ISSAQUAH | SAMMAMISH
Friday, October 7, 2011
Study calls for bike park in Highlands Task force recommendations with Park Board BY CELESTE GRACEY CGRACEY@ISSAQUAH-REPORTER.COM
Actors get in cosume – and the mood – for this year’s ‘Nightmare at Beaver Lake,’ which begins Oct. 20 in Sammamish. The event also features family-friendly scares. CHAD COLEMAN, Issaquah & Sammamish Reporter
Nightmare at Beaver Lake returns to Plateau BY GABRIELLE NOMURA REPORTER NEWSPAPERS
At first glance, Dana Young is the last person who would scare you. The stay-at-home mom loves to bake and solve puzzles. She volunteers in her kids’ schools and greets her Microsoft husband at the end of each day. Plus, her 5-foot-2-inch stature is not what you’d call intimidating. But beware – appearances can be deceiving. Each Halloween season, this suburban mom transforms like a werewolf beneath a full moon. Young and 300 other volunteer actors are what make the haunted adventure, Nightmare at Beaver Lake, come alive with gory ghouls and spooky characters each year. Their one mission – scaring you.
This is not the typical haunted house with mechanical crows, pop-up monsters and the lackluster finale of a man holding a rubber chain saw. It’s a nightmare come to life, a thrillseekers paradise. “Our haunt is different because it’s theatrical, actors are coming up and interacting with you,” says Young, who has played every character from lunatics, to half-animal/ half-humans. “There are a lot of ways actors can scare you including startling, staring, sniffing and acting in a way that’s unexpected. Even if you came through the haunt twice, it would be different each time.” This improvised show put on by the actors is an essential part of the haunt, which takes place over three-quarters of a mile of haunted wood in Beaver Lake Park in Sammamish. The path winds through sets with
spooky graveyards, carnival kitchens or giant, swirling vortexes with trippy black light and clowns, depending on the theme that year. This October, visitors will face a haunt called “We Know What Scares You.” As usual, Young is looking forward to the adrenaline rush she loves, scaring the wits out of people’s minds – and sometimes, even something wet from people’s pants. “We do have a Pisser Pants Award for whoever can confirm making an adult pee their pants first,” said Young, the proud recipient of last year’s award. Young emerged as the winner when, in character as a ghoul, she went up behind a woman and sniffed, like an animal surveying its prey. SEE NIGHTMARE, 16
First hitting the trails in Arizona in the 1980s, Jeff Tanka is an original mountain biker. He lived through battles with Issaquah in the mid-’90s, while it closed trails to mountain bikes. Today, through the Issaquah Mountain Bike Task Force, he’s been able to help steer the future of biking in the city. The group wrapped up its meetings and released its study to the Park Board last week. For him, it’s more than just another political process. It’s a sign of changing times. “There has never been meaningful dialog between the mountain bike community and the City of Issaquah,” Tanka said. “Even though the recommendations are small and simple, that’s huge.” The completion of the study comes with quiet contention from hiking groups, who successfully saw several trails close to mountain bikers in the mid-’90s. Despite disagreement, the Park Board is expected to pass much of the study intact to City Council, that asked for it about a year ago. The plan calls for a trails commission, provides information and makes a couple recommendations. The task force called for a mountain bike skills park at Central Park. Reportedly, money already has been set aside and the land has already been cleared. The City Council is just waiting for the task force recommendation to move forward with construction. The park’s location is awkward at best. Bikers would have to loop around a massive power poll and SEE TRAILS, 17
When detected early, the five-year breast cancer survival rate is 98%. When itâ€™s not? 23%.
Friday, October 7, 2011
The community along with firefighters push a fire engine into the new Issaquah Fire Station, Number 72. The long-standing tradition originated back in the horse-drawn carriage days. The idea was that the old truck was so decrepit, it had to be rolled out. The new engine was then rolled in. CELESTE GRACEY/ISSAQUAH & SAMMAMISH REPORTER
1) Get a mammogram. 2) Be an advocate for womenâ€™s health. 3) Donate. Your gift can help save lives. 4) Volunteer your time. 5) Take charge of your health.
Issaquah may pick new firm for garbage collection BY CELESTE GRACEY
experience was, said Kelli. The mammogram wasnâ€™t scary or painful at all.â€? During October, the Puget Sound Affiliate of Susan G. Komen for the CureÂŽ is partnering with Gene Juarez Salons and Spas to provide mammograms in their salons.
â€œCancer is one of the top two health issues for women, and it hits home with every single person we interact with or employ,â€? said Janet Denyer, CEO of Gene Juarez Salons and Spas. We have a responsibility to support families in the community. We want all our guests and employees to understand that early detection can save lives.â€?
A recent study showed that 50 percent of women with health insurance â€œThis fall, weâ€™re focusing on five do not get their annual mammoways you can take action in the fight gram. Recent studies have reinforced against breast cancer,â€? said Cheryl Susan G. Komenâ€™s longtime position Shaw, Komen Puget Sound Affiliate of having an annual mammograms executive director. starting at age 40.
Celebrate Breast Cancer Awareness Month
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A new garbage collection contract would mean cheaper prices, more options and bear-proof cans for Issaquah residents. It also would be a big win for Cleanscapes, which outbid Waste Management, the current collector, for the $4 million contract. A third company, Allied Waste, also offered a bid. Waste Management truck drivers filled the City Council chambers Monday, while managers addressed the city with a plea to reconsider the recommendation. While the council didnâ€™t respond to the Waste Management members, all wearing bright yellow uniforms, Cleanscapes president Chris Martin turned to them during his public comments and pitched them a job offer, before being told to stop by the city attorney. The council wonâ€™t vote on any contract until it is convinced the selection process was diligent and fair, but members did vote to move along the process for what would be a June 2012 contract change. Though Cleanscapes bid about $100,000 less than Waste Management, Mary Evans, WM director of public sectors, cited the benefit of retaining the company saying â€œour drivers know the city, they know their customers.â€? However, David Fujimoto, the cityâ€™s resource conservation office manager, noted that the last time the contract came up for bid, Waste Management won it from Allied Waste.
Petco sets reunion event to help animals Proud supporter of Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Awareness
Petco and Unleashed by Petco will celebrate the companyâ€™s anniversary with a â€œNational Adoption Reunionâ€? on Saturday and
â€œThis is what they do for a living,â€? Fujimoto said, â€œthey compete for contracts.â€? The country has seen heavy consolidation of waste collectors over the past 10 years. Cleanscapes, which has created competition in the Pacific Northwest, just announced plans to merge with Recology, a major national company. In its bid, Cleanscapes added more recycling options, including fluorescent lightbulbs, and would offer more choices for trash-can sizes. They would keep the same rolling bins residents have now, but introduce a 45-gallon bin and a 10-gallon â€œmicro-can.â€? Those willing to pay $1.50 more a month would get bear-resistant cans, a bargain, given they cost three times more, Fujimoto said. While the bins have been introduced to areas with large bear populations already, in a lot of ways Issaquah would pioneer their use, he said. While the city negotiates contracts for Issaquah, residents pay the garbage collectors directly. Allied Waste, which also bid on the contract, offered the lowest bid, but fewer services. As a part of South Coveâ€™s annexation deal, Allied Waste will continue to offer services until its contract is up in 2016. Then South Cove would receive services from Cleanscapes.
