K E N M O R E˜
UW-Bothell students address anti-gay slur email@example.com
When Heather Meyer-Love found out about the anti-gay slur that someone scrawled onto a campus map in October, she was offended. The derogatory word cut deep into her core, just like a sharp object pierced its way into the sign. The University of Washington, Bothell senior and president of the Gay Straight Alliance (GSA) couldn’t just stand by and let it go. It was time for action. “For me, this is a compromise and a breach of safety for my community. And as the Gay Straight Alliance president, I feel it is my responsibility to ensure that everyone in this community is treated with respect,” said Meyer-Love. “And that’s why I took the stance to say, ‘Look — we’re here and we’re not gonna tolerate this.’”
NEWS | Bothell city manager discusses Wayne Curve, other projects. [Page 3]
FRIDAY, December 2, 2011
A DIVISION OF SOUND PUBLISHING
BY ANDY NYSTROM
COMMUNITY | Kenmore Police Department will set up office in City Hall 
Three weeks ago, MeyerLove spearheaded a “Not On Our Campus” campaign, which saw GSA members sitting at a table in the campus commons area for four days and speaking with students about the incident. About 200 people signed three large posters with both their names and messages to stamp out hatred. “We want to educate people that may tolerate hate, and listen to people that don’t tolerate it,” said Meyer-Love, sporting a button with a slash through “Hate Crimes.” “It’s been amazing. It’s been received really well.” Senior Drue Nyenhuis, GSA vice president, says he always felt the campus was a safe and open-minded institution, but this incident has him thinking twice. “It reminded me of regressing back to juvenile, highschool age,” he said. “That’s [ more UW-B page 5 ]
LENDING A HAND
Top, Marilyn Tangen visits with attendees at last Sunday’s Bothell Community Kitchen free meal at Bothell United Methodist Church. Bottom, from left, Tamara Jouval, Stacey Denuski and Sugar Garcia Hall pack Thanksgiving baskets at Kenmore Elementary. PHOTOS: TOP, ANDY NYSTROM/REPORTER; BOTTOM, COURTESY.
Northshore residents have the giving spirit all year round
Holiday donation time in Kenmore
BY ANDY NYSTROM firstname.lastname@example.org
Alfredo Morales braves the cold and smiles at a shopper on Monday night while collecting holiday donations for The Salvation Army at the Kenmore Safeway on Northeast Bothell Way. Morales and other bell-ringers will be on hand through Dec. 24. ANDY NYSTROM, Bothell-Kenmore Reporter
First comes the food, and then the hand-off. Kenmore Elementary nurse Trish Giuffrida says meeting with the recipients of the school’s fully stuffed Thanksgiving baskets is the best part of all. “It’s a special moment, because it’s very hard for families to be in this predicament. They’re extremely grateful for the support,” she said, noting that the school’s Social Service Crisis Support Program provides assistance for students and their families during the holidays, both with food and Secret Santa gifts. Over at the Bothell Community Kitchen, coordinators Laura Dooley and Jeanne Lowman and their crew of volunteers offer a free meal for anyone in need each Sunday. They marked their second-year anniversary at Bothell United Methodist Church three days after Thanksgiving, and they’ll continue helping others throughout the holidays and all year round.
“It makes me feel good to be here and be able to give something back to my community. Doing something productive and positive — it’s a passion for us to be here,” said Dooley, a Skyview Junior High math teacher.
KENMORE ELEMENTARY With grants from the Windermere Foundation ($2,000) and KeyBank ($1,000), the school’s holiday programs are going stronger than ever, said parent and crisissupport program lead Stacey Denuski. About 2 ½ weeks ago, she and a few other volunteers assembled 30 Thanksgiving food baskets; donations from families went toward 15 more baskets and 30 gift cards. [ more GIVE page 2 ]
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Northshore Nourishing Network is eager to help students, families BY HILLARY SANDERS Special to the Reporter
A hundred or so concerned citizens, Northshore School District employees, students, state representatives and project leaders recently gathered in the Bothell High cafeteria. The reason: to discuss a developing idea that will help hungry families in the district. Northshore Nourishing Network (NNN) is the name given to the idea intended to decrease the number of families in the district who struggle with having adequate food and shelter. The idea began in 2009 when, in the wake of the economic recession, having hungry children in the classroom became a more prominent issue. Since then, NNN has slowly
[ GIVE from page 1] â€œWeâ€™re just trying to fill the gap for families and get them over a hump in their lives,â€? Denuski said. â€œItâ€™s a great feeling to put a smile on a kidâ€™s face and put a smile on your face. â€œWe want to make sure people have the basics they need so kids can come to school and learn.â€? Denuski added that out of Kenmore Elementaryâ€™s 500 students, about half of them participate in the free and reduced lunch program; the crisis program also helps provide emergency food, clothing, medical assistance, holiday support and transportation costs.
gained momentum until the community summit, where concerned citizens could come to learn more. The NNN Community Summit Planning Team is comprised of volunteers Kristin Dickert, Dan Leahy, Lew Dickert, Matt Wesley, Erin Ingersoll and Karen Orsinger among many others who contributed their support. NNN
Funding also comes from the city of Kenmoreâ€™s Human Service Connect Funding Alliance Group and holiday support from Les Schwab, Espresso Works and the Northshore Nourishing Network. Kenmore City Councilmembers and city employees also participate in the Thanksgiving and Secret Santa programs. â€œTheyâ€™re overwhelmed with the quantity theyâ€™re getting,â€? Giuffrida said of the families while receiving their Thanksgiving baskets. â€œOur baskets are pretty well-stocked to last them quite a few days.â€? For Christmas, children in need write Papa Noel letters, which are handed off to
partnered with The Center for Ethical Leadership to plan six community summits to inform the public and get people involved. Dickert, a volunteer with the planning team for NNN, voiced that needy families will only be able to benefit from the program as much as volunteers are willing to contribute. â€œ(NNN) will be what people in our community choose to make it,â€? Dickert said. â€œIt is notâ€Ś going to come in and do this work for the community. People and organizations must join together and weave a new network of supportâ€Śthrough the power of collaboration.â€? Wesley, NNN volunteer and former president of the Hopelink board of directors, also spoke at the summit.
