EMERGENCY TRANSPORT FEES | The Kirkland City Council approves EMS fees set to take effect Feb. 28 
PETER PAN | Kirkland’s Studio East and Rose FRIDAY, JANUARY 7, 2011 Hill Elementary students present 
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Holiday Tourneys | Juanita High School wrestling team does well at Winter tournament 
New Northwest University program gives local teens a place to grow their musical talents “It is definitely cool. It is something that us as teens don’t have access to and it makes it a lot more fun.” Colter Potter URock student
BY MATT PHELPS email@example.com
oung musicians have many hurdles in pursuing their passion. A lack of access to good instruments, recording equipment, transportation, a place to practice and finding likeminded individuals of the same age can be frustrating. But aspiring teens and tweens may find some answers in an unusual place - Northwest University (NWU) in Kirkland.
The Christian college will host its first venture into teaching the arts of jamming, overdubbing and getting over stage fright with a new eightweek program called URock starting Jan. 11. “I’ve been thinking for a few years about what music can do for people, especially with leadership issues,” said Northwest University’s Jeff Lockhart, who is the executive director of the Creatio Institute, which encompasses the URock program at NWU. “It teaches personal commitment, accountability and other skills [ more UROCK page 2 ]
The band “Studio 6” performs during a recent URock open house at Northwest University. The new program for youth launches next week. Right to left: Drew Mattocks, 17; Colter Potter, 16 (on drums); singer Austin Wood, 16 and Jordan Sodeman, 16. CARRIE WOOD, Kirkland Reporter
City manager could receive nearly $30,000 for moving expenses Triplett could move from Seattle to city-owned home in Juanita BY MATT PHELPS firstname.lastname@example.org
The City of Kirkland, like most municipalities, has dealt with the economic downturn by slashing its budget. But the housing market is now catching up with the city. The Kirkland City Council approved a provision agreed to last June to give new City Manager Kurt Triplett up to $29,000
during the next year for “There is more invested and residency expenses during they are more accountable Tuesday’s counif they live within cil meeting. The the city. Plus, they agreement is thanks should be close to to a state law that City Hall if they essentially mandates are needed in an that a city manager emergency.” must live within the The expenditure city limits. is a part of the 2010 Kurt Triplett “It (the agreebudget, as it was ment) was put into a provision that effect before Dave Ramsay was added during contract (Triplett’s predecessor) was negotiations in June. city manager,” said Kirk“While it is a require[ more MOVING page 3 ] land Mayor Joan McBride.
Taking the New Year polar plunge A crowd of people dash into Lake Washington’s freezing water for the unofficial Polar Bear Plunge to ring in the New Year on Jan. 1 at Marina Park. The City of Kirkland hosted the event for seven years before budget cuts canceled the plunge in 2009. Avid plungers and Kirkland residents Janis Rabuchin (Kirkland Weblog) and Rob Butcher (Kirkland Views) put the call out to the community this year and last to jump in the lake, despite the cuts. The Grape Choice wine shop owners Penny Sweet and Larry Springer provided the shivering swimmers warm cups of hot cocoa following the dip. JEFF HEINZ, www.jeffheinz.com
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January 7, 2011
[ UROCK from page 1] that everyone needs to survive in the business world. When you’re in a band you also have to learn how to compromise, share and listen to others. It is the dynamic of life.” The program is designed to teach teens and tweens life skills along with the skills to become a good musician. Lockhart, who is also a NWU grad and the drummer for Beatles cover band Creme Tangerine, gave up his position as assistant vice president for development at NWU to become executive director of Creatio Institute. “They have been really supportive,” said Lockhart about the University. “It has
www.kirklandreporter.com been great to wake up every day and do what I love.” Even though he had great support getting the program off the ground, Lockhart said the launch was not entirely easy. “We had issues with funding and infrastructure like any new program,” said Lockhart, who has been playing drums professionally for 30 years. “We went out and found people who are good with kids and are good musicians. But we wrote all the curriculum.” The staff of URock is an impressive list including Lockhart, “Daphne loves Derby” band member David Sparks; Bernadette Bascom, who was one of the first musicians signed to Stevie Wonder’s label; Samuel Mathews,
who played drums with Quincy Jones; and Grammy award-winning Steve Smith, who is the program’s creative director. “Having a guy with two Grammies is pretty cool,” said Lockhart. The URock program originated at Northshore Baptist Church in Bothell, but URock, as run by NWU, held a trial run last summer to rave reviews from students. “I am glad that the community is willing to put on programs to organize kids into bands because it is something that we all enjoy,” said Kirkland resident, 16-yearold Colter Potter, who took the program last summer. Potter met some friends through URock and started the band “Studio 6,” after their rehearsal space in the program.
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Drew Mattocks, 17, of Bothell was a part of last summer’s URock program where he helped to form the band “Studio 6.” CARRIE WOOD, Kirkland Reporter “We kind of function as a band when we need to,” said Potter, who plays the drums. “We don’t actively practice because we are all so busy, but I stay in contact with those guys.” Last summer was the second time the band took the URock program and they plan to take it again this summer. “It is fun to see how far they have progressed in their musical abilities,” said Potter. The session last summer catered to 75 students, broken into 13 different bands. “We had kids with very little experience all the way up to kids who had played in bands before and everywhere in between,” said Lockhart. “But to see the kids blossom like that was really fun.” During the program, the students get to play and record on top-of-the-line
equipment, receive a halfhour private lesson from an instructor each week and receive peer mentoring. NWU has six rehearsal/recording rooms where the kids jam and practice two cover songs and write an original. “It is definitely cool,” said Potter about the equipment. “It is something that us, as teens, don’t have access to and it makes it a lot more fun.” All three songs are recorded and then the bands put on a concert at the Hardrock Cafe in downtown Seattle. “We treat the kids with respect and give them room to make mistakes,” said Lockhart. “The results blew me away.” Lockhart has learned a lot from his students: “Sometimes we tend to over complicate things. You have to keep it simple and have fun. It is nice to forget the pressure of
the business.” But there was a bit of a generational gap between the teachers and musicians and not in the way that most might think. Lockhart said that when he was growing up, musicians identified with a specific genre and rarely deviated from that. But kids today don’t see dividing lines in music. “Sometimes there was a generational gap because we (the students) grew up listening to different music,” said Potter. “We would decide to jam on something dissonant and they (the teachers) would say, ‘okay how can we make that better?’ and we would all think it sounded really good.” Potter keeps coming back for many reasons, including the fact that the program fills many of the basic musical needs of a teenager. But the program cannot provide everything, as Potter is still waiting for his driver’s license. He said he will find a way to get there. “As long as the program is being held I want to go back,” said Potter, who plans to attend again this summer. “It is a good chance to get together.”
For information, visit www. urocknow.com or call 425889-5588. The cost for the URock program is $550 for eight weeks.
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www.kirklandreporter.com [ MOVING from page 1] ment, everyone is aware of the housing market,” said McBride. “It is a financial difficulty for a lot of people.” Triplett is currently in an unspecified grace period that allows for the sale of the home and his move to Kirkland. With small kids in school, Triplett said he didn’t want to put his house up for sale until he knew he had a place to move to in Kirkland. Triplett’s goal was to buy a house in Kirkland contingent on selling his Seattle-area home. “Unfortunately in this market people aren’t willing to take that risk,” said Triplett. “The agreement with the Council provides me a temporary home in Kirk-
land so that we can sell our house and then buy one in Kirkland.” McBride said that there was talk of suspending the city-residency requirement at the time of the contract negotiations but the idea was eventually dropped. “What we tried to do was come up with a pragmatic option and I appreciate the council’s cooperation,” said Triplett, whose wife is a part-time real estate agent. “Both the council and I were concerned about the budget implications.” The Kirkland City Council enacted the amendment to Triplett’s employment agreement to provide housing assistance of up to $1,995 a month to establish residency within the city limits. That
monthly stipend is good for up to one year and counts as taxable income for Triplett in addition to his $174,000 per year salary. The amendment also allows the city manager and his family to rent a city-owned home at the current market rate and afford Triplett a one-time moving expense of $5,000. “Both the council and I want me to be in Kirkland,” said Triplett. “I like the job and want to be here. My family wants to be here.” The agreement states that a city-owned home at the address of 10824 N.E. 116th Street in the current South Juanita neighborhood near MacAuliffe Park, is available to the city manager at the rate offered. The home is not
January 7, 2011
available until June 1, 2011. Triplett pointed out that most executive city employees are afforded some sort of stipend to move to the city they work in. Triplett is in an unusual situation as these types of moving expenses are more typical for new employees moving from further
away. He was quick to point out that a new Issaquah city administrator in the same position was recently given $15,000. The amendment also states that after the one-year period the city manager must pay the rental expenses out of his
own pocket with no supplemental housing expense provided by the city. At the time of his hire there was some public outcry at Triplett’s salary. Kirkland Reporter research showed that his salary reflected market value for the city’s size in the Puget Sound area.
EMS fees approved by council BY MATT PHELPS email@example.com
The Kirkland City Council approved Emergency Transport Fees to be billed directly to health insurers, during Tuesday’s council meeting. Medical insurance companies cover medical transport cost as a part of premiums, so those with insurance would not pay
out-of-pocket for the service. The City of Kirkland had paid for the service out of the general fund. The user fee is set at $600 plus $14 per mile. The fees will take effect on Feb. 28. The issue was first brought to the council early last year as a costcutting measure. The firm that conducted a third-party study on the subject last spring,
Management Partners Inc., assessed that the change would have a net revenue of about $1 million for the city. The study used six peer cities comparable to Kirkland, some that implemented the user fee and some that did not. The study and the subsequent cost-savings estimate did not include the annexation area (the fee will apply to that area).
