Page 1

26TH YEAR, NO. 7





REVIEW Hop Jack’s employees honor Klahanie man killed in hit-and-run


There’s a void in the kitchen at a popular Klahanie restaurant. The Hop Jack’s staff is feel-

Eastlake uses late surge to overcome Issaquah, 67-38 Page 10

ing incomplete, devastated and mournful after line cook Mo Radcliffe, 22, was run over and killed at Sammamish’s Beaver Lake Park ballfields Jan. 25. Radcliffe, a Klahanie resident and Issaquah High School graduate, worked in the kitchen for less than a year, but the cook


with a big smile left an impact on everyone in the restaurant. “It’s hard not seeing his face there,” said Wanda Triboulet, one of Radcliffe’s co-workers. “It really is.” Police have arrested two SEE HONORED, PAGE 2

Council elects to bridge the gap in creek BY LIZZ GIORDANO

The City Council on Feb. 7 selected a bridge instead of a culvert to cross the North Fork of Issaquah Creek as part of its Issaquah-Fall City Road project. Construction for the bridge portion of the project is expected to begin in June 2018 and last 14 months, with flaggers directing traffic. The bridge is part of a larger Issaquah-Fall City Road improvement project that will widen the corridor between 242nd Avenue Southeast to Klahanie Drive Southeast. The project includes adding a lane in both directions with curbs, gutters, sidewalks and bike lanes. The construction for the entire project is expected to require 24 months, and the night’s decision did not affect the total duration of the project. The bridge is estimated to cost $8.38 million, $1.5 million more than a culvert, the City SEE BRIDGE, PAGE 6 BY GREG FARRAR |

Pine Lake Middle School seventh-graders Elliette Haigh (left) and Tyler Rankin join a total of 700 classmates and other members of the community in enjoying western dances in the gym during the annual Hoe Down. The event is replete with plaid flannel shirts, cowboy hats and boots, bandannas, official photos with cardboard barn animals, prize raffles and chili and baked potato bars. The PTSA has put on the Hoe Down for the students and the neighborhood since 1980. See more photos on Page 7.



$1 Prsrt Std U.S. Postage PAID Kent, WA Permit No. 71




HONORED From Page 1

teenage girls and a 23-year-old woman believed to be the driver of a gold SUV that ran down Radcliffe after he confronted the group breaking into his car. As restaurant employees continue to process their grief, they banded together Feb. 7 to raise money for Radcliffe’s family. Hop Jack’s donated 20 percent of all sales from 5-9 p.m. In what was the restaurant’s busiest Tuesday night ever, Hop Jack’s raised a total of $2,272.07 through sales and donations. “Mo is part of our family here,” said Tim Taniguchi, the restaurant’s general manager. “We really wanted to honor Mo, because we know that he is a guy that would have been here tonight. This would be one of those days he’d be here taking care of business.” Co-workers remembered Radcliffe as easygoing, kind and always smiling. He enjoyed snowboarding, playing


Hop Jack’s employees set up a donation bin and flyer before the fundraising event for Mo Radcliffe’s family begins Feb. 7.

video games with his friends and muay thai, a combat sport originated in Thailand. One of Radcliffe’s greatest loves was his golden retriever, Blu. He talked about the canine all the time, co-workers said.

“His dog is so goofy,” said Joshua Snyder, who worked with Radcliffe in the kitchen. “I’ve seen that dog take out Mo like three times, just running through his legs. They were inseparable.” Snyder and Radcliffe

became good friends over the last few months. They played poker together, hung out away from work and enjoyed general “bro time,” Snyder said. The fast friends also bonded over their love for “SpongeBob

SquarePants.” “He’s one of the few friends I have that we can quote the entire first five years of ‘SpongeBob’ like word-for-word, every episode, up until the ‘SpongeBob’ movie. After that, the episodes

lost their quality, we both agreed,” Snyder said. He saw Radcliffe as a “friend for life,” someone he could always depend on. “It’s been really sad,” Snyder said. “We were peas in a pod.” Fellow Issaquah graduate Zaviar Brown trained Radcliffe when he first started, and the duo often worked side-by-side on busy nights. Brown originally had the day off on Tuesday, but he and others rearranged schedules so they could make sure it was all hands on deck to honor Radcliffe at the restaurant on Feb. 7. “Mo was always able to make people laugh and never hurt anyone,” Brown said. Triboulet said she was watching the news when she learned her co-worker was killed. It left her heartbroken, but she’s happy to have the image of his wide grin forever emblazoned in her mind. “He had the nicest, brightest, flashiest smile, no matter what, no matter how busy, no matter how chaotic it was,” she said. “He was always smiling. That will never leave me.”







Tough love: Keeping up with Klahanie’s MMA couple BY DAVID HAYES

Amy Montenegro made local headlines back in 2013 when her then boyfriend Dex proposed to her in the ring right after winning a mixed martial arts fight. Amy was again in the headlines Jan. 14, this time nationally after winning an MMA pro fight of her own despite getting choked out unconscious. “That was crazy, one of those things,” Amy said from her Klahanie home. “I remember flying home on the airplane afterwards and thinking ‘Did all that really happen? In one fight?’ It hadn’t really registered yet. So much happened. I didn’t realize there’d be such an explosion on social media.” The Invicta FC straw weight, 115-pound fight pitted Amy “The Resurrection” against Celine Haga in a memorable, back-and-forth affair wracked by two controversies at the bell. In the first round, Amy appeared to apply an arm bar that forced Haga to “tap out,” which normally would mean admitting defeat to get the hold released and the referee to stop the match. However, the tap occurred right as the bell rung, ending the round and forcing the Amy to release the hold and continue fighting into the second round. The tables were turned