â€œThe third world is alive in the first world, in our community,â€? Wesley said. â€œWe donâ€™t know the true impact of what solving this problem would be like.â€? Nourishing Network wasnâ€™t the only topic discussed at the meeting. Speakers also addressed existing programs such as the Free and Reduced Lunch Program. How there are downsides to it like students not wanting to be labeled as â€œpoorâ€? or â€œneedy.â€? There were group discussions at the many tables in the room where people got the chance to share their thoughts and ideas on solutions to solve the hunger issue. NNN planning team member Leahy guided group discussion with the question, â€œIf we were the
answer we are waiting for, what would we do?â€? The attendees proposed several good ideas: how to get business support for Northshore Nourishing Network, how to make the benefits most convenient to students and families and how to determine need. Kenmore Junior High ninth-grader and associated student body (ASB) officer Lily Bechtel sat at a table with a school nurse, a school-board member, her schoolâ€™s Vice Principal Nancy Smith-Vela and others. Bechtel said she was interested in bringing the information she gained from the summit back to her school to recruit student volunteers and help kids. â€œWe want to partner with some other organizations that
want to help the communities,â€? Bechtel said. â€œThatâ€™s why I love being in ASB. I can be involved with students and the community.â€? Several guest speakers also contributed to the conversation. One man told the story of how he and his family struggled with having enough food when he was in school. â€œIt was a great stress relief. We knew weâ€™d have at least one meal a day (at school). When we didnâ€™t have the food on the weekends, churches and communities stepped up,â€? he said. â€œOur parents could support us. It made a great impact on my life, on my siblings lifeâ€Śit really helped us out.â€?
participants to buy gifts for the kids. Fellow students do some shopping along with the grownups. â€œThe students know theyâ€™re helping their kids,â€? said Denuski, who works as a Boeing flight-test engineer when sheâ€™s not keeping the crisis program rolling. â€œItâ€™s important to volunteer.â€?
Michael Grow. â€œI enjoy coming here and visiting with these people, listening to the music. And the food is delicious.â€? Dooley and Lowman sprung the idea for the meal two years ago, received support from their church and got community members on board to help open the kitchen. Their initial budget was $240, but now with plenty of donations from church members, theyâ€™re at $4,000. Others involved on the food front include Northwest Harvest, the Annieâ€™s Kitchen meal program at PCC in Edmonds and Hillcrest Bakery in Bothell; the Bothell Sign Up Sign Company has made signs to publicize the meal, and the local Grease
Monkey hangs a sign at the automotive maintenance services shop. Dooley notes that while serving a nice healthy meal, the volunteers and attendees also form a bond of friendship. â€œItâ€™s great to see how theyâ€™re doing,â€? said Dooley, adding that two women who met at the meal have become close friends. When one of the ladies was in the hospital with health issues, her friend kept everyone at the kitchen up to date on her progress. Sheâ€™s back and doing better, Dooley said. â€œOur big thing here is weâ€™re not trying to push religion on people. We are here because we feel the message of Jesus Christ is to serve,â€? said Dooley, whose
dad takes the leftover food to the Everett Gospel Mission each week. â€œAnd thereâ€™s no strings attached. People are welcome to come in, whomever you are, and enjoy it. We want people to feel comfortable.â€? Dooleyâ€™s 13-year-old daughter, Leah, had a smile on her face while she was serving drinks last Sunday. â€œIt feels good just to know that youâ€™re helping people,â€? she said. â€œItâ€™s nice that you see these people here. Theyâ€™re nice people and theyâ€™re fun to talk to.â€?
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provements. â€œIâ€™m happy that itâ€™s about to be (finished). Weâ€™ll get by â€” weâ€™ll manage. Itâ€™s a toughie. â€œTheyâ€™ve cleaned it up a lot. Itâ€™s the entrance to the city, I think itâ€™s what Bothell is looking for,â€? Beach added. â€œIâ€™m hoping that the traffic will flow better in the morning.â€? Next door to Beach at the Preservation Kitchen, owner Susan Southwick said that construction has affected her business and hopes the project will finish soon so customers can cleanly turn into her restaurant. Itâ€™s been a long process and itâ€™s been stressful at times, she added. The project will feature transit queue lanes in each direction, center medians, a new gateway sign and improvements in the Red Brick Road Park area, according to the cityâ€™s Web site.