Issaquah Reporter staff writer Celeste Gracey can be reached at 425-391-0363, ext. 5052.
Sunday. Reunion and adoption events will be hosted at every Petco store for families who have adopted through the 7,000 animal welfare groups that partner with the Petco Foundation, the retailerâ€™s nonprofit organization that has helped find homes for more than
three million pets. In addition for every person who uploads their story online through Oct. 31, Petco will donate $1 to pet adoption organizations across the country. Issaquah Petco is located at 975 NW Gilman Boulevard (425- 392-9664).
Friday, October 7, 2011
Three fired managers, three suspects BY CELESTE GRACEY CGRACEY@ISSAQUAHREPORTER.COM
The following information was compiled from City of Issaquah Police Reports and King County Sheriff â€™s Reports: When $500 was reported missing from a local pizza jointâ€™s safe, the supervisor pointed to three managers who had just been fired that week. All of the managers reportedly had keys and access codes that would have gotten them into the safe unnoticed during closing hours Sept. 30. The day the supervisor had found the money missing, he had planned on having headquarters change all of the codes at the store, located on the 700 block of 228th Avenue Northeast, Sammamish. The managers had been fired from the store for various reasons, one because of an admitted drug problem. The supervisor told sheriff â€™s deputies he suspected one of the mangers was responsible for the missing cash, but he didnâ€™t know who. There was a surveillance camera setup in the room the cash is counted, but he was still in the process of getting the footage when police took the report.
SAMMAMISH HOME RANSACKED A suspect smashed a glass backdoor and
POLICE BLOTTER ransacked a coupleâ€™s bedroom, making off with over $20,000 in gold jewelry Sept. 28. The suspect had the same method of operation of several burglaries in North King County. The sheriffâ€™s deputy called in someone familiar with the case to help investigate. The officer was able to lift several latent prints from the home. A homeowner returned from some errands, such as getting her dog washed, when she noticed the backdoor was smashed. She thought at first it was a manufacture defect, but when she entered her bedroom, she saw that it had been ransacked. The suspect used a pillow case from a bed pillow to store the booty, and also made off with money-sensitive documents from the 2400 block of the 246th Place Northeast, Sammamish.
The key box for agents to enter the house was hidden, and agents would need to call to gain access. Only one person had made such a call in the past few weeks. Both the locks were changed, and the backdoor secured.
MAN THREATENS, POLICE ARREST Police arrested a man outside a tavern after he threatened to beat someone up at the nearby Issaquah Senior Center on Sept. 14. When police first entered the tavern, the man got up and began walking for the backdoor. Recognizing his turban-like hat, Police asked him to come outside. The man, holding food in one hand and a cigarette in the other, dropped the food to the floor, and smothered it with his foot like he was putting out a cigarette. He then got tense and began breathing heavily.
When he wouldnâ€™t follow the officers, the officer physically forced him outside and handcuffed him. At first the man said he didnâ€™t have any weapons, but a pat down revealed what police construed to be knives and needles. He was so unruly during the search, police arrested him with the plan of booking him and releasing him from jail. During his pre-booking, police asked him to remove his shoes. He said he didnâ€™t want to, before taking them off, and then completely undressing until he stood there, entirely nude.
SHINGLES DUMPED Someone drove through a womanâ€™s yard and dumped a pile of used shingles in her ravine without permission Sept. 14. The resident got a call from her yard keeper, telling her about the dumping on the 500 block of Southeast Darst Street, Issaquah. While police could see where the car drove, they couldnâ€™t distinguish the tire tracks. There are no reported leads.
BURGLAR MAKES OFF WITH MODEL FURNITURE Someone kicked in the plywood on a backdoor of an old home and stole thousands in staging furniture Sept. 23 that a real estate company stored there. The home was unoccupied, and the real estate company said the property was basically land for sale on the 4100 block of East Lake Sammamish Parkway Southeast, Sammamish. 5#.'24+%'5)11+55#37#*2%%#0&4'&/10&2%%10.;(41/61
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WRITE TO US
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PRAISE FOR POLICE Issaquah officers saved lives by their quick, decisive action
he death of anyone is a tragedy. Even that of Ronald W. Ficker. Ficker is the 51-year-old Maple Valley man who was shot and killed by Issaquah Police on Sept. 24 after he began firing on bystanders and police officers. The tragedy of that day certainly would have been worse had the officers not acted quickly and decisively to protect the community. Ficker was carrying two rifles and 952 rounds of ammunition when he walked by the Julius Boehm Pool to Issaquah Middle School and finally onto Clark Elementary School. As he walked, he fired shots at some teenagers and also into the air. As Steven Strachan, Chief Deputy at the King County Sheriff ’s Office, which is investigating the incident, noted: “I believe in my heart that they (Issaquah Police) saved lives, perhaps a lot of lives.” It seems obvious that Ficker was disturbed. Police report that he walked into the Issaquah Police Station on Sept. 15 carrying a handgun and talking of how he had concerns for his safety because he had an invention that would save the planet. None of that matters when police officers were faced with a life-of-death situation. The Issaquah officers acted to save their lives and others. The actions of one person committing a random act of violence doesn’t mean that Issaquah is not a safe community. It is. Residents can take comfort that the city’s police were there to maintain that safety. They deserve our thanks and praise.
