COMMUNITY | Group Health plans residences, businesses on former site of its hospital in Overlake area 
Sports | Robinswood Tennis Center team wins senior men’s national championship for first FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2011 time in its history 
A DIVISION OF SOUND PUBLISHING
Entertainment | Eastside native, now Broadway star, has lead in ‘Annie Get Your Gun’ 
Sount Transit OKs deal with Bellevue for light rail line
High hopes for hoops
Council expected to sign pact by Nov. 14 BY NAT LEVY firstname.lastname@example.org
It’s not a slam dunk, but could Bellevue be home to an NBA team? First of two parts BY NAT LEVY email@example.com
or Adam Brown and Jason Reid, the pain of losing the Seattle Supersonics remains fresh. As documentarians of the movement to keep the team in town when Clay Bennett moved the franchise to Oklahoma City, they had a front row seat for the political hand wringing, litigation and fan heartbreak that accompanied the team’s departure in 2008. “There was so much toxic energy around the way the team left and people were burned out and apathetic,” said Brown, producer of the awardwinning documentary “Sonicsgate.” To many, the best way to move on was to forget. Local newspapers backed off NBA coverSonics fans at a charity game in July age, and the league is 2011 express their ongoing pain over rarely menlosing the team. JOSH TRUJILLO, Seattle P-I tioned on sports radio without a scoff that “nobody cares.” But little by little, the feeling has begun to fade. With teams facing extensive financial hardship, and a fundamental restructuring of the NBA model, hoop hope is beginning to return. But any
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discussions about bringing back the Sonics – the franchise moved to Oklahoma, but the green and gold stayed behind - first begins with an arena. Pundits have thrown out numerous possibilities for a new venue, and a consistent question has arisen. Would the Seattle Supersonics be better off calling a new arena in Bellevue home? Rumors have swirled around Chicago businessman Don Levin’s desire to put an arena on the Eastside, and State Rep. Mike Hope (R-Lake Stevens) may introduce legislation to raise a portion of the money needed through an income tax on visiting players, but no concrete plan has emerged. A new venue in Bellevue could catapult it closer to the goal of becoming a “world-class city.” With extensive planned transportation improve-
ments and several potential locations, Bellevue may overcome the two biggest deterrents to a major venue - traffic and space. But developers and economists question whether an arena is even a good move for Bellevue. The only sure thing in this discussion is that Bellevue and state taxpayers won’t be footing the bill.
World-class city Bellevue is the capital of the Eastside, and a stone’s throw from downtown Seattle. Bellevue’s proximity to Seattle and the rest of the Eastside, coupled with its sterling workforce and planned transportation projects, make the city a natural contender for a large venue such as an NBA arena. [ more ARENA page 6 ] Endless Views from Below $1 Million
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The Sound Transit board endorsed an agreement Oct. 27 with the city of Bellevue to to fund a downtown tunnel for East Link light rail The board authorized Sound Transit CEO Joni Earl to execute a Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) with Bellevue following upcoming action by the Bellevue City Council. Bellevue Mayor Don Davidson presented the board with a letter re-stating the city’s commitment to take action on the MOU on or before Nov. 14. The memorandum establishes a collaborative partnership for Sound Transit and Bellevue to work together during the final design and construction processes for East Link to manage the project’s costs and impacts and to share the additional cost of building the tunnel. The tunnel is estimated to cost an additional $276 million beyond the cost of an at-grade alignment through downtown after factoring in cost savings from locating East Link’s South Bellevue alignment along 112th Avenue Southeast. The memorandum establishes a firm funding commitment by [ more LIGHT RAIL page 8 ]
 November 4, 2011
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November 4, 2011 
2An1nual Group Healthâ€™s plans feature a mix of business and residential buildings, including 1,400 residential units and 1.4 million square feet in office and retail space at the site located at 2464 152nd Ave. N.E. in Redmond. Illustration courtesy of City of Redmond
Group Health plans show large mixed-use development in Overlake BY SAMANTHA PAK Reporter Newspapers
Group Health Cooperative wants to redevelop the 28-acre site of its former hospital and clinic complex in the Overlake area into a mix of business and residential buildings. The plan could include up to 1,400 residential units and 1.4 million square feet in office and retail space at the site, located at 2464 152nd Ave. NE in Redmond. The plan also envisions a 180-room hotel/conference center as well as a 2.67-acre park. Group Health moved from the site in 2008 to the Overlake Hospital campus. Group Health presented its vision at a recent Redmond City Council meeting. Mike Hubbard of Capstone Partners, the Seattle-based real estate development firm
Forum set on South Bellevue Bellevue Police Chief Linda Pillo and officers from the police department will host a community forum for South Bellevue residents on Tuesday. The event will be from 7-9 p.m. at Newport High School Commons, 4333 Factoria Blvd. SE. The forum will include
overseeing the project, said the proposed site will be in the center of a triangle of regional activity points composed of the future light rail station to the northwest, the Microsoft Corp. campus to the west and the regional bus transit center to the south. â€œWe wanted to have a vision for this site,â€? he said. He said a large part of that vision was creating an area where people could live and work, which means creating a place where people can gather such as a park. Following the public hearing, council members voted to continue the public hearing until its Dec. 6 business meeting, during which they plan to take action. Until then, people will be able to provide input on the Overlake Village Master Plan. For more information visit www.redmond.gov.
staff from Code Compliance, and Transportation Neighborhood Services. The forum will address personal safety, auto crimes, identity theft, noise code enforcement and protection against crime. Police also will share their insights and strategies on community policing, crime prevention, block watch, neighborhood services and community relations issues. Residents will be invited
to voice any questions, concerns or suggestions about relations with the city and the police department. The forum is free and open to the public. For more information or to submit discussion questions in advance, contact City of Bellevue Neighborhood Outreach at 425-452-6836 or by email at neighborhoodoutreach@ bellevuewa.gov.
Bellevue School Board
Bill Henningsgaard, Laura Weingaertner, Leslie and Bob Haeger, Pat Boyd, John and Melissa Maffei, Carl Lombardi, Heija and Todd Nunn, ,Suzanne and Derek Netelenbos, Julia Pratt, Larry Jones, Stephen Clark, Kathryn Koelemay, Judie Oâ€™Brien,Mark Alexieff, Anastasia Miles, Rachael Podolsky, Susan Johnson, Kristi Mock, Karen Criddle, Michael Murphy, Rani Sandoy-Brown, Karen Sehrer, Sondra and Lou Hazim, Suzanne Sievert, Erica Levine, Laila Hilfinger, Rik van der Kooi, Tracey Kruger, Diane and Russ Haehl, Scott Gode, Alice and Jim Souders, Lisa Fleischman, Amy Haroon, Rosalie Gann, Leigh Schiller,Heather Singh, Sonja Richey, Scott and Cathy Kuhn, Sara and Ted Woolsey, Heather Smith,, Mike Nash and Carolyn y Duffy, y, Jennifer and Roger g Gulrajani, j , Shelleyy Turner Ross Hunter, Rodney Tom, Marcie Maxwell, Judy Bushnell, Peter Bentley, Steve Miller, Leadership Wayner D.Proven Tanaka, Connie Marshall, Grant Degginger, Linda Mui, Jeff Hansen, Kristen r Initiatives for Continuous Improvement Edelhertz, Eric Dawes, Carolyn Clark, Cathy andSchool David Habib, Maria Valdesuso, Marianne and Alan Heywood, Connie and Dennis Gerlitz, Janet Levinger, Bill Pollard, David Schooler, r Endorsed by Key Community Leaders Sharon Linton, Steve Brown, Debra Kumar, Tobey and Pete Bryant, Karen Roper, Hwa and Michael Park, Roxanne Shepherd, Greg and Lynne Feiges, Charu Bogdan, Jill and Tim Dillon, Betina Finley, Ron Sher, Ruth Lipscomb, Katie Rossmeissl, Lynne Kuske, Greg for by Friends of Betsy Johnson, P.O. Box 481, Bellevue, WA 98009, firstname.lastname@example.org Shaw, Paid Steve Singh, Vanessa and David Harder, Pat Sheppard, Ally and Scott Svenson
Cultu Cross ral roads Fe s t i v al
 November 4, 2011
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Sen. Maria Cantwell stands with Nisei veterans Shigeru Momoda of Bellevue, Ted T. Yasuda and Saburo Tsuboi. COURTESY PHOTO
Japanese American WWII veterans honored by Congress Japanese American World World II veterans from Washington were given the highest civilian award in the U.S. in Washington, D.C., Wednesday. The recipients included, three Bellevue residents: Robert Y. Handa, Shigeru Momoda and Yukio B. Yoshihara. Others honored hailed from Bothell, Edmonds, Friday Harbor, Gig Harbor, Issaquah, Kent, Seattle, Shelton, Silverdale, Spokane and Vancouver. Each veteran was a member of one of three groups, the 100th Infantry Battalion, the
Military Intelligence Services of the United States Army and the 442nd Regimental Combat Team. The 442nd was one of the most decorated units in military history, bringing home 21 Congressional Medals of Honor, 33 Distinguished Service Crosses, 559 Silver Stars, 22 Legions of Merit, 4,000 Bronze Stars and 9, 846 Purple Hearts. Washington Sen. Maria Cantwell (D) was present to celebrate with the veterans. “In the face of grave injustice during WWII, the Nisei veterans fought to preserve America’s free democracy,” she said.