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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 Dec. 17 to Jan. 2, the Kirkland Police Department reported 1,073 traffic violations (nine DUIs),
The Great Western Iron & Steel Company’s mill was located on Rose Hill, near Forbes Lake and Costco, seen about 1892. English steel manufacturer Peter Kirk, Seattle P.I. publisher Leigh Hunt and other prominent investors hoped to make Kirkland “the Pittsburgh of the Pacific.” The Panic of ‘93 depression and other factors doomed the mill and it never produced any steel. MATTHEW MCCAULEY, Kirkland Heritage Society 41 traffic accidents, nine assaults, 30 noise complaints, 23 thefts, 17 domestic violence calls, 57 alarm calls, 17 motor vehicle prowls, 24 cases of civil disturbances, 15 burglaries, 23 disturbances, 18 cases of fraud and 15 harassment calls. At least 115 people were arrested.
Dec. 31 Theft: 10:40 p.m., 600 block of 14th Place. A woman reported called 911 to report that several known, but unwanted intoxicated juveniles were inside her residence. The juveniles stole several items from one of her son’s bedroom and damaged her property. One of the juveniles was caught a short time later and arrested. Assault: 12:47 a.m., 10800 block of Forbes
Creek Drive. A 27-year-old Kirkland man was arrested for domestic violence after pushing his girlfriend into some sticker bushes and down a five-foot embankment.
Dec. 30 Warrant arrest: 12:23 a.m., 11605 132nd Ave. N.E. A 31-year-old Kirkland man was contacted at Lake Washington Technical College for an outstanding warrant out of Federal Way. Assault: 11:21 p.m., 100 block of Lake Street. A 35-year-old Montlake Terrace man was arrested after he assaulted a man inside Hector’s and was then chased down on foot by police.
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[ more POLICE page 7 ]
A Look to Kirkland’s Past
January 7, 2011
● QUOTE OF NOTE:
“When you’re in a band you also have to learn how to compromise, share and listen to others. It is the dynamic of life.“ Jeff Lockhart
‘Sleeping giant’ series to launch next week
Vote online: www.kirklandreporter.com
Last week’s poll results: “Do you believe in New Year’s resolutions?” Yes: 0% No: 100%
You said it!
“Do you agree with the Kirkland City Council giving City Manager Kurt Triplett moving expenses up to $29,000?”
Question of the week:
oing through issue after issue of old Eastside Journal newspapers on microfiche at the Bellevue Library recently, it was refreshing to see how vibrant the Totem Lake Malls were when they broke ground in 1973. Several newspaper advertisements boasted the area’s first climate-controlled malls. Scores of people came to shop when the Totem Lake Malls opened and described the malls as an essential place on the growing Eastside. Today, the malls are underperforming. An economic downturn, lawsuit and delayed funding have contributed to what we see as the Totem Lake Malls now – a sleeping giant, as some city officials describe the site. In an effort to learn more about the malls, the Reporter sat down with city officials, neighborhood leaders, historians, business owners, developers and more. I am excited to announce that starting next week, we will launch a five-part series on the Totem Lake Malls. We will provide readers a comprehensive look at what the malls were in the ‘70s, what they are now and what the site has the potential to become. Please look for part one of the series next week
in the Jan. 14 issue that will examine the history of the malls. Part one will take you through how the Totem Lake Malls came about, the first stores in the malls, some resident’s recollections of what it was like to shop there and the history of the surrounding lake. Each week, we will offer a new part to the series. We will examine the current state of the malls, the economic impact, who owners DDR/ Coventry are and what the lawsuit is about. The series will explain why the malls are dormant and what the city is currently doing to address these issues. But we need your help to inspire the final part of the series. As you read through the series, please think about what you would like to see
at the Totem Lake Malls, how you would like to see it redeveloped and give us your feedback by e-mailing: firstname.lastname@example.org. Readers will also have the opportunity to inform the final part of the Totem Lake Malls series as we will also launch our next Kirkland Conversations piece in conjunction with the the first series next week. Next week’s Kirkland Coversations is: “Totem Lake: The Sleeping Giant.” Please form your discussion groups, talk about the issues and fill out and return the corresponding questions to the Reporter. We will share your answers with city leaders and include many of them in part five of our Totem Lake Malls series: The future of the malls. We look forward to your responses!
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Unanswered questions from 2010 KIRKLAND .com
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As we begin the new year, I found myself thinking about the events of the last year and the unanswered questions that occurred as a result: Why did the Kirkland Council overrule the people by pushing through the annexation when the votes were not there to support it? Why did we hire a city manager at almost $200,000 when the city is already in debt up to its eyeballs? Why did the Lake Washington School District (LWSD) vote to change from a K-6, 7-9 and 10-12 system to a K-5, 6-8 and 9-12 system even though the people clearly voted against it? If the reason for this change is to address overcrowded schools then why are you delaying the rebuilding of Juanita High so that the STEM school can be built first? Why choose STEM, which serves only certain students, instead of Juanita, which serves the whole community? How will STEM help to resolve this and why is it a better choice than rebuilding Juanita? Why was the impact to the children
not considered since it affects everything from elementary band to 6th grade graduation to 9th grade cruises? Why do we have to pay for garbage pickup when it snows and the trucks don’t arrive? Why are garbage trucks not required to come back sooner, rather than wait until the next cycle? Why can’t we do something about Totem Lake Mall, which is now basically a home for discount furniture and flea markets? Why can’t we replace the whole thing with a WalMart Supercenter? Why do all close elections always end up being won by the Democrats? Why have we been forced into mailonly ballots, which leave many of us doubting our votes were counted? Why is everyone afraid to use the word Christmas – after all it is a national holiday regardless of whether or not you accept the religious aspects? Why is it so important for Kirkland to grow that they annexed a population of people that allowed them to double their size. Do locals really want to become like Bellevue? When will we get someone on the city council that will listen to the people?
Tom Ellis, Juanita
Response to LWSD letter on school modernization Kathryn Reith’s recent letter to the Reporter attacking my criticism of the LWSD school replacement (modernization) program is littered with inaccurate data presented as facts. She asserts that the state recommends building a new building if remodeling would cost 40 percent more than the cost of a new building. The fact is that state regulations (WACs) prevent them from even becoming involved in a remodeling project until costs exceed 40 percent of a new building (WAC 392-347-035). She goes on to claim that the district threshold of 80 percent for building new instead of remodeling is twice that of the state. In fact, the state will match the cost of remodeling up to 100 percent of new construction (WAC-392-347-040). The district threshold to build new is 20 percent lower. Ms. Reith incorrectly states that I assume that the district could have
saved millions of dollars by not building any new buildings. I actually asserted that hundreds of millions of extra dollars were spent to replace 21 relatively new and otherwise substantially sound buildings than if their useful life had instead been extended for decades by remodeling. She offers no evidence to refute my statement, but proclaims that she will post information on the district Web site. The district claims that it needs to build a new STEM school and permanent additions to high schools in Redmond and Sammamish to alleviate a housing shortage. Ms. Reith confirms that the district has the money to do so without running a $64.5 million dollar levy in February. The district intends to use that money to continue their building replacement policy for eight more schools. She implies that since seven of the schools are in Kirkland, it would be wrong to spend that money on Redmond and Sammamish schools. Is our district spokesperson suggesting that Kirkland voters should oppose the levy because it’s for building Redmond and Sammamish schools?
Paul Hall, Kirkland
www.kirklandreporter.com [ POLICE from page 5]
Trespass: 1:45 a.m., 10600 block of 129th Place N.E. A Kirkland man called police to report that his 33-year-old son was attempting to gain entry to his home unlawfully. When police arrived they found the son in the kitchen with a screwdriver and he was arrested for trespass.
Assault: 9:25 p.m., 218 Central Way. A 21-year-old Kirkland man was arrested for assault after he spit in the face of a security guard at the Time Out Tavern.
Assault: 9:45 p.m., 12100 block of N.E. 108th Place. A 53-year-old man was found to have hit his wife several times in the back and ground his fist into her cheek.
DUI: 10:41 p.m., 529 Parkplace Center. A female was arrested for hit-and-run and DUI after striking another vehicle and fleeing the scene.
Dec. 15 Assault: 1:30 a.m., 12000 block of N.E.
128th Street. A 39-year-old Kirkland female was taken to the ER for a gash in her forehead. While at the ER she kicked a lab technician in the face.
Dec. 14 Trespass: 8 p.m., 400 block of Eighth Ave. A 28-year-old transient man was contacted at a house that was not his after forcing entry into the home to stay the night. The man had keys to another home he did not own but admitted to staying at the night before.
Robbery: 7:30 p.m., 900 block of Kirkland Ave. An 18-year-old man was arrested after he attempted to steal a bikini top from a business. When he was stopped by the owner he bit the owner causing injury. Two 16-year-old girls were with the man during the theft attempt and got into a fight with a third female. The two girls were arrested for assault and disorderly conduct. Domestic: 12 p.m., 12200 block of N.E. 130th Way. A 17-year-old Kirkland female had a verbal dispute with her boyfriend
January 7, 2011
and mother and left the scene prior to police arrival. There were no injuries just damage to a wall and door.
of a domestic disturbance and determined that a 35-year-old Kirkland man had assaulted his wife. The man was arrested.
Illegal substance: 12:15 p.m., 12033 N.E. 80th Street. A 15-year-old Kirkland boy was arrested for possession of marijuana after he was confronted by school staff about some pictures he had drawn.
Dec. 12 Domestic: 7:08 p.m., 10100 block of N.E. 115th Lane. Officers responded to a report
Warrant arrest: 12:08 a.m., 12301 120th Ave. N.E. A 36-year-old Kent man was contacted while drinking in the parking lot of the Rodeo. The man had a felony warrant out of Seattle for prescriptions forgery. The man was also contacted by ICE and will be given a complimentary ride to Mexico.
Dec. 26 Assault: 10:50 p.m., 11000 block of N.E. 125th Lane. A 50-year-old Kirkland woman was assaulted by her boyfriend. The boyfriend then assaulted the arresting officer.
Dec. 25 Domestic: 8:30 a.m., 100 block of N.E. 130th Lane. A 36-year-old Kirkland woman was arrested for striking her son and shoving her ex-husband during an argument over Christmas presents. The woman was arrested for domestic violence.
