HISTORICAL | Kirkland Woman’s Club nominated for landmark status 
Kirkland native | UW gymnast rekindles love with the sport 
Cachet | Arts Council gives awards to FRIDAY, MARCH 11, 2011 Parkplace Books and Jeff Lockhart of NU 
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Transparency at the heart of Houghton outrage Bill that could end community councils speeds through Legislature, disconnect between city and representatives questioned Council. But many residents are angry that the measure has Kirkland Reporter barreled through ith just the session without days to any public awareprepare ness or opportunity for a last-minute for public input. push in Olympia, Rick Whitney, several Houghton chair of the Houghresidents scrambled Mayor Joan McBride ton Community to organize a Council (HCC), petition last week said he just heard against a measure about House Bill that takes aim 1812 last week when at the Houghhe got a phone call ton Community from Ken Seal, the Council. longest-standing The bill moving member of the East through the LegisBellevue Communilature would allow Rep. Larry Springer ty Council. The bill voters in the entire would affect both City of Kirkland to the Houghton and East Belvote on whether or not to levue community councils continue the existence of - the only two community the Houghton Community [ more 1812 page 7 ] BY CARRIE WOOD AND MATT PHELPS
Twenty-two year Houghton Community Council member Elsie Weber testifies in Olympia against House Bill 1812 on Tuesday. The bill would end the formation of community councils in Washington State and let an entire city vote to keeping a community council every four years instead of just the community represented by the council. Joining Weber is Ken Seal, left, and Steve Kasner, of the East Bellevue Community Council, the only other community council in the state.
MATT PHELPS, Kirkland Reporter
LWSD breaks ground on $18 million Muir project BY CARRIE WOOD Kirkland Reporter
The John Muir Elementary community celebrated the groundbreaking on a new school during a ceremony on Thursday. Set to open this fall, the new $18 million facility will replace the existing building as part of the Lake Washington School District modernization program. During the event, the Kamiakin Junior High Jazz Band performed, followed by remarks from principal Jeff DeGallier and Dr. Chip Kimball, superintendent. Currently the longest-serv-
ing staff member at John Muir Elementary, Barb Whelan also spoke during the event. She started working at the school as an instructional assistant nearly 30 years ago. “So 29 years later, six principals later, with four children and three grandchildren attending this school, I’m still here,” said Whelan. She said the school has evolved from a nationallyrecognized school in the ‘80s, to becoming a school of distinction in 2010. “I’ve seen a lot of changes and growth over the years, [ more MUIR page 2 ]
Redistricting could have big impact on Kirkland targeted population. The majority of Kirkland is served by the 1st CongressioRecently released Census nal District and a small area numbers show an increase in south Kirkland is served of 830,419 Washington resiby the 8th Congressional dents during the past decade. District. That increase will give Based on the new Washington State a numbers, each of 10th Congressional the congressional 2010 District - but where districts in Washingwill it be located? ton State should have Most predictions a target population of show the new district 672,454 people. The 8th around the Tacoma and District is over the targeted Olympia area. But when the population the most in the lines are redrawn it will have state with 810,754 people, a major impact on Kirkland or by 20.6 percent. The 1st residents as both congresCongressional District is over sional districts that serve by 10 percent, or by 66,001 Kirkland are well over the [ more CENSUS page 2 ] BY MATT PHELPS
Lake Washington School District Superintendent Dr. Chip Kimbal and John Muir Elementary principal Jeff DeGallier break ground on the school’s new $18 million facility that is set to open this fall. MATT PHELPS, Kirkland Reporter
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 March 11, 2011 [ MUIR from page 1] and now Iâ€™m part of another wonderful change â€“ a new school,â€? she said. Her granddaughter, Makena Whelan, age 10, also spoke about her favorite memory at the school - the 5th grade Halloween party. The school was built in 1970 and is named after famous naturalist and writer, John Muir. The new 56,700-square foot school will be built â€œgreenâ€? reflecting the Muirâ€™s beliefs. The projectâ€™s general contractor is Allied Construction Associates and Mahlum Architects helped design the new building. The school will open this
fall as a K-6 elementary school, then in 2012 it will become a K-5 elementary school as the LWSD changes to a K-5, 6-8, and 9-12 format. John Muir is part of Phase 2 of the districtâ€™s overall modernization program. Voters approved $436 million in bonds in 2006 to pay for the program. The new facility will be built behind the old facility. Planning and design began in 2006. Other Phase 2 schools in Kirkland include Robert Frost Elementary that was completed in 2009, and Lake Washington High School and Finn Hill Junior High, which are currently under construction.
www.kirklandreporter.com the maps. [ CENSUS from page 1] people. By comparison, the 7th Congressional District, covering mainly Seattle and Vashon Island, gained the fewest residents with 49,000, or a 4.7 percent increase. A panel of two Republicans and two Democrats will work on reconfiguring the nine current congressional districts, along with creating a 10th District. A non-voting chair will also be a part of the commission. The panel will have all of 2011 to develop and finalize the maps, and three of the four voting members must vote for the final product. The Legislature has virtually no role and the governor cannot sign or veto
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Unfortunately, not every child can claim to know this kind of stability. Through no fault of their own, some children are removed from their homes in order to protect them from unspeakable acts of abuse, neglect and cruelty. Although it is in the best interest of the child â€“ for their physical and emotional wellbeing to be taken
Expect traffic delays during the Parade Commuters should expect traffic delays due to the Kirkland American Little League Parade to be held on Saturday, March 19. Detours will be in place and the following streets closed from 10 a.m. until the final participant passes at approximately noon: t/PSUIBOETPVUICPVOE lanes of Lakeshore Plaza Drive (boat launch access will not be available beginning at 9 a.m.) t&BTUCPVOEMBOFT of Central Way from Lakeshore Plaza Drive to Fourth Street Kirkland American Little League hosts 800plus participants during the event, which includes opening ceremonies at Peter Kirk Ball field. For event information go to www.kirklandamerican. com. For permit information contact, Sudie Elkayssi, Special Projects Coordinator, City of Kirkland Parks & Community, 425-587-3347
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Wu highest achiever in math, science Joseph Wu, a senior at Lake Washington High School was named one of the Washington state winners of the 2010 Siemens Awards for Advanced Placement, a signature program of the Siemens Foundation administered by the College Board. Wu has taken a total of eight AP courses to date, his favorite being U.S. History. His hobbies are Math Club and computer programming and Wu would like to pursue engineering after high school. The other winner was Rebecca Hu, a senior at Hanford High School. The awards recognize up to 100 of Americaâ€™s top achievers in Advanced Placement Program science and mathematics courses with a $2,000 college scholarship to one male and one female student in each state. Two national winners are also recognized, each receiving a $5,000 scholarship. This year, 98 high school students in 50 states were recognized.
To contribute, hand a donation card to your checker.
BY Eric Miller QFC PUBLIC AFFAIRS SPECIALIST
Being able to provide the proper foundation and support for our children is extremely important. The chance to grow up in a loving family who nurtures one another and faces challenges together is something every child deserves, and Iâ€™m sure many of us have been quite lucky to grow up in this type of household. While we may not have been wealthy, we never went hungry and we were always loved and protected. We had all of the necessities and maybe even got a few â€œextrasâ€? too.
