Victor Joseph Piotrowski, 91, of Arlington, and formerly of East


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V

ICTOR


 J

OSEPH


 

P

IOTROWSKI



  

Victor Joseph Piotrowski, 91, of 

Arlington, and formerly of East 

Wenatchee, died Monday, Oct. 22, 2012.

Inurnment will be held at a later date 

at Evergreen Memorial Park in East 

Wenatchee.

Arrangements are by Solie Funeral 

Home, Everett.

W

ILLIAM



 R

ICHARD


 

B

LACK



William Richard Black, 81, of 

Ephrata, died Thursday, Oct. 25, 2012.

Survivors include his children, Rick 

Black of Ephrata, Laurel Carpenter 

of Omak and Trudi  Damskov of the 

Spokane Valley; his sister, Carol Smith of 

Yucaipa, Calif.; and his companion, Hazel 

Scobey  of Ephrata.

A memorial service will be held at 11 

a.m. Monday, Nov. 5, at the Holy Trinity 

Lutheran Church in Ephrata.

Arrangements are by Nicoles Funeral 

Home, Ephrata.

C

HARLES



 H. 

M

YLIUS



  J

R

.



Charles H. Mylius Jr., 88, of 

Wenatchee, died Wednesday, Oct. 24, 

2012.

He had been a lifelong resident 



of Wenatchee and had been an 

orchardist.

Survivors include his wife

Ruth Mylius of Wenatchee; and 

his daughters, Carole Mylius of 

Benton City, Barbara Thornlund  of 

Stanwood and Marilyn Mylius of Lake 

Wenatchee.

A memorial mass will be held at 

11 a.m. Friday at St. Joseph’s Catholic 

Church.

Arrangements are assisted by 



Telford’s Chapel of the Valley, East 

Wenatchee.

K

ENNEY


  W

AYNE


 

S

ANDERS



Kenney Wayne Sanders, 70, of 

Cashmere, died Thursday, Oct. 25, 

2012.

He had been a lifelong resident 



of Cashmere and had worked as a 

foreman/general superintendent and 

powderman in construction at Pacifi c 

Northwest Dams.

Survivors include his wife, Betty 

Sanders of Cashmere; his daughter, 

Kendra Sanders of Wenatchee; and his 

brother, Rick Sanders of Camas.

No services will be held.

Arrangements are by Telford’s 

Chapel of the Valley, East Wenatchee.

Obituaries

C

HELAN


 C

OUNTY


Vehicle prowls

Reported Oct. 25: 1000 block Walla 

Walla Avenue

Malicious mischief

1300 block Castlerock Avenue: BB 

gun holes in two windows, reported oct. 

25.

Dissolutions



Oct. 23: Jesse Alan Stone and Wendi 

Sue Stone, Wendi’s last name changed 

to Deeter

Brandon Michael Wendt and Nicole 

Marie Wendt, Nicole’s last name changed 

to Mirabelli

Teresa Cazares and David Walters

Amy Hefner and Jason Hefner

Nikolette V. Payton and Ryan T. Payton

Lilith Yanagimachi and Alan 

Yanagimachi

Dawn M. Shaw and Douglas J. Zunke, 

Dawn’s last name changed to Eby

Oct. 24: Edwin Daniel Day and 

Jennifer Marie Day, Jennifer’s last name 

changed to Siderits

District Court

Adan  Martinez Brito, 27, 

Wenatchee: Driving while intoxicated, 

364 days in jail with 361 days 

suspended and $5,000 fi ne with $4,400 

suspended.

Joseph Kelly Branstrom, 21, 

Cashmere: Driving while intoxicated, 364 

days in jail with 357 days suspended and 

$5,000 fi ne with $4,150 suspended.

Sandra Skrinnik , 20, Wenatchee: 

Assault (domestic violence), 364 days in 

jail with 358 days suspended and credit 

given for six days served, $5,000 fi ne 

with $4,750 suspended.

Alfredo G. Escobar Palomares , 24, 

Wenatchee: Driving while intoxicated, 

364 days in jail with 363 days 

suspended and credit given for one 

day served, $5,000 fi ne with $4,400 

suspended.