manda Knox is free from prison. Her next task is to be free from the more than $1 million in legal bills. Such is the price of freedom. According to Associated Press reports, Knox’s parents each took out second mortgages on their homes and drained their retirement accounts to pay for the lawyers and experts necessary to secure her successful appeal. Her grandmother, Elizabeth Huff, took out a a $250,000 loan as well. The effort was worth it, Huff said, “We are happy; we are elated.” Fortunately, it’s likely that Amanda will be able to help wipe out the debts. The story of her ordeal will command top dollar from television, book publishers and probably movie studios. Amanda’s U.S. attorney says that none of that matters for now. Her parents and friends are just thrilled that she’s free. We join with them in saying, “Welcome home.” – Craig Groshart, Issaquah/Sammamish Reporter
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Friday, October 7, 2011
LETTERS ELECTION: FORWARD OR BACKWARD The November election will decide whether Sammamish moves forward or backward. With the departure of long serving council members Mark Cross and Michelle Petitti, the political faction that has created a city bureaucracy, but not a city, is breaking up. Voters have a choice between candidates such as Tom Vance, Ramiro Valderrama and Nancy Whitten who represent the old guard trying to hold on to power, and newer candidates James Wasnick, Jesse Bornfreund and Kathy Richardson who are open minded, practical and ready to move the city forward. Why is Whitten running for a third term? Does she have anything new to offer? After eight years, a wiser person would gracefully depart. Not Whitten. Vote for Richardson. Vance is unquestionably an establishment candidate. His loss to John Curley in the last election indicated voters wanted change. Vote for Bornfreund. Valderrama is trying hard to appear to be a new voice, but actually is another establishment candidate. Bob Brady, Kathy Huckabay and others of the old guard back him. I was involved with the Citizens For Sammamish from the beginning when it was truly an independent, critical voice for citizen concerns. Valderrama has turned it into an establishment platform. Vote for Wasnick. This is a do-or-die election. Sammamish needs to move forward. Vote for Wasnick, Bornfreund, and Richardson. Vote for openness, independence, decisive action. Vote to move Sammamish forward. John Galvin, Sammamish
WHITTEN GOOD FOR ENVIRONMENT As someone who has actively supported our Sammamish environment since well before we became a city, I will vote for Nancy Whit-
ten in the City Council race. Although she is a waterfront homeowner, and advocates for the rights of waterfront homeowners to build and have access to the water, she also acts to protect the environment for us all. Her opponent, Kathy Richardson, has spoken against updated environmental regulations, and, along with other waterfront homeowners, questioned the best available science that the Department of Ecology was using in the recent Shoreline Master Program update. Fortunately the DOE rejected the SMP as submitted because it did not meet the “no net loss of habitat function” requirement. During this same process, Richardson and other Lake Sammamish waterfront homeowners complained that they were being unfairly burdened with regulations when a lot of the problems were from storm water coming from uphill in the basin. However, when we updated our storm-water regulations, Richardson voted against applying the new standards to everyone, letting the older, outdated 1998 standards apply to properties of one acre or less. Richardson needs to be upfront about who she represents and what she really stands for. Ilene Stahl, Sammamish
MOTORCYCLES PLAYED PART ON TRAILS, TOO I had to chuckle when I read the “Forests for All” editorial. Most of the trails
on Tiger Mountain were made By motorcycle riders back in the 1960s. I used to ride on many of them myself. Many of the trails followed old logging roads and railroad grades and were kept open by the motorcycle riders. Then they got kicked off the mountain by the hikers once they “discovered” the trails and objected to motorcycles using them. The hikers did not want to share their new trails. Now they get to fight the mountain bikers instead. If the mountain bikers win out, I think we should put motors on those mountain bikes. Max Pillie
WHITTEN WILLING TO STATE POSITION Sammamish City Council candidate Kathy Richardson has supporters praising her abilities, yet we know nothing of where the candidate stands on the issues. She has been part of a very active group of shoreline property owners opposed to the shoreline updates for the past two years. Knowing what a candidate believes in and how they would engage the electorate and represent them is an important part of getting to know a candidate, especially one that has no track record, other than advocating for their narrow self-interest. At a recent meeting of Citizens for Sammamish, councilmembers Nancy Whitten and Mark Cross
were invited to speak on the barricade issue. Richardson declined an invitation to participate, stating that the Planning Commission has not studied the issue. It is clear this is a contentious issue amongst a large group of citizens and it’s even more clear that Richardson does not want to let people know what her position is. She also has not made herself available to participate in the upcoming debate, instead traveling to Africa for a couple of weeks and expecting other selfinterested supporters to step in to represent her positions. It takes courage to run for City Council, it takes time and dedication, and most of all a willingness to put oneself out there, accepting criticism while trying to understand the issues. If Richardson expects votes, she shouldn’t rely on blanketing the city with signs and opinion letters extolling her qualifications. She should be willing to face the public and clearly state her views and opinions. It is important to keep diversity and independent thinking on the council as well as having a councilmember who shows up, actively participates and engages staff, councilmembers and the citizens of Sammamish. Whitten is that strong, independent voice on the council who is willing to state her ideas and look at all sides of an issue, asking probing questions in order to have as much information as possible before voting on important policy. Lori McIntosh, Sammamish
Friday, October 7, 2011
Issaquah political forum: city goals for 2012 This the second of three questions posed to two candidates running for the only challenged seat on Issaquah City Council this November. Q: City council made a list of its top goals for 2012, which of those goals would you focus on most? Why? Joshua Schaer The annual goal-setting process informs both the city administration and public of the councilâ€™s priorities during the upcoming budget year. I am proud of the fact that one of my priorities â€“ scoping a structured parking study for Olde Town â€“ became the top item on the list. Improving parking options in the
downtown core will benefit local businesses and reduce traffic congestion. Another one of my recommendations, to develop a plan for reducing the cityâ€™s energy waste, is a priority for 2012. We can further enhance our reputation for protecting the environment by decreasing carbon emissions, reducing power usage in Joshua Schaer city buildings and protecting the natural resources we all enjoy. Additionally, I led the council to incorporate incentives for attracting new business into our economic vitality goal.
Because major employers across multiple industries already call Issaquah home, we are well-positioned to compete regionally and attract more jobs that enhance the communityâ€™s character. During my next term, I will work to improve the decision-making standards so that all goals â€“ including ones that should have carried over from previous years â€“ need to be approved by a majority of the council in an accessible public forum. T.J. Filley Among the City Councilâ€™s top goals for 2012, I would focus most on the Olde Town Parking Study in that I believe lack of available parking impacts congestion and therefore peoplesâ€™ decisions on whether or
not to shop in Olde Town. Likewise, the goal to create economic vitality works in concert with my campaign goal of job growth, as does the goal of bringing Health Point and Dental Point services to Issaquah immediately. From a fiscal responsibility standpoint, the potential to find compromises with Fire Districts 10 and 38, T.J. Filley allowing us to continue partnerships with Eastside Fire and Rescue, would also be high on my list as well as creation of a plan for reducing the cityâ€™s energy waste and the improving the budget negotiation process.
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To contribute, hand a donation card to your checker.
Join QFC in Helping the YWCA.
BY Eric Miller QFC PUBLIC AFFAIRS SPECIALIST
Think back to the first time you realized that you were in complete control of the life you wanted to lead. And more importantly, you felt like you would be able to meet and even exceed the challenges ahead. Successes in life build upon each other and gain momentum as you get older, and they bring with them much more responsibility. This is why it is so important we lay the foundation our children need now, so they understand they have a solid support structure in place and realize they can rely on themselves as adulthood approaches.
women improve lives for themselves, their children and our community.
This same concept is the reason why QFC is so proud to partner with the YWCA as our Checkstand Charity of the Month during October. Itâ€™s all about creating a support structure and stability where it did not previously exist. YWCA Seattle | King | Snohomish opens doors to opportunity and selfsufficiency for women and families who face poverty, violence and discrimination. For more than a century, YWCA has offered programs that help
Residents such as Megan and Gary Hammon are finding life more affordable and comfortable at YWCA Family Village at Issaquah. Their three young children include Hailey, a sweet 4-yearold who suffers from a medical condition and requires a feeding tube. The family had to move from their former apartment because of building defects but wanted to stay in the Issaquah School District. Although Gary works
The YWCA also remains one of the largest and most experienced providers of housing and supportive services to women and families in our community. YWCA Seattle | King | Snohomish owns some 693 apartment units and manages an additional 267 units throughout King and Snohomish counties. YWCA Family Village at Issaquah, an innovative 146-unit affordable-housing community on the Eastside, is among the YWCAâ€™s recent housing ventures.
YWCA opens doors to opportunity by providing resources to eliminate racism, empower women, end homelessness, offer safe havens and promote the wellbeing of children and youth.