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Although Chris Beach calls the situation â€œgrowing pains,â€? he likes the progress the city of Bothell is making on its Wayne Curve Project. The $21.6 million project began about a year-anda-half ago and is planned to relieve congestion on State Route 522 at the 96th Avenue Northeast intersection. In a recent interview, Bothell City Manager Bob Stowe said the project is on target to be completed by the end of the year â€” its scheduled finish point. Business owners have dealt with digging near their lots and workers have set up barrels and construction equipment in inconvenient spots, but Beach is impressed with the sharper-looking roadway and lighting in the area. â€œAny time thereâ€™s a roadway project, itâ€™s going to have impacts. We appreciate those businesses. Weâ€™ve tried to work with those businesses as much as we can,â€? said Stowe, noting that thereâ€™s a light at the end of the tunnel. Beach manages Bothell Auto Rebuild and Collision, which has been in the area for 17 years and sits on the 1700 block of Bothell-Way Northeast. â€œI knew it (was going to happen),â€? he said of the Wayne Curve Project being on the cityâ€™s docket for im-
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OTHER CITY PROJECTS tÄ‡FDJUZT$SPTTSPBET Project was delayed because it faced some environmental regulatory issues that arose in the last six months. Stowe said theyâ€™ve completed those plans â€” including installing fish-friendly culverts in the roadway â€” and are ready to assemble a bid package this winter and have work begin in the spring on the projectâ€™s final phase. [ more BOTHELL page 5]
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Question of the week:
â€œDo you donate food or gifts to people in need during the holidays?â€?
Vote online: www.bothell-reporter.com www.kenmore-reporter.com
Last issueâ€™s poll results: â€œAre you happy with the general-election results?â€? Yes: 54% No: 45%
â—? QUOTE OF NOTE:
â€œItâ€™s a special moment, because itâ€™s very hard for families to be in this predicament. Theyâ€™re extremely grateful for the support.â€? â€” Trish Giuffrida, Kenmore Elementary nurse
Reporter goes green
The Bothell-Kenmore Reporter is launching an initiative that will enhance our readersâ€™ experience online. Through the â€œGreen Editions,â€? you can now access our community newspaper anytime, anywhere on our Web site. The Reporterâ€™s full print edition is available on the Web as soon as the paper hits the streets the first and third Fridays of each month. Online readers can now flip through the Reporterâ€™s pages just like those who enjoy reading the newspaper in a hard-copy format. The â€œGreen Editionâ€? includes access to all of our special sections, stories, photos, graphics, ads and classifieds. Pages will automatically link URLs found in the text and advertising. Readers can also find special offers at their local retailers by zooming in on display and classified advertisements. Starting with September 2011, you can look through archived papers for that story you forgot to clip out of the print edition. You can print a full page, partial page, or
download the entire document. You can also download the paper to a Kindle or other electronic reader. Our new product is supported by all standard Web browsers and can be accessed 24/7, free of charge. To view these electronic pages, go to www.bothell-reporter.com and click on
â€œGreen Editionsâ€? on the navigation bar. We hope this new product will provide additional content for our online readers. We are excited to be continually evolving how we present the news to our communities. Let us know what you think at editor@ bothell-reporter.com.
â—? L E T T E R S . . . Y O U R O P I N I O N C O U N T S : To submit an item or photo: e-mail email@example.com; mail attn Letters, Bothell-Kenmore Reporter, 11630 Slater Ave. N.E., Suite 8-9, Kirkland, Washington, 98034; fax 425.822.0141. Letters may be edited for style, clarity and length.
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Northshore School District: â€˜We are all alliesâ€™ As the other candidate in the race for Northshore School Board District 2, I must respond to Ms. Quinnâ€™s Nov. 18 letter. I have been pleased with the cordial tone of our campaigns and I know Ms. Quinn did not mean to imply that I view teachers or unions as adversaries. In fact, I met with the district unions and sought their endorsement. My wife and sister have been professional educators and union members for years in Seattle and Northshore, respectively; I taught composition and creative writing at Cornell and was in a union while fighting for the indigent at the Defender Association downtown; my father-in-law was a Boeing machinist and my maternal grandfather was a lifelong Teamster who saw the Seattle general strike of 1919. I see no contradiction to this legacy in a non-partisan public office where parents, community members, business owners and professionals of all political backgrounds join forces to strive for innovation, fiscal responsibility and excellence in education for our kids. There are no adversaries here. We are all allies.
Joe Marshall A Division of Sound Publishing
For delivery inquiries/concerns 1.888.838.3000 email circulation@ bothell-reporter.com
Union control of education is a â€˜serious issueâ€™ Janet Quinnâ€™s letter, which appeared in the Nov. 18 Reporter, highlights the serious issue of union control of education. While
government has the authority to determine how public education should be funded, it ill serves the public good by conniving with the education unions to exert total control over the education process. The Constitution of the United States calls for government action to be for the â€œGeneral welfare of the People.â€? Creating a government/union monopoly does not achieve this. Only when education is opened up to the free market, will we have innovations and efficiencies. Of course the government should have a say in what is to be expected from educational institutions, but parents have a right to demand and expect excellence. Unfortunately, the socialist policies of successive governments have brainwashed most citizens into the (wrong-headed) belief that the government knows best. Listen up, parents; you brought your offspring into the world and their education is your primary duty and responsibility. You should determine how and where your child should be educated and demand that freedom to choose. The government/union monopoly is hamstringing effective education and, as in all monopolies, ensures that the cost of education is far more than it should be.