fight in May,” he said. “It Dex is looking to managwas the best move for my ing fighters and breeding family to step back as far as and training service dogs, fighting, and help Amy and anything other than fightour daughters’ goals in life.” ing to stay well rounded, Dex’s own pro fighting he said. Including managcareer had been beset by ing their family. injuries. Early on it was a Visit their Facebook knee injury after just his pages, and there’s almost second pro match. Then in more picture of their two 2015 he was kicked during American Bullies, Mini sparring and broke a rib Mouse and Mighty Mouse, that, her learned later, had or their two daughters, punctured his lung. He also Cici and Lilli. Amy and Dex lost a dramatic 25 pounds both predict big things from his fighting weight of ahead for Lily who just 160 in a matter of days. finished the wresting seaAfter training hard to son at Beaver Lake Middle get back in shape, he woke School 13-0, 12 by pins. with sharp, stabbing pain Together, Amy and Dex in his chest and heart. manage the Gracie Berra Rather than go to the gym in Bellevue that spescheduled fight, Amy took cializes in Brazilian jujitsu him to the hospital. training. “We found out my lung “It just kind of haphad been punctured. If I’d pened,” Amy said. “We been kicked there, I would were there 9 to 5 training have died,” Dex said. anyway. We’d cover classes To make matters worse, here and there, help out, the same injury later hold the fort down, and it just turned into more.” Courtesy of Amy Montenegro occurred on the other side of his rib cage, again setThey recently appeared Klahanie couple Dex and Amy Montenegro both have multiple MMA fights under their belts. Amy is continuing her pursuit of a title while Dex has decided to retire. ting back his pro career. to demonstrate the Grace After completely healing, Barra style for King5 New Dex fought just twice more, Day morning program. in the third round when Haga has since lost an to say about Invicta.” Haga applied a rear appeal to the Missouri The win left her profes- losing both. The first, the With as busy as Amy has ref stopped quickly. The naked chokehold on Amy. Office of Athletics to get sional record at 8-2. been, she still has her sights second went the distance, Rather than tap, Amy the result overturned. “I love fighting for on winning an Invicta title. appeared to pass out, Amy has tried to remain Invicta. It’s really the best but he lost by decision. “That’s my first goal. Or “It was a good fight to which also would have gracious in victory. promotion I’ve fought for. get a fight that gets me ended the fight. However, “I’ve heard so many They treat you well, get a go out on,” Dex said. into contention for a title Amy continues to work shot next, something that the referee again ruled negative comments lot of publicity and they the hold occurred at the in the past few weeks run an excitingly smooth as a nurse at Issaquah moves me toward a title Nursing and Rehab and bell, even though Amy — bad about Invicta, show,” Amy said. fight,” she said. LAURA F.FINAL.SR.CMYK.PDF 0213 LAM was unable to continue the Missouri Athletic While Amy continues to 07.18372.THU.0216.2X5.LAM had the bell not rung. Commission, all over train for a hopeful match Instead, the match was about the refs, about me. in May, Dex, in the meandetermined by points, I’m just not surprised by time has had to step back with Amy winning 29-28 any thing any more,” Amy from in the ring matches. on all three judges’ cards. said. “I’ve nothing negative “I retired0130 afterLAM my last SCOTT Z.noPROOF.SR.CMYK.PDF

TODD STEINHART, DMD MARK W. NELSON, DDS, MSD 540 East Sunset Way, Issaquah 425-392-6444 •


425-396-0366 •

www .S ammamiSh O rthO . cOm









On Further Review

I’ve always been drawn to crafting a good question


o, here we are. The penultimate On Further Review. How did we get here? That’s a good ques-

tion. I say we, and not I, for as long as I’ve been here, there is no me without you, dear reader. Sharing stories with you is what has kept me here going into my 18th year. Through boom times and turbulent times, there is always a tale to tell, a picture to paint, a blank to fill to keep readers feeling involved in their community. It has been my privilege to be that conduit between the known and unknown. I know how I got here. Authors write of decision points in their lives that led them down certain paths that culminate in their current situation. My first decision point that without a doubt knocked into

motion all the other dominoes that led to employment with The Issaquah Press was in David Hayes 10th grade. Fulfilling a graduation requirement, I sat bored out of my mind in chemistry, knowing to the core of my soul I would never, ever, use this information again in my life. So I dropped it at the semester. I had the highest grade of anyone dropping it, a B, but I wouldn’t let the teacher talk me out of it. Among the available classes to substitute into fifth period for the rest of the year was journalism. Hmmm, I thought. I like writing. I’ll give that a try. Loved it. Learning the ins and outs of

the basics of writing for a newspaper fascinated me. So I joined the school paper the next year and off I went down the career path that led here. But how did I succeed in bringing you along with me on this journey? That’s a good question. I say that because it’s also the answer. In countless interviews when I’ve had the honor of listening to your stories to recount for others, what I thought was a simple inquiry that often made subjects pause, gather their thoughts, and say, “That’s a good question.” When I endeavor to relay your story to the rest of our readers, they don’t want to hear what they already know about you. That’s why over the years so many of you sought out the Sammamish Review. What do we know that you don’t? What can we uncover that

you cannot? It’s a symbiotic relationship that begins with a well-structured question that gets you to open up beyond the basic who, what, when, why and how. My absolute, favorite moment during an interview was with hydroplane racer Nate Brown. He was building his own hydroplane from scratch out of his enormous garage in Preston. In the midst of the routine questions of why he was doing the project, I had an epiphany — he was just like the guys I knew back in high school who purchased an old, ratty pickup and restored them back to life. So I pounced on that thought. “You restored an old pickup when you were in high school, didn’t you?” I asked. A wondrous, blank look fell across his face. “How did you know?” he finally asked.

That’s a good question. We then chatted about his pickup project, how it paralleled his current hydroplane build, and that became the lede for my feature story about him and how history was repeating itself. The Sammamish Review has had many talented writers over the years who’ve coaxed the interesting out of the mundane. It’s been an honor to have worked alongside them — too many to list here. They know who they are. And you, the reader, know too. Where shall you go next in your quest of the unknown? That too is a good question. Email reporter David Hayes at Twitter: @DavidHayesIP On Further Review is a weekly opinion column by members of the Sammamish Reivew news staff.

Guest opinion

Disclosing public records is a core duty of government, not a burden By the Editorial Board of The Seattle Times

With citizens becoming more civically engaged and fearful of tyranny, public agencies should be increasing transparency. So it’s troubling that numerous bills proposed by Washington legislators this year would whittle away the state’s Public Records Act, putting more information offlimits and increasing the cost of obtaining records. They include new fees that would slightly increase agencies’ revenue but reduce acces-

sibility of records belonging to the public. Not a good trade off. Agencies have legitimate concerns about rising costs to duplicate and share records. The vast majority of record requests are simple. But agencies do receive some that are voluminous and occasionally malicious, such as requests for every document they possess. Still, lawmakers must avoid responding to anecdotes about anomalies with rules penalizing everyone. Disclosing records is a core duty, not a burden to be mitigated. Lawmakers should drop per-


REVIEW Published every Thursday by The Issaquah Press Group 1085 12th Ave. NW, Suite D1 | P.O. Box 1328 Issaquah, King County, WA 98027 All contents © 2017 Sammamish Review

minute charges for audio and video files that are proposed. This extra layer of fees may make it prohibitively expensive to obtain such files. A provision allowing agencies to impose “customized service charges” is problematic. It’s vague enough that such charges could be used to gouge or dissuade requests they dislike. Especially concerning is a section of HB1594 enabling agencies to push requests to mediation, if they decide requests are unclear or dispute their validity. This could force citizens to spend thousands of

dollars on lawyers. If agencies are struggling to promptly produce records, start by improving their workflow, forms and filing. As records are generated, they should be stored in ways anticipating

disclosure. This could increase efficiency and reduce operating costs. Now more than ever, agencies must be making factual information easier to obtain, not harder.

