HOUGHTON COMMUNITY COUNCIL | Debate of whether or not HCC should cease to exist is back in Olympia 
Top hotel | The Heathman Hotel in Tent City 4 | Homeless encampment moves to Kirkland ranks among top hotels in America  FRIDAY, JANUARY 27, 2012 Holy Spirit Lutheran Church in Kirkland 
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Council considering $20 car-tab tax as ‘Band-Aid’ for roads Other options include property tax or sales tax increase BY MATT PHELPS email@example.com
he winter storm that hit Kirkland last week brought many things to the city – sanding trucks, plows, snow tires and chains, which wreak havoc on the durability of roads. But while many were chaining up on Jan. 17, the Kirkland City Council and city staff were revisiting the idea of creating a Transportation Benefit District (TBD), or car-tab tax, to help main-
tain and improve Kirkland roads and curb a $71 million funding issue during the next decade. Kirkland roads are currently below standard and the city’s main arterials are even worse. City officials use a Pavement Condition Index (PCI) to determine the condition of the roads in Kirkland. On the scale, it is acceptable to have the roads maintain a 70 and ideal is around an 85. Kirkland roads are currently ranked at a 65. It would cost
the city approximately $71 million over the next decade to get all the roads up to, and maintain, a 70. “If you look out about 10 years, which is about what our modeling can do, with existing revenues our road condition index will decline to about 60 overall,” said City of Kirkland Public Works Director Ray Steiger. “… We are growing the backlog and our pavement condition index is dropping.” Steiger said the city has already began implement-
ing some street preservation techniques, including using Slurry Seal to help preserve the pavement. The city has also taken a small amount of the solid waste utility fund to help offset the impact from garbage trucks on the pavement. “A Transportation Benefit District, that would be spent broadly across the city essentially on those projects that are either arterials or collectors, would stabilize our pavement condition index overall,” said Steiger, adding that the index would stay [ more ROADS page 2 ]
Road maintenance has fallen behind for the City of Kirkland, which is contemplating a $20 car-tab tax to catchup on the backlog . CITY OF KIRKLAND
Reschedulings due to snow storm LWSD semester changed, City of Kirkland events and meetings impacted “Each school will communicate to their students any changes in the schedule for Kirkland was hit hard by tests,” said LWSD spokesperthe snow storm that rolled son Kathryn Reith. through the area last week. Along with the school Many places in Kirkland closure, many LWSD events reached a total of 10 inches were canceled or reschedof accumulation. The snow, uled. ice and wind caused damage “Last week wreaked havoc to trees and homes on our carefully “Last week wreaked scheduled school and resulted havoc on our in many road information nights closures and event carefully scheduled and meetings for school information the community to cancellations. The biggest cannights and meet superintencelation came from meetings for the dent candidate Dr. the Lake Washcommunity to meet Traci Pierce,” said ington School superintendent Reith. District, which candidate Dr. Traci Last Thursday’s closed its doors to Pierce.” community recepall Kirkland public tion hosted by the Kathryn Reith schools for three City of Kirkland days, Jan. 18-20. and LWSD to The district has not meet Pierce was announced when or how the canceled and will be rescheddays will be made up. Check uled. Kirkland residents hopwww.kirklandreporter.com ing to meet with her can also or the district website at attend the meeting hosted by www.lwsd.org for updates. the City of Sammamish. That The district has anmeeting has been reschednounced that due to the uled from 5:30-6:30 p.m. Feb. snow days, the end of the 7 at Sammamish City Hall. semester for junior high The LWSD School Board and high schools has been meeting and work session, changed from Jan. 27 to Feb. originally scheduled for Jan. 3. [ more SNOW page 2 ] BY MATT PHELPS
Kerri Strug, above, won gymnastic’s gold during the 1996 Olympics. She visited Kirkland Tuesday to promote the Pacific Rim gymnastics competition and sign some autographs for local youth ahletes. MATT PHELPS, Kirkland Reporter
Kerri Strug talks to kids about sport she loves, promotes Pacific Rim gymnastics BY MEGAN MANAGAN firstname.lastname@example.org
Kerri Strug became famous in the summer of 1996 at the Atlanta Olympic games, after winning a gold medal in gymnastics. To a younger generation who sees her now, she is famous for being on YouTube, where they watch her iconic
second vault at the Olympics, with a sprained ankle. Speaking to the Northwest Aerials gymnastics club in Kirkland on Tuesday, Strug admitted most in the room probably weren’t even born when she earned her medal. “It feels good to have [ more STRUG page 13 ]
www.kirklandreporter.com [ SNOW from page 1] 23, has been rescheduled for Jan. 30. A new date for the Finn Hill Middle School open house, scheduled for Jan. 19, has been moved to Thursday at 6:30-8:30 p.m. Most city and neighborhood association meetings were cancelled on Jan. 18, including the Evergreen
Town Meeting King County Councilmembers
Bob Ferguson and
[ ROADS from page 1]
Invite you to attend a
Town Meeting Topics for discussion include Council redistricting, transportation, annexation, and other issues of interest
Wednesday, February 1 7:00 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Finn Hill Junior High 8040 NE 132nd Street, Kirkland
We hope you join us!
King County Councilmember Jane Hague
take place at 9 a.m. Saturday at Cotton Hill Park, located at 110th Ave N.E. and N.E. 98th St. For more information contact Green Kirkland Steward Karen Story, karen@ tinyisland.com. Participants are encouraged to RSVP to email@example.com for this event; however, advance sign up is not required.
