer Electric Dryer Cu. Ft.
Most Powerful Cleaning in the industry with Heavy Duty cycle with Extra Power button Maytag® Commercial Technology WAS $1349
Steam-Enhanced Dryer Maytag® Commercial Technology 10-Year Limited Parts Warranty on the Drive Motor and Drum WAS $1349
The Daily Herald
Saddle up for the Darrington rodeo 12
Thursday, 06.27.2019 The Daily Herald
TICKETS ON SALE ANGEL OF THE WINDS ARENA Backstreet Boys: July 29, from $45. Toby Keith: Aug. 5, from $22. Casting Crowns: Sept. 28, from $18. “We Will Rock You”: Musical by Queen and Ben Elton, Sept. 30, from $35. for KING & COUNTRY: Nov. 3, from $23. Tickets at www. angelofthewindsarena.com or 866-332-8499.
TULALIP RESORT CASINO Jonny Lang and The Robert Cray Band: July 5, from $55. Smokey Robinson: July 12, from $70. Martina McBride: July 25, from $60. Rock The Block: A Summer Bash: July 27, from $75. Travis Tritt and The Charlie Daniels Band: Aug. 15, from $70. Air Supply: Sept. 21, from $65.
HISTORIC EVERETT THEATRE Exit 192’s “A Night of Improv”: June 28, from $12. Nearly Dan: Steely Dan tribute, July 13, from $28. Tayla Lynn: July 19, from $20. Terry R. Wickham’s “Double Vision”: Aug. 4, $10. Best of Seattle Comedy Competition: Aug. 17, $25. Petty Fever with Medicine Hat: Tom Petty tribute band, Sept. 7, $25. Abbaadabra: ABBA tribute band, Sept. 21, from $44. Tickets at the box office, by phone at 425-258-6766 or online at www. historiceveretttheatre.org.
EDMONDS CENTER FOR THE ARTS Washington School of Dance: Spring Recital, June 28-30, $12. Ho’ike: July 7, $12.
Steppenwolf Revisited: Aug. 29, from $20. Aloe Blacc: Aug. 30, from $25. Tickets at the fair box office, www. etix.com or 800-514-3849.
DARRINGTON MUSIC PARK Darrington Bluegrass Festival: July 19-21, from $65; www. darringtonbluegrass.com. Summer Meltdown: Aug. 1-4, from $265; www. summermeltdownfest.com.
THUMBNAIL THEATER Crackpot Comedy: June 29, $10. Bradford Loomis: July 28, $18. Ticket information: www. thumbnailtheater.org, Brown Paper Tickets, or call 360-568-9412.
EVERETT MUSIC INITIATIVE
Face/Time with Michael and Hootan: Aug. 10, from $50.
Classic Rock Fourth of July: Problem Child, No Quarter, El Loco and Almighty’s, July 4, $20.
Alejandro “Alex” Dey: Sept. 6, from $40.
Karl Blau: With Calvin Johnson and SYLVI, July 18, TBD.
India Arie: Sept. 21, from $44.
More at www.facebook.com/ EverettMusicInitiative.
Naturally 7: Sept. 26, from $24. Los Lobos: Oct. 3, from $39. Call 425-275-9595 or www. edmondscenterforthearts.org.
MARYSVILLE OPERA HOUSE
Arts Center. “The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee,”: Oct. 25 to Nov. 17, Everett Performing Arts Center. Tickets at www.villagetheatre.org or 425-257-8600.
SEATTLE’S BEST Seattle Art Museum: “Victorian Radicals,” through Sept. 8; www. seattleartmuseum.org. Seattle Opera: “Rigoletto,” Aug. 10-11, 14, 17-18, 23-25 and 28; www.seattleopera.org. Seattle Repertory Theatre: “Tiny Beautiful Things,” through June 29; www.seattlerep.org. Pacific Northwest Ballet: “Carmina Burana and Agon,” Sept. 27 through Oct. 6; www. pnb.org. Museum of History and Industry: “Seattle Style: Fashion/ Function,” through Oct. 14; www. mohai.org. Museum of Pop Culture: “A Queen Within,” “Nirvana,” “Prince From Minneapolis,” “Fantasy: Worlds of Myth and Magic,” “Scared to Death,” “Infinite Worlds of Science Fiction” and “Pearl Jam;” www. mopop.org.
Petty or Not: Tom Petty tribute band, Nov. 9, from $15.
Lyle Lovett & His Large Band: June 28, Chateau Ste. Michelle Winery; www.wineryconcerts. com.
Ticket information: 360-363-8400 or www.marysvillewa.gov.
Eric Church: June 28-29, Gorge Amphitheatre; www.axs.com. Carlos Santana: June 29, White River Amphitheatre; www. livenation.com.
Herman’s Hermits: Oct. 4, from $50.
EVERGREEN STATE FAIR
Richard Marx: Nov. 9, from $55.
Switchfoot: Aug. 26, from $30.
Ticketmaster: 800-745-3000 or www.ticketmaster.com.
Brett Young: Aug. 27, from $25.
The Newsboys with Adam Agee: Aug. 28, from $20.
“Million Dollar Quartet”: June 28 to July 28, Everett Performing
Brit Floyd: July 11, The
Paramount Theatre; www. livenation.com. Steve Tyrell: July 11-14, Dimitriou’s Jazz Alley; www. jazzalley.com. Queen & Adam Lambert: July 12, Tacoma Dome; www. livenation.com. Rodrigo y Gabriela: July 13, Chateau Ste. Michelle Winery; www.wineryconcerts.com. Jon Bellion: July 16, WaMu Theater; www.stubhub.com. Pete Escovedo Orchestra: With Leah Tysee, Dimitriou’s Jazz Alley; July 16-17; www. livenation.com. Chicago: July 19-20, Chateau Ste. Michelle Winery; www. wineryconcerts.com. Poncho Sanchez Latin Jazz Band: July 25-28, Dimitriou’s Jazz Alley; www.jazzalley.com. Dave Chapelle and Joe Rogan: Aug. 2, Tacoma Dome; www. ticketmaster.com. Watershed Festival: Aug. 2-4, Gorge Amphitheatre; www. watershedfest.com. Counting Crows: Aug. 7, Chateau Ste. Michelle Winery; www.wineryconcerts.com. Mumford & Sons: Aug. 9, Gorge Amphitheatre; www.livenation. com. The Avett Brothers: Aug. 10, Gorge Amphitheatre; www. livenation.com. PRETTYMUCH: Aug. 15, Paramount Theatre; www. stgpresents.org. Bon Iver: Sept. 6, Gorge Amphitheatre; www.livenation. com.
What’s inside Movies . . . . . . . 3 Dining . . . . . . . 6 Visual Arts . . . . . 8 Family Fun . . . . .12 Stage . . . . . . . .14 Music . . . . . . .15
Submissions Submit A&E calendar items to features@ heraldnet.com. Deadline is noon Friday. Contact Features Editor Sara Bruestle at 425-339-3046.
On the cover This weekend’s Darrington Timberbowl Rodeo will feature bull riding, barrel racing and bronc riding, as shown here at last year’s event. Photo by Toni Lenon. Page 12
SILVERTIPS STREET HOCKEY TOURNAMENT . . JULY 13 PNW GREAT OUTDOOR EXPO (CONF CENTER) . . JULY 20 & 21 SEATTLE STORM VS WASHINGTON MYSTICS . . AUG 2 SEATTLE STORM VS DALLAS WAINGS . . . . . . . AUG 8 CASTING CROWNS: ONLY JESUS TOUR . . . . SEP 28 WE WILL ROCK YOU - THE QUEEN MUSICAL . . . SEP 30 for KING & COUNTRY . . . . . . . . . . . NOVEMBER 3 DISNEY ON ICE . . . . . . . . . . . . NOVEMBER 7-10
The Daily Herald
‘Yesterday’ gets by with a little help from a great cast
here is a small category of film concepts that are absolutely ideal for a three-minute coming-attractions trailer. But not so much for an entire movie. It pains me to suggest that “Yesterday” falls into this category. The pain comes from the fact that “Yesterday” has a glorious premise, and that it gets to play around with some of the greatest songs written by humankind. Those elements are enough to make the time pass agreeably. But dang it, it should have been better. Here’s the concept: Thanks to a single inexplicable global hiccup, the world wakes up one day without having any knowledge of the Beatles. (There’s also never been any Coca-Cola, and a couple of other things.) Much to his bewilderment, a struggling musician named Jack Malik (Himesh Patel) finds himself the only person who remembers the musical output of the Fab Four. He’s a little sketchy on the lyrics to “Eleanor Rigby” (what was the bit about picking up rice in a church?), but otherwise he has the songbook down pat. Jack was about to cash it in with his own spluttering career, but this turn of events is something new. When he starts playing “I Want to Hold Your Hand” and “She Loves You” as his own compositions, the world takes notice. Even a mighty musical colossus like Ed Sheeran (good-naturedly playing an exaggerated version of himself ) pays homage. Soon
Himesh Patel plays a singer-songwriter who enjoys a major career bump, thanks to the Beatles, in “Yesterday.”
Jack is snapped up by a sharklike agent (Kate McKinnon, cold as a knife) and vaulted into the heartless world of the big time. Some of the showbiz satire is pretty good, but screenwriter Richard Curtis keeps his focus on the love story: Jack must weigh his allegiance to his manager, Ellie (Lily James, from “Baby Driver”), a platonic friendship that we are certain will not stay that way. Getting these two to acknowledge their mutual attraction might’ve been acceptable as one of the storylines in Curtis’ schmaltz-fest “Love Actually.” Here, it keeps dragging us away from the
pleasures of the Beatles plot. “Yesterday” is shamelessly cornball, although this isn’t a huge problem in a movie with built-in appeal. What’s disappointing is the way the film coasts along on its premise, with Oscar-winning director Danny Boyle (“Slumdog Millionaire”) shifting into autopilot on a regular basis. Lily James and Himesh Patel have good chemistry, which helps. Patel was a regular on the long-running British TV soap “EastEnders,” and in his first big movie role he proves himself a lively actor and a capable singer. A big part of why the movie stays enjoyable is that instead of watching a movie star play an
unknown, you’re watching an unknown play an unknown. For Beatles devotees, there are some lovely touches. In one sequence — the movie’s big reach — a risky idea flirts with extremely questionable taste. But still: For all the movie’s mixed results, the songs are front and center. There’s a great moment when Jack is about to debut his new tune, a little number called “Let It Be,” for his parents. He sneaks a look at them just to make sure: Do they really not know that title? Sure enough, they haven’t got a clue. The movie’s main fantasy is the possibility that we can all discover the Beatles for the first time — again.
“Yesterday” ★★★ Thanks to a mysterious global hiccup, the world has never known the Beatles — so the one guy who remembers all the songs suddenly gets a great career. Shamelessly cornball, this movie misses a lot of opportunities, but it coasts by on the chemistry of lead actors Himesh Patel and Lily James — and the songs are pretty good, too. Rating: PG-13, for language Opening: Alderwood, Alderwood Mall, Everett Stadium, Galaxy Monroe, Marysville, Meridian, Oak Tree, Pacific Place, Seattle 10, Thornton Place, Woodinville, Cascade Mall
Thursday, 06.27.2019 The Daily Herald
‘Annabelle Comes Home’ gets the horror-movie job done By Robert Horton Herald movie critic
t’s a crowded field for scary dolls right now, what with Chucky newly amuck and those ventriloquist dummies from “Toy Story 4” staggering through the multiplex. But there should be room for Annabelle, the wide-eyed freak-toy from the “Conjuring” world. “Annabelle Comes Home” slots into the unfolding “Conjuring” hustle with extended cameo performances from Vera Farmiga and Patrick Wilson, returning as real-life — yes, I’m sure all this actually happened — paranormal investigators Lorraine and Ed Warren. A prologue shows the Warrens taking (you should pardon the phrase) possession of the demon-attracting doll. “The evil is contained,” intones Lorraine, putting an end to this unpleasantness. Then the Warrens get out of town, to allow their young daughter Judy (Mckenna Grace, from “Gifted”) and her babysitter (Madison Iseman) to spend a night in the house alone. Alone. In the house. With Annabelle stored in a cabinet in the locked basement room that contains all the black-magic geegaws the Warrens have gathered in their long years of pitching the hoodoo. Sure, the keys are left in plain sight on the desk in their office. But what are the chances the babysitter’s pal (Katie Sarife) will find the keys and go poking around in the locked room, deliberately tempting fate and doing a
CALENDAR Summer Family Movies: A series of free summer family movies will be presented at 11 a.m. on Tuesdays at the Edmonds Theater, 415 Main St. Edmonds. On July 2: “The Land Before Time,” July 9: “How To Train Your Dragon 3,” July 16: “Spirit: Stallion of the Cimarron,” July 23: “The Neverending Story,” July 30:
ATOMIC MONSTER / NEW LINE CINEMA
A feckless teenager (Katie Sarife) comes face-to-face with a creepy doll in “Annabelle Comes Home.”
“Annabelle Comes Home” ★★½ A generally well-managed haunted-house flick, as demon doll Annabelle gets loose while a babysitter tries to maintain order. Nothing too special here, but the scares are fairly earned and the young cast is decent. Rating: R, for violence Showing: Alderwood, Alderwood Mall, Everett Stadium, Galaxy Monroe, Marysville, Stanwood Cinemas, Meridian, Oak Tree, Pacific Place, Seattle 10, Thornton Place, Woodinville, Cascade Mall little spirit-raising? If you have to ask that question, you don’t understand the mind of “Conjuring” chief James Wan, who penned the film’s story; original “Annabelle” screenwriter
“Horton Hears a Who,” Aug. 6: “Space Jam,” Aug. 13: “The Brave Little Toaster,” Aug. 20: “Prince of Egypt,” Aug. 27: “Book of Life,” and Sept. 3: “Paddington 2.” More at www.facebook.com/pg/ theedmondstheater. Arlington Summer Movies: Instead of outdoor movies this year, free flicks will be shown at 7 p.m. monthly at the old Olympic Theater, 111 N. Olympic Ave., Arlington; arlingtonwa.gov/166/
Gary Dauberman takes the writer-director duties this time. This movie revels in the haunted house conventions of people entering basements and opening forbidden doors.
Community-Events. “SpiderMan: Into the Spider-Verse” is July 19; “Dumbo” shows Aug. 2. Kids Movie Day: A series of Saturday movies for kids, all beginning at 10 a.m., is scheduled at the Historic Everett Theatre, 2911 Colby Ave., Everett. See “K-9 World Cup” scheduled July 13, and “The Big Cheese Race” on Aug. 17. Tickets are $5 for children, seniors, military and $8 for adults. More at tinyurl.com/
For the most part, “Annabelle Comes Home” gets the job done within its shrewdly limited setting. It’s 1974, by the way, so the Warren house looks like the home of “The Brady Bunch,” except with more brown than avocado hues, and more demons. Although I always did wonder about the Brady house. Some of the scares are wellearned (there’s a pizza-delivery guy who really nails the landing) and enough quirky ideas to keep things perking along, like the way a Badfinger record starts skipping at an especially suspenseful moment. The young cast is decent, and
EvKidsMovies. Sno-King Meaningful Movies: “The Breach,” Mark Titus’ journey to discover why wild salmon populations have plummeted. The film will be screened at 6:30 p.m. July 13 at the Edmonds Unitarian Universalist Congregation, 8109 224th St. SW, Edmonds. Doors open at 6 p.m. for snacks and conversation. A discussion will follow the film. The event is free, donations are accepted.
Farmiga and Wilson saunter through as though sharing some kind of inside joke. It’s always been part of the appeal of these movies that their ghost-busting is treated as everyday employment. Need a poltergeist removal? Sure, we’ll get to that, after we fix the school lunches and give the car a tune-up. Let’s say this: “Annabelle Comes Home” may not be a classic, but it’s at least an improvement over “The Curse of La Llorona,” Wan’s previous attempt to expand the “Conjuring” universe. Can we expect an Annabelle-Chucky crossover movie in the near future?
More information at www.meaningfulmoviesorg. Silent Movie and Pipe Organ Night: Historic Everett Theatre, 2911 Colby Ave., “Safety Last!,” 7:30 p.m. July 20. The 1923 romantic comedy starring Harold Lloyd includes one of the most famous scenes from the silent film era: Lloyd clutching the hands of a large clock as he dangles from the outside of a skyscraper above moving traffic.
Tickets are $17. Call 425-2586766 or go to www.historiceveretttheatre.org. Date Night: A series of Thursday night date films at the Historic Everett Theatre, 2911 Colby Ave., Everett. All screenings begin at 7 p.m. “Patient 001” on Sept. 12, “Zeroville” on Oct. 10 and “Murderous Trance” on Nov. 14. Tickets are $15 and include a glass of wine. More at www. historiceveretttheatre.org.
The Daily Herald
Listings are for movies premiering Friday, and are based on reports provided by theaters. Some movie times may not be listed.