HAVE YOUR SAY We welcome letters about local issues that do not exceed 300 words. Send letters to the editor via email to editor@ We may edit your letter for length, clarity or inappropriate content. Include your phone number (for verification only; it will not be published). You can also mail your comments to: Editor, Sammamish Review, P.O. Box 1328, Issaquah, WA 98027

STAFF Charles Horton.......................................General manager Scott Stoddard...............................................................Editor Christina Corrales-Toy................................ Digital editor Lizz Giordano........................................................... Reporter Neil Pierson.............................................................. Reporter Greg Farrar.....................................................Photographer Scott Zerda.......................................................... Advertising CORRECTIONS We are committed to accuracy and take care in our reporting and editing, but errors do occur. If you think something we’ve published is in error, please email us at

CONTACT US All departments can be reached at

(425) 392-6434

Fax: (425) 392-1695 Email: Online: ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTIONS $52 per year | $96 two years $48 per year for seniors Add $15 outside King County Add $20 outside the state


CHARLES.ePROOF.SR.CMYK.REV1 0127 LAM.REV2 0130 LAM 05.18578.THU.0202.6X13.45.LAM



Sun, March 19, 2017 10 a.m. - Noon

Dog owners and walkers are invited to bring their best pals for a walk around the park on a 5k trail or 3k all-accessible option. There will be an Agility Course along the way for added fun for the dogs, and all dogs will be invited to perform their best trick! In addition, Doggie Village will include booths from local dog service providers. An exciting raffle will include special items from these and other local pet-friendly businesses and organizations. The 2nd annual Walk’n Wag will raise funds for more park improvements. Come meet other dog owners in the community, make new friends and enjoy the park!


$15 Kids 15 or younger $20 Ages 16+ Early bird special! Register by March 1 and get two Walk’n Wag neckerchiefs (one for you, one for your pup!) PLUS a free raffle ticket! For more information, call 425-577-3657 email

March 19 is a FREE day at the park, so no admission fees Register at — search for Walk’n Wag Additional neckerchiefs and raffle tickets will be for sale at the event.


And media sponsors:


Thanks to our sponsor:



Shoreline Master Plan expedited



Foregoing its standard rules, the City Council quickly approved updates to the Shoreline Master Program during the first and final reading of the ordinance during a Feb. 8 meeting. In the unanimous vote, councilmembers cited concerns with King County’s project widening the East Lake Sammamish Trail. Many trailside owners are fighting the county over the expansion of the trail, arguing over land ownership. Councilmember Ramiro Valderrama asked his fellow councilmembers to waive the regular City Council practice of multiple readings of the ordinanace and instead adopt it that night. He said there was

Be a Hero Honor a Hero!


Tuesday, February 28th, 2017 LOCATION: Regal Issaquah Highlands Theatre TIME: 7:30pm DATE:

From Page 1

Reserve your tickets now: **ALL VETERANS GET A FREE TICKET. For the code, BEFORE reserving, please contact Jennifer at (425)584-8387. HOSTED BY:



Council’s other option. The culvert would have required 85 percent more truckloads than a bridge to bring in fill to decrease the slope of the land. The construction length for the culvert was expected to take four months with a total road closure, while the bridge construction would be over three times as long but would allow traffic to

time sensitivity for the passage of the ordinance, which would give more ability for staff to respond to issues relating to trail construction. Jeff Thomas, the city’s director of community involvement, concurred with Valderrama, pointing to the many comments received by the city from citizens about the trail project. “For council’s sake, for the citizens’ sake, and having this process changed, moved forward and hopefully get final approval, it would be a good thing for the city,” Thomas said. The city submitted new amendments to the Shoreline Master Program to the state Department of Ecology for review and approval in June 2013. After a long discussion, the state and

the city reached a compromise. Thomas called the code amendments “pretty simple.” He told the council it was the city staff’s recommendation to pass the ordinance, which would divorce all references to isolated wetlands from shoreline regulations. “That will enable us to get all of the SMP (Shoreline Master Program) amendments approved finally, get Ecology’s final approval and we all can move on to something else,” Thomas said. He said the amendment was not removing the isolated wetland and the pilot program entirely from the code. “We aren’t removing it from the code completely, just from the shoreline regulatory area,” Thomas said.

move through. Councilmember Ramiro Valderrama was the dissenting voice in the 6-1 vote, pointing to the difference in the length of the projects. “Given that the cost is lower, given that the duration is lower for this project, I think it behooves us to go with the culvert option for our citizens,” Valderrama said. Councilmember Christie Malchow equivocated the road project to a headache. “You are either going

to have a mild headache for a long time, or a bad headache for a short time. Either way it’s painful, but it has to be done,” Malchow said. Malchow said after posing the bridge or culvert question to constituents on Facebook, “everyone said they wanted a bridge because it didn’t require a full closure.” Other councilmembers cited seismic issues, environmental impacts and reduced truck loads for preferring the bridge option.









Doin’ the Pine Lake promenade

Above, Skyline sophomores Emma Lapinsky (left) and Aayushi Modi return as Pine Lake alumni to enjoy the Hoe Down for another year. At right, Jason Olson carries his daughter Juliet, 3, as they dance in the gym while her sixth-grade brother Dallin enjoys the event with classmates.