The population change for the legislative districts that serve Kirkland is opposite from congressional districts. Both the 45th and 48th, which serve Kirkland, are below the target population and will have to expand boundaries to include more voters. The differences in population will also affect the King County Council. The council has appointed a four-person commission to redraw the council districts based on 2010 Census data, according to state law and the King County Charter. The statutes require that the boundaries of each district correspond as nearly as practical with the boundaries of existing municipalities, election precincts, census tracts, recognized natural boundaries, and communities of related and mutual interest; be drawn to produce districts with compact and contiguous territory; be composed of economic and geographic units; and be as nearly equal in population as possible. Population data may not be used for purposes of favoring or disfavoring any racial group or political party. The state population grew by 14.1 percent since the 2000 census, to 6,724,540 million people. The population growth in the west also was very strong, up 13.8 percent. The U.S. average was 9.7 percent, to 308.7 million people.
out of the situation, this displacement can sometimes cause unintended consequences including anxiety and low selfesteem. Foster families provide the safe homes for these children, but many times they cannot afford the â€œextrasâ€? like music or dance lessons; or sometimes even the simple things like a warm winter coat. This is where Treehouse comes in. They are the local nonprofit organization helping to bring the â€œchildhoodâ€? back to scores of foster children in our area. Treehouse bridges the gap for foster families to provide school supplies and clothing, as well as support for the â€œextrasâ€? such as tutoring or sports equipment. They help create
3P]PUNPU-VZ[LY*HYL ZOV\SKUÂł [RLLWHRPK MYVTQ\Z[ILPUNHRPK /LSWMVZ[LYRPKZWSH`PU[OL ZJOVVSIHUKILHWHY[VM[OL IHZLIHSS[LHTHUKNL[[OL [\[VYPUN[OL`ULLK.P]LMVZ[LY RPKZHJOPSKOVVKHUKOVWLMVY [OLM\[\YL+VUH[L[VKH` +HOSDIRVWHUNLGWRGD\ ZZZWUHHKRXVHIRUNLGVRUJ EFFECTIVE: FEBRUARY 27, 2011 - MARCH 26, 2011
wonderful memories and encourage positive self-image, self-worth and self-confidence in local foster children. All of these are critical components to developing well-adjusted adults who will hopefully make the correct choices in life for themselves and for their future families. QFC is proud to partner with Treehouse to raise awareness and funds in support of local foster children. We invite you to make a donation at any QFC checkstand
or designate your bag reuse credit to Treehouse now through April 2nd. We hope that youâ€™ll join us and support Treehouse because â€œLiving in foster care shouldnâ€™t keep a kid from just being a kid.â€? Eric Miller is the Public Affairs Specialist for QFC. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or 425-990-6182.
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March 11, 2011 
Cultural Council honors Lockhart, Parkplace Books with Cachet Awards
becca Willow of Parkplace Books. â€œThe arts provide food for the soul.â€? The winners were presented with a framed picture of Kirkland drawn by Peter Kirk sixth graders that also contained a small plaque commemorating the event. Finalists in the individual category also included author and historian Matthew McCauley, who wrote â€œA look to the past: Kirkland,â€? and local artist Chris Sharp. In the business or organization category the finalists were Studio East and the Kirkland Arts Center. Other nominees included: William â€œBillâ€? Ballantine; Henry Bischofberger Violins, LLC; Evergreen Hospital Medical Center; Loita Hawkinson, President of the Kirkland Heritage Society; Howard Mandville Gallery; Kirkland Choral Society; Kirkland Performance Center; â€œAâ€? Suraphong Liengboonlertchai; Kaylee Nilan; Northlake Unitarian Universalist Church; Michele Parsons; and the School of Prophetic Arts.
PHELPS, Kirkland Reporter
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which is one of the largest state of the art recording studios and programs in the he arts commuPacific Northwest. It also nity honored two produces U-Rock , a proof its own Monday gram for teens that teaches night at Heritage Hall for recording, business techits R&R â€“ reading and niques and most important â€“ rockinâ€™. The Kirkland Culhow to create music in a rock tural Council and Mayorâ€™s nâ€™ roll atmosphere. Cachet Awards were He told the audience of presented to Jeff Lockhart about 75 people that, when of Northwest Universityâ€™s completed the Creatio (NU) Creatio program recording studio will and Parkplace Books. be the largest north â€œWe had over 18 of Los Angeles and CACHET nominees for these West of the Missisawards, more than sippi River. could be expected,â€? â€œAnd we donâ€™t said Kirkland think that should be Mayor Joan McBride. in Bellevue or Seâ€œâ€Ś and over the last year attle but it should here in the Kirkland Cachet has Kirkland. We are honored been a great resource for to be leading the charge,â€? our community.â€? said Lockhart. â€œThis is a Cachet stands for Colprofound honor.â€? laboration, Arts, Culture, Parkplace Books was Heritage, Education and given the Cachet Award Theatre and the award, in for the best business or its first year, is meant to organization contributing honor the best in the city to the arts. The bookstore within those categories by supports many arts based the Kirkland Heritage Soprograms and over 50 difciety and Cultural Council. ferent book clubs. Lockhart was presented â€œWe love Kirkland and with the individual Cachet have always felt like it Award for his work in creatdeserves the best quality ing Creatio program at NU, of everything,â€? said ReBY MATT PHELPS
Creator of Northwest Universityâ€™s Creatio music program Jeff Lockhart is honored with a plaque and photo during the Cultural Councilâ€™s Cachet Awards. Kirkland Mayor Joan McBride presented Lockhart with the award. MATT
 March 11, 2011
Your opinion can win you
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Mayor Penny Sweet reads “Oh, the Thinks You Can Think,” by Dr. Seuss Celebrating Dr. Deputy to Robert Frost Elementary kindergartners on March 4. Several guest readers came to the school to celebrate the author’s birthday. CARRIE WOOD, Kirkland Reporter Seuss
Husky coach to keynote YES event University of Washington Men’s Basketball Coach Lorenzo Romar will be the keynote speaker at Youth Eastside Services’ (YES) annual Invest in Youth Breakfast on April 26 at the
and strong,” said Hyatt Regency in Romar. Bellevue. Romar has led the Romar will share Husky Men’s baskethis enthusiasm for ball team for nine issues surrounding seasons, and during youth and wisdom Lorenzo Romar this time has lifted learned on and the Huskies to an off the court. “I’m elite level and unprecedented pleased to support YES and the work they do to keep our success. Since 2004, he has 161 wins. youth and families healthy
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March 18 & 19
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March 11, 2011 
www.kirklandreporter.com This week’s…
Police Blotter The blotter feature is both a description of a small selection of police incidents and a statistical round-up of all calls to the Kirkland Police Department that are dispatched to on-duty police officers. The Kirkland Reporter Police Blotter is not intended to be representative of all police calls originating in Kirkland, which average about 800 per week. Between Feb. 25 to March 3, the Kirkland Police Department reported 638 traffic violations (four DUIs), 16 alarm calls, 18 car accidents, five noise complaints, eight thefts, eight car prowls, three domestic violence calls, seven acts of fraud, seven calls of a disturbance, four calls for illegal substances and seven calls of civil disturbance. At least 32
Kirkland students on WSU’s honor roll Washington State University’s President’s Honor Roll for the 2010 fall semester includes the following students from Kirkland: Deirdre Kelly Allison, Eduard Ifraim Babadzhanov, Dane Friddell Baird, Brian Jeffery Bixby, Serena Rose Donnelly,
people were arrested.
March 3 Illegal substance: 1:05 p.m., 300 block of Kirkland Ave. A 19-year-old Kirkland man was arrested for marijuana possession.
March 1 Sex offense, other: 4:03 p.m., 12400 N.E. Totem Lake Way. A man called to report a possible luring incident by a man in an SUV. The man told police that the suspect exposed himself to his 15-year-old daughter.
Feb. 28 Illegal substance: 11:57 a.m., 12200 N.E. 80th Street. An 18-yearold King County man was stopped on a traffic violation and was found to have a bag filled with 28.95 grams of marijuana.
Feb. 26 Domestic: 10:23 p.m., 12300 block of 120th Ave. N.E. Police were called for a physical altercation at the Rodeo Steakhouse. A 21-year-old Lacey man strangled an 18-year-old Lacey female, causing her to vomit three
Jonathan Edward Evatt, Heather Morgan Hastings, Katie Dorae Hokanson, Malia Nicole Jurick, Calli Alexa Martinez, Mikael S McFeely, Thomas Richard Moser, Minh Van Nguyen, Kelsey Alexandra Phillips, Sarah Anne Pistorese, Joel Monroe Roberts, Haydn John Roberts, Jenna M. Schulz, McKenzie Christine Smernis, Benjamin Lamoine Smith, Samantha Marie Snyder, Elizabeth
times. The woman was transported to Evergreen Hospital for examination and the man was arrested for assault. Warrant arrest: 1 a.m., 218 Central Way. A 24-year-old Kenmore man was arrested on his outstanding King County warrants. Domestic: 2 a.m., 4300 block of Lake Washington Boulevard N.E. A 19-yearold Kirkland man was arrested for allegedly assaulting his father during an argument. The man punched, kicked and pushed his father causing pain and leaving numerous marks on his face. Illegal substance: 6:25 p.m., 11200 N.E. 124th Street. A 25-year-old King County man was stopped for an equipment violation. Upon contact the officer noticed a strong odor of marijuana coming from inside of his vehicle. The man then handed a tiny baggy of marijuana to the officer and was arrested.