Eric Mercer Forbes, 40, Fayetteville, 

N.C.: Fourth-degree assault, 364 days 

in jail with 364 days suspended  and 

$5,000 fi ne with $4,650 suspended.

John Paul Michel  Hunter, 21, 

Wenatchee: Driving while intoxicated, 

364 days in jail with 362 days 

suspended and $5,000 fi ne with $4,400 

suspended.

Julian H. Rodriguez, 27, Wenatchee: 

Driving while intoxicated, 364 days in 

jail with 357 days suspended and credit 

given for seven days served, $5,000 fi ne 

with $4,150 suspended.

Ryan Dean Clark, 33, Chelan: Driving 

while intoxicated, 364 days in jail with 

349 days suspended and $5,000 fi ne 

with $4,000 suspended.

Jose R. Dalprat, 31, Santa Ana, 

Calif.: Driving while intoxicated, 364 days 

in jail with 363 days suspended and 

$5,000 fi ne with $4,400 suspended.

Robert Allen Wright, 51, Sultan: 

Fourth-degree assault, 364 days in jail 

with 349 days suspended and $5,000 

fi ne with $4,650 suspended.

John Ezra Clay Bowers, 30, 

East Wenatchee: Assault (domestic 

violence), 364 days in jail with 361 days 

suspended and credit given for three 

days served, $5,000 fi ne with $4,650 

suspended.

D

OUGLAS



 C

OUNTY


Vehicle prowls

Reported Oct. 25: 800 block 12th 

Street Northeast.

News of record



For information on highway 

work or mountain passes, go to 

wsdot.gov or call 511. 

For information on Chelan 

County Public Works road 

projects, call 667-6415.

Road improvement, Upper 

Squilchuck, Wenatchee Heights Road 

to Mission Ridge Road

Monday through 

Friday, 7 a.m. to 5 p.m., 

one-lane fl agger or pilot 

car-controlled traffi

  c with up 

to 10-minute delays. Speed 

limit reduced to 25 mph.

Utility, street and safety 

improvements, Worthen Street 

and Orondo Avenue

Monday through 

Thursday, 6 a.m. to 5 p.m., 

possible fl agger-controlled 

traffi


  c and short delays.

Utility, street and safety 

improvements, South Wenatchee 

Avenue, South Viewdale to Crawford 

Streets

Monday through Thursday, 



7 p.m. to 5:30 a.m., closed 

to through traffi

  c, detour in 

eff ect during construction 

hours. 

Lane closure, Orondo Street, 



between Worthen and Columbia 

Streets


Tuesday through Saturday, 

westbound lane of Orondo 

Street near the BNSF Railroad 

Crossing will be closed.

Lane closure, Ninth Street, between 

Mission Street 

and Wenatchee Avenue

Monday through 

Wednesday, 7 a.m. to 5 p.m., 

lane closure will aff ect the 

northern most, westbound 

lane of Ninth Street next to 

the old Reichert/Town Nissan 

service building.

New roundabout, Highway 97A/

Ohme Gardens Road/Stemilt

Monday through Thursday, 

7 a.m. to 6 p.m., fl agger-

controlled traffi

  c with up to 

20-minute delays.

Roadside improvements, Highway 2

Monday through Friday, 

7 a.m. to 5 p.m., shoulder and/

or lane closures with minimal 

delays.


Intersection improvements,

Highway 2, Peshastin

Short lane closures.

Improvements, Highway 28, east end 

of Sen. George Sellar Bridge

Monday through Friday, 

7 a.m. to 5 p.m., shoulder and 

lane closures, where needed.

Thursday night, 7 p.m. to 

5 a.m., lane closures on 

Grant Road and the bypass.

The new bypass behind 

Fred Meyer is open. South-

bound Sunset Highway traffi

  c 

is directed south onto the 



new bypass ramp.

Intersection improvements, Highway 

285, west end of Sellar Bridge 

Monday through Friday, 

7 a.m. to 5 p.m., no restrictions 

but crews are working. 

Sunday through Thursday, 

9 p.m. to 6 a.m., lane shifts 

as crews continue installing 

curb and sidewalk along 

Marr Street and Wenatchee 

Avenue.