Michael P. Challenger
Some options to balance state budget Since the governor does not like her options in meeting the next $2 billion hole in the state budget, here are some that should
have been considered at the beginning of the recession. 1. Reduce the size of governmental agencies. Experience has shown that the more tax money we throw at governmental agencies the more inefficient and wasteful they become. The number of cell phones we provide to government employees and the number of unused or phones on high cost plans is staggering â€” that is just the tip of the iceberg. Why should I support more tax money given to bureaucrats who mismanage it? 2. Give the voters a line item list of annual governmental costs, and we will tell the governor where to cut, and it will not be education, as long as the educators can guide the value of education and not the unions. Politicians scare us with threats of cuts to education, fire, police and the â€œvulnerable,â€? but hide or ignore all the wasteful spending. More taxes should not even be considered until we get a chance to vote on individual line items that need to be cut without hurting essential services. 3. Undo the give away on taxes that she gave to the gambling industry on the Indian reservations.
More columns and letters to the editor online: www.bothell-reporter.com, www.kenmore-reporter.com
December 2, 2011 
Canvassing boards certify general-election results STAFF REPORT
Both the King County and Snohomish County canvassing boards certified the results of the Nov. 8 general election Nov. 29.
BOTHELL ANNEXATION The election finished with 3,767 â€œnoâ€? votes (53 percent) to 3,359 â€œyesâ€? votes (47 percent) in the unincorporated Snohomish County North, East, West Bothell Annexation (NEWBA) area. Proposition 1 needed a simple majority to pass. According to Bothell City Manager Bob Stowe, citizens can petition for
annexation again and the City Council would have to approve again to place it on the ballot. He added that the NEWBA area â€” 5.6 square miles with a population of 22,283 residents â€” is still within the cityâ€™s Municipal Urban Growth Area (MUGA), and â€œat some point in time,
it will be part of Bothell, at least in accordance with the stateâ€™s Growth Management Act.â€? As for the additional 6,000 residents who could be annexed within the Potential Annexation Area (PAA) in unincorporated King County, Stowe said the city continues to work out the interlocal agreements in that area.
BOTHELL CITY COUNCIL Pos. 2 Andy Rheaume: 61% Adam Brauch: 39% Pos. 4 Bill Evans: 65%
Nicholas Carlson: 35%
Pos. 7 Glenn Rogers: 55% John Hendrickson: 45%
Pos. 1 Trudy Rolla: 77% Ian Macdonald: 23%
Brent Smith (Pos. 1), Milton Curtis (Pos. 3) and David Baker (Pos. 5) all ran unopposed.
NORTHSHORE SCHOOL DISTRICT
In an e-mail to students and faculty, Chan noted that â€œalthough this offense was targeted at our LGTB (Lesbian, Gay, Transgender and Bisexual) community, it is an insult to all of
Bruce Gardiner (Pos. 4) ran unopposed.
KING COUNTY FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT NO. 16 Pos. 1 Eric Adman: 57% Don Ellis: 43%
Pos. 2 Janet Quinn: 54% Joe Marshall: 46%
Heather Meyer-Love and Drue Nyenhuis stand in front of the â€œNot On Our Campusâ€?pledge. ANDY NYSTROM, Bothell-Kenmore Reporter
~ H A P P Y H O L I D AY S ~
NORTHSHORE UTILITY DISTRICT
KENMORE CITY COUNCIL
[ UW-B from page 1] not the respectful, higher-level academic setting that weâ€™re in. Weâ€™re performing at a better level.â€? Meyer-Love first discussed the matter with Freddie Hensen, president of the Associated Students of UW-Bothell (AS UW-B), who noted that the graffiti was written right outside of his office. Only a few people saw the writing before the sign was removed from the wall, Meyer-Love said, adding that with two openly gay members in AS UW-B, â€œWe feel that this may have been an attack against them because it was directly outside of their office.â€? Next up, Meyer-Love and others met with Chancellor Kenyon Chan about the matter, and a member of the Student Life group brought the sign along as evidence of the â€œcowardly act,â€? as the GSA president terms it. Meyer-Love said sheâ€™s never dealt with any anti-gay issues on campus, but has heard of other gay students being confronted at UWBothell. â€œI speak my mind, have an opinion and am a huge activist for gay rights,â€? said MeyerLove, who is planning a zero-tolerance campaign in January with guest speakers, music and more.
Pos. 3 Dawn McCravey: 53% B-Z Davis: 47%
Pos. 6 Mark Lamb: 63% Tris Samberg: 37%
us. I hope all of you will join me in commenting on the â€˜wallâ€™ and signing the commitment. It will demonstrate to those who were wounded by this single act of hate that this community stands with them.â€? (The â€œwallâ€? and commitment refer to the â€œNot On Our Campusâ€? campaign to â€œtake a stand against any and all hateful actions.â€?) Chan added that the school reported the incident to Campus Safety and the Bothell Police Department for investigation. The perpetrator was not identified at press time. Vice Chancellor Richard Penny said this is the first anti-gay incident that the administration has heard of, and he noted â€œHow proud we are of our students, the way theyâ€™re turning what was certainly a very, very unfortunate and regrettable eventâ€? into an educational dialogue between the students through the campaign. Junior Kasey Burger signed the â€œwallâ€? during the campaign and echoes Pennyâ€™s message: â€œI definitely think itâ€™s a positive, saying not to have hatred toward other people just because theyâ€™re different than you. I definitely think thatâ€™s something that UW has tried to do is to bring many diverse students together and teach us about our community and bring everyone closer.â€?