Get Local for the Holidays Adopt-A-Family Sponsor a struggling family with your relatives, friends, coworkers or community group
Share the Joy Holiday Decor Sale At the Bellevue LifeSpring Thrift Shop 167 Bellevue Square Wednesday, November 9 Proceeds benefit families in need
Bellevue LifeSpring is Bellevue’s first service organization; completely supported by the community for over 100 years. www.BellevueLifeSpring.org | info@BellevueLifeSpring.org | 425.451.1175
Formerly Overlake Service League
November 4, 2011 
The stateâ€™s new reality
Others have cut their budgets; the state can, too
Our Election Endorsements Bellevue City Council Pos. 1: John Stokes Pos. 3: John Chelminiak Pos. 5: Claudia Balducci Pos. 7: Jennifer Robertson
Bellevue School Board Dist. 1: Betsy Johnson
King County Council Dist. 6: Jane Hague
State Issues I-1125: No (Transportation,Tolls) I-1163: No (Long-term care training) I-1183: Yes (Liquor sales) SJR 8205: Yes (Voting residence) SJR 8206: Yes (State budget stabilization)
Janet Taylor Publisher: email@example.com 425.453.2710 Craig Groshart Editor: firstname.lastname@example.org 425.453.4233 Advertising 425.453.4270 Classified Marketplace 800.388.2527 Letters email@example.com
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egislators return to Olympia for a special session Nov. 28. For the fourth year in a row they will try to balance the stateâ€™s budget. It wonâ€™t be pretty. Just months after the Legislature passed a budget that included $4.6 billion in cuts, the state faces another $2 billion shortfall. Those billions mean real people with real needs will be hurt. The options to balance the budget will be many. Gov. Chris Gregoire already has proposed $1.5 billion in cuts, including: t&MJNJOBUJOHTVCTJEJ[FEIFBMUIDBSFUP 35,000 people who are on the stateâ€™s Basic Health Plan. t$VUUJOHUIFTUBUFTGPPEBTTJTUBODFQSPHSBN t$VUUJOHUIFUJNFQFPQMFDBOSFDFJWFXFMGBSF aid. t3FEVDJOHUIFBNPVOUPGUJNFNPTUGFMPOT are under state supervision once they are released from prison. t$VUUJOHTUBUFTVQQPSUUPDPMMFHFTBOEVOJ versities by 15 percent. Thereâ€™s more â€“ painfully more. And the Legislature hasnâ€™t even weighed in yet. There will a be rush by some for tax increases, but that should be a last resort â€“ if considered at all. Almost every household in the state is facing its own budget shortfall. They canâ€™t be expected to bail the state out of its. A better approach would be to look at tax breaks and state services that donâ€™t put our most vulnerable residents in the cross-hairs. Itâ€™s true that eliminating such things also has a downside. But the bottom line must be, which is worse: telling a poor person with a painful dental or medical condition to just live with it, or telling a business or industry that the rationale for a tax break has outlived its benefit to the state? Likewise, while the state has eliminated a number of boards and commissions, can anyone in the Legislature say that those that remain are â€œcriticalâ€? to the stateâ€™s well-being? We doubt it. Finally, Gregoire and the Legislature once again must try to bring state workers into the real world regarding wages and benefits. We EPOUXBOUUPTPVOEMJLF&CFOF[FS4DSPPHF CVU the reality for many non-government workers is that they havenâ€™t received raises â€“ cost-ofliving or otherwise â€“ for years and their share of such things as insurance benefits is steadily climbing. Would being part of that same reality be QBJOGVMGPSTUBUFXPSLFST 4VSF#VUUIFZBOE what they do is no more important than what those in the private sector do every day. No one should relish what the governor and Legislature will have to face starting Nov. 28. But that has become the ongoing reality for individuals and other institutions in our state. Others have adapted; the state can, too.
McConnell sees needs for change As the parent of a Bellevue 4DIPPM%JTUSJDUTUVEFOU *IBWF been concerned for at least the last seven years about the districtâ€™s emphasis on being near the top of the â€œbest in the nationâ€? list. While our schools push AP classes, children who are average or have special needs are ignored in favor of creating more opportunities for the brightest and the best. Our family experienced it the entire time my child was at Newport )JHI4DIPPM To be fair, I will grant that ignoring students who canâ€™t or donâ€™t take AP classes is not the intent of our schools. But it is DFSUBJOMZUIFFÄŒFDUPGUIF#4%T overwhelming focus on being â€œthe best in the nation.â€? Changing our schoolsâ€™ emphasis from â€œbest in the nationâ€? to â€œeducating all our studentsâ€? must come from its leadership. *CFMJFWF4UFWF.D$POOFMM understands the importance of initiating this change on behalf of all our students. That is why I have endorsed him, and that is why I am voting for him.
Nancy Kasmar, Bellevue
Johnson knows how schools work Iâ€™m a strong supporter of Betsy Johnson for the Bellevue 4DIPPM#PBSECFDBVTF*WF seen her involvement in the school system for many, many years and because sheâ€™s smart, knowledgeable and makes good decisions. I worked with IFSPOUIF#FMMFWVF4DIPPMT
'PVOEBUJPOCPBSE4IFIBTBU tended countless meetings over the years, and wrestled with complex issues. The school board manages hundreds of millions of our tax dollars and I want someone on the board who understands how a school system works, how her decisions affect kids on the ground and who is thoughtful and smart. Betsy Johnson is my pick for #FMMFWVF4DIPPM#PBSE
Rep. Ross Hunter, Medina
Laing a breath of fresh air I support Aaron Laing for the Bellevue City Council. Aaron is a breath of fresh air that the council needs at this time. He is a husband and father of two young children who volunteers his time as a soccer coach and neighborhood leader. He understands the importance of living within your means, having good neighborhoods, good schools and making smart land use decisions. He is against raising Bellevue homeownerâ€™s property taxes to QBZGPS4PVOE5SBOTJUTUVOOFM Aaron is an accomplished land use attorney who earned BNBTUFSTEFHSFFJO4PDJPMPHZ BOEB+%GSPNUIF6OJWFSTJUZ of Washington. He has been SFDPHOJ[FEÄ•WFUJNFTBTB i3JTJOH4UBSwCZIJTQFFSTJO an annual listing of the top up and coming attorneys in the state. I have gotten to know Aaron this past year and I urge you to WPUFGPS"BSPO-BJOH3FNFN ber to mail your ballot by Nov. 8.
Stokes will be a voice for us *USVTU+PIO4UPLFT)F has dedicated his career and his free time to the public. Heâ€™s been an attorney for the 4PDJBM4FDVSJUZ"ENJOJTUSB tion, a trustee of the Bellevue 4DIPPMT'PVOEBUJPO UIFTUBUF PTAâ€™s â€œOutstanding Advocate,â€? and a member of Bellevueâ€™s Parks and Community 4FSWJDFT#PBSE I donâ€™t trust the forces supporting Aaron Laing. In order to win a city council spot for Laing, these people have sunk to a new low, attacking John 4UPLFTTSFQVUBUJPOXJUIMJFT and exaggerations, sullying Bellevue in the process. 7PUFGPS+PIO4UPLFT)F will be a voice for us, not for Kemper Freeman.
Debbie Margolis, Bellevue
Stop blaming the victim The Oct. 21 editorial cartoon was in very poor taste. Although we all have a right to our opinions, this totally degrades the millions of people out of work and the millions living in poverty. The rising non-violent protests in UIF6OJUFE4UBUFT BOEJOWBSJ ous countries in the world) is democracy working to bring attention to this very serious problem. People, especially the young, are asking for a chance to make their future MJGFUIFi"NFSJDBO%SFBNw Once again it seems we are blaming the victim - rather than the cause.