SNOHOMISH COUNTY Alderwood, 425-776-3535 Aladdin (PG) 12:00-3:00-6:00-9:00 Annabelle Comes Home (R) 11:302:10-4:50-7:30-10:15 Godzilla: King of the Monsters (PG13) 11:40-2:45-5:45-8:45 Men in Black: International (PG-13) 12:30-3:30-6:40-9:30 Rocketman (R) 11:50-3:15-6:209:15 The Secret Life of Pets 2 (PG) 12:152:30-5:00-7:15-9:45 Yesterday (PG-13) 12:45-3:45-7:0010:00 Alderwood Mall, 888-262-4386 Anna (R) 9:45-12:45-5:30-7:5010:00 Annabelle Comes Home (R) 11:001:45-4:30-7:15-10:30 Annabelle Comes Home: The IMAX 2D Experience (R) 9:45 Avengers: Endgame (PG-13) 9:3512:30-4:00-7:20-9:40 Child’s Play (R) 10:00-1:40-3:406:00-8:40-11:00 Dark Phoenix (PG-13) 2:40-8:20 The Dead Don’t Die (R) 11:00 Godzilla: King of the Monsters (PG13) 4:00-10:20 John Wick: Chapter 3 -- Parabellum (R) 9:50-12:55-4:10-7:05-10:15 Late Night (R) 6:50-11:15 Men in Black: International (PG-13) 11:50-2:15-5:00-7:40-10:40 The Other Side of Heaven 2: Fire of Faith (PG-13) 10:10-1:00-3:506:40-9:30 Rocketman (R) 10:20-1:15-4:257:10 The Secret Life of Pets 2 (PG) 10:302:00-4:45-7:45-10:10 Toy Story 4 (G) 9:30-10:15-11:1511:45-12:15-1:00-2:30-3:00-5:155:45-6:30-8:00-8:30-10:45-11:15 Toy Story 4 3D (G) 3:45-9:15 Toy Story 4: The IMAX 2D Experience (G) 10:45-1:30-4:15-7:00 The White Crow (R) 12:20-3:30 Yesterday (PG-13) 10:40-11:301:40-4:40-7:30-10:30 Cinebarre Mountlake Terrace, 425-672-7501 Schedule not provided by theater; call theater for movies and times. Edmonds Theater, 425-778-4554 Toy Story 4 (G) 2:20-4:40-7:00 Everett Stadium, 844-462-7342 Aladdin (PG) 11:50-3:00-6:10-9:10 Anna (R) 4:10-9:55 Annabelle Comes Home (R) 11:001:40-4:40-7:20-9:40-10:10 Avengers: Endgame -- Exclusive Bonus Content (PG-13) 10:40-5:50 Child’s Play (R) 11:55-2:50-5:007:40-10:05 Dark Phoenix (PG-13) 1:20-7:10 The Dead Don’t Die (R) 11:40-2:154:50-7:30-10:15 Godzilla: King of the Monsters (PG13) 2:30-9:50 John Wick: Chapter 3 -- Parabellum (R) 11:20-2:40-5:40-8:40
Daisy Ridley stars in “Ophelia,” a reimagining of “Hamlet” from the title character’s point of view. Herald movie critic Robert Horton reviews the picture today on Short Takes, Page C5. Men in Black: International (PG-13) 12:40-3:40-6:45-9:35 Rocketman (R) 12:30-3:20-6:209:20 The Secret Life of Pets 2 (PG) 11:502:10-4:20-6:40-8:50 Toy Story 4 (G) 10:30-10:50-11:3012:20-1:00-1:30-2:00-2:20-3:304:00-4:30-5:20-6:00-6:30-7:007:50-8:30-9:00-10:20 The White Crow (R) 12:10-3:106:15-9:30 Yesterday (PG-13) 10:35-12:503:50-6:50-10:00 Galaxy Monroe, 360-863-0909 The 16th Episode (Not Rated) 4:50-9:45 Aladdin (PG) 11:15-2:45-6:55-10:00 Anna (R) 7:40 Annabelle Comes Home (R) 10:2010:20-1:15-1:15-4:15-4:15-7:157:15-10:15-10:15 Avengers: Endgame (PG-13) 10:007:35 Child’s Play (R) 11:40-3:10-5:458:15-10:40 Godzilla: King of the Monsters (PG13) 1:35-10:30 The Last Whistle (PG) 2:20 Men in Black: International (PG-13) 10:40-2:00-5:00-8:00-10:45 Pokemon Detective Pikachu (PG) 10:55-4:45 Rocketman (R) 11:50-3:30-7:2010:40 The Secret Life of Pets 2 (PG) 10:0512:40-3:15-6:30-9:00 Toy Story 4 (G) 10:15-11:05-12:001:00-2:15-3:00-3:55-5:15-6:006:45-7:45-9:25-10:30 Yesterday (PG-13) 10:45-1:45-4:357:30-10:20 Marysville, 360-659-1009 Aladdin (PG) 10:40-12:10-3:106:10-9:00 Anna (R) 2:45-9:45 Annabelle Comes Home (R) 10:551:35-4:20-7:00-9:50 Avengers: Endgame -- Exclusive
Bonus Content (PG-13) 10:35-1:105:30-8:40 Child’s Play (R) 10:30-1:45-4:106:30-10:15 The Dead Don’t Die (R) 11:10-1:404:15-6:50-10:10 Godzilla: King of the Monsters (PG13) 11:20-9:20 John Wick: Chapter 3 -- Parabellum (R) 11:50-2:50-5:50-8:50 Men in Black: International (PG-13) 12:50-3:40-6:20-9:25 Rocketman (R) 12:00-5:40 The Secret Life of Pets 2 (PG) 10:452:40-4:50-7:20-9:30 Toy Story 4 (G) 11:00-11:30-1:302:00-3:30-4:00-4:30-6:00-6:407:10-7:40-8:30-9:10-9:40 Toy Story 4 3D (G) 10:30-1:00-2:305:00 Yesterday (PG-13) 10:50-1:50-4:407:30-9:15 Stanwood Cinemas, 360-629-0514 Annabelle Comes Home (R) 1:053:45-6:45-9:10 Men in Black: International (PG-13) 1:00-4:00-6:20-9:00 The Secret Life of Pets 2 (PG) 1:203:50-6:50-9:25 Toy Story 4 (G) 1:00-1:15-3:30-3:556:30-7:00-9:00-9:20
KING COUNTY Crest Cinema, 206-781-5755 The Biggest Little Farm (PG) 2:454:25-7:15-9:15 Dumbo (PG) 2:00-4:55 Long Shot (R) 6:45-8:45 Lost, Found (Not Rated) 2:30-4:357:00-9:20 Pokemon Detective Pikachu (PG) 2:15-4:45-6:30-9:05 Meridian, 206-223-9600 Anna (R) 12:50-4:10-7:20-8:45 Annabelle Comes Home (R) 1:154:00-6:50-9:40 Avengers: Endgame -- Exclusive Bonus Content (PG-13) 12:40-
4:40-8:20 Booksmart (R) 1:10-4:30-7:10-9:50 Child’s Play (R) 1:40-4:10-7:0010:20 Dark Phoenix (PG-13) 1:20-3:157:15-10:00 Godzilla: King of the Monsters (PG13) 1:10-4:15-6:40-8:40 John Wick: Chapter 3 -- Parabellum (R) 1:30-3:40-6:45-9:45 Late Night (R) 1:45-4:20-6:10-9:35 Men in Black: International (PG-13) 12:20-3:20-6:15-9:10 Rocketman (R) 12:00-3:00-6:008:50 The Secret Life of Pets 2 (PG) 12:50-3:50-6:05-9:50 Toy Story 4 (G) 12:10-1:00-2:503:40-5:30-6:20-8:10-9:00 Yesterday (PG-13) 12:30-3:306:30-9:30 Oak Tree, 206-527-1748 Annabelle Comes Home (R) 10:501:30-4:00-6:45-10:30 Booksmart (R) 10:30 Child’s Play (R) 10:30-12:45-3:155:45-7:15-9:30 Late Night (R) 10:40-1:15-3:456:30-9:15 Rocketman (R) 10:20-1:10-4:107:50-9:45 The Secret Life of Pets 2 (PG) 11:452:15-4:45-8:15 Yesterday (PG-13) 11:00-2:00-5:007:00-10:00 Pacific Place, 888-262-4386 Aladdin (PG) 11:00-1:50-4:00-5:057:05-9:45 Anna (R) 10:45-7:25 Annabelle Comes Home (R) 11:302:15-5:00-7:45-9:30-10:20 Booksmart (R) 11:15-4:55-6:5510:20 Child’s Play (R) 11:05-1:30-4:458:05-10:30 Do the Right Thing (R) 1:35-7:15 Late Night (R) 10:50-1:25-4:357:25-10:15 Men in Black: International (PG-13)
11:10-1:55-4:35-7:00 Men in Black: International 3D (PG-13) 10:30 Rocketman (R) 11:25-2:10-4:007:10-10:25 The Secret Life of Pets 2 (PG) 11:402:20-5:15-6:45-10:10 Yesterday (PG-13) 10:55-1:40-4:307:30-9:00-10:15 Seattle 10, 206-633-0059 Annabelle Comes Home (R) 5:007:45-10:20 Avengers: Endgame (PG-13) 3:306:00 Booksmart (R) 6:30 Child’s Play (R) 4:15-6:45-9:15 The Dead Don’t Die (R) 3:55-9:00 John Wick: Chapter 3 -- Parabellum (R) 4:05-7:05-10:05 The Last Black Man in San Francisco (R) 4:40-7:30-10:20 Late Night (R) 9:50 Pavarotti (PG-13) 3:25-7:20-9:55 Toy Story 4 (G) 3:30-4:30-6:00-7:108:30-9:40 Yesterday (PG-13) 4:10-7:00-9:45 Thornton Place Stadium 14 + Imax, 206-517-9953 Aladdin (PG) 10:30-12:50-3:506:50-9:50 Anna (R) 3:00-10:50 Annabelle Comes Home (R) 11:1512:00-1:50-2:40-4:30-5:30-7:208:10-10:10-11:00 Annabelle Comes Home: The IMAX 2D Experience (R) 9:00 Avengers: Endgame -- Exclusive Bonus Content (PG-13) 11:00-2:206:20-9:20 Child’s Play (R) 10:30-1:20-5:208:20-11:00 Godzilla: King of the Monsters (PG13) 5:45-10:40 John Wick: Chapter 3 -- Parabellum (R) 12:10-3:40-7:50-10:45 Men in Black: International (PG-13) 11:30-3:20-6:40-10:20 Rocketman (R) 11:10-2:00-4:507:35-10:25 The Secret Life of Pets 2 (PG) 10:501:10-3:10-6:10-8:40 Toy Story 4 (G) 10:30-11:40-12:20-
1:00-2:10-2:50-3:30-4:40-5:206:00-7:10-8:00-8:30-9:40-10:30 Toy Story 4: The IMAX 2D Experience (G) 11:00-1:30-4:00-6:30 Yesterday (PG-13) 10:40-1:25-4:107:00-10:00 Woodinville, 425-482-6538 Aladdin (PG) 9:10-12:30-3:50-7:0010:20 Anna (R) 10:50-1:50-4:50-7:5010:55 Annabelle Comes Home (R) 9:3012:10-2:50-5:40-8:30-10:45-11:10 Avengers: Endgame (PG-13) 1:406:40 Child’s Play (R) 11:10-5:50-8:2010:50 Dark Phoenix (PG-13) 9:00-12:003:00-6:10 The Dead Don’t Die (R) 10:50 Men in Black: International (PG-13) 10:10-1:10-7:10 Men in Black: International 3D (PG13) 4:10-10:40 The Secret Life of Pets 2 (PG) 9:4012:20-2:40-5:00-7:30-10:10 Toy Story 4 (G) 9:20-10:00-10:4012:00-12:40-1:20-2:00-2:40-3:204:00-4:40-5:20-6:00-8:00-8:409:20-10:00 Toy Story 4 3D (G) 11:20-7:20 Yesterday (PG-13) 9:50-12:50-3:506:50-9:50
SKAGIT AND ISLAND COUNTIES Blue Fox Drive-In, 360-675-5667 Dark Phoenix (PG-13) Toy Story 4 (G) 8:30 Cascade Mall, 360-707-2727 Aladdin (PG) 11:20-2:20-5:40-8:4010:30 Anna (R) 2:10-7:45 Annabelle Comes Home (R) 11:452:20-5:00-7:40-10:15 Avengers: Endgame (PG-13) 6:409:45 Child’s Play (R) 11:05-2:15-4:208:10-10:30 Dark Phoenix (PG-13) 11:30-5:0010:30 The Dead Don’t Die (R) 11:00-7:5010:20 Godzilla: King of the Monsters (PG13) 11:45-2:45-10:30 John Wick: Chapter 3 -- Parabellum (R) 11:15-1:20-4:30-7:30-10:30 Late Night (R) 1:50 Men in Black: International (PG-13) 11:00-1:40-4:30-7:00-10:00 Rocketman (R) 11:00-4:15-7:0010:00 The Secret Life of Pets 2 (PG) 11:101:30-3:45-6:00-8:15 Toy Story 4 (G) 11:00-11:30-1:302:00-4:00-4:30-5:45-6:30-7:009:00-9:30 Toy Story 4 3D (G) 12:00-2:305:00-7:30 The White Crow (R) 1:30-4:45 Yesterday (PG-13) 11:05-1:50-4:407:30-10:15 The Clyde, 360-221-5525 Rocketman (R) 7:30 Lincoln Theater, 360-336-2858 Schedule not provided by theater; call theater for movies and times. Oak Harbor Plaza, 360-279-2226 Schedule not provided by theater; call theater for movies and times.
The Daily Herald
New owners keep the flavor and feel of Freeland Cafe If you go
By Patricia Guthrie South Whidbey Record
FREELAND — Change don’t come easy ‘round here. Especially when it comes to breakfast. The Freeland Cafe, the venerable family diner on E. Main Street, has new owners — but it’s the same menu, same interior decor and same buzzing, busy vibe that it’s always been. Yes, you can still order the “Loco Moco,” eggs Benedict and biscuits and gravy for breakfast. Deb and Jeff Kennelly purchased the popular cafe and lounge from the three daughters of Bob and Virina Bryant, who started the Freeland Cafe in 1974. The cafe re-opened this month with the Kennellys at the grill and the till. The restaurant had been closed since April with the sale. “This isn’t a business that’s broken, so it doesn’t need to be fixed,” said Petite Bryant-Hunt, one of the daughters collectively known as “the three sisters” in Freeland. “This is a 45-year success story, but it’s taken a lot of blood, sweat and tears.” After their parents passed, the three Bryant daughters — Petite Bryant-Hunt, Dawn Swamp and Lani BryantAnderson — shouldered the family legacy. “People have been coming here literally for generations,” Bryant-Hunt said. “We served the kids of our parents’ friends, then their grandkids, so it’s a very emotional time for us.” Deb and Jeff Kennelly have no previous experience in the restaurant industry, so buying one already running smoothly
Freeland Cafe and Lounge, 1642 E. Main St., Freeland, is open 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. daily. Call 360-331-9945 or go to freelandcafe.net for more information.
PHOTO BY PATRICIA GUTHRIE / SOUTH WHIDBEY RECORD
Freeland Cafe’s new owners, Jeff and Deb Kennelly, talk to customers during a busy Father’s Day Sunday breakfast.
works in their favor. They stopped at the cafe during visits to Coupeville to see Deb’s mother long before they had the notion to buy it. “It was the perfect business for us,” Jeff Kennelly said. “We’ve been training with the sisters. Lani showed how to make many of the dishes, and the staff has been great helping us out.” Deb Kennelly admits she asked if it would be OK to paint the front door blue and add a flower pot and wooden bench out front. But then they went even further. “We added diet Dr. Pepper and Mountain Dew,” Jeff Kennelly said. More desserts may be added to the menu, as well as more daily specials. “Jeff’s a great baker,” Deb
Kennelly said, “so maybe in the next 30 days, we’ll add homemade cinnamon rolls and pies.” Bob Bryant retired early from Boeing to fulfill his wife’s dream of owning a restaurant. First, they ran the Weathervane restaurant by the Clinton ferry dock, and then bought the Freeland diner. Back then, it was called Kimball’s Cafe. The Bryants not only changed the name but also added food from Hawaii, where Virina grew up. “Back then on Whidbey, there was not much in the way of Oriental food or Chinese restaurants,” Bryant-Hunt said. Based on her favorite food from those other islands, Virina soon turned many Whidbey Islanders onto steaming bowls of teriyaki and
The original owners of Freeland Cafe, Virina and Bob Bryant, enjoyed boating when not running the restaurant. Three of their daughters kept it going for decades before recently selling it.
saimin, which is made with Chinese egg noodles in a shrimp broth topped with barbecued pork, hard boiled egg and green onion.
“Breakfast Hawaiian style” is the first item on the hefty eight-page menu. It’s made with two eggs, steamed rice and either Portuguese sausage
or Spam. Then, there’s the ever-popular Loco Moco breakfast plate, a hamburger patty with two eggs on top of steamed rice covered in gravy. “I’m here every day for breakfast,” said Dave Moulton, one of the cafe’s many regulars. “They never know what I’m going to order except on Sunday: One-half of eggs Benedict with diced green onions and hash browns smothered in gravy.” In the old days, the whole Bryant family pitched in, cooked, served, washed dishes, whatever was needed to help out Mom and Dad. But as they got older, the daughters pursued other careers and raised their own families. When both their parents were diagnosed with cancer, the sisters took turns caretaking and keeping the restaurant humming along. When their parents died, first their father in 2003, followed by their mother in 2005, the sisters made the decision to keep the restaurant. “As much as we didn’t want the headache of owning a restaurant, it’s part of our blood,” said Bryant-Hunt. “After 30 years behind the grill, I said one day, ‘I just can’t make another cheeseburger,’” she added. Should any of the three sisters get nostalgic, all they have to do is walk through the new blue door.
The Daily Herald
F R I DAY
G and JONNY LAN CRAY BAND T R E B O R THE F R I DAY
BINSON SMOKEY RO AY THURSD
cBRIDE MARTINA M AY THURSD
ITT and TRAVIS TR AND DANIELS B IE L R A H C E TH
F R I DAY
GARâ€™S SAMMY HAJAM TOUR E FULL CIRCL AY THURSD
WAGON REO SPEED S U N DAY
LLE and PATTI LABE ER SISTERS THE POINT
S START AT W O H S L L A ULALIP T E H T N I 7PM TRE! AMPHITHEA
Thursday, 06.27.2019 The Daily Herald
‘The Art of the Garden’ is back at the Schack The Schack Art Center show, displayed through August, features 130 artists from near and far By Sharon Salyer Herald Writer
This is an art show that doesn’t happen every year. But when it is scheduled, “The Art of the Garden” is one of the Schack Art Center’s most popular exhibits. “It’s a real crowd-pleaser and popular exhibit because of the theme and a lot of real colorful works,” said Maren Oates, the art center’s spokeswoman. The juried show, which continues through Aug. 31, includes the work of 150 artists, all of which are for sale. “There are a lot of gardeners in our area who look for ways to enhance the landscape,” Oates said. The art center considered all types of art for the show. Nearly 700 pieces were submitted digitally for consideration. The exhibit includes painting, printmaking, photography, ceramics, glass, metal sculptures, collage, recycled materials and wood. Many of the artists live in Western Washington, but works selected for the show are also by artists from Eastern Washington, Oregon, California, South Carolina and Florida. It took about 10 days to figure out how to best display and hang the 350 pieces chosen for the exhibit. “There are so many different styles and mediums used; it’s a very eclectic show,” Oates said. Melissa Holzinger, of Arlington, has four of her photos in the show, including “Poppy.” The macro photography technique she uses allows her to focus on details by using software to “stack” images into one photograph. “It keeps it real interesting for me,” she said. Holzinger began taking photography courses in 2005 at Everett Community College to sharpen her skills. At the time, she planned on just taking one or two courses. By the time she completed the second quarter,
“Poppy,” one of the macro photographs by Melissa Holzinger of Arlington, was selected for the Schack Art Center’s “The Art of the Garden” exhibit.
Snohomish artist Laurie Olsen’s “Warm Robin” is among the works of 150 artists in the Schack Art Center’s “The Art of the Garden” exhibit.
she knew she wanted even more. This was at a time when the courses were switching from film to digital photography. In 2007, she took a part-time job at the college, which she still has today. “I practice the craft of photography,” she said. “I’m devoted to the craft.” This is the second time the paintings of Laurie Olsen, of Snohomish, have been selected for “The Art of the Garden” show. Her works are called “Mac’s Tree,” “Humming in the Rain” and “Warm Robin.” The paintings of the hummingbirds and robin were created specially for this show, inspired by “what makes me happy in the garden.” Olsen said that when she went to see the other pieces in the exhibit, she was struck by the variety of works and how the show was put together.
If you go “The Art of the Garden” exhibit, showcasing the work of more than 150 artists, is on display through Aug. 31 at the Schack Art Center, 2921 Hoyt Ave., Everett, from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and noon to 5 p.m. Sunday. Admission is free. Go to www.schack.org/exhibits/artof-the-garden-2/#gallery for more information. “I was amazed at how they grouped things,” she said. “’Art of the Garden’ is probably my favorite show.” Sharon Salyer: 425-339-3486 or email@example.com.
“Painted Summer” by Diane Culhane is part of “The Art of the Garden” exhibit at the Schack Art Center through Aug. 31.
The Daily Herald
Art museum pays tribute to the legendary Northwest Mystics By Evan Thompson
If you go
When the Museum of Northwest Art was founded in 1981, it was dedicated to the works of the “Northwest Mystics” and the artists inspired by them. The mystics — Mark Tobey, Morris Graves, Kenneth Callahan and Guy Anderson — were the founding members of the Northwest School, an art movement that combines shadowy textures, earth tones, Asian aesthetics and natural elements from the Puget Sound area. It flourished in Skagit County beginning in the 1930s. The last of the mystics — Graves — died in 2001. But their paintings, sculptures and printmaking inspired several generations of other well-known artists, including Leo Kenney, Richard Gilkey and Paul Horiuchi. Works by the mystics and those who followed, including newer contemporaries, are featured in “continuum… continued,” on display through Sept. 22 at the Museum of Northwest Art in La Conner. “Everybody’s pretty excited because this exhibit is why MoNA was founded,” said Susan Parke, show curator and museum director emeritus. “I’ve sort of lived with these pieces through my work here. They’re close to my heart.” Parke, who was the museum’s director and curator from 1990 to 2007, said she wanted the exhibit to show a visual history of Northwest art and how the Northwest Mystics tie it together. There are 54 pieces in all, including about 30 by the mystics and their successors. “It’s always important to
The exhibit “continuum… continued,” featuring works by the Northwest Mystics and artists inspired by them, is on display through Sept. 22 at the Museum of Northwest Art, 121 First St., La Conner. The museum is open from noon to 5 p.m. Sunday and Monday, and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. Admission is free. More at www. monamuseum.org. Kenneth Callahan’s 1960 oil painting, “Birds and Dancers,” is on display at the Museum of Northwest Art in La Conner.
“Spirit Bird,” 1950, by Morris Graves.
Max Benjamin’s piece, “Untitled (Kent State),” is his take on the Kent State University shooting in 1970.
look at our history,” Parke said. “We have a lot of visitors in the summer who want to see the pivotal pieces that started the museum.” One of her favorites from the exhibit is an untitled piece by Tobey (1890-1976) from 1954,
featuring a style he created known as “white writing,” a composition process involving thousands of fine, interwoven brush strokes. “Some of them are true abstractions,” Parke said. “Some of them are just mysterious, mystic
paintings that the viewer can read into.” The Northwest Mystics were thrust into the national spotlight by a 1953 article in Life magazine, “Mystic Painters of the Northwest.” They became widely known for their spiritual interpretations of Northwest life, focusing on symbols from nature, such as the diffuse light of the Skagit Valley. Their work contrasted with the rise of bold and colorful abstract expressionism taking hold in the
art world at the time, said Jan Hoy, a sculptor and one of the artists featured in the exhibit. “The Northwest Mystics had very earthy browns and deep blues,” Hoy said. “It had its own look, even though they were all quite different from each other.” Artists inspired by the mystics, such as abstract painter Leo Kenney (19252001), used moody lighting and colors evocative of the Pacific Northwest. Hoy, 71, of Coupeville, was most influenced by
Anderson (1906-1998), who grew up in Edmonds. In 2004, she curated a Guy Anderson exhibit for the Northwind Art Center in Port Townsend. She said his work was instrumental in her transition from chalk pastel to sculpture. “He took on some deep, meaningful subjects in very simple ways and expressed things people could write books on,” she said. “I’m doing threedimensional work, but the spirit behind it is very much the same thing. We’re on the same path.” Hoy’s sculpture, “Crescent,” is featured in the exhibit. The cast bronze piece, made around 2006, depicts the collision of two spheres. It’s an honor for her work to be included alongside Anderson’s, she said. “That’s one of the best compliments I could ever have,” Hoy said. Evan Thompson: 425-339-3427, firstname.lastname@example.org. Twitter: @ByEvanThompson.
Thursday, 06.27.2019 The Daily Herald
CALENDAR MUSEUMS/EVENTS Jack Dorsey silent auction: Camano artist Jack Dorsey is hosting a silent auction where people can bid on more than 100 of his original watercolors, oils and acrylics. The event is scheduled from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. June 29 at Sunnyshore Studio, 2803 SE Camano Drive, Camano Island. The goal is to raise $30,000 to replace the shake roof on the Dorsey home. Bids also can be made online at tinyurl.com/ Dorseyauction19. Call 317-2096768 for more information. Glass sale: The annual Island Art Glass is scheduled June 29 and 30 and July 2-7 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily. New glass items set out each day at 12062 Newman Road, Langley. Go to www. whidbeyworkingartists.com/ island-art-glass.html for more information. Cascadia Art Museum: Two new exhibits open in July, “Paintings from the Palouse: The Art of Andrew L. Hofmeister (19132007),” and “Quiet Hour: The Photography of Yukio Morinaga (1888–1968).” Hofmeister was a distinguished artist and instructor at Washington State University from 1947 to 1978. Morinaga was an important member of the Seattle Camera Club and one of the country’s leading pictorialists of the 1920s. This is the first solo exhibition of his works. Both exhibits will be on view July 11 to Oct. 13. The museum, at 190 Sunset Ave. S., Edmonds, is open 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Wednesday through Sunday. Admission for members and students is free, adults $10, active military and seniors 65 and up $7, and families, two adults and up to 3 children under 18, $25. Free during Art
Serving Snohomish County for over 30 years. Framing • Art Supplies • Gallery
2531 Broadway, Everett, WA
through August. “Running Hot & Cold,” will run to Aug. 10 at the Edmonds Arts Festival Gallery. Wax On Washington will be presenting their encaustic wax, mixed media and cold wax art to the public as a group, for the first time. More at www.edmondswa. gov/exhibits.html.