[ BOTHELL from page 3] â€œAt one point, we had anticipated that construction to be under way now,â€? said Stowe, noting funding in on target for the project. â€œWhen we have a known cost, that will give us certainly far more confidence in how we go forward with other projects,â€? he added about Crossroads, â€œbecause thatâ€™s a pretty big piece.â€? The project will feature the realignment of State Route 522 through the former Bothell Landing area, creating two new downtown blocks that will extend Main Street with new pedestrian-oriented development. t"MUIPVHI#FMMFWVFT Wallace Properties wonâ€™t be purchasing the lot next to the future McMenamins site â€” where it planned to develop 225 apartments and about 10,000 square feet of retail â€” Stowe noted that the city is close to negotiating a purchaseand-sale agreement with another developer. t"TGPS.D.FOBNJOT its plans are to transform the W.A. Anderson Building into one of its hotel-pubs by March 2014, Stowe said. That project was delayed by nine months because of environmental issues, as well, but everything is now set and brothers Brian and Mike McMenamin were in town recently with their team of architects and designers. Stowe said theyâ€™re excited to get the project rolling. For more information on other projects, visit www.ci.bothell.wa.us.
Fantasy Dollhouse Suite Fundraiser December 5 - 23, 2011 Monday â€“ Friday 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. Step into a fantasy world of small wonders. Hundreds of cherished dolls on display in a Fantasy Dollhouse Suite, just in time for the holiday season. A donation
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10315 E Riverside Drive | Bothell, WA 98011
 December 2, 2011
Sheriffâ€™s Office to close Kenmore precinct BY ANDY NYSTROM firstname.lastname@example.org
Recycle your food scraps and food-soiled paper in the yard waste cart Grass clippings & leaves
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Twigs, branches &
Come January, Kenmoreâ€™s police officers will be setting up shop on the second floor of City Hall. The King County Sheriff â€™s Office, which contracts with the city of Kenmore to provide police services, will close the departmentâ€™s current digs at 18118 73rd
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Ave. N.E. to the public Dec. 5. Officers will still work out of that precinct until the January move, according to Chief Cliff Sether and Mayor David Baker. â€œWe just take it and go with it,â€? Sether said. â€œIâ€™m excited to move to City Hall and be part of the city staff. We work closely with the staff, and to be in the same building will enhance that
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even better.â€? Sether added that it will be a seamless transition for officers to continue to perform their jobs effectively. â€œThe public wonâ€™t see any change,â€? said Baker, noting that the Sheriff â€™s Office will be leasing the new space from the city. The closure â€” along with the Maple Valley precinct â€” is part of an effort by the Sheriff â€™s Office to save money and move deputies closer to the citizens and communities they serve. Sheriff Sue Rahr estimates that the moves will save King County taxpayers more than $8 million over the next 20 years by closing these facilities. â€œWe are saving money, strengthening our relationships with our contract city partners, and improving our access and visibility for the benefit of the citizens of King County,â€? Rahr said in a press release. Mayor Baker noted that City Hall was spaciously built because â€œwe knew down the road, we were going to need that (second floor)â€? for the police officers. He added that when Kirkland recently annexed the Finn Hill area, Sheriff â€™s
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December 2, 2011 
Man arrested in Bothell gets prison term for bank fraud, identity theft BY ANDY NYSTROM email@example.com
Thanks to a citizenâ€™s keen eye and instinct, she alerted Bothell police officers who tracked down and arrested a pair of men suspected of â€œskimmingâ€? credit cards at Canyon Parkarea Chase Bank and Bank of America ATMs about a year ago. On Nov. 18, one of the men, Romanian national Dan Petri, 35, was sentenced in U.S. District Court in Seattle to five years in prison, five years of supervised release and $247,783 in restitution for bank fraud and aggravated identity theft,
according to court documents. Bothell Police Department Capt. Denise Langford noted that this is a â€œgreat case,â€? in the sense that the woman paid attention to what was happening and contacted police. â€œIt really paid off,â€? Langford added. According to Langford, the woman called 9-1-1 at about 2 p.m. Dec. 2, 2010, shortly after she spotted two men loitering at the Chase ATM and withdrawing a large amount of cash. She went inside the bank to do her banking because she was suspicious of the men and worried they were tampering with the ATM, the captain said.
After she returned to her car, the menâ€™s vehicle was situated in front of hers and she took down the license-plate number and made her phone call. Police soon arrived on the scene and apprehended one man in the vehicle at one bank and the other man on foot at another bank. Several officers teamed up on the arrests, said Langford, who noted they were charged with identity theft and the case was handed over to the U.S. Federal Attorneyâ€™s Office. Both men were also charged with possession of counterfeit or unauthorized access devices and were jailed at the SeaTac
precinct, and bookings will still take place at the Snohomish County Jail in Everett. Anyone who needs to apply for a concealedpistol license can now do so at the Shoreline pre-
cinct Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays by appointment only. The Shoreline precinct is located at 1206 N. 185th St. Residents can make appointments by calling (206) 801-2710.
Federal Detention Center. Petri was said to belong to an â€œinternational multimillion-dollar crime ringâ€? targeting Americans and the American banking system, said judge Robert S. Lasnik while imposing the sentence. Along with his alleged accomplice, Ion Armeanca â€” 44 at the time of his Bothell arrest â€” and others, Petri raided bank accounts by installing high-tech devices on a handful of King County-area ATMs to capture customer account numbers and PINs, read the court documents. Petri and his accomplice are linked to
fraudulent withdrawals from more than 300 victims, and the loss amount attributed to the ring is more than $276,838. According to court documents, some of the money was wired back to family and associates in Romania, and some of the account numbers and personal information was sent from associates in Europe to the men in Seattle so they
could raid the European accounts at ATMs here. Judge Lasnik added that Petri had traveled to Canada posing as a musician, and was then able to sneak across the border into New York. Petri â€œcame here through fraud to defraud,â€? prosecutors told the judge.