Kathy Judkins, Bellevue
â€“ Craig Groshart, Bellevue Reporter
â—? LETTERS...YOUR OPINION COUNTS: To submit an item or photo: email firstname.lastname@example.org; mail attn Letters, Bellevue Reporter, 2700 Richards Road, Ste. 201, Bellevue, WA 98005; fax 425.453.4193. Letters may be edited for style, clarity and length.
 November 4, 2011
Possible arena locations Much of the talk about an NBA arena in Bellevue centers around two places: Auto Row and the Spring District. Each spot has its own features that could make it a good destination. The Spring District could be an ideal location because it has easy access to Interstate 405 and State Route 520. With light-rail planned to come right through the area, the Spring District could be the easiest access point for travelers coming from out of town to see an event. Located near Northeast 12th Street and 124 Avenue Northeast, the Spring District strays a bit from downtown, the city’s fastest growing neighborhood, and one of its largest employment centers. Those already downtown could have a hard time getting to an event. Additionally, this area is set to be developed by Wright Runstead into a 36-acre mixed use area. Auto Row is made up of mostly empty lots, and a number of car dealerships on 116th Avenue. This area is just across the freeway from downtown, and a planned extension of Northeast Fourth Street could help ease some of the traffic congestion. This area is also slated to be developed by the property KG Investments, which did not return calls requesting comment for the story. This location is near downtown, but a sizeable walk from central transit dropoff points at the Bellevue Transit Center downtown.
suffered from this problem before the Staples Center was built. When the Lakers Former Planning Director Matt Terry was a key figure in discussions to bring an arena to Bellevue to keep the team from moving. CHAD COLEMAN, File Photo began playing their games in downtown Los Angeles, sales tax revenue in the subture element in addition to its downtown, urb of Inglewood, where the old arena was [ ARENA from page 1 ] which in the eyes of some has eclipsed located, actually increased because patrons Seattle’s. weren’t hindered by game traffic. “It’s a powerful thing when you unleash The arena would also take up valuable this kind of development activity,” Terry space in a community restricted by musaid. “It tends to drive up land values, and nicipal and water borders on all sides. Terry, it encourages the kind of land development Bellevue’s former planning director, spoke of that couldn’t occur before.” the tradeoffs such an arena would require, like the inability to locate a major university Would arena spur development? campus, health facility or new development “Bellevue could make a great location for Bellevue’s population of approximately The creation of a pro sports arena is in a prime location near downtown. an NBA team,” Brown said. “If you’re going 123,000 could prove a bit worrisome, but seen as a recognition of a major economic The question to the community then to build new a state-of-the-art arena, it goes according to the state’s Bureau of Labor success and development, not an impetus becomes whether an owner can build an along with all the things Bellevue has been Statistics, 97,000 of the 130,908 estimated for it. arena, attract teams to the area, and give doing for the last few years and their masworkers in Bellevue commute from outside Economists question whether an arena people a reason to stick around. To make sive growth.” the city limits, adding another segment of would bring new development to the this a feasible possibility, another pro team Bellevue features empty spaces near population who already have ties to the area. Victor Matheson, professor of sports may need to be a part of the action. downtown and plans for East Link light-rail city. Bellevue is a part of the nation’s 15th economics at Holy Cross University, said The potential of a professional hockey tracks that could eventually move people largest metropolitan area, which is the sececonomists have failed to find a way to team, in addition to an NBA team, and the from as far north as Lynnwood to as far ond largest region without an NHL or NBA measure economic benefits of stadiums. possibility of hosting large conferences for south as Federal Way into the city. team, according to census figures. Unless the owner is a local mainstay, there local companies such as Microsoft, may be The two most likely spots for a new is often little motivation to make the venue the arena’s greatest selling point. Hockey arena are the somewhat vacated Auto interface with the city to help other nearby Eastsiders were Sonics fans features 42 home games each year, and the Row on 116th Avenue on the south side of businesses, he said. Eastsiders were already big buyers for possibility of conferences and headline Interstate 405 or the abandoned Safeway In this case an owner, or group of ownthe Sonics, representing 26 percent of acts could make the space palatable for a distribution site on Bel-Red Road, known ers, would have to season-ticket holders and 19 percent of all potential buyer. as the Spring District. Both of these sites, build an arena, and attendees, according to records. “If you’re only however, buy a team – or two If traffic improvements make Bellevue a going to use it for 40 are up for – no small financial viable arena location, proponents say the days a year, it’s much extensive feat. Owners would new venue could have transformational harder to make it redeveldo better if they effects on the city known for its ascension profitable and private opment were able to keep to the top of the employment world in people are less likely by their patrons inside to buy Washington. to want to make respective their beer and food And while many have gossiped about that investment,” owners rather than going to Bellevue as an NBA arena destination, Matheson said. KG Invest- former Bellevue Planning Director Matt the restaurant across Los Angeles’ Staples Center with surrounding But Wallace, who restaurants, hotels and attractions, was a model for sat on the board ments and the street. Terry was in the middle of a city effort to Wright “Arenas serve as a what Bellevue wanted out of an arena when staff put together a stadium proposal in 2006. of Kingdome and Runstead - and could become unavailable. discussed the possibility in 2006. COURTESY PHOTO walled fortress with As one of the key figures of Bellevue’s SafeCo Field, has a However, if an arena were to come in the expansion to a growing city, Terry saw an parking all around different view of an next few years, the traffic and transportait, and they tend to restrict economic opportunity with a new arena. arena. He sees it as not just a dollar-driver, tion improvements may not be complete. development,” Matheson said. “Your goal “It would create an entertainment desbut more of a statement, an amenity that Greg Johnson, president of Wright is to have people buy as many overpriced tination unlike anything that exists in Belgrabs attention and makes Bellevue standout Runstead, said he has not been approached food items as possible rather than let the levue,” he said. “We imagined a younger, from the rest of the Eastside. Matheson too about a potential arena development, and it economic development leak outside those more hip kind of district.” qualified the primary benefit as a quality of isn’t a factor in the current planning of the 36walls.” This site would resemble the Staples life issue rather than an economic one. acre, mixed-use Spring District development. Center in Los Angeles, which is flanked Even if patrons stay within the fortress, “Although the professional sports in“At this point [an arena’s] not even an portions of their sales tax dollars will go with first-class restaurants, hotels, a dustry in the United States is roughly the option for us, and we’re not in the mode of back into the community. 10,000-seat theater and even an arts musame size as the cardboard box industry, developing one for ourselves,” he said. Nonetheless, the planners and developseum. cardboard boxes don’t warrant multiple Bob Wallace, President of Wallace propers fear that a poorly conceived arena will Proponents of a Bellevue arena see it as channels on television, have a dedicated erties, said it would be easier to get people lead to more congestion with cars jetting in section in most newspapers, and are not a new way to bring people to town, have to and from games with an arena close to them shop at local stores, and eat at nearby and out of town without a second look at the focus of frequent discussions around downtown and the freeways. Bellevue’s restaurants and stores. restaurants. the office water cooler,” Matheson said. Attendance likely wouldn’t be a problem. Matheson said Los Angeles’ old Forum It would give Bellevue another signa-
Experts mixed on economic effects of arena in Bellevue
Next week: Is there the political will – and the money – to make an arena become a reality?
November 4, 2011 
Your Vote Can Help Our Schools Rise to Meet New Challenges
Steve McConnell for Bellevue School Board
The Bellevue School Districtâ€™s legacy of excellence is being challenged by tighter budgets, higher educational standards, and tougher job markets for our graduates. Our district needs new leadership to set common goals that are clear, relevant and achievable, while still maintaining fiscal responsibility.
WITH PSEâ€™S FALL APPLIANCE ROUND UP Puget Sound Energy wants to round up your energy-wasting old fridge or freezer! !#fun!%#)*)#*(!+)*&$()%* $50&((yclingyou(&#(!%(/(* (&+ . 2011.
As a Bellevue business owner, 25-year Bellevue resident, and father of both a gifted child and a special needs child, I believe we can improve our schools with a program that brings more openness, accountability and community engagement to the district.
Sign up now and get: 0 (pickup 0 ((cycling 0 ,!%)onyo+(bill
Please help me improve our schools by voting in this important election.
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Take your home to new places.
 November 4, 2011
Attention Puget Sound residents eligible for Medicare.
See why so many Group Health Medicare Advantage members choose to enroll with us again.*
Schools taking first look at balancing boundaries BY GABRIELLE NOMURA email@example.com
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Call 1-877-628-1428 or visit ghc.org/P115 to reserve your spot at a location near you: Group Health Northshore Medical Center 11913 NE 195th St Bothell, WA 98011
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Date: 11-07-2011 Time: 2:00 p.m.
Date: 11-08-2011 Time: 10:00 a.m.
Date: 11-15-2011 Time: 2:00 p.m.