Longtime Pine Lake Middle School physical education and woodshop teacher Roy Cress announces the square dances and dance contest winners for the Wolverines. A member of the Cress family has been either a student or a teacher at the school since it opened. PHOTOS BY GREG FARRAR |

Above, Sophia Yaple, 13, and her sister Erika, 9, pose for their official Hoe Down photo on a stage with cardboard chickens. At left, Pine Lake Middle School eighth-grader Collin Bice wears LED-lighted sunglasses with his blue cowboy hat while taking part in western-style dancing with classmates.



n A motorist pulled over on routine traffic stop at 6:40 p.m. in the Illegal possession on 4200 block of 228th school property Avenue Southeast was At 10:42 p.m. Jan. 24, a subsequently arrested suspect in a car parked in for driving without a the Skyline High School license. parking lot at 1122 228th n After a routine trafAve. SE was found to be fic stop at 6:26 p.m. Feb. in possession of alcohol, 3 in the 800 block of drug paraphernalia, mari- East Lake Sammamish juana, box cutters and a Parkway, the driver was knife. subsequently arrested for driving without a license Marijuana found and possession of drug after house party paraphernalia. The car At 4:05 p.m. a was impounded and the Sammamish resident driver booked into King turned into the police a County jail. bag of marijuana found Car prowls in the duffle bag in his n Sometime overnight backyard. The bag was left after a house party his Jan. 31, someone broke daughter hosted while he through a car window in the driveway of a home was out of town. in the 3200 block of 223rd Clubhouse Avenue Southeast and compromised rifled through the glove At 10:21 a.m. Jan. box. Nothing was report30, employees of ed taken. the Summerwalk n At 7:45 a.m. Feb. 1, a Apartments in the 3800 resident I the 24200 block block of Klahanie Drive of Southeast 43rd Court Southeast reported reported someone broke someone stole a TV and through their car’s front weights from the apartpassenger window and ment’s clubhouse. stole a charger. n Two laptops were Driving without reported stolen at 8:20 a license a.m. Feb. 1 from a vehicle n After a routine traffic in a residential driveway stop at 6:09 p.m. Jan. 31 in in the 4300 block of the 2900 block of 228th 242nd Place Southeast. Avenue Southeast, the Troublemaker driver was subsequently arrested for driving with- trespassed A suspect bothering out a license.

Police blotter

employees and customers at the Starbucks at 3016 Issaquah-Pine Lake Road was trespassed from the location by police at 8:15 p.m. Feb. 1.


A male suspect stole an unspecified amount of alcohol from Safeway at 630 228th Ave. NE at 4:57 p.m. Feb. 2.


n An unknown suspect threw a rock at a lamppost and window of a home in the 22200 block of Northeast 12th Place at 7:53 p.m. Feb. 3. n At 12:32 p.m. Feb. 5, a resident in the 22700 block of Northeast 12th Place reported that someone had pushed over the community mailboxes along the street.

Bow withdrawn

A resident of the Summerwalk Apartments in the 3800 block of Klahanie Drive Southeast reported at 11:30 a.m. Feb. 4 that someone entered the open garage and stole a hunting bow.

Cell phone swiped

The father of a student at Beaver Lake Middle School reported at 9 a.m. Feb. 5 that someone stole his son’s phone at the school, located at 25025 SE 32nd St.


Calendar of events Friday, Feb. 17 Happy Teeth: Dental Story Time, ages 2-6, 10-10:45 a.m., Sammamish Library, 825 228th Ave. SE, 392-3130 Youth Art February, 4-5:30 p.m., artEAST Art Center, 99 Front St. N., Pizza & Picasso, ages 6 and older, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Museo Art Academy, 300 NE Gilman Blvd. No. 100, $29, Village Theatre presents “The 39 Steps,” 8 p.m., Francis Gaudette Theatre, 303 Front St. N., tickets are $35-$70, 392-2202 or bit. ly/2ieqcc0

Saturday, Feb. 18 Squak Mountain Hike, 9 a.m., moderate, 7 miles, 1,200- to 1,500-foot gain, meet at 175 Rainier Blvd. S., 633-7815 Mountains to Sound Greenway Native Plant Nursery at Lake Sammamish State Park, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., all ages, register at volunteer/Nursery Chinese Story Time, all ages, 10-10:30 a.m., Sammamish Library, 825 228th Ave. SE, 392-3130 Russian Story Time, ages 2 and older, 11-11:30 a.m., Sammamish Library, 825 228th Ave. SE, 392-3130 Harry Potter Reading Club: “Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets,” ages 9-12, Sammamish Library, 825 228th Ave. SE, 392-3130 Village Theatre presents “The 39 Steps,” 2 and 8 p.m., Francis Gaudette Theatre, 303 Front St. N., tickets are $35-$70, 392-2202 or bit. ly/2ieqcc0 Wheel Throwing Course, 6-8 p.m., artEAST Art Center, 99 Front St. N., CT and Classic Soul, 7:3011:30 p.m., Vino Bella, 99

Tuesday, Feb. 21

Front St. N., 391-1424 The Five Johnsons, ages 21 and older, 8-11 p.m., Pogacha, 120 NW Gilman Blvd., 392-5550

Sunday, Feb. 19 Issaquah Alps Area Hike, 9 a.m., easy, 4-6 miles, 800- to 1,200-ft. gain, meet at 175 Rainier Blvd. S., 3691725 Mono Print Portraits, 1-5 p.m., artEAST Art Center, 99 Front St. N., Village Theatre presents “The 39 Steps,” 2 and 7 p.m., Francis Gaudette Theatre, 303 Front St. N., tickets are $35-$70, 392-2202 or bit. ly/2ieqcc0 Meditation Session, for adults, seniors and teens, 3-5 p.m., Sammamish Library, 825 228th Ave. SE, 392-3130

Monday, Feb. 20 City offices are closed for the Presidents’ Day holiday Cougar Mountain Hike, 9 a.m., moderate, 7 miles, 1,750-ft. gain, meet at 175 Rainier Blvd. S., 269-3079 Circus Camp with Sergey Krutikov, for elementaryaged students, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Feb. 20-24, Blakely Hall, 2550 NE Park Drive, $350 full day/$225 for half day, Mid-Winter & Spring Break Camps, ages 7-12, Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to noon Color Illustration and 1-4 p.m. Ceramics & More, artEAST Art Center, 99 Front St. N., $170 for members/$180 for non-members for one course or $330/$350 for both, register at, artEAST Studio Group February, members only, 7-9:30 p.m., artEAST Art Center, 99 Front St. N., $60 monthly fee, SCOTT Z.FINAL.SR.CMYK. 05.18554.THU.0202.3X4.LAM

Senior Center Trip: Starbucks Reserve Roastery & Tasting Room, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., register at least two days in advance at Issaquah Senior Center, 75 NE Creek Way, $5 Play & Learn: Chinese, ages 2-5, 10:30 a.m., Sammamish Library, 825 228th Ave. SE, 392-3130 City Council regular meeting, 6:30-10 p.m., City Hall at Sammamish Commons, 801 228th Ave. SE

Wednesday, Feb. 22 Listening Mothers, an 8-week class for new mothers with newborns to six months, Wednesdays noon to 2 p.m. through March 22, Swedish Hospital Issaquah Campus, 751 NE Blakely Drive, $195, register at or 206-8292660 Talk Time Class, for adults, 7-8:30 p.m., Sammamish Library, 825 228th Ave. SE, 392-3130 Village Theatre presents “The 39 Steps,” 7:30 p.m., Francis Gaudette Theatre, 303 Front St. N., tickets are $35-$70, 392-2202 or bit. ly/2ieqcc0