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officers would no longer need to patrol there or use the Kenmore precinct as often. Sether said the Sheriff â€™s Office had looked at closing the precinct in the past to save money, but seriously started considering the change at the beginning of 2011. At Kenmore City Hall, 18120 68th Ave. N.E., Sether will have an office and the other 11 officers will share a larger space when they come off patrol to complete paperwork. Tasks like fingerprinting, interviewing crime suspects and administering blood-alcoholcontent tests will now be done at the Shoreline
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The Emerald Ballet Theatre with the Rainier Symphony Ballet Orchestra will presentâ€œThe Nutcrackerâ€?at 2 p.m. Dec. 3, 4, 10 and 11 at the Northshore Performing Arts Center (18125 92nd Ave N.E.). Questions and tickets: www.npacf.org or (425) 984-2471. Courtesy photo
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 December 2, 2011
Northshore fall sports: A season to remember BY TIM WATANABE
Bothell High, Inglemoor High and Cedar Park Christian School each had their share of exciting stories that came out of what was an action-packed fall sports season here in the BothellKenmore region. While it would be impossible to list all of my favorite stories from the past few months here is my own personal Sportscenter-esque â€œFinal Fourâ€? countdown as we recall this seasonâ€™s most memorable moments:
KJHâ€™S ROSE QUALIFIES FOR NATIONAL CROSS COUNTRY MEET Kenmore Junior High ninth-grader Amber Rose took third place in the Youth Division (ages 13-14) of the USA Track and Field (USATF) Region 13 Junior Olympics Regionals on Nov. 19 at Lower Woodland Park in Seattle. She completed the 4,000-meter (about 2.5-mile) course in a time of 15 minutes, 22 seconds, qualifying to compete at the USATF Junior Olympics Nationals Dec. 10 at Whispering Pines Golf Club in Myrtle Beach, S.C.
Bothell wins tightest Spaghetti Bowl in recent history The Inglemoor Vikings got so close, they could almost taste it. In what looked to be a down year for the Cougars and a particularly strong season for the Vikings, the Spaghetti Bowl held promise to be a great matchup in front of a raucous capacity crowd at Pop Keeney Stadium, and Bothellâ€™s 32-30 win certainly fit that bill. The Cougars, winners of nine-straight regular-season matchups against Inglemoor, heading into the game, built up an early lead on a pair of rushing touchdowns by Danny Wilson, the latter of which went 47 yards, and fellow running back Kishan Proctor broke away for a 54yard gallop to give his team a 25-17 lead. With Bothell holding a 32-17 lead, the Vikings rallied late with a pair of touchdowns to narrow the score to 32-30, but the Vikings simply ran out of time and remained winless in the
Bowl since their 12-6 victory back in 2001. Both teams would bow out of the 4A playoffs early, with the Vikings falling to Issaquah 40-24 in week nine, and the Cougars losing a week-10 heartbreaker to Bethel on a late 2-point conversion attempt that got swatted away, 24-22.
Viking senior Hublou earns berth to 4A state golf tournament In golf, unlike the other team sports offered in the fall, itâ€™s just you and the course. If youâ€™re having a bad day on the links, your teammates can do little to pick you up other than offer words of encouragement. Inglemoor senior Cole Hublou put on an incredible display of fortitude, overcoming a terrible start to his final round at the 4A District Tournament at Willows Run Golf Club in Redmond in early October, as well as a year of heartbreak, to make the cut to the state tournament next May in Spokane. Hublou was sitting pretty after an opening-round 76, and in good position to make the top-14 cut to state. But after a bogey and double bogey on the first two holes of Eagleâ€™s Talon, thoughts of the 2010 District tournament may have begun to creep into the seniorâ€™s mind. Last year, Hublou missed the cut by a single shot. After his atrocious start, Hublou would go on to play the next 16 holes in 1-underpar, closing with one of the best final rounds of the tournament, a 74, to finish in a tie for second. He will be the
Viking defensive linemen Mikey (No. 53) and Niko Tupou (No. 55) try to take down a Bothell rusher during the Spaghetti Bowl at Pop Keeney earlier this fall. The Cougars won their 10th straight regular-season meeting against the Vikings, holding off an Inglemoor comeback, 32-30. PHOTO COURTESY OF TONY QUINTOS only Bothell or Inglemoor Below, Cedar Park senior Rachel Staudacher poses for a photo with head golfer at state, which will be basketball coach Alan Dickson during the ceremony celebrating her signing held in May at a course to be with the University of Montana. PHOTO COURTESY OF CEDAR PARK CHRISTIAN SCHOOL determined.
Three athletes ink D-1 letters of intent This fall was a big one for all three of our coverage schools, as each of them got one big NCAA Division I signing from a talented senior student-athlete. Inglemoor High standout Taylor Peacocke, a perennial all-league player in basketball and softball, signed with Sacramento State in mid-October and will play hoops under head coach Jamie Craighead next year as a Hornet. For Bothell, three-sport star Kendra Heyer signed with La Salle University in Philadelphia, a private, fouryear Catholic university. [ more FINAL FOUR page 11 ]
Fall 2011 all-league selections announced
FOOTBALL - 4A Kingco Crown Division
A large number of talented student-athletes from the Bothell-Kenmore Reporterâ€™s coverage area
Lineman of the Year - Titus Makasini, Inglemoor
made all-league teams for football, soccer and volleyball this past fall play for their respective schools.