Effective: October 2, 2011 - October 29, 2011
in security for a hospital and has excellent health-care coverage, their portion of Haileyâ€™s medical expenses is still high. The affordability of YWCA Family Village and its proximity to a regional hospital and other medical care means the Hammons can stay in the school district and community they cherish while providing the best care their daughter needs.
the YWCA at any checkstand using the $1, $5, or $10 scan cards; by dropping their coins in the coin boxes at the checkstands or by designating their 3 cent bag reuse credit as a donation to YWCA. If each of us can help a little, it will make a big difference in the lives of women and their families throughout our community, and that is something to celebrate! Thank you!
So what can you and I do to help aid the YWCA in continuing this great work? From October 2nd to October 29th, QFC customers can donate to
Eric Miller is the Public Affairs Specialist for QFC. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or 425-990-6182. Paid Adver tisement
32 artists set for arts show
and large platters. At the show, her smaller pieces will be in the $25 range, while some of the larger pieces are in the $300 - $350 range. Betsy Dahlstrom has been painting with watercolors since she was nine. She and her husband moved to Issaquah from Atlanta four years ago. This is her second year at the Sammamish Arts Fair. â€œItâ€™s a great show, focused on the artists
KN`OX^_\Y_] 7?=3Whimsical encaustic painting by Carol Ross, who served on the Sammamish Arts Commission for three years. COURTESY PHOTO
Sammamish is bursting at the seams with talented artists. Saturday and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. both days, 32 artists will showcase their talents at the Fifth Annual Sammamish Arts Fair at Sammamish City Hall. Some of the artists will be doing demonstrations and all of the art shown is available for sale. Although the event is sponsored by the City of Sammamish, the show is put together entirely by the artists. Expect
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to see jewelry, oil and watercolor paintings, ceramic art, photography and more. Janet Gadallah, a 10-year resident of Sammamish, will be showing her ceramics for the second year in a row. All of her work is created on porcelain tiles, which she makes. Gadallah said she has been working with ceramic for 15 years, converting her two-car garage into a studio. â€œEverything is handmade,â€? Gadallah said. At the show Gadallah will have dog leash holders depicting various breeds available, along with key holders, Christmas ornaments and fired ceramic boxes for sale, at price points between $5 to $35. For glass artist Paula Wickersham, this is her first show of her glass art. A nineyear resident of Sammamish, she started by learning to make lampwork beads, which evolved into her interest in making more functional items such as sushi plates
and the art,â€? Dahlstrom said. Most of the work sheâ€™ll be showing will be framed. Prices will range from $100 to $200 for unframed paintings, up to $900 framed. Admission and parking are free and the fair will be held inside. Live music and light refreshments will be available. Sammamish City Hall is located at the intersection of 228th Avenue Southeast and Southeast 8th St.
Colorful tile by Janet Gadallah, who creates her own porcelain tiles. COURTESY PHOTO
Watercolor of a swan by Betsy Dahlstrom, one of 32 artists showing her work at this weekendâ€™s Sammamish Arts Fair. COURTESY PHOTO
Friday, October 7, 2011
Friday, October 7, 2011
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to lose focus on our shared priorities for recovering this population.â€?
Gas station approved in Highlands
Proposed Issaquah budget: no new taxes or fees for 2012 BY CELESTE GRACEY
tunity for constituents to comment and ask questions of county councilmembers. The meeting will be held at Pacific Cascade Middle School, 24635 S.E. Issaquah Fall City Rd.
Kokanee not endangered
Issaquah residents wonâ€™t pay increased city taxes or see a raise in sewer and stormwater rates next year, at least that is if Mayor Ava Frisingerâ€™s proposal goes through. The mayor presented her 2012 budget to City Council on Monday, along with a schedule of meetings to discuss each proposal in-depth. The cityâ€™s $32 million budget is up about $1.5 million from last year, largely because of an about $845,000 increase in sales tax receipts. While Frisinger proposes eliminating a human resources position, she would hire four new people throughout the city. Issaquah currently has 228 employees. During the recession, Frisinger said she has had to slim down staffing and trim expenses to make ends meet. â€œThis budget continues this prudent behavior.â€? A handful of building projects would continue next year, including a local improvement district to fix traffic problems near Costco. The mayorâ€™s plan also continues support for building the first phase of Confluence Park, which is located behind the Darigold on Front Street North.
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Services denied a petition to list the native Lake Sammamish kokanee salmon under the federal Endangered Species Act. â€œOur native Lake Sammamish kokanee are on the brink of extinction and we have had to resort to emergency hatchery supplementation â€“ basically life support â€“ to make future recovery possible,â€? said Dow Constantine, King Countyâ€™s executive, in a press release. Traditionally, the fish returned upstream into Issaquah and Sammamish in the tens of thousands. However, since 1996, they run an average of about 820 fish. Three of the last four spawning runs have only yielded 150 fish. The Issaquah Salmon Hatchery officially launched a new project to help grow those numbers. The work in saving the Kokanee runs has already begun with help from USFWS, Issaquah Mayor Ava Frisinger said. â€œThis decision is no excuse for the region
Issaquah City Council put a rubber stamp on plans to build a gas station and grocery store in the Highlands Monday. A Safeway representative acknowledged that they are in negotiations with Regency Centers, the developer selected to bring shops to the Highlandâ€™s barren business district. Safeway has stated that a gas station is a must for new stores. About 40 residents filled the public hearing Monday with voices for and against the proposal. Their attention focused on a gas station, which was originally banned in the Highlandâ€™s development agreement. This was the six amendment change to that plan since it was drafted. â€œI donâ€™t think it was ever intended that there wouldnâ€™t be changes to the development agreement,â€? said councilmember Fred Butler as he addressed the audience.
â€˜Play It Again, Samâ€™ at Skyline The Skyline High School Theatre Arts Club is presenting â€œPlay It Again, Samâ€? today and Saturday in the Lyceum Theatre at the school. Tickets are $8 at the door. The play is recommended for mature audiences. Call 425-837-7748 for more information.
County budget meeting in Issaquah The King County Council will hold a public meeting in Issaquah on Oct. 13. The meeting will provide an oppor-
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Friday, October 7, 2011
Local author recounts WWII from Europe Sammamish womanâ€™s books recount living through second great war and having an adventurous life BY LINDA BALL LBALL@ISSAQUAHREPORTER.COM
Judith Davey, 89, has lived a long and adventurous life, which she has chronicled in two books that are just now being brought to the publicâ€™s attention by her publisher. â€œSix Years of Darkness,â€? about her life in World War II-era London, was written in longhand and published in June 2003. A year later, â€œMeeting at the Welcome Centerâ€? was published. The latter is a look at her life, past and present, and how she has adjusted to the new world of technology and aging gracefully. Davey was born in Germany, 10 years before Hitler came to power. She is Jewish. She and her mother left Germany as Hitler was coming to power, for Czechoslovakia, where her fatherâ€™s family lived. From there the family went to Vienna, where her motherâ€™s family lived. A friend in England told them to get out of mainland Europe or they wouldnâ€™t survive. â€œâ€™Six Years of Darknessâ€™ is the war in London as I lived through it, and the other one is a collection of stories that I wrote after I retired â€” 20 years of stories, different adventures,â€? Davey said. â€œWe traveled a lot.â€?