Thursday, Feb. 23 Sammamish Chamber presents Sammamish Connects Breakfast, 8 a.m., Sammamish Café, 22830 NE Eighth St., free for members/$10 for non-members, breakfast not included, RSVP at Planning Commission special meeting, 6:30-8:30 p.m., City Hall at Sammamish Commons Council Chambers, 801 228th Ave. SE Village Theatre presents “The 39 Steps,” 7:30 p.m., Francis Gaudette Theatre, 303 Front St. N., tickets are $35-$70, 392-2202 or bit. ly/2ieqcc0

J.C. had diamonds in various shapes and sizes from a variety of jewelry pieces and wanted to combine them into one ring. She also wanted the ring to have some yellow gold as an accent. We think it turned out Beautiful. J.C. does too. But don’t take our word for it. Stop by - we are just north of the Pine Lake QFC.

2830 22 8 th Ave . S .E . , # B

w w ateauj e wel e






‘Star Wars’ sounds at frozen Beaver Lake BY JANE GARRISON March and April may be lambs and lions, but this January is a polar bear. The bright sunshine and shocking blue sky are wonderful, but I don’t think my plants like it as much as I do. The curling, wilted rhododendrons grab my attention. I feel sorry for them. My Japanese aucuba looks like kale that’s been in the freezer, but it always recovers. Which plants might not make it? I don’t know. My neighbor, Portia, is a master gardener, and we decided to brave the elements and walk the neighborhood to check it out. There is so much to see and experience in all seasons. It opens up your eyes to a reassuring world hiding behind the digital one we have created. But instead of looking, we chatted; we covered everything from our Toastmasters’ club, to kids, to the education system and politics. But when we got to Beaver Lake, our chatting stopped, and we took notice. There was not a soul around. The lake was frozen solid, quiet and peaceful. It commanded our attention. The sun was low, the sky was shocking blue and the ice was brilliant silver. It was an amazing sight that would’ve stopped anyone in their tracks. We stood in awe for several minutes. Then we heard something that sounded like a “Star Wars” ray gun in the distance.


Ice covers the surface of Beaver Lake during the region’s cold snap this winter.

We ignored it, thinking it might be construction or a garbage truck. Then we heard it again from the north. Another shot

rang out closer. Then one with a higher pitch shot out from the east. To the south there were a couple more, each with their

own pitch and duration. They started to increase in frequency, faster and faster, in all tones until many went off together in an explosive sound. I came here to escape the digital world. Was this “Star Wars” happening all over again? Or were the neighborhood kids out here en masse with their Christmas presents? It was loud. It was amazing. It was beautiful. Why didn’t I know about it before? We looked it up when we got home. I didn’t know about it because conditions have to be just right for it to happen. Snow on the top of ice muffles the noise, and there was no snow. The ice had different exposures to the sun and the variation in temperature across it, makes this phenomenon happen. Check out environment/a22301/frozenlake-star-wars, but it’s not nearly as impressive as the real thing. When we took our walk last Tuesday, I thought I was escaping the electronic world and discovering the beauty of nature in the dead of winter. Amazingly, I was thrown right back into the electronic age with ray guns and everything. Get out and walk in this dry, beautiful but frigid weather, and be blown away by the unexpected.



Eastlake, Eastside Catholic student athletes sign

Last week’s signing day story omitted athletes from Eastlake and Eastside Catholic. Eastlake High School had nine signings, including three from its girls soccer program: n Tessa Baumann, equestrian, TennesseeMartin n Brooke Chandler, soccer, Oregon n Maddy Hunter, lacrosse, Arizona State n Bailey Letherman, soccer, New Mexico n Allie Moodie, water skiing, LouisianaLafayette n Colton Padgett, lacrosse, Cabrini University (Pa.) n Pia Richards, cross country/track and field, Washington State n Maddie Robinson, soccer, Gonzaga n Tatum Thornton, soccer, Utah Eastside Catholic had three signings from its football program: n Hunter Bryant, Washington n Tyler Folkes, Montana Tech n Brody McKnight, Montana State

Jane Garrison is a local landscape architect who gardens in glacial till on the Plateau.







Skyline girls hold off Inglemoor, advance in KingCo tournament BY NEIL PIERSON npierson@


Eastlake junior guard Elizabeth Chen (23) is fouled by Issaquah junior forward Paige Wilson (22) during the second quarter of their Class 4A KingCo Conference basketball tournament game Feb. 9.

Eastlake struggles early, overpowers Issaquah late at KingCo girls basketball tournament BY NEIL PIERSON npierson@

Eastlake was a sizable favorite against Issaquah going into their Feb. 9 girls basketball playoff game, but things didn’t go according to plan in the first half. A mountain of missed layups and free throws at Eastlake’s end – and a tenacious, confident effort from Issaquah – kept the teams separated by only one point at the halftime break. Sixth-seeded Issaquah took a brief lead early in the third quarter, but third-seeded Eastlake found its rhythm and ended the Eagles’ season at the Class 4A KingCo Conference tournament. The Lady Wolves (17-6 overall) finished the third quarter on a 21-2 surge and got big performances from stars Gina Marxen, Cameron Edward and Keeli Burton for a 67-38 triumph in a loser-out contest at Lake Washington High School in Kirkland. Eastlake moved

THIS WEEK Class 4A KingCo Conference girls basketball tournament Eastlake vs. Skyline n 3:30 p.m. Feb. 16, Lake Washington High School, Kirkland n The winner faces Bothell or Woodinville with a trip to the regional round of 16 on the line, while the loser’s season is over. Eastlake is 3-0 against Skyline this season.

on to play No. 2 seed Woodinville on Feb. 11. The Falcons, using a late 3-pointer, won 64-62 to clinch a spot in the Feb. 16 tournament title game. Eastlake still has a chance to return to the regional round of 16, and faces plateau rival Skyline in a loser-out game at 3:30 p.m. Feb. 16. The Eagles (8-13), who had to win a Feb. 4 tiebreaker game against Newport just to get into the postseason, were buzzing around the court for the first two-and-a-half quarters as Eastlake’s normally potent offense was held in check. Eastlake won the two regular-season

matchups easily (74-42 and 58-35) but it seemed Issaquah was ready to make it a four-quarter fight with both teams’ seasons on the line. “They played aggressive, physical defense and they’ve got some really talented players,” Eastlake coach Sara Goldie said. “They pushed us hard in that first half and we knew, second half, we had to really stick to the game plan and take care of it.” Junior guard Maya Witherspoon, who scored a season-high 20 points for Issaquah, said her team’s fire was doused as Eastlake’s lead grew. SEE EASTLAKE, PAGE 12