NEWS TIPS! We want to hear from you 425.822.9166 email@example.com
Kirkland Performance Center
carney's wonders Saturday, March 12 ∙ 7:00 pm Magic and illusions that will delight the whole family!
Feb. 25 Liquor violation: 8:37 p.m., 300 block of Kirkland Ave. A 19-year-old Kirkland woman and an 18-year-old King County man were contacted in the stairwell of the Kirkland Library and arrested for minor in possession of alcohol. They were also found to have outstanding warrants.
Rose Spurr, Teresa Dawn Thiessen, Alex Peter Thorson and Shann Marie Yonlick. To be eligible for the honor roll, undergraduate students must be enrolled in a minimal of nine graded hours in a single term at WSU and earn a grade point average of 3.75 or earn a 3.50 cumulative GPA, based on 15 cumulative hours of graded work.
melinda doolittle Saturday, March 26 ∙ 8:00 pm American Idol diva and R & B singing sensation.
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March is the month we let bivalves be bivalves and love them for it during Anthony’s Oyster Festival! • Your favorite oysters: Olympia, Kumamoto, Kusshi, Pickering Pearls, Penn Cove Selects and Barron Points • Happy Hour, appetizers and dinner entrees • Bottles of featured “Oyster Wines” at half price when ordered with oysters. • Oyster slurp contest each Friday at 6pm
Downtown Kirkland Waterfront • 135 Lake Street South • 425-822-0225 • www.anthonys.com
 March 11, 2011
Summer Concert Series bands to rock Marina Park
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The bands have been booked for the 2011 Kirkland Summer Concert Series at Marina Park. There will again be eight Tuesday morning concerts for children, and eight Thursday evening concerts for all ages. The concerts begin July 5 and run through Aug. 25. This year’s performers were chosen from dozens of applicants. Children’s performers include favorites like Caspar Babypants, Recess Monkey and the Not-Its. Evening concerts will kick off with Ruby Dee and the Snakehandlers, all the way from Austin, Texas, and the season finale will be roots reggae legend Clinton Fearon and his Boogie Brown Band. In between, you’ll get to hear blues, soul and all flavors of original rock and covers. For more information, go to http://kirklandsummerconcerts.org. If you are a business that is interested in sponsoring the concerts in exchange for some great publicity, please contact KirklandSummerConcerts@gmail.com for more information.
Silver earns highest honors Zoe Silver, Class of 2014 at Skidmore College, earned highest honors for the fall semester. She is the daughter of Robert and Eva Silver of Kirkland. Highest honors are awarded for a quality point ratio of 3.670 or more from a possible 4.0. Honors are awarded for a grade point ratio of 3.4 to 3.669. Skidmore recognizes academic excellence in several ways. In addition to making the Dean’s list, a student may be elected to the Periclean Honor Society, Skidmore’s own academic honor society, or to the Skidmore chapter of Phi Beta Kappa.
Correction The Kirkland Fire Department currently contracts with King County to provide fire protection service for the annexation areas of Finn Hill, Juanita and a western portion of Kingsgate, not as reported in the Feb. 28 issue.
March 11, 2011 
www.kirklandreporter.com councils in the state of Washington. Both are located in the 48th District. â€œHe asked me if I was aware of this bill and I was shocked â€“ I had no idea,â€? said Whitney. â€œThe most disturbing part of this whole thing is that our elected representatives obviously are trying to pass this bill without any notification to either the Houghton Community Council or the citizens of Houghton who they represent. Theyâ€™re trying to sneak this by without us knowing about it and thatâ€™s not how government should work.â€? HB 1812, which is sponsored by Reps. Steve Kirby (Tacoma), Ruth Kagi (Lake Forest Park) and Jim Moeller (Vancouver), was introduced on Feb. 3 and passed the House unanimously on Feb. 26. Kirkland legislators who voted in favor of the bill include Reps. Larry Springer, Roger Goodman, Deb Eddy and Ross Hunter. One of the most confusing parts of the issue is who knew what and when.
Public hearing The prime sponsor of the bill, Kirby told the Senate Committee in Olympia on Tuesday that he did not consult with any community council members to get their views on the measure. â€œNo, I havenâ€™t ... just the city council and mainly with city officials, Kirkland in particular,â€? Kirby said during the public hearing when asked by the panel if he spoke with community council members. Following the hearing, Kirby told the Reporter he has spoken with Kirkland Council members regarding HB 1812. He said he spoke with â€œrepresentatives of the city. I actually donâ€™t know all the players without a program. My involvement in this is just to facilitate all this and whatever happens, happens.â€? Kirkland Mayor Joan
Rep. Steve Kirby (Tacoma) testifies in Olympia that he spoke with City of Kirkland representatives about House Bill 1812. Kirby is the sponsor of a bill that would change the way that the Houghton Community Councilâ€™s existence is voted on. It is currently voted on every four years by just those residents in Houghton. The bill would let the entire city vote on it. MATT PHELPS, Kirkland Reporter McBride said she has never spoken with Kirby. She said the Legislative Committee did, however, meet with bill sponsor Ruth Kagi during a 15-minute meeting in February to discuss mainly a $2 million capital request to fund the cityâ€™s new public safety building. â€œWe did not even mention the community council,â€? she said. McBride added during the next council meeting she will make a statement: â€œI have no connection with this bill and Iâ€™m going to say on the record and on my word,â€? she said, noting all council members will have the opportunity to speak on the matter and â€œtry to get things cleared up.â€? The Reporter could not contact all seven council members about if they had spoken with Kirby about the bill. Three Houghton resi-
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dents, including HCC vice chair of 22 years, Elsie Weber, and two East Bellevue Community Council members testified before the Senate Committee as well. The bill would change provisions relating to socalled â€œmunicipal corporations.â€? If passed, no new community councils could be created after Jan. 1 2012. In addition, voters in the entire city could vote for the community council members and decide to approve or disapprove extending a community councilâ€™s existence every
four years. At present, just the neighborhood governed by the community council votes on its continued existence every four years. Houghton was the first community in the state to have its own neighborhood council, which was established in 1968 after a new state law allowed for the smaller of two merging cities to form its own community council. Houghton and Kirkland agreed to consolidate, with the caveat that a community council would be established to review the cityâ€™s land-use decisions that related to the Houghton area. This gave the HCC the authority to veto those decisions, if necessary. Houghtonâ€™s boundaries include the central Houghton and Lakeview neighborhoods, and a section of Bridle Trails that together make up 6,300 residents. During a House floor debate on the bill Feb. 28, Springer called community councils â€œa throwback to the 1960s.â€? He said community councils can force a city to have two land-use policies: one for the service area and one for the rest of the city. In his own experience as a former mayor of Kirkland, Springer added that administration of this kind of dual system is expensive and difficult. If a city and a corporation become embroiled in a lawsuit, the city must pay the costs for both sides. The HCCâ€™s total estimated expenses cost the city nearly $70,000 last year, according to a Finance Committee meeting report on Oct. 26, 2010. On average, the HCCâ€™s annual expenses are $43,000, said Eric
Shields, planning director. fan of Houghton CommuHowever, Whitney said nity Council â€“ I underthe HCC has established a stand it,â€? he said. â€œAnybody process in recent years to who has veto power over address disagreements with the city council is not going the city more efficiently. to be favored by the council â€œIt has been really effecor many residents.â€? tive and it has resulted in However, he said he no disapprovals for quite a would be â€œmuch more long time,â€? said Whitney. understanding and respectâ€œWeâ€™re trying hard to work fulâ€? of legislators who back well and minimize our cost the bill â€œif they just would to the city and minimize have been open about it the disagreements, but yet and would have notified make sure we are still prous so that at least there tecting the character of our was an opportunity for us community, which was the to present our position on whole basis for establishing this. But to try and sneak it the community council.â€? through the way they did is And the HCC is â€œevery really poor.â€? bit as relevant nowâ€? Several Houghton as it was more than residents, includAN OPEN 40 years ago, he ing Whitney, have said. drafted a petition â€œThere are still against HB 1812 significant developand are urging ment decisions affectresidents to testify in ing our community,â€? he Olympia as the bill moves said, noting the transit-ori- through the Senate. ented development project Councilmember Bob at the South Kirkland Park Sternoff initially brought & Ride and the Yarrow Bay the issue to the Kirkland Business District developCity Councilâ€™s attention ment. during a legislative update Whitney said he is not at the councilâ€™s March 1 surprised that local leaders meeting. He said he was want to â€œdo away withâ€? the notified about the bill from HCC, but he understands a couple of his motherâ€™s it. former Houghton neighâ€œHonestly, I do underbors. stand why the city council â€œIt appears that no one members and other people on the council knew about in Kirkland outside of the bill,â€? said Sternoff in an [ more COUNCIL page 10 ] Houghton would not be a
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● QUOTE OF NOTE:
“The most disturbing part of this whole thing is that our elected representatives obviously are trying to pass this bill without any notification to either the Houghton Community Council or the citizens of Houghton who they represent.“ Rick Whitney
Legislative process not clear enough
Question of the week: “Do you think the entire city should vote on the existence of the Houghton Community Council?”