Davey remembers the bombing in London. There was no safe area in London, she said. She worked throughout the war repairing automatic pilot instruments for Royal Air Force airplanes. â€œWe had to use tweezers to pick up some of that stuff, it was so small,â€? she said. Before that she was a sewing machine operator, making dresses. She worked as a housemaid, and her mother as a cook before that. â€œAt times we had no power, no water, no heat â€” nothing â€” but they repaired it as soon as they could,â€? she said of wartime London. Tired of the restrictions of being a foreigner in England, she and a close friend moved to Canada after the war, where they were welcomed. â€œI wanted to come to the states, but the quota was six years waiting,â€? she said. â€œCanada was open, so we could go right away.â€? In Toronto she met the man who would become her husband, Louis Davey, an Englishman. They were married for 50 years. He died three years ago. Davey said she started writing poetry at age 12. She also was an avid reader. She decided to write a novel when she was 14, which she completed at age 17 and promptly tore it up.
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â€œIt was romantic,â€? she said. â€œIt was childish â€” I was writing about something I knew absolutely nothing about.â€? She said she didnâ€™t know a soul during her time in Vienna, so she spent her time writing. â€œIt was complete from beginning to end,â€? she said of the novel. â€œMeeting at the Welcome Centerâ€? is a series of stories she wrote over the years about her ski trips and other adventures with her husband. Their last ski trip was just eight years ago when they went to Lake Louise in Canada. As avid skiers, Louis wasnâ€™t pleased, but they decided to quit while they were ahead so they didnâ€™t break any bones. They went on a rafting trip through the Grand Canyon when they were both about 70 years old. â€œWe were the oldest on the raft,â€? she said. They traveled to Israel, Hong-Kong â€” wherever they could. â€œWe went on a camping trip in Australia,â€? she said. â€œIt was 110 degrees.â€? She said her husband was a good traveling partner, fun to be with. She would see an ad for a trip somewhere, and say, â€œThat looks good,â€? and theyâ€™d go. The couple took a fifth-wheel and drove
to Alaska, going all the way to the Arctic Ocean so she could dip her toe in the water. Alas, it was early spring, and the ocean was still frozen. â€œYou can see the vastness of it,â€? she said of touring Alaska by vehicle. Davey still lives in the Sammamish home that she and Louis built 40 years ago. He worked for the State Highway Department, and she worked in alterations at Frederick and Nelson in Bellevue for 13 years, before retiring to travel and write and â€œnot just sit around.â€? Davey has one daughter, Sharon Davey, who lives in Bellevueâ€™s Lake Hills neighborhood. Davey said her daughter loves the books, but was shocked at the story about the raft trip. Davey is very close to her daughter and one grandson, Nicholas Harker, 21, who the two women took out for a drink on his 21st birthday. Davey is contemplating a third book, about life on her own. She said it has been difficult to adjust after 50 years of marriage. Both of her books are available at amazon.com or at King County Public Libraries.
Linda Ball can be reached at 206-2321215 ext. 5052.
â€œartbyfireâ€? has been in operation since 1997. Lenoard Whitfield being the primary instructor and teacher for over 10 years. Now retired from teaching Lenoardâ€™s focus is on commissions. Custom lighting to sea life sculpture is his focus. He enjoys our special events where he can work with children to inspire their innate creativity. Trained at Pilchuck, Lenoardâ€™s work is collected both privately and by multiple corporations. He is represented by galleries from New York to Alaska but primarily displays his work at their gallery and studio, â€œartbyfireâ€?. Located in historic and picturesque front street, two doors from the â€œVillage Theatreâ€? in downtown Issaquah. â€œartbyfireâ€? offers classes in off hand glassblowing and lamp working (bead making), as well as, private parties and corporate team building events. You can sit and watch live glassblowers in their native habitat through our large picture windows. For a good time call â€œartbyfireâ€? at 425. 996. 8867. www.artbyfire.com
Judith Davey is a Sammamish author who lived through the rise of Hitler in Germany. She penned the book â€œSix Years of Darknessâ€? reflecting on the war from London, where she escaped during the war. Linda Ball, Issaquah and Sammamish Reporter
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A paper salmon floats over a crowd gathered to see the fish swim up stream to the holding tank at the Issaquah Salmon Hatchery. The hatchery is the focus of Salmon Days this weekend.
SALMON DAYS STORY AND PHOTOS BY CELESTE GRACEY Tens of thousands of Eastsiders filled the streets of Issaquah last weekend to celebrate the return of salmon to the Issaquah Hatchery, and to take in the festival atmosphere. While children packed the Field of Fun, nothing was more crowded than the hatchery bridge, which about a hundred people gathered on at any one moment to watch the salmon make their return home. At the top of the fish ladder, Bjorn North, a small boy, snuck beneath the chain link fence at the hatchery to get a closer look. Other kids stood gaping at the size of the returning fish, many mangled from a rough life at sea. “They just love to watch the salmon,” said Torsten North. Festival Director Robin Kelley echoed his thought. “People love seeing the fish, and the fish were there” this year. Police estimate the festival draws about 150,000 people each year, making it one of the largest events on the Eastside. “I think what we’re seeing still is people still appreciating something that is free,” Kelley said, adding that its attractive for families not to have to worry about costs. Salmon Days kicked off Oct. 1 with a parade down Front Street and Gilman Boulevard, and finished when the rain came down Sunday night, perfect weather for the returning salmon.
ABOVE: Brenda Jacobs sorts through drying fish prints made by children during the Issaquah Salmon Days Festival. LEFT: The Issaquah Kiwawnis held their annual grilled salmon fundraiser just outside the festival.
Bjorn North sneaks behind the chain line to get a closer look at the salmon at the Issaquah hatchery.
Friday, October 7, 2011
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Wolves dominate Newport BY KEVIN ENDEJAN KENDEJAN@ISSAQUAHREPORTER.COM
So much for slow starts. After three weeks of scoring seven total first-quarter points against teams with losing records, No. 2 ranked Eastlake asserted itself Friday against one of the KingCo Crestâ€™s better teams, crushing Newport 52-14. â€œWeâ€™ve been waiting to make a statement and I feel like we did that tonight,â€? said senior wide receiver Bryan Cassill. The Wolves not only accomplished their goal, they did it in a flash. On the second play from scrimmage, senior running
back Ryan Lewis broke through the defense and up the right sideline for 36yard touchdown. He tacked on a 2-yard score later in the quarter, giving the Wolves a quick 14-0 lead. â€œWeâ€™ve had slow starts throughout the season, but we just got our mental toughness down and came out strong,â€? said Lewis, who had eight carries for 118 yards, three touchdowns and one catch for 41 yards. Cassill pushed the lead to 21-0 early in the second quarter, returning a punt 35 yards for a TD. Lewis tacked on a 21-yard TD run and quarterback Keegan Kemp dove 1-yard in for another score, giving East-
lake a 35-6 halftime lead. If there were ever any doubt about the outcome, it was erased 13 seconds into the second half. Cassill, who had a return for a touchdown called back in the first game of the season, took the second-half kickoff 85 yards for his second TD of the game. â€œWeâ€™re a fast football team and we actually played that way tonight,â€? said Wolvesâ€™ head coach Gene Dales, crediting his offense, defense and special teams. â€œIâ€™m really pleased with all parts of it.â€? The Knights, who came into the game at 3-1, were held to 90 yards rushing. Mobile quarterback Isaac
Dotson had negative 11 yards on five carries. He was 9-for-20 passing for 95 yards and one TD. Kemp completed 8 of 10 passes for 130 yards and a 12-yard touchdown pass to Aaron DiGenova. He also rushed five times for 30 yards. The Wolves improved to 5-0 overall, and perhaps more importantly, have gained confidence they can get things done early in games. â€œI kind of almost liken it to that our kids have been waiting for a big challenge like this,â€? Dales said. â€œObviously, this is a big springboard for us.â€? For reports of all of last
Eastlake quarterback Keegan Kemp escapes the grasp of a Newport defender. CHAD COLEMAN, Issaquah & Sammamish Reporter Fridayâ€™s games go to www. issaquahreporter.com or www.samammishreporter. com.