Teams that are desperate to keep their season alive often play to the best of their abilities and the Inglemoor Vikings seemed to be that kind of team on Feb. 9. Fifth-seeded Inglemoor went 5-9 during the Class 4A KingCo Conference season, four games behind fourth-seeded Skyline. But two earlier games between the teams were close – Skyline won by three and 12 points – and records meant little when they met in a loser-out playoff game. Skyline responded to every challenge Inglemoor threw down and emerged with a 65-60 victory in the first round of the KingCo girls basketball tournament at Lake Washington High School in Kirkland. The Spartans (14-7 overall) moved into the double-elimination portion of the tournament on Feb. 11, where they lost to top-seeded Bothell, 63-58. The Cougars (19-2) are the top-ranked 4A team in the Washington

THIS WEEK Class 4A KingCo Conference girls basketball tournament Eastlake vs. Skyline n 3:30 p.m. Feb. 16, Lake Washington High School, Kirkland n The winner faces Bothell or Woodinville with a trip to the regional round of 16 on the line, while the loser’s season is over. Eastlake is 3-0 against Skyline this season.

Interscholastic Activities Association’s ratings percentage index. Skyline still has a chance to reach the regional round of 16 but must beat plateau rival Eastlake at 3:30 p.m. Feb. 16 at Lake Washington. Eastlake has won all three matchups against Skyline this season. The winner gets Bothell or Woodinville at 6 p.m. Feb. 18 for KingCo’s No. 2 seed to regionals. Senior wing Kailey Kassuba, who had a strong all-around game against Inglemoor (15 points, nine rebounds, four assists, three steals), said the Spartans are at their best when they put other teams under pressure and have good ball movement. Kassuba referred specifi-

cally to a 10-0 run early in the second quarter. Senior post Gina Grossi beat the first-period buzzer with a rare 3-point try, giving her team a one-point lead, and that sparked a scoring burst led by Kassuba, Jade Loville and relentless fullcourt pressure. “We always get our energy from our press,” Kassuba said. “It just kind of sparks everything for us … Talking is our biggest thing. We have to make sure we’re communicating and once we start communicating, we get those steals, we get those easy passes and those buckets.” But Inglemoor came storming back and tied the score on a Lucy Young SEE SKYLINE, PAGE 12


Skyline junior guard Jade Loville (30), junior point guard Julia Mitchell (14) and senior post Gina Grossi go up for an offensive rebound against Inglemoor senior guard Emily Massad during the fourth quarter in their 65-60 win over the Vikings at the Class 4A KingCo Conference basketball tournament.





Skyline, Eastlake wrestlers qualify nine to Mat Classic

Skyline finishes second, Eastlake fourth at district swim meet




Kenta Despe didn’t want to feel the sting of disappointment again. As a freshman at Skyline, Despe was an alternate to Mat Classic. He had to watch from the stands as other wrestlers – including many he had beaten – competed on the state’s biggest stage. Not again. Despe sewed up his trip to Mat Classic XXIX during the Region II championships, Feb. 11 at Skyline, with a secondplace finish at 113 pounds. He opened regionals with an 11-5 decision over Kentlake’s Robert Ashabraner and clinched a berth with a narrow win over Kentwood’s Steven Bounyavong, 10-8. Despe, who will take on Mikah Fathers of Auburn Riverside in a first-round match at state, led a parade of four first-time qualifiers for the Spartans. Teammates Cole Turner (113), Nick Beatty (195) and Matt Oss (220) will be making their debuts, while Scott Huff (138) is going for a second time. Chris Harper (182) is an alternate. And Despe exuded excitement after beating Bounyavong. “Last year, this was the point where I failed and I don’t really take failure that easily,” Despe said. “I don’t think many people do. But I think I put in enough effort this year and last year … I think, finally, it’s all coming to bear fruit.” Despe lost the regional final to Tahoma’s Austin Michalski, 10-4, but the semifinal victory over Bounyavong sealed his SCOTT Z.noPROOF.SR.CMYK. fate. And Despe it PDF 0127indicated LAM

Mat Classic XXIX state wrestling championships Feb. 17-18, Tacoma Dome n First and second sessions, 10 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. Feb. 17; third and fourth sessions, including championship bouts, 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Feb. 18 n Tickets: $14 for adults, $11 for students and senior citizens for all sessions

wasn’t as close as the twopoint margin suggested. “I never really actually felt I was in danger – maybe in the second period when he had his legs in deep – but other than that, I felt I was in control most of the time,” he said. “When he did put his legs in, I felt like I was keeping down pretty well and he couldn’t turn me. We just kept rolling around and I think the thing that made me win the match was that I was able to reverse him multiple times.” South Puget Sound League powers Tahoma and Kentwood dominated at regionals, finishing first and second, respectively, and qualifying 27 individuals for the Class 4A state meet. The top four finishers at each weight moved on to Mat Classic. Skyline scored 80 points for fourth place, while Eastlake was eight with 45 points, earning three berths and one alternate’s spot. Oss and Beatty finished third in their divisions, while Turner and Huff were fourth. Skyline’s Feb. 17 first-round state matchups include Turner against Glacier Peak’s

Simple Cremation Bellevue 425-641-6100


LAURA F.noPROOF.SR.CMYK. PDF 0203 LAM 06.18077.THUR.0209.2X2.LAM

Do tenants make you want to cry? Hire a professional management team & let us take your pain away! Call today for a consultation & receive 2 months free property management services with a signed contract 202 W North Bend Way #C North Bend Wa 98045 | 425-888-8245

SERVICES AVAILABLE: • Preventive Cleanings • Sealants • Teeth Bleaching • Fillings • Digital X-ray (75% less radiation) • Crowns