Date: 11-10-2011 Time: 6:00 p.m. Date: 11-15-2011 Time: 10:00 a.m. Date: 11-17-2011 Time: 6:30 p.m.
Old Redmond Schoolhouse Community Center 16600 NE 80th St Redmond, WA 98052 Date: 11-09-2011 Time: 10:00 a.m. Date: 11-14-2011 Time: 10:00 a.m.
Group Health Headquarters 320 Westlake Ave N Seattle, WA 98109 Date: 11-29-2011 Time: 10:00 a.m.
Can’t make the free seminar? Call 1-877-628-1428 or visit ghc.org/P115 to request your FREE Medicare Information Kit, complete with a Medicare Made Simple booklet, plan comparison worksheet, and complimentary tote bag (while supplies last).
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Gabrielle Nomura can be reached at 425-453-4270.
[ LIGHT RAIL from page 1
Date: 12-02-2011 Time: 10:00 a.m. & 2:00 p.m.
Call daily, from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Hearing- or speech-impaired, please call TTY WA Relay at 1-800-833-6388 or 711.
Pact sets out sharing of risks
* 96% of existing Group Health Cooperative Medicare Advantage members who have a choice, choose to reenroll in a Group Health Cooperative plan. Source: Year-end 2010 Group Health Cooperative membership files. A Coordinated Care plan with a Medicare Advantage contract. The benefit information provided herein is a brief summary, not a comprehensive summary of benefits. For more information, contact the plan. Eligible for a free gift with no obligations, while supplies last. A salesperson will be present with information and applications. For accommodation of persons with special needs at sales meetings, call 1-800-446-8882, extension 300. TTY WA Relay 1-800-833-6388 or 711. Y0033_H5050_99GHMAV2 FILE AND USE 09-24-2011
The Bellevue School Board was briefed Tuesday on school crowding, setting the stage for possibly redrawing school attendance boundaries. The district emphasized that it doesn’t have any timeline for making any changes. “This is not something we choose to do, it’s something we must engage in. We’re over-crowded,” said Supt. Amalia Cudeiro, who emphasized that the meeting was only preliminary, and that when the process eventually starts, it will be slow-going to allow for community input. The district has been talking about long-term solutions to population growth since last year when Bellevue was identified as the fastest-growing district in King County. While not every school is crowded, each year the district grows by between 2 and 3 percent, according to Jacque Coe, district spokesperson. As it moves forward, the district will look at which areas have the most growth; establish a committee with representatives from every school; develop a proposal and then formulate a communications plan to help keep the community informed. While committees would help with a recommendation, the school board would make the final decision.
the city of Bellevue for up to $160 million (in 2010 dollars), identifies the city’s preferred design for the alignment along 112th Avenue Southeast and commits Sound Transit to review and consider the design changes. Other key elements of the agreement include mechanisms to share risks and benefits between the parties and commitments to work collaboratively in the final design process to manage the project’s scope, schedule and budget.
Nat Levy can be reached at 425-453-4290.
National Champions Robinswood team wins men’s senior 3.0 United States Tennis Association title
BY JOSH SUMAN
Football Scoreboard Games played 10/28 and 10/29
Interlake : (3-6, 3-4) led early before falling 35-28 to Juanita in overtime. Running back Jordan Todd had three touchdowns, including a 99-yard kickoff return for a score in the loss. The Saints open the 2A playoffs tonight against White River. Bellevue: (9-0, 6-0) used five takeaways, including interceptions from Budda Baker, Jack Meggs, Timmy Haehl and Devin Murphy to overwhelm Liberty 38-0 in the regular season finale. Bellevue meets Glacier Peak tonight. Sammamish: (2-7, 1-6) ended the regular season with a 41-6 loss to Mount Si. Senior quarterback Austin Lee scored on a 56yard touchdown run. The Totems will face Rainier Beach in the final game of the season. Newport: (4-5, 1-3) was defeated 50-20 by Bothell in the 4A KingCo crossover round on Saturday at Pop Keeney Stadium. The loss ends the season for the Knights. Bellevue Christian: (6-2) led Chief Leschi by only a point near the end of the first quarter before scoring 31 unsanswered points in a 44-20 win.
November 4, 2011 
For the first time in its history, Robinswood Tennis Center in Bellevue boasts a national champion. The men’s 3.0 senior team, led by captain Doug Wilson and coach Darren Parsons, won the United States Tennis Association National Championship in Indian Wells, Calif. The tournament began with pool play, where the Robinswood team went 3-1, which ended up being good enough to earn a spot in the semi-finals against the team from the Caribbean. “Saturday, we were on the outside looking in and we didn’t control our own
destiny,” Wilson said. “The tournament director called Saturday night to let us know we won our pool. It was very exciting.” After dispatching the Wildcard team from the Mid-Atlantic region in the semi-finals, it was onto the championship match against a powerful and unbeaten team from Tyler, Texas. The format of the tournament was three doubles pairs facing-off in a best-ofthree. Rather than pitting their own best pair against the top team from Tyler, Wilson’s squad elected to leave it up to chance. “They were a very good team,” Wilson said. “We put names in a hat and drew.” The gamble paid off.
After splitting the first two matches, the pair of Mark Fisher and Dan Martin were the only duo left on the court with a national championship hanging in the balance. After playing to a stalemate, the match went to a 10-point tiebreak before Fisher and Martin brought the title back to Robinswood, winning the extra session 10-7. “The finals were very suspenseful,” Wilson said. “It was a moment I’ll remember for a long time.” The Robinswood men’s senior 3.0 team: Doug Wilson, Doug Morrison, Andy Fisher, Mark Fisher, Mike Zorich, Dan Martin, Kevin Regan.
Kevin Regan serves while partner Doug Morrison looks on during the USTA 3.0 men’s senior finals on Oct. 30. SUSAN REGAN, Courtesy photo
Wolverines, Saints open playoffs BY JOSH SUMAN firstname.lastname@example.org
One word can sum up the mindset of the Bellevue football team as it prepares for a visit from Glacier Peak. Focus. The Wolverines, which are making an 11th consecutive trip to the 3A state tournament and 12th in the past 13 seasons, will have to deal with a wide open Grizzlies’ offense and a defense that has familiarity with Bellevue’s patented Wing-T rushing attack by virtue of coaching connections on the two staffs. “I think Glacier Peak is as good a three-seed as there is in the state,” Bellevue head coach Butch Goncharoff said. “It’s single elimination and you’ve got to get your kids to refocus.” Offensively, the Grizzlies are led by quarterback David Linney, who has thrown for nearly 1,400 yards and 22 touchdowns against six interceptions. He has also rushed for four scores. But after facing top-flight passing attacks from Oaks Christian and Skyline, the Wolverines are
confident in their ability to contain Linney and the Glacier Peak passing game. “We’ve been working on coverages all year,” senior defensive back Connor Foreman said. “If we shut down the pass and make them run, we’ll be in good shape.” Opened in 2008, Glacier Peak’s only state appearance in football came a year later and ended with a 34-7 loss to Goncharoff and the eventual state champion Wolverines. That loss remains fresh in the minds of the Grizzlies and especially for a group of seniors who are the first class to experience all four years at the Snohomish school. “It’s obviously exciting for them,” Glacier Peak head coach Rory Rosenbach said. “They want to go out on a high note and continue doing the things they can to take the program to the next level.” Bellevue players know full well the energy the Grizzlies will bring, but also have their own legacy to uphold with no player on the team ever having experienced anything short of a 3A state title. “You get that little extra because we could be done after one game,” Foreman said. “It’s excit-
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ing to get a chance to go for our fourth straight championship.” The winner will move on to face either Oak Harbor or Eastside Catholic, which also face off in a first round matchup.