Dec. 24 Hit-and-run: 9:20 p.m., 12400 116th Ave. N.E. A 20-year-old King County resident was at fault in a hit-and-run. He was arrested after a witness followed him and then saw him destroy a mailbox rack containing five mailboxes with his car. He was apprehended a short time later.
Dec. 19 Domestic: 1 p.m., 9900 block of N.E. 126th Street. A 21-year-old homeless woman got into a verbal altercation with her grandmother after asking for food and to see her daughter. No crime occurred.
Dec. 16 Assault: 2:52 a.m., 8200 block of 126th Ave. N.E. A 23-year-old female was arrested for assault after punching her boyfriend in the face and causing a bloody nose and lip. The woman was frustrated and stressed out about their plans to move to Georgia. Weapons violations: 8 a.m., 12033 N.E. 80th Street. A Lake Washington High School student brought a dagger to school. Domestic violence: 7 p.m., 12200 block of 131st Place N.E. A 37-year-old Kirkland female and a 34-year-old Kirkland man have a seven-month-old daughter together. The two adults got into a dispute and the man held a knife in a non-threatening way and asked the woman if she wanted to use it. The man then slapped the woman on the face. He was arrested for !
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REAL ESTATE KIRKLAND
Your guide to Real Estate and home buying & selling
he economic outlook for real estate is never just economy still had 130 million job holders, and given the black and white â€“ youâ€™ve got to look at the encourright incentives, they purchased homes. aging signs and various forms of data if you want a Measures such as the recently expired first-time homerealistic picture. buyer tax credit and a larger number of mortgage loans Despite these challenging economic times, existing home that qualify for purchase by Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac sales will be rising. Why? The answer, in a word: affordand through the FHA program have further brought home ability. Currently, the two most important factors buyers to the marketplace. driving home sales are: AFFORDABILITY and Purchase applications using FHA-insured INTEREST RATES! mortgages â€“ the hottest game in town â€“ were up With home prices stabilizing in many parts of by 15.2 percent! Part of the reason for the apthe country and mortgage rates still near historic plication jump: Mortgage rates continue to hover lows, affordability conditions have markedly just half a point over 40-year lows. improved. Last week saw the year finish on a high note for Even with the current unemployment rate, the housing market with Pending Home Sales for nearly 92 percent of households will have jobs. November coming in UP 3.5 percent, after this These 92 percent of the working households figure was expected to be down slightly for the (rather than 97 percent during the BOOM month. This reading measures homes under coneconomic times) respond to home-buying incentract, and therefore should point to an increase in tives. I say this because we have history as a closings in the January-February time frame. lesson. In addition, Standard & Poorâ€™s/Case-Shiller â€œDebbie Walter Back in the prior recession (2001-2003) the Home Price Index for December cited 4 of the Realtor - RE/MAX NW economy shed nearly 2 million net jobs. Even major 20 national cities showed annual price during those years, existing-home sales rose GAINS and the index is still above its spring 2009 from 5.2 million to 6.2 million just as jobs were low. In addition, the Case-Shiller 10-City Index being cut. showed a year-over-year price gain. New home sales, likewise rose from 900,000 to 1.1 milItâ€™s important to remember that real estate is local! lion. Mortgage rates were falling. Housing affordability FORBES Magazine recently stated employers are more increased. While those 2 million job cuts were painful, the optimistic about hiring in the first quarter of 2011 than at
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Debbie Walter, Realtor
â€œYour Real Estate Consultant For Life!â€? CDPE, CRS, GRI, ABR, SRES, Green Certified, Realtor, Platinum Club Producer & Hall of Fame Achiever
RE/MAX NW Realtors Servicing the Greater Puget Sound Area
Specializing in Kirkland Properties.
â€œExceptional Service, Extraordinary Resultsâ€?
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Windermere Real Estate/Central, Inc.
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Clive Egdes 206-251-1680
Get Ready â€“ Spring is Around the Corner
any time in more than two years. Overall nine percent more of them expect to be adding staff than expect to be reducing it. Some cities have an exceptionally positive outlook. So how does our local area rank? â€œInformation technology and gaming, international trade, life services, health care and professional services are the areas anticipating the most growth in the greater Seattle area,â€? says George Allen, senior vice president of govern[ more SPRING page 10 ]
 January 7, 2011
REAL ESTATE KIRKLAND
Your guide to Real Estate and home buying & selling
[ SPRING from page 9] ment relations at the Greater Seattle Chamber of Commerce. According to FORBES, the Seattle-Tacoma-Bellevue area is the second-most optimistic metropolitan area in the country, with a 15 percent net employment outlook! The Greater Seattle Chamber of Commerce issued its own jobs sector survey; 1,200 employers were polled, and the results were upbeat. Fifty-six percent of King County employers anticipated that business would be better in 2011, and 41 percent expected to hire more. If youâ€™ve been waiting to get closer to warmer weather before beginning the search to buy your first home, you may want to start now with a game plan. The traditionally busy spring real estate season is just around the corner, meaning competition looms, even in a market like we have today. There are things you can do as a potential homebuyer to get a head start. So with that in mind, the competition to buy may be tougher than the average buyer thinks. Itâ€™s already gaining momentum in some neighborhoods. There are some things you can do to improve your chances of landing in a home, including: t(FUBDPQZPGZPVSDSFEJUSFQPSU1PUFOUJBMMFOEFSTXJMMWJFX your credit history - how much debt youâ€™ve accrued, how many accounts you have open, whether your payments are made on time, etc. - to determine whether theyâ€™ll give you a loan. Make sure theyâ€™re accurate and clear up any problems before you apply for a loan or make an offer on a house. t%FUFSNJOFIPXNVDIZPVDBOBÄŒPSE-PPLBUIPXNVDI you can afford given your other bills, expenses, and long and short-term savings goals, including retirement, college for the kids, vacations, etc. t'JHVSFPVUIPXNVDIZPVIBWFGPSBEPXOQBZNFOU/"3 says first-time buyers typically make a down payment of 5-10 pecent on a home purchase, and 24 percent of down payment funds were gifts from relatives or friends. If thatâ€™s not an
Sarah Reed ABR, CNE, CRS, SRES, GRI, Platinum Producer
The Difference is in the Details
option, there are many FHA loan programs that accept 3.5â€“5 oercent down payments. t3FTFBSDIPOUIF*OUFSOFU-PPLBUUIF.VMUJQMF-JTUJOH Service to find houses you like in neighborhoods youâ€™re eyeing. This will also give you an idea of how much sellers are asking for listed homes. t4UBSUJOUFSWJFXJOHGVMMUJNF USVTUFEBOEQSPGFTTJPOBM Realtors so youâ€™ll have a skilled one when the time comes to start looking. Get referrals and select someone who knows your market and the neighborhoods you prefer. A Real Estate 1SPGFTTJPOBMXJMMDPOTVMU OFHPUJBUF BOEPWFSTFFUIFIVOESFET of transactional details. You will want a Realtor that will be working in YOUR best interests. t1JOEPXOUIFCBTJDT TQFDJÄ•DBMMZUIFOFJHICPSIPPETZPV like that will accommodate your familyâ€™s needs, including commute to work, schools, recreation, shopping, and, most importantly, are in a price range you can afford. t)BWFBOPQFONJOE*UTFBTZUPTUBSUMPPLJOHBUIPVTFTBOE get discouraged because you donâ€™t see anything that matches ZPVSWJTJPOPGUIFQFSGFDUIPVTF#F01&/UPBIPNFTQPUFO tial. Remember carpet and flooring can be replaced, walls can be painted, and a dreadful kitchen can be updated. In conclusion, with national experts already predicting sales to rise because of affordability, continued low interest rates, pent-up demand and a significant national increase in economic security (compared to the last few years) â€“ this IS good news for potential home buyers and great news for the stability of our local and national economy.
For further information or suggestions on future topics, please contact Debbie Walter @ www.DebbieWalter. com or (206) 930-8699. Debbie is a REALTORÂŽ with RE/ MAX NW Realtors in Kirkland. Debbie is a member of the National Association of Realtors (a trade organization that promotes real estate information, education and professional standards).
Owning A Home Can Pay Dividends (NAPSI)-There are many good reasons to become a homeowner. In addition to the social benefits, the feeling of autonomy and sense of community investment, there are the tax benefits. One major tax benefit is the NPSUHBHFJOUFSFTUEFEVDUJPO .*% Ä‡ F.*%IBTCFFO part of the federal tax code since 1913 and helps families offset the cost of homeownership. The ability to deduct the interest paid on a mortgage can translate into significant savings come tax time. For example, a family who bought a home this year with a $200,000, 30-year, fixed-rate mortgage, assuming an interest rate of 4.5 percent, could save nearly $3,500 in federal taxes when they file next year. â€œIn todayâ€™s market, eight out of 10 home buyers must CPSSPXNPOFZUPCVZBIPNF wTBJE/BUJPOBM"TTPDJB UJPOPG3FBMUPSTÂĽDIJFGFDPOPNJTU -BXSFODF:VOi'PS aspiring homeowners who donâ€™t have hundreds of thousands of dollars in savings to buy a home outright, tax benefits like the mortgage interest deduction help them begin building their future through homeownership.â€? Of the taxpayers who itemize deductions, 80 percent utilize this benefit. This is true for people of all income levels. According to the most recent IRS tax return data available, 65 percent of the families who claim this deduction earn less than $100,000 per year. i1FPQMFXIPCFOFÄ•UNPTUGSPNUIF.*%BSFÄ•STU time home buyers and younger homeowners,â€? said Yun. â€œThese families can use the money they save to build their emergency fund, apply it toward their childrenâ€™s future education or help them improve the quality of their lives right now. Thatâ€™s just one of the ways owning a home can pay dividends.â€?