Walk Edmonds, Third Thursdays, 5 to 8 p.m. Third Thursday Art Walks: The next Everett Art Walk and Art Walk Edmonds are both set for July 18. In Edmonds, the walk starts at 5 p.m. Find out who is showing at www.artwalkedmonds.com. In Everett, the walk begins at 6 p.m. To learn who is showing where, go to www. everettartwalk.org.
Edmonds Library: 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday through Thursday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday and 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday at 650 Main St. See Don Wesley’s paintings through July 31, a 20-year retrospective of the Skagit artist’s work titled “Birds Like Us.”
“Mystical Light of Skagit Valley”: The 16th Annual NW Art Beat is a free, two-day selfguided driving tour of 15 artist studios in Skagit, Island, San Juan, Snohomish and Whatcom counties from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. on July 20 and 21. More at www. nwartbeat.com. Hibulb Cultural Center: Interactive displays introduce you to the legacy of the Tulalip people by giving you a historic perspective of the bands that make up the Tulalip Tribes. These stories are told in Lushootseed and English. Currently in the main gallery is “Interwoven History: Coast Salish Wool.” Since time-immemorial, Coast Salish people have relied on natural resources to create textiles that communicate status, wealth and functionality. Hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Friday; noon to 5 p.m. weekends. Free first Thursdays until 8 p.m.; 6410 23rd Ave. NE, Tulalip; 360-716-2635; www.hibulbculturalcenter.org. Pacific Northwest Quilt & Fiber Arts Museum: 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday through Sunday at 703 S. Second St., La Conner. Admission is $7, with discounts for students, children, military and members. Formerly the La Conner Quilt Museum, the organization is celebrating 20 years with numerous new exhibits. Call 360-466-4288. Visit www. qfamuseum.org for more. Arts of the Terrace: Mountlake Terrace Arts Advisory Commission and Friends of the Arts are seeking paintings, prints, drawings, miniatures, calligraphy, photographs, three-dimensional and artisans’ works for its 41st annual juried art show. More than $5,000 in prize money is
Kyle Paliotto’s “Quiet Lake” is part of a show with fellow artist Mike Wise at the Cole Art Gallery in Edmonds. available. Arts of the Terrace is Sept. 21 to Oct. 5. Deadline for submissions is Aug. 30. More information at www.MLTArts.org.
GALLERIES Arts of Snohomish: Noon to 5 p.m. Wednesday through Sunday, 1024 First St., No. 104, Snohomish; 360-568-8648; www.artsofsnohomish.com. June’s featured artists are Justin Bergevin, rusty bolt creations, Justin Hillgrove’s acrylics of imps and monsters and Joan Pinney watercolors. In July, “A Splash of Color,” featuring artists Fran Martiny, jewelry, and Tammy Pool, photography and oil paintings. The artists reception is from 3 to 7 p.m. July 13. Artworks Gallery: 765 Wonn Road, Suite C, Greenbank; 360-222-3010; www.artworkswhidbey.com. Open 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily. In June, see the works of glass artist Morgan Bell and Loren Iwerks, who works in ink, pen and brush. In July, see wood wall artist Jaclyn Miller and mixed-media artist Nancy Frances.
Citrine Health: The gallery, at 2940 W. Marine View Drive, Everett, is open 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Thursday, 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday and 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday; 425-259-9899; www. citrinehealth.org. In June, the works of Snohomish artist Angela Bandurka will be displayed.
Gallery North: The gallery is open 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday through Friday; 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday at 401 Main St., Edmonds; 425-774-0946; www.gallerynorthedmonds.com. In June, see Leah Rene Welch’s “Capturing Calm” oils and pastels inspired by the Pacific Northwest scenery. In July see “Elements of Beauty,” a show featuring potter Melinda O’Malley and painter Leanna Leitzke’s colorful work. Lynnwood Convention Center: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, 3711 196th St. SW, Lynnwood; 425-778-7155; www.lynnwoodcc.com. Through June, see “Animalia: The Animal World,” 2D artwork that includes animals as a subject.
Cole Gallery: Through July 15 see “Seasons of Beauty,” featuring impressionist landscape painters Kyle Paliotto and Mike Wise. The gallery is open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday, noon to 3 p.m. Sundays at 107 Fifth Ave. S., Edmonds; 425-697-2787. More at www.colegallery.net.
Mountlake Terrace Library: 23300 58th Ave. W.; 425-7768722. Open Mondays through Thursdays, 9 a.m. to 8 p.m., Fridays and Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., and Sundays, 1 to 5 p.m. Julie Drexler’s painting and photography are exhibited in June. S.R. Lane’s digital photography exhibit opens July 1.
Frances Anderson Center: 8:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, 700 Main St., Edmonds. In the Edmonds Arts Commission display case, see the Sculptors Workshop annual exhibit. In July, see “Sign Painting” by the Edmonds Historical Museum. In the youth display case, on the second floor, is “The Interface Between Art and Technology,” a group show on display
Raven Rocks Gallery: In June, artwork and artisan crafts created with fibers ranging from rare sheep’s wool to finely dyed silks, spun, woven, sewn, felted and knitted/crocheted are displayed. The gallery is at Greenbank Farm, 765 Wonn Road, Suite C-101, Greenbank, open 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursday through Monday. For more information, call 360-222-0102 or www.ravenrocksgallery.com.
Red Cup Cafe: 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily, 619 Fourth St., Mukilteo; 425-348-4825. More at www. facebook.com/RedCupCafe. In June, see Dan Clements’ nature and wildlife photography. Rob Schouten Gallery: The gallery, at 101 Anthes Ave., Langley, is open weekends 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday, Thursday and Friday 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Through July 1, “Expressions of Light — Whidbey and Beyond,” paintings by Teresa Saia. From July 6-30, on display will be Steph Mader’s fused glass landscapes. Call 360-222-3070 or go to www. robschoutengallery.com. Rosehill Community Center: See Hyeh-Yeon Hoffer’s solo Asian painting exhibition through June 27. The community center, 304 Lincoln Ave., Mukilteo, is open 6:30 a.m. to 9 p.m Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday and 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. Call 425263-8180 for more information. The Sisters: 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday, 2804 Grand Ave., Everett; 425-2520480; www.thesistersrestaurant. com. Jackie Cort is the featured artist through July 5. The Snohomish artist finds inspiration in nature and emotion. She works in acrylic, mixed media and encaustic (melted beeswax). Smith & Vallee: 5742 Gilkey Ave., Edison; 360-305-4919; www. smithandvallee.com. The gallery is open daily from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Through June 30, see David Eisenhour’s “Carbon Dialogue.” From July 6-28 works by Linda Okazaki and Pieter VanZanden. Artist talk from 3:30 to 4:30 July 6, with receiption to follow. Traumhaus: This new art gallery at 1206½ First St., Snohomish, showcases minimalist and modern art. Hours are 11 to 5 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays, or by appointment. Through July 28, see the works of Linde Husk and Christine Lee. Email info@ traumhausgallery.com or go to www.traumhausgallery.com. Email event information for this calendar with the subject “Art” to email@example.com.
HAPPY HOUR 3 – 6 PM
$1 off bottled, well, and draft beers $5.75 glass of featured wines! Live Music! Check our website for details!
BucksAmericanCafe.com (425) 258-1351 Your local stomping ground for fine dining since 1986!
2901 Hewitt Avenue, Everett, WA 98201
4 – 6 PM | Tuesday - Saturday
The Daily Herald
Thursday, 06.27.2019 The Daily Herald
Ride ‘em cowboy! The Darrington rodeo is this weekend By Sharon Salyer Herald Writer
Bull riding, barrel racing, bronc riding — all the rodeo activities you may have read about, but perhaps never have seen. This weekend there’s a chance to experience all these events at the Darrington Timberbowl Rodeo, now in its 55th year. The event drew some 3,000 people last year. Some 75 contestants are expected to compete each day during the twoday event, including 20 bull riders, said Nick Bates, who with his wife, Margie Bates, heads the Darrington Horse Owners Association, which organizes the event. In another event, breakaway calf roping, contestants rope and stop the calf in a timed competition. About 20 people are expected to compete each day. The bronc riding contest involves riding like they would have done a century ago, Nick Bates said, with a standard stock saddle and contestants dressed in Western
The Darrington Timberbowl Rodeo is scheduled on Saturday and Sunday with some 75 contestants expected to ride each day. Shown here is last year’s barrel racing event.
If you go The Darrington Timberbowl Rodeo starts at 6 p.m. June 29 and 2 p.m. June 30 at the rodeo grounds, 42109 Highway 530 NE, Darrington. Tickets are $10 for adults, $8 for seniors, military, law enforcement and children 7 and older. Children 6 and younger are free. Go to www.darringtonrodeogrounds.com for more information.
Danielle Dewberry power washes the bleachers at the Darrington rodeo grounds in 2014. The Darrington Timberbowl Rodeo is being held this weekend at an arena in the midst of a quartermillion-dollar renovation that calls for three of the stadium’s five bleaches to be covered.
gear competing to stay on a bucking horse. A kids zone will be set up near the stadium’s bleachers. The rodeo will take place at an arena in
the midst of a quartermillion-dollar renovation that calls for three of the stadium’s five bleaches to be covered. That project won’t be completed in time for
this year’s rodeo, but will be ready for next year’s event, Nick Bates said. “Hopefully by the end of September we’ll be done with construction,” he said. Other improvements are the addition of handicapped seating, a dry camping area, a covered
picnic area and a remodel of the beer garden building. With the 6,841-foot Whitehorse Mountain as a backdrop, “we’ve got one of the prettiest
settings,” Nick Bates said. “It’s just a beautiful area to have a rodeo facility.” Sharon Salyer: 425-339-3486 or salyer@ heraldnet.com.
Take a Walk on the Wild Bird Side.
Add color and life to your yard. Fine dining for wild birds. Come in for the best birdseed and suet!
One coupon per person. Not valid on gift cards or DSC Membership fees. Expires 6/30/2019 4821 Evergreen Way, Everett, WA 98203 (425) 252-2220 www.wbu.com/everett BIRD FOOD • FEEDERS • GARDEN ACCENTS • UNIQUE GIFTS
family fun CALENDAR Science of Bubbleology: Experiment with different ways to make bubbles from 2 to 3 p.m. June 29 at the main Everett Public Library, 2702 Hoyt Ave., Everett. Use a pulley system to build a bubble wall. Create a bubble paint masterpiece to take home. Recommended for ages 5 to 12. Call 425-257-8030 to register. Experience virtual reality: Interactive virtual reality demonstrations will be held at the Everett Public Library, at 2702 Hoyt Ave., Wednesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays in June. Free. Try out a 15-minute session on either an Oculus Rift or Oculus Go headset from 2 to 4 p.m. Wednesdays, noon to 2 p.m. Thursdays and 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturdays. Available on a first-come, first-served basis. You must be at least 13 years of age. Children must have a signed parental consent form. Call 425257-8000 or visit www.epls.org/ VR for more information. Twin City Idlers Show & Shine: June 30 in downtown Stanwood. The cruise on Main Street is scheduled for 7 to 9 p.m. Trophies will be awarded for best lights, wheels, tires and engine. Call 360-387-3663 or go to www.
The Daily Herald
At 2 p.m. July 14, Sarah and Gabriel Chrisman will present “This Victorian Life” in the auditorium. The Chrismans will share tidbits about the range of food, clothing and technology that defined American culture in the 1890s. For more information, call 425257-8000 or go to www.epls.org/ Calendar.aspx?EID=2805.
twincityidlers.org. Marysville Children’s Concerts: Noon Wednesdays at Lions Centennial Pavilion in Jennings Memorial Park, 6915 Armar Road; free; 360-363-8400. On July 10, is Eric Haines, July 24 listen to the Brian Waite Band and on Aug. 7 is Recess Monkey. More at www.marysvillewa.gov. Everett Children’s Concert Series: Free outdoor shows, 10 to 11 a.m. Thursdays, July 12 through Aug. 23, Thornton A. Sullivan Park, 11405 Silver Lake Road; everettwa.gov/808/ Childrens-Concert-Series. July 11: The Not-Its!, power-pop danceable hits; July 18: Recess Monkey, laugh-out-loud lyrics; July 25: Brian Waite Band, rock ‘n’ roll adventures; Aug. 1: Ruth & Emilia, positive music that rocks; Aug. 8: Joanie Leeds, sweet ballads and pop; Aug. 15: Caspar Babypants, toe-tapping, sweet, lovable tunes; Aug. 23: Eric Herman & Thunder Puppies, cool tunes for kids. All-Comers Track Meets: For all ages, $5 per meet, 5:30 p.m. registration, Thursdays, July 11, 18, 25 and Aug. 1, Lakewood High School track, 17023 11th Ave. NE., Marysville. More at www. marysvillewa.gov. Arlington Street Fair: 10 a.m. to 6
Sultan Summer Shindig: 4 p.m. to dusk July 13, 9 a.m. to dusk July 14, and 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. July 15 at River Park, Sultan; 360-793-0983. Street fair, parade, car show, entertainment, food and logging contests. More at www.skyvalleychamber.com.
Robert Torres-Miller holds his grandson Kevin after he bumped his head on the play structure at the Imagine Children’s Museum in Everett. p.m. July 12, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. July 13 and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. July 14, along Olympic Avenue. Activities for kids, live entertainment, food, farmers market and 190 vendors. More at www.arlingtonwa.org. Everett Public Library’s 125th birthday: The Everett Woman’s Book Club formed the Everett Public Library 125 years ago
this summer. The library invites the community to travel back to the early days of Everett for an old-fashioned celebration. From 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. July 13, there will be face painters, balloon artists, crafts and cake at the main library, located at 2702 Hoyt Avenue. Local author, Carole Dagg, will present a talk called “Daily Life in 1894” at 2:30 p.m.
Mill Creek Festival and Street Fair: 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. July 13 and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. July 14, Mill Creek Boulevard and 161st Street SE. Live entertainment, children’s activities, basketball tournament, arts and crafts, main stage and beer garden. Free shuttle available from Jackson High School, 1508 136th St. SE, Mill Creek. More at www. millcreekfestival.com.
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT Schack Art Center: 2921 Hoyt Ave., Everett; 425-259-5050. Schack classes include drawing,
printmaking, basketry, jewelry and metalsmithing, encaustic painting, fused glass and blown glass. Go to www.schack.org to learn more. Imagine Children’s Museum: Hands-on exhibits for kids 1-12, plus a water-play area and a rooftop playground. Hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesdays and Wednesdays, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sundays. Each third Friday of the month are free admission nights. Play indoors from 5:30 to 9 p.m. at no cost. More at www.imaginecm. org or 425-258-1006. Museum of Pop Culture: The museum (formerly EMP) at the Seattle Center, 325 Fifth Ave. N., has exhibits about science fiction and fantasy, Jimi Hendrix, Nirvana, “Star Trek,” indie games, horror films and more. Open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. More at www. mopop.org. MOHAI: The Museum of History & Industry is at 860 Terry Ave., at the south end of Lake Union, Seattle. See “Seattle Style: Fashion/Function” through Oct. 14. The exhibit, focused on what Seattleites wear, reveals the city’s sartorial spirit — past and present. More at www.mohai.org.
ELVIS PRESLEY I JOHNNY CASH I JERRY LEE LEWIS I CARL PERKINS
ON STAGE NOW – JULY 28 I (425) 257-8600 I VillageTheatre.org
SPONSORED IN PART BY
Thursday, 06.27.2019 The Daily Herald
of the World,” “She Kills Monsters” and “Glorious.” Season tickets, for all five performances, are $110 for adults, $98 for seniors, students and military.
THEATER Edmonds Driftwood Players: Wade James Theatre, 950 Main St., Edmonds; www.edmondsdriftwoodplayers.org or 425-774-9600. See the mystery play “Sherlock Holmes and the Case of the Jersey Lily,” through June 30. Someone has stolen the intimate letters Lillie Langtry exchanged with the Prince of Whales — and now she is being blackmailed. Performances are 8 p.m. Thursday through Saturday and 2 p.m. Saturday. Tickets are $28 general, $25 youth, senior, military. The 2019-20season includes: “A Gentleman’s Guide to Love and Murder,” “A Christmas Story: The Musical,” “Pride and Prejudice,” “The Producers” and “Unnecessary Farce.” Season tickets, for all five performances, are $120 general, $108 for seniors,students and military. Village Theatre: Everett Performing Arts Center, 2710 Wetmore Ave.; 425-257-8600 or www.villagetheatre.org/everett. “Million Dollar Quartet” is showing June 28 through July 28. The musical based on
Red Curtain: The Red Curtain Arts Center, 9315 State Ave., Suite J, Marysville (in the Goodwill shopping center, behind the Everett Community College cosmetology school); 360-322-7402; redcurtainfoundation.org. The 2019-20 season includes “Steel Magnolias,” “Dark of the Moon,” “Best Christmas Pageant Ever: The Musical,” “A Funny Th ing Happened…”, “The Importance of Being Earnest,” “The Rememberer” and “Once Upon a Mattress.” Season tickets, for all seven performances,are $125 for adults, $105 for seniors and students.
YOUTH THEATER DALE SUTTON
Joe Wack (left) is Dr. Watson and Jay Vilhauer is Sherlock Holmes in the Edmonds Driftwood Players’ “Sherlock Holmes and the Case of the Jersey Lily,” showing through June 30. a jam session between Elvis Presley, Johnny Cash, Jerry Lee Lewis and Carl Perkins premiered at Village Theatre 12 years ago. Tickets are $40$80. The 2019-20season is as
follows: “The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee,” “Guys & Dolls,” “She Loves Me,” “Hansel & Gretl & Heidi & Gunter” and “The Wedding Singer.”
Phoenix Theatre: 9673 Firdale Ave., Edmonds. Call 206-533-2000 or go to www. tptedmonds.org. The 2019-20 season includes “Ladies Man,” “Inspecting Carol,” “Wonder
Marysville Pilchuck High School Live Entertainment by Baby Cakes FREE Family Fun! Gates Open at 7 PM
Ludus Performing Arts: Snohomish County PUD Auditorium, 2320 California St., Everett; 425-239-6627; www.ludusperformingarts.org. “Tuck Everlasting” will be staged June 28 to July 20. Natalie Babbitt’s children’s book of the same name has been adapted for the stage. Ten-year-old Winnie Foster meets the Tuck family. Their family accidentally discovered a spring that grants eternal life to any one who drinks its water. What will Winnie choose to do? Shows are 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, 2 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Tickets are $12-$15. Village Kidstage: Cope Gillette Theatre, 2730 Wetmore Ave., Everett; 425-257-8600 or villagetheatre.org/everett/ kidstage-everett.php. The musical comedy “The Music Man,” showing at noon July 5, 12, 19, 26 and Aug. 2 and 9. Con man Harold Hill convinces the citizens of River City to start a band by purchasing the instruments and uniforms from him. But Harold is no musician. He plans to skip town without giving any music lessons. Also: See “Funny Girl” July 11-21.
DANCE Washington School of Dance: The dance school, with locations in Snohomish and Bothell, is hosting its Spring Recital in two acts June 28-30 at the Edmonds Center for the Arts, 410 Fourth Ave. N., Edmonds. Performances are 6 and 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, 1 and 2:3o p.m. Saturday and 3 and 4:30 p.m. Sunday. Tickets are $18 for both acts, $12 for one. More at www.washingtonschoolofdance.com. Ho’ike: Celebrate 12 years of hula and aloha with the 12th annual Ho’ike at 4 p.m. on July 7 at Edmonds Center for the Arts, 410 Fourth Ave. N., Edmonds. Featuring hula and Polynesian dance and the live music of Kupono. Tickets are $12. “Ho’ike” means show or display in the Hawaiian language and is a time for dancers and musicians to exhibit all they’ve learned. More at www. edmondscenterforthearts.org.
COMEDY Comedy Garage: A weekly comedy showcase and open mic held Mondays at Tony V’s Garage, 1716 Hewitt Ave., Everett. Features regional comedians working out their longer sets and local amateurs trying new material. Next showcase is July 1 with Birungi. No cover. All ages. Sign up at 7:15 p.m.; show is at 8:30 p.m. A Night of Improv: Exit 192 Improv will perform improvisational comedy 8 p.m. June 28 at the Historic Everett Theatre, 2911 Colby Ave., Everett. Th is adults-only show is completely unscripted and inspired by suggestions from the audience. Tickets are $12. Call 425-2586766 or go to www.historiceveretttheatre.org. Crackpot Comedy: Tim Noah’s Thumbnail Theater hosts Crackpot Comedy 7:30 p.m. June 29 at the theater, 1211 Fourth St., Snohomish. Family friendly sketch and improvisational comedy. Doors open at 7 p.m. Admission is $5 at the door. More at www. thumbnailtheater.org.