curve â€Ś I would like to treat the citizens of Kirkland like adults and tell them that if they donâ€™t sign up for this itâ€™s gonna cost more and continue to cost more because $20 is not even going to stop the degradation.â€? In order to make a dent in road maintenance, city staff has thus far come up with a couple of options to fund the Street Preservation Project. The first option is for the city council to vote to implement a $20 car-tab tax on Kirkland residents. The tax would be implemented on most vehicles and trailers with a license plate, including scooters and motorcycles. Any tax above $20 would have to go to a public vote and could go as high as $100. Asher pointed out during the meeting that there is a bill in Olympia that if passed would give city councils the authority to go as high as $40 without a public vote. Another option is to impose a property tax on Kirkland residents in place of the car-tab tax. Under that proposal, residents with a $500,000 home would have to pay $39 more a year in
taxes for the city to take in the same amount as the $20 car-tab tax. The final option is a .2 percent sales tax increase to reach the same threshold. However, none of the current options would fill the projected $71 million funding gap. The council also received feedback from staff on how outreach efforts went with residents. Steiger told the council that staff reached out to about 250 people during meetings with various neighborhood associations and the Kirkland Chamber of Commerce, and had nearly 90 respondents to a survey that was posted online. â€œWe heard some themes,â€? said Steiger. â€œThe community feels that we need to continue to do good street maintenance â€Ś However some felt that maybe we need to prioritize what we already have â€Ś They also felt that if there was an increase in revenue it shouldnâ€™t go on forever. There needs to be a sunset and there needs to be some bang for the buck we can show the community.â€? About 55 percent of the people supported the car-tab tax, while most were against the sales tax or property tax increase options. If the council opts for the TBD they have to begin working with the Department of Licensing by the end of April to start receiving revenue in 2013. The council will discuss the issue at the upcoming annual retreat and future council meetings. Deputy Mayor Doreen Marchione wants to know by the retreat what Bellevue and Redmondâ€™s funding mechanisms are like because they have a higher overall PCI and are not running into the same economic issues. Kirkland Mayor Joan McBride recently attended the 40th Annual Economic Forecast Conference The Future of Aerospace in the region presented by enterpriseSeattle. â€œEvery business leader got up and talked about the importance of two things only in order to help our economy right now,â€? said McBride. â€œInvest in education and invest in our infrastructure.â€?
Kirkland Boys & Girls Club is currently accepting preschool registration for 2012 school year. Register on-line at www.onepositiveplace.org Ages 3-5 - (must be potty trained) Tuesday & Thursday - $220/month Monday, Wednesday & Friday - $325/month Time: 9:30-12:00 Register Now Open House Thursday, April 26th 7-8pm at Kirkland Boys & Girls Club
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King County Councilmember Bob Ferguson
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at 65 PCI. â€œBut what increases significantly is the differed maintenance.â€? What city staff is recommending is that revenues from a TBD be applied to main arterials to bring them up to standards. Steiger added that the arterials in Kirkland are in the worst shape at about a 45 PCI overall. â€œWe would be able to very clearly demonstrate the impact of that revenue, giving the community a very strong accountability of where their money goes,â€? said Steiger. Some council members agreed. â€œIf we are going to put a Band-Aid on letâ€™s put it on the arterials where we will all feel it,â€? said Councilwoman Penny Sweet. But Councilman Dave Asher took issue with just how much of an impact the TBD would actually have on the problem as a whole. â€œIf we do a $20 car tab, at the end of 10 years â€Ś there would be only a $3 million difference if we did nothing. Our objective should be getting on the least cost
Hill, Highlands and Market neighborhood meetings. All associations will conduct their next regularly scheduled meetings. The Finn Hill fire station community workshop and the Library Board meeting will be rescheduled for some time in February. The â€œMartin Luther King Day of Serviceâ€? event will
 January 27, 2012
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January 27, 2012 
BY RACHAEL HARRIS Special to the Reporter
Living in a tent carries a plethora of challenges on a sunny day. Add freezing rain, chilly wind, and an icy layer of snow and most people ditch the thought faster than they can shout, “snow-pocalypse!” However, for the residents of Tent City 4, who moved onto the parking lot of Holy Spirit Lutheran Church in Kirkland on Saturday, the rows of tents are a symbol of security, family, and new beginnings. The homeless community has occupied church property on the Eastside for nearly eight years, and serves as a safe transitional home for those who want to stay off the streets and pursue a more stable life. TC4 resident Eric has lived in the settlement for four months. He moved to Seattle from Texas roughly five months ago after the car he used to drive to work broke down. After living in a shelter for one week and on
hip with G In partners
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Volunteers unload and place palettes on the ground that will go under the tents for Tent City 4 residents at Holy Spirit Lutheran Church on Saturday. CONTRIBUTED BY SCOTT WALLIN the streets for two, his friend told him about Tent City. “I wanted to do something with my life,” he said. “I found this place, and I liked it, so I stayed.” Residents follow a code of conduct, which includes a curfew and prohibits alcohol or drugs within the camp. For TC4 residents, these lifestyle standards are a worthwhile trade for a home, which includes a dry bed, bathrooms, a washing machine, and donated food.
“I’m secure here,” Eric said. “It’s better than the streets of Seattle, which are dangerous. Here, everyone respects you, and you respect them.” Eric currently attends South Seattle Community College, where he plans to learn welding. Eventually, he hopes to earn a solid paycheck, move into an apartment, and buy a car. “I know in a couple months I’m going to do better,” he said. “I appreciate [ more TENT page 6 ]
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 January 27, 2012
● QUOTE OF NOTE:
“If we are going to put a Band-Aid on let’s put it on the arterials where we will all feel it,“ said Councilwoman Penny Sweet of the proposed $20 car-tab tax.
Don’t wait to solve education mess
Question of the week:
“Is a $20 car-tab tax the best solution for the City of Kirkland to improve roads?”
Vote online: www.kirklandreporter.com
Last week’s poll results: “Do you feel the City of Kirkland gets a passing grade for its snow response?” Yes: 40% No: 59%
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he Washington State Supreme Court recently ruled that the state is not complying with its constitutional duty to “make ample provision for the basic education of all children in Washington.” Is anyone surprised? It’s not just that the state is nickel-and-diming our kids; it’s more like it’s doing it by $5s and $10s. We know the state has a financial problem. The Legislature recently convened and lawmakers will have to deal with a $1 billion shortfall to the state’s budget. That makes finding adequate money for education all the more difficult. But the court didn’t say “oh, in that case, ‘never mind.’” In fact, it has retained jurisdiction over the case to, as it says, “facilitate progress in the state’s plan to fully implement the reforms by 2018.” That means it could take another six years before the state finally fixes our broken educational system and gives our kids the education they deserve and the state constitution says the state is legally bound to provide. That time frame is bad, but it’s actually worse. The case prompting the Supreme Court ruling was filed in 2007. A coalition of teachers, community groups and school districts, including Lake Washington School District,
and parents argued that the state had not fulfilled its constitutional obligation to fully fund basic education and relied too heavily on local levies to do the job. In other words, the state passed the buck to local taxpayers to do what it is required to do. Of course, the state also limits how much money we can raise locally to provide teachers in our classrooms. The answer doesn’t mean the state should allow local
school districts to raise whatever they can from local taxpayers. That would leave poor school districts even further behind wealthier areas – such as ours – in providing an education for their kids. The answer is for the state to do its job. And it should find a way to do this sooner than 2018. Our kids need a decent education now.
● 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: email firstname.lastname@example.org; mail attn: Letters, Kirkland 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.
