ISSAQUAH | SAMMAMISH
Friday, October 14, 2011
Evans Creek Preserve to open Oct. 22 Land largest volunteer effort in history of Sammamish
Fred Butler rides a light-rail train in Seattle. As deputy chasir of Sound Transit and a member of the Issaquah City Council, Butler is convinced that light rail will come to the city within 30 years. CELESTE GRACEY, Issaquah/Sammamish Reporter
Motivational Seeker Fred Butler uses style, persuasion to make sure Issaquah is on track for light rail in the future BY CELESTE GRACEY CGRACEY@ISSAQUAHREPORTER.COM
As the light-rail train swiftly speeds to a hum, Fred Butler steadies himself with a hanging strap. He leans over with a generous smile to interview a man headed to the airport. As the train halts at the Mount Baker stop, Butler hops off, scans his transit card and moseys over to the ticket officers for another chat. Butler is convinced such a train could roll into Issaquah in 30 years, but his focus is greater than just the city. “It’s planning for the future,” he said. “It’s a recognition that the population in the region is going to double in the next 20 or 30 years, and we need to prepare.” Butler is a vice chair at Sound Transit
and also a member of the Issaquah City Council. While cities with developed urban cores, like Redmond and Kirkland, are vying for the next expansion, Issaquah, too, has managed to throw its hat into the debate. The city’s strongest case is its plan for downtown, which hasn’t even been completed. The plan would create the density a major train system demands. However, the attention of Sound Transit took more than a promise to grow. It took Butler. “He’s always motivated, and he knows how to motivate people,” said Rosemarie Butler, his wife. By calling attention to Issaquah’s potential, he convinced Sound Transit to agree to a multimillion dollar light rail study for
the city in 2005. The study is scheduled to finish in 2017, and its results would drive Sound Transit’s decision on what to include in a third expansion.
THE RAIL AHEAD Depending almost solely on sidewalks and public transit to account for future traffic, the Central Issaquah Plan is symbiotic with mass transit, such as light rail. If the plan fails to create an urban center, light rail won’t come to Issaquah, said Mayor Ava Frisinger said. “I don’t think there would be a financial justification for it.” On the other side, if the city’s plan is completed without mass transit like light SEE FRED BUTLER, 3
Thanks to the biggest volunteer effort in city history, the 180-acre Evans Creek Preserve will open to the public on Oct. 22. The grand opening is scheduled from 9 a.m. to noon. Following a 10 a.m. ribbon cutting, residents will be free to wander through the woodlands, meadows and gently rolling hills that give this wilderness park its special character. “We had over 50 volunteer work parties come in and help build our new trail system here,” said Jessi Richardson, parks director. “They gave us approximately 6,000 volunteer hours in total.” Richardson said the volunteers hours were spent on construction of trails and restoration efforts. Volunteer groups included the Washington Trails Association, Starbucks, Symetra, Siemens, the Church of Volunteers gave approxiJesus Christ mately 6,000 hours of time of Latter Day to complete the reserve. Saints and several community groups and individuals. The preserve, attached to but just outside the northern city limits, is accessible from State Route 202. For the grand opening, residents are encouraged to park at Louisa May Alcott Elementary, 4213 228th Ave. NE, and ride a shuttle bus to the preserve. After that, residents should use the regular parking lot by going to the intersection of State Route 202 and 224th Avenue NE and then heading south about 500 feet on 224th. There will be entertainment and refreshments at the event. For more information on Evans Creek Preserve and the grand opening details, go to the city website (http://www. ci.sammamish.wa.us) and click through departments, parks and rec, projects, and Evans Creek Preserve.
Friday, October 14, 2011
Family opens home to pigs, ponies and people BY CELESTE GRACEY CGRACEY@ISSAQUAHREPORTER.COM
Following her friends up some bales of hay, the Girl Scout began to realize she had made a mistake getting in line for the rope swing. At first she cried for help, but too embarrassed to climb down, she clung to the rope, flew into a pile of hay – and began to laugh. “When do you just see girls swinging on a rope like that?” said Cindy Uribe, leader of a local scout group. The rope swing in the hay loft is just one of number of picturesque scenes at Foxhollow Family Farms. Nestled between peaks of Tiger and Squak mountains, the 11-acre estate is just a couple miles outside Issaquah. Wild bear, deer and salmon move through the property unhindered. “This place is about as wild as it gets,” said Autumn Ridnell, who opened the farm to the public about three years ago with her husband, Anthony. Raised on a ranch outside San Diego, she gladly traded in her Mercer Island lifestyle for a rural setting four years ago. “When I found the house I said, ‘Anthony, get your checkbook and get out here,’” she said. At first it was called Iron Horse Manor, but the name was too stuffy for Ridnell, so she changed it. The family of six moved
Mia Kollas, 7, swings on a rope in the hay loft of the Foxhollow barn. CELESTE GRACEY, Issaquah/Sammamish Reporter
Autumn Ridnell and her son Harrison, 2, take a walk in the Foxhollow Family Farm garden. Autumn opened the farm three years ago. CELESTE GRACEY, Issaquah/Sammamish Reporter into 1940s mansion on the estate. It didn’t take long for family business to take over the property. An equestrian teacher much of her life, Ridnell’s mom began teaching classes at Foxhollow. Ridnell is so fond of animals, the farm began to grow, and so did outside interest. At first it was birthday parties for riders to share the horses with friends, but the events
quickly evolved into a public farm. Now, the stylish grey barn sets the background for a paved patio lined with deep sofas and warmed by a bonfire. Low hanging branches give privacy to a secret garden, and round paths curve through a vegetable garden, which is now filled with pumpkins from their patch. In a nearby pen, piglets dig their noses in the dirt.