• Bridges • Implants • Cosmetic Veneers • Dentures • Extractions

Leahy, Jeremy Kim, Ryan Kinnear, William O’Daffer) 1:37.36; 3. Newport (Alexander Richardson, Frank Zhang, Henry Newsum, Martin Wu) 1:42.31. 200 freestyle: 1. Brandon Leu (Issaquah) 1:46.70; 2. Christopher Leu (Issaquah) 1:47.81; 3. Corey Stride (Bothell) 1:50.11. 200 individual medley: 1. Brandon Yue (Eastlake) 1:56.95; 2. Brandon Stride (Bothell) 1:57.05; 3. William O’Daffer (Skyline) 1:57.48. 50 freestyle: 1. Alex Crotteau (Inglemoor) 22.04; 2. Kyle Millis (Issaquah) 22.07; 3. Ryan Kinnear (Skyline) 22.66. 1-meter diving: 1. Jeffrey Goong (Bothell) 443.10 points; 2. Trey Gevers (Issaquah) 361.55; 3. Jacob Hansen (Issaquah) 284.50. 100 butterfly: 1. Will Crewe (Issaquah) 52.35; 2. William O’Daffer (Skyline) 53.27; 3. Henry Newsum (Newport) 53.48. 100 freestyle: 1. Jacob Leahy (Skyline) 47.06; 2. Brandon Leu (Issaquah) 47.67; 3. Andrew Wang (Newport) 49.61. 500 freestyle: 1. Joseph Spaniac (Skyline) 4:57.57;

2. Quinn McCloskey (Inglemoor) 5:04.22; 3. Bradley Wong (Newport) 5:04.83. 200 freestyle relay: 1. Inglemoor (Spencer Straight, Andrew Jumanca, Branden Hinckley, Alex Crotteau) 1:30.42; 2. Skyline (Jeremy Kim, Rehaan Bhimani, James Zheng, Ryan Kinnear) 1:30.94; 3. Newport (Jimmy Guo, Adam Benmalek, Andrew Wang, Frank Zhang) 1:31.20. 100 backstroke: 1. Kyle Millis (Issaquah) 51.55; 2. Jacob Leahy (Skyline) 51.83; 3. Will Crewe (Issaquah) 53.61. 100 breaststroke: 1. Brandon Yue (Eastlake) 57.93; 2. Brandon Stride (Bothell) 59.25; 3. Nolan Van Nortwick (Eastlake) 1:00.83. 400 freestyle relay: 1. Issaquah (Brandon Leu, Christopher Leu, Will Crewe, Kyle Millis) 3:14.03; 2. Newport (Andrew Wang, Jimmy Guo, Martin Wu, Henry Newsum) 3:22.72; 3. Inglemoor (Charlie Bohlin, Quinn McCloskey, Branden Hinckley, Alex Crotteau) 3:22.80.

Pet OF THE Month

Meet Norman, a fun-loving, three-year-old black Chinese Shar-Pei mix. Norman has been with us a few months recovering nicely from a skin ailment and eye surgery. He is eager to be back out in the world where he can do what he does best: meet and greet, make people laugh and give love and affection. Norman likes a good treat and he’s eager to please, will sit nicely when asked and takes his reward with a soft mouth and a smile. It’s hard to be unhappy in the company of this sweet boy. Come in today to ask our adoption advisors about meeting Norman! As with all of our wonderful dogs, Norman has been neutered, micro-chipped, and vaccinated. He will go home with a certificate for an examination by a King County veterinarian and an identification tag. PLUS, most dog adoptions include 30 days of pet insurance from Trupanion and a training rebate when you complete a dog behavior course – a great way to start off on the right paw!

Adopt a Pet Today!

& you’ll have even more to be happy about! To adopt this or other animals, call the Humane Society for Seattle/King County at 641-0080 or go to All animals are spayed/neutered, microchipped and vaccinated, and come with 30 days of pet health insurance and a certificate for a vet exam from VCA All Critters.

Sponsored by VCA All Critters Animal Hospital

895 Simple Burial


Federal Way 253-874-9000

online arrangements available




Skyline scored 240 points for second place and Eastlake scored 149 for fourth during the District 2 swimming and diving championships, held Feb. 10-11 at Juanita and Mercer Island high schools. Newport won the district title with 253 points and Issaquah was third with 237.5. Individuals who met time standards qualified for the 4A state meet, Feb. 17-18 at the King County Aquatic Center in Federal Way. Eastlake junior Brandon Yue won the 200-yard individual medley and 100 breaststroke titles. In the latter event, Yue set a new meet record with a time of 57.93 seconds, breaking the old mark set in 2003 by Garfield’s Justin Morin. Here are the top three finishers in each event: 200 medley relay: 1. Issaquah (Kyle Millis, Will Crewe, Christopher Leu, Brandon Leu) 1:36.89; 2. Skyline (Jacob




Parker Hardy; Huff against Central Valley’s Bridger Beard; Beatty against South Kitsap’s Izaiah Davis; and Oss against Mariner’s Cayden Herbert. Two of Eastlake’s qualifiers – seniors Noah Morse (182) and Eric Plummer (220) – have previous state experience. Senior Roggen Kopper (170) will make his debut and senior Matt Budoff (285) is an alternate. Kopper took third in his division at regionals, recovering from a first-round defeat to beat Kentlake’s Tony Heimann (8-6) and Mount Rainier’s Justin Martinez (second-period pin). Morse and Plummer were fourth in their weights and both will be aiming to win state medals for the first time. Morse




425-391-1331 03.18459.SR.S

3707 Providence Point. Dr. SE • Issaquah, WA 98029

VCA All Critters Animal Hospital 2834 228th Ave SE Sammmamish WA 98075 425.392.PETS (7387)





EASTLAKE From Page 10

“I think we just lost our energy,” Witherspoon said. “Once we got down by a certain amount of points, we didn’t think we could get back up, so we just lost focus and couldn’t come back from it.” Marxen, who finished with 25 points to lead all scorers, had nine in the first quarter as Eastlake took a comfortable lead, 17-9. The Lady Wolves had numerous chances to extend the lead in the second quarter, repeatedly getting second and third shots on offensive rebounds. But their layups didn’t fall and getting to the free-throw line didn’t help either as they shot 3 for 15 there in the opening half. Baskets from Witherspoon and Lucy Stewart tied the score at 21 and only a late free throw from Elizabeth Chen was enough to put

Eastlake in front at half. Goldie, however, stayed positive because her team was creating quality scoring chances and playing well defensively. She simply wanted the Wolves to reduce their turnovers and to keep attacking the basket. “We knew what the foul situations were,” she said. “We made sure we gave ourselves the best chance to kind of extend the lead a little bit there. “We were trying to go at players and we went at Mariah (Van Halm). She’s a great player. We knew if we got her on the bench, we had a better chance at extending the lead and that’s just what happened.” Van Halm picked up her fourth foul at the 6-minute mark of the third quarter. And the Wolves promptly took advantage, taking a 12-point lead on a Marxen 3-pointer, Chen’s driving layup and Burton’s post-up off a feed from Mackenzie Feinglas.