wo cities made an agreement more than 40 years ago that would set the stage to merge as one. That agreement was between the cities of Houghton and Kirkland. Now a Kirkland neighborhood, Houghton residents through a community council can approve or disapprove land-use decisions that affect them. Local legislators say that 6,300 residents who have the power to veto decisions that affect the city’s soon-to-be population of more than 80,000 is a moot point. We do not argue whether or not the Houghton Community Council should still exist. We do, however, question the legislative process of getting House Bill 1812 before the Legislature without public awareness. Rep. Larry Springer said the bill is “as transparent as any other bill.” Sure, voters can retrieve a bill status report and scan the list of all the bills before the Legislature and their current status. But with 2,167 bills currently on that list, most voters do not have the time to read through each bill and find out which ones may impact them. This is why many voters track bills by sponsor on the Washington State Legislature Web site. But it muddles the process when representatives sponsor bills that do not affect their constituents.
Voters scanning through bills could easily overlook HB 1812. The bill is sponsored by representatives who live in Tacoma, Vancouver and Lake Forest Park. But the bill directly impacts residents in Kirkland and Bellevue. Kirkland voters also turn to the Kirkland City Council’s legislative agenda to keep them informed of measures that impact our city. However, HB 1812 is not on the council’s agenda. In fact, council members say they only learned of the bill last week – about four weeks after the bill was introduced on Feb. 3. When a bill gets past even city officials, lobbyists and local media, this is hardly a transparent process. Councilmember Dave Asher even said the bill’s language, mainly the term “municipal
corporations” when referring to community councils, is obscure. This does not excuse city officials who should have followed up with local legislators to check their legislative list – and check it twice. But legislators should do a better job of communicating with people they represent. This process is not over. The bill still has to run through the state Senate. Our hope is that our senators will solicit and listen to the opinions of those they represent and not blindly vote for a bill with confusing language. Regardless of what you think of the Houghton Community Council, legislative transparency is paramount to a functional democracy.
Last week’s poll results: “Do you think there is enough parking in downtown Kirkland for bus users?” Yes: 19% No: 80%
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Legislation could exonerate council from bad decision There is an urgent need to solve the budget crisis. Citizens should remember what caused the crisis that caused Rep. Springer to propose legislation that would help exonerate the council from its bad decision. As a result, the council incurred millions more in debt by annexation. The proposed legislation allows up to $1 million from REET funds to be spent on maintenance rather than new capital facility projects, money that could have been used to help pay for the new facilities needed for annexation. The $1 million can now be used as a slush fund and lacks the accountability that REET funds had. But it’s good news for the current residents of Kirkland. That’s because we just might get our garbage cans back. More of the new capital facilities going to the annexation area will at least require the annexation area to help pay for the cost. Councilmember Walen support of the measure is in line with her support for annexation. No wonder she wants more of the REET funds to find her not guilty in her decision to add
millions in debt to the city’s budget that we now must pay for. Thanks Mr. Springer for your efforts. We now may get our garbage cans back, but it will be at the expense of all of the citizens of Kirkland. As for the annexation area, they’ll have to pony up more money to help pay for their capital facilities.
Bob Style, Kirkland
Legislature trying to quietly kill Houghton Community Council At the Kirkland City Council meeting on March 1, the council received a Legislative Update (item 10(b) on the meeting agenda). During this segment, Councilmember Sternoff asked about a bill that he believed would have an impact on community councils, such as the Houghton Community Council, which he identified as House Bill 1812. The other council members and staff indicated that they were unfamiliar with the bill. I decided to look into it. HB 1812, “Changing provisions relating to community municipal corporations,” is sponsored by Rep. Steve Kirby (Tacoma), Rep. Ruth Kagi (Lake Forest Park), and Rep. Jim Moeller (Vancouver) – all of whom
represent cities that do not have any community councils (one wonders what their interest might be). It was introduced on Feb. 3, heard in the Local Government Committee on Feb. 16 and voted out of committee the same day, and passed on the floor of the House unanimously (97-0) on Feb. 26. The bill does three main things: (1) no new community councils can be created after Jan. 1, 2012; (2) extending a community council’s existence must be approved by voters in the entire city, not just those in the council’s area; and (3) voters in the entire city vote for the community council members, not just those in the council’s area. If the bill passes, it would mean that all voters in Kirkland would vote on members of the Houghton Community Council, and on whether or not to continue the existence of the HCC. This seems as though it might be contrary to the principles of local control that the cities of Houghton and Kirkland agreed to when they merged. It would likely lead very quickly to the end of the HCC. When the bill was heard in committee, only one person testified in favor of it: Rep. Larry Springer. The bill report summarizes Rep. Springer’s
testimony as follows: “Community municipal corporations are throwbacks to 40 years ago; there are only two left in the state. Corporations have veto power over implementation of a city’s land use decisions within the corporation’s service area. As a result, they can force a city to have two land use policies: one for the service area, and one for the rest of the city. Administration of this kind of dual system is expensive and difficult. If a city and a corporation within its boundaries become embroiled in a lawsuit, the city must pay the costs for both sides. This bill does not do away with corporations; however, it allows the citizens of the greater city to have a voice in the corporation’s governance and continued existence.” The bill was voted out of committee unanimously the same day it was heard, with no opportunity for any further input from citizens or local officials regarding the impact it would have. Rep. Springer voted for the bill in committee. Several questions come to mind about all of this.
Toby Nixon, Kirkland more letters online... www.kirklandreporter.com
March 11, 2011 
How house leaders helped workers and saved businesses $300 million ensure long-term relief for employers; tFYQBOEUSBJOJOHCFOFÄ•UT to help workers support their families as they learn new skills for new careers; and tQSPWJEFVOFNQMPZFE workers who are laid off between March and November 2011 with a $25 boost in weekly benefits that will be paid for with federal funds. The final reform package was much better than earlier alternatives that had stalled in the Legislature. The Senate had agreed to pass a temporary tax-relief bill. But temporary relief would only help to keep employers afloat. In order to give businesses the certainty they need to hire permanent workers and accelerate economic recovery, the House made the $300 million tax cut permanent. Similarly, the effort of some lawmakers to permanently increase unemployment benefits hit a brick wall, even though an immediate increase would spur recovery by pumping more dollars into our local economies. The House bridged the gap
Lee Johnson steps up to plate for Kirkland baseball
$10,000 in funds through a Chevy vehicle giveawayfundraiser. The effort by Lee Johnson Chevrolet is part of the Chevy Youth Baseball initiative being rolled out across the nation from March-July. â€œBaseball is a great American past-time and Chevrolet is proud to have a longstanding history with this tradition on a national level. Lee Johnson Auto Family is bringing that level of commitment for youth baseball to the Kirkland community,
where our customers and their families live,â€? said Brett Johnson, dealer operator for Lee Johnson Auto Family. â€œOur youth baseball program in Kirkland is truly cherished and we are happy and excited to support the kids in a significant way.â€? Lee Johnson Auto Family will present the Kirkland Baseball Commission with equipment kits complete with equipment bags, baseball buckets, dry-erase coachâ€™s clipboards and Chevy Youth Baseball t-shirts.