“Want to go inside?” Ridnell says to a curious boy. “Go get your parents, and you can.” Kids can pet most of the animals, and even hold the kittens and bunnies, a favorite. On Halloween weekend, Spooktacular takes over the farm with trick-or-treating, crafts and games. “I just believe more people should do stuff like this,” Ridnell said. “I think we’d have a better world if people did.” Visit foxhollowfamilyfarm.com for visiting information.
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Friday, October 14, 2011
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FRED BUTLER CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
rail, traffic could choke the city. While Sound Transit focuses on serving areas with dense populations, itâ€™s not just about the needs now. Itâ€™s about preparing for future needs, Butler said. The organization has a chance to plan for a train system before a city builds its urban core. â€œThe growth is coming,â€? he said. â€œWhat do we want the growth to look like?â€? In contrast to Bellevueâ€™s drawn-out drama over light rail, Issaquah planners are already doing everything they can do to keep the city open to Sound Transitâ€™s plans. At one point, the city left out details about where light rail could go in a 30-year plan to avoid â€œshort sightingâ€? any of the organizations plans. People began to notice the lack of detail. In August, city planners presented a vague map showing where a train could enter and leave the city. It included hot spots for potential stops. Apprehension about planning too much, too soon turned out to be wrong. â€œSound transit thinks itâ€™s a great thing that weâ€™re at the table so early working with Issaquah,â€? said Bruce Gray, a Sound Transit spokesperson. â€œLight rail is a good fit for Issaquah.â€? The city doesnâ€™t just have to convince Sound Transit. It also has to convince the greater Seattle area to pay for it. Butler is counting on Bellevueâ€™s train to fix that. Public support soared, when people began seeing trains run through Tukwila, Butler said. â€œThey realized light rail was real and coming,â€? he said. â€œThey will begin to ask the question in earnest, â€˜How do we get the light rail east to Issaquah?â€™â€? An expansion to Issaquah, which would stretch about eight miles from the South Bellevue Park & Ride, would be packaged with expansions in Redmond and up to Kirkland.
LAYING THE TRACKS While Butler, 71, doesnâ€™t expect to see the day a train once again makes its way to Issaquah, his political story is so interwoven with early discussions itâ€™s hard to overlook his contribution. A retired colonel from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers and once the chief en-
gineer of Seattle City Light, Butler doesnâ€™t care much for sitting still. When a rezoning issue threatened to change his neighborhood, he took the opportunity to join two of Issaquahâ€™s commissions. After three years studying city government, he tried his hand at the City Council. Twelve years later, heâ€™s now an incumbent running unopposed in November. The first year he sat on council, 2000, he said they needed to figure out a way to get light rail earlier. â€œThere needed to be a recognition that our future would be dependent on light rail,â€? he said. He was met with skepticism. However, his role on the Eastside began to evolve, and it became clear heâ€™d be a regional player. â€œI couldnâ€™t have told you what heâ€™d do,â€? Frisinger said. â€œI would have told you he would have been a person of substance and well respected by people.â€? Transportation came naturally to the civil engineer. At one point, Butler was in charge of 15 ports and harbors in Southern California. During his 27 years in the military he participated in 13 major military construction projects. He lead a project to construct an airfield in Bahrain in the Middle East. As a councilmember, he began showing an interest in regional transportation groups, and by 2004 he was the chair of the Eastside Transportation Partnership. Butlerâ€™s work caught the attention of Ron Sims, then the King County Executive. In a bit of an upset, Sims gave an open seat to Butler, an Issaquah man, when Bellevue and Redmond were the regional transportation players. He joined the board just in time to help fashion its Sound Transit 2 plan, which included a budget for the Issaquah study. In addition to chairing the organizationâ€™s capital committee and his work with Issaquah, Butler participates on three other boards. â€œHeâ€™s just not a guy to sit home and do nothing,â€? his wife said. Then, when asked what motivates him, she laughed and said, â€œWhen you find out, let me know.â€? At a Seattle train stop, Butler moves slowly along the moving train and takes a seat across from a young woman. Itâ€™s been a long morning, but he canâ€™t help but get more input. â€œHow are you doing today?â€? he begins. She smiles and responds. â€œIâ€™m doing great,â€? he continues. â€œAnd you know what? Itâ€™s just going to get better.â€?