Here is a complete listing of honored players from Bothell High, Inglemoor High and Cedar Park Christian:
FIRST TEAM OFFENSE Sr. RB Junior Vi, Inglemoor Sr. WR Perry Pipkin, Inglemoor Sr. WR Trent Sewell, Bothell Jr. T Chase Madsen, Bothell Sr. G Nick Ombrellaro, Bothell
December 2, 2011  FIRST TEAM DEFENSE Jr. DL Titus Makasini, Inglemoor Jr. LB Mikey Tupou, Inglemoor Sr. LB Anthony Thweatt, Bothell Sr. CB Junior Vi, Inglemoor
[ more ALL-LEAGUE page 12 ]
Three NCAA Division-I signees among the fall highlights from the local sports scene [ FINAL FOUR from page 10 ] Most Valuable Player last While she played and excelled at soccer and basketball for the Lady Cougars, Heyer will take to the fastpitch field at La Salle, where she was named to the All-Kingco first team last year as a co-captain and speedy center fielder. Finally, Cedar Park Christian Schoolâ€™s Rachel Staudacher followed a family tradition and signed with the University of Montana, in the footsteps of her cousin Ryan, who is playing basketball for the Grizzlies. Staudacher was named the Emerald City Leagueâ€™s
winter averaging 22.2 points per game.
Inglemoorâ€™s Speak wins state title, Viks finish on the podium With the unbelievable times she had been putting up and her dominance in the 100 breaststroke preliminaries, I and most of the crowd at the King County Aquatics Center in Federal Way already knew the likely outcome of the final race. IHS sophomore Sage Speak indeed brought home her first individual
swim title, winning in 1:04.31, a new personal best and school record. In addition, the Vikings swam very well as a team in the relays and had a number of individual placers, garnering enough points to place sixth at the 4A state meet, the programâ€™s highest finish in four years. Head coach Perry Dolan, a 51-year veteran instructor of the sport and former All-American himself, got a short break to savor his teamâ€™s accomplishments before getting ready to do it all over again this winter as the boys coach.
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The Inglemoor High cheer squad will host a Little and Junior Vik Basketball Cheer Camp from 1-5 p.m. Dec. 4 in the school cafeteria. The camp is open to cheerleaders in grades K-9. Attendees will perform a halftime dance at the Dec. 6 Inglemoor boys varsity basketball game. For more information and a registration form, e-mail Karen at: ksbn@att. net.
[ ALL-LEAGUE from page 11 ] Jr. G Dylan Lindsey, Bothell Sr. G Derek Shambroich, Inglemoor Sr. C Joe Coats, Inglemoor SECOND TEAM DEFENSE Sr. DL Caden Burk, Bothell Jr. DL Aaron Wilks, Bothell Jr. LB Camden McLeod, Bothell
â€˜SOUNDS OF THE HOLIDAYSâ€™ Inglemoor Highâ€™s choirs will present â€œSounds of the Holidaysâ€? at 7 p.m. Dec. 8 at the Bastyr University Chapel (14500 Juanita Drive, Kenmore). The concert is free, but a $5 per person donation is suggested.
JUMPINâ€™ Jâ€™S CAMP ON TAP The Jumpinâ€™ Jâ€™s, comprised of current and former members of the world-champion Hot Dog USA jump-rope team, will be conducting a two-day jump camp from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Dec. Jr. CB Reshon Watson, Bothell Sr. S Davis Walker, Inglemoor Sr. S Austin Dahl, Bothell
21-22 at Kenmore Junior High. For more details or to register, visit: www.jumpropechamps.com or contact Joyce Bica at (425) 4248870 or joyce@jumpropechamps. com.
RICE IS IN TUNE WITH AWARD Jim Rice, director of Inglemoor High Schoolâ€™s orchestra and jazz ensembles, was selected as the Washington Music Educators Associationâ€™s Northlake Region Outstanding Music Educator. The award will be presented at the Washington Music Educators Conference in February 2012. Rice was selected by his peers 1A Nisqually League - Cedar Park Christian School Offensive MVP - Daniel Watts
SECOND TEAM SPECIAL TEAMS Jr. K Willie Augustavo, Inglemoor Sr. KR Junior Vi, Inglemoor
FIRST TEAM OFFENSE Jr. RB Daniel Watts Jr. C Andy Hislop Sr. G Andy Thomas Sr. T Rafael Arvila FIRST TEAM DEFENSE Sr. DL Rafael Arvilla Sr. LB Chase Houser FIRST TEAM SPECIAL TEAMS So. KR Conner Johnson
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in the Northlake Region, which encompasses the Northshore and Lake Washington school districts, for being a master teacher who demonstrates the highest educational standards in music education. In 2011, Rice was awarded the Northwest Division Distinguished Music Educators Service Award. Rice has been a teacher in the Northshore School District for 19 years.