Saints have fresh outlook in 2011 The playoff experience isn’t new for Interlake, but it sure feels different. The Saints have made the 2A state tournament in each of the past three seasons, reaching the quarterfinals before falling to Archbishop Murphy last year, but the mentality of the program has never been as galvanized as it is heading into Friday’s showdown with White River. Coach Jason Rimkus said he spoke with one of his captains earlier in the week who candidly told him this time last year, despite heading into the playoffs, he was ready for the season to end. “The energy level is just different,” Rimkus said of the 2011 version of the Saints. “I think their expectations are different as well.” [ more PLAYOFFS page 10 ]
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State cross country tomorrow, Newport volleyball state bound BY JOSH SUMAN firstname.lastname@example.org
The Wolverinesâ€™ conference champion cross country squad continued its dominant run with a firstplace finish at the Sea-King district meet over the weekend, finishing 12 points ahead of Metro champion Seattle Prep. The Panthersâ€™ Joe Hardy
(15:36.26) finished in first place, five seconds ahead of Bellevueâ€™s John Fowler. Ryan Long ended the race in third place and Will Sheeran was sixth. Addison Woolsey and Spike Sievert ran ninth and tenth respectively and Nick MacLean was 16th for coach John Hillâ€™s squad. Nick Martin of Sammamish finished in 17th place and also qualified for
the 3A state cross country meet, which will take place tomorrow at Sun Willows Golf Course in Pasco. For the girls, it was Mercer Islandâ€™s Katia Matora out in front with a time of 18:22.13. The highest local finisher on the girls side was Sammamish freshman Pascale De Sa E Silva, who finished fourth with a time of
Top ranked Saints girls win 2A Westside Classic
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19:17.91. Each of the top four finishers in the girls race were freshman. Bellevue junior Julia Ellings, who finished in 12th place with a time of 19:39.67, was the only other local state qualifier in 3A. Liberty avenged a tiebreak defeat to Mercer Island in the KingCo meet to win the team scoring at the district race, six points ahead of the Islanders.
In 2A action, top-ranked Interlake took the Westside Classic on the girls side behind the third place finish of freshman Antoinette Tansley (18:56.8) and sixth place finish of sophomore Niki Waghani (19:18.3). The Saints won the team scoring by three points over Kingston. Nadia Lucas (19:31.7) ended the day in ninth place, only five-tenths of a second behind eighth place finisher Yohana Salzano of Foster. Junior Sam Giner
(16:18.0) was the highest finisher for the Interlake boys in second place while Ivan Leniski (16:46.9) ran eighth. Jay Taves (16:54.2) ended the day in 11th place and Jack Taylor (17:01.8) was 15th. The Saints were second in the team scoring behind district champ Lindbergh.
Jessica Spray lone qualifier for Knights Newport junior Jessica Spray was the lone state qualifier for the Knights, finishing the 4A race in 21st place with a time of 19:26.00.
Nortz, Oldham headed to Pasco for state Emerald City League champion Daniel Nortz of Bellevue Christian qualified for the 1A state meet with a third place finish at the Westside Classic and for the BCS girls, Bree Oldham ended the day in 21st place with a time of 21:16.2, good enough to earn a spot at the state meet.
Newport volleyball punches state ticket The Knights used a teamhigh 22 assists from Emmy Freed and 19 digs from Morgan Kraus to top Bothell 3-0 (26-24, 25-16, 25-20) in a winner-to-state match on Tuesday at Newport High School.
The Right Middle School Can Make a Difference for Years to Come. Discover the EC Difference. 0LGGOHVFKRRO LVDIRXQGDWLRQDOWLPHLQDFKLOGÂˇVOLIH7KDWÂˇV ZK\VRPDQ\IDPLOLHVFKRRVHWRJLYHWKHLU NLGVDQ(DVWVLGH&DWKROLFHGXFDWLRQ5HVHDUFK VXJJHVWVWKDWPLGGOHVFKRROVWXGHQWVLQVPDOOHU OHDUQLQJFRPPXQLWLHVOLNH(&IDUHEHWWHU ERWKDFDGHPLFDOO\DQGSHUVRQDOO\2XUKROLVWLF FXUULFXOXPLQFOXGHVDULJRURXVDFDGHPLFSURJUDP DQGHVVHQWLDOOLIHDQGOHDGHUVKLSVNLOOVZLWKD IRFXVRQIDLWKEDVHGYDOXHVVHUYLFHDQGVRFLDO UHVSRQVLELOLW\Join us for our open house and preview day. To learn more, contact Sarah Dahleen or Charlene Kletzly at admissions@ eastsidecatholic.org or 425-295-3001.
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Anna Crabtree and Casey Schoenlein both finished with nine kills in the win. Newport will face Garfield, which swept Eastlake in the other semi-final, at 7 pm at Bothell High School on Thursday, Nov. 3, after the Reporterâ€™s press time. The Knights defeated the Bulldogs 3-1 in their only meeting of the regular season back in late September.
Bellevue Christian headed to tri-districts Annie Wright dropped Bellevue Christian 3-1 (1825, 25-22, 25-17, 25-11) in the Emerald City League volleyball tournament on Tuesday night despite 13 kills from Meredith Lampe and 23 assists from Katie Hoffman. The Vikings will be the fourth seed into their 1A tri-district tournament, which begins on Thursday, Nov. 3 at 5 pm against Cascade Christian. A win can move BCS into a second round match against Cedar Park Christian, which has a bye in the opening round of the tournament, while a loss would end the season. Six of the 12 teams in the tournament will earn a 1A state tournament berth.
Josh Suman can be reached at 425-453-5045.
[ PLAYOFFS from page 9 ]
Saints need to rebound from Juanita loss Nothing says that more than shirts coaches and players have been seen sporting throughout the season that have the iconic Tacoma Dome, the home of the state semi-finals and championship game, printed on the back. â€œThe teams that have success this time of year are mentally tough,â€? Rimkus said. â€œThe most mentally tough teams in November are the teams that make it to December.â€? The Saints, which were defeated last week in overtime by Juanita, will have to contend with a Hornetsâ€™ rushing attack led by Josh Miller, who has 16 touchdowns and 822 yards rushing this season. â€œThey have film of us against Liberty and Juanita and both of them hurt us with the Fly Sweep,â€? Rimkus said. â€œWhite River runs the Fly Sweep and I expect them to stick to their guns.â€?
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November 4, 2011 
Broadway star, Eastside native stars in ‘Annie Get Your Gun’ BY GABRIELLE NOMURA
Issaquah Reporter Staff Writer
From the green skin of the Wicked Witch of the West, to the guntotin’, sharp-shootin’ ways of a cowgirl, Vicki Noon stands out with the characters she portrays on stage. With a powerhouse voice and lauded acting chops, it’s no wonder Noon made it from Village Theatre’s KIDSTAGE program to Broadway. Fresh from the national tour of “Wicked,” the 26-year-old Newcastle native will return to the Eastside to star as Annie Oakley in Village Theatre’s “Annie Get Your Gun,” premiering Nov. 9. According to Noon, this show is exactly what theater should be. “It’s a spectacle,” she said. “We’re pushing the dancing to the limit, pushing the vocals to the limit; the sets
CHORUS SEEKING WOMEN SINGERS Women who love to sing are being sought by the Spirit of Sound Singers chorus, a non-competitive, women’s chorus. Members perform at charitable fund raisers, county scholarship award ceremonies, retirement communities and rehabilitation centers. The organization’s repertoire include show tunes, jazz, pop, gospel and more. More information is available at www. spiritofsoundsingers.org or contact Sharon Johnson at 206-232-1073 or Carol Drew at 425-822-0949.
and costumes and trick shooting are amazing.” After her stint playing the green-skinned, misunderstood witch, Elphaba, in “Wicked,” Noon said taking on a lighter, funnier character has been a riot. In reading the script, there were even moments where she was surprised to hear herself laughing out loud. This Wild West musical, an Irving Berlin classic, tells a love story of the sharpest sharpshooter, Oakley, and Frank Butler, the heart-throb of Buffalo Bill’s traveling show. Audiences will be able to hum along with tunes such as, “There’s No Business Like Show Business,” and “Anything You Can Do I Can Do Better.” Artistic Director Steve Tomkins remembers originally working with Noon in 2005, when she appeared in Village Theatre’s
“Cats.” He said he knew right away that she had to be Village’s leading lady in “Annie Get Your Gun.” “Throughout the years, the women who have played the role of Annie have really exemplified the voices of their eras,” he said. “Ethel Merman in the 1940s, Rebecca McEntire in the 2000s, and I think Vicki Noon is the voice of today.” “Annie Get Your Gun” runs Nov. 9 to Jan. 29 at Village Theatre, 303 Front St. N., Issaquah. For tickets and more information, go to http://villagetheatre. org/, 425-392-2202.
Gabrielle Nomura can be reached at 425-4534270.