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. 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.
Fred Butler began showing an interest in regional transportation groups, and by 2004 he was the chair of the Eastside Transportation Partnership. CELESTE GRACEY, Issaquah/Sammamish Reporter
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WRITE TO US
An exchange of views on the issues facing Issaquah, Sammamish and the world beyond Page 4
ON THE BALLOT Five measures are on the ballot this November, three initiatives and two referendums from the Legislature to the public. Here’s our take:
Initiative 1125 Tolls and highway taxes Nobody likes tolls and taxes, but if our state is going to have any hope of building highways and moving people it’s going to take both. The initiative would make both nearly impossible. It wants only the Legislature to be able to set tolls. That sounds good, – but in reality it would make financing our roads even more expensive. Bonding companies find it overly risky to leave toll-setting to the whims of legislators. As a consequence, they rate such road bonds lower, which means the state has to pay a higher interest rate. That means more costly – and fewer – roads. Tolls are a user fee; only those who use such roads pay a toll. That’s the way it should be. Vote “No” on I-1125.
Initiative 1183 Sale of beer, wine and hard liquor There are lots of things a state should do. Peddling beer, wine and hard liquor isn’t one of them. Vote “Yes” on this initiative. What, you say, didn’t we already vote “no” on this last year? Yes, but the two measures we had before us last year had flaws. This one is far better. If passed, the state would auction off its liquor stores. Private liquor stores could open, but only if they meet a size requirement (no, there won’t be liquor for sale at every neighborhood gas station). And while I-1183 gets the state out of the liquor selling business, it continues the state’s enforcement to keep booze out of the hands of our kids. In fact, the initiative doubles the fines for businesses selling alcohol to minors. Vote “Yes” on I-1183.
Initiative 1163 Training, background checks for health workers This sounds good: shouldn’t long-term care workers have training to serve elderly and disabled people? And shouldn’t we know if they have a shady past? Of course, and such training already is required by the state. And background checks already are performed. What’s really going on is an attempt by the Service Employees International Union to force the state to come up with an estimated $80 million for such programs while it already is facing another $2.8 billion deficit. There’s no reason to gut other programs or raise taxes for such a questionable measure. Vote “No” on I-1163. Two referendums also are on the ballot. Both deserve a “Yes” vote. SJR 8205 cleans up outdated languare in the constitition on voting requirements. SJR 8206 would make the Legislature to transfer additional moneys to its rainy-day fund when times are good.
– Craig Groshart, Issaquah/Sammamish Reporter ISSAQUAH | SAMMAMISH
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Friday, October 14, 2011
Journalism for Uganda Change is fearless. A few weeks ago I was honored with the opportunity to help a group of teenagers at an Ugandan secondary school found a student newspaper. In a country torn asunder by tyranny and corruption, the government is known to occasionally shut down its only independent daily. The paper’s journalists often disappear. The project was not only a rare opportunity for Ugandan youth, Celeste Gracey it was a reminder what it means to be a fearless journalist. The project began this summer when my husband and I decided to visit some friends working at a vocational school in Uganda, just north of Kampala. As we prepared, our focus turned toward the nearby Cornerstone Leadership Academy. Founded in the center of tyrant Idi Amin’s worst atrocities, the boarding school now hosts 50 of the country’s brightest teens. Taught first how to be “men of integrity,” most of the students will go on to be businessmen, politicians and, I hope, journalists. In August, we raised money to bring two laptops and a camera to the school. Generous people in our community also donated thousands in professional software for pagination. CLA fulfilled its part of the deal, figuring out how to get the paper printed in Kampala with a little funding from some East Coast journalists. We helped them organize staff, choose an editor and name the newspaper, The Ranch Times. The deadline for the first paper is Nov. 1. I also was invited to deliver a twohour lecture on journalism ethics and the power of community journalism. Their writers club tripled the next
Richardson will provide leadership I have had the privilege of working closely with Kathy Richardson and a group of shoreline property owners over the past 2+ years. While some frame this group as one with a narrow, self-interested focus, my experience has been of a group committed to improving citizen involvement, crafting more balanced legislation, and being open to non-traditional approaches and solutions to issues. Kathy played a key role in facilitating the group process to identify and prioritize areas of focus and to reach
day, and the talk is now about how the The Ranch Times is going to be a tool to bring together a divided community of NGOs, schools and villages. During the lecture, I charged these young men, who will someday lead, to pursue reforms for open government. It was a gutsy proposal, and for an American, it was easy to say. I take advantage of open courts and records weekly. However, the students were taken aback. They asked how I was able to stay safe as a journalist. So many Ugandan journalists have been killed by their own government. My heart sank. I knew I had to encourage them to do something I wondered if I could do myself. I told them to be careful, to make their words count, but ultimately to be prepared to lose everything for what they believe. It was almost like calling soldiers to die. I can’t express the grief I felt in looking into their faces, asking them to be noble. But the good road is rough. My message was a stern reminder that I, too, have to be fearless. While I don’t expect secret police to pull me out of bed at night, how often do we Americans back down for little more than fear of being disruptive? Journalists must dare to be loathed.