Houghton Community Council is a costly redundancy I think it is important that I weigh in on the Houghton Community Council discussion. To be clear, I did know that there was going to be a bill forthcoming. My husband, Rep. Larry Springer said as much last session when the original bill was killed and he told Rick Whitney, HCC president, last December. In addition, Larry talked about it at a gathering on Jan. 6 and informed both Councilman Toby Nixon and myself that a bill would be introduced in the next week or so. On Tuesday, I was notified by the city manager that the bill was now out there. When I spoke with Larry that evening he indicated that he had notified both Rob Butcher of Kirkland Views and Rick Whitney, president of the HCC. When I ran for office in 2008, I was asked if I could support the HCC and I said that I didn’t have any objection to supporting an organization that seemed to be an adjunct of the democratic and municipal process. That was before I learned, firsthand, how the process works. After just two years in office I have come to change my opinion. While I have observed and participated in good discussion and exchange with the HCC, and I respect
and appreciate every member of the council, I cannot in good conscience support the concept of this extra layer of bureaucracy. It’s been difficult to pin down the accurate cost of the council (I’ve heard anything from $25,000$75,000 per year) but beyond staff time and meetings, and extended timelines on any planning issues because of it, the fact of the matter is that the HCC has been built into every layer of decision making in our Planning Department. Every landuse issue that the Planning Commission or the Planning Department comes up with is subject to review not only by the City Council, which costs money anyway, but FIRST by the HCC and then again finally by the HCC after the City Council makes its decision. I believe the HCC might have been a good idea at the time it was established and for a period beyond that because it enabled two bodies to grow and develop some trust in how the beginnings of their not so trusting relationship could be helped. Since then, we have had 40 plus years of evolution and opportunity for Houghton to assure that they feel they are “represented” in the same fashion that every other citizen of Kirkland is represented. At this point, I believe the HCC is a costly redundancy. It adds significantly to the cost of doing government and that cost is not borne by the 6,000
or so it represents, but by the full 81,000 Kirkland residents. It is past its time. Like so many agreements and laws and “promises” in our history it is time to move on. Times do change. Perhaps, as some suggest, if I lived in Houghton I might like having the HCC and be among those who feel so strongly about keeping it. I don’t think so. I believe that the HCC, given the expense and redundancy, is not a practice of good, efficient government. I believe strongly that all the citizens of Kirkland should enjoy equal representation.
Penny Sweet, Kirkland Councilwoman
Houghton Community Council is worth keeping What Councilwoman Penny Sweet said about one neighborhood – or area – should not have more input or influence than another is true; however, she and her political allies, including her husband, do not practice what they preach. Whether it was Doris Cooper, Nona Gantz, Sants Contreras, and now Toby Nixon and Penny Sweet – they all treat their neighborhoods differently and it comes at the expense of a reduced quality of life and tax burdens of the other neighborhoods. Because neighborhoods are not
treated the same, neighborhood organizations have been formed to protect their interest. Such is the case of the Houghton Community Council. In 1968, Houghton became part of Kirkland. It was an agreement the City of Kirkland wanted because without it, Houghton would have stayed Houghton. Houghton protected their interest. We’ve seen what happened to the Lakeview and Central Houghton neighborhoods. Their desires were flagrantly ignored. At their community meetings, staff listened, but rubber stamped what the city wanted, not what the neighborhoods wanted. The meetings were a political ploy to give the public the appearance of fairness exploiting the theme of our City Council cares. They did not. The council failed to protect existing quality of life in those neighborhoods and now the city wants to treat every neighborhood the same with the same potential for failures regarding quality of life and taxation. If the HCC is removed, so goes the neighborhood. As referred to in other comments about the HCC, it’s been called outof-date and hasn’t kept up with the times. It’s legislation worth keeping. Our Constitution is old but not out of date. At least it protects what we have.
Bob Style, Kirkland [ more LETTERS page 5 ]
January 27, 2012 
more story online… kirklandreporter.com
Margarette Bull, Kirkland
Tar sand oil dilemma Many of our Senate and Congressional members supported President Obama on reducing the payroll tax to help many Americans, only if the president gives his support for this most ill-conceived, untested tar sand oil Keystone XL Pipeline, and with the added audacity asked for his support within 60 days. The pipeline is Chinese driven and funded, which will transport Canadian Tar Sand Oil, (a pipeline for tar sands oil has never crossed the U.S. before), traveling across the Midwest of the U.S. to Gulf Coast ports and refineries,
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which in most cases are outdated and require maintenance due to their 25 years in service, and probably not even designed to handle this type of tar sand oil, and then ironically, the refined oil will probably be shipped off to China! Now my question is where in China exactly are their constituents, and why this support for China and a reluctance of support to help Americans by reducing their payroll taxes? I am confused who pays the wages of these Senators and Congressman and where are they from?
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Banning all cell phone use while driving may not be the answer. Cell phone use is addictive and is perceived by many as safe, especially when it is done hands-free. Addictive behavior is difficult to stop even when it is illegal. In states where cell phone use is now banned there is evidence that many accidents are caused by drivers trying to hide their phones while using them. One of the things to consider is that Americans don’t obey laws if they think the law is unfair, feel they won’t be caught, can afford the fine, or can get out of being convicted because they have a good lawyer. People flaunt the cell-phone law that is currently in effect because they mistakenly
seconds before you can bring your car to a stop. I fully support a ban on texting while driving but I wonder if the law will actually keep a teen from overcoming the urge to look at his phone when it buzzes. Adults in Washington aren’t setting a good example by ignoring the “hands free only” law now in effect. I am one of the few people I know who doesn’t own a cell phone and I know I am a better driver because of it. Common sense should be a greater motivator than the fear of a penalty. If you can’t ignore the ringing or buzzing of your phone while driving, then turn it off or leave it at home!
t International Community School, most seniors are encouraged to insert a free period into their class schedule, because with so much on our plate, five classes worth of homework rather than six really does make a difference. The possibilities that come with a free period are endless, but instead of using the extra 55 minutes to study like a model student should, I have come up with a more exciting use of my extra time. As the school bell marks the ending of my AP Literature’s fascinating class discussion on “Pride and Prejudice,” no student zips out of the classroom faster than I do. The hallways are a crowded, cramped, and stressful place at my school and much like a wildebeest herd, students push through each other, desperate to get to their next assigned location. With six years of experience navigating my schools halls, I weave through short in stature seventh graders towing rolly-backpacks behind them, and imitating a car, mutter the occasional “beep beep” when underclassmen think it’s acceptable to group in the middle of the hallways and discuss the happenings of last class. But finally, I make it out the door into the parking lot and briskly walk to my car. I then take the seven minute journey from the school to my house, stopping right in front of my mailbox. Putting my car into brake, I wait as my window sheaths itself; “Oh why can’t it go any faster,” I think to myself until finally, all that separates me from the contents of my mailbox is its aluminum door.