For more information about the deduction and other tax benefits of owning a home, visit www.houselogic.com.
t,JSLMBOE3FTJEFOUGPSPWFSZFBST Downtown Kirkland-1 block from Waterfront t ZFBSTPG%FEJDBUFE 'VMM5JNF Spacious & quiet 2 bedroom + Den, 2 Bath 3FBM&TUBUF#SPLFS4FSWJDF end unit with 2 private decks at the height of t7FSZ1BUJFOUXJUITU5JNF#VZFST Downtown convenience! 7"')"MPBOT Sunny & Bright, looking out to gorgeous green t#VZFST 4FMMFST 3FMPDBUJPO *OWFTUPST space. Wheelchair accessible & ELEVATOR t'PSFDMPTVSFT 3&0 4IPSU4BMFT TO YOUR DOOR. 2 side by side parking stalls in secured garage + large private &YDIBOHFT storage. Well run building, w/onsite manager. Pet friendly & t$FSUJĂ˝FE/FHPUJBUJPOFYQFSU nice Workout Facility. The perfect in-city retreat! $448,000 )PX.BZ*)FMQYOU?
Sound & Mountain Views in Edmonds! Beautiful 4 bed, 3.50 bath home with gorgeous updates & impressive Sound, Mountain, and Island views. Hardwoods, granite counters, Travertine entry, designer paint! MIL w/2nd kitchen, Bonus-Home Theatre, separate entry & garage. Stunning curb appeal & landscape set off the Young, Rutledge architectural details. Enormous view decks for entertaining or viewing your waterfall and koi pond-beautiful lawn & enchanting landscape. 3 car garage. $799,975
Handyman Special in Kirkland! A cosmetic fixer with good bones on nice quiet culdesac. Cool contemporary with vaulted ceilings has 3 bedrooms with possibility for 4th, 2.50 baths. Furnace is 5 years new. Fully fenced backyard and huge 2 car garage with shop space! Totally liveable, but needs all new flooring surfaces and your personal touches to make it shine. Priced to go quick at $248,850
January 7, 2011  8525 120th Avenue NE #100, Kirkland, WA 98033 Just South of Costco
put our knowledge ON YOUR SIDE
East Of Market Craftsman
High end finishes abound within this spacious floorplan that provides the perfect blend of luxury and modern comforts all within blocks of downtown Kirkland. Elegant master suite complete with fireplace, balcony, walk in closet, and sumptuous spa bath. Spacious ADU above garage with full kitchen bath and balcony.
This stunning residence displays the finishing touches you can expect from a house of this stature. 4 bedrooms, including 2 master suites (1 on main floor), a bonus room, a den: possibilities are endless. Full Viking gourmet kitchen opens on a spacious covered patio and very private backyard. Entertainment heaven! #122499
Forbes Creek - Kirkland
West Of Market
This newly completed Chaffey Home is great for entertaining! Main floor den and powder room. Master suite with large soaking tub plus 3 additional bedrooms. Bonus/media room and upstairs laundry completes this home. 3 car garage, fully landscaped, sprinkler system and much more. 10619 106th Pl NE, Kirkland
One block to Waterfront! Experience Urban living in this Fabulous, newly remodeled home with attention to detail. Gourmet kitchen with top of the line stainless steel appliances, granite counter tops. Sun kissed daylight basement is bright and open!
Move in ready Murray Franklin in sought after Monticello w/culde-sac location and greenbelt. Main floor hardwoods throughout and gourmet chef’s kitchen. Perfect floor plan for today’s lifestyle. Prof landscape with ext’d patio. Convenient Redmond location. Also available for lease $2995/month. MLS#161105.
Spacious 2-story nestled on 1+ acre of wooded property right in Eastgate! 4 upstairs bedrooms including Master with cozy gas marble fireplace. Main floor includes a Cook’s kitchen with 5-burner gas cooktop and convection oven and eating nook. Family room overlooks the large backyard for entertaining. #153453
Lake Of The Woods
Undeniable value in this Lake of the Woods craftsman-style 2-story. Roomy with 4BR, 2.5BA, Tremendous floor plan. Gourmet kitchen an eating space which opens to a huge family room with fireplace. 3/4 acre mature landscaped yard provides room to garden. #134295
Location Location Location
Checkout this 1360sf 3bdrm 2bath Estate Sale in a great location with easy access to 405 and downtown Kirkland. Fully fenced, nice private backyard on a 7566sf sunny corner lot. Call for more details. #133381 434715
 January 7, 2011
REAL ESTATE KIRKLAND
Your guide to Real Estate and home buying & selling
3FBM&TUBUF4BMFTJO,JSLMBOE 8"r/PWFNCFS%FDFNCFS 3FTJEFOUJBM)PVTJOHJO 13545 127th Ave NE 8418 NE 139th St 14264 112th Ave NE 12625 NE 90th St 12938 111th Place NE 9236 NE 126th Place 13322 NE 136th Place 10208 114 Place NE 13311 119th Ave NE 10412 134th Ave NE 126 15th Ave 13236 111th Ct NE 14112 126th Place NE 11822 111th Ave NE 12414 86th Place NE 7728 131st Ave NE 8235 NE 115th Wy 7308 128th Ave NE 13247 120th Ave NE 11306 83rd Place NE 12511 105th Place NE 12706 NE 102nd Place 7335 128th Ave NE 1530 5th Place 12931 NE 72nd St 7512 130th Ave NE 1219 2nd Ave 11414 99th Place NE 9213 NE 121st Ct 9213 NE 121st Ct 9514 117th Ave NE 11416 99th Place NE 9418 117th Ave NE
$255,000 $270,000 $278,000 $280,000 $291,000 $316,000 $325,000 $330,000 $330,000 $333,000 $360,000 $380,000 $380,000 $385,000 $390,000 $395,000 $399,200 $400,000 $402,000 $405,000 $419,000 $465,000 $479,950 $505,000 $530,000 $534,000 $540,000 $540,000 $550,000 $550,000 $570,000 $584,000 $585,000
9506 117th Ave NE 12612 NE 106th Place 12616 NE 106th Place 8514 NE 123rd Place #Lot 9 8505 NE 123rd Place #Lot 2 9423 117th Ave NE 12621 NE 66th Place 1839 1st St 416 10th Ave W 8533 NE Juanita Dr 420 3rd Lane S 4807 117th Place NE 4833 118th Ave NE 6608 NE 130th Lane 505 4th St S 12949 64th Ave NE 12949 64th Ave NE 6525 102nd Ave NE 10907 110th Ave NE 6053 NE 135th St 6440 Lake Washington Blvd NE 314 9th Ave 2007 Market St 722 4th St W 132 9th Ave 11128 79th Place NE 1008 Waverly Wy 516 9th Ave 4627 Lake Washington Blvd NE 324 5th Ave W 235 Lake Ave W
$595,000 $599,000 $627,382 $629,800 $630,000 $635,000 40,000 $660,000 $660,000 $689,500 $700,000 $710,000 $720,000 $725,000 $765,000 $770,000 $770,000 $795,000 $803,500 $832,000 $845,000 $900,000 $975,000 $1,015,000 $1,029,000 $1,050,000 $1,175,000 $1,260,000 $1,300,000 $1,470,000 $2,000,000
Residential Housing Averages Average. List Price $693,545 Average Sales Price $646,460 CDOM (Cumulative Days on Market) 169
$POEPT5PXOIPNFTJO 12720 NE 120th St 12424 NE 145th St 9904 NE 124th St 12708 NE 144th St 916 3rd Ave #A 305 210 9th St #E302 375 Kirkland Ave #239 225 4th Ave #B 108 11408 105th Place NE 225 4th Ave #B308 9330 NE Juanita Dr 733 Lake St S #106 11520 114th Ct NE #4A 615 6th St #309 8617 113th Lane NE #2 836 2nd Ave #203 6736 Lake Washington Blvd NE 6508 108th Ave NE 108 2nd Ave S #504 602 Fifth St #1004 302 5th Ave #201 420 3rd Lane S 6440 Lake Washington Blvd NE 10224 NE 52nd St
$91,000 $91,850 $95,000 $115,000 $200,000 $215,000 $220,000 $223,000 $238,000 $279,000 $279,900 $285,000 $320,000 $364,000 $375,000 $410,000 $417,000 $426,000 $445,000 $490,000 $650,000 $700,000 $845,000 $860,000
$POEPT5PXOIPNFT"WFSBHFT "WFSBHF-JTU1SJDF "WFSBHF4BMFT1SJDF $%0. $VNVMBUJWF%BZTPO.BSLFU
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BUSINESS AND FINANCE Using insider trading to your advantage of the game that they can predict with reasonable accuracy what pitch is coming next based on how the pitcher is gripping the ball, what the point of release is, and any other number of tiny mannerisms. They recognize these “tells” and, in doing so, are able to increase their odds of success dramatically. These “tells” can be viewed as a parallel to an important step in investing - monitoring legal insider trading. Monitoring doesn’t do it justice though – you can monitor all day long, but if you don’t know what to look for, you will remain lost both at the plate and in the market. So, how can investors not only observe but learn to spot the tells? John Klevens
First, you have to undereither do not believe in stand that the Securities the company, the stock and Exchange Commisis overpriced, or the sion requires all insiders executive doesn’t plan on to disclose their stock staying. If someone with transactions. Tracking more information than insiders and being able the market and the ability to weigh the impact of to earn a significant sum their past movements of money through stock has served as a leading or options is not willing indicator of the market. to put their capital at risk This information is pubin the stock, I certainly licly available, but you would be hesitant to conmust have a system that sider that stock as part of differentiates between the my allocation. routine transactions and Investors should do the tells. their homework, Corporate insidhave a plan when CHANGING they step into the ers buy and sell stock for a variety batter’s box, and of reasons. The know how to give trading opporthemselves every tunity lies in being legal advantage. able to determine which The insider tell that’s actions have and will most important to me is lead to profitable trades. a large buy by a cluster An insider selling stock of a company’s executhrough options grants tives. These cluster buys, that have a significant particularly at the Cpercentage not vested, level (CEO, CFO, etc.), can be a sign that they historically have been
highly predictive of a rise in a company’s stock price. When an executive at a company makes a large dollar purchase or
dramatically increases his holdings on a percentage basis, they are really telling the market that they see value in their own company and are willing to show it by investing their own disposable assets in the company for whom they work. On the other hand, an insider might be selling for a variety of reasons. They may be paying for a large purchase, such as a house or college tuition. They may be prudently diversifying their financial portfolio. But, at the end of the day, a corporate insider buys his own company’s stock because he believes it will be trading higher at some point. If he and his fellow executives are selling, I’d be asking questions.