We must pursue stories, regardless of what sources or friends we might lose, regardless of even threat of litigation. There is little difference between softening the truth to shelter reputations and flat-out lying. We must be fair, but we must be bold. I’ve seen better, smarter journalists fail to understand that real change happens at a community level. Even with all its resources, a big daily is useless if it doesn’t get in touch with the communities. It becomes irrelevant. The work of the Reporter Newspapers is crucial because we continue to seek relevance with our readers. This week the Issaquah & Sammamish Reporter staff brought back six awards from a statewide competition. However, I would count each of my four awards worthless if I didn’t feel like those stories made a contribution to my community. As readers, I encourage you to challenge journalists and challenge me. How a newspaper serves its community and what journalists are willing to do to ensure its prosperity, not a list of awards, is a real standard of success.
out in new ways to generate opportunities for increased dialogue with council and staff. More recently, she has demonstrated her continued commitment to our community by bringing her skills to the Planning Commission. She is able to understand the complexities of existing and proposed regulations, including those of other agencies that impact the city. I am impressed with her ability to digest the volumes of technical information required, listen to staff/consultant/citizen presentations with an ear toward understanding, and make reasoned, informed policy recommendations. Her deliberative inquiry approach surfaces information important to the discussion that might otherwise
remain unexplored. These are all strengths that would make her a great addition to the Sammamish City Council. To those who question her availability and level of commitment, solely based on the written opinions of others, I encourage you to review past Planning Commission proceedings on the city’s website. Observe her leadership, information-gathering, and decision-making abilities. Note the consideration she puts into her decisions when a vote is called for. Make your own decision based on what you observe. My decision is to strongly support Kathy Richardson for Sammamish City Council, Position 2
Issaquah Reporter staff writer Celeste Gracey can be reached at 425-3910363, ext. 5052.
Linda Eastlick, Sammamish
Friday, October 14, 2011
Celebrate Breast Cancer Awareness Month
Less Talk. More Action.
Grant Ringel gives Richard Ingertila a ride around the parking lot at Providence Marianwood. JOHANN NEETHLING PHOTO
Harley ride brings back memories the back of the motorcycle. The therapy staff of Marianwood lifted him from his wheelchair and placed him safely on the seat. When he was safely seated, Ringel sat in front of him and lifted his arms so that the two of
them could be belted together. A helmet was placed on Ingertilaâ€™s head and they were off for a few laps around the parking lot. Members of the Harley group are set to return next May.
Grant Ringel, 54, of Sammamish is a Harley owner who has been coming to Providence Marianwood Nursing Home with the Eastside Harley Ownerâ€™s Group for about eight years. For him, itâ€™s a matter of love. Richard Ingertila, 81, knows that firsthand. Ingertila, a resident at Providence Marianwood. was a motorcycle drill team member with the Seattle Police Department for six years before he became a detective, the position from which he retired. On Sept. 24, he back on a Harley. The first order of business was to get Ingertila from the wheelchair onto
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Friday, October 14, 2011
Reporter staff wins 6 statewide awards The Issaquah/Sammamish Reporter staff writers won six awards in the 2011 Washington Better Newspa-
per Contest. The awards were presented Oct. 7 at an awards dinner during the 124th an-
nual Washington Newspaper Publishers Association Convention, at the Holiday Inn Downtown Everett. The Reporter papers, circulation 30,000, competed against other newspapers in Group IV, the highest circulation category. The newspapers were judged on work produced from April 1, 2010 to March 31, 2011. The contest drew 2,523 entries from 78 community newspapers; entries were judged by members of the Texas Press Association. Photographer of the Year:
Chad Coleman for a portfolio of his work. Second place: Kevin Endejan Best News Story â€“ Short, â€œAnimal control: too little, too late,â€? Celeste Gracey. Third Place: Best General Feature Story â€“ Long, â€œWhen help means life or death: Eastside cities working to provide permanent shelter for homeless,
Celeste Gracey. Third Place: Color Feature Photo, â€œHail to the king,â€? Celeste
at the Renton Reporter before joining the Issaquah/ Sammamish Reporter. She took third place for Best Business Story (including Technology and Agriculture) for â€œWest Hill is full of economic promise; who will step up?â€? Also, Linda Ball, who covers Sammamish, won an award for work she did at the Mercer Island Reporter. She took second place for News of the Weird for â€œHuman skull found at Island estate sale.â€?