Lee Johnson Auto Family is supporting the Kirkland community through a partnership with Kirkland Baseball Commission. The dealership will provide baseball equipment, instructional clinics, a monetary donation, and an opportunity to raise an additional
Rep. Larry Springer
Gregoireâ€™s proposal to reduce unemployment taxes met stiff resistance. So did proposals to improve benefits for unemployed workers. But leaders for all sides kept talking and listening. Fortunately, Washington had one advantage that set us apart from other states - the healthiest UI Trust Fund in the entire country. House leaders believed that responsible leadership could find a way to protect employers from unaffordable taxes and help unemployed workers while leaving the fund as healthy as it is today. The key was to find the right balance. Working with business and labor, we found the balance we needed. The result was an unprecedented unanimous House vote for reforms that will save employers about $300 million a year while improving benefits for unemployed workers. These reforms: tQFSNBOFOUMZMPXFS unemployment tax rates to
by making the boost in benefits temporary and tying it directly to federal dollars. This compromise secured the support of business. By taking good ideas and making them better, the House overcame deadlock and produced reforms that all sides now agree will help Washingtonâ€™s businesses, workers and families recover from these hard times. Compromise worked. The Association of Washington Businesses (AWB) makes a comparison between Washington and California that puts things into perspective.
Beneath a picture of representatives for businesses and labor, Democrats and Republicans, senators and representatives, standing together at the signing of our new reforms, the AWB noted that the recession had completely exhausted the unemployment trust funds in California and 30 other states. While other states are borrowing money to rescue their unemployment systems from insolvency, weâ€™re passing reforms that will help businesses and workers while ensuring that our UI Trust Fund remains healthy and
strong. The picture of everyone standing together at the bill signing proved what I said when the House passed the reforms. It showed there is not a business Washington or a workerâ€™s Washington. There is only One Washington. And we all need to stand together to secure our vision of opportunity for all.
State Rep. Larry Springer is the Deputy Majority Leader for Jobs and Economic Development in the House of Representatives. He represents the 45th District.
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ust weeks ago, Washingtonâ€™s employers faced massive increases in unemployment taxes that were required changes made by the Legislature several years ago. Even businesses that hadnâ€™t laid off any workers faced a 42 percent hike. It would have been a job killer at the worst possible time. But the only way to avert the tax hit was to find common ground between two very different perspectives on unemployment taxes. Employers know these taxes will increase the costs of every job and make it harder for businesses to expand or hire new workers. Labor sees them as the mainstay of the Unemployment Insurance (UI) Trust Fund that helps unemployed workers and their families survive hard times. Reducing support for the fund could hurt future benefits for unemployed workers in their times of greatest need. Bridging these perspectives wasnâ€™t easy. Gov.
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 March 11, 2011 [ COUNCIL from page 7] e-mail to the Reporter. McBride, who served on the HCC for six years and is currently on the Legislative Committee, said she is glad Sternoff brought the measure to the councilâ€™s attention and â€œshined some light of dayâ€? on it. She heard about the measure in January, however she thought it was â€œjust a rumorâ€? as similar measures have gone before the Legislature several times in the past and died. â€œI really didnâ€™t give it much credence when I heard it was going through the Legislature,â€? McBride said. â€œYou hear rumors about a gazillion bills during the year, especially in a very busy time like right now.â€? She said the issue also came up when the cityâ€™s Legislative Committee met in February, though she says she left the meeting for medical reasons. McBride added the city has a â€œvery aggressiveâ€? legislative agenda and works hard on tracking many high-priority bills. The bill was not listed
www.kirklandreporter.com on the cityâ€™s legislative agenda, so â€œI was very surprised that the bill was going before the Senate. Itâ€™s not something that we even thought about pushing or defending against - it was not on our radar,â€? she said. â€œWe did not ask for the bill, we did not promote the bill and I heard it was a rumor and then it was dead and next thing you know itâ€™s passed the House.â€? The mayor also defended the city council against allegations that council members were involved in working with legislators to â€œsneakâ€? the bill through. â€œNow call us a lot of things, but weâ€™re not stupid,â€? said McBride. â€œIâ€™m not sure where the breakdown is, but Kirkland is not responsible for the Legislature.â€? The Reporter spoke with Council members Dave Asher and Doreen Marchione, who are also on the Legislative Committee. Asher, who does not support the measure, said since the city learned about the bill last week, the council has â€œmade sure Houghton knows everything we know.â€?
Asher said the cityâ€™s lobbyists are trying to â€œcatchup. We have a new team and it just got by them. The name of the bill was deceiving with the words â€˜municipal corporations.â€™â€? Marchione declined to comment and said â€œas a council member, I think I should stay neutral on this.â€?
Transparency Sternoff said the issue is not the bill itself, but of â€œopenness and transparency. My opinion is that any state legislation that impacts a specific area of Kirkland demands public input before that legislation is presented. The council has told Kirkland citizens that we are open and transparent. From the public record this obviously didnâ€™t happen and it begs several questions, not the least of is why?â€? Rep. Larry Springer, who is married to Kirklandâ€™s Deputy Mayor Penny Sweet, said that is a legitimate concern. â€œI am concerned about peopleâ€™s perception that this was sort of hidden and slipped in,â€? he told the Reporter. â€œWhen I
was mayor of Kirkland, I made it clear to the HCC that I didnâ€™t think they should exist ... Iâ€™ve never been circumspect about my belief that this (the HCC) is just bad public policy and they shouldnâ€™t exist.â€? He said legislators had drafted language for the bill, but were not sure if it was anything they wanted to pursue at the time. This year, legislators put together a package of bills that aimed to reduce the regulatory burden on cities. â€œWe chatted about it and the notion was, this bill makes sense too, letâ€™s throw it in the mix,â€? said Springer. â€œThe problem is it got thrown in the mix really late - thatâ€™s the issue. Thatâ€™s unfortunate and if I had it to do otherwise, I wouldnâ€™t do it that way.â€? Attempting to limit the number of bills he sponsored, Springer asked Kirby to sponsor HB 1812. â€œIt had nothing to do with me trying to hide anything,â€? he said. â€œThe fact of the matter is, it now has the full light of day shining on it because it has to go through the
Senate process. So itâ€™s as transparent as any other bill.â€? Kirkland resident Toby Nixon, a former legislator and current president of the Washington Coalition for Open Government, also decided to look into the issue after Sternoff brought up HB 1812 during the meeting. He said he has not taken a position on the substance of the bill itself, but on the lack of transparency and public debate on the measure. Nixon said the issue brings up several questions, including: â€œDid none of them (legislators) realize the impact it would have on Houghton, and consult with Houghton community leaders before voting for it? How is it that a bill in the Legislature that has such a significant impact on so many people in Kirkland and Houghton has gotten this far with so little attention?â€? But Elsie Weber, HCC vice chair, offered up an answer. She said she knows why elected officials didnâ€™t notify Houghton residents about the bill: â€œThey knew damn well weâ€™d fight.â€?
MEOW cat of the week Jewel is a lively 3-year old girl with a sleek, silky black coat and darling polydactyl â€œthumbs!â€? (She looks like she is wearing mittens). She is a sweet and affectionate girl who enjoys curling up in your lap during quiet times of the day. She is a master â€œheadbutterâ€? cat and doesnâ€™t hesitate to ask for petting. She also really enjoys playing, especially with catnip toys and chasing toys on a string. Jewel is a favorite at MEOW Cat Rescue and staff will hate to see her go, but would love nothing more than to see her in a forever home. Wonâ€™t you come on over to MEOW and meet her? She may just be your new best friend! MEOW Cat Rescue is located at 10600 N.E. 68th, Suite F, in Kirkland. For information, call 425822-6369 or visit www. meowcatrescue.org.
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! The Evergreen doctors and nurses you know and trust have a gorgeous new home at Bella Bottega and youâ€™re invited to the housewarming celebration! Saturday, March 19, from 11-2, chat with doctors, nurses and staff, and tour our new digs. UĂŠĂŠMeet our Staff and Physicians. U Tour our new Primary, Urgent and Emergency Care facilities, onsite lab, and imaging center. U Get answers to your health-related questions, at our Open House Health Desk (staffed by Evergreen doctors, nurses and pharmacists). U Learn CPR or refresh your skills at one of three 30-minute sessions: 11:30, 12:30 and 1:30 p.m.
U Teddy Bear Health Checks! Donâ€™t forget to bring your favorite doll or Teddy Bear. U Kidsâ€™ interactive â€œHeart Activity.â€? U Get a free blood pressure check. U Participate in Wall of Hope. U Light refreshments. Please note: Our Grand Opening Celebration is March 19, and we will open the facility for care on March 21.