John Klevens is the Principal Financial Advisor for Klevens Capital Management in Bellevue. Contact John at 425-453-6353.
Your local lender 888.636.1112
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EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
nsider trading can be a tell-tale sign of what is going on within a company. Every October, legends are created under the bright lights and intense pressures of the baseball diamond. What allows some hitters to thrive under pressure when others crumble? There are many very, very good hitters, but what separates the best from the very good? The fundamentals are a given: good hand-eye coordination, practice in the batting cage, and studying your opponent. All hitters do or possess these things, and some just have a natural gift when it comes to physiology. But, some hitters take it a step further. Some are such students
January 7, 2011 
 January 7, 2011
Windermere Real Estate East, Inc. Kirkland/Yarrow Bay Office 3933 Lake Washington Blvd NE, Suite 100
Natasha Bosch 425-766-8019 www.kirklandstyle.com
Heidi Bright 425-820-5343 www.bigdogrealty.com
Craig Gaudry 425-576-5555 firstname.lastname@example.org
G.G. Getz 206-915-7777 www.gggetz.com
WEST OF MARKET Kathryne Green 425-766-1315 email@example.com
Kathy Magner 425-803-9457 firstname.lastname@example.org
Custom European inspired villa w/panoramic views of Lk Wash, Olympic Mts & Seattle. Extraordinary design & detailing throughout. Gourmet Chef’s Kitchen. Luxurious Master Suite. View photos at www.Gaudry.com MLS#22738
Chelle Nelson 206-953-5927 www.chellenelson.com
Carlene Sandstrom 206-910-3662 www.carlenesandstrom.com
KIRKLAND - YARROW HILL
Soothing Lake Washington, Marina, Olympic Mountain, + Sunset. Very private home tucked into its own very quiet and private corner of this secure & gated community, perched above Carillon Point Marina and Resort. www.BigDogRealty.com
Exquisitely remodeled & immaculately maintained rambler on one of the best lots positioned to maximize lake, city & mountain views! Timelessly elegant, an entertainer’s dream home. Perfect indooroutdoor flow in this private retreat. www.yourprivateresort.net
Main floor master nestled ion secluded lot backed by green. Lower level domain for kids or guests. Granite Island kitchen, Rooms for all: Great room, fam rm, rec rm, office, music rm, 3 car garage! 404 20th Ave. Photo tours @ www.gggetz.com
Brazza @ it’s brilliant best! $150K complete, thoughtful remodel. Handcrafted built-ins. Community amenities rarely found: Guest suites, onsite mgr, party rm, hobby rm, exercise rm. In center of Kirkland’s arty fun! Pics & Tours @ email@example.com
EAST OF MARKET
Unique, charming home w/ever changing City & Mtn views! 5 bdrms,3 kitchens, 2.75 bths & detached MIL. Huge 910 sq ft deck off main level w/city & Mt Rainier views. Unique property w/2 separate living spaces + studio. 2 car gar off alley. Great location on 9th Ave!
Manhattan-style, penthouse loft magically lands in Kirkland. Light filled great rm has soaring vaulted ceilings punctuated by clerestory windows. Cutting edge use of materials & award winning architecture. 521 7th Ave #405. Photo tours @ www.gggetz.com
NEW ON THE MARKET...PERFECT HOUGHTON LOCATION! 3200 sq ft,4bd/3ba perfectly remodeled top to bottom! MIL/guest suite w/sep entry. This home is fabulous and simply priced to SELL! WWW.CarleneSandstrom.com
Wonderful shy acre lot w/level areas & great lake, city, mtn views. Peaceful setting close to Denny Park and boat launch. Water & Sewer recently brought into street. TOPO completed with buildable main structure as well as ADU/Garage
WEST OF MARKET
A happy perch - 3 bdrm w/open flr plan, attached gar, and beautiful lake, mtn, and sunset views! Close to Waverly Beach & DT Kirkland. A magical property on a coveted site. Move in and enjoy or plan your custom home on this amazing piece of land. www.kirklandstyle.com
January 7, 2011 
...todayâ€™s parent working with a large group of children. Even with all of her experience in theater and with children, Sharples was still very impressed with the Rose Hill students. â€œThe kids have just been awesome,â€? she said. She said the difficulties have come from the erratic rehearsal schedule theyâ€™ve had since the beginning. Rehearsals, which have been four days a week for three hours, began in November. But there have been holidays, snow closures and winter break between then and now. The students also did not rehearse on a stage until they returned from winter break. Despite these less-thanideal circumstances, Sharples believes the students will still put on a great show.
Rose Hill students, Studio East present â€˜Peter Panâ€™ Reporter Newspapers
â€œCroc,â€? played by Alaina Kettering, takes a bite at â€œCaptain Hook,â€? played by Valerie Kettering, for the upcoming musical production by Rose Hill Elementary students and Studio East. CHAD COLEMAN, Kirkland Reporter member and parent volunteer for â€œPeter Pan,â€? said her daughter is not the only student to participate in the schoolâ€™s production multiple times as the annual show has a â€œvery high return rate.â€? She said of the 35 students involved in â€œPeter Pan,â€? only three are boys â€” one sixth-grader and two fourthgraders â€” but she doesnâ€™t know why. She said last year was about the same with a cast of mostly girls and only a handful of boys.
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At The Bear Creek School you donâ€™t have to choose between faith and an exceptional education. Academic excellence is grounded in the liberal arts and exposes students to the great ideas and great works of the centuries while Christian values are modeled and woven throughout the curriculum and student life. Register at www.tbcs.org/openhouse.
Games: Begin 4/30 (Saturdays)
Location: KBGC MPR
Fee: $60 + membership
Junior High Basketball Grade: Boys 8 & 9
Track and Field Ages: 6-12 Time: 5:30-6:45pm
Fee: $65 + membership
Dates: Begins 4/19
Location: KBGC or Inglewood/ Evergreen Junior High Rock Climbing Ages: 6-12
Location: Kirkland Junior High Meets: Begin week of 5/19 Fee $55 + membership
T-Ball (Co-Ed) Grade: Pre-K and Kindergarten
Practices: Begin week of 3/14
Times: 5:30-6:30 / 6:30-7:30
Games: Begin week of 4/18
Fee: $50 + membership
Fee: $60 plus membership
Location: KBGC gym
Practices: Local elem. Schools Games: KBGC & Evergreen JH
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Practices: Begin week of 4/11
Fee: $95 +membership
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she could do a singing part with her choir experience. â€œLast year I thought it was really fun and I really liked having the audience applaud for everyone,â€? the 12-year-old said. Her favorite part about being part of the productions has been learning choreography for the musical numbers because itâ€™s â€œfun yet itâ€™s kind of challenging.â€? The most difficult part is dealing with nerves. She said in the past, she would get a weird feeling before going on stage and worry about forgetting her lines. But after the first show, that anxiety goes away. â€œIf you do a good job on the first play, then you know you got it nailed for the second one,â€? Alessa said. Alessaâ€™s mother Pam Arimoto, a Rose Hill PTSA
for them to do the play but the rest of the funds go to the school PTSA,â€? said Arlene Kettering, a parent volunteer and the showâ€™s producer. â€œItâ€™s not a really big fund raiser. Mostly we shoot to break even on the whole deal. Iâ€™m hoping this year weâ€™ll make enough money to offer some partial scholarships for the play next year.â€? Auditions are held to determine who will play which part. While she has directed in the past, this will be Sharplesâ€™ first time working on a production with Studio East. Also, as a certified teacher, this is not her first time
For its 12th annual stage production, Rose Hill Elementary School is taking the classic story about the boy who wouldnâ€™t grow up and giving it a comedic and musical twist. â€œPeter Pan in Neverlandâ€? features 35 fourth- through sixth-graders and is a not-sotraditional retelling of James M. Barrieâ€™s â€œPeter Pan, or The Boy Who Wouldnâ€™t Grow Up.â€? The musical, a collaborative effort with Studio East in Kirkland, will be showing at 7 p.m. Jan. 7-8 at Rose Hill Junior High School, 13505 N.E. 75th St. in Redmond. Tickets are $7 for adults and $5 for children and seniors. The script, which is similar to the Disney classic many people are familiar with, was provided by Studio East, with musical direction by Dan Shelhamer. Studio East is also providing costumes and props. Parent volunteers are in charge of building the set. This is sixth-grader Alessa Arimotoâ€™s second time in a Rose Hill Elementary production, her first year being last year in â€œAround the World in 80 Hours.â€? In this yearâ€™s musical, sheâ€™s playing a pirate. Alessa was part of the Seattle Girlsâ€™ Choir before â€œAround the Worldâ€? and said she auditioned for the production because she thought
â€œI donâ€™t know what the dynamic is,â€? Arimoto said. Despite their small number, the boys in the musical are not intimidated by being surrounded by mostly female co-stars. â€œPeter Panâ€? director Walayn Sharples said the boys donâ€™t necessarily stick together either. Sharples, who is also an actress, became involved with the show after auditioning for Studio Eastâ€™s StoryBook Theater, a program started to introduce young audiences to live musical theater. She had received a callback for January, but was also invited to direct â€œPeter Pan,â€? which is part of Studio Eastâ€™s ArtReach!, a six-week school residency program for up to 50 students to put on a musical production. This gives schools the opportunity to have a drama program and students a glimpse into theater. Because students pay to participate, anyone who auditions is automatically in the production. â€œWe pay Studio East a certain amount
 January 7, 2011
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January 7, 2011 
Patience is a virtue â€˜Your Best Body Challengeâ€™ H ave you ever attended a Pilates class and said afterwards, â€œI didnâ€™t feel a thingâ€? or â€œWhatâ€™s the point?â€? Most people want the burn or the heart-pounding-Iâ€™m-gonnadie workout. If people donâ€™t get the burn right away, they quickly move on and never return to take another Pilates class. (And what a shame that is.) What they donâ€™t realize is that, without a doubt, Pilates can make your heart leap out of your chest! The key: You have to learn to use the smaller muscles, not just the larger ones! If youâ€™re constantly moving from your larger muscle groups, you will feel nothing. Everything will seem easy, disconnected, and boring. Your