Ban on cell phones useless
believe they are safe doing so and the chance of getting caught is so slim. You can’t ban everything that is a distraction — we have all seen people eating a burger, putting on make-up, programming a GPS, or turning around to check on a toddler sitting in the back seat. It often isn’t the distraction that is truly the cause of the accident but rather the fact that a driver may be following the vehicle in front of him too closely. How often do you see a line of cars traveling at 60 miles per hour with only two car lengths between them? Whether a driver is distracted or not, if the vehicle in front of him slows suddenly, he will not be able to stop his vehicle in time to avoid a crash. According to studies, the “thinking, reacting, stopping” distance of an alert driver is at least 240 feet. It takes about 3.5
An exciting use of my extra time
[ LETTERS from page 4]
 January 27, 2012 [ TENT from page 3] being here, but I donâ€™t want to be here forever.â€? When heâ€™s not at the camp, Eric spends time at the library and at school. He takes the bus into Seattle every day, and receives aid for school supplies and transportation. Joe is the TC4 Move Master. He helps organize the transition from one church to the next, a job to which the 100 or so TC4 residents elected him during a weekly camp meeting. This is his third year with
www.kirklandreporter.com Tent City. He hopes to move on soon, and describes the camp as a place for people to get on their feet. â€œAbout a quarter of the people here have daily jobs, and another quarter are labor ready, so they go to work sources where they might get work for a day,â€? he said. The desire for a fresh start in life was visible Saturday morning as residents and volunteers energetically scraped snow from ground zero of their new settlement. The new location in
Kirkland is ideal because there is easy access to grocery stores, though Joe prefers the scenery in Issaquah to that in Kirkland. TC4 changes locations every 90 days, and last occupied the Community Church of Issaquah. This is the third time they have camped at Holy Spirit Lutheran Church. They plan to stay until April 2012. Volunteers from the church and surrounding neighborhoods helped assemble the camp. They set
wooden crates on the ground to keep moisture off the floor of the tents, banded the tents together, and hooked up water utilities, such as the washing machine. â€œThis is what we do. Itâ€™s our mission,â€? said Mary-Alyce Burleigh, Council president of Holy Spirit Lutheran Church. â€œItâ€™s a benefit to ourselves because these folks have wisdom to share.â€? Burleigh said that neighbors have become very accepting of Tent Cityâ€™s presence.
â€œAfter the first time, people understand itâ€™s no big deal,â€? she said. â€œIn fact, itâ€™s safer with Tent City here because there are more eyes on the community. They screen the Tent City members, and thatâ€™s more than you can say for the neighbor who moved into the home next door.â€?
Donations needed Tent City 4 residents currently need the following items: coffee, tea, creamer, sugar, artificial sweeteners,
paper bowls, plates and cups, sanitizing wipes, thermal underwear or sweats and polar fleece that can fit under clothing, warm socks, gloves/ mittens, stocking caps, scarves, cold and flu meds, clean used winter clothing (from size small to XXXL for men and women). To find out more about Tent Cityâ€™s stay and to learn about volunteer opportunities, please call the churchâ€™s Tent City line at 425-8232727, ext. 44, or email tc4@ hslckirkland.org.
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Community Council debate back in Olympia BY CARRIE WOOD email@example.com
The debate of whether or not the nearly 50-year-old Houghton Community Council should cease to exist is back in Olympia. House Bill 2610, which aims to end the HCC and the East Bellevue Community Council, was introduced in the Legislature on Jan. 18. Kirkland and Bellevue have the only two community councils in the state. But unlike last yearâ€™s contested HB 1812, the new bill would not require a citywide vote to end the municipal corporations. â€œAs I thought more about it and talked to people in Houghton, that (the citywide vote) was a bit of a contrivance,â€? said 45th District Rep. Larry Springer, who is
sponsoring the bill, along with 45th District Rep. Roger Goodman and 48th District Rep. Deb Eddy. Other bill sponsors include Reps. Derek Stanford, D-Bothell, Luis Moscoso, D-Mountlake Terrace, and Ruth Kagi, D-Lake Forest Park. â€œThe difference is this yearâ€™s bill says when HCCâ€™s current term expires, they are simply disbanded. So there wouldnâ€™t be a vote, they would just cease to exist â€“ period.â€? The community councilsâ€™ terms would expire on Dec. 31, 2013. Springer added a citywide vote would be contrary to the HCC statute that currently exists and believes that eliminating the vote is a â€œmore honest way of approaching it now.â€? He also said he doesnâ€™t want to put cities through the expense of a vote.
And saving cities money is one of the main reasons why he is sponsoring the bill. â€œPart of the rationale behind this was the same as last year, we the Legislature are tasked with coming up with a number of suggestions to reduce the burden on local governments by giving them more revenue flexibility or by reducing the number of things they have to do to lessen their costs,â€? said Springer. â€œWe are looking at a number of ways of streamlining government and getting rid of a number of afflictive functions and this falls in that category.â€? The HCCâ€™s total estimated expenses cost the city nearly $70,000 a year, according to a Finance Committee meeting report on Oct. 26, 2010.
more story onlineâ€Ś
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 1,000 per week. Between Jan. 14-22, the Kirkland Police Department reported 609 traffic violations (seven DUIs), 38 alarm calls, 30 car accidents, 20 noise complaints, 10 thefts, 17 car prowls, 14 domestic violence calls, 11 calls for harassment, four acts of fraud, 27 calls of a disturbance, two calls for illegal substances and 32 calls of civil disturbance. At least 37 people were arrested.
Jan. 22 Assault: 2:29 a.m., 100 block of Kirkland Ave. A 36-year-old Kirkland man was arrested for assault and disorderly conduct after starting a fight down
town by the Central Pub. He punched at least two people in the face and he was clearly intoxicated.
Jan. 21 Burglary: 7 a.m., 11100 block of 112th Ave. N.E. A Kirkland resident contacted police after he came home and noticed that his front door had been broken and his home had been entered. The man reported that a laptop was missing.
Jan. 19 Burglary: 5:50 a.m., 12400 block of N.E. 124th Street. The manager of the Jiffy Lube stated that the back door was ajar and had been pried open when he arrived at the business. He noticed that a 2012 Buick Lacrosse rented from Hertz was missing, along with the floor safe that contained $180 and $20 in a drawer was also taken. All the office employeesâ€™ lockers had been gone through. There was also a garage door that was pried open and looked to be the suspectâ€™s exit. The shop was also missing an OTC oil light reset with an estimated value of $300. Theft: 10:28 p.m., 400 block of Fourth
Ave. S. Police were called to the scene where two males had stolen a vehicle and two juvenile females from that vehicle broke into a house. Disorderly conduct: 1:54 a.m., 12400 block of 100th Ave. N.E. A 39-year-old Kirkland man stepped out in front of three City of Kirkland snowplows and intentionally blocked them driving while shouting and cursing. The man was observed walking out of the street and was arrested for disorderly conduct.