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Kirkland Woman’s Club nominated for landmark status S REPORTER STAFF
everal ambitious Kirkland women met at the Baldwin home on Jan. 24, 1920. These civic-minded women sought to better Kirkland, so they formed a club, “… to encourage and promote all subjects of education and loyalty to country and government and to pursue
such studies as outdoor art, current events, and such other subjects as from time to time shall present themselves ...” And so while many have stumbled upon the origin of Kirkland’s passion for outdoor art, that meeting represented the genesis of one of Kirkland’s oldest service organizations: The Kirkland Woman’s Club.
The club filed incorporation documents in August 1924 and that September Kirkland real estate development company, Burke and Farrar, donated two lots at today’s 407 First St., then still called 407 Bold Street. The club met in various locations, but soon sought its own facility. Members also wanted to
90 percent of colon cancers appear in people 50 or older. Colorectal cancers are the second leading cause of cancer-related deaths in the United States. And while we don’t know why some people develop this type of cancer and others don’t, we do know that often there are
create a public library for Kirkland. At that time, libraries were not considered part of the government’s role, so individual community members and service organizations created them. The Woman’s Club began acquiring books from various sources in 1924 and housed its growing collection initially in the Kirkland City Council chambers while its new clubhouse was under construction. The community rallied behind this effort and held various fund-raising activities, ranging from dances and auctions to donated labor and construction materials. Among the hardest working fund raisers were the boys of Mae Belle Esty’s “Wolf Cub Scout” pack, which some sources state is the first Cub Scout pack created in the area and the nation’s first “Cub Mistress,” a position known today simply as a Den Leader. While the new clubhouse was under construction in 1925, its members placed a time capsule under the northeast cornerstone that contained a copy of the East
The Kirkland Woman’s Club, located at 407 First St., is one of the oldest service organizations in Kirkland. It was recently nominated for City of Kirkland Landmark status. Courtesy of the Kirkland Heritage Society Side Journal newspaper and other dated material. The building was completed in 1925 but the community continued to seek book donations and other needed items. For example, the boys in Kirkland’s Union “A” High School woodshop class built and donated the bookshelves. Initially, the library was open three days and two evenings per week. The list of club members participating then reads like a “who’s who” of Kirkland during that era. One especially active volunteer for more than 46 years was Brittania McKibben, wife of former
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Kirkland mayor, VFW co-founder and physician, Dr. E.C. McKibben, Sr., mother of Dr. E.C. McKibben, Jr., who also practiced medicine for decades in Kirkland and is now retired, living in Redmond. Much of the club’s history was recalled during the 1970s by the late Lilly May (Davis) Anderson, daughter of club co-founder Lillian G. Davis and Dr. George Davis, Kirkland’s first physician. In addition to clubhouse functions, the structure was available for rent and even housed a well baby clinic up until Kirkland General Hospital opened in 1930. The Woman’s Club furnished and decorated the new hospital’s nursery. The club has continued its lengthy tradition of community improvements and some of its more recent projects have included the fountain in the Kirkland Cemetery and the flagpole and time capsule at Heritage Hall. The club housed and administered Kirkland’s Library until 1949 and is fondly remembered today by many senior Kirklanders. The club continues today and the clubhouse is listed on the National Register of Historic Places and as a King County Landmark. The structure was also nominated for City of Kirkland Landmark status and the King County Landmarks Commission, acting on behalf of the City of Kirkland, is holding a public hearing at 7 p.m. March 24 at the clubhouse, 407 First St., to consider the nomination. The event will be co-hosted by the Kirkland Heritage Society. The general public is encouraged to attend and also invited to provide testimony of knowledge or memories of the Woman’s Club building.
March 11, 2011 
Does Evergreen Hospital Medical Center share our commitment to patients? Evergreen is subcontracting key services at its new Redmond Emergency Room, including those we rely on for infection control. &DQZHUHO\RQDIRUSUR多W subcontractor to share the commitment to quality patient services? As caregivers and service providers at the hospital, we believe Evergreen can do better to ensure quality care and services at the new Redmond Emergency Room.
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 March 11, 2011
...home & garden Organized Spaces adds two interior designers Paul Valley, owner of Organized Spaces in Kirkland, has added two very talented and experienced
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to our spaces can be felt internally and externally as our home becomes an extension of ourselves.â€? Organized Spaces has been in business for nine years and has developed an extremely loyal following of interior designers, builders and discriminating homeowners that will not consider anyone else. Not only experts in closets, offices, pantry and media centers, but their designers and installers have perfected garage storage, laundry and mud room function, and some amazing commercial projects. Organized Spacesâ€™ Kirkland showroom is located at 11214 120th Ave. N.E. For information, call 425 823-4847.
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full-time employees and end representative for three install trucks workOrganized Spaces there is ing King, Snohomish nothing that future clients and now Pierce counties. will be lacking. Revenue rebounded in Paula Kennedy, 2010 after a recession CKD CBD and slowed 2009. Timeless Kitchen INTERIOR Atharva RoetDesign, will serter resides near Tavice Seattle and coma and has seven the Eastside. Kenyears experience in nedy is a certified interior design and conkitchen and bath destruction. She has a well signer and the past presibalanced and complete dent of the NKBA. She is background in cabinets, adept at space planning, remodeling and space color and texture applicaplanning. Roetter is certition as well as cabinet and fied in kitchen and bath material specification. design and was highlightPaula has 12 years ed by the Blum company experience in interior for her use of their design design and her design method called Dynamic philosophy is: â€œA pleasant Space, an ergonomic and environment touches our point of use planning emotions. We thrive and method. She understands feel refreshed when spaces the importance of space we enter invite a visual explanning. As the southperience. Our relationship
March 11, 2011 
These LWSD Kids Can Cook Students show off their culinary skills at cooking challenge
Register for 7 Hills of Kirkland Registration is open for the 2011 7 Hills of Kirkland, Cycling to End Homelessness Ride, presented by the Rotary Club of Kirkland Downtown. The annual ride begins and ends at Kirkland Marina
impressed with all of the snack entries. “Just walking around with these healthy treats... (I’m getting) lots of awesome ideas. I think it’s fantastic,” she said, adding that the kids being able to make the snacks themselves is a bonus. The goal of the competition, which was a partnership between LWSD and Sodexo, the district’s student nutrition provider, was to encourage the kids to create healthy snacks and get them thinking about their food choices. Jane Markham, a food service area manager for Sodexo, said with ingredients such as whole-wheat flour and gluten-free tortillas, it’s obvious they take health into consideration when preparing their snacks. Eight of the district’s 27 elementary schools were represented in the competition, with Rosa Parks as the second school from Redmond. Fifth-grader
Park and takes place on Memorial Day, May 30. The 7 Hills of Kirkland is one of the Northwest’s premier cycling events. Since 1996, this major fund raiser attracts riders from all over the Seattle area and greater Eastside, and as far away as France and the U.K. Renowned for its scenic and challenging routes, deli-
cious food, great support, plus a bagpiper, the 7 Hills of Kirkland is a challenge not to be missed. Registration fees range from $30-$60. All proceeds benefit KITH’s programs to prevent homelessness on the greater Eastside. Last year, more than 1000 riders braved the rain to conquer
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the 7 Hills of Kirkland. Even the mud did not keep them from completing their goal and enjoying their reward of strawberry shortcake at the finish line. This year the committee’s planning for sun and predict a sell-out, so riders will want to register early. Businesses and other local non-profits support KITH and the 7 Hills of Kirkland event by sponsoring the event at a variety of levels. Booth sponsors at Marina Park make the event festive and informative for participants and friends who meet them at the finish line. The 7 Hills of Kirkland is a volunteer-run event. There are many rewarding volunteer opportunities, from serving on the event committee that meets monthly, to driving Road Assistance Team Support (RATS) vehicles. For information, visit www.7hillskirkland.org.