Vicki Noon, who has the lead role in ‘Annie Get Your Gun,’ says the show is exactly what theater should be. COURTESY PHOTO
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November 4, 2011 
Antonio Banderas is the cat’s meow in ‘Puss In Boots’
THE YOUNG CRITIC
he feisty, heroic feline from the everpopular “Shrek” films gets a chance to star in his own movie, “Puss in Boots.” The story reveals the cat’s complicated life before meeting Shrek, and shows Puss transform from a kitten in an orphanage into a wanted outlaw through plenty of mishap and adventure. As in the previous Shrek films, the bootclad Puss is masterfully voiced by Antonio Banderas. His spirited performance brought the animation on screen to life, and his Spanish accent adds flair to the suave cat’s character. It is indisputable that Banderas carried the film. Other well known actors contributed their voices to the film, including Salma Hayek, Zach Galifianakis, and even Billy Bob Thornton. The storyline of “Puss in Boots” was extraordinarily unpredictable and presented numerous twists. The best thing about the plot was that it was a completely fresh story, especially compared to the last couple of Shrek films which were beginning to feel overplayed. Despite being distinct from Shrek, “Puss in Boots” incorporated the key to the film series’ remarkable success, combining and playing off of many classic fairy tales to develop a new story. This newest film used the fables of “Puss
in Boots” and also drew inspiration and characters from the MOVIE fables of “Jack and Jill,” “Humpty Dumpty,” and “Jack and the Beanstalk.” Surprisingly, none of the classic Shrek characters made so much as an appearance in “Puss in Boots,” but the additions from the other tales led to the introduction of many new characters that were fascinating and captivating. The most so was Kitty Softpaws, voiced by Hayek, the expert female fighter and cat burglar, and the ultimate love interest in the film. “Puss in Boots” was very fast paced and entertaining. The film made great use of animation, particularly when the cats erupting into frequent and incredible dancing scenes, as well as during the thrilling action segments. Its witty and clever humor makes “Puss in Boots” an amusing and entertaining film for all ages. If you enjoyed Shrek, then you will love Puss, and this engaging and unique addition to that fairy tale series.
Aran Kirschenmann, 15, is a contributing writer for the Bellevue Reporter and a sophomore at The International School in Bellevue. You may reach and connect with her on her Facebook page “The Young Critic.”
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Recycle your food scraps and food-soiled paper in the yard waste cart Grass clippings & leaves
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Recycle food. It’s easy to do. To Get Started 1. Sign up for curbside yard waste service. Call Allied Waste at 206-682-9730 for fee and service information. 2. Place your yard trimmings, food scraps and food-soiled paper in your new cart. 3. We'll send you a collection schedule and you can start recycling this valuable resource on collection day.
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A WORLD OF TREASURES AWAITS . . .
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For more information on the arts and entertainment for the Eastside, check out TheBellevueScene.com
SR 520 bridge to close again Construction crews install another 22 huge concrete girders this weekend for a new lidded overpass in Medina, closing the State Route 520 floating bridge and highway Saturday night through Monday morning for the work. University of Washington Husky fans still will be able to get to the 7:30 p.m. Saturday kickoff before the road closes for construction. Crews close all westbound SR 520 highway lanes and ramps at 10 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5, from Interstate 405 in Bellevue across the floating bridge to Montlake Boulevard in Seattle. Eastbound lanes close at 1 a.m. Sunday, Nov. 6. SR 520 will remain open between Interstate 5 and Montlake Boulevard, and from I-405 east to Redmond.
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Bellevue DAR sets celebration The Cascade chapter of the National Society Daughters of the American Revolution will celebrate its 50th anniversary Tuesday at the Bellevue Red Lion Inn. More information is available by contacting Kay Palmer at 425-235-9550.
Bellevue and Newcastle Apple Physical Therapy offices will collect new and gently used coats for the Salvation Army through Nov. 18. The Bellevue office is lo-
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Do you remember the Cider Jug?
Ernest Norling paints a mural on the wall of the Cider Jug in Eastside Heritage the mid or late 1940s. Photograph Centerâ€™s archives contains by Bill Brant a number of photographs of an establishment called the â€œCider Jug.â€? Apparently, the Cider Jug was part of the Crabapple Restaurant, an extremely popular eatery located in Bellevue Square in the mid-20th century. It may have simply been the section of the restaurant where alcohol was served. If you have any information about the Cider Jug please email the archivist at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 425-450-1049. Heritage Corner is a feature in the Bellevue Reporter. Material is provided by the Eastside Heritage Center. For more information call 425-450-1049.
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Job seekers who speak limited English can attend a free career workshop at the Highland Community Center on Wednesday evenings in November and December. The Career Job Club will meet 6-7:30 p.m. Nov. 9, 16, 30 and Dec. 7 in the Fireside Room at the Highland Community Center, 14224 Bel-Red Road. For more information, visit www.prepareforworknow.com.
Sacred Heart School
The ReDress Shop
Job workshop for immigrants
Holiday boutique set
Bellevue women from different faiths and backgrounds will share stories about the foods they grew up with at a â€œFlavors of Diversityâ€? celebration hosted by the Cultural Conversations group at the Crossroads Community Center on Tuesday. The gathering, 1-2:30 p.m., and a Dec. 6 ethnic potluck, conclude a year of connecting for Cultural Conversations, a diverse group of women who meet
Coats for needy being collected
Attorney General and 2012 gubernatorial candidate Rob McKenna will be on hand for a lunch-time discussion about healthcare with Pulse for Overlake at the Parlor on Nov. 8. The event will begin at noon and is free for Pulse members and $25 for nonmembers. To RSVP for McKennaâ€™s lunch talk, visit http://bit.ly/ rXk6FQ
A holiday boutique Sunday will benefit the Association for Catholic Childhood. The event, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Overlake Golf and Country Club, 8000 NE 16th St., Medina. More information is available at www.forthechildrenww.org.
Diversity event set for Tuesday
t Convertible Tops & Interiors t Leather & Headliners t Sunroof Install & Repair t Seat Heaters & Tinting BELLEVUE t Water Leak Repair t Marine Canvas & Interiors Insurance t Custom Motorcycle Seats Claims Specialists t Home & Commercial t Recovering 800 118th Ave NE, Bellevue (Behind Whole Foods) t Upholstering See our other store Macâ€™s Upholstery t4FBUUMFt (206) 783-1696
Whatâ€™s happening in Bellevue and nearby areas
Bellevueâ€™s Ring Sports United will hold a fundraiser for boxer Alex Love, an Interlake High School graduate, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday at Ring Sports United, 1900 132nd Ave NE #A-6 in Bellevue, Love will be competing for a spot on the USA team for the inaugural year of womenâ€™s boxing in the 2012 Olympics. For more information, contact Jack Love at email@example.com.
November 4, 2011 
for tea about once a month in an effort to become more connected with their community. Those attending should RSVP for Flavors of Diversity or the Ethnic Potluck to Julie at 425-452-5372 or jellenhorn@bellevuewa. gov.
Fundraiser set for local boxer
cated at 1750 112th Ave NE, Suite E175, 425-289-0381. The Newcastle office is located at 6985 Coal Creek Pkwy, 425-378-0500. More information is available at www.applept. com or by calling 253-8406448.
PUBLIC NOTICES STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT-BR. 5 MARATHON COUNTY AMENDED SUMMONS Case No. 11-CV-1017 Code No. 30301 MARATHON SAVINGS BANK 500 Scott Street Wausau, WI 54403 Plaintiff, vs. LEILA B. BAHI 1620 N. 1st Avenue Wausau, WI 54401 BERNARDO R. DORFMAN 14435 NE 40th Avenue, Apt. B204 Bellevue, WA 98007 JANE DOE DORFMAN 14435 NE 40th Avenue, Apt. B204 Bellevue, WA 98007 CROOKS, LOW & CONNELL, S.C. 531 Washington Street Wausau, WI 54403 WISCONSIN DEPARTMENT OF CHILDREN AND FAMILIES 201 East Washington Avenue 2nd Floor P.O. Box 8916 Madison, WI 53708-8916, Defendants.. THE STATE OF WISCONSIN, To each person named above as a Defendant: You are hereby notified that the Plaintiff named above has filed a lawsuit or other legal action against you. Within 40 days after October 31, 2011, you must respond with a written demand for a copy of the Complaint. The demand must be
sent or delivered to the Court, whose address is Marathon County Courthouse, 500 Forest Street, Wausau, Wisconsin 54403, and to Plaintiffâ€™s attorney, whose address is P. O. Box 8063, Wausau, Wisconsin 54402-8063. You may have an attorney help or represent you. If you do not demand a copy of the Complaint within 40 days, the Court may grant judgment against you for the award of money or other legal action requested in the Complaint, and you may lose your right to object to anything that is or may be incorrect in the Complaint. A judgment may be enforced as provided by law. A judgment awarding money may become a lien against any real estate you own now or in the future, and may also be enforced by garnishment or seizure of property. Dated this 19th day of October, 2011. TERWILLIGER, WAKEEN, PIEHLER & CONWAY, S.C. Attorneys for Plaintiff. By: Robert D. Reid State Bar No. 1016533 327 N. 17th Ave. Suite 301 P.O. Box 8063 Wausau, WI 54402-8063 (715)845-2121 Published in Bellevue Reporter on October 28, 2011, November 4 & 11, 2011. #539070. To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
 November 4, 2011
Contact and submissions: Gabrielle Nomura email@example.com or 425.453.4602
Up close and personal with PNB
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21 years at this location
Take Coal Creek Exit off I-405 (Near I-90 interchange)
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retirement in June 2005, was one of the first ballet masters chosen by Balanchine to be allowed to stage his works. Boal worked with Jerome Robbins at the New York City Ballet and has brought many of Robbinsâ€™ works to PNB since his arrival in 2005. In â€œAfternoon of a Faun,â€? Robbinsâ€™ portrays the innocent exchange between two dance students who hold their gazes forward as if studying every movement of their tentative partnership in a classroom mirror. Love Stories should not be missed. Tickets start at $25.00. www.pnb.org
Rose Dennis writes about events in Bellevue and the Greater Seattle area. She lives in Bellevue.