STRIKE UP THE NORTHSHORE BAND The Northshore Junior High symphonic band, under the direction of Rick White, was VOLLEYBALL - 4A Kingco - FIRST TEAM Sr. OH Piercen Lundquist, Bothell SECOND TEAM Sr. S Allie Hadley, Bothell
To advertise in the Worship Directory Call Cheryl Helser-Garcia at
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SECOND TEAM OFFENSE So. RB Andrew Rickman Sr. G Chase Houser Sr. T Jordan Apuya Jr. TE Steve Hunsaker SECOND TEAM SPECIAL TEAMS Sr. K Michael Holmquist
SOCCER - 4A Kingco - FIRST TEAM Sr. F Alisyn Cundiff, Bothell So. MF Abby Morrow, Inglemoor
Honorable Mention: Macie Cross, Ellie Swanson (Inglemoor); Hope Frazier, Taylor Tobin (Bothell)
Honorable Mention: Alexis Thode, Mackenzie Bean, Courtney Shish, Kendra Heyer (Bothell); Ilsa Juhlin, Meagan Mastan, Morgan Maurer, Alma Manaâ€™o (Inglemoor)
VOLLEYBALL - Emerald City League (Cedar Park Christian)
Emerald City League (Cedar Park Christian) - BOYS
League MVP - Lyndsay Palmer Coach of the Year - Marni Dreschel, Cedar Park
Sportmanship - Cedar Park Christian
Kenmore - 425-486-6977
ELCA -- www.northlakelutheran.org Regular Schedule Sunday Worship: 9:00 am (Kids' Church during Worship) Adult Education Hour: 10:15 am - Nursery Provided Midweek Children's Programs & Youth Group
selected to perform at the Washington Music Educators Association (WMEA) State Conference Feb. 17-20 in Yakima. The 53-member ensemble was chosen by a panel of state music educators. This is the highest honor the state association awards to performing ensembles. The band will perform at a concert hour and as a demonstration clinic group for delegates from public and private schools, colleges and universities statewide. More than 1,000 music educators from around the state are expected to attend this yearâ€™s conference, celebrating 75 years of WMEA support for music education.
FIRST TEAM Sr. S/RS Lyndsay Palmer Sr. OH Mattie Shelford SECOND TEAM Sr. MH J.J. Abbott Sr. MH Arianna Gardner Sr. S/DS Katarina Estrada
FIRST TEAM So. D Wilson Reidt Sr. MF Jon Dresler SECOND TEAM Sr. D Josh Hansen Jr. F Terry Eun GIRLS - SECOND TEAM Jr. D Danielle Dufenhorst
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SECOND TEAM OFFENSE Sr. QB Austin Dahl, Bothell Jr. RB Danny Wilson, Bothell Jr. RB Kizhan Proctor, Bothell Jr. WR Aaron Wilks, Bothell Sr. TE Morgunn Ewing, Bothell Jr. T Titus Makasini, Inglemoor
Admission is $4 for adults and $2 for children 15 and under.
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Bothell Highâ€™s choral groups and instrumental ensembles will present their fifth annual â€œMessiahâ€? holiday concerts at 7 p.m. Dec. 7-8 at the Northshore Performing Arts Center (18125 92nd Ave. N.E., Bothell). Each concert will start with traditional holiday music. The first eveningâ€™s concert will feature the choral groups while the second evening will feature the instrumental ensembles. After a short intermission, each concert will continue with selections from Handelâ€™s â€œMessiahâ€? with the combined choirs, orchestras and selected winds and percussion.
â€˜MESSIAHâ€™ SET FOR DEC. 7-8
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December 2, 2011 
For BHS seniors, the pressure is on to submit college applications
With the passing of Bothell Highâ€™s Homecoming and December here, the back-to-school rush has finally died down and students seem to have settled into a routine. However, for many seniors, the pressure is still on. The college-application season has kicked into high gear and many Bothell seniors are beginning to feel the stress of the process. With college research, standardized tests, applications, references and essays, it is hard to keep track of it all. After finishing my application early, I was curious to find out who else had completed the process. Bothell High senior Jackie Moyer has already started the application process, and has applied to several private schools in Washington. â€œI used the Common App,â€? she says. â€œI really recommend it because it saves a lot of time.â€? The Common Application is a free online undergraduate application used at more than 400 colleges across the country. Moyer especially likes the Web-site feature that searches and finds col-
leges and deadlines. After looking at colleges last year and over the summer, Moyer is tackling the application and essay portion this semester, leaving the scholarship search for second semester. However, unlike me, I found many students have not dedicated as much time to the process. I took a survey of about 90 seniors at Bothell, and 97 percent polled responded â€œyesâ€? to planning on attending additional schooling after high school. Of these students, approximately 90 percent have started some part of the application process. Most seniors have conducted college searches (86 percent) and have taken standardized tests (77 percent). However,
only about 6 percent of the seniors polled have actually started their applications. I was surprised at how few students had actually sent in applications since early admission deadlines are usually in November. Peace of mind is one of the greatest benefits of early admission; the earlier the acceptance, the less stress involved. For some colleges, other benefits include earlier housing requests. One of the most daunting aspects of the application process is the essay. Bothell High English teacher Elizabeth Whitfieldâ€™s senior classes have written personal statement essays in preparation for the college essay. â€œThe essays need to be authentic and have a
genuine voice,â€? she explains. â€œDonâ€™t write what you think they want to read.â€? So far, she has not visited with many individual students about their essays, but she expects to speak with more of them this month, nearing the common January deadline for applications. Good luck to all seniors tackling their applications!
Alexandra Graff is a Bothell High senior.
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 December 2, 2011