Generous pours of our amazing Washington wine flow in the Tasting Room Thu-Sat 4:30-10pm. Open Mic Thursday starting at 6:30, Live Music Friday & Saturday starting at 7pm.
Wine Making Class in our Barrel Room.
Small, intimate party venue available. 3006 Rucker Ave, Everett, WA 98201
425-339-0293 portgardnerbaywinery.com GET SOCIAL!
The Daily Herald
LIVE HAPPY, LIVE HEALTHY: TAKE AN ACTIVE APPROACH TO YOUR WELLNESS JOURNEY
Windfall’s Char and Tim Seawell, a married couple from Bothell, are playing a benefit concert June 28 at Cafe Zippy in Everett.
CALENDAR Windfall: The Bothell folk duo is playing a benefit concert at 7 p.m. June 28 at Cafe Zippy, 1502 Rucker Ave., Everett. Char and Tim Seawell of Windfall, awardwinning singer-songwriters, weave folk songs from the 1960s and ‘70s with original tunes to create a sense of nostalgia. Proceeds go to Salt of the Earth Food Bank. More at www. cafezippy.com. Music at Legion Park: Mostly free concerts by regional bands, most at 6:30 p.m., Fridays, through Sept. 7 at Legion Park, 114 N. Olympic Ave., Arlington. Rising country artist Aaron Crawford performs June 28, followed by the Harvey Creek Band July 5. Call 360-403-3448. More at www.arlingtonwa.gov/166/ Community-Events. Empyrean Quartet: The young musicians from Whidbey Island perform at 7:30 p.m. June 30 at the Whidbey Island Center for the Arts, 565 Camano Ave., Langley. The group, who honed their skills in the Whidbey Youth Orchestra, will play Mozart as well as arrangements from Scott Joplin, the Beatles and Chicago. Tickets are $24. Call 360-221-8268. More at www.wicaonline.org. Tulalip Summer Concert Series: The 2019 Tualip Summer Concert Series kicks off with Jonny Lang and The Robert Cray Band at 7 p.m. July 5 at the Tulalip Amphitheatre, 10200 Quil Ceda Blvd., Tulalip. Tickets start at $55. Call 360-716-6000. More at www.tulalipresortcasino.com. Next up: Smokey Robinson, July 12.
Brishen: Quinn Bachand, an award-winning musician from Canada, performs with his band at 7:30 p.m. July 5 at the Whidbey Island Center for the Arts, 565 Camano Ave., Langley. Bachand, 23, puts a spin on euro-gypsy swing, pop and country music from the 1930s to the ‘60s. Tickets are $22. Call 360-221-8268. More at www.wicaonline.org. Classic Rock Fourth of July: Everett Music Initiative and Scuttlebutt Brewing hosts the Classic Rock Fourth of July waterfront concert at 4 p.m. July 4 at Boxcar Park, 615 13th St., Everett. Featuring Problem Child (AC/DC tribute), No Quarter (Led Zeppelin tribute), El Loco (ZZ Top tribute) and Almighty’s. There will be fireworks, food trucks and a beer garden. More at www.facebook.com/EverettMusicInitiative. Music by the Lake: Lake Stevens’ free concerts in July are held at Lundeen Park, 10020 Lundeen Park Way, Lake Stevens. Concerts are from 1 to 5 p.m. The Mac Daddy Band and The Davanos perform July 7, followed by Seattle Kokon Taiko, Batu’que and Ian Dobson’s Pan Leggo Steelband on July 21. There will be food, children’s activities, beer and wine. Call 425-622-9435. More at www. lakestevenswa.gov. Nearly Dan: The Steely Dan tribute band performs at 7:30 p.m. July 13 at the Historic Everett Theatre, 2911 Colby Ave., Everett. Hear the jazz-rock band’s biggest hits, including “Do It Again, “Reelin’ In the Years” and “Peg.” Tickets are $28-35. More at www. historiceveretttheatre.org.
Summer Concerts in City Park: 3 to 4 p.m. Sundays, July 14 to Aug. 25 in the park, Third Avenue S. and Pine Street, Edmonds. The free concerts will be canceled at 2:30 p.m. in case of rain. First up is gypsy jazz band Ranger and the Re-Arrangers on July 14. More at www.edmondswa.gov/ summer-concerts. Hazel Miller Plaza concerts: Noon to 1 p.m. for Tuesday shows and 5 to 6:30 p.m. for Thursday shows, July 17 through Aug. 23; Fifth Avenue S. and Maple Street, Edmonds. The free concerts take place rain or shine. Miho & Diego, Latin and Japanese sounds, perform July 16, followed by a capella group 20/20 on July 18. More at www. edmondswa.gov/summerconcerts. Trish Hatley Quartet: The jazz vocalist and her band performs at 7 p.m. July 17 at the Camano Center, 606 Arrowhead Road, Camano Island. Hatley’s music includes homages to classic and swing jazz, such as Billy Strayhorn’s “Lush Life” and Cole Porter’s “I’ve Got You Under My Skin.” Call 360-387-0222. Tickets are $20; free for students with ID. Purchase tickets via EventBrite. com. Tayla Lynn: The country singer-songwriter’s “Promise for Tomorrow” benefit concert is at 7 p.m. July 19 at the Historic Everett Theatre, 2911 Colby Ave., Everett. Lynn is the granddaughter of country music legend Loretta Lynn. Proceeds go to Snohomish County Parent-Child Assistance Program. Tickets are $20-$25. Call 425-258-6766. More at www.historiceveretttheatre.org.
When Remedy Tulalip opened its doors, it did so under a simple, but meaningful philosophy: Live Happy, Live Healthy. Recognizing the connection between mental wellbeing, physical health and spiritual connection, that means selecting only quality cannabis products from suppliers that support their quest for excellence, but also supporting customers in their quest for balanced, accessible wellness that encompasses both body and mind. For the Remedy team, that includes supporting research into therapeutic applications of medicinal cannabis, but also recognizing the many benefits that responsible recreational cannabis use can provide as part of a healthy approach to overall wellness.
TAKE AN ACTIVE APPROACH TO YOUR WELLNESS JOURNEY
While cannabis products can offer remarkable stress-relieving benefits, for example, the opportunity to connect with nature by exploring the amazing local landscape also goes a long way to helping us recharge. Active exploration of the many local beaches, lakes and mountain hiking trails on our doorstep is a key wellness component for many locals, and the knowledgeable Remedy Tulalip team can answer any questions about products that might safely enhance that experience. Choosing an edible strain that is more energizing might be more appropriate for a day out adventuring, for example, saving a more relaxing indica for back at home.
muscles will help you keep the positive at the forefront. Cannabis-infused tinctures, salves and other topical products offer welcome relief for anyone who loves to get active outdoors.
THE RESOURCES YOU NEED
As an evolving industry involving both medicinal and recreational cannabis, ongoing education, research and training are essential – something the Remedy Tulalip team is happy to share so you too can make the most of that founding philosophy to Live Happy, Live Healthy. Learn more at remedytulalip.com or stop by the store on 34th Avenue NE, between Home Depot and Walmart. Guests can enjoy benefits from the Remedy Rewards program, as active military and veterans, Tribal Members, and Elders qualify for a 10-percent discount.
SOOTHING SALVES AND OTHER BENEFITS The journey – not the destination – is one of the best parts of a great hike or bike ride, and when you arrive home with a day full of memories, a little attention to those sore joints and tired This product has intoxicating effects and may be habit forming. Marijuana can impair concentration, coordination, and judgement. Do not operate a vehicle or machinery under the influence of this drug. There may be health risks associated with consumption of this product. For use only by adults twenty-one and older. Keep out of the reach of children. Marijuana products may be purchased or possessed only by persons 21 years of age or older.
The Daily Herald
Sports SECTION C
THE DAILY HERALD
Frogs running late The game between the AquaSox and the Vancouver Canadians was tied 6-6 when The Herald went to press. Check out the game recap at www.heraldnet.com.
M’s counting on ‘credibility’ to make up for a lack of wins
starter Adrian Houser to start the game. Crawford followed with a RBI double almost in the same spot for a 1-0 lead. Crawford later came around to score on Omar Narvaez’s single. “I’m just trying to be on time, not miss my pitch,” said Crawford, who is batting .368 (21-for-64) with 11 extra-base hits and a 1.1045 OPS over his past 18 games. “Just trying to hit the ball back up the middle.” A little cushion was ideal for Carasiti, who was signed to a minor-league deal on June 7 after being released by the Chicago Cubs. After making one prior appearance since having his
he Mariners are upon a minor anniversary, one unlikely to inspire the sentimental fetes for which the club’s marketers are locally renowned. On July 5, 2018, the Mariners beat the Angels 4-1. Their ninth win in 10 games improved their record to 56-32, two games behind the Houston Astros in the American League West. Since then, as you may have heard, the Mariners have plummeted so fast that NASA has offered to supply a heat shield for re-entry through mediocrity to a dull, but safe, thud in baseball’s cellar. From that height, the Mariners lost seven of the next nine. Through Aug. 5, they would lose 15 of 22 to fall 7½ games back and render the season inert. When the 33-41 mark after July 5 is added to 2019’s 36-47 record entering Wednesday’s game in Milwaukee, the Mariners over the past 12 months a have a winning percentage of .439 (69-88). That includes a 13-2 start to 2019 that increasingly looks as inexplicable as a rhino horn on a cat. The one-year anniversary drips with irony, since general manager Jerry Dipoto had his contract extended by ownership July 6, followed by the same for manager Scott Servais July 20. At the time, Servais gushed about the team’s prospects. “We’ve had a great first half,” Servais told reporters the day his extension was announced. “I’m really looking forward to what’s ahead of us in the next two and half months. We’ve put ourselves in a great position. “We’ve talked about bringing playoff baseball back to the Pacific Northwest. We’ve got a shot. It’s not going to be easy. And that’s the focus I want on the remainder of this season, not on this contract, but how good can we be.” Servais found out. He wasn’t quite on a par with Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer’s 2007 forecast that the iPhone was never going to get any significant market share. But the words will find a place in local infamy. (Hey, I may have written one or two columns where a prediction failed to work as I foresaw.) The topic of credibility came to mind not only because of the anniversary, but from something majority owner John Stanton said. In an interview with the Seattle Times’ Ryan Divish published this week, Stanton mused about how he squares up the Mariners’ “step-back” strategy for long-term success with a fan base that is historically starved for success. “I don’t want to say we expected (the poor play), but we certainly knew it was a strong possibility when we announced the step-back policy,” Stanton said. “The alternative was we didn’t say it was a step back, did a bunch of things that were baffling to people and then lost credibility. Credibility is really important to me with our fans. “Some number of fans are passionate, and they will be here through thick and thin,
See GAMEL, Page C2
See THIEL, Page C2
PHOTO BY MIKE BENBOW
Dick Snow of Marysville lands a nice rainbow trout at Corbett Lake in British Columbia.
No finicky fish here On a recent trip to Corbett Lake in British Columbia, a group of local fly fishermen found trout willing to bite on a variety of patterns By Mike Benbow
Special to The Herald
MERRITT, British Columbia — Retired fisheries biologist Curt Kraemer of Marysville was trying to figure out the fish at Corbett Lake during a trip in early May. What were they eating? Where were they in the water column? Were they shallow or deep? It was a little too early for the lake’s biggest insect hatches: either a bug called a Chironomid, also known as a midge, or a Callibaetis mayfly. Chironomids were hatching, but the bugs were small and their numbers were a bit sporadic. So Kraemer anchored in about 31 feet of water, put a leech pattern a few feet behind an indicator on one rod and a midge pattern about 20 feet behind an indicator on another. Where would the fish be? Which fly would they take? Of course, fish grabbed both of the flies. At the same time. That usually creates a conundrum for me, so I never try to fish two rods. But Kraemer handled it with ease. After making sure both fish were
The thing that I enjoyed the most was that on the three days of our trip, I caught fish on 16 different flies.
For more information on Corbett Lake Lodge, its facilities and its services, visit www.corbettlake.ca. The lake is located 15 minutes from the British Columbia community of Merritt on the Highway 97C connector. Courtney Lake, which is twice the size and also a good fishery, is right next door and is free and open to the public. But it doesn’t allow camping.
— Curt Kraemer of Marysville
well hooked, he set one rod down and landed and released the fish on the other rod. Then he released the second fish. Kraemer’s experience was sort of the story of our trip at Corbett. We caught fish on just about everything just about everywhere if we worked hard enough and were willing to spend enough time. “The thing that I enjoyed the most was that on the three days of our trip, I caught fish on 16 different flies,” Kraemer said.
Just about everything worked to a degree. Nothing was really hot. Kraemer, Dick Snow, also of Marysville, Ron Downing of Granite Falls, and I had gone to check out the pay lake, which has a nice lodge and dining facilities, and rental cabins with kitchens and boats. We wanted to see if the well-known fly-fishing lodge, now under new ownership, would still be a good place for an outing of our flyfishing club. See CORBETT, Page C2
Mariners stretch win streak to three games J.P. Crawford drives in three runs to lead Seattle to a 4-2 victory over the Milwaukee Brewers. TODAY’S GAME
Herald news services MILWAUKEE — They did it in the first inning to set the tone. They did it again in the ninth inning when an extra insurance run was so important for a closer who was being asked to get six outs. And this wasn’t a random occurrence. The duo of leadoff hitter Mallex Smith and No. 2 hitter J.P. Crawford have displayed the type of speed, athleticism and potential at the plate and on the bases that provides a few glimmers of hope amid the many defeats in an already lost season. The two youngsters, keys to the the team’s plans moving forward, gave the Mariners their first run and their final run in a 4-2 victory over the Brewers. With Wednesday night’s victory
Seattle at Milwaukee, 11:10 a.m. TV: ROOT Radio: ESPN (710 AM)
AARON GASH / ASSOCIATED PRESS
J.P. Crawford of the Seattle Mariners watches his RBI triple during the second inning of Wednesday’s game against the Brewers in Milwaukee. Crawford drove in three of Seattle’s four runs.
the Mariners secured a series victory over Milwaukee. It’s their second series win in a row. They’ve now won six of their past seven games and three in a row. Roenis Elias worked the final two innings scoreless for his 10th
INSIDE: Silvertips, C2
save. The Mariners gave their latest opener Matt Carasiti two early runs before he took the mound at Miller Park. Smith roped a leadoff triple to the gap in right-center off Brewers
College World Series, C3
Thursday, 06.27.2019 The Daily Herald
SILVERTIPS | Notebook
THU FRI 27 28
Milwaukee 11:10 a.m. ROOT
Houston 5:10 p.m. ROOT
Vancouver 7:05 p.m.
Tri-City 7:15 p.m.
Next game: Vancouver 7 p.m., Sat., June 29
Chicago 7 p.m. JOETV San Francisco 4 p.m.
Houston 10 a.m. Home
AUTO RACING FS1 ARCA: Bounty 150 ESPN2 Formula 1 practice BASEBALL 11 a.m. ROOT Seattle at Milwaukee 4 p.m. ESPN MLB All-Star Selections FOOTBALL 5:30 p.m. ESPN2 Edmonton at Winnipeg GOLF 7 a.m. GOLF Andalucia Masters Noon FS1 U.S. Senior Open Noon GOLF Rocket Mortgage Classic 3 p.m. GOLF Utah Championship SOCCER Noon FOX,13 Women’s World Cup: Norway vs. England 5 p.m. 1:55 a.m.
Silvertips to open their 2019-20 season with a pair of home games By Josh Horton
and Portland eight.
The Western Hockey League released its 20192020 schedule on Wednesday, and the Everett Silvertips begin the season with two home games — against Tri-City on Sept. 20 followed by a game with Victoria on Sept. 21 — before embarking on a four-game road trip. After that, Everett plays seven of its next eight games at Angel of the Winds Arena. The Silvertips will complete their annual Eastern Conference road trip — this year against the Central Division — in two chunks. Everett treks to Lethbridge on Dec. 4 and completes the first part of the swing in Calgary on Dec. 8. The second portion is Dec. 30 in Red Deer and Jan. 1 in Edmonton, with Everett knocking out its two road games against Prince George directly after on Jan. 3-4. Among divisional opponents, the Silvertips play Seattle and Tri-City the most, with 10 meetings apiece. The Silvertips play Spokane nine times
Christiansen skating with Blues Jake Christiansen is skating with the NHL champion St. Louis Blues at their development camp, which started Tuesday and runs through Friday. Christiansen, 19, participated in the Calgary Flames’ training camp last offseason. Forward Bryce Kindopp is only other undrafted Silvertip taking part in an NHL development camp. He’s in camp with Colorado.
Seeley named to U-18 roster Sixteen-year-old defenseman Ronan Seeley was one of 44 players named to Hockey Canada’s selectioncamp roster for the Under-18 Hlinka-Gretzky Cup. The camp takes place July 26-30 in Calgary and the tournament runs form Aug. 5-10. Silvertips head coach Dennis Williams is an assistant coach for the Canadian squad.
Import draft on Thursday The Canadian Hockey League import draft begins at 8 a.m. PDT Thursday. Everett is expected to make one selection, with Artyom Minulin aging out of the WHL and 2000-born forward Martin Fasko-Rudas expected to return. Everett holds picks Nos. 57 and 117.
BASEBALL 11:10 a.m. 710 Seattle at Milwaukee 7:05 p.m. 1380 Vancouver at Everett
FRIDAY 5:10 p.m. 7:15 p.m.
BASEBALL 710 Seattle at Houston 1380 Everett at Tri-City
Corbett From Page C1
Corbett is about 71 acres with a number of deep spots to help the fish survive the winter freeze. But more importantly, it’s filled with a number of shallow, weedy shoals that produce a lot of bugs for the fish to eat. In addition to midge and mayfly hatches in the spring, the lake also has plentiful stocks of scuds (freshwater shrimp) and leeches that are available for the fish to eat yearround. In the fall, hopper patterns fished along the shoreline can be very effective. The lake is located about 15 minutes from the community of Merritt, which has all the needed services and facilities, and a warm, sunny climate. Corbett is a 71-acre lake nestled at about 3,500 feet of elevation around two of the largest cattle ranches in Western Canada. Snow said he had a lot of fun there, but that most of his fish were about the same size — 3 to 4 pounds. “I would like to see a few bigger ones,” he said. About 3,600 Kamloops rainbow trout of at least 2 pounds had been planted in the lake last year, and that’s mostly the fish that we caught. At the time we were there, Phillip Rowley, a Canadian lake fishing specialist and author, was giving seminars to a group of anglers. He said the mayflies were getting ready to hatch, but hadn’t started yet. Most of his group was catching fish on Chironomid patterns fished in some of the shallow areas and along the drop-offs. Downing caught fish on Chironomids, too, but also did well with a balanced leech patterns. “I liked that place,” he said, noting it’s an easy drive and a comfortable setting.
TV: ROOT Radio: ESPN (710 AM)
Probable Starting Pitchers Mariners right-hander Mike Leake (7-6, 4.54 ERA) vs. Brewers right-hander Chase Anderson (3-2, 4.70)
Seager sidelined by a minor hand injury Third baseman Kyle Seager was held out of the starting lineup Wednesday night after suffering a minor injury to his right hand in the series opener Tuesday. Mariners manager Scott Servais said the move was precautionary and that Seager could return to the lineup for Thursday’s series finale. Seager is hitting .233 this season, with five home runs and 15 RBI.
Wednesday’s game Mariners 4, Brewers 2
1 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m. 2:55 a.m.
Seattle at Milwaukee, 11:10 a.m.
Herald news services
AUTO RACING NBCS Xfinity Series practice NBCS Xfinity Series practice FS1 Camping World 225 ESPN2 Formula 1 practice BASEBALL 5 p.m. ROOT Seattle at Houston BASKETBALL 7 p.m. JOETV Chicago at Seattle BOXING 7 p.m. ESPN Commey vs. Beltran FOOTBALL 4:30 p.m. ESPN2 Montreal at Hamilton GOLF 7 a.m. GOLF Andalucia Masters 9 a.m. GOLF NW Arkansas Championship Noon FS1 U.S. Senior Open Noon GOLF Rocket Mortgage Classic 3 p.m. GOLF Utah Championship SOCCER Noon FOX,13 Women’s World Cup: USA vs. France
MARINERS | Update
AARON GASH / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Former Seattle Mariner Ben Gamel is congratulated in the dugout after hitting an inside-the-park home run against his former team in the sixth inning of Wednesday’s game in Milwaukee.