Jan. 18 Trespass: 8:25 p.m., 11800 block of N.E. 85th Street. A 32-year-old Redmond man was arrested for trespass at the 76 gas station. Domestic: 2:22 p.m., 12600 block of N.E. 87th Street. A Kirkland woman called police after her husband pushed her down onto a couch during an argument about their children going out to play in the snow. As the woman attempted to call police her husband pulled cables out from a computer in an attempt to disrupt the call. The woman told officers that the phone required an internet connection to work.
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Ecology invites comments on Ultra Corporation Former Pace National Site Proposed Cleanup Public Comment Period: Jan. 27 - Feb. 27, 2012
King County Public Library â€“ Kirkland 308 Kirkland Avenue Kirkland, WA 98033 (425) 822 -2459
Department of Ecology Northwest Regional Office Call for an appointment: Sally Perkins at firstname.lastname@example.org or (425) 649-7190 3190 160th Avenue SE Bellevue, WA 98008
The Washington State Department of Ecology (Ecology) invites comments on five documents for the proposed cleanup actions at the Ultra Corporation Former Pace National Site (Cleanup ID # 5063) located at 500 7th Avenue South in Kirkland, King County, Washington. Ecology and ULTRA Corporation entered a legal agreement called a Consent Decree to implement this cleanup. The five documents are available for public review and comment:
Âˇ Consent Decree Âˇ Draft Cleanup Action Plan Âˇ Draft Remedial Investigation and Feasibility Study Report Âˇ Updated Public Participation Plan Âˇ State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) Checklist and
Determination of Non-Significance (DNS)
Please mail your written comments to Maura Oâ€™Brien, Site Manager, Washingston Sate Department of Ecology, 3190 160th Ave SE., Bellevue, WA 98008 or send email to email@example.com or call (425) 649-7249. For special accommodations or documents in alternate format, call (425) 649-7117,
Pace National Website: https://fortress.wa.gov/ecy/gsp/Sitepage.aspx?csid=5063
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 January 27, 2012
Heathman ranks among top hotels in America The Heathman Hotel, Kirklandâ€™s premier, full-service luxury hotel, secured fifth place on TripAdvisorâ€™s Travelerâ€™s Choice list of the â€œTop 25 Hotels in the USA.â€? TripAdvisor, the worldâ€™s largest travel website, selects its annual Travelerâ€™s Choice winners based on millions of valuable reviews and opinions from travelers around the world.
www.kirklandreporter.com â€œWe are incredibly proud of our ranking and honored to be in the company of such premier properties around the country,â€? said Les Utley, general manager for the Heathman Hotel in Kirkland. â€œThe fact that this ranking is the net result of guest reviews makes this recognition that much more rewarding. This is a testament to our incredibly dedicated staff and our equally dedicated and supportive ownership group. The recognition is a wonderful reflection of our core value message and motto: Where Service is
Still an Art.â€? On the TripAdvisor website, travelers rave about Heathman Kirklandâ€™s upscale accommodations, its full-service spa Penterra, and top-notch staff. Many guests also mention the hotelâ€™s critically acclaimed restaurant, Trellis, led by executive chef Brian Scheehser. The Heathman Hotel, which recently celebrated its fourth anniversary, is also a member of the Preferred Hotel Group. For reservations and information, visit heathmankirkland. com/ or call 425-284-5800.
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ally living its mission. A nonprofit is a business. Do people running the charity have the skills to effectively run their department or the total organization? Skills should include fund raising ability and people skills since the heart and soul of nonprof-
its are the volunteers and donors. Is there any conflict of interest with a board member, the president or staff and their outside interests that may influence them when making decisions for policies or procedures for the charity? Are there conflicts of interest if people are running both a nonprofit and for profit business that may overlap?
Diane Rich Dog is owner of Training,LLC in Kirkland. Contact Diane at askdiane@ spokesdog.com. For more information, visit www. spokesdog.com, or follow her blog at www.kirklandreporter.com.
Sno-Wood Animal Hospital Serving the community for over 20 years
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here are many worthy animal nonprofits to consider for donations. Some charities worth considering are local and others national or international. Do your homework. A charity should make it easy for donors and potential donors to review the budget. Depending on how much money a nonprofit takes in they may be required to file specific forms with the IRS. These forms such as Form 990 are open to the public. Form 990 gives a breakdown of revenue, expenses and service accomplishments. Ask to see Form 990 and analyze it to ensure you are comfortable with the charityâ€™s operations. Some private charities are not required to file Form 990s and do not have to provide a copy of their IRS tax filings to the public upon request. You will have to do other research on these organizations. Find out if the charity is audited yearly by a reputable accounting firm and ask for the latest report from an independent certified public accountant. Although most charities abide by strict standards and ethics with finances, unfortunately some nonprofits may misrepresent how funds are used when presenting financial records. Are the board of directors active or passive. Are staff and volunteers respected and heard and is the charity actu-
Loving, expert care.
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Pet of the Month Meet Muffit!
Meet Muffit! This 2-year-old purebred English Cocker Spaniel has long adorable locks and lots of love to share. Muffit enjoys the company of children of all ages who like to play as much as he does. Heâ€™ll play games and rest by your side on the couch at the end of a fun day. Come meet this silly boy today at Seattle Humane. Weâ€™re open from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Thu.-Sat. and 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sun.-Wed. Mark your calendar for Seattle Humane Societyâ€™s most â€œbarked aboutâ€? event of the year, Tuxes and Tails! Our fundraising event features local celebrities, luxurious auction items, adoptable pets strutting their stuff on the runway, and more â€” all to benefit our wonderful shelter pets! Learn more at tuxesandtails.org. Good news, Decembers pet of month Charlie was adopted.
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 January 27, 2012
In honor of National Childrenâ€™s Dental Health Month, Lake Washingtonâ€™s Dental Hygienistsâ€™ Society is offering a free preventive dental program for children ages 6-13, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 4. During the event, stateregistered dental hygienists
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t'ull-time RN and LPN, available round-the-clock t$VTUPNSFTQJUFBOETIPSUUFSNTUBZDBSF t$POWFOJFOUMPDBUJPOOFYUUP&WFSHSFFO)PTQJUBM Madison House Retirement & Assisted Living Come see us or visit online at www.mhretirement.com.