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Tokyo Japanese Restaurant Fine Cuisine Since 1988
Request a free information kit:
3500 Factoria Blvd. Bellevue 425-641-5691
OPEN ALL DAY
Join us for an Open House November 8 at 9 a.m. for grades K-6
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You donâ€™t have to choose between your faith and an exceptional education. Visit www.explorebearcreek.org to explore our programs and to register for an Open House.
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Excludes Sushi Bar Not to be combined with any other offer Dine In Only Expires 11/30/11
Family Information Meetings
Mon - ThurBNQN Fri - Sat BNQN
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We are looking for income-qualified families to purchase affordable homes in East King County.
Dec 1, 6 pm @ Snoqualmie Library, 7824 Center Blvd SE. Dec 3, 12 pm @ Renton Highlands Library, 2902 NE 12th St. Dec 5, 7 pm @ Renton Highlands Library, 2902 NE 12th St. Dec 6, 6 pm @ Redmond Habitat Office, 16315 NE 87th St., B5
Questions? Call 425-869-6007or visit www.habitatekc.org
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Pacific Northwest Ballet principal dancers Lucien Postlewaite and Carla KĂśrbes in the balcony pas de deux from Jean-Christophe Maillotâ€™s RomĂŠo et Juliette, presented as part of â€˜Love Stories,â€™ Nov. 4-13. Photo ÂŠ
*One available home will be ADA accessible. People with disabilities are encouraged to apply.
Artistic Director Peter Boal, along with PNBâ€™s ballet masters, were on hand asking the piano player to slow down or speed up â€“ sometimes correcting one or two dancers at the end on how they could improve. Iâ€™ve often wondered how a dancer feels when he or she is singled out in front of everyone. I once heard that some dancers love this attention; others, do not. â€œLove Stories,â€? which run Nov. 4-13 at Marion Oliver McCaw Hall in Seattle, features PNB premiers of George Balanchineâ€™s â€œDivertimentoâ€? from â€œLe Baiser de la FĂŠe,â€? Jerome Robbinsâ€™ â€œAfternoon of a Faun,â€? and excerpts from PNBâ€™s most popular story ballets, â€œRomĂŠo et Juliette,â€? â€œSwan Lakeâ€? and â€œThe Sleeping Beauty.â€? Balanchineâ€™s work was created for New York City Balletâ€™s legendary 1972 Stravinsky Festival. Its charismatic choreography contains notable solos for the male and female leads as well as hints of an enigmatic attraction between the pair. Francia Russell, former artistic director of PNB and director of the organizationâ€™s school from 1977 until her
IN GOOD COMPANY
I attended a studio rehearsal last week for Pacific Northwest Balletâ€™s upcoming â€œLove Stories.â€? Such rehearsals provide a fascinating chance to see the performers up close and personal. The rehearsal studios are intimate and very warm. As the dancers perform to a live piano, you can watch their facial expressions and hear them catch a breath of air. Since this was not a dress rehearsal, audience guests were able to see the company dancers in their rehearsal wear: men in shorts with no shirts; ballerinas in simple leotards and tights with no feet, their long hair floating as they danced.
November 4, 2011 
OPEN LETTER TO BELLEVUE RESIDENTS ellevue,
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Obituaries David Leslie Knode David Leslie Knode of Bellevue died Oct. 21, 2011 at Overlake Hospital of Hodgkinâ€™s lymphoma. He was 59. Mr. Knode was born to George and June (Erie) Knode on Jan. 24, 1952, in Riceville, Iowa. He moved to Bellevue in
Bellevue WORSHIP DIRECTORY CATHOLIC
SACRED HEART CHURCH 445877
9460 N.E. 14th, Bellevue 425-454-9536
Weekend Mass Schedule Saturday.....................5:00 p.m. Sunday..........9:00 & 11:00 a.m. Sacred Heart School 451-1773
â€œPracticing the Hospitality of God.â€? NE 12th at 84th NE 1 mile west of Bellevue Square
(425) 454-9541 www.stthomasmedina.org
ST. LOUISE CHURCH
141 - 156th SE, Bellevue 425-747-4450
BELLEVUE FOURSQUARE CHURCH
Mon. thru Fri...........................................9:00 a.m. First Saturday ...........................................9:00 a.m. Saturday Vigil ..........................................5:00 p.m. Misa En Espanol Sabado ......................7:00 p.m.
Sunday Masses: 7:30 a.m., 9:00 a.m., 11:00 a.m. and 6:00 p.m. Misa En Espanol Domingo..................1:00 p.m.
â€œLoving God : Loving Peopleâ€? 2015 Richards Rd. SE, Bellevue, WA (425) 644-6845 Sunday Service: 10:00AM Children's and Youth programs provided Saturday Contemporary Service 6:00PM ~ Children's programs provided ~ Wednesday Youth Service: 7:00PM
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST - BELLEVUE Lk. Washington Blvd. & Overlake Drive Sunday Service & Sunday School...10:00 a.m. Wednesday Evening Meeting.............7:30 p.m. 3FBEJOH3PPNUI"WF/&t
)0634.'UP 4"5UP Child Care at Services
Tickets: (800) 233-3123
â€“ Psalm 95:2
Woven Worship: the best of traditional with the best of the new
Wednesday Worship 7:00pm Taize/Iona/Holden Contemplative Evening Vespers
9625 NE 8th Street, Bellevue www.bellgrace.org 425.454.4344
To advertise your services in the
WORSHIP DIRECTORY Call Jen Gralish 425-453-4623 email@example.com
A reading is not guaranteed.
Remember your loved one
# $$ $ % & ! "
Sunday Worship 9:00am
MAY 16 th - 7PM 4IFSBUPO4FBUUMF)PUFMt4FBUUMF 8" MAY 16 th - 7PM
EVERY SUNDAY: Bible Study Classes All ages9:00am WorshipBN Small groups throughout the week
Not to be outdone, another rally across the street formed to protest the high donations from Seattle-based entities for Balducci and other council candidates. They held signs telling Seattle to â€œbutt outâ€? of Bellevueâ€™s election. This group of protestors was tied to the organization Building a Better Bellevue, which has advocated an alternate route to Sound Transitâ€™s Bellevue Way/112th Avenue light-rail alignment. These 50 protests praised Freeman for all he has done for Bellevue. Both protests lasted from 5 p.m. until after 5:30 when it got dark and rain began to fall.
4IFSBUPO4FBUUMF)PUFMt4FBUUMF 8" Psychic Medium & Author
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Protest groups face off over Bellevue campaigns
206.767.9950 | www.ewcgroup.net
1836 156th AVE NE, Bellevue, WA 98007 425-746-8080
Nat Levy can be reached at (425) 4534290)
Free for Residents and Small Businesses EWC Group
WORSHIP Sundays @ 10 AM
With expectations of more growth downtown, Bellevue has begun a process to reshape its transportation policies. An open house Tuesday at City Hall served as the public kickoff for the Downtown Transportation Plan Update. Bellevue Planning Manager Kevin Oâ€™Neill said the public meeting was meant to understand which areas are of most interest to the population. This input along with guidance from the cityâ€™s Transportation Commission and a consultant team, headed by DKS Associates, will provide technical information and analysis to assist in decision-making. The open house drew approximately 50 people. The plan update will add to the transpor-
tation portion of the Downtown Subarea Plan which was adopted in 2004. The plan update will consider and incorporate forecasted growth in population and employment through 2030. This planning effort will include planned transit improvements such as King County Metroâ€™s RapidRide bus service and East Link lightrail. Other regional projects, including State Route 520 improvements and tolling, also will play a key role in the function of Bellevueâ€™s transportation system. The next special public meeting isnâ€™t likely to be held until next year, but the Transportation Commission will discuss the plan at its meetings, the second Thursday of every month. Planners say the update is slated to be finished in 2013.