Gracey. Third Place: Best Sports Personality Profile, â€œEastlake players get bigleague perspective,â€? Kevin Endejan. Gracey also won an award for work she did
Hundreds of volunteers needed to plant trees The Mountains to Sound Greenway is seeking the help of volunteers to help
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kick-off this fallâ€™s tree planting season in the Greenway by planting trees at Lake
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Sammamish State Park on Saturday. The event is the start to plant more than 20,000 native trees and shrubs in several natural areas in the Greenway. The event will take place from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. and feature food, music and vendor booths for the whole family to enjoy, plus plenty of trees to plant. No experience is required. Additional free familyfriendly tree planting events are scheduled for Saturdays and Sundays in November and December. Lake Sammamish is considered important for several species of salmon, many birds and a wide variety of amphibians, insects and other wildlife, and is an entrance point for salmon headed upstream to spawn. The area has been extremely degraded over time by invasive weeds and high levels of foot and boat traffic. Registration is required and can be made by calling 206-812-0122 or at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Friday, October 14, 2011
More real estate inventory than usual ISSAQUAH/SAMMAMISH REPORTER
Inventory is much heavier in Sammamish than Issaquah, according to the latest statistics from the Northwest Multiple Listing Service. There are 858 residential/condo listings in Sammamish compared to 455 in Issaquah. Of those, 132 were newly listed last month in Issaquah, while 228 were new listings in Sammamish. But thatâ€™s still a 21.28 percent drop in inventory in Issaquah from last year, and 19.89 percent from last year in Sammamish. Several deals were struck last month, given the number of pending sales, which are mutually agreed contracts not yet closed. A total of 107 properties in Issaquah went under contract last month compared to 83 the same month a year ago, while 190 sales were reported in Sammamish compared to 159 a year ago. In Issaquah, there were 95 closed sales compared to 58 a year ago, at a median price of $450,000, down 7.88 percent from a year ago. Sammamish saw 160 closings, compared
to 114 a year ago, at a median price of $475,000, up 5.67 percent from a year ago. Breaking out condos from single-family homes, of new listings in Issaquah, 104 were single family, while 28 were condos. A total of 77 single family homes went under contract in Issaquah, while 76 closed at a median price of $506,750, down 7.88 percent from a year ago. Condo sales in Issaquah were up almost 19 percent at a median price of $163,800, down from $202,000 a year ago. There were 28 new condo listings in Issaquah. In Sammamish, 188 single-family homes came on the market, and 40 condos last month. Pending sales of single family homes numbered 162, and sales numbered 141 - at a median sales price of $500,000, unchanged from a year ago. There were 40 new condo listings in Sammamish with 28 under contract, and 19 closed at a median price of $225,000, down from $275,000 last year. According to the NWMLS, pending sales for their service area, which encompasses 21 counties, are up
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more than 20 percent from a year ago. The service further reported that distressed homes selling at deep discounts continue to create a drag on prices. Bob Richards, the broker with Windermere in Issaquah said buyer demand is moderate to growing. It is typical for inventory to dwindle in the fall, but he expects higher demand in the spring and more buyers coming into the market given the â€œperfect stormâ€? of low interest rates and prices perhaps nearing the bottom. Tight lending continues to be a problem. NWMLS director Darin Stenvers said â€œhistorically low interest rates may get more buyers shopping, but buyers are very well educated.â€? But he said, many sellers are not taking into consideration the effects of extremely tight appraisal guidelines and heightened credit requirements. Consequently, correct pricing is essential. â€œOverall the market is getting to a better place,â€? said Jon Hunter, branch manager with John L. Scott Real Estate in Sammamish.
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Friday, October 14, 2011
PREP ROUNDUP SOCCER SKYLINE used a late second-half goal Tuesday night to down Garfield 2-1 and remain undefeated in KingCo 4A play. Anna DeWeirdt knocked in the go-ahead goal in the 71st minute via a corner kick from Maddie Christ. Skyline improved to 5-0-1 in league and 9-0-2 overall. EASTLAKE and ISSAQUAH fought for 80 minutes Tuesday, with neither team netting a goal. Eaglesâ€™ goalkeeper Ashley Batistich and Wolvesâ€™ goalkeeper Bryce Kennedy recorded shutouts. Issaquah moved to 5-0-2 in league and 7-3-2 overall. Eastlake, which recorded its seventh tie of the season, moved to 2-0-4 in league and 4-1-7 overall.