For predictions of this weekâ€™s games to The Reporter blog, blogs.issaquahreporter.com/endzone.
Eastlake golfers finish at perfect 10-0 BY KEVIN ENDEJAN KENDEJAN@ISSAQUAHREPORTER.COM
PHOTO COURTESTY OF PAUL GIBIAN
Back row, left to right, are assistant coach Erik Hanson, Li Wang, Spencer Weiss, Jack Strickland, Jack Fisher, R.P. McCoy, Ian MacLeod, and head coach Pat Bangasser. Front row, left to right, are Will Sharp, Josh Grace, Paul Russo, Michael Everson and Colby Stirrat. CONTRIBUTED ser said. Eastlake takes its perfect record into the KingCo 4A meet Oct. 11 at Willows Run Golf Course. The District 2
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Sam Taaffe of Skyline JV Black gets airborne Saturday for a touchdown against Issaquah Gold. The Spartans won the game, 24-19, on a last second touchdown.
The Eastlake boys golf team completed an undefeated regular season Monday afternoon, beating Inglemoor by 19 strokes at Inglewood Country Club. â€œThis is one step on our journey,â€? said head coach Pat Bangasser, noting he was unsure if any other Eastlake golf team has ever gone undefeated. â€œWe finished second in state last year and are working hard to take the next step in our journey at Kingco and District next week at Willows Run.â€? The Wolves, who moved to 10-0 on the season, combined for 201 strokes. They were led by Spencer Weiss and Will Sharp, who both shot 2-over par, 39s. Jack Fisher (40), Li Wang (41) and Jack Strickland (42) rounded out the top five. â€œI am continually impressed with their work ethic and focus,â€? Bangas-
Friday, October 7, 2011
CONCUSSIONS: SOFTENING THE BLOW Part two of The Reporter’s look into head injuries in youth sports At Eastside Catholic School in Sammamish, there were 37 documented concussions at the high school level and 18 more in middle school youths during the 2010-2011 school year. Twenty-one of the 55 came in football. Both Bellevue High School and Eastside Catholic employ the ImPACT testing system, which is used by a bevy of NCAA athletic programs, over half of the NFL and much of MLB and MLS. The 20-minute test, which was developed in the early 1990s by Drs. Mark Lovell and Joseph Maroon, measures verbal and visual memory, processing speed and reaction time, attention span, working memory and other factors that are then compared to baseline results to determine whether or not a player is suited to return to action.
“I’m really happy with it,” EC athletic trainer Kristen Slonksy said. “Nothing is full-proof, but what we do makes me feel safe about putting those kids back out on the field.” Slonsky emphasized that she does not use ImPACT to decide whether or not an athlete has suffered a concussion, but rather as another tool to measure recovery once symptoms have begun to subside. Slonksy also uses a daily checklist where athletes can detail the scale of their symptoms to measure the
rate at which recovery is taking place. While ImPACT is widely recognized as the most comprehensive, scientifically reliable system available for testing athletes who have been concussed, it has drawbacks as well, namely price. The most affordable includes 75 baseline tests and 30 post injury tests at a cost of $350. A mid-range package priced at $500 allows for 300 baseline tests and 120 post injury tests and the most inclusive package offers 600 baseline tests and
240 post injury tests for a price of $750. Skyline athletic trainer Lian Yuen, also uses a modified SCAT 2 testing system and performs baseline tests for Spartans’ athletes by request. Yuen said there simply is not enough time to baseline test each and every athlete. Sixty percent of Skyline’s 1,395.68 students participate in one or more varsity sports. Yuen believes ImPACT is a viable system at the high
school level. “I would love to do ImPACT testing,” Yuen said, adding that the system allows baseline tests to be taken by athletes on any computer, meaning they could complete the time-consuming and detail oriented process at home. Yuen also believes the ImPACT model, which varies the memory portion of the testing each time it is taken, would be useful in deterring overzealous athletes
from cheating the test by memorizing responses.
SHIFT IN CULTURE Blake Miller knows all is not lost. While the Issaquah senior missed a chance at major playing time for the Eagles’ state-ranked squad and a possible college football career, stories like that of Zack Lystedt remind him of just how lucky he is. SEE CONCUSSIONS, 14
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â€œEven though (football) is my favorite sport,â€? Miller said. â€œI donâ€™t want to be brain dead by the age of 30.â€? Things are turning around for Lystedt as well. While his parents still offer him assistance for most all daily activities, there is progress. After years of assistance from Dr. Herring
and countless others, he is able to walk with a cane, carry a conversation and is slowly working his way back to even greater selfsufficiency. â€œWe get very excited about the new things we get,â€? Victor said. â€œThe fact he can stand next to the sink and brush his teeth is like the longest ball he ever hit.â€? The Lystedts met with NFL commissioner Roger Goodell and even attended
the Super Bowl with him. Goodell has been a feverish advocate for concussion reform since taking over the role of commissioner and has been more than willing to hand out fines for players who cross the line. Herring says Goodell has promised to remain on board with himself and others around the country until every state has adopted a Lystedt Law. Zack also met with football legend John Madden, who decided after meeting him to modify a feature in his bestselling video game franchise, forcing players who suffer a concussion to remain sidelined. Previously, gamers could simply substitute a player with a head injury back into the game, something they could not do for players with other serious injuries such as ligament tears or broken bones.
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Blake Miller was forced to miss his senior season at Issaquah after suffering his sixth concussion in the spring. CHAD COLEMAN, Issaquah & Sammamish Reporter
â€œWe have a greater responsibility to get that message out to everybody,â€? Victor Lystedt said. â€œItâ€™s a cultural change. It doesnâ€™t make you any tougher to have your brain impaired.â€? But cultural change is a painstakingly slow process. Until the protocols that are now commonplace at the youth level translate to the collegiate and NFL ranks, that process wonâ€™t be complete. The torchbearers for that movement arenâ€™t those currently in the professional, collegiate or even high schools ranks. Itâ€™s those playing youth football, those who have an introduction to the game that includes concussion
awareness, education and prudence. The Greater Eastside Junior Football Association has clubs based at every 2A, 3A and 4A KingCo school and has a dedication to ensuring those who come through the various clubs understand concussion awareness. John Veentjer has been president of the GEJFA since 2000. â€œPlayer safety is our highest priority,â€? Veentjer said. â€œBefore the coaches are allowed to step out on the field, they are required to take concussion training.â€? Parents and players are also given literature at registration and educational
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videos and other materials are available online. Club officials can view which coaches have completed knowledge-based concussion tests and remove those who have failed to do so. â€œThe culture has changed a lot,â€? Veentjer said, adding that during his days as a player 50 years ago, athletes were denied water, given salt pills and told that getting oneâ€™s â€œbell rungâ€? was just good football. â€œItâ€™s gotten a lot better.â€? While each and every day is still a battle, the Lystedts never lack for motivation. Even after the torturous events they have endured, Zack and Victor still find a way to focus on the positives. Victor said he has been contacted by numerous parents from around the country thanking him and Zack for standing up and being heard on the issue. And while that wonâ€™t help his son recover any faster or more thoroughly, it provides a type of catharsis knowing that others will not be forced to suffer through what he cannot avoid. â€œBecause we decided to stand up and move forward with this,â€? Victor said. â€œI guarantee you he has saved kidsâ€™ lives.â€?