Recycle Your Electronics
BY NAT LEVY firstname.lastname@example.org
A dueling group of protests occupied the corner of Bellevue Way and Northeast Eighth Street Wednesday night in response to rampant spending in Bellevue City Council races. The rally was originally planned by Fuse Washington, a progressive public policy group, to protest negative mailers sent out against council candidates Claudia Balducci and John Stokes. The protestors were upset about what they said were negative mailers were sent by a political action committee tied to local developer Kemper Freeman. They accused of attempting to buy an election.
8:00 a.m. ...Eucharist with Hymns 9:15 a.m. ...Sunday Forum 10:15 a.m. .Sunday School (Pre-K â€“ grade 5) 10:15 a.m. .Eucharist with Choirs 4:00 p.m.......Youth Group (grades 6-12) 5:15 p.m. ....Contemplative Eucharist
ST. MADELEINE SOPHIE CHURCH
4400 130th Place SE, Bellevue,WA 98006 425-747-6770 ext. 100 St. Madeleine Sophie School ext. 201 www.stmadsophie.org Weekend Mass Schedule Saturday Vigil Mass: 5:30 p.m. Sunday Masses: 8:30 & 11:00 a.m.
City updating transportation policy
Massage Envy in Bellevue will offer a free one-hour massage on Veterans Day to active service personnel, veterans and their spouses. The event requires an appointment and there are a limited number of free massage appointments. Bellevue Massage Envy center located at 14339 NE 20th St., Ste. G. Reservations can be made by calling 425614-3689.
1997. He is survived by his wife; son, Anthony, New York City; daughter, Sayoko, Boise, Idaho; father, George Knode, LeRoy, Minn; brothers John (Connie) Knode, Riceville, Iowa; Steve (Glenda) Knode, Spring Valley, Minn; and sister Sharon Bergan, LeRoy, Minn. He was preceded in death by his mother, Marion (June) Knode. A celebration of Life will be held Nov. 12 at 2 p.m. at Grace Lutheran Church, 9625 N.E. 8th St., Bellevue.
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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 bellevuereporter.com All notices are subject to verification.
Free massage offered military
 November 4, 2011
November 4, 2011 
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Pinnacle Roofing Professionals
ALL TYPES OF ROOFING & REPAIRS Free Estimates!
206-919-3538 www.pinnacleroofingpros.com Lic.# PINNARP917P1
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November 4, 2011 
DRIVE THROUGH CONVENIENCE WITH RESERVATION PRICING
FINE HUMIDOR CIGARS
QUALITY NATIONAL BRANDS Carton Pack Marlboro ................................ $58.52 ... $6.10 Camel ..................................... $59.03....$6.15 Winston .................................. $56.03 ... $5.85 Newport ..................................$58.57.... $6.11 Virginia Slim........................... $62.12 ...$6.46
Carton Pack Marlboro 72â€™s .... $48.54 ........$5.10 Pall Mall Box ....$53.62 ........$5.61 Amer. Spirit.......$64.87 ....... $6.74 Kool .................. $60.53 ....... $6.30 Benson & Hedges $70.15 ........$7.27
LOCALLY CRAFTED TRIBAL BRANDS Carton Pack Complete ................. $39.75 ............................... $4.45 Premis .....................$38.75 ............................... $4.35 Traditions ...............$47.49 ............................... $4.99 Island Blenz ............$16.49 ............................... $1.89
SMOKELESS TOBACCO Log Can Copenhagen Wintergreen ..........$9.99.......$1.99 Copenhagen Straight LC ...........$9.99......$1.99 Copenhagen Natural Extra LC ...$9.99......$1.99 Husky ..................................... $15.29....$3.45 Kodiak .................................... $23.99....$5.29
Log Can Skoal Xtra ........... $9.99..........$1.99 Timberwolf ...... $14.99 .........$3.09 Grizzly ............. $14.69 .........$3.29 Longhorn..........$10.65 ........$2.45
Prices subject to change without notice - All prices do not include sales tax Snoqualmie Tobacco & Liquor Company promotes the responsible use of tobacco products. If you are interested in quitting smoking please visit http://www.smokefree.gov/ to learn more about the resources available to you or call 1-800-quit now. SURGEON GENERAL WARNING: Tobacco Smoke Increases The Risk Of Lung Cancer And Heart Disease, Even In Nonsmokers.
Come visit us next to the Snoqualmie Casino Directions:
Open Late 7 Days a week 7am - 10pm Daily SUNDAYS TOO! Visit us on Facebook to discover Special Deals!
From Auburn Take Hwy 18 North to I-90. Head EAST to EXIT 27. Turn left (North). Follow North Bend Way around curve.
I-90 Westbound take EXIT 31 (North Bend). Follow signs to the reservation.
I-90 Eastbound take EXIT 27 turn left (North). Follow North Bend Way around curve.
 November 4, 2011
www.bellevuereporter.com Windermere Real Estate/East, Inc. 11100 Main Street, Suite 200 Bellevue, WA 98004 windermere.com
Featured home of the week
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
BRIDLE TRAILS FALL PREVIEW
A stately Buchan home perched above street level for ideal privacy on a shy acre. An elegantly remodeled home features an entertaining size kitchen with every chef’s desired amenities. Stunning Master Retreat. Main floor office + Gym/Craft room + Enormous bonus room to please every lifestyle has a wall of windows, hardwood floors & French doors open to deck/backyard. Extensive Hardwood floors & Built-in cabinetry throughout. Don’t miss the A/C and generator! www.bridletrailsstyle.com.
Julia has been specializing in resale homes on the eastside since 1993. Her team’s primary goal is to make your real estate experience a rewarding and smooth transition from start to finish. Bridle Trails….Where I live, work and play
BRIDLE TRAILS CONDO
Julia Krill 206-406-9000 email@example.com www.juliakrill.com STYLE, ELEGANCE & LOCATION IN BRIDLE TRAILS!
2011 Cutting Edge is under Construction, designed by Lochwood-Lozier Custom Homes. Awe-inspiring views of downtown Bellevue & Mountains. A modern aesthetic fused w/ every convenience. Graceful curvature ushers you from room to room w/epicurean kitchen, library, theater, rec room & wine cellar. Ample outdoor deck & patio, landscaping & rich ext/int detailing make this an exquisite 2011 masterpiece. Walking distance to the heart of Bellevue & minutes to great Schools. Will be completed by September!. MLS#221791 Steve Erickson 206-295-8485 firstname.lastname@example.org www.windermere.com
CHERRY CREST TRI-LEVEL
Renovated in 2007, this home is steeped in tradition and charm. Meticulous attention to detail, from the extensive use of millwork and gleaming hardwoods to the high quality materials throughout. Four bedrooms upstairs, including master suite with attached gym and stunning bath with large walk-in closet; this is the floor plan you’ve been waiting for. The kitchen features Carrera marble, walnut-topped island and opens to the flat, sunny yard. Close to parks, nature preserve & lake access. Wendy Paisley 206-650-5812 email@example.com www.wendypaisley.com
Welcome to a once in a lifetime home that lets you celebrate the favorite aspects of your lifestyle. Everything on your wish list is fulfilled-this home has it all! Whether you are looking for waterfront, sweeping views, a gourmet kitchen, an in-home athletic court/yoga studio, art gallery walls, a home office or spaces to entertain, this incredible property is the perfect backdrop for the next chapter of your life. Shared waterfront among 5 homes w/excellent moorage makes this irresistible! MLS#274423 Anna Riley 425-761-8836 firstname.lastname@example.org www.westbellevue.com
call us today to pr e v ie w a n y of t hese fa bulous hom es!
TIMELESS CLYDE HILL CLASSIC
Nestled at the end of a cul-de-sac with fabulous views out to the lovely greenery of a treed and manicured landscape, this wonderful home was designed by the noted Northwest architect Ralph Anderson and constructed by the superb builder Black and Caldwell. Beyond this serene setting is Overlake Golf Course and the majestic Olympic mountain range. Beautifully updated throughout to meet the style and trends of today, this 3,140 sq. ft. home features four bedrooms, two and a half baths, large open spaces, high ceilings and rich oak floors. MLS#279293 Rondi Egenes 206-953-1771 email@example.com www.rondi.com
TIME TO INVEST
Offered at $339,000
There has never been a better time to invest in our Children’s Future. I offer timely insight and expertise into the rapidly changing real estate industry. Please contact me for my Real Estate investment ideas. Karen Santa 206-915-8888 firstname.lastname@example.org www.karensanta.com
Windermere Real Estate/East, Inc. windermere.com
206-953-1771 email@example.com www.rondi.com
Karen Santa 206-915-8888 firstname.lastname@example.org www.karensanta.com 539766