Skyline senior Drew Matthews uses an AlterG antigravity treadmill at Pine Lake Physical Therapy while Ron Enyeart looks on. KEVIN
EASTSIDE CATHOLIC scored two second-half goals Tuesday to come from behind and beat Bainbridge 3-2 on the road. KK Standish recorded a hat trick for the Crusaders, netting unassisted goals in the 44th and 57th minutes. She also scored in 30th minute. Eastside Catholic improved to 3-3-2 in league and 4-4-3 overall.
ENDEJAN, Issaquah & Sammamish Reporter
WALKING ON AIR New anti-gravity treadmill eases athletesâ€™ path to recovery KENDEJAN@ISSAQUAHREPORTER.COM
rew Matthews was in a bad way. First, it was a pulled calf muscle in late March that slowed the 17-year-old Skyline track and field standout. Then, in early April, the Ibuprofen he took to ease his pain, caused more serious issues. The night of his second meet, Matthews woke up with a throbbing ache in his back. A trip to the emergency room resulted in a diagnosis of back spasms and he was sent home with more pain killers â€” a remedy that proved costly. The talented middle distance runner became even more ill at home, getting violently sick to his stomach. â€œI went back to the emergency room, they did blood work and found out that my kidneys were working at like 20 percent of what they should be,â€? Matthews said.
A combination of dehydration and excess pain killers led to partial kidney failure and an extended stay at two hospitals. The serious ordeal also put Matthewsâ€™ junior track and field season in doubt. That was until Matthews visited Ron Enyeart at Pine Lake Physical Therapy. Just a couple months prior, Enyeart, who had worked with Matthews before, got his hands on a piece of unique piece of equipment called the AlterG Treadmill â€” a device that uses technology developed by NASA. â€œItâ€™s totally new,â€? Enyeart said. â€œIn the past, the only way to unweight someone would be to put them in a harness and if you put someone in a harness theyâ€™re not free to move.â€? Thatâ€™s certainly not the case with the AlterG. The device requires users to place a special pair of pants on, then zip themselves into a pressurecontrolled chamber that gently lifts them. Precise calibration allows for
unweighting from 100 to 20 percent of the userâ€™s body weight. Essentially, the device enhances performance, while minimizing impact. â€œIâ€™d have this aerobic workout, but I wouldnâ€™t be bothering my injuries,â€? Matthews said. The AlterG saved the season for Matthews, who by the beginning of May, was ready to compete in league meet. He placed second in the 400 meter dash at the district meet, and eventually helped the 1,600 relay team to an eighth-place finish at the state meet. Itâ€™s not just athletes the AlterG can help, however. It also did wonders for Eastlake teacher and recently inducted Washington Interscholastic Basketball Coaches Association Hall of Fame member Richard Belcher. â€œFor me personally, itâ€™s been really a life-saver,â€? said Belcher, who came to Pine Lake Physical Therapy overSEE TREADMILL, 11
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EASTLAKE handed Newport its first loss of the season Tuesday night, earning a five-game victory: 20-25, 25-9, 25-21, 23-25, 15-11. Anna Gorman and Sarah Pellicano recorded 14 and 10 kills, respectively, for the Wolves. The pair also combined for 15 aces and 22 digs. Taylor Finlon led all players with 34 assists, while Zoe Escarda had six kills and three blocks. Eastlake improved to 3-3 in league and 4-5 overall. Newport, which was ranked 10th in the state, dropped to 5-1 in league and 8-1 overall. ISSAQUAH recorded its first victory in eight tries Tuesday, dominating Redmond in three games: 25-15, 25-14, 26-24. Sam Rogers threw down 17 kills and added three aces, while McKenzie Bostic served up 34 assists. Lindsey Ferguson recorded 26 digs and three aces, while Cassie Elenes had an impressive seven aces. The Eagles improved to 1-5 in league and 1-7 overall. SKYLINE recovered from a loss in its first game Tuesday to come back and beat Bothell in four: 28-30, 25-20, 25-20, 25-21. Maddie Magee led the way for the Spartans, recording 26 kills, three blocks and 18 digs. Madison Stoa had 43 assists, eight kills and 11 digs while Halle Erdahl added 13 kills and five aces. Skyline improved to 4-2 in league and 8-2 overall. For a complete prep roundup of all area teams, go to www.issaquah-reporter.com or www.sammamish-reporter.com
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BY KEVIN ENDEJAN
Eastsideâ€™s upset bid falls short
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 10
BY KEVIN ENDEJAN KENDEJAN@ISSAQUAHREPORTER.COM