Variable message sign improvements, 

Highway 2, Stevens Pass

Monday through Friday, 

7 a.m. to 5 p.m., single lane, 

fl agger-controlled traffi

  c at 


Scenic and Rayrock; shoulder 

or outside lane closures at 

Big Windy, and Mill Creek/

Nordic Center; occasional 

alternating one-way traffi

  c at 


Berne Camp.

West slope stabilization, Highway 2, 

Stevens Pass

Traffi


  c is shifted to one lane 

in each direction in the two 

westbound lanes. Two-way 

traffi


  c will be maintained at 

all times. Speed limit reduced 

to 50 mph.

Bridge No. 1 replacement, 

Old Blewett Highway, south of 

Highway 2/97 intersection

Due to the road closure, 

travelers are required to 

access land above the creek 

using the Kittitas County 

side of the old Blewett 

Highway.


Roadside improvements, Highway 97

Monday through Friday, 

7 a.m. to 5 p.m., shoulder or 

lane closures with minimal 

delays.

Unstable slope, Highway 97A



south of Rocky Reach Dam

Monday, 8 a.m. to 

2 p.m., single lane, fl agger-

controlled traffi

  c with 

minimal delays

Traffi c recorder repair, Highway 97A

Tuesday 10 a.m. to 4:30 

p.m. and Wednesday, 6 a.m. 

to noon, single lane, alter-

nating fl agger-controlled 

traffi


  c with minimal delays.

— Cheri Nagel, World staff 

Street alert



Robefi ght!: No wonder 

it took so long to get a state 

Supreme Court decision on 

the Town Toyota Center’s 

bond agreement with the city 

— it set off  a snipefest among 

the justices.

When a minority of 

justices dissent from a 

Supreme Court opinion, the 

majority ruling is revised 

to address issues raised in 

dissent. In the 5-4 ruling 

issued Thursday, Justice 

Charles K. Wiggins spent a 

fair bit of ink knocking back 

Justice Mary E. Fairhurst’s 

criticisms of how he defi ned 

“debt” under the state 

constitution.

“The lead opinion ... 

contrives a new ‘risk of 

loss’ legal theory to strike 

down” the bond agreement, 

Fairhurst wrote, citing 

case law to show this was 

incorrect. Wiggins directly 

criticized the dissent paper 

nine times in his 25-page 

ruling, pointing to precedents 

to show the 

city’s promise 

to the arena 

board 


amounted to 

debt as defi ned by state law.

Of course, by the time 

Wiggins’s opinion landed, 

the bond agreement was 

long dead and replaced 

by a six-month-old voter-

approved sales tax. No 

matter, the justice wrote: 

“We have been called on 

to answer a constitutional 

question, and that questions 

still urgently requires an 

answer.”


If this guy was your 

agent, you’d be strug-

gling, too: Frequent visitors 

to FunnyOrDie.com might 

have seen the spoof video 

“True Life: I’m Nien Nunb,” 

a mockumentary clip on 

the life of “Return of the 

Jedi’s” least famous speaking 

character. The vignette by 

L.A. fi lmmaker Gene Augusto 

was fi rst posted to YouTube 

Oct. 17, and gained more 

attention when FunnyOrDie 

picked it up. Portraying fast-

talking talent agent Chip 

Silver is Leavenworth native 

Benj Goehner — a former 

Leavenworth Summer 

Theater standout, now a 

Paramount Studios staff er, 

actor and standup comedian. 

View the video at Funny

OrDie.com/m/7ali.

This week’s Worm was 

compiled by reporter Jeff erson 

Robbins. Got a tip? Email 

newsroom@wenatcheeworld.

com.

Back-and-forth on the bench

Photo provided

Leavenworth native Benj Goehner in the spoof video clip “True 

Life: I’m Nien Nunb,” featured on FunnyOrDie.com.

T

HE



 W

ORM


The Associated Press

LONGVIEW — Oregon 

State University researchers 

have found traces of radio-

active cesium from last 

year’s Japanese nuclear 

reactor disaster in West 

Coast albacore tuna.