Gamel: Ex-Mariner hits inside-the-park HR From Page C1
minor-league contract selected from Class AAA Tacoma, he got the opportunity to do what hadn’t worked out so well for previous openers Cory Gearrin, Gerson Bautista and Tayler Scott. For just the third time in eight tries, the Mariners got a scoreless inning out of their opener In his 21st major-league appearance and first MLB start, Carasiti walked the first batter he faced, which is never a good thing. But he came back to get Christian Yelich to ground into a fielder’s choice for an out, Mike Moustakas to fly out to the warning track in left and another fielder’s choice for an out from Ryan Braun to end the inning. Carasiti’s scoreless frame lowered the ERA of Mariners’ openers from 19.50 to 16.71. That’s some improvement. The Mariners tacked on another run in the second to provide a little more cushion for Wade LeBlanc to enter as the bulk or Costco pitcher. After a leadoff walk and a steal of second base
Thiel From Page C1
and have been for 30 years. But others won’t. I want the fans to believe this is going to be a championship team in the next few years. And to be here, or watching it on television, when we are.” It’s good to hear Stanton wants to be credible with fans, something his CEO predecessor, Howard Lincoln, didn’t prioritize. The fact that Dipoto was up front in October about plans to dump a lot of veterans in exchange for prospects, making 2019 something only a vulture could enjoy (my expression, not his), was good, but really the mandatory minimum that needed to be done. As the team with the longest active absence from the postseason among the four major North American sports, futility transcends all the changes in players, managers, general managers and bobbleheads. More than perhaps any other MLB ownership group, this group has to break form with a tepid past. Because of all the incompetence and treacheries that have gone before him, Stanton can’t just want fans to believe in a future. Down the road, he has to act. The Mariners’ first ownership
by Dee Gordon, Crawford smacked a triple into deep right-center that made it 3-0. LeBlanc cruised through his first four innings of “relief” work. But the Brewers finally figured him out in the fifth inning. Mike Moustakas golfed a low changeup that wasn’t a strike over the wall for a leadoff solo homer. With one out, ex-Mariner Ben Gamel lifted a soft liner toward the left-field foul line. Mariners left fielder Mac Williamson made a diving attempt for it, but came up just short. The ball bounced past him all the way to the wall. Gamel was able to race around the bases for an inside-the-park home run that cut the lead to 3-2. “It happens,” LeBlanc said. “Fortunately, it was less runs than they gave up.” Seattle manager Scott Servais was pleased with the performance of his team, which goes for the three-game sweep Thursday afternoon. “Good ball game,” Servais said. “We had just enough offense to get it done, but the key was really the pitching. “A nice night for our bullpen again and Wade LeBlanc was really sharp, too.”
group (1977-81), led by entertainer Danny Kaye and five local businessmen, was underfunded and overextended. They sold to George Argyros (1981-89), an Orange County real estate developer who cared nothing about Seattle and everything about turning a profit. He sold to Jeff Smulyan (1989-1991), an earnest radio mogul from Indianapolis whose secret agenda (with assent from other MLB owners) was to pull the franchise out of Seattle to Tampa. Then in 1992, Nintendo founder Hiroshi Yamauchi of Japan was surfaced by thenSen. Slade Gorton to cash out Smulyan. Baseball owners, filled with xenophobic fear of a non-American owner, fought the sale hard until shamed nationally into submission. The team’s only run of success — four playoff appearances in seven years — happened under Yamauchi’s tenure. But in the 21 years before his death in 2013, the eccentric billionaire never saw a game in person and never gave more than a cursory few remarks about MLB ownership. He appointed Nintendo of America’s lead counsel, Lincoln, to look after his baseball interests. Lincoln had neither baseball nor retail experience. When NOA inherited the team, its interest was mostly in countryman Ichiro Suzuki and asset appreciation.
Stanton knows the dubious ownership history well. As a born-and-raised lifer here — the first such majority owner in club history — he’s lived it. He’s been a part-owner since 2000, and actively engaged in youth and independent-league baseball. But besides the secondhalf collapse, last year on his watch was a sexual harassment scandal from years past, which included club president Kevin Mather, that tainted the front office. After a single season, Dipoto fired his ballyhooed director of high performance, Dr. Lorena Martin, who is suing for wrongful termination. And Robinson Cano embarrassed himself and the franchise with an 80-game suspension for performance-enhancing drugs. Whether Stanton could have done something to avert any of these misdeeds is difficult to say. But he’s the guy now saying he “wants the fans to believe this is going to be a championship team in the next few years.” Acceptance of that desire is a matter of faith, not facts. At best, the faith wanes. If and when the time comes that the Mariners do contend, Stanton and his partners need to honor the indulgences of the disaffected with a playerpayroll checkbook that is nearly as infinite as the baseball sordidness that preceded the moment. Art Thiel is co-founder of sportspressnw.com
Seattle Smith cf Crawford ss Santana rf Vogelbach 1b Nola 1b Narvaez c Beckham 3b Williamson lf Elias p Gordon 2b Carasiti p LeBlanc p Adams p Moore lf Totals
AB 5 5 4 3 0 4 4 3 0 3 1 0 0 1 33
R 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 4
H BI BB SO 2 0 0 0 3 3 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 2 0 0 0 3 1 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 8 4 5 14
Avg. .237 .318 .282 .248 .300 .293 .226 .177 —.269 .000 —.000 .206
Milwaukee Grandal 1b Yelich rf Moustakas 3b Braun lf Gamel cf Perez 2b Pina c Houser p Peralta p Claudio p a-Aguilar ph Albers p Jeffress p b-Thames ph Arcia ss Totals
AB 2 3 4 4 4 4 4 0 2 0 1 0 0 1 3 32
R 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2
H BI BB SO 0 0 2 2 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 5 2 3 10
Avg. .270 .332 .280 .270 .254 .235 .149 .000 .143 —.203 ——.256 .239
210 000 001 — 4 8 0 000 002 000 — 2 5 1
a-struck out for Claudio in the 7th. b-struck out for Jeffress in the 9th. E—Moustakas (6). LOB—Seattle 8, Milwaukee 6. 2B— Crawford 2 (11), Santana (18). 3B—Smith (4), Crawford (2). HR— Moustakas (23), off LeBlanc; Gamel (5), off LeBlanc. RBIs—Crawford 3 (21), Narvaez (29), Moustakas (49), Gamel (18). SB—Gordon (14). CS—Santana (3). S—LeBlanc. Runners left in scoring position— Seattle 5 (Smith, Santana, Vogelbach, Beckham, Williamson); Milwaukee 2 (Moustakas, Peralta). RISP—Seattle 3 for 14; Milwaukee 0 for 3. Runners moved up—Smith, Vogelbach. DP— Milwaukee 1 (Grandal, Perez). Seattle Carasiti LeBlanc, W, 5-2 Adams, H, 7 Elias, S, 10-11 Milwaukee Houser, L, 2-2 Peralta Claudio Albers Jeffress
IP 1 5 1 2 IP 2 4 1 1 1
H 0 5 0 0 H 4 2 0 0 2
R ER BB SO NP 0 0 1 0 18 2 2 1 6 83 0 0 1 2 17 0 0 0 2 32 R ER BB SO NP 3 3 3 4 64 0 0 2 5 72 0 0 0 1 13 0 0 0 2 11 1 1 0 2 22
ERA 0.00 5.27 2.91 3.41 ERA 2.94 5.27 4.59 3.78 3.99
T—3:11. A—30,074 (41,900).
Girl hit by Almora’s foul ball suffered a fractured skull Chicago Tribune The 2-year-old girl hit by Chicago Cubs outfielder Albert Almora Jr.’s foul ball during a game in Houston last month suffered a fractured skull, according to her family’s attorney. Houston lawyer Richard Mithoff said the child sustained a skull fracture with subdural bleeding, brain contusions and brain edema. In the fourth inning of a May 29 game between the Cubs and Houston Astros at Minute Maid Park, Almora lined a foul ball into the seats past the Cubs’ dugout along the third-base line. The girl was sitting on a relative’s lap when the ball hit her in the head. She was rushed to the hospital, where she remained for several days, according to the attorney. In a letter sent Wednesday to the Astros, provided by Mithoff, the attorney wrote: “By way of an update, their daughter sustained a skull fracture when she was struck by the foul ball, with associated subdural bleeding, brain contusions and brain edema. She had a seizure and abnormal EEG at the hospital and is now on medication to prevent further seizures while she continues to recover at home. … Her progress will be reassessed in July, and the (family) hope to have more information then about the residual effects of the injuries.” In a statement also released Wednesday, Mithoff said: “The family’s foremost concern is about the health of their child, but they also wanted me to extend their thanks to the fans and the Astros for their concern.”
The Daily Herald Thursday, 06.27.2019
JOHN PETERSON / ASSOCIATED PRESS
Vanderbilt players celebrate after defeating Michigan 8-2 in Game 3 of the College World Series finals Wednesday at TD Ameritrade Park in Omaha, Nebraska.
Vanderbilt wins College World Series The Commodores beat Michigan 8-2 to claim their 2nd title in the past 6 seasons. By Eric Olson Associated Press
OMAHA, Neb. — Mason Hickman and Jake Eder combined for 14 strikeouts, Vanderbilt knocked out Michigan ace Karl Kauffmann in the fourth inning, and the Commodores won the College World Series with an 8-2 victory in Game 3 of the finals Wednesday night. Vandy (59-12) won its second title in its four CWS appearances, all since 2011. The other one came in 2014. Hickman struck out 10 in six innings and limited the Wolverines (50-22) to one hit after he gave up three in a row to start the game. Kauffmann, making his third start in the CWS, struggled with his control, and Vandy broke open the game with three runs in the third inning and two in the fourth. When Ako Thomas flew out to center to end the game, the Vandy dugout and bullpen emptied and catcher Philip Clarke sprinted to the mound to
embrace Eder. The Commodores were a model of consistency from start to finish this season. They swept the Southeastern Conference regular-season and tournament titles, set the league record for wins, tied the record with 13 draft picks and lost back-to-back games just twice. Freshman Kumar Rocker, who was dominant in two CWS starts for the Commodores, was named Most Outstanding Player. Vandy is the sixth national champion from the SEC since 2009 and 12th overall, second only to the 18 won by the Pac-12 and its previous iterations. At No. 2, Vandy became the highest national seed to win it all since Miami in 2001. The loss ended a surprising postseason run for Michigan, which went from being one of the last four teams picked for the 64-team NCAA Tournament to becoming the first Big Ten team to play in the finals since Ohio State in 1966. Hickman gave up three straight singles to start the game, leading to Michigan’s first run. He retired nine of the next 10, striking out six, and got out of trouble when the Wolverines loaded the bases in the fourth. He retired the last six he faced before turning the game
over to Eder. Hickman fanned nine or more in five of his final six starts and allowed one or fewer runs in nine of his last 13. Though the Commodores brought to Omaha an offense ranked in the top five nationally in the major categories, it was pitching that carried them for most of their stay. Vandy had eight runs on nine hits Wednesday, but its .221 average in six CWS games was the lowest for a national champion in the aluminum bat era that started in 1974. Kauffmann tied a career high with five walks, four coming in a stretch in which six of seven Vandy batters reached base. Jeff Criswell relieved after Kauffman walked Ty Duvall leading off the fourth, and JJ Bleday’s single and Ethan Paul’s sacrifice fly stretched the lead to 6-1. Vandy pitchers combined for a 2.50 ERA over six CWS games. Hickman allowed one earned run and struck out 13 in 12 innings. Rocker, who threw the no-hitter in super regionals that already is part of college baseball lore, gave up two earned runs and fanned 17 in 121⁄3 innings. Closer Tyler Brown threw 72⁄3 shutout innings and recorded three saves.
Durant officially elects free agency By Mark Medina The Mercury News
OAKLAND, Calif. — In what might be another signal of his expected departure, Kevin Durant opted out of his player option that would have paid him $31.5 million to be with the Warriors next season, a league source confirmed to Bay Area News Group. ESPN first reported the news. Durant had planned to opt out of his player option ever since re-signing with the Warriors last summer. It did not become official, though, until Wednesday. Durant had until Saturday to decide. Still, the move formally eliminated any possibility he would not entertain free agency and solely focus on spending next season rehabbing his surgically repaired right Achilles tendon. Durant could have considered that in
hopes of then landing either a five-year deal with the Warriors or a four-year deal next summer. Despite suffering an injury that has often derailed other players’ NBA careers, however, Durant is expected to receive a max contract anywhere he goes in the NBA. The Warriors can re-sign Durant for five years at $221 million. Durant can sign elsewhere for a four-year deal at $164 million. Or the Warriors could agree to a sign-and-trade with Durant so that they receive assets in return. The Warriors have maintained publicly and privately that they have not considered the latter scenario. For now, they remain intent on hoping that Durant re-signs with the team after winning two NBA championships and two Finals MVP awards before his third season soured with rupturing his right Achilles tendon in Game 5 of the NBA Finals against the Toronto Raptors.
Durant’s possible other suitors, including the New York Knicks and Brooklyn Nets, also have enough cap space to sign him without a sign-and-trade. Durant had surgery on his right Achilles tendon on June 12 at the Hospital for Special Surgery in New York. Dr. Martin O’Malley, who also has been a physician for the Brooklyn Nets and USA Basketball, performed the surgery. He had also performed surgery on Durant’s right foot in the 2014-15 season with the Oklahoma City Thunder. Since then, Durant has stayed in New York and it is currently unclear what rehab he has completed since then. Normally, players are immobilized for at least a month before beginning physical therapy. Meanwhile, the Warriors have not released a timetable on his expected return. They would not be surprised, though, if Durant is out for the whole season.
Altidore’s goal lifts U.S. to Gold Cup victory KANSAS CITY, Kan. — Jozy Altidore scored on an overhead kick in his first start for the national team in 20 months, lifting the United States over Panama 1-0 Wednesday night as the Americans finished first in their CONCACAF Gold Cup group. Altidore got the goal from 2 yards following a corner kick in the 66th minute that was redirected by Matt Miazga. Coming back from a hamstring injury that slowed him at the start of training camp, the 29-year-old Altidore scored his 42nd goal in 113 international appearances.
Seattle sets AHL affiliate site PALM SPRINGS, Calif. — Seattle’s new NHL franchise intends to have its American Hockey League affiliate in Palm Springs as part of a new arena proposed for the city. The Agua Caliente Band of Cahuilla Indians and Oak View Group announced plans Wednesday to build a privately funded arena on tribal land in downtown Palm Springs with the intent on serving as the home ice for Seattle’s affiliate. NHL Seattle and OVG have jointly submitted an application for an expansion AHL franchise, the 32nd for the league, which would begin play in the fall of 2021 at the same time Seattle’s NHL franchise
will begin play. The new arena in Palm Springs, California will seat up to 10,000 fans and include an adjoining training facility. The groups hope to begin construction on the arena in February 2020.
Wimbledon seeding announced WIMBLEDON, England — Eight-time champion Roger Federer was seeded No. 2 for Wimbledon, one spot ahead of Rafael Nadal, reversing their positions in the ATP rankings and creating a debate about whether the All England Club’s seeding system should be changed. Top-ranked Novak Djokovic, the defending champion, was seeded No. 1 on Wednesday at the grass-court Grand Slam tournament, where recent results on the surface are used to help determine seedings. The other majors do not do that. This year’s women’s seedings at the All England Club strictly follow the WTA rankings, so French Open champion Ash Barty is at No. 1. Naomi Osaka is No. 2, followed by Karolina Pliskova. Seven-time Wimbledon champion Serena Williams is seeded 11th, the same place she holds in this week’s rankings. A year ago, early in her return to the tour after having a baby, Williams was ranked just 183rd but seeded 25th. Herald news services
Camaloch Ladies Club
West Division W L Pct GB Houston 50 31 .617 — Texas 44 36 .550 5½ Oakland 43 38 .531 7 Los Angeles 41 40 .506 9 Seattle 37 47 .440 14½ East Division W L Pct GB New York 52 28 .650 — Tampa Bay 45 35 .563 7 Boston 44 38 .537 9 Toronto 29 52 .358 23½ Baltimore 22 58 .275 30 Central Division W L Pct GB Minnesota 52 27 .658 — Cleveland 44 36 .550 8½ Chicago 37 41 .474 14½ Detroit 26 49 .347 24 Kansas City 28 53 .346 25 Wednesday’s games Chicago White Sox 8, Boston 7 N.Y. Yankees 8, Toronto 7 Cleveland 5, Kansas City 3 San Diego 10, Baltimore 5 Texas 4, Detroit 1 Oakland 2, St. Louis 0 L.A. Angels 5, Cincinnati 1 Pittsburgh 14, Houston 2 Seattle 4, Milwaukee 2 Minnesota 6, Tampa Bay 4 Today’s games Tampa Bay (Stanek 0-1) at Minnesota (Perez 7-3), 10:10 a.m. Texas (Jurado 4-3) at Detroit (Turnbull 3-7), 10:10 a.m. Pittsburgh (Musgrove 5-7) at Houston (Peacock 6-5), 11:10 a.m. Seattle (Leake 7-6) at Milwaukee (Anderson 3-2), 11:10 a.m. Oakland (Fiers 7-3) at L.A. Angels (Canning 2-4), 7:07 p.m.
Dirty Dozen June 25 Flight 1—Karla Frey 42, Elaine Rickman 46, Ellen Falk 48, Betty Martens 49. Flight 2—Patti Cahan 40, Kathy Beauchamp 42, Sunny Venegas 43, Dee Bollinger 47.
National League East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 47 33 .588 — Philadelphia 42 38 .525 5 Washington 39 40 .494 7½ New York 37 44 .457 10½ Miami 30 48 .385 16 Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 43 36 .544 — Milwaukee 42 38 .525 1½ St. Louis 40 39 .506 3 Pittsburgh 37 41 .474 5½ Cincinnati 36 42 .462 6½ West Division W L Pct GB Los Angeles 55 27 .671 — Colorado 42 38 .525 12 Arizona 41 41 .500 14 San Diego 40 40 .500 14 San Francisco 34 45 .430 19½ Tuesday’s late game L.A. Angels 5, Cincinnati 1 Wednesday’s games San Diego 10, Baltimore 5 Arizona 8, L.A. Dodgers 2 Colorado 6, San Francisco 3 Philadelphia 5, N.Y. Mets 4, 10 innings Washington 7, Miami 5 Oakland 2, St. Louis 0 Atlanta 5, Chicago 3 L.A. Angels 5, Cincinnati 1 Pittsburgh 14, Houston 2 Seattle 4, Milwaukee 2 Today’s games N.Y. Mets (Wheeler 6-5) at Philadelphia (Nola 6-2), 10:05 a.m. Pittsburgh (Musgrove 5-7) at Houston (Peacock 6-5), 11:10 a.m. Seattle (Leake 7-6) at Milwaukee (Anderson 3-2), 11:10 a.m. Atlanta (TBD) at Chicago Cubs (Chatwood 3-1), 11:20 a.m. Washington (Strasburg 8-4) at Miami (Alcantara 4-6), 4:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 9-1) at Colorado (Lambert 2-0), 5:40 p.m. Arizona (Young 0-0) at San Francisco (Beede 1-2), 6:45 p.m.
Blue Boy Ladies Club Even Holes June 25 Jan Watt 23, Cheryl Fleury 23, Sharon Allen 23, Sue Sue 24, Sandy Wood 24, Karen Warren 25.
Port Gardner Ladies Club Cries June 25 Gold Tees—Division 1: Chris Zimmerman 61, Ida Hobbs 62. Division 2: Bette McGrath 53. Red Tees—Division 1: Judy Olsen 51, Linda Miller 55, Diane Barrie 56, Pat Hopkins 56, Pat Hamman 57, Gay Reykdal 57, Lynn Hunter 5. Division 2: Karen Baserman 52, Pat Watts 52, Gail Clute 53, Jerri Chase 53.
Port Gardner Senior Men’s Club CHA CHA CHA June 24 Gross—Faulkner/Herbert/King/Shumway 133, Burns/Lamoureux/Mathiesen/Smith 135, Desmarais/Lazzarini/Tredway/Wilson 140. Net—Bird/Deland/Parkin/Thomas 108, Cibulka/Gentzler/Macoleni/Warner 110, Enberg/ Koontz/McCabe/Saunders 110, Crawford/Larson/ Nelson/Phelps 110.
Snohomish Men’s Club Sub Par June 22 9-under—Gross: John Robinson 74. Net: Joe Palmer 69. 10-13—Gross: Jeff Himple 74. Net: Mike Rodriquez 65. 14-up—Gross: Darrell Stubblefield 81. Net: Duane Cash 68. June 23 9-under—Gross: Jason White 72. Net: Linc Cannon 69. 10-13—Gross: Bud Davis 75. Net: Jeff Himple 68. 14-up—Gross: Brett Minogue 81. Net: Darrell Stubblefield 67.
Battle Creek Men’s Club Better Nine June 18 Gary Baunsgard 30, Rich Brown 34. Par 4’s June 20 Herb Barstad 33, Rich Brown 34. T’s and F’s June 22 Charlie Hanks 32.5, Lance Gatter 35.5, Skip Adams 35.5. Blind Partners June 16, 19 Terry Miller/Scott Wells 60, Tim Romo/John Shields 60. Jim Bradford/Jay Snyder 61/Herb Barstad/Graham Herring 61, Tod Klundt/Charlie Hanks 62.
Camaloch Men’s Club Best 9 Low Gross/Net June 19 Flight 1—Gross: Bruce Williams 36, Steve Penry 37. Net: Jim LaRoche 30, Jim Reese 30, John Walker 33, Ric Holman 34, Pat Sinnett 34. Flight 2—Gross: Duane Holtmann 39, Steve Helaas 41, Tim Fagan 41. Net: John Cross 31, Rick Eller 31, John Gildow 32, Don Thompson 32, Bill White 32, Brian Jones 32, Norm Rea 32, Neil Amenta 32. Flight 3—Gross: Reid Huntington 40, Charles White 41. Net: Brad Falk 28, Tom Olsen 29, Wayne Gidlof 30, Chuck Akers 30.
North Division W L Pct. GB Spokane (Rangers) 9 3 .750 — Tri-City (Padres) 5 7 .417 4 Everett (Mariners) 5 7 .417 4 Vancouver (Blue Jays) 3 9 .250 6 South Division W L Pct. GB Hillsboro (D-backs) 8 5 .667 — Salem-Keizer (Giants) 8 5 .583 — Eugene (Cubs) 7 6 .538 1 Boise (Rockies) 5 8 .385 3 Tuesday’s late game Everett 6, Vancouver 5 Wednesday’s games Boise 11, Eugene 5 Tri-City at Spokane, late Salem-Keizer 5, Hillsboro 3 Vancouver at Everett, late Today’s games Eugene at Boise, 6:15 p.m. Tri-City at Spokane, 6:30 p.m. Hillsboro at Salem-Keizer, 6:35 p.m. Vancouver at Everett, 7:05 p.m.