Three times in the fourth quarter, Eastside Catholic was on the verge of an upset over third-ranked Oâ€™Dea. And three times last Friday, promising drives ended in disappointment. â€œI feel bad for the seniors ...,â€? said firstyear Crusader coach Jeremy Thielbahr, after Fridayâ€™s 20-19 homecoming loss to Oâ€™Dea. Eastside Catholic sat in a prime position in the fourth quarter. With just over 11 minutes remaining, quarterback Trey Reynolds gave the Crusaders the lead, hitting Hayden Meier on a 21yard slant. The junior stretched out over the goal line, giving Eastside a 19-14 advantage. The Crusadersâ€™ defense answered on the Irishâ€™s next drive, forcing a fumble with 7 minutes left. Eastside Catholic drove down the field, marching into Oâ€™Dea territory with 4 minutes on the clock. Thatâ€™s when the offense hit its first hiccup. A delay of game penalty pushed them back on their own side of the field, eventually resulting in a punt. It took just three plays before the Crusaders found themselves in another deficit. Oâ€™Dea running back Tatum Taylor capped an 88-play drive with a 21-yard run up the middle for a 20-19 lead with 3:37 left. Hope wasnâ€™t over for Eastside Catho-
Hayden Meier looks to the official for confirmation of his 21-yard TD reception in the fourth quarter of Fridayâ€™ s game. STACEY STOUTT, For The ssaquah & Sammamish Reporter
lic, however. Chevy Walker brought the kickoff back to the Oâ€™Dea 47. The Crusaders worked their way inside the Irish 40, before Reynolds (15-25, 212 yards) was intercepted by linebacker Jack Oman with 1:42 left. Eastsideâ€™s defense, which held strong most of the second half, forced a punt. The Crusaders got the ball back at their own 24 with 1:15 to go, and on two pass plays, worked their way back inside the Irish 40. Hopes of a game-winning field goal attempt ended, however, when Reynolds threw the ball into the hands of linebacker Evan Banchero for his third INT. Eastside dropped to 1-2 in league and 3-3 overall. The Crusaders host Blanchet (0-3, 2-4) at 7 p.m., Friday. â€œWeâ€™re not lacking confidence,â€? Thielbahr said. â€œI just think it hasnâ€™t all fallen together yet. If we start playing cleaner, the skyâ€™s the limit.â€?
weight and with a recently replaced knee. Belcher, who started his weight-loss quest over a year-and-a-half ago, was able to change eating habits and do some minimal forms of exercise. But when Enyeart purchased the AlterG, it opened up a whole new world. Over the last 18 months, he has officially lost 180 pounds. â€œHonestly, I could have never done the pace I was doing on the ground or another a treadmill,â€? said Belcher, noting he still uses the AlterG two times a week . Enyeart said Belcherâ€™s story is one heâ€™s seeing a lot
more of. â€œSomeone with bad knees or a lot of weight, we can put them in here and they can actually exercise,â€? he said. â€œPeople are like â€˜I havenâ€™t walked like this in 25 years.â€™â€? Pine Lake Physical Therapy is just one of four businesses on the Eastside to offer the AlterG technology. Bellevue has two
businesses with the machine (Sports Reaction Center and Proliance Sport Therapy & Rehabilitation) and Kirkland has one (Washington Foot & Ankle Sports Medicine). For more information, go to www.alter-g.com/rehabilitation-sports-treadmill or www.pinelakept.com; or call Pine Lake Physical Therapy, 425-391-4488.
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Entertaining Holiday Donâ€™t let the calendar fool you, the holidays will be here before you know it. Coming November 18, weâ€™ll publish great ideas to personalize a holiday party in our 2011 Holiday Entertaining Edition. Weâ€™ll give readers invitation ideas and recipes; weâ€™ll talk about dressing the table and how to give simple gifts that wonâ€™t send guests away empty-handed. Readers will enjoy, use and keep this edition during this great time of year. Deadline to advertise: Friday, November 11
Friday, October 14, 2011
Friday, October 14, 2011
Ballots coming next week for local elections
Candidates only have one more weekend to knock on doors until the county’s election office mails ballots out Wednesday. The ballots must be postmarked or submitted to one of King county’s official ballot boxes by Nov. 8. The closest box is in Issaquah in front of its police station, 130 East Sunset Way.
Come Meet The Candidate!
TJ Filley Candidate for Issaquah City Council Position 4
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SAMMAMISH CITY COUNCIL All three of the open Sammamish City Council seats are contested this year, and the campaigns have been anything but quiet. Nancy Whitten, who has sat on the council for many years, first got involved with the council because she wanted to help keep open spaces for horse riders. She’s being challenged by Kathy Richardson, who would emphasize growing the city’s business core. Ramiro Valderrama is facing off against Jim Wasnick. Both men hold masters degrees and work as executives. Entrepreneur Jesse Bornfreund is facing off against Tom Vance, who was once an executive in the publishing and communications industry. A hot topic in the Sammamish council race has been whether to and how to expand the city’s small business district.