musculature will never change, and you will most likely overdevelop those larger muscle groups, possibly leading to an injury or chronic pain. What I know for sure and have experienced in my own body is, you have to change your movement patterns - period! Thatâ€™s what Pilates gives you in the beginning. You have to be patient with this form of exercise until you learn to move efficiently, which means using all the muscle groups, and not only the larger ones. Once you learn the fundamentals and your body restructures or rewires its movement patterns, youâ€™ll get that heart-poundinglike-no-other feeling. (Just you wait and see! In Pilates, we call it an internal shower, and itâ€™s
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Badminton club offers new home for enthusiasts BY MEGAN MANAGAN
JUANITA BOYS SNEAK PAST LYNNWOOD DURING TOURNAMENT The Juanita boys team beat Lynnwood in the Rebel’s final game of the Bothell Christmas Tournament on Dec. 23. The Rebels held off a late fourth quarter advance by the Royals scraping out the two point win in the 55-53 victory. Juanita held the lead at the half 23-19 and going into the fourth quarter with a 40-36 gap between the teams, but Lynnwood edged closer in the final minutes. The Rebels stayed strong to earn the victory in the last game before the holidays. Kellen Gildersleeve had 18 points in the game, with teammate Ryan Reid adding 10 to the total. The Rebels will face off against Mercer Island tonight in an away conference game at Mercer Island High School. Juanita also played Sammamish this week, after Reporter deadline, in the first game back from the holiday break. Sports contact and submissions: Megan Managan at mmanagan@ kirklandreporter.com or 206-232-1215
ucked back into an industrial park next to a Postal Express delivery hub, there is now a haven for badminton players. The Seattle Badminton Club opened the doors to it’s newest facility on Dec. 3, welcoming any and all who enjoy the sport. The club has operated gym space in southern Bellevue for about five years, said one of the club founders Tony Lee. Avid players and the club quickly found the need for another space, especially farther north to serve the people there who love the game. The new facility, located at 10858 117th Place N.E., had 10 courts and an office area for the staff. “It’s a perfectly, ideal location,” said Lee. The coach at the club, Wendy Carter, said it was purely good luck to have found a space with so much space. Lee said one of the complaints about the Bellevue location was there simply wasn’t a lot of room except for the courts. The Kirkland space alleviates both the need for space and a closer venue for northern players. Lee said most of the founders have decades of experience and have quickly found the older generation love showing and teaching the game to kids. Since the club opened at the beginning of December, 111 people have signed up. To celebrate the grand opening the club will be holding a grand opening
Kevin Yu of Seattle gets close to the net during a game of badminton at the Seattle Badminton Club’s newest location in Kirkland. CONTRIBUTED PHOTO Open House on Jan. 29 from noon to 5 p.m. The club has already hosted one tournament, the first of many planned, but its current focus is simply on attracting new members and getting the word out about a game many people grew up playing in their backyard. Carter said they offer lessons and classes for all age groups and knowledge levels, but also have ladders, to help players dust
off skills and figure out also emphasis the friendly where they are compared atmosphere here. We to others. make it a point to know Of course one of the everyone’s name. In a lot of biggest benefits of the other sports clubs if you game is the exercise, don’t know the sport, but unlike many it can be intimidatKIRKLAND other athletic club ing. The emphasis venues Seattle is on welcoming Badminton is just people. It’s not just as social as it is a sports place, but a athletic. social environment.” “It’s fun and the exerBadminton, which has cise is great. It’s not just a seen an uptick in popuphysical sport, it’s a mind larity lately in the U.S., sport too,” said Lee. “We has long been the game
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Over the winter break the Lake Washington boys team traveled to California to play in the ESPN Holiday Prep Classic in La Costa. In four games the team finished with a 2-2 record. The Kangs lost their first game of the trip to Francis Parker of San Diego by one point 44-43. Darien Nelson-Henry had 19, Matt Staudacher earned 12, Kramer Taylor added 5 while Robert Reyes had
of choice, second only to soccer in some places. Introducing the sport to a younger audience is a key goal for the organization. “I love to see that glow that people get when they discover the sport,” said Carter. For the kids who are just learning, they may be shy when they start, but quickly find confidence in their game and themselves. “It’s a big family sport,” said Lee. “Lots of parents teach their kids and pass it on to their kids and you can see the passion they have for it.” Someday the group hopes to possibly have leagues for teams and players, but for the moment the focus is on building the club and teaching the sport. “We’ve found some people like tournaments, and others just want to come and play,” said Carter. “We want to have something for everyone.” While the building is only staffed for a few hours a day, members have access to the facility via a key card from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. Drop ins are welcome, which has been a popular option for people interested in checking out the club and what it’s about. Drop ins are $5 for seniors or students and adults pay $7. “It’s cheaper than going to a movie,” said Lee. Equipment is available to rent at the site.
To learn more about the club, visit the Web site www.seattlebadminton. com or call (425) 8895958. three and Guy Lynott put up four. The following day the team faced Compton and lost 78-51. On Wednesday, Dec. 29 the Kang beat James Logan 82-77. Guy Lynott posted the team high of 20, Matt Staudacher had 17, Darien Nelson-Henry earned 16 for the team, Robert Reyes added 10, Mike Hanson had nine, Kramer Taylor added five, while Cody Bernstein and Drew Doane each had two. On Wednesday, the last day of the tournament, the team beat James Logan 82-77. The team returns to league action playing Bellevue, Jan. 7, after playing Liberty on Tuesday, Jan. 4 after Reporter deadline.
BRIEFS JHS wrestling has solid tourney
Derek Reubish works on a grip on an opponent during the Brian Hill Invitational at Eastside Catholic High School on Dec. 30. Reubish would go on to win the 160-weight class. JIM SINGER, Contributed
While most people were relaxing and enjoying a break over the holidays, the Juanita wrestling team never slowed down, participating in two tournaments and practices almost everyday. On Dec. 18 the team took 12th at the Monroe Bearcats Invitational. Logan McCallum earned a championship belt in the 171 weight class, while teammate Derek Reubish was second in the 160 field. Michael Przystupa
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was fourth overall in the 152 class. The team picked up after Christmas with the Brian Hill Invitational hosted by Eastside Catholic on Dec. 30. The team had its best overall result of the season so far, taking seventh place. This time it was Reubish
who earned the title, as he won the 160 pound championship, while McCallum was second in the 189 class. Jeremiah Laufasa was second in the 215 class, with Przystupa in fourth in the 152 weight group. Sophomore Thanh Troung was fourth in the 103 class, while Tim Roet-
cisoender was fourth in the 171 grouping. The Rebels will travel to Edmonds-Woodway for the Edmonds Invitational on Jan. 8 and will host Liberty on Jan. 11 in the first home meet back from the break.
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QFC and Labels for Education BY Eric Miller QFC PUBLIC AFFAIRS SPECIALIST
The gifts have been unwrapped, you savored those wonderful meals with friends and family and I’m sure your New Year’s resolution is off to a great start. Now that the Holidays are over and students are back into the swing of the school routine, QFC and Labels For Education will be offering an exciting promotion that can make a significant impact on the resources available to our students in the classroom. What a great way to begin the New Year! From January 12th through February 8th, for every eight participating Labels for Education products purchased
at QFC, you will earn 200 LFE bonus points printed at the bottom of your receipt. All you have to do is leave
your receipt with us or deliver it to the school of your choosing. You will also receive a Catalina Coupon good for an additional 200 LFE points that can be redeemed at www.elabelsforeducation.com. And if you are a new user who registers between January 9th and February 5th, you
receive an additional 100 points. That’s a possible 500 Labels for Education bonus points for QFC shoppers! What do all these labels and points actually mean? Through your participation in the Labels for Education program, classrooms across Western Washington will be able to redeem points for free educational merchandise in support of the arts, athletics, and academics. Everything from art supplies and musical instruments to microscopes and computers are available! One lucky school that partners with their local QFC will be eligible to win an ap-
pearance by Grammy Foundation Artist and jazz saxophonist, Mindi Abair. She will perform at the winning school and talk to the students about the importance of music education and the role it has had in her life. Since 1973, Labels for Education has been awarding free educational merchandise to schools in exchange for proof of purchase from the Campbell family of brands. Today, over 85,000 schools and organizations are registered with Labels for Education, benefiting more than 42 million students. Over the years, more than $113 million in merchandise has made its way to America’s schools! Having these tools available to enrich our students’ experiences will go a long way
toward shaping their success both in and out of the classroom. Just think about the impact that can be made if everyone donates their labels. Tell your family, friends, co-workers, neighbors, out-of-state relatives…everyone is welcome to donate and QFC is proud to be a part of making it all happen!
*Statistics provided by Labels for Education
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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January 7, 2011 
www.kirklandreporter.com #VTJOFTT3FWJFXPOMJOF OFXT JOGPSNBUJPOBOE BOBMZTJTQPSUBMT BTXFMMBT BOVNCFSPGSPCPUJDTCVTJ ness development events. 1SJPSUPGPSNJOH3PCPUJDT 5SFOET ,BSBXBTDP founder and executive vice president of Intermedia (SPVQ)FIBTBMTPTFSWFE BTWJDFQSFTJEFOUPG"E WBODFE*OGPSNBUJPO5FDI OPMPHZ3FTFBSDIBU4FOUSZ (SPVQ WJDFQSFTJEFOU and director of research BU6MMP*OUFSOBUJPOBM BOE as senior vice president and chief technical officer PG4PÄ™XBSF1SPEVDUJWJUZ (SPVQ'PSNPSFJOGPSNB UJPO WJTJUXXXDPSPXBSF com.