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Jaime Wilkinson, who received the healthiest snack award for her veggie roll-ups, was also from Horace Mann. Fourthgrader Anjali Srivastava, who entered her “Salad Next Door” (as in next door to a sandwich), was from Rosa Parks. Jaime, Anjali and Rachel all said they thought the competition is a good way to get kids thinking about
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healthy eating, though Jaime admitted she eats healthy only “some of the time.” Anjali’s father, Amitabh Srivastava, said his children’s concerns about healthy eating have influenced their family’s shopping habits. He said the kids bring what they learn in school home, often asking for healthier snacks. In addition, cooking has
Local student studies abroad Leanne McCallum of Kirkland spent January studying abroad through a special study program at Linfield College. McCallum is a sophomore majoring in political science and international relations. She is the daughter of Jill and Craig McCallum of Kirkland and is a member of Phi Sigma Sigma sorority, French Club and intramural sports. She took the class From Colonialism to Globalism: Political
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become a family affair with them as Anjali and her brothers are triplets and like to challenge each other all the time, including in the kitchen. And while the three girls are becoming more refined with their culinary skills, they don’t mind bringing additional hands on deck. “Sometimes I like to make spaghetti with my mom,” Rachel said. Change in SE Asia from 1950 to the Present. Students investigated political, economic and social change in Vietnam and Thailand since World War II. Students discovered a variety of perspectives by meeting with local citizens and government officials, U.S. diplomats, intergovernmental and nongovernmental organizations. Students visited sites such as Hanoi, Bangkok, a refugee camp and a tourist resort town, among others. McCallum was among 111 students participating in on-site study programs through Linfield College’s January Term, a four-week period of concentrated study in which students enroll in one course.
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Carl Sandburg Elementary student Spencer Williams prepares “Pizza Cookies” during the Lake Washington School District’s Kids Can Cook competition at Redmond Junior High in Redmond on March 2. CHAD COLEMAN,
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achel Ray watch out, here comes Rachel Raines. At age 9, the fourthgrader from Horrace Mann Elementary School in Redmond already knows her way around the kitchen. And on Wednesday afternoon, she — along with 19 other fourth- and fifth-graders in Lake Washington School District (LWSD) — showed off her cooking skills at the 4th Annual Sodexo Future Chefs: Healthy Snack Challenge. Students prepared snack foods ranging from sandwiches, wraps and salads to muffins, smoothies and sundaes, competing for top spots in five categories: best table presentation, healthiest, easy preparation, kid
friendly and judges’ choice. Rachel’s entry, “Marinated Tomato and Pasta,” received the judges’ choice award. “(It felt) really, really good,” the young cook said about her win. Rachel began cooking when she was 7 and said pasta is her specialty. “I like cooking pasta,” she said. “I really enjoy eating it and it’s fun to make.” Rachel’s mother, Debi Raines, said her daughter’s culinary career began when she starting making her own lunches for school. Rachel soon realized that if she wanted pasta for lunch, she was going to have to learn to get up early enough to actually make it, Debi said. During the competition, Debi, along with the rest of the audience, was very
BY SAMANTHA PAK Reporter Newspapers
 March 11, 2011
Kirkland, UW gymnast rekindles love with the sport
KIRKLAND PARKS REGISTRATION OPEN FOR SOFTBALL LEAGUES The City of Kirkland Parks and Recreation department has opened registration for its spring softball league. Teams available include two menâ€™s divisions, and a co-ed rec division. Teams will play in seven double header games at Crestwood Park ball field. Game days and times will vary depending on divisions. For non-softball players looking for a spring activity, the Kirkland Parks department also offers volleyball, dodgeball and will have a co-ed kickball league this summer. To learn more, or to register, visit www.kirklandparks.net or call 425-587-3330.
BY MEGAN MANAGAN
or almost the last two decades, Ruby Engreitz has donned leotards and hit the mats at gymnastics practice. It hasnâ€™t always been easy, certainly not always fun, but it is something she recently discovered a new love for. The University of Washington junior, and member of the Huskies gymnastics team, is hitting her stride this season, posting career highs and winning events. For a time, though, it wasnâ€™t always an activity the Kirkland native necessarily loved to do. Engreitz, an Inglemoor High School graduate, has been involved with gymnastics since she was three, and competing since she was seven. An injury her senior year of high school meant missing the entire season, which created questions for her as she embarked on her collegiate career, and even through last season. â€œIâ€™m definitely just a better gymnast now than when I came in,â€? she said prior to practice in the final weeks of the regular season. â€œComing in as a freshman I wasnâ€™t very consistent, I was
actually hurt my senior year of high school, so I hadnâ€™t competed my senior year of high school, so I came in and I was kind of unsure. It took me a long time to figure out gymnastics again and really this is the year that I really fell back in love with the sport. Iâ€™m having a lot of fun.â€? With her new found love and passion Engreitz is now posting the scores to prove it. â€œA few weeks ago at ASU I had probably the best meet Iâ€™ve ever had,â€? she said. â€œI won the all-around and got career highs on a couple of events. So that was kind of a breakthrough meet for me and really brought up my confidence. That felt really good.â€? Engreitz also tied for first place on the bars, her fourth bars title of the season so far. â€œBars is definitely my best event, itâ€™s been my favorite event too. Iâ€™ve definitely gotten more consistent in competing this year so thatâ€™s been going well. Iâ€™ve always been pretty good at it and itâ€™s something that not a lot of people can do.â€? She followed that performance up with a second highest all-around score of her career during a non-
University of Washington junior Ruby Engreitz competes on the bars, one of her best events. ROB SUMNER, Contributed conference meet against Michigan State on March 4. She also won the floor event, her first of the season. â€œSheâ€™s having a phenom-
enal year,â€? said Husky head coach Joanne Bowers. â€œShe is one of those who is doing it all.â€? During the meet against
the Spartans, Engreitz finished fifth in the beam, her self-described weakest event. â€œThis is actually the first year Iâ€™ve been competing on beam â€“ itâ€™s been kind of my nemesis event,â€? she explained. â€œIâ€™ve improved in consistency this year and with some people we lost to injury, weâ€™ve had to have some people step up and Iâ€™ve been one of those people. Itâ€™s actually been going well. Iâ€™m happy with that. Itâ€™s just one of those events thatâ€™s never really clicked for a long time and now itâ€™s finally starting to.â€? While gymnastics at the high school and club level is largely about the individual, Engreitz said at the collegiate level, itâ€™s more about the team, something sheâ€™s really enjoyed being apart of. â€œWe have really good team chemistry this year. We all really get along and we really enjoy competing and hanging out together, that atmosphere has been really fun this year,â€? she said. â€œWe actually set a bunch of team goals which really coincided with my personal goals â€“ we just wanted to have more fun this season and enjoy each otherâ€™s company. During meets, be [ more GYM page 17 ]
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www.kirklandreporter.com [ GYM from page 16] there for each other and support each other and have fun with each other. That was one of my personal goals as well. For a little while I didn’t enjoy gymnastics that much, it was a struggle, I feel like even just having that goal, to have more fun, as helped me and the team as a whole.” Coming together as a team was part of the reason Engreitz choose the Huskies in the first place. “It just felt like the right place. I really liked the gymnastics and I’m also really serious about school. UW is probably the best fit in terms of a gymnastics program that was building and that I could help them bring back their program and it’s
also a really good academic school,” said the psychology major. “That was important to me.” As a student athlete, one who has been on the dean’s list many times, finding the right balance took some work. Figuring out how to make it all work, and staying sane in the process is a key to any successful college athlete’s career. “I’ve almost learned more about delegating – kind of how to manage many levels of things at the same time,” said Engreitz. “As a college athlete it’s a lot different than being just a student. You have your school life and athletic life and social life and just really learning how to balance those is
really what I’ve taken away little issues and consistency and our mental game and from it.” making sure we’re focused. She said typically the Pretty much just maintegymnasts have class in the nance and making sure we’re morning, with practice runready for post season,” she ning from 2 to 6 p.m. in the said. The team will head to afternoon, and often hit the the PAC10 conference road for several days meet in the middle when they travel to of March. To help meets. HUSKY ease off any extra “It’s really a huge mental pressure balancing act,” she the team may put said. But when they on itself, Engreitz said get to the gym, it’s all they work with a sports about focusing on what is at psychologist once and week. hand, which lately has been Bowers said the day before perfecting well-practiced meets the team works less routines. on specifics of their routines, “We’re just working on working with a yoga instruclittle details in our routine, tor and other exercises. because most of us have our “A lot of it is just in the routines pretty well down, gym, getting in the zone of they are pretty automatic. making your routines count, Now it’s just cleaning up
kind of like in a meet,” said Engreitz on how she mentally prepares. “We’ve been working with a sports psychologist once a week and he works with us on relaxation techniques and getting in the zone. I think that’s been helping our team.” While Engreitz still has another full season in the gym ahead of her, she knows, even if she doesn’t let the thought linger, that these days are numbered. “It’s a really rewarding sport – it’s one of those things, especially when you get to this age, you start to realize that not a lot of people can do these things and I’m only going to be able to do this for a couple more years,” said the junior. “I’d
better enjoy it while I can. It’s been a part of my life for so long it’s going to be weird when it’s gone. I’m just trying to enjoy it while it lasts.” Engreitz said she is thinking about attending grad school once she graduates from UW, but knows it’s still a ways off. For now she’s excited to see how the rest of the season goes. “I’d just like to build on what we’ve started to develop this year, team chemistry, fun and I really want to get to nationals,” she said. “Hopefully again, because hopefully we’ll get there this year.”