Harbour Pointe Golf Course Wayne Lauerman aced the 125-yard No. 7 hole on June 33 with a pitching wedge. Lynnwood Golf Course Matt Alberghini of Seattle aced the 115-yard No. 12 hole on June 22 with a pitching wedge.
College World Series At TD Ameritrade Park Omaha, Neb. Championship series Best-of-3 Wednesday’s game Vanderbilt 8, Michigan 2 (Vanderbilt wins series 2-1)
BASKETBALL WNBA WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Las Vegas 6 4 .600 — Seattle 7 5 .583 — Minnesota 6 5 .545 ½ Los Angeles 4 6 .400 2 Phoenix 3 5 .375 2 Dallas 3 6 .333 2½ EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB Connecticut 9 3 .750 — Washington 8 3 .727 ½ Chicago 6 4 .600 2 Indiana 5 7 .417 4 New York 3 7 .300 5 Atlanta 2 7 .222 5½ Wednesday’s games Washington 81, Chicago 74 Dallas 74, Connecticut 73 Today’s game Las Vegas at Los Angeles, 7:30 p.m.
SOCCER MLS WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Los Angeles FC 11 1 4 37 39 13 LA Galaxy 10 6 1 31 24 19 Seattle 7 4 5 26 26 21 FC Dallas 7 6 5 26 27 24 Houston 7 5 3 24 21 20 San Jose 6 6 4 22 25 27 Minnesota United 6 7 3 21 23 25 Real Salt Lake 6 8 2 20 22 28 Vancouver 4 6 8 20 21 24 Sporting Kansas City 4 5 7 19 27 27 Portland 5 8 2 17 24 28 Colorado 4 9 4 16 27 36 EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Philadelphia 9 4 5 32 32 21 Montreal 9 7 3 30 23 29 D.C. United 8 4 6 30 24 18 Atlanta 8 6 2 26 21 14 New York 7 6 3 24 27 19 New York City FC 5 1 8 23 23 17 Toronto FC 6 7 4 22 29 30 Chicago 4 6 7 19 25 24 Orlando City 5 8 3 18 22 22 Columbus 5 10 2 17 16 25 New England 4 8 5 17 18 34 Cincinnati 3 12 2 11 14 35 Wednesday’s games New England 1, Philadelphia 1 Montreal 2, Portland 1 Toronto FC 3, Atlanta 2 D.C. United 1, Orlando City 0 FC Dallas 2, Vancouver 2 San Jose 2, Houston 0 Today’s games No games scheduled.
Women’s World Cup QUARTERFINALS Today’s game At Le Havre, France Norway vs. England, 2 p.m.
OPEN HOUSE. (It’s big!)
Food, Fun, Prizes! Enjoy some delicious snacks, coffee, and tea. Learn about our fun social and recreational activities. Take a look around our community and look at the great size of our apartments. Call (425) 312-1874 now to RSVP or just stop by and see what all the fun is about.
Friday, June 28th • 1:00–4:00 PM Saturday, June 29th • 1:00–4:00 PM
It’s More Than Retirement. It’s Five-Star Fun.
Everett • (425) 312-1874 • leisurecare.com
The Daily Herald
Patio Door Special! Window Special! Special ends on June 30th
SAVE 20% on patio doors1
SAVE 20% on windows1
SAVE 20% on installation1 WITH
NO NO NO
FOR 18 MONTHS
• Our patio doors will continue to slide smoothly for years using Andersen’s dual ball-bearing engineering • Our 5-point locking system on our patio doors provides top-of-the-line security and peace of mind • Our composite Fibrex® window material is twice as strong as vinyl so our weather-tight seals stay weather-tight • We handle the entire process—from selling to installation to the warranty—on our windows and patio doors, so if you ever have an issue, you’re covered
Designing Custom Building Installing Warranting
Our new Renewal by Andersen windows are beautiful! The installers were great to work with, and each day, they left our home cleaner than when they arrived, both inside and out. What I really liked was that they asked questions to verify exactly what we wanted the final product to look like. It is so relaxing to look out our new windows and have such a clear view.
Renewal by Andersen manages the entire project:
– Laurie B., Renewal by Andersen customer, Lynnwood, WA
Call for your FREE Window and Patio Door Diagnosis
253-215-2422 360-727-1331 425-553-2808
Offer not available in all areas. Discount applied by retailer representative at time of contract execution and applies to purchase of 4 or more windows and/or patio doors. Offer cannot be combined with other promotions or offers. To qualify for discount offer, initial contact for a free Window and Patio Door Diagnosis must be made and documented on or before 6/30/19 with the appointment then occurring no more than 10 days after the initial contact. No APR for 18 months available to well qualified buyers on approved credit only. Not all customers may qualify. Higher rates apply for customer with lower credit ratings. Financing not valid with other offers or prior purchases. No Finance Charges will be assessed if promo balance is paid in full in 18 months. Renewal by Andersen retailers are independently owned and operated retailers and are neither brokers nor lenders. Any finance terms advertised are estimates only, and all financing is provided by third-party lenders unaffiliated with Renewal by Andersen retailers, under terms and conditions arranged directly between the customer and such lender, all subject to credit requirements. Renewal by Andersen retailers do not assist with, counsel or negotiate financing, other than providing customers an introduction to lenders interested in financing. Renewal by Andersen of Washington License Number: RENEWAW856K6. “Renewal by Andersen” and all other marks where denoted are marks of Andersen Corporation. ©2019 Andersen Corporation. All rights reserved. ©2019 Lead Surge LLC. All rights reserved.
Short Takes C5
THE DAILY HERALD
‘Ophelia’ unsteadily revisits Ready-made family ‘Hamlet’ from female perspective requires meeting EX-ETIQUETTE | Jann Blackstone
of the minds
Daisy Ridley (left) and Naomi Watts star in “Ophelia.”
By Robert Horton
Herald movie critic
ave you ever walked out of production of “Hamlet” and thought to yourself, “But what about Ophelia’s truth?” Perhaps a new Shakespeareinspired movie might do the trick. Poor Ophelia, Hamlet’s troubled love, takes the spotlight in a movie based on Lisa Klein’s 2006 novel. “Ophelia” stars Daisy Ridley, doing a variation on her “Star Wars” character, embodying intelligence, pluck and a strong disinclination to behave the way men wish she would. She’s also fond of Hamlet (George McKay). Bad time for dating, though, as the Prince of Denmark is pretty steamed about his royal mother Gertrud (Naomi Watts) marrying his dead father’s brother Claudius (Clive Owen). In much the way that Tom Stoppard’s classic “Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead” re-imagined “Hamlet” by occasionally intersecting with Shakespeare’s scenes, “Ophelia” strays into the
“Ophelia” ★★ “Hamlet” re-visited from the perspective of Ophelia (Daisy Ridley), whose concern for the Prince of Denmark (George McKay) gets lost in the nasty royal in-fighting. Some interesting touches along the way, and strong work from Naomi Watts and Clive Owen, but this one succeeds neither as potboiler nor quasi-Shakespeare.
In the Season 1 finale of the drama series “In the Dark,” things begin to take an interesting turn between Murphy and Dean. (9 p.m., The CW).
Rating: PG-13, for violence Opening Friday: Varsity
Say farewell to “Life in Pieces.” In the sitcom’s series finale, Tim and Heather decide to have another baby. Meanwhile, Jen and Greg want a new house, and Matt gets a job offer in Germany, which is problematic for Colleen and Lucas. (9:30 p.m., CBS).
out of various herbs and spices. This subplot does allow for one of the movie’s cleverest twists. It has to do with how Ophelia manages to stick around longer than she does in Shakespeare’s play, where (400-year-old spoiler alert) she unceremoniously exits the story via a watery — Chuck Barney, death. East Bay Times The other distinctive touch in Semi Chellis’s screenplay is the portrait of what happens when a familiar plot. And then truly rotten man ascends steers right out again, to let to power. All the bad Ophelia ponder what just people realize they have happened. a license to be jerks, and Melodrama prevails, general unpleasantness especially new wrinprevailsSales throughout the The Newa York Times Syndication Corporation kle that620 gives Gertrud a land. Eighth Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10018 witchy sister played Call: 1-800-972-3550 Ridley makes a sturdy For(also Information by Watts)For whoRelease lives in the heroine, if she’s stuck Thursday, Juneeven 27, 2019 woods and makes potions playing a single noble
note. Watts is strong (she’d be an excellent Queen in a straight Shakespeare film), and “Harry Potter” regular Tom Felton is briefly effective as hot-headed Laertes. Clive Owen is locked in battle with a belligerent wig through most of his performance, but he manages to burn a hole in the screen anyway. Why is this coolest of actors not in more top-line projects? Director Claire McCarthy captures a handful of intense moments, including the staging of Hamlet’s play-within-the-play as shadow theater. But most of “Ophelia” plays in a generic TV style, a kind of “Game of Thrones Meets the Bard.” Despite the best intentions, it succeeds neither as potboiler nor as quasi-Shakespeare.
Edited by Will Shortz rossword NEW YORKCTIMES CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 Game with a maximum score of 3,333,360 7 Host Allen of TV’s “Chopped” 10 *The outcome of a story might hinge on one 14 Get some air 15 Hotheadedness 16 Brief, abrupt changes in direction 17 *One might say “Home Sweet Home” 18 *Important spot on the body for acupuncture 20 Tempest in a teapot 21 Aid for making a sand castle 22 Vineyard vessel 23 See 42-Across 25 “Victory is ours!” 27 Unlikely homecoming court members 29 Contribute
30 *Viewing angle 31 White-petaled daisy 32 Vault 34 ___ boots 35 Who said “When I’m ready to fight, my opponent has a better chance for surviving a forest fire wearing gasoline drawers” 36 Bet (on) 38 “My heavens!” 42 With 23-Across, modicum 43 Nursing ___ 44 Vibe 45 Prominent 1990s Washington duo 48 *Kind of average 50 C7H5N3O6 51 Development centers? 52 Comic actor Seth 53 Fairly small hail size 54 Subtract a year or two from one’s age, say
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE G A U L
R U B E
B O O B S
R A P A T
K A I N M A
A R E A
M M O A A V R K E T H E R H I S O A D W A R A D T F R O H A I O P D R O P E A C A L L W H U A I E D U S R I D S
J E T W A Y S O P H E L I A
O W C C A T O V A L L E N A I S T I C K K I I C Y R A A N D R T I E E L D R M O U I S N T E S
A K E B I T E N S T E R A T O
T I D A L
S N A R L
I N I T
V I N E
E X A M
55 Mentally goes [grumble grumble grumble] 57 Gulager of old TV and film 59 & 61 What President Wilson proposed for a lasting peace … or what’s missing from the answers to the starred clues 64 Fictional schnauzer 65 Area of educ. 66 Nativity scene 67 *School overlooking the Hudson 68 Certain intersection 69 Drill command DOWN 1 *Locate precisely 2 Good “Wheel of Fortune” buy for CHEESE WHEEL 3 Time to indulge 4 Grp. that trademarked the phrase “Helping Survivors Survive” 5 Provides (for) 6 By birth 7 *Malcolm Gladwell best seller, with “The” 8 Something to run 9 Notarized paper 10 Attire not usually worn outdoors, informally 11 World’s mostvisited museum 12 Sweet Rosie of old song 13 ___ fly
PUZZLE BY ALEX VRATSANOS
19 Title usually abbreviated to its first, fifth and sixth letters 21 Certain curtains 23 *Kind of pen 24 Flash of genius, say 26 Conservatory piece 28 *Touchdown follower 33 *Aid in a speaker’s presentation 35 Fort ___, Md.
37 Let up 38 Goes on and on and on 39 Visceral shock 40 Author Sarah ___ Jewett 41 *Part of a scatter diagram 43 *Sycophant’s reward 45 Hearty laugh 46 Useless 47 Counters 48 Homer’s home 49 Rerun
56 Certain cricket match 58 It might be attached to a car 60 Animal feared by Winston in “1984” 61 Survey fig. 62 July 4, 1776, for one: Abbr. 63 *Big moment in a tennis match
Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 7,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Read about and comment on each puzzle: nytimes.com/wordplay.
How do I get past the fact that my live-in boyfriend still wants to hang with his daughter’s mother for special occasions? His daughter just graduated the 8th grade and I had to endure a celebration from hell. Family from both sides were there reminiscing about stuff I had no interest in — I felt like a complete outsider and this guy expects me to accept all this and live with him. I have no children, but I would like to start a family. Am I off base here? This doesn’t seem right. What’s good ex-etiquette? Off base is not really the issue. You are coming from two different places and unless you have a meeting of the minds it’s simply not going to work out. Living with someone who has children is not like “first time” relationships — many of the rules you are expecting, like leaving the past behind and starting fresh with you, have a different face. He may be able to start fresh from the standpoint that you are his life partner, but his past will also linger. He has young children and they will be a priority. With his children come their mother and although she may not be part of your every day lives, she will most likely be present for milestones, like graduations, as well as her extended family. They are his child’s aunts, uncles, and grandparents. Cousins can be quite close, as well. Two graduation parties are an alternative, but if that wasn’t in the cards before you got there, making it
happen now will be a problem. It will appear to be all your fault and resentment is sure to set in. You may not care if you upset the ex or even his child, but your guy is in the middle of it. So here’s the good news — if you frame it as such. It sounds like he’s trying to integrate you into the fold if you have been invited to celebrate with his daughter and extended family, so he’s doing what he can do. This is it. Take a look at your life. If this is something you can accept — and be a positive influence — then you’re fine. If it’s not, if you’re looking for that first time everything, he’s not the guy for you. For example, if you have kids together, he will want to integrate your kids with the kids he already has — they will be siblings. He will not like your kids best. He will want to celebrate special milestones when his kids are scheduled to be with him. His life is a juggling act, at least for now. You will always be checking with someone else to coordinate efforts, to plan special occasions, holidays, and life in general. If you felt the graduation party was the celebration from hell, that will be your life, and your attitude will color the occasion. It’s up to you, really. He doesn’t have much choice in the matter. His kids are here and ex-etiquette for parents rule No. 1 is, “Put the children first.” He is. You can help or you can hinder. That’s good ex-etiquette.
C6 Thursday, 06.27.2019
The Daily Herald
Pearls Before Swine
My stepmother never helps with ANYTHING! together as a family Adapted from a recent online becomes a list of discussion. jobs that everyone Hi, Carolyn: involved then steps My father’s in to claim. (With the wife (my mom is exception of course deceased) never lifts of times people want a finger to help, never to give or host as a gift offers to pitch in, to all.) cook or buy a meal, As for the babyCAROLYN HAX ever. Nothing! On the sitting, similar idea: TELL ME ABOUT IT other hand, she has Just ask. “Hey Dad been on 10-plus vaca(see what I did tions with us all over the world — at there?), would you and Wife be willour expense — countless parties, ing to watch the kids for us for our dinners, etc. She is well-off, so the anniversary dinner?” If you specify ability to do something/anything is an occasion, then you’ll make it there. clear the slope isn’t greased and you I am not looking for quid pro won’t be expecting them to be your quo, but I feel like a doormat. Am child care ever after. I wrong to be frustrated here? If Once you spell out for them what she even offered to watch our kids you value, then you make it easier once a year so we could go out, that for people to contribute in meanwould be a great start. Thoughts? ingful ways. — Relative Re: Relative: You’ve got a taker and there’s no Just wondering — where’s Dad in alchemy to render her into a saint. all this? Does he offer help, pitch in, But there are tactics you can use reciprocate in any way? Is his wife to take the edge off and, ideally, taking her cue from him? Is this a slow the growth of any resentment case of a woman being held responyou’ve been cultivating. sible for the social contracts of a They are actually the same ones — not coincidentally — that parents couple? — Wondering use to discourage anti-social behavExcellent question, thanks. ior in toddlers. Instead of putting on Re: Relative: a dinner or family event or trip and 1) Why on God’s green earth are just waiting for her to volunteer her you paying for vacations for parents effort, approach each of these plans who are well off? Stop that right as a collection of individual jobs now. 2) Covert contracts are a bad and ask her which one she’d like. idea. They’re especially bad when Toddler version, to avoid a used with stepparents who were not tantrummy refusal to put shoes involved in raising/programming on in time to go to school: “Which you. Stop keeping a mental ledger, sneakers do you want to wear, and use your words. 3) Does your purple or red? dad ever offer to set the table/babyStepmother version, to pre-empt sit? Why do I think he does not, but freeloading: “Do you want to do the you give him a pass? Just throwing salad, or set the table? I’m working that out there … on the sides, but you can take over — Anonymous that if you’d prefer.” Out There says thanks. The key is to be universal and uniform. Everything you do — Washington Post Writers Group
SUPER QUIZ Subject: IDIOMS Use one word to complete the idiom. The number of letters is given. (e.g., “Hold your ____.” (6) Answer: Horses.) 1. “Stick to your ____” (4) Answer________ 2. “Bring home the ____” (5) Answer________ 3. “Bring down the ____” (5) Answer________ 4. “Jump on the ____” (9) Answer________
Mother Goose and Grimm
Red & Rover
TODAY IN HISTORY Today is Thursday, June 27, the 178th day of 2019. There are 187 days left in the year. Today’s highlight: On June 27, 1991, Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall, the first black jurist to sit on the nation’s highest court, announced his retirement. (His departure led to the contentious nomination of Clarence Thomas to succeed him.) On this date: In 1844, Mormon leader Joseph Smith and his brother, Hyrum, were killed by a mob in Carthage, Illinois. In 1846, New York and Boston were linked by telegraph wires. In 1880, author-lecturer Helen Keller, who lived most of her life without sight or hearing, was born in Tuscumbia, Alabama. In 1974, President Richard Nixon opened an official visit to the Soviet Union. In 1990, NASA announced that a flaw in the orbiting Hubble Space Telescope was preventing the instrument from achieving optimum focus. (The problem was traced to a mirror that had not been ground to exact specifications; corrective optics were later installed to fix the problem.) Today’s birthdays: Business executive Ross Perot is 89. Former Interior Secretary Bruce Babbitt is 81. Singer-musician Bruce Johnston (The Beach Boys) is 77. Actress Madylin Sweeten is 28. Pop singer Lauren Jauregui (Fifth Harmony) (TV: “The X Factor”) is 23. R&B singer H.E.R. is 22. Actor Chandler Riggs is 20. Thought for today: “The main dangers in this life are the people who want to change everything — or nothing.” — Viscountess Nancy Astor, Americanborn British politician (1879-1964). — Associated Press
5. “Cut to the ____” (5) Answer________ 6. “A piece of ____” (4) Answer________ 7. “Eat ____ pie” (6) Answer________ 8. “Come out ___ “ (8) Answer________ 9. “High on the ____” (3) Answer________ ANSWERS: 1. Guns. 2. Bacon. 3. House. 4. Bandwagon. 5. Chase. 6. Cake. 7. Humble. 8. Swinging. 9. Hog. — North American Syndicate Inc.
The Daily Herald Thursday, 06.27.2019 C7
To advertise, call 425.339.3203
Senior park in Marysville
We l l c a r e d fo r 1 9 7 8 Double wide (1,432 Sq Ft ) w/3 BRs & 2 BAs in small friendly 55+ park, just blocks from State Ave in Downtown Marysville. Updated features: Walls, floors, cabinets, appliances, plumbing & newer W/H, roof. Access ramp (trex decking) in covered parking area, EZ maint. grounds. Low Lot rent @ $520 (W/S/G avg’s $80-$100 P/M). Home is vacant and financing is avail w/10% Dn (O.A.C.). Small pets are welcome. We Specialize Call Randy McMillan 425-327-9015 The Preview Group
Central Smokey Point location, Newer Double wide (1998) in All Age Park, 2 bd, 2 bath with Large Living room, Wa l k i n g d i s t a n c e t o shopping, medical, entertainment and I-5 only minutes away. Low lot rent at $585.00 p/m includes basic utilities (wtr/swr/garb.), We Specialize Call Randy McMillan 425-327-9015 The Preview Group
Snohomish Building Lot for sale by owner 180XX 129th Ave SE. Robin hood lots 31 & 32 .614 acres Parcel #00623600003100. Perked in 2008 for a 4 br home. R9600 $195,000 Call Mike 360-794-5082
$37,500 Affordable in small 55+ park located near Winco in Marysville. 2 br, 1 ba. Front kitchen and utility room, Lg. living rm and lot’s of closets. Park has w a l k i n g t r a i l s , RV storage and low rent at $565. inc. sd garbage. Cash buyer required. Other homes available in this price range, in this community. We Specialize Call Randy McMillan 425-327-9015 The Preview Group
To advertise, call 425-339-3076
Everett 52nd and Ever- Looking to Rent Stugreen Way 2 br apar t- d i o o r M I L o r RV . ment w/ peek a boo view Q u i e t . E m p l o y e d . of Pilchuk $1300. mo N D / N S L o c a l . H e l p $1500. dep. Yard work, w/maint. Text or vm. FREE. Par king FREE Brian @ 360-322-8541 N / S , N / P. A v a i l a b l e NOW. 1 yr. lease. WANTED: Woman 65 425-367-8941 wants to rent a room for myself. Totally reliable on paying rent. I keep to m y s e l f. C r i p p l e d b u t manage to care for myself. Can pay $550/mo. 425-876-8899
To advertise, call 425.339.3074
Listed And/Or Sold Over 650 Manufactured Homes Put my Experience to Work for You!