How are Kirkland legislators Business voting in the 2011 session? BRIEFS The following is a recap of how Kirkland legislators from the 45th and 48th Districts recently voted on several bills (according to washingtonvotes.org): t4FOBUF#JMM 44#1SPWJEJOHBUFNQPSBSZ waiver for delinquent taxpayers. 44# XIJDIQBTTFEUIF4FOBUFCZBWPUFPGUP BOEUIF)PVTFCZBWPUFPGUP QSPWJEFTBUFNQPSBSZ waiver on the penalty and interest for certain unpaid taxes due prior to Feb. 1. This waiver allows the Department of Revenue to waive most penalties and interest related to VOQBJETUBUFCVTJOFTTBOEPDDVQBUJPOUBY TUBUFVUJMJUZUBY or state and local sales and use taxes. :FTUI%JTUSJDU4FO&SJD0FNJH 3FQ3PHFS(PPE NBO 3FQ-BSSZ4QSJOHFSBOEUI%JTUSJDU3FQ%FCPSBI &EEZBOE3FQ3PTT)VOUFS&YDVTFEUI%JTUSJDU4FO Rodney Tom. t4FOBUF#JMM 44#4VTQFOETUIFDIJMETVQQPSU QBTTUISPVHIQBZNFOU 44#TVTQFOETUIFDIJMETVQQPSUQBTTUISPVHI payments to families receiving Temporary Assistance for Needy Families (TANF) benefits. Families eligible to SFDFJWFQBTTUISPVHIQBZNFOUTBSFUIPTFGBNJMJFTUIBUBSF BUPSCFMPXQFSDFOUPGUIFGFEFSBMQPWFSUZMFWFM44# XIJDIQBTTFEUIF4FOBUFCZBWPUFPGUPBOE UIF)PVTFCZBWPUFPGo JTFTUJNBUFEUPTBWFUIFTUBUF approximately $1.5 million in the current general fund CVEHFUBOENJMMJPOJOUIFCJFOOJVN44# was signed into law by the governor and goes into effect on May 1. /P0FNJH:FT(PPENBO 4QSJOHFS &EEZ )VOUFS &YDVTFE5PN )PVTF#JMM )#3FEVDJOHTUBUFTQFOEJOH UISPVHIBTVQQMFNFOUBMPQFSBUJOHCVEHFUGPSUIFo budget. )#QBTTFEUIF)PVTFCZBWPUFPGUPBOEUIF 4FOBUFUP)#SFEVDFTUPUBMTUBUFTQFOEJOHJOUIF CJFOOJBMCVEHFUCZNJMMJPO :FT(PPENBO 4QSJOHFS &EEZ)VOUFS/P0FNJH &YDVTFE5PN
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Learn how it works, call 425-822-9166
The John Jorgenson Quintet: When music and guitar enthusiasts start talking about multi-instrumentalist and guitar master John Jorgenson, the superlatives begin to fly. Most recognized for his worldclass Django Reinhardt-inspired Gypsy style guitar playing, many donâ€™t realize that he is almost equally well-versed on the mandolin, cello, bassoon, the upright bass, Dobro, petal steel and the saxophone. Though it might seem at times like there is an entire orchestra on stage, John Jorgenson will perform with his renowned quintet at 8 p.m. Jan. 8 at the Kirkland Performance Center, 350 Kirkland Ave. Get tickets online at www.kpcenter.org or call the KPC Box Office at 425-893-9900.
Christmas Tree Pickup & Recycling: Kirklandâ€™s Boy Scout Troop 570 is offering Christmas Tree pickup and recycling on Jan. 8-9. Curbside pickup is available from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Jan. 8-9 in Juanita, north of N.E. 116th St. between 100th Ave. N.E. and Juanita Woodinville; and the Norkirk and Highlands neighborhoods, east of Market to I-405 between Central Way and 15th Ave. Participants may also drop off trees from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Jan. 8-9 at McAuliffe Park, 10824 N.E. 116th St., Kirkland. Suggested donation is $15; please make checks payable to â€œBSA Troop 570.â€? AG Tree Service will mulch all the trees for use by the Kirkland Parks Department.
Call to Artists: The Kirkland Artist Studio Tour (KAST) is organizing its eighth annual tour, scheduled for May 7-8. Once again, Kirkland Arts Center will be managing KAST, and invites artists to participate in this event that has become a Motherâ€™s Day weekend tradition! KAST is a free, selfdirected artistsâ€™ studio tour whereby the public is invited to enter artist workshops to view art and make purchases. Application deadline is Jan. 21. For information, contact Aarti Khanna at 425-822-7161, ext. 103 or e-mail email@example.com.
Free Electronics Recycling Event: Drop off your nuisance electronics during this free Electronics Recycling event from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Windermere/Yarrow Bay, 3933 Lake Washington Blvd. N.E., Kirkland. Everything from computers, to modems, to appliances, to batteries to barbecues and propane tanks will be accepted.
Over Again: For their Kirkland debut, New York-based Alison Brady and DC-based Sarah Knobel present a two-person exhibition of photography and video, â€œOver Againâ€? from Jan. 8 through March 3 at the Kirkland Arts Center, 620 Market Street, Kirkland. Both artists work primarily in photography, creating personal and darkly humorous revisions of such classical formats as the portrait and the female nude. For information, call 425-822-7161.
Printmaking Open Studio: Currently enrolled printmaking students are invited
Martin Luther King Day of Service: Help two groups of University of Washington restoration students remove invasive plants from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday, Jan. 17 at Cotton Hill Park, 110th Ave. N.E. and N.E. 98th St. Tools and snacks provided. Bring water and gloves, if possible. Wear boots and dress for the weather. To RSVP or for more information, contact karen@ tinyisland.com.
Jan. 29 An Evening in Paris Dinner & Gala: Friends of FSH Research, a Kirkland-based non-profit organization, presents â€œAn Evening in Parisâ€? Dinner & Gala at 5 p.m. Jan. 29 at the Hyatt Regency, 900 Bellevue Way N.E., Bellevue. The event features complimentary champagne and hors dâ€™oeuvres, live music, dinner and a silent and live auction. Tickets are $100 per person. Proceeds from the seventh annual event will support FSH Muscular Dystrophy research. For reservations, call 425-827-8954 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
Talk Time: Improve your speaking and listening skills in this English conversation group that meets at 5 p.m. Jan. 12. SCORE Counseling: Volunteers from SCORE (Service Corps of Retired Executives) are available by appointment to advise current and future small business owners at 10 a.m. Jan. 8. To register, call 425-822-2459. Kirkland Book Group: Join book group leader Sandy Eacker for a discussion of â€œBrooklynâ€? by Irish novelist Colm Toibin at 7 p.m. Jan. 10.
â€œWendyâ€? played by Clemence Hudry, left, and â€œPeter Panâ€? played by Kelsey Crane, cheer as â€œCroc,â€? played by Alaina Kettering, chases â€œCaptain Hook,â€? played by Valerie Kettering, during a rehearsal Tuesday. Rose Hill Elementary students and Studio East will present the production in Redmond on Friday and Saturday. CHAD COLEMAN, Kirkland Reporter
Toddler Story Time: Happens at 10 a.m. Jan. 11.
its season in June with its popular All-American Independence Celebration at Issaquahâ€™s historic Pickering Barn. All interested singers must have choral music experience and basic music reading ability. For an audition appointment please call the Master Chorus Eastside office at 425-392-8446. More information on the chorus can be found at www.masterchoruseastside.org.
Wonderful Ones Story Time: Begins at 10 a.m. Jan. 12.
Kirkland First: This free service offered by the City of Kirkland gives local businesses and consumers the opportunity to connect and do business locally. Kirkland businesses or non-profits are invited to create a free listing on the Web site or search for local Kirkland businesses quickly in one place, at Kirklandfirst.org. For information, contact Elizabeth Ordos at 425-587-3013.
Family Story Time: Begins at 11 a.m. Jan. 12.
to attend an open studio for the duration of their class from Jan. 14 through March 25 at the Kirkland Arts Center. For information, call 425-822-7161. Drawing 101: This introductory class teaches fundamental drawing skills and takes the intimidating mystery out of the drawing process. Runs from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 15 at the Kirkland Arts Center. Cost is $75 members; $90 non-members. For information, call 425822-7161. Painting 101: Explore the properties and uses of various painting mediums in this fun six-session class that runs from 4:30-6:30 p.m. Jan. 10 through Feb. 14 at the Kirkland Arts Center. Cost is $100 members; $120 non-members. Sunday Life: Work from a live model during this drop-in drawing, painting or sculpting session that runs from 1-4 p.m. Jan. 30, Feb. 6, March 13 and 20 at the Kirkland Arts Center. Open to the community; registration not required. Cost is $8 model fee per session. Early Music Fridays: A series of concerts covering more than 700 years and representing the Medieval, Renaissance, and Baroque periods, will be performed on Fridays in Kirkland. Early Music Fridays, presented by Northlake Unitarian Universalist Church and the Early Music Guild location, will be held at 8 p.m. at Northlake Unitarian Universalist Church, 308 4th Ave S, Kirkland. Tickets are $20 general, $15 seniors, $10 Students and NUUC members. More information is available at 206-3257066 or www.earlymusicguild.org. Master Chorus Eastside Auditions: Master Chorus Eastside is holding auditions for openings in the alto, tenor and bass sections for the remainder of its season. The chorus presents J.S. Bachâ€™s St. John Passion in March, and in celebration of its 20th season, a retrospective of time called â€œSeasons of Lifeâ€? in May. MCE will conclude
Skylight Open Studio: Kirkland Arts Center students and members are invited to enjoy free weekly drawing and painting sessions from 1-5 p.m. Fridays in the Skylight Room at the Kirkland Arts Center. For information, visit www.kirklandartscenter.org. Sunday Life Open Studio: Drop-in drawing, painting, or sculpting session runs from 1-4 p.m. Sundays at the Kirkland Arts Center, third floor Skylight Room. Open to the community; registration not required. Cost is $8. For information, visit www. kirklandartscenter.org. Artluck!: On the last Friday of each month, artists come to Kirkland Arts Center to share a meal, view new work, and discuss current art issues. Each month features a short presentation or exercises to boost creativity. Potluck begins at 6:30 p.m. at KAC, 620 Market St. The next Artluck! is Jan. 28. Kirkland Arts Center Store: This is the place for unique, affordable, quality work in 2-D, ceramics, jewelry, sculpture, fiber arts, glass, and more. Conveniently located at the core of downtown Kirkland at 336 Parkplace, Kirkland Arts Centerâ€™s has store is open seven days a week, and offers art-making activities for kids and special in-store events. Store hours are Monday-Saturday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sunday 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information call 425-827-8219. Live Guitarist: Guitarist Jake Olason takes requests from 7-10 p.m. every Wednesday at St. James Espresso, 355 Kirkland Ave. For information, visit www.kirklandsbestcoffee.com.