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Friends of FSH annual gala Friends of FSH Research in Kirkland is proud to have provided funding,
which helped to support in recent groundbreaking research. Dr. Tapscottâ€™s lab at the Fred Hutchinson Research Center in Seattle recently published their research findings in the journal of Developmental Cell entitled â€œDUX4 Activates Germline Genes, Retroelements and Immune Mediators: Implication for Facioscapulohumeral Dystrophy.â€? Their groundbreaking discoveries are changing the outlook for those impacted by FSH Muscular Dystrophy, the
most common form of the dystrophies. Friends of FSH Research, founded in 2004 by a Kirkland family, is a grassroots, all-volunteer run 501(c) (3) charity. Friends of FSH Research relies upon private donations and the funds generated from its annual charity gala. The 8th â€œFiSHing for a Cureâ€? gala of the Friends will be held at the Bellevue Hyatt on Jan. 28. For more information visit www. fshfriends.org or contact 425-827-8954.
...young at heart To move or not to move a parent with dementia
Discover true warmth and vitality in assisted living. Madison House is a distinctive, family-owned community offering expert care services, including:
Space is limited. To reserve a place in LWITâ€™s Dental Sealant Day, please call the LWIT dental clinic at 425739-8130. LWITâ€™s Dental Clinic offers low-cost dental treatments to the general public. To see a list of procedures and costs, please visit the website at www.lwtech.edu/ dentalclinic.
Many families often question themselves about when is the right time to move a parent suffering from dementia (Alzheimerâ€™s, Parkinsonâ€™s, Lewy Body, Frontal Lobe or other). There are many factors to take into consideration: Reason No 1: I will wait until mom gets worse to make a move. Many families hope their parents will never get worse, or wait from a directive from their primary care physician or the hospital (if a crisis happened before). Here is a reason why waiting is not always the best scenario: Yes, a move may affect
momâ€™s memory but it will allow her to enjoy the benefits of assisted living (companionship, activities, brain stimulation, good nutrition, nursing supervision) while she still can. It will also make her transition better if in the future she needs to move to the communityâ€™s memory care because: t.PNNBZ now know the staff and be less reluctant to receive care. t.PNXJMMIBWFB structured routine that will minimize her fears. She will also have more of a feeling of companionship rather than abandonment.
t.PNXJMMIBWFCZUIFO some familiar faces and friends who will be transitioning with her. t.PTUTFDVSFENFNPSZ cares have a wait list and allow the communityâ€™s own residents placement before a new resident. Reason No. 2: Mom wants to stay home. If financially, your family is able to provide in-home care, this may be an option. However, six out of 10 people suffering from dementia will wander out of their homes. What will happen if mom leaves the home in the middle of the night? Providing yourself with peace of mind is as important as providing mom with the
best care. Home care can become expensive (on average if you are paying for seven hours or more of in-home care, you could have mom in an assisted living with all the care provided and supervision 24/7), and it doesnâ€™t provide the interaction and stimulation a retirement community could provide. Short term stays are a great way for seniors to â€œtryâ€? a community and realize that in todayâ€™s era, a senior community is more like a cruise ship rather than the old style nursing homes. Reason No. 3: Mom canâ€™t afford it. There are several ways to pay for assisted living and memory care communities: was your parent in the military and may she/he qualify for a VA Aid and Attendance Benefit of up to $1,600 per month? Does she/he have a Long Term Care Insurance? A few communities may also offer to convert to Medicaid, but be careful when this promise is made. Recently I heard a family was promised to convert to Medicaid if their mom did a private pay stay at their community for a minimum of two years. The senior has been there over a year and now the community was sold to a different ownership group who has no intention to convert to Medicaid. Not only should this type of promise be in writing, but you must also investigate the stability of the group you are choosing to provide care for your loved one.
Sandra Cook is the marketing director for Aegis Lodge in Kirkland. Contact her at 425-814-2841. 573287
Free kids dental sealant day
white coatings applied to the chewing surfaces of molars to protect teeth from cavities. The painless process can protect childrenâ€™s teeth for 6-8 years, and is typically done in less than an hour. â€œWeâ€™re thrilled to have this opportunity to provide dental care to children in need,â€? said Danette Lindeman, RDH, BS and event chair at LWIT. â€œEveryone involved in this event is volunteering their time â€“ the dental professionals, students and even LWIT staff â€“ so we can help up to 150 kids get this valuable service.â€?
and Lake Washington Institute of Technology (LWIT) dental hygiene students will place dental sealants. Exams (provided by licensed dentists), bitewing x-rays, and fluoride varnish (a value of more than $300) will also be provided to children who would otherwise not receive this cavity-prevention treatment due to a lack of insurance. Children whose teeth cannot be sealed due to decay may have their cavities filled at a later date at the LWIT Dental Clinic at no charge. Sealants are non-toxic
more story onlineâ€Ś kirklandreporter.com
January 27, 2012 
lose weight, get more exercise, and eat healthier this year? Well, in case you need more than willpower, the physicians at the Swedish/Redmond ER, primary-
Swedish/Redmond Health Fair Saturday, Jan. 28 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 18100 N.E. Union Hill Rd. Just east of Avondale .E N
. D R
D N O
Zoom to Zumba! - Free 30-minute dance workout for kids at 11 a.m., and free hour-long classes for adults at 10 a.m., noon, and 1 p.m.
Know Your Numbers - Get a free 15-minute screening of total cholesterol, HDL, glucose, blood pressure, BMI and body fat. Space is limited, so register in advance at swedish.org/ redmondhealthfair.
11:15 a.m. - Headaches? A neurological nurse practitioner talks about migraines and the effects of caffeine.
10:30 a.m. - Diet Dilemma An entertaining look at how our current eating trends have led us to weigh too much.
having a healthier, happier new year.
ALL DAY EVENTS:
Get Up and Move! - Hopscotch, jump rope and Hula-Hoops for kids of all ages.
activities for the kids, and tips for
180th AVE. N.E.
.E. .N PL
You’ll find free health screenings, fun
Redmond Town Center
coming up on Saturday, Jan. 28.
A R E VOND D M A O N D W
R D .
L H I L
O N U N I 17
So join us for our free health fair
can help point you in the right
12:45 p.m. - Shedding Light on Vitamin D Learn about the benefits and how much to take.
Ask the Doctor - Have a question for one of our primary-care physicians or specialists — or want to schedule an appointment? Just ask.
like to share some useful tips that
Noon - Baby Up All Night? Hear from a Swedish sleep expert on getting your baby to sleep.
care and specialty clinics would
N . E .