GOLDEN CORRAL Now Hiring Dishwashers and Cooks Competitive wages and benefits FT and PT available Day/Night Apply in person at 1065 State Ave Marysville
Aide: Weekend, PT Am/Pm, Personal care/chores, etc. $13 per hr. + $265 VA pay/mo. Call for info (425)774-3042 CNA: All postions, livein. mngt. Salary +1-bdrm Apar tment Fully furnished. 425-359-3424.
To advertise, call 425.339.3100 www.Heraldnet.com/Classiﬁeds
firstname.lastname@example.org The Preview Group
BUYING OLD COINS Collections, gold, silver.
Hot Rod Magazines 5-popular hot rodding 3-Chevrolet hot rod 6-Camaro only 1-”50 Yrs. of Hot Rod” All vintage good cond. $50.00 OBO 425-252-0500
Cash for Lots, Plats & Houses. Robinett & Assoc Inc. 425-252-2500
CYPRESS LAWN CEMETERY 2 Plots Sunrise sec. 153. $2500/ea.
Chocolate Sofa & Matching Chair. Faux l e a t h e r. 8 ye a r s o l d . $125.00. 425-345-1249
Complete Yard Work
Year Long Maintenance Established in 1981
Call 10am to 5pm 425-346-7238 Or email email@example.com
LICENSED & BONDED & INSURED
360-659-4727 425-346-6413 Lic/Bond/Ins #GDLANLC927MQ
Jay’s Moving Company
$900 Special Vancouver/Portland $295 Local Special Includes
Truck, 3-Man Crew 2 Hours of Labor, Trip Charge, ($75 each addl) Stairs, Elevators, Storages, 2nd Stops, Shrink Wrap & Basic Tools Loads, Unloads No Hidden Fees! 425-289-9259
Bonded * Insured
•ELECTRICAL •REMODELS •PLUMBING •CARPENTRY
Seasoned & Dry Split: Black Walnut, Cherry, Tamarack, Alder, Maple & Douglas Fir Speedy Delivery & Best Prices!
P U P P I E S : L a b A K C, rare fox red color. First s h o t s, d ew c l aw s r e moved, 7 wks. $1,000. Text 425-327-8771
Purebred Pug Puppies born on Easter, 3 girls remain. $1000 ea Mark 425-328-7607
PUPS: AKC Registered German Shor thaired Pointer, Arlington, WA. 2 males, shots UTD and wormed. Excellent hunti n g a n d fa m i l y d o g s. $600. Text Mike @ 425387-1877 WESTIE’’ Pups: Out of AKC parents, CH bloodline. But go as pets to be fixed at 6 mo. Shots, wormed. Males $1000; Females $1100. Marysvile Exit 199 out by Warm Beach. Check onl i n e a d fo r m o r e d e tails/photos. 360-722-1974
DAYVILLE HAY and GRAIN. Top Quality Hay. We guarantee our feed! Many varieties and deliver y available...... www.dayvillesupply.com
CHINOOK SALMON SEASON IS HERE!!!! We are located north of Seattle 45 min Tulalip, We are now taking orders and selling daily the average size r unning 12-22 lbs. We occaisonally we get monsters that bring the meaning King Salmon, Give me a call for more info 425-312-9989
No. 19-4-11732-7 SEA PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.020, .030 SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR KING COUNTY Estate of THOMAS D. KLEMENS, Deceased. Kar yn Sokolowski and Tonia Clar k, aka Antonia Clark, have been appointed as co-personal representatives (“co-personal representatives”) of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim w o u l d b e b a r r e d by a n y 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 co-personal representatives or the attorney of the co-personal representatives 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:
Motorcycle: ‘02 BMW R1150, Clean strong, very low mi., $4450 obo 425-231-2576
425-736-8291 425-343-7544 • • •
Excellent Home Painting Interior/Exterior Pressure Washing
POLARIS: ‘16 Slingshot, 20k mi, 100% Clean title, R e m ova bl e s t e e r i n g wheel, Tonneau cover, 8x8x16 Logic shelter incl. $10,000. No Endorsement MC required 360-819-5338
PIONEER HOME SERVICES Quality Construction Since 1945
General Contractor Additions, Repairs Remodeling, Wood Decks, Windows & Doors, Power Washing, Consulting. Excellent References Landlords Welcome Call now for quality!
Serving King & Snohomish County
Chuck Dudley 425-232-3587
Lic, Bonded & Insured
(1) 30 days after the attorney 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 RCW 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: June 20, 2019 Karyn Sokolowski and Tonia Clark, aka Antonia Clark, Co-Personal Representatives Attorneys for Co-Personal Representatives: Mark C. McBride, WSBA #44619 Perkins Coie LLP, 10885 NE Fourth Street, Suite 700 Bellevue, Washington 98004-5579 (425) 635-1400 Published: June 20, 27; July 4, 2019. EDH861981
2016 Mazda3 Sport Stk# 14508A $16,499 MAZDA OF EVERETT 1-888-871-8777
2009 Hyun Santa Fe Stk# 41657Z $7,705 1-888-657-2544 www.KleinHonda.com
2013 Chevy Malibu StkDF101690 $10,258 Dwayne Lane’s Auto Family www.dwaynelane.com 1-888-444-5263
MAZDA OF EVERETT 1-888-871-8777
2018 Mazda CX-3 Stk# 13936A $22,888
2008 Nissan Rogue Stk8W107151 $7,999 Dwayne Lane’s Auto Family www.dwaynelane.com 1-888-444-5263
MAZDA OF EVERETT 1-888-871-8777 2014 Chevy Spark StkEC569001 $7,913 Dwayne Lane’s Auto Family www.dwaynelane.com 1-888-444-5263
N I S S A N : ‘ 0 7 Ve r s a , 120k mi, new tires, very c l e a n i n t e r. S e a t s 4 adults comfortably, good mileage, $3600. Leave Mssg. 206-546-4878
2008 Chrysler Town & Country Stk# 40222Z $5,401 1-888-657-2544 www.KleinHonda.com
2015 Chevy Cruze StkF7233674 $10,409 Dwayne Lane’s Auto Family www.dwaynelane.com 1-888-444-5263
Misc: 10” Classman Tbl Saw, $75; 1952 Cement Mixer, $75; 10” Commercial Bandsaw, $75; 1970 Honda 90 Mtrcyc w/quick change sprocket, $1700. 425.478.6566
2015 Mazda MX-5 Miata Stk# 14876A $18,342
2017 Mazda3 Touring Stk# 15017A $19,999
Bicycle: Landrider, Auto shift, 12” whls, padded seat + helmet, ex cond, $175. 206-465-7034
Call Classifieds today!
2009 Honda Pilot Stk#41897Z $8,700 1-888-657-2544 www.KleinHonda.com
Credit Cards Accepted
I BUY LEGO - Wantedyour old or new lego bricks, pieces or collections. Toys, video games & more 425-299-1694
MAZDA OF EVERETT 1-888-871-8777
WA L&I AGLPAPL87CJ
PUPS Labradoodle Puppies Raised with children. Health tested parent, pickup 7/21 in Lake Stevens, WA. Contact-Videos: emidabee.wixsite.com/labradoodles
2009 Hyundai Accent Stk#9U142587 $7,323 Dwayne Lane’s Auto Family www.dwaynelane.com 1-888-444-5263
BABY GRAND PIANO Black lacquer w/bench & lamp. Monthly payments available & possession after last payment. $999 425-501-4307
2013 Ford Escape Stk# 14749A $12,999
HARLEY: ‘07 Dyna Low Rider, 5600 mi, w/extras, mint cond. $8000. 360-652-4283
Licensed & Insured 602705541
Small Jobs “OK”
PLOTS: Floral Hills, Camellia Grds, Lot 8N, spc 9,10,11&12. $1500/ea + Wedding Dress: Never worn (tags still on). transfer fee. White satin w/black satin 206-465-7034 trim & black embroidery throughout, train. Size 8, REDUCED! CypressLawn, Chimes Garden, 36 bust, 26 waist. $250. Mary 425-350-3763 2 plots $4000/ea., + transfer fee. 425-343-7311
Motorhome: 1992 Winnebago Sunrise. 90k mi. w/new motor, banks less than 25000. Jacks, elec. gas, hot water, rear air, awnings all windows, lg shower. Cosmetics not so good: Sagging roof liner; Drvrs side delam & cracks. Faded paint. Correction: $7000. Price negotiable untill headliner repaired. NEEDS TO GO 360-631-1493
MAZDA OF EVERETT 1-888-871-8777
SCOOTER: Electric Pride, $100 obo 206-465-7034
ARTIST Selling Stained Glass Supplies: Kilns, Glass, Grinders, Paints, etc. 360-436-9525
2006 Ford Five Hundred Stk 6G133085 $4,666 Dwayne Lane’s Auto Family www.dwaynelane.com 1-888-444-5263
2008 Buick Enclave Stk8J178101 $9,933 Dwayne Lane’s Auto Family www.dwaynelane.com 1-888-444-5263
Family Owned 29 + Years
“Locally Owned Since 1977”
*PRE-PAINTED GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS *STEEL & ALUMNUM & COPPER *VISIT OUR SHOWROOM
MOTORHOME: ‘01 Beaver Marquis Amethyst. 42ft Premier Coach. Cat-445HP Pusher. Extra Freezer. Great condition! $70,000 obo. firstname.lastname@example.org 425-870-2622 or 253-973-2609
•Weeding •Bark •Sod & Reseed •Thatch•Mow• Prune •Fence •Retaining Walls •Pavers •Pressure Washing
2013 VW Passat StkFDC010012 $9,999 Dwayne Lane’s Auto Family www.dwaynelane.com 1-888-444-5263
Call 425-344-7394 360-651-0971
G & D Landscaping
•Decks • Siding • Fences • Custom Sheds • Carports • Creative Outbuildings • Handrails • Stairs • Steps • Rebuilds & New Construction Call 425-870-4084
2000 VW Rialta 22 ft Most sought after model 16-18 mpg lots new 6K recent spent $22,950 OBO/neg. 206-579-3726
2008 Chrys Sebring Stk#197708Z $6,801 1-888-657-2544 www.KleinHonda.com
SIDEJOB Bob email@example.com
Like us on facebook
PLOTS: Cypress Lawn, Memory Lane, Section K7, Lots 3 & 4. $2,000 ea obo. 425-418-5270
•Pruning •Seeding •Mowing •Trimming •Weeding •Hauling •Bark •Rototilling New Sod •Retaining walls
The Gutter Professionals
Call or Text
Call Classifieds today!
A-1 Economy GENERAL CLEAN UP!!
To advertise, call 425.339.3100 Mon-Fri - 8AM-5PM
PUPS: GoldenDoodle:M & F. Utd on shots, wormer & ready now. 5 mo. old. Email your name and number if interested. firstname.lastname@example.org (425)215-6608
On site or my office 33 years experience
To advertise, call 425.339.3100
Gardening & Landscaping
7305 43rd Ave NE Marysville
1 Plot: Prime area Rhod. sec. 25, blk H5 lot 6. $4500. Transfer fee $395. 360.941.6959
Landseer Puppies: $800. For info Call 509.322.1356 No Sunday Calls!
Payroll Data Entry Financial Quarterlies B+Os
FOR BUYERS AND SELLERS
LABRADOR RETRIEVER PUPPIES AKC Pointing LabsFantastic Bloodlinesgreat hunting and family dogs 36mo guarantee. $800. Call (360)631-2391
Manufactured/Mobile Home Specialist
Real Estate Attorney Real Estate Broker Help to buyers, sellers, brokers, FSBOs, flippers Flat fee paid at closing 425-774-6611 KW Everett www.Washington AttorneyBroker.com
To advertise, call 425.339.3100
2005 Toyota Corolla Stk#41064Z $4,500 1-888-657-2544 www.KleinHonda.com
16 + Multi Family Garage Sale-Bayview Ridge-Marysville!: 6/28-6/29, Fri-Sat, 9am-4pm. 7303 77th Drive NE Head East on Grove, Follow Signs! Ya r d A r t , L u g g a g e , Clothing (incl. teen & wmn 2-3x), Outdr & Indr Fur n., Hsehld goods, TV, Camping, Woodwor king Tools, Power To o l s , H a n d To o l s , Freezers, Ski Boat (18.5’ Bayview 2000 Capr i), Kitchen Aid DW, Fishing/Crabbing/Ski stuff, Lots of Antique/Vintage Items.
ESTATE SALE: 6/26-6/27 Wed-Thur 10:30am-4:00pm. 619 48th St SE Antique Cars, Garden equip, Tools, Ladders, Lots of Golf Equip. Everything Must go!!!! Cash Only!
HUGE Estate Sale: Fri, Sat, Sun, 9a-6p. Off W Lake Goodwin Rd, follow signs. 2 cars - Malibu & Subaru, jet boat, some furn. Tons more items!
Picker’s Dream: 6/286 / 3 0 , Fr i - S u n , 9 a - 5 p. 9063 Soper Hill Rd, The Flamingo Far m. Huge Vintage Collection of Furniture, Lighting, Toys Signs, Yard Art, Pottery, Wall Ar t, Tools, Wood, Hardware, Marine Hardware, Stereo Gear, Pedal Cars. Vintage Wood Phone Booth, 8’ El Toro Sailboat, ‘68 MGB GT, Beautiful. MONROE Year Round Indoor Swap Meet Celebrating 20 Years! Evergreen Fairgrounds Every Saturday & Sunday OPEN:10/13 to 6/29 9am-4pm Free parking & admission; Family Friendly For info: 425-876-1888
2015 Chevy Cruze Stk# P4047 $11,888 MAZDA OF EVERETT 1-888-871-8777
2014 Toyota Camry Stk# 12483A $12,999
2015 Chevy Sonic StkF4220931 $8,950 Dwayne Lane’s Auto Family www.dwaynelane.com 1-888-444-5263
RUMMAGE SALE Fri/Sat June 28-29, 9am-3pm, Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 9320 Meadow Way, 98208 (19th Ave. SE & Burley Dr)Lots of misc!
MAZDA OF EVERETT 1-888-871-8777
To Advertise call 425.339.3100 Mon-Fri 8AM-5PM
7 DAYS $ 4 Lines
FREE FOUND ADS
Estate/Garage Sale: 6/27-6/30, Thur-Sun, 9am-5pm. 1016 Ludwig Rd Antiques, Furniture, Collectibles, Garden Tools, New Sportswear, etc.. Cash Only!
2006 Honda Odyssey Stk# 39892ZZ $5,801 1-888-657-2544 www.KleinHonda.com
2016 Chevy Sonic StkG4169951 $10,733 Dwayne Lane’s Auto Family www.dwaynelane.com 1-888-444-5263
2009 VW Passat Stk# 41991Z $4,701 1-888-657-2544 www.KleinHonda.com
L O S T C AT : “ E s m e ” Adult Female, shorthair, Black w/large white mark on chest. Very shy. Lost on 74th St. SE (West of Bevely Blvd) Everett. 425-353-2788
Thursday, 06.27.2019 TODAY
The Daily Herald
Washington Bellingham Colville Ellensburg Everett Forks Friday Harbor Moses Lake Ocean Shores Olympia Port Angeles Pullman Spokane Seattle Tacoma Walla Walla Wenatchee Yakima
Mostly cloudy with a shower
Mount Vernon 67/52
Mostly cloudy with a stray shower
Oak Harbor 65/54
69°53° 70°54° Intervals of clouds and sunshine
Times of clouds and sun
Granite Falls 65/51
Times of clouds and sun
Stanwood Arlington 65/53 66/52
Lake Stevens Everett 65/51 65/52 Snohomish Sultan 67/51 66/52
Mukilteo 65/53 Lynnwood 65/52
Mill Creek Monroe 65/52 67/51 Kirkland Redmond 67/53 67/52 Seattle 68/53 Bellevue 67/54 Port Orchard Auburn 67/50 68/52
High Low High Low
12:47 a.m. 7:55 a.m. 2:36 p.m. 7:14 p.m.
Feet 10.4 2.2 7.6 5.4
High Low High Low
12:08 a.m. 7:23 a.m. 2:41 p.m. 6:11 p.m.
8.2 1.8 5.2 4.5
Sun and Moon
High/low ..................................... 70/55 Normal high/low ....................... 68/53 Records (1989/1920) ................. 89/41 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 29.90 F 24 hours ending 5 p.m. .............. Trace Month to date ............................. 0.69” Normal month to date ............... 1.89” Year to date ............................... 10.41” Normal year to date ................. 17.53”
High/low ..................................... 73/52 Normal high/low ....................... 68/53 Records (2015/2009) ................. 84/42 Barometric pressure (noon) ... 29.88 F 24 hours ending 5 p.m. ............... 0.05” Month to date ............................. 0.69” Normal month to date ............... 2.49” Year to date ............................... 11.82” Normal year to date ................. 24.26”
Air Quality Index
Q: Wispy cirrus clouds are called what?
through 5 p.m. yesterday
Yesterday’s offender ................. Ozone
31 0 50 100 150 200 250 300
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 0
Trees Grass Weeds Molds N.A. nt
Burn Ban Information: Puget Sound: 1-800-595-4341 Website: www.pscleanair.org Forecasts and graphics, except the KIRO 5-day forecast, provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2019
Idaho Boise Coeur d’Alene Idaho Falls Lewiston Sun Valley Twin Falls Oregon Astoria Bend Eugene Klamath Falls Medford Newport Ontario Pendleton Portland Salem
80/53/pc 68/47/t 80/50/pc 71/49/t 72/50/pc 79/51/pc
76/54/c 70/46/pc 82/50/c 74/49/pc 69/48/pc 77/54/c
63/52/sh 64/40/t 66/48/sh 65/35/sh 71/48/pc 58/50/c 81/56/c 70/48/t 67/54/sh 65/52/sh
63/54/c 69/40/c 74/46/c 71/36/pc 79/50/pc 60/50/c 81/53/c 74/49/pc 70/55/c 72/51/c
Today Hi/Lo/W Fargo 79/63/t Fort Myers 92/74/t Fresno 85/59/s Grand Rapids 90/71/t Hartford 90/63/pc Honolulu 86/76/c Houston 94/71/t Indianapolis 88/70/pc Jackson, MS 93/70/c Kansas City 90/72/pc Knoxville 90/64/pc Las Vegas 100/78/s Little Rock 92/71/c Los Angeles 77/62/pc Louisville 90/73/pc Memphis 90/74/c Miami 91/79/pc Milwaukee 84/71/t Minneapolis 85/68/t Mobile 96/72/pc Montgomery 93/71/pc Newark 90/71/s New Orleans 94/76/pc New York City 89/72/s Norfolk 89/74/s Oakland 69/55/s Oklahoma City 90/70/pc Omaha 93/76/pc
Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 85/70/c 90/74/t 86/60/s 88/67/t 91/69/s 86/76/pc 95/71/t 88/70/s 92/67/t 92/73/pc 88/66/t 102/78/s 91/72/pc 80/61/pc 91/74/pc 90/73/t 90/78/t 85/64/t 89/71/pc 91/71/t 93/71/pc 91/75/pc 92/75/pc 89/73/pc 90/75/pc 71/53/s 94/70/s 95/76/pc
5:11 a.m. 9:12 p.m. 2:13 a.m. 3:39 p.m.
New Jul 2
First Jul 9
Full Jul 16
Last Jul 24
San Francisco 69/56
Today Hi/Lo/W Amsterdam 71/54/s Athens 91/74/s Baghdad 120/85/s Bangkok 90/81/t Beijing 94/75/c Berlin 80/56/s Buenos Aires 57/46/s Cairo 103/78/s Dublin 65/56/s Hong Kong 90/83/t Jerusalem 88/65/s Johannesburg 62/41/pc London 74/57/s
City Orlando Palm Springs Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, ME Portland, OR Providence Raleigh Rapid City Reno Sacramento St. Louis St. Petersburg Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco San Jose Stockton Syracuse Tallahassee Tampa Topeka Tucson Wash., DC Wichita Yuma
Today Hi/Lo/W 92/73/pc 102/70/s 91/72/s 106/80/s 85/66/s 73/59/pc 67/54/sh 84/65/pc 93/69/pc 82/59/pc 76/51/s 79/57/s 90/73/pc 92/76/t 92/67/s 92/69/t 71/62/pc 69/56/s 72/55/s 81/58/s 85/63/pc 94/72/pc 94/77/t 92/75/pc 105/74/s 94/74/s 93/72/pc 101/67/s
60/48/pc 86/58/pc 69/44/pc 72/47/c 74/53/c 75/47/pc 70/46/t 77/62/s 45/40/r 85/61/pc 79/54/pc 70/48/pc 68/54/pc 65/54/pc
Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 91/72/pc 104/72/s 93/75/pc 108/85/s 88/70/t 83/62/pc 70/55/c 89/69/s 94/69/pc 96/64/s 77/49/pc 83/53/pc 92/74/pc 90/76/t 93/63/s 93/68/pc 72/63/pc 70/54/s 75/52/s 85/54/s 89/69/t 91/74/c 91/78/t 96/75/pc 107/76/s 93/76/s 97/72/s 105/75/s
Today Hi/Lo/W Madrid 103/71/pc Manila 85/78/t Mexico City 76/53/t Moscow 66/57/r Paris 96/71/s Rio de Janeiro 83/72/pc Riyadh 115/83/s Rome 93/69/s Singapore 90/81/t Stockholm 65/49/pc Sydney 67/52/pc Tokyo 84/74/sh Toronto 85/64/s
Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 105/72/s 86/79/t 73/51/t 60/49/r 94/67/s 85/70/s 114/82/s 90/71/s 90/79/t 68/55/pc 67/53/pc 84/72/sh 86/65/c
Kansas City 90/72 Atlanta 91/72
El Paso 100/73
New York 89/72
Los Angeles 77/62
Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W 73/56/s 95/74/s 114/81/s 90/79/sh 94/71/pc 81/56/s 57/52/sh 99/77/s 70/59/t 91/83/t 85/69/s 66/43/s 74/61/s
Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W
California Eureka 61/47/pc Redding 80/57/s Montana Butte 71/44/t Great Falls 70/48/t Helena 76/53/t Libby 74/49/t Missoula 71/46/t Alaska Anchorage 75/59/pc Barrow 50/39/c Fairbanks 75/57/pc Juneau 79/53/pc British Columbia Kelowna 69/50/sh Vancouver 66/54/r Victoria 63/53/sh
Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W
A: Mares tails
through 5 p.m. yesterday
Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Albany 87/64/pc 89/70/s Albuquerque 91/63/pc 92/64/s Amarillo 91/68/t 93/65/s Anchorage 75/59/pc 77/62/s Atlanta 91/72/pc 90/70/pc Atlantic City 84/70/s 84/73/pc Austin 93/69/t 95/68/pc Baltimore 93/72/s 94/73/s Baton Rouge 94/72/pc 92/69/t Billings 85/61/t 80/61/c Birmingham 92/70/c 92/69/t Boise 80/53/pc 76/54/c Boston 75/66/c 87/71/s Buffalo 84/65/pc 84/68/t Burlington, VT 87/64/pc 85/66/pc Charlotte 93/71/pc 92/70/pc Cheyenne 86/56/pc 91/58/pc Chicago 91/72/pc 88/69/pc Cincinnati 88/70/pc 89/71/s Cleveland 87/70/pc 89/71/t Columbus, OH 88/70/pc 90/72/s Dallas 91/74/pc 95/74/s Denver 93/61/pc 96/63/pc Des Moines 91/74/c 91/75/pc Detroit 89/70/pc 89/70/t El Paso 100/73/pc 98/73/c Evansville 88/69/pc 89/70/pc Fairbanks 75/57/pc 85/61/pc
Sunrise today ....................... Sunset tonight ..................... Moonrise today ................... Moonset today .....................