The amount is far too 

small to harm people who eat 

the fi sh, the scientists said.

Scientists from the 

university and the National 

Oceanic and Atmospheric 

Administration collected 

and tested fi sh caught off  

the West Coast before 

and after the March 2011 

Japanese earthquake and 

tsunami that caused a 

nuclear reactor to release 

radioactive material, the 

Longview Daily News 

reported.

The team’s fi ndings 

are in line with work by 

researchers in California, 

who announced in May 

that they had found traces 

of radioactive cesium in 

bluefi n tuna caught off  the 

southern coast.

“We’re still processing 

new fi sh, but so far the 

radiation we’re detecting is 

far below the level of concern 

for human safety,” said 

Delvan Neville, a graduate 

researcher with OSU’s 

Radiation Health Physics 

program and a co-investi-

gator on the project.

Albacore tuna is a $41 

million business in the 

Pacifi c Northwest, and 

fi shermen from the region 

caught about 10,000 tons last 

year, according to the U.S. 

Department of Commerce.

Washington fi shermen 

accounted for about 53 

percent of the haul, and the 

rest came through Oregon.

The U.S. Environmental 

Protection Agency, Food 

and Drug Administration 

and NOAA have jointly 

stated they have “high confi -

dence” in the safety of U.S. 

seafood products because the 

radiation levels are so low.

The OSU team said its 

fi ndings could reveal infor-

mation about where Pacifi c 

albacore tuna travel and how 

the ocean’s ecosystem can be 

linked to events thousands of 

miles away. 

Tests fi nd radioactive cesium in Pacifi c tuna

Amounts are much 

too small to hurt 

people, say experts

NOrth Central Washington 

 Northwest

A4

The Wenatchee World

Sunday,  October 28, 2012

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M

EMORIAL



P

OLICY (Paid Notices)

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to view tributes & sign guestbooks online.



I

N

M

EMORIAM

Charles H. Mylius

June 29, 1924 ~ October 24, 2012

Wenatchee, WA

Charles “Chuck” Mylius died peacefully

on October 24, 2012, surrounded by his 

loving family. Chuck was born on June 29, 

1924, in Wenatchee, WA to Anna Louise 

and C. Henry Mylius. Chuck grew up on 

the family orchard, before being called to 

serve in the U.S. Army during WWII. During 

his enlistment, he was a student at the 

city college in New York, where he studied 

engineering. When called to active duty, 

he was sent to the Belgium and German 

front, where he was wounded by shrapnel. After a short stay in 

a Paris hospital, he was sent stateside to Fort Lewis. His injuries

earned him a Purple Heart and an honorable medical discharge.

In 1950, he married Ruth and they began their life together, having

three daughters, Carole Mylius, Barb Mylius (Dave) Thornlund and

Marilyn Mylius. A devout Catholic all his life, his faith was strong 

and he loved his church, along with his family and friends. He was 

a wonderful father, spending many days at the family cabin at Lake

Wenatchee. Chuck loved to ski, travel and truly was a jack of all

trades. As his daughters grew, Chuck and Ruth were blessed with

four grandchildren, Jennifer, Kimberly, Clayton and Laurel, and then

seven great-grandchildren. Chuck loved to laugh and always had a

smile on his face; he had a delightful sense of humor. If you were

fortunate enough to know Chuck Mylius, you were truly blessed.

He was a wonderful husband, father and a true gentleman. He will

always be missed and remembered forever.

A Service of Remembrance will be held in St. Joseph’s Catholic

Church, located at 625 S. Elliott in Wenatchee, WA, on Friday,

November 2, 2012, at 11:00 a.m., with Fr. Tom Kuykendall

officiating.

Lobby hours: 

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Call:  663-5161 or 1-800-572-4433

Fax: 662-5413

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Newsroom: 665-1164

wenatcheeworld.com

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Mailed out of state:   $21



Published daily except Monday, Saturday and Christmas by The World Publishing Co., 14 N. Mission St., 

Wenatchee, WA 98801. Periodical postage paid at Wenatchee, WA. (USPS 674-340) POSTMASTER: 

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