ISSAQUAH CITY COUNCIL
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Below is a rundown of the local races.
Issaquah has four open spots on its council, but only one of them is contested. Lawyer Joshua Schaer is defending his seat against
TJ Filley, a business developer who works with security tech companies. Filley chose to challenge Schaer, because he’s the chair of the council’s transportation committee. Fred Butler, who is unopposed, has been on the city council for 12 years. Stacy Goodman was named to her seat earlier this year, after Maureen McCarry stepped down for health reasons. Because she’s running to finish McCarry’s term, she’ll be up for election again in two years. Paul Winterstein plans to take over for John Traeger, who endorsed him after announcing plans to step down. A software product manager, he serves on several committees.
ISSAQUAH SCHOOL DISTRICT Two of the three seats on the Issaquah School Board have challengers. Anne Moore, who has served on PTSAs and bond committees, is running unopposed. Suzanne Weaver, the board director, is being challenged by Brian Neville, a senior account manager at T-Mobile. Neville has a son who works in the district. Brian Deagle, a Microsoft attorney, is being challenged by Patrick Sansing, a business tech executive. Deagle’s two girls attend Skyline High School.
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Friday, October 14, 2011
detectives and animal control officers numerous dogs at homes in Isssaquah and Burien. The dogs were taken by King County Animal Care and Control, according to the Sheriff â€™s Office.
YWCA Family Village sets open house
2010 Salmon Days gets awards
Oh, baby, what an event
The 2010 Issaquah Salmon Days Festival was honored with 11 awards from the International Festival & Events Association (IFEA), including a Bronze Haas & Wilkerson Grand Pinnacle Award, six golds, three silvers and a bronze for a variety of print, advertising, promotional and retail merchandise and programs. The awards were presented Oct. 3.
The second annual Pants Party at Eastside Baby Corner (EBC) on Sept. 10 collected more than 1,203 pants. The three-hour event collected over 1000 more pants than the previous year. Collection bins for pants show the count two hours into the event.
Football games today in Sammamish have the potential to make driving difficult. Both Skyline and Eastlake high school will host their homecoming games tonight. In addition, Skyline will hold have a parade in the northbound lanes of 228th Avenue Southeast from Southeast 24th Street to the high school. The parade is slated to begin at 5 p.m., but the northbound lanes will close at 4:30 and north and southbound traffic will be restricted to single lanes.
The City of Sammamish is seeking applicants for the Planning Commission, Arts Commission, Parks and Recreation Commission and the Beaver Lake Management Board. All commission and board meetings are open to the public and are held at Sammamish City Hall, 801 228th Ave. SE. The meetings generally start at 6:30 p.m. The deadline for submitting applications is Dec. 16. More information is available from Melonie Anderson at 425-295-0511.
Sounders to help Baby Corner
Eastside Baby Corner has been selected as the October community service project for the United We Serve Program sponsored by Seattle Sounders and Seattle Bank. Seattle Sounders players, along with Seattle Bank employees and a few fans will help sort donated winter clothing for children in need at a special volunteer event from 2-5 p.m. Thursday at the centerâ€™s warehouse, 1510 NW Maple St., Issaquah.
...obituaries Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506
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The Issaquah Womenâ€™s Foundation will present a benefit concert featuring the big band sound of the swing era from 7-9 p.m. Nov. 3 at the Vasa Park Ballroom in Bellevue. Tickets are $25 and are available by cash or check. A limited amount of tickets will be available for $30 at the door. Light refreshments will be available. Contact IWFtickets@hotmail.com or visit www.issaquahwomensclub.org for more details. All concert profits will fund its local scholarship programs.
Remember your loved one
Hoarded dogs found in Issaquah Delivered to more than 30,000 homes every Friday!
Benefit concert has big band theme
Football tonight to impact Plateau
Sammamish boards have vacancies
The YWCA Family Village is planning a green halloween open house for the community at its new Issaquah Highlands complex Oct. 29. The festivities are from noon to 4 p.m. at 930 NE High St. The event is free and open to the public. For more information, call 206-461.4451 or go to ywcaworks.org.
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Fall is the ideal time to plant! Mild temperatures during initial root growth give plants a head start and root growth can continue into the winter months. Trees, shrubs and perennials can take up to three years before they are fully established. Planting in the fall provides the time and moist conditions for healthy root growth and ensures plants are better prepared for the flush of spring and summer growth. You can also save a great deal of water when you plant in the fall â€“ especially compared to the summer â€“ because the plants will get enough moisture from natural rainfall alone.
Visit Cascadeâ€™s new natural yard care website at: www.cascadewater.org
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An Invitation from the Sammamish Plateau Water & Sewer District:
Learn more about the Sammamish Plateau Water and Sewer Districtâ€™s water conservation programs by visiting our website:
For more water saving ideas
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Friday, October 14, 2011