68/52/c 70/46/t 70/45/c 66/52/c 63/49/c 66/51/c 76/51/pc 63/54/c 66/55/c 62/50/sh 68/44/pc 70/49/pc 69/53/c 67/49/c 75/52/pc 71/53/c 74/49/c
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
64/53/sh 70/44/t 70/47/sh 65/52/c 61/50/sh 64/51/sh 75/50/pc 63/53/sh 64/48/sh 60/46/sh 66/44/t 69/47/t 68/53/c 66/49/sh 72/51/t 71/53/pc 73/47/c
Gold Bar 66/52 Index 63/51
Today Tomorrow Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W
Houston 94/71 Miami 91/79
Honolulu 86/76 Juneau 79/53
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
(for the 48 contiguous states) High: Death Valley, CA .................................................. 110
Low: Angel Fire, NM ........................................................ 29
Weather(W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
Bids, RFQ’s, RFP’s
Bids, RFQ’s, RFP’s
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BID City of Arlington Terrace Park Renovation (P02.459) Notice is hereby given that sealed proposals will be received by the City of Arlington Public Works Department, 154 W. Cox, Arlington, Washington 98223, until 2:30 PM, local time on July 11, 2019, for furnishing the necessary labor, materials, equipment, tools, and guarantees thereof to perform the project. Work under this schedule entails re-shaping of the existing terrace steps between the concrete stairs, including necessary tree and root removal, and the installation of a concrete sidewalk and new split rail fence. Project area to by hydro-seeded upon completion of grading. The Engineer’s estimate for the complete project is $85,000. Please address any comments and questions in writing to the Project Administrator, Kris Wallace, at the address above or at email@example.com. All bidding and construction is to be performed in compliance with the Contract Documents for this project and any Addenda issued thereto, which are on file with the City of Arlington Public Works Department. Proposals received after the date and time stated above will not be considered. Immediately following the deadline for submission, the proposals will be publicly opened and read aloud in the Stillaguamish Conference Room at the Public Wor ks Administration Building located at 154 W. Cox Ave, Arlington, WA 98223. Proposals must be submitted on the forms provided with the contract documents. All proposals must be accompanied by a bid deposit in the form of a certified or cashier’s check, or bid bond, for not less than five percent (5%) of the total amount bid, including additives and alternates, if any. Refer to Instructions to Bidders for more information. Should the successful Bidder fail to enter into such contract and furnish satisfactory payment and performance bonds within the time stated in the specifications, the bid deposit shall be forfeited to the City of Arlington. Plans and specifications are available for viewing only at the City of Arlington Public Works Department, 154 W. Cox Ave, Arlington, Washington 98223. Plans and Specifications can also be downloaded from the City’s website at http://www.arlingtonwa.gov/Bids.aspx. The City of Arlington expressly reserves the right to reject any and all bids, to waive minor irregularities or informalities, and to further make award of the project to the lowest responsible Bidder as it best serves the interest of the City of Arlington. No proposal may be withdrawn after the time stated above, or before Award of Contract, unless said award is delayed for a period exceeding sixty (60) calendar days after opening of the proposals, or Bidder withdraws proposal due to error in accordance with Section 1-03.1 of the WSDOT Standard Specifications. The City of Arlington in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 USC 2000d to 2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Department of Transportation, Subtitle A, Office of the Secretary, Part 21, Nondiscrimination in Federally-Assisted Programs of the Department of Transportation issued pursuant to such Act, hereby notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively ensure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises as defined at 49 CFR Part 26 will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color, national origin, or sex in consideration for an award. Published: June 27; July 3, 2019. EDH862914
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BID City of Arlington Merchants Parking Lot Improvements (P02.458) Notice is hereby given that sealed proposals will be received by the City of Arlington Public Works Department, 154 W. Cox, Arlington, Washington 98223, until 2:00 PM, local time on July 11, 2019, for furnishing the necessary labor, materials, equipment, tools, and guarantees thereof to perform the project. Work under this schedule includes removal of existing asphalt from the downtown Merchants Parking lot and alleyway, regrading and then re-paving of the parking lot and alleyway. Work also includes some stormwater improvements and striping. The Engineer’s estimate for the complete project is $180,000. Please address any comments and questions in writing to the Project Administrator, Kris Wallace, at the address above or at firstname.lastname@example.org. All bidding and construction is to be performed in compliance with the Contract Documents for this project and any Addenda issued thereto, which are on file with the City of Arlington Public Works Department. Proposals received after the date and time stated above will not be considered. Immediately following the deadline for submission, the proposals will be publicly opened and read aloud in the Stillaguamish Conference Room at the Public Wor ks Administration Building located at 154 W. Cox Ave, Arlington, WA 98223. Proposals must be submitted on the forms provided with the contract documents. All proposals must be accompanied by a bid deposit in the form of a certified or cashier’s check, or bid bond, for not less than five percent (5%) of the total amount bid, including additives and alternates, if any. Refer to Instructions to Bidders for more information. Should the successful Bidder fail to enter into such contract and furnish satisfactory payment and performance bonds within the time stated in the specifications, the bid deposit shall be forfeited to the City of Arlington. Plans and specifications are available for viewing only at the City of Arlington Public Works Department, 154 W. Cox Ave, Arlington, Washington 98223. Plans and Specifications can also be downloaded from the City’s website at http://www.arlingtonwa.gov/Bids.aspx. The City of Arlington expressly reserves the right to reject any and all bids, to waive minor irregularities or informalities, and to further make award of the project to the lowest responsible Bidder as it best serves the interest of the City of Arlington. No proposal may be withdrawn after the time stated above, or before Award of Contract, unless said award is delayed for a period exceeding sixty (60) calendar days after opening of the proposals, or Bidder withdraws proposal due to error in accordance with Section 1-03.1 of the WSDOT Standard Specifications. The City of Arlington in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 USC 2000d to 2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Department of Transportation, Subtitle A, Office of the Secretary, Part 21, Nondiscrimination in Federally-Assisted Programs of the Department of Transportation issued pursuant to such Act, hereby notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively ensure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises as defined at 49 CFR Part 26 will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color, national origin, or sex in consideration for an award. Published: June 27; July 3, 2019. EDH862910
NO. 19-2-05214-31 NOTICE OF RECEIVERSHIP IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR THE COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH In the Receivership of: ART OF APPRECIATION, LLC. TO CREDITORS AND OTHER PARTIES IN INTEREST: 1. NOTICE OF RECEIVERSHIP PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that on June 11, 2019, a general receiver was appointed for ART OF APPRECIATION, LLC a Washington corporation, whose last known address is 19405 68th Drive NE, Arlington, Washington 98223. YOU ARE HEREBY FURTHUR NOTIFIED that in order to receive any dividend in this proceeding you must file a proof of claim with the receiver within 30 days from this notice at the following address: RESOURCE TRANSITION CONSULTANTS, LLC ATTN: KEVIN HANCHETT 4100 194th St SW, Suite 208 Lynnwood, Washington 98036 Published: June 27; July 4, 11, 2019. EDH862988
No. 18-2-09793-31 SUMMONS (20 DAYS) IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF KING MICHAEL RICHARDSON, Plaintiff, vs. BRIAN DEWITT, Defendant. TO: THE DEFENDANTS: A lawsuit has been started against you in the above entitled court by Michael Richardson. Plaintiffs claims are 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 by stating your defense in writing, serve a copy upon the person signing this Summons within twenty (20) days after the service of this Summons, or within sixty (60) days if this Summons is served outside the State of Washington, excluding the day of service, or a default judgment may be entered against you without prior notice. A default judgment is one where Plaintiff is entitled to what it asks for because you have not responded. If you serve a notice of appearance on the undersigned person, you are entitled to notice before a default judgment may be entered. You may demand that the Plaintiff file this lawsuit with the court. If you do so, the demand must be made in writing and must be served upon the person signing this Summons. Within 14 days after you serve the demand, the Plaintiff must file this lawsuit with the Court, or the service on you of this Summons and Complaint will be void. 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 12th day of March 2019. /s/ Michael Richardson Plaintiff Michael Richardson Published: June 11, 13, 18, 20, 25, 27, 2019. EDH860039
Island County Government Stabilization Center Bid Date: July 31 at 3PM INVITATION TO BID 1.1 NOTICE TO BIDDERS: Sealed bids shall be delivered and received at Island County Facilities Management Office located at 107 N E 6th Street, Coupeville, WA 98239 for the Stabilization Center Project 2000 until 3:00 p.m. Wednesday, July 31, 2019 for construction of the Stabilization Center located at 275 NE 10th Ct, Oak Harbor, WA 98277. Bids received after the time fixed above for receiving bids cannot be considered. Bids received on-time will be publicly opened and read aloud. 1.2 PROJECT DESCRIPTION: Construction of a new 10,260 SF single-story, wood-framed, slabon-grade, 10-bed voluntar y sub-acute detoxification facility exclusively for individuals within the boundaries of Island, San Juan, and Skagit County. The building will be ADA complaint and have full sprinkler coverage. The building contains single and double client bedrooms, group areas for client activities, client laundry room, a re-heat kitchen and an outdoor patient patio. 1.3 BIDDING DOCUMENTS: Bidding Documents are those prepared by BCRA Architects 2106 Pacific Avenue, Suite 300, Tacoma, WA 98402; 253-627-4367. Beginning Wednesday, June 19, 2019, Contractors may obtain plans and specifications from the Builders Exchange of Wa s h i n g t o n 2 6 0 7 We t m o r e Ave nu e, E ve r e t t , WA 98201(http://www.bxwa.com), telephone (425) 258-1303, fax (425) 259-3822. 1.4 BID SECURITY: A surety company bid bond executed by a State licensed surety company on a form acceptable to Owner, a cashier’s check or a certified check payable to the order of Island County Facilities Management, shall accompany each bid in an amount not less than five percent (5%) of the Base Bid plus Additive Alternates. No bidder may withdraw its bid after the hour set for the opening thereof, unless the award of the contract is delayed for a period exceeding sixty (60) days. 1.5 REJECTION OF BIDS: The Owner reserves the right to waive informalities and to reject any and/or all Bids for any reason and, in particular, to reject a Bid not accompanied by any required bid security or data required by the Bidding Documents or a Bid in any way incomplete or irregular. 1.6 PRE-BID CONFERENCE: All interested bidders, contractors, and subcontractors are invited to attend an information session and a tour of the site during a mandatory pre-bid site visit 10:00 a.m. Thursday, July 18, 2019 at 275 NE 10th Ct, Oak Harbor, WA 98277, R13335-337-0980. By order of: Island County Board of Commissioners. EDH861823 Published: June 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30; July 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 2019.
Bids, RFQ’s, RFP’s NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that sealed proposals will be received by the Snohomish County Purchasing Division for the following: Bid No. 062-19BC Pepper Guns, Projectiles and Equipment DUE: July 16, 2019, not later than 11:00 AM., Pacific Local Time Complete specifications may be obtained in person from the Snohomish County Purchasing Division, address below; by calling (425) 388-3344; or may be downloaded from: https://snoco.procureware.com/Bids Contact the County Purchasing Division at 425-388-3344 directly if unable to access documents online Sealed Proposals must be delivered before the due date & time either: 1. by hand to the Snohomish County Purchasing Division, 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, 6th Floor, Everett, Washington 98201, or 2. by mail to the attention of the Snohomish County Purchasing Division, 3000 Rockefeller Avenue, MS 507, Everett, WA 98201. Note: Hand delivered submittals will not be accepted at any County location other than the County Purchasing Division as described above. Snohomish County in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 USC 2000d to 2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Department of Transportation, Subtitle A, Office of the Secretary, Part 21, Nondiscrimination in Federally Assisted Programs of the Department of Transportation issued pursuant to such Act, hereby notifies all proposers that it will affirmatively insure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises as defined at 49 CFR Part 26 will be afforded full opportunity to submit proposals in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against o n t h e gr o u n d s o f ra c e, c o l o r n a t i o n a l o r i g i n , o r s ex i n consideration for an award. Snohomish County Purchasing Division 104469 Published: June 27, 2019. EDH862951
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Lake Stevens City Council Public Hearing Related to Fence, Retaining Walls and Hedge Regulations The Lake Stevens City Council is scheduled to conduct a public hear ing on a proposed Fence, Retaining Wall and Hedge Regulations. The hearing is on July 9, 2019 at 7:00pm at the at the Lake Stevens School District Educational Center (12309 22nd Street NE, Lake Stevens, WA 98258). ADA Information may be found at www.lakestevenswa.gov. The City Council will accept public testimony on the proposed amendments at the hearing. Interested par ties may submit comments regarding the fence, wall and hedge regulations in writing, prior to the hearing by sending them to Community Development Depar tment, Attn: Russ Wr ight, Community Development Director, PO Box 257, Lake Stevens, WA 98258 or by emailing comments to email@example.com. The draft regulations and file can be viewed at City Hall, 1812 Main Street or by request. Published: June 27; July 5, 2019. EDH862954 Notification of Intention to Conduct Aerial Herbicide Spraying at Jim Creek Radio Station The NAVY will conduct an aerial herbicide spraying at Jim Creek Antenna Field Naval Station Everett for vegetation control of Scotch Broom. The operational area will include approximately (85) acres inside Jim Creek Naval Radio Station, where the nearest agricultural fields and residential properties are about 1.5 miles West and Northwest of the application area. A helicopter will apply the herbicide, GARLON 3A by aerial boom spot spraying on one of the following dates (July 11th or July 18th of 2019) as a one-time event. Time of the spray application will be between 8:30 AM and 4:00 PM. Sensitive areas within the location will be closed to the public, and a buffer zone has been established to minimize exposure of the herbicide to the Jim Creek stream within the station, and adjacent to the station. During the operation, the location will be closed to the public and access to the area being sprayed will be restricted for a period of 24 hours starting on the day of the application. For inquiries relating to the operation, please contact Kim Benson, Sr. Project Manager, NNAC, Inc. (208)-635-5400. Published: June 27, 2019. EDH862971 PUBLIC NOTICE Sage Homes NW, Larry Calvin, 9505 19th Ave SE Ste 118 Everett, WA 98208-3843, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Westbrook Lane Townhomes, is located at 13704 Manor Way in Lynnwood in Snohomish county. This project involves 2.95 acres of soil disturbance for Residential construction activities. The receiving waterbody is Unnamed tributary of Swamp Creek. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Depar tment of Ecology regarding this Application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this Application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II anti-degradation requirements under WAC 173201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published: June 20, 27, 2019. EDH861986
List it or find it in The Daily Herald.
NO. 19-4-12149-9 SEA PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KING COUNTY Estate of DONNA B. TODD A/K/A DONNA DIANE TODD, 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 w o u l d b e b a r r e d by a n y 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 p e r s o n a l r e p r e s e n t a t i ve s e r ve d o r mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(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 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: June 20, 2019 Personal Representative Carolyn J. Bulmer-King Attorney for Personal Representative: Kurt H. Olson, WSBA # 13045 Address for Mailing & Service: Fahlman Olson & Little, PLLC 3023 80th Ave SE Suite 300 Mercer Island, WA 98040 Court of probate proceedings: King County Superior Court Cause number: 19-4-12149-9 SEA Published: June 20, 27; July 4, 2019. EDH861888
NO. 19-4-12150-2 SEA PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KING COUNTY Estate of CHARLES GORDON HUNTER, 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 w o u l d b e b a r r e d by a n y 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 p e r s o n a l r e p r e s e n t a t i ve s e r ve d o r mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(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 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: June 20, 2019 Personal Representative Suzanne Hunter Attorney for Personal Representative: Eric J. Fahlman, WSBA # 19888 Address for Mailing & Service: Fahlman Olson & Little, PLLC 3023 80th Ave SE Suite 300 Mercer Island, WA 98040 Court of probate proceedings: King County Superior Court Cause number: 19-4-12150-2 SEA Published: June 20, 27; July 4, 2019. EDH861894
MAINTENANCE FREE ENERGY EFFICIENT
Take Advantage NOW! LOW PRICES! INVENTORY CLEARANCE! INSTANT $900 REBATE!
SIDING & WINDOWS 10% Discount
for Seniors, Military, Police & Fire
100% Financing O.A.C. Provided by
Twice Dealer of Distinction by Associated Materials
Builders Service Company
Serving the Northwest for 45 years!
With Exclusive ClimaShield Insulation Up to 9 times the R-value of standard underlayment. Improves impact resistance by 300%. Up to 500% better breatheability. Don’t wait until prices start climbing! We can make your home improvement dreams a reality with easy, affordable terms to fit anyone’s budget. OVERSTOCKED IN SOME STYLES & COLORS
DON’T MOVE, IMPROVE! ■ ■ ■ ■
Reduce Those High Energy Bills! Make Your Home New Again! Throw Away the Paint Brush! Increase Your Home’s Value!
When our design specialist inspects your home and explains our offers and products in detail. This coupon must be presented. You will receive an additional 5% OFF your purchase! This offer good during initial visit only. Prior sales valid. This offer may be withdrawn at any time!
Builders Service Company
Builders Service Company
Serving the Northwest for 45 years!
WINDOWS With Solarban® Coating
When our design specialist inspects your home and explains our offers and products in detail. This coupon must be presented. You will receive an additional 5% OFF your purchase! This offer good during initial visit only. Prior sales valid. This offer may be withdrawn at any time!
Builders Service Company
A well-designed window takes full advantage of the sun’s energy, keeping you and your home warm all winter long. The Solarban® coating developed by Builders Service Company, maximizes the beneficial energy of the sun. The coating selectively transmits visible light (short-wave energy) from the sun into the room, while reflecting long-wave energy from the furnace.
7 Windows get FREE 1
7 window minimum.
*Some restrictions apply. Please call for complete details.
for Seniors, Military, Police & Fire
100% Financing O.A.C. Provided by
Twice Dealer of Distinction by Associated Materials
FINANCING AVAILABLE! (O.A.C.)
PAYMENTS AS LOW AS
No Payment Until June 2020 O.A.C.
DOWN 2ti0l2J0une %INTEREST
WE ARE REDUCING OUR INVENTORY!
Builders Service Company has been a family-owned home improvement business serving the Northwest since 1972. Our primary objective is to provide our customers with quality, long-lasting, home improvements. With many years of handson, practical knowledge of products and installations, we are able to maintain a level of excellence few companies strive for and even fewer deliver. Our choice in product lines affords you many years of maintenance-free, energy-efficient living in your home. All of our installers and applicators are trained and experienced. WE DONâ€™T LEARN ON YOUR HOME. Our focus has been exterior improvements. This encompasses permanent furfaced siding, replacement windows and new roofs. To make these projects more accessible we also offer excellent bank financing 0-DOWN PAYMENTS, as well as a number of other options to fit YOUR budget. Please, inquire about our SENIORS, CASH and MILITARY DISCOUNTS! We have a record of complete satisfaction with our customers. We have twice received the ALCOA GOLDEN HAMMER CONTRACTOR AWARD and were twice named the ASSOCIATED MATERIAL DEALER OF DISTINCTION.
for Seniors, Military, Police & Fire
Buy NOW and take advantage of HUGE Savings!
FREE IN-HOME CONSULTATION
WITH PURCHASE OF 1,000 SQ. FT. OF SIDING OR 7 WINDOWS *Some restrictions apply. Please, call for complete details
100% Financing O.A.C. Provided by
Twice Dealer of Distinction by Associated Materials
Builders Service Company
Serving the Northwest for 45 years!
June 27, 2019 edition of the Everett Daily Herald