George Crowder, the athletic director at Lake Washington High School, was recently inducted into the Washington State Coaches Association (WSCA) softball Hall of Fame. Crowder, who has coached softball for over 35 years, has also coached baseball, basketball, football, golf, tennis, track and field, as well as wrestling, in Washington, California and Colorado. “It’s very humbling,” he said. “From a coaches
perspective you never really think about it.” Crowder coached the 2008 Eastlake 4A state softball champions, as well as the state runner up in 2004 and was named the softball coach of the year four times. He
earned All-league honors. Lake Washington’s Matt Staudacher was named to the first team, while Darien Nelson-Henry was named to the second team. Guy Lynott and Kramer Traylor earned honorable mention. Juanita’s Kellen Gildersleeve earned an honorable mention.
BRIEFS LW, Juanita boys earn honors Members of the Lake Washington and Juanita boys basketball teams
Lake Washington Christian Church Worship Sunday: 10:30 AM
Northlake Unitarian Universalist Church
343 15th Ave, Kirkland
Sunday Services: 10:30 am Children’s Classes: 10:30 am
Rev. Marian Stewart
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308 4th Avenue S. www.northlakeuu.org
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spent 15 years coaching at Eastlake High School, amassing over 210 wins with the Wolves. He said he joined the Eastlake coaching staff when the school first opened and stayed there until he left for Lake Washington three years ago. “I really feel like I can better support athletics from the inside, so to speak,” said Crowder, on leaving coaching to be-
come an athletic director. Crowder has spent 39 years in the teaching field, teaching during those years, health, PE, social studies and special education. He currently teaches world history at Lake Washington, while also serving as the athletic director. The WSCA held an award ceremony, honoring Crowder along with two other softball induct-
PUBLIC NOTICES In the Superior Court of the State of Washington in and for the County of king In re the Estate of: JENNIE Y. KINGHAM, Deceased. No. 11-4-00646-5 SEA PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 The Personal Representatives named below have been appointed as Co-Personal Representatives of the above-referenced estate. Any person having a claim against the Decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to either of the Personal Representatives in care of the attorney for the Estate of Jennie Y. Kingham at the address stated below a copy of the claim and by filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Personal Representatives served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) Four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the Decedent’s probate and
non-probate assets. Date of First Publication: March 4, 2011 Co-Personal representatives: Susan M. Kingham and James P. Kingham Attorney for the estate: Carol L. Johnson, WSBA # 28327 Address for mailing or service, to the address listed below: Estate of Jennie Y. Kingham Carol L. Johnson, attorney Diesen & Johnson, PLLC 8118 – 165th Ave. NE Redmond, WA 98052 Court of probate proceedings: King County Superior Court 516 Third Ave., Room E-609 Seattle, WA 98104-2386 Court cause number: 11-4-00646-5 SEA Signed this 22nd day of February, 2011, at Redmond, WA. /s/ Carol L. Johnson, WSBA # 28327 Attorney for the Estate Published in the Kirkland Reporter on March 4, 2011, March 11, 2011 and March 18, 2011. #467892.
To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@ reporternewspapers. com
ees in early February. He and wife Laura have six children and two granddaughters.
...obituaries Aaron Lee Haskins, Jr.
February 12, 1982 – February 12, 2011 Aaron Jr. died unexpectedly in his sleep on his 29th birthday. His life was about “living in the moment.” He valued relationships above all else – as a faithful friend, son, brother, uncle and soon-to-be husband, if Aaron called you “friend” you were a friend for life. He grew-up in Pullman and Renton, Washington playing basketball for Kennedy High School, where he graduated in 2000, and for Bellevue College. Last year he returned to finish his degree at Washington State University online while continuing his career as an insurance agent for Altig International. He saw his future in the ministry. His life’s desire was to have a marriage and a family like what his mom and dad had shared. When he met Katy Kravitz that dream started to unfold and they were to be married on April 16. Since his dad’s death 16 months ago, Aaron had been on a transformational journey in his spiritual and personal life. “Aaron’s life is a picture of what God can do when a person is committed to change and restoration,” says his mom Cheryl, “He had found his place and God’s purposes for his life.” Preceded in death by father Aaron Lee Haskins, Sr., and grandfather, SGMA Army Ret. Claude H. Dixon III, survived by mother Cheryl Dixon Haskins, fiancé Katy Kravitz, sister Latasha, brother Andrew and sister-in-law Christina; nephews and nieces Isaiah, Kaylie, Kevin and Kloe; grandparents Louis and Lucille Haskins, grandmother Juanita Dixon; and a large extended family. Memorial at www.Legacy.com 464529
Remember your loved one Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 or email email@example.com All notices are subject to verification.
BY MEGAN MANAGAN firstname.lastname@example.org
LW High School AD named to softball hall of fame
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EDITORS & REPORTERS Sound Publishing has immediate openings for Editors and Reporters for two weekly news publications covering Navy bases and their communities in Kitsap and on Whidbey Island. These are not entry-level positions. They require previous newspaper experience including writing, editing, photography and pagination with Adobe InDesign. Strong consideration will be given to candidates with Navy and/or public affairs experience. The successful candidate: t1PTTFTTFTFYDFMMFOUXSJUJOHBOEWFSCBMTLJMMT BOE can provide representative clips from one or more professional publications. t)BTFYQFSJFODFFEJUJOHSFQPSUFSTDPQZBOETVCNJUUFE materials for content and style. t*TQSPĂĽDJFOUJOEFTJHOJOHBOECVJMEJOHQBHFTXJUI Adobe InDesign. t)BTQSPWFOJOUFSQFSTPOBMTLJMMTSFQSFTFOUJOHB newspaper or other organization at civic functions and public venues. 'VMMUJNFQPTJUJPOTXJUI4PVOEPGGFSFYDFMMFOUCFOFĂĽUT including medical, dental, 401K, paid vacation and holidays. We are the largest publisher of community newspapers in Washington state. Visit our web site www.soundpublishing.com for more information. Please send resume with cover letter and non-returnable work samples in PDF or Text format to firstname.lastname@example.org or by mail to: MILPUB/HR Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite #106 Poulsbo, WA 98370 Fax: 360-394-5829
ADVERTISING SALES CONSULTANTS
Sound Publishing, Inc. has immediate openings for Advertising Sales Consultants at the following publications:
t#FMMFWVF3FQPSUFS Ideal candidates will demonstrate strong interpersonal skills, both written and oral, and excel in dealing with internal as well as external contacts on a day-to-day basis. Will also need to have an exceptional sales background. Print media experience is a definite asset. If you thrive on calling on new, active or inactive accounts both in person and over the phone; if you have the ability to think outside the box, are customer-driven, success-oriented, self-motivated, well organized and would like to be part of a highly energized, competitive and professional sales team, we want to hear from you! Must be computer-proficient at Word, Excel, and utilizing the Internet. Position requires use of personal cell phone and vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driverâ€™s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. Sound Publishing, Inc. is Washingtonâ€™s largest private, independent newspaper company. Our broad household distribution blankets the entire Greater Puget Sound region, extending northward from Seattle to Canada, south to Salem, Oregon, and westward to the Pacific Ocean. Compensation includes a base plus commission and an excellent group benefits program. EOE No calls or personal visits please. Please email your cover letter and resume to: email@example.com or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR/SALES
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 March 11, 2011