Certified Residential Specialists CRS agents are committed to helping their clients and customers be successful in completing a home sale or purchase. Each CRS member has completed rigorous education and training.

CRS agents are among the top real estate agents in the nation.

To learn more, visit

Debbie Kinson Windermere Greater Eastside

(206) 948-6581

Steve Honnen

Coldwell Banker Bain Greater Eastside & Sammamish

(206) 819-6166

Bev Parsons

Coldwell Banker Bain Greater Eastside & Seattle

(206) 972-0649

Burton and fellow forward Stacie Keck took over in the second half for Eastlake, finishing near the rim and slowing Issaquah’s dribble drives. And Goldie credited Marxen’s defensive prowess on Stewart, who came in averaging better than 15 points per game. Stewart scored only six, the third time this season that Eastlake kept her in single digits. “Those six points she got, I felt like, were a lot more than six points,” Goldie said of Stewart. “She took the ball to the hoop with authority. She’s going to be a talented little player. She’s fun to watch.” Witherspoon and the Eagles had an abbreviated playoff run but figure to be sharper in year two under coach Jackie Bykonen. They’ll lose only one player, Raiya Mastor, to graduation. “From the beginning, it was just really hard for all us because it’s a new team and a new coach,” Witherspoon said. “But throughout the season, I think we’ve adapted and we’ve come close as a team. And we’ve improved a lot.”

RE/MAX Integrity Eastside Community Specialist

(206) 419-2679

Cindy Hamman

RE/MAX Integrity Greater Eastside & Seattle

(425) 442-4942


SKYLINE From Page 10

3-pointer before Loville dribbled through the Vikings’ zone for layup and a 31-29 Skyline lead at halftime. The leads changed hands several times in the second half, with Kassuba rebounding her own miss to put Skyline up two after three quarters. The Vikings looked like they might pull away through the play of seniors Emily Massad and Hannah Shimek, who repeatedly carved up Skyline’s defense


079-Items Wanted

210-Public Notices

PUBLIC NOTICE 16‑9119 CASH PAID!!! Record LP’s, 45s, Reel‑to‑Reel Tapes, Billing Party: Matt Perkins CD’s, Old Magazines\Movies\VHS Quadrant Corporation Tapes. Call TODAY! 206‑499‑5307 15900 SE Eastgate Way, Ste 300 Bellevue, WA 98008 425.452.0345

(206) 601-0779

Also try us at the CRS web site

defeated Kent-Meridian’s Cole Thompson (5-1) and Harper of Skyline (13-11), while Plummer picked up a pair of second-period pins over Woodinville’s Paco Becerra and Kentlake’s Ilyas Anjaz. At state, Kopper will face Raul Jimenez of Eisenhower; Morse will face Cole Washburn of


Coldwell Banker Bain Issaquah/Sammamsih Specialist

-Jerry Rippeteau, Associate Broker, CRS CRS Washington State Chapter

From Page 11

To place your ad call: 425-392-6434, ext. 229 Deadline: Monday 11am

John Thompson

“Fewer than 4% of the Realtors in the nation have their CRS designation but they account for 24% of all the transactions. Do the math. Maybe it’s time to call CRS!”


Auburn; and Plummer will wrestle Josh Felder of Monroe. At the girls’ Region 1 championships in Sedro-Woolley, Eastlake sophomore Faith Morse clinched a Mat Classic berth with a runner-up finish at 130 pounds. Morse won there with a second-period pin and a 19-6 major decision, and she’ll face Maria Mondragon of KionaBenton at state.

At the Class 3A Region II meet at Chief Sealth High School, Eastside Catholic had two state qualifiers in juniors Dustin Johnson and Duncan Heger. Junior Nick Reeves will be an alternate after finishing fifth. Johnson, who took second at 138 pounds, wrestles Jon McMillan of Hudson’s Bay to open Mat Classic. Heger, who was third at 160, drew Angel Castillo of Hudson’s Bay.

with strong passing and rebounding. Skyline grabbed a two-possession lead with under five minutes to play when Alexa Kirton found Kassuba for a back-door layup. Despite some missed free throws in the final minute, Inglemoor never got closer than three points and Carly Werner cemented the result with two foul shots in the final five seconds. Loville continued her torrid junior season, scoring a game-high 22 points to go along with six rebounds and two steals. Junior guard Julia Mitchell had 14 points and four

assists. Kassuba, Loville and Mitchell have been Skyline’s most consistent scoring threats and all of them average double digits. Kassuba said that trio is good at creating their own shots but the win over Inglemoor was emblematic of the team’s unselfish attitude. “We just kind of found the little things and when something was working, we would try to go to it more,” she said. “And we didn’t care who the person was – if they were scoring, they were scoring and we just kind of tried to do it collectively.”


See something you like?

Cory Brandt


Any photo seen in this paper or displayed on the website slideshow can be purchased! Receive a highresolution digital file ready to print for only $25.

To order, email or call 425-392-6434, ext. 227.

DEANNA.noPROOF.HOME SERVICES.CMYK.PDF 0630 LAM 28.16364.THUR.0707.2X1.LAM Serving You Since 1983

Interior & Exterior Painting, Exceptional Prompt & Courteous Service DEANNA.noPROOF. FREE ESTIMATES 868-2496

HOME SERVICES.CMYK 28.16364.SR.R 38.13066.THUR.0915.1X2.LAM

Bruce Chapin • License # CHAPIP*171KS

Publication Contact: Moira Haughian The Blueline Group 425.250.7226 Publication: Quadrant Homes is offering the Eddy House, located in Sammamish, for relo‑ cation free of charge to qualified par‑ ties. Qualified party is responsible for all costs to move the home to an alternate location in Sammamish. Quadrant will contribute up to $50,000 towards the cost of relocating the home. Relocation is subject to time limitations. The house will be demolished if no receiving site is found. Interested qualified par ties should contact Moira Haughian with The Blueline Group for details, mhaughian@ or 425.250.7226. PUBLISHED in the SAMMAMISH REVIEW from November 11, 2016 to March 30, 2017.

Recycle your newspaper.


Recycle your newspaper.

Your Neighborhood Electrician 425-868-8072 Lic# TUGHAE19438P




Professional 28.15691.SR.R

Washington State Construction

Contractor law requires that all advertisers for construction related services include the contractor registration number.

To advertise in Home Services call 425-392-6434 and get results!


Turn static files into dynamic content formats.

Create a flipbook
Issuu converts static files into: digital portfolios, online yearbooks, online catalogs, digital photo albums and more. Sign up and create your flipbook.