Didn’t you say you wanted to
A V E .
more story online…
Coming Jan. 28: Free reminders for New Year’s resolutions.
1 6 6 t h
Following their 2009-11 blockbuster performances attended by thousands in Seattle’s Pike Place Market, Kirkland’s favorite Beatles cover band, Crème Tangerine, will once again climb up on the rooftop balcony of the Copacabana Cafe to celebrate the anniversary of The Beatles last performance famously known as “The Rooftop Concert.” In what has become an annual tradition in Seattle, Crème Tangerine will perform songs from that concert, as well as the rock masterpiece “Abbey Road,” and more at noon on Friday, Jan. 27 on the rooftop balcony of the Copacabana Café in the Pike Place Market (1520 ½ Pike Place) in Seattle. This location was voted “Best Rooftop Balcony in Seattle” by Seattle Weekly readers for 2008-09. The concert by Crème Tangerine will take place on the last Friday of January at noon – the same day/time historically The Beatles last performance took place on the rooftop of Apple Records in London in 1969. This year Crème Tangerine is honored to feature special guests that include Rock n Roll Hall of Famer Don Wilson of the Ventures, Roger Fisher from Heart, and Alan White of Yes. Considered a rock legend, Alan White was also the drummer for John Lennon on the album ” Imagine,” as well as George Harrison on the album “All Things Must Pass.” “It’s been so cool these past few years to see the streets of Pike Place Market packed shoulder to shoulder with people celebrating the music of the Beatles on the last Friday of January – this music truly is a common bond people share together,” said Dan Grant, lead singer of Crème Tangerine. “We look forward to this year’s show to be our best ever! We’re going to perform this fun event for free in Seattle to give people a reason to take a moment and have a little fun on winter lunchtime! We hope people will come out and enjoy it all!”
Kirkland band Crème Tangerine to perform Beatles rooftop concert
For complete details or to check for weather cancellations, please visit swedish.org/redmondhealthfair.
CPR/First Aid - Attend a free demonstration in the ER. Have a Mammogram - Call 425-498-2031 to make an appointment for Jan. 28 or a future date. Feeling Tired? - Tour the sleep lab and talk to the doctors about better sleep for adults and kids. Bicycle Helmet Fitting - Experts from the Cascade Bicycle Club will make sure your helmet is as safe as it can be, or they can sell you a new one for $15.
 January 27, 2012
Going different places, but with a shared bond Four tennis athletes prepare for Division I futures BY MEGAN MANAGAN
CLASSIFICATIONS FOR NEXT TWO YEARS The Washington Interscholastic Activities Association released the final classification after the WIAA executive board met earlier this week to finalize the numbers. The classifications will remain until the 2014 school year. Schools with 513 to 1085 students were in the 2A classifications, while schools with between 1086 and 1303 were grouped as 3A. All schools with more than 1304 students will compete in 4A. Juanita High School was the second to smallest 3A school with 1096.27 students. Only Shorecrest was smaller with 1096.16 students. The decimal points come from the FTE (full time equivalent) counting, which breaks down hours students are at school, so numbers accurately reflect running start and part time students. Lake Washington will compete for the next two school years as 2A with 1064.91 students. The school dropped from 4A to 3A in the previously reclassification.
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Early Childhood Program Preview for Preschool & Kindergarten
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2012 Baseball & Softball Registration is Now Open Evaluations will be held Feb. 25 & 26 Baseball, ages 4-12 Feb. 11 & 12 Softball, ages 4-18 Don’t delay, register today! For more information and to register visit www.KirklandAmerican.com
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13520 100th Ave NE, Ste 30, Kirkland 98034
SPORTS SCHEDULES After last week’s snow and ice storm affected many of the local high school sports schedules, KingCo athletic directors met to reschedule events. A link to the full schedule of games, including those which have been rescheduled, can be found at www.kirklandreporter.com.
lot of kids dream of playing sports in college. It can be a big goal, especially when the sport isn’t offered by every school out there. Four girls who play national level tennis with a club in Kirkland all achieved that goal, and will play at Division I universities next fall. The four friends will be at different schools spread across the U.S. next year, but their years playing together built a solid foundation of what to expect in the next step. Maggy Lehmicke will Maggy Lehmicke, Lana Robins, Megan Lalone and Mackenzie Bowman (far right) celebrate their signing with Division I colleges. All four will play head to Nebraska, Lana tennis in college next year. CONTRIBUTED PHOTO Robins will play for George Washington, Megan Lalone her step dad, while Robins trains with a private coach work to get the recruiting dreamed of playing in colfor Boise State and Mackenwas much younger, around in Mill Creek. Bowman, process started, as the Pacific lege, had hoped to play for a zie Bowman will play for the six, after taking over her who lives in Mill Creek, Northwest isn’t typically a go- Big 10 school. With famUniversity of Toledo. All four mom’s tennis lessons. Lalone attends Henry M. Jackson to place for Division I tennis ily living in the mid-west it have worked with the Cenalso started when she was six, High School. Robins attends coaches to find collegiate seemed like the right place. tral Park Tennis Academy, hitting with her mom, but Overlake High School in talent. They put themselves She had offers from Iowa, which has helped some of the starting playing seriously at Redmond, and has trained out there, and it paid off. Nebraska, Wisconsin and top players in the Northwest, 12. Bowman, like the others, for five years with the group. Lalone said she knew she Missouri. under coaches Dan Willman started playing when she was “I can’t believe it’s coming wanted to go to BSU after her “It was between Nebraska and Mike Calkines. six, and has been working to an end,” said unofficial visit. and Missouri and I had to go “They are my second While each player is from with the club since she was Robins. “It was No. 1 with my gut,” said Lehmicke family. I spend so on my list and I a different area, goes to a dif12. All four play at the NaEach of the of picking the Huskers. “It much time with thought I need to ferent school and will go tional level, traveling the four have differfelt right and it fits with them and it’s like go there,” she said. what I wanted. It’s a strong to a different college, country for various ent schedules and we’re basically tennis is their comtournaments, facing training plans, but “It just felt right. I program.” KIRKLAND mon bond. some of the toughest found the common sisters. I’ve seen the had other offers, Unlike Lehmicke, Robins “They are my competition in the denominator in wasn’t always sure she’d play entire country with but I didn’t think second family,” said U.S. the club. The club’s that I would feel in college, or even that she them.” Robins. “I spend so Lehmicke attends space in Bridle like that at any wanted to. She did know, Lana Robins much time with them and the Chrysalis School in Trails Park went other school.” The however, she wanted to go to it’s like we’re basically sisters. Woodinville, largely because under a renovasenior committed school on the East Coast. I’ve seen the