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EC students honored for leadership Eastside Catholic seniors seniors Joe Stoutt and Malia Bachesta were honored during a ceremony Sunday as two of 12 finalists for the Seahawks Leadership Challenge when Seattle hosted the Atlanta Falcons at CenturyLink Field. Stoutt plays on the offensive line and linebacker on Crusader football team, while Bachesta starts as a midfielder on the soccer team. The Eastside Catholic duo were two of 12 finalists around the state and each received $1,000 college scholarships. Nominated students attended the Seahawks Leadership Challenge, July 14-15 and competed for one of two (one male, one female) $5,000 college scholarships and 10 (five male, five female) $1,000 scholarships. The scholarships are awarded based on the studentsâ€™ exemplary services, leadership and
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$20 Light refreshments will be served
M Malia Bachesta and Joe Stoutt at CenturyLink Field. COURTESY PHOTO
commitment to their communities. Additionally, the 12 finalists received three future tickets to a Seattle Seahawks game at Qwest Field. â– â– â– Blake Crinklaw, a student at Eastlake High School, has been named a National
Merit Semifinalist. â– â– â– Elizabeth Bultman of Sammamish won the Champion Individual award for having the top dog at the Puyallup Fair. She won in the Intermediate division (for students in six through eight grade).
How Much Does A Roll Of Newsprint Weigh?
791 Pounds! Congratulations to Veronica Starkman from Maple Valley.
In a non-threatening, upbeat and fun way, Eileen Shenker, president of Success Seminars, will teach: t)PXUPNBOBHFGFBST QSFQBSFXJOOJOHQSFTFOUBUJPOTBOEIBWFB dazzling delivery every time one has to speak in front of others t"TJNQMFGPSNVMBGPSFÄŒFDUJWFBOEQFSTVBTJWFQSFTFOUBUJPOT t8BZTUPEFMJWFSBOZNFTTBHFXJUIJNQBDU t&BTZUPSFNFNCFSiGFBSÄ•HIUFSwUPIFMQGSFFCVUUFSÄ˜JFT Read what others are saying about this workshop: i:PVHBWFNFUJQTUPPWFSDPNFNZGFBSBOETUFQTGPSQSFQBSBUJPO Ä‡ JTXBTTPXPSUINZUJNFwChristine LaBoy, Ronald McDonald House i:PVSQSFTFOUBUJPODPOOFDUFEUPUIFOFSWPVTOFTTBOEIPXUPPWFS DPNFJU:PVFOHBHFUIFBVEJFODFXJUIZPVSEFMJWFSZÄ‡ JTXPSL TIPQJTEZOBNJDBOEWFSZFÄŒFDUJWFwTerry Tellez, Ethan Allen Confidence will be high the next time one has to present in front of any group from 5 to 200 or more. Make your reservations soon, seating is limited to 100. Register online at BellevueReporter.com or call Celeste at 425-453-4276. Cost of the workshop is $20.
Veronica Starkman guessed that the roll of newsprint we had at our booth during Salmon Days weighs 792 pounds and will win two tickets to Annie Get Your Gun at the Village Theatre. Thanks to all who came to our booth during Salmon Days to guess how much a roll of newsprint weighs. Our highest guess was 200,000 pounds and the lowest guess for weight was 70 pounds. So, now you know.
any women need to give presentations at work and in life. They are called upon for community and social events, Chamber functions, proposals to customers, prospects, staff and more. The majority of people experience some â€˜butterfliesâ€™ and fear in these situations.
Reporter Linda Ball stands next to our roll of newsprint during Salmon Days.
This roll of newsprint weighs 791 pounds and is 40,000 feet long. This roll will stretch out for 7.58 miles. It takes 3 rolls of newsprint (or 22.73 miles) to print 29,728 editions of the Issaquah/Sammamish Reporter. 100% of our newsprint is printed on recycled paper.
See you all next year at Salmon Days! ISSAQUAH | SAMMAMISH
HOT E L B E L L E V U E AN UR BAN RE T REAT AT BELL E VUE CLUB
BELL ADONNA BREAST I M A G I N G
C E N T E R
NIGHTMARE CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
That was all it took. Young’s victory was confirmed by a security guard on hand, who happened to be carrying a flashlight. Several of these or similar “little accidents” happen each year. “Instead of trying to keep it a secret, people always seem to throw their hands up in the air and say, ‘Oh
my God, I just peed my pants,” Young says. But Young isn’t on a mission to make people peetheir-pants-scared, per se. “At 5’2,” I don’t mess with anyone who’s shorter than I am,” Young says. “My favorite part is when they scream, and then they laugh.” Bringing the joy of scaring people to Sammamish was originally for the teenagers there, who, between school and home, were fairly bored on the Plateau,
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www.carsonnoel.com Stuart Carson
20 Sixth Avenue NE, Issaquah
Call 425.837.4717 ext. 105 or email at email@example.com
according to responses from a survey put out by the Sammamish Rotary Club in 2004. That same year, the haunt was born, giving something for teenagers to both attend and participate in. Nearly 4,000 people screamed their way through the nightmare over a four-night period. Last year, more than 9,700 people enjoyed the haunt over 11 spooky nights. Teens, as well as community members like Young bring it to the next level each year; adding more elaborate sets, such as a giant trebuchet and organizing an event filled with actors that jump out of nowhere, and somehow, know visitors by name (a sneaky trick). But aside from the customer who pays to get spooked, Nightmare at Beaver Lake benefits people in need by donating food and money to charities. Visitors receive $1 off their ticket if they bring a food donation, and last year, the haunt raked in 2,430 pounds of canned goods and non-perishable items that were donated to Eastside Domestic Violence Program. Additionally,
Friday, October 7, 2011
Deana Young of Sammamish, dresses up as a ghoul in preparation for this year’s ‘Nightmare at Beaver Lake,’ which begins Oct. 20 in Sammamish. CHAD COLEMAN, Issaquah & Sammamish Reporter
organizers made donations totalling $7,000 to groups that helped out with the haunt, the Issaquah Senior Center and Sammamish Youth Board, among others. The fact that scaring people helps others is what makes Nightmare a perfect volunteer activity
PUBLIC NOTICES To place your Legal Notice in the Issaquah/Sammamish Reporters please call Linda Mills at 253-234-3506 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
TOWN HALL MEETING November 1, 2011 @ 7:00 p.m. At the South Bellevue Community Center
14509 Southeast Newport Way Bellevue, WA Hosted by local area admissions directors
Presentation begins at 7:00 p.m. x Find out about various private
independent school options; Preschool through 12th Grade x Meet and talk with admissions directors x Get information on financial aid
for ordained minister, Rev. Shane Mitchell, who’s been involved since the haunt’s early years. Finding a safe, positive and fun environment to let human emotions of hate, anger or even insanity be channeled in a way that ben-
efits charity is one big “love fest,” as Mitchell puts it. “When I found scare, I found a way to express those things society says we can’t do,” Mitchell says. “That was cathartic for me.” Mitchell, an advanced scarer, once frightened a teenage girl through the haunt, onto the shuttle that takes visitors back to the parking lot, and even jumped into the car with her confused dad, speaking in a deranged voice that he was going to “live under her bed from now on.” The girl was freaked out – but she couldn’t get enough of it, Mitchell says. Scaring is a free, legal high that really does benefit everyone involved, Young says. The visitor gets an unforgettable Halloween, charities receive a donation and the person doing the scaring benefits in many ways, too. “Many of us are the freaks, the geeks the misfits,” Mitchell says. “We may not have been the kids on cheerleader squads or the football team, but we need something that we can be a part of too, and that’s what we find in scare.”