entire country it offers a flexible schedule, tion at the end of 2011 and in September, before even “I didn’t think I would with them.” making traveling easier for reopened last week. going on her official visit a play college tennis. I always The girls all got involved the tennis player. She lives “Central Park felt like month later. thought I would go to with tennis early in their in Kirkland. Lalone, who home,” said Lehmicke of the “The girls on the team are George Washington, but at lives, most starting playlives the farthest away of the old building going away. But great. It’s a perfect fit,” she first they didn’t have a spot ing or watching a family group in Stanwood, travels the club is changing just as said of the school. “I’m really when I would be there and member and caught the bug. south for the morning group, the quartet prepares for a big glad it all worked out the way it was up and down, always Lehmicke began later than running 6:30 to 8 a.m. before life change – college. I wanted.” changing,” she said. “Then most, when she was 11 with heading back home. She also The girls said it took hard Lehmicke, who had long [ more TENNIS page 13 ]
January 27, 2012 
www.kirklandreporter.com they offered me and I met the team and if I could choose my sisters, thatâ€™s who they would be.â€? In the course of her recruitment, between going to Washington D.C. and other schools, Robins said she made six trips to the East Coast in one month. â€œYou meet so many new people and you really learn a lot about yourself,â€? she said. â€œYou figure out what
you like and who you are.â€? Bowman said she had a lot of reasons for choosing Toledo, but largely she felt a connection with the coach and with the team. â€œI narrowed it down to my top five and there were a lot of schools, but when I went for my visit I loved the girls on the team,â€? she said. Bowman thinks sheâ€™ll study biology or bioengineering, but for now is just preparing for her next
step. to make my high school Now that the recruitseason fun and get the ing fervor has died down, benefits out of it and enjoy most of the group are play- it. Of course I would love ing in tournaments, or to win a doubles chambeginning to focus pionship.â€? on getting ready for Lalone said she KIRKLAND college. plans on working â€œMy entire high on getting back school career I into great shape focused on tennis,â€? before heading to said Robins. â€œI won Boise. state my sophomore year, â€œIâ€™m trying to get in but I never really got to really good shape, because enjoy it. This year I want when I get there we go
mean much to me.â€? When a little boy asked what was going through her mind during that famous second vault, she answered, not much. â€œReally I was on auto pilot,â€? she said. She explained that after so much training and going over everything in her head millions of times, she simply visualized and went. â€œI visualized the vault in my head, so not too much was going on,â€? said Strug. â€œI learned I shouldnâ€™t over think things and it took a really long time to get there.â€? Even though she hasnâ€™t been a competitive gymnast for years, Strug said it was extremely hard to give up the gym. â€œIt really was,â€? she said
[ STRUG from page 1] â€œIt feels good to have had a lasting effect on the sport,â€? she said of her warm reception, despite the crowdâ€™s young age. â€œTechnology has really assisted me with that.â€? Strug, in town to promote the Pacific Rim gymnastics competition that will be held in Everett in March, also presented at the Sports Star of the Year event held in Seattle on Wednesday night. Her main message to the children in the audience - find something you love and go for it. â€œI think itâ€™s really important to find something you have a passion for, whether itâ€™s playing a musical instrument or another sport and enjoy it. Set some kind of achievement and work really hard to obtain it,â€? she said. â€œThatâ€™s the message I like to tell them.â€? Strug, who retired from the sport not long after the â€˜96 Olympics, said while she doesnâ€™t spend much time in the gym anymore - especially now that sheâ€™s expecting her first child she likes to talk to people
Olympic gold medalist Kerri Strug talks with local youth athletes about gymnastics and her career in the sport. The event was held to promote the Pacific Rim gymnastics competition. MATT PHELPS, Kirkland Reporter
about it. â€œIâ€™m here to get all of you excited about the Pacific Rim championships,â€? she told the crowd. â€œItâ€™s a pretty awesome event because itâ€™s an Olympic year and a lot of them will be there. Who knows what is going to happen.â€? Strug told the group, largely younger gymnasts eagerly listening to the Olympian, that even though not everybody will go to the Olympics, everyone can participate and get the benefits of gymnastics.
â€œThose that work hard are the ones who get the benefits,â€? she told them. â€œUntil I went through the process it really didnâ€™t
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Eternal Patrol-Loren H. Keating Jr. February 12, 1931 - December 26, 2011
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when someone asked if it was hard for her to retire. â€œIt was such a big part of my life. Once I obtained my goal I was like â€˜whoa now what?â€™ I had to reassess. Life is all about change, whether you want it or not, but most of you are so young, you have a long life of gymnastics ahead of you.â€?
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fit and ready for college tennis.â€? Lehmicke, who still trains every day, said sheâ€™s slowed down a little from before when she made her decision, but the intensity is still there. â€œI spend about five hours on the court,â€? she said. â€œEverything you need to learn from life Iâ€™ve found you can learn on the tennis court. There is always something new.â€?
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right into tournament season,â€? said Lalone. â€œThatâ€™s my main thing, getting back into shape.â€? Bowman also wants to focus on preparing for college tennis. â€œWhen I first started tennis I was playing another sport, but I fell in love with tennis,â€? said Bowman. â€œItâ€™s a versatile game, and about working hard. I have a lot of smaller goals, but the big one is just to get
[ TENNIS from page 12]
Loren was born in Wildwood, New Jersey and spent many years at the Jersey Shore. At 17 he enlisted in the United States Navy, where he served a very proud 20+ years. After living on the East Coast for many years, he moved his family to Washington State in 1977 where he worked as a Boiler & Machinery Engineer. He was an avid Seattle Sports Team fan, including spending several seasons freezing at Husky Stadium. He was a member of Wayne Golf Course Menâ€™s Club where he enjoyed many rounds and was especially proud of his 3 Hole in Ones. He also spent afternoons playing pinochle at the Northshore Senior Center. He loved traveling, especially his dream trip to Ireland, and also meeting his submarine friends at the Robert E. Lee reunions where he was on the Commissioning Crew. Loren is survived by his loving wife Barbara, son Loren H. Keating III; his wife Julie; son Shawn J. Keating; daughter Patricia A. Sessions; her husband Bryan; daughter Coleen L. Keating and 3 beautiful granddaughters Jenifer M. Keating, Hollie D. Watts, her husband Nathan; and Erin R. Keating. There will be a memorial/celebration of Lorenâ€™s life on Saturday, February 4th from 1pm-4pm at the Northshore Senior Center. 10201 E. Riverside Dr., Bothell, WA 98011. 576846
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Jan 27, 2012   January 27, 2012
 January 27, 2012
Published on Jan 26, 2012