Schedule and Info: Oct. 20, 7-7:45 p.m. Family Scare; 8-10 p.m. Full Scare Oct. 21, 7-7:45 p.m. Family Scare; 8-11 p.m. Full Scare Oct.22, 7-7:45 p.m. Family Scare; 8-11 p.m. Full Scare Oct. 23, 7-7:45 p.m. Family Scare; 8-10 p.m. Full Scare Oct. 24, Closed Oct. 25, Closed Oct. 26, 7-7:45 p.m. Family Scare; 8-10 p.m. Full Scare Oct. 27, 7-7:45 p.m. Family Scare; 8-10 p.m. Full Scare Oct. 28, 7-7:45 p.m. Family Scare; 8-11pm Full Scare with special guest character Jason Voorhees
available for photos and autographs Oct. 29, 7-7:45 p.m. Family Scare; 8-11 p.m. Full Scare with special guest character Jason Voorhees available for photos and autographs Oct.30, 7-7:45 p.m. Family Scare; 8-10 p.m. Full Scare Oct. 31, 7-7:45 p.m. Family Scare; 8-10 p.m. Full Scare Prices: Family Scare, $8; full scare SundayThursday $12; Friday and Saturday, $15. Bring a can of food to donate and save $1 off the ticket price. Beaver Lake Park: 244th Ave. SE, Sammamish; www.nightmareatbeaverlake.com.
...obituaries Remember your loved one Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 email@example.com
Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online at www.issaquah-reporter.com & www.sammamish-reporter.com All notices are subject to verification.
Jeff Tanka walks along the Lake Tradition Plateau trail, in the area the Issaquah Mountain Bike Task Force recommends building a new mountain bike trail. CELESTE GRACEY, Issaquah Reporter
TRAILS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
under power lines. Itâ€™s also on a cleared piece of land, which isnâ€™t ideal for mountain bikers, who prefer trees and bushes, Tanka said. The group researched other locations, but it was already clear what the council wanted, said Connie Marsh, president of the Issaquah Environmental Council, who also served on the task force. The major advantage to the location is that it would connect to a network of Grand Ridge trails, which draw heavy mountain bike use from their connection to Duthie Hill, a major mountain bike park east of Sammamish. While the park might attract youth, mountain bike groups really want singletrack trails, which there isnâ€™t much land for, Marsh said. â€œIt was very clear that the mountain bike group was about increasing their territory.â€?
In its research, the group dug up city plans for a mountain bike trail to Lake Tradition Plateau. While a hiking trail was build, the bike trails never were. Strolling up a rogue trail on the property, Tanka points to a trail that switchbacks up a steep grade. The property isnâ€™t ideal for mountain biking, but it could be a nice connector to East Tiger Mountain, which has a network of biking trails. That connection would require the Department of Natural Resources to allow
â€œIt was very clear that the mountain bike group was about increasing their territory.â€?
ing DNR is the bigger challenge, Tanka said. â€œIf Issaquah had that (connection), wow, there would be a lot more bikes in town.â€? One of the goals the City Council passed down was mapping out connections that would make Issaquah more mountain bike friendly. The task force mapped several new trails, but refrained from recommending them. The major outcome of the study was a proposal the council to create a trails commission, which would allow private and city groups to propose new trails. The city would be force to decide how it plans to manage its open space, Tanka said. By setting up a system, it provides a public forum for hikers and bikers to debate the use of forests, such as Park Pointe. For Marsh, this was the best part of the study, but she wished it was more inclusive and broad. While hikers have proven themselves for more than 50 years, bikers, too, should have a chance, she said. â€œI believe itâ€™s everyoneâ€™s territory.â€?
â€“ Connie Marsh the biking community to build a trail through its conservation area. While convincing the city of the plateau trail still seems daunting, convinc-
Issaquah Reporter Staff Writer Celeste Gracey can be reached at 425-391-0363, ext. 5052.
3JDIBSET3PBE 4VJUF #FMMFWVF 8"ttwww.bellevuereporter.com
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ISSAQUAH HISTORY MUSEUMS Any time. Be a docent greeting the public at the restored Train Depot or at the old Town Hall and adjacent jail (or both). Or help with mailings and scanning of photos. firstname.lastname@example.org or 425-392-3500.
PROVIDENCE MARIANWOOD Volunteers are needed to assist residents in groups such as crafts, gardening, cooking, musical exercise, pampered hands, art/watercolor group and as nurturing visitors. Volunteers are also needed for clerical opportunities and to help in gift shop. Day, evening and some weekend opportunities are available. Contact Diane Bixler at 425-3912827.
first-time parents. The time commitment is 3-6 hours a month with an assigned participant and time spent completing a minimal amount of paperwork. Mentors must be at least age 25, have a valid Washington state driverâ€™s license and have proof of sufficient automobile insurance. Mentor training starts in October and interviews are being conducted now. Contact contact Karen Wilson at Karen@friendsofyouth.org or 425-885-9375.
PINE LAKE PARK PLANTING Saturday, Oct. 8 - Pine Lake Park 9 a.m. to noon Volunteers will be helping with a mitigation planting at Pine Lake Park. Contact Dawn Sanders at 425-295-0556, dsanders@ ci.sammamish.wa.us
FRIENDS OF YOUTH The Healthy Start Parent Mentor Program is seeking bilingual Spanish/ English speaking volunteers to mentor young,
Overlake Sleep Disorders Center If you suffer fromâ€Ś rMBDLPGFOFSHZ
Come Meet The Candidate!
The Issaquah/Sammamish Reporter is published every Friday and delivery tubes are available FREE to our readers who live in our distribution area. Our newspaper tube can be installed on your property at no charge to you. Or the tube can be provided to you to install at your convenience next to your mailbox receptacle or at the end of your driveway. Pick up your FREE tube at our Bellevue office, located at 2700 Richards Road, Suite 201, Bellevue, WA 98005 during regular business hours. (Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.)
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Friday, October 7, 2011