Preschool Story Time: Happens at 11 a.m. Jan. 11.
Evening Story Time: Begins at 7 p.m. Jan. 12. Chinese Story Time: Happens at 11 a.m. Jan. 13. French Story Time: Happens at 11 a.m. Jan. 14.
CLASSES Intervention Classes: Residence XII is offering free intervention classes from 6:30-8 p.m. Jan. 10, Feb. 14 and March 14 at 12029 113th Ave. N.E., Kirkland. Call 425-823-8844 to register. All You Ever Needed to Know About Knee or Hip Replacement Surgery: Donâ€™t let aching knees or hips keep you from fun activities. Join Evergreen Hospital for a free seminar covering Evergreenâ€™s comprehensive joint program. Orthopedic surgeons and nursing staff will guide you through what happens from pre-op preparation to surgery, recovery and physical therapy. Bring your questions to the class at 6:30 p.m., Thursday, Jan. 27 at 12040 N.E. 128th St. The seminar is free but you must pre-register by calling the Evergreen Healthline at 425899-3000. Free Legal Clinics: Eastside Legal Assistance Program, a nonprofit that provides free and low-cost legal services in King County, announced that its volunteer attorneys are offering a free legal consultation clinic at the Kirkland/Northshore Hopelink. The clinics, which are designed to help low-income residents of east King County understand and assess civil legal issues, will take place twice a month. To make an appointment, call 425-747-7274. Free Break Dancing for teens: Practice your freezes, flexes, spins, pops and locks and get rock-solid footwork as you develop your
Early Literacy Parties in Spanish: For Spanish-speaking families with children newborn to age 5. Series of free workshops for families to learn about early literacy and hot to prepare their children for kindergarten. Registration is not required; space is limited. Free books in Spanish are offereed, as well as snacks and beverages. Runs from 6-9 p.m. Jan. 13.
SUPPORT GROUPS GFWC Kirkland Womanâ€™s Club: The woman service organizations meets twice a month at noon the first Thursday of each month (even days, pot luck; odd days, lunch is served) and 1 p.m. the third Thursday of each month for coffee and dessert at the Kirkland Womanâ€™s Club, 407 First St., Kirkland. For reservations, call 425-829-7720. Eastside The Compassionate Friends: For any parent who has experienced the death of a child, at any age, from any cause. The group meets the second Thursday of every month from 7:30-9:30 p.m. at the Holy Spirit Lutheran Church, 10021 N.E. 124th St., Kirkland. For information, call 425-325-0357. The Eastside Welcome Club: Meets the first Wednesday of the month at 10 a.m. in members homes and on various days of the month for other activities and outings. If you are new to the area and want to meet new people and join in different interests and social groups, contact Sharon at 425836-9224.
14360 SE Eastgate Way, Bellevue, WA 98007 www.pacificsound.org t DISCIPLES OF CHRIST
Lake Washington Christian Church Worship Sunday: 10:30 AM
Northlake Unitarian Universalist Church
343 15th Ave, Kirkland
Sunday Services: 10:30 am Childrenâ€™s Classes: 10:30 am
Study Zone: Drop-in for free homework help from volunteer tutors at 1 p.m. Jan. 9; and 5 p.m. Jan. 10-13.
Who: The Pacific Sound Chorus is offering free vocal education for women singers of all ages.
308 4th Avenue S. www.northlakeuu.org
Rev. Marian Stewart
To advertise in this Worship Directory Please call Johanne Lund 425-822-9166 Ext. 1550 or email: email@example.com
Glee for Grown-ups! What: Three month free membership in Pacific Sound Chorus - an award winning womenâ€™s a cappella chorus. When: 1/25/2011 â€“ 3/15/2011, Tuesdays 7:00pm - 9:30pm (8 weeks of ongoing FREE vocal education).
Blaubak in January: blaubak Gallery of Modern Artâ€™s new artist series exhibit runs from Jan. 7-31 at the gallery, 168 Lake Street South. This series will showcase new works of art from local artists including: Scott McLeod (acrylic on canvas), Johnny Oâ€™Brady (impressionist on canvas), Rock Brothers (wood sculptures), Maria Repetto (fresco painting), Anonpollen (photographic mosaic) and Ricardo Espinoza (acrylic on canvas).
The following programs happen at the Kirkland Library. For information, call 425-822-2459:
A Midsummer Nightâ€™s Dream: Studio East presents Shakespeareâ€™s most famous comedy that brings together aristocrats, workers and fairies in an enchanted wood on Jan. 21-22 at Studio East Mainstage Theater, 11720 118th Ave. N.E., Ste. 100, Kirkland. Recommended for ages 9 and up. Tickets are $14 adults, $11 youth under 21 and seniors 65 and up. For information, visit www.studio-east.org.
The free community calendar is published Fridays on a space-available basis and includes free and non-profit local events and groups. Submit items at least a week in advance of publication dates to: firstname.lastname@example.org
own unique break-style. Classes are held from 7-9 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays at the Kirkland Teen Union Building. No previous dancing experience required. Visit www.ktub. org/programs/.
Peter Pan in Neverland: Rose Hill Elementary PTSA and Studio East are pleased to present â€œPeter Pan in Neverland,â€? based on James M. Barries â€œPeter Pan.â€? A cast of 46 of fourth through sixth graders from Rose Hill Elementary will sing and dance their way into the hearts of all ages in a not-quite traditional version of this classic story at 7 p.m. Jan. 7-8 at Rosehill Junior High, 13505 N.E. 75th St., Redmond. Tickets are $7 adults; $5 children, seniors. For information, call 425-885-9241.
January 7, 2011 
Where: at Music Works Northwest (Studio B)14360 SE Eastgate Way, Bellevue, WA 98007. Why: Experience the joy of learning this unique American art form of a cappella singing and harmonizing using proper vocal production technique. Private Voice Instruction (PVI) is available with an experienced member of the Pacific Sound Chorus Music Team within that 8-week period. Please inquire AND participate with the Pacific Sound Chorus on stage at our Friends and Family Show on March 19, 2011.
l ca n o E V atio E FR duc E
 January 7, 2011
Kirkland Moms Network: An on-line support group for stay-at-home moms (or dads) who live in or near the Kirkland area. The group meets several times a month for outings and play dates. For more information, visit http://kirklandmomsnetwork. groupsite.com.
VOLUNTEER LINKS Program: LWSDâ€™s LINKS Program is looking for community members to share
PUBLIC NOTICES PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS King County Superior Court No. 10-4-02154-7 SEA. Estate of Jodi Lei Bardinelli, Deceased. The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this 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 the personal representative or the personal representativeâ€™s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative 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 decedentâ€™s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of first publication: December 31, 2010. Personal Representative:Anthony V. Alfieri, Attorney at Law Address for mailing or service: 13220 NE 80th St, Redmond WA 98052 Published in the Kirkland Reporter on December 31, 2010, January 7, 2011 and January 14, 2011. #445946.
Eastside Community Aid Thrift Shop: ECA is an all-volunteer non-profit organization that raises money through its thrift shop. All profits are donated back into the Eastside community through grants. No experience needed. Open Monday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Volunteer a couple of hours, half a day or all day once a week. Call or visit ECA Thrift Shop at 12451 116th Ave. N.E., Kirkland. For information, call 425-825-1877.
MEETINGS Kiwanis Club of Kirkland: The group meets from 12-1:15 p.m. every Wednesday at the Crab Cracker in Kirkland. The global organization of volunteers is dedicated to changing the
Rotary Club of Kirkland Downtown: Weekly meetings held on Tuesday mornings at the Crab Cracker restaurant in Kirkland begin with coffee, conversation and a buffet breakfast at 7:15 a.m. For information, visit www.RCKD.org.
For information, contact Paul Yarbrough at 425-822-1428.
Design Review Board: Meets the first and third Monday of each month at 7 p.m., Kirkland City Hall. The Jan. 17 meeting is cancelled. For information, call 425-587-3229.
South Rose Hill/Bridle Trails: Meets at 7 p.m. Jan. 11 at Lake Washington Methodist Church, 7525 132nd Ave. N.E., Kirkland.
Rotary Club of Kirkland: The club meets at 6:15 p.m. Mondays at the Woodmark Hotel, 1200 Carillon Point. For information, contact Barb Seaton at: email@example.com or 206-782-3815.
Moss Bay: Meets at 7 p.m. Jan. 17 at Heritage Hall, 203 Market St., Kirkland.
Weekly Roundtable: Join community members to discuss â€œLocal Perspectives on Market Uncertainty: How are we feeling about the markets and why.â€? Open to all over 21, but sign-up required as room space is limited to six each week. The free roundtable runs at 6 p.m. Wednesdays at 2205 Carillon Point, Kirkland. Call Chris at 425-766-8797.
Kirkland Alliance of Neighborhoods (KAN): Meets at 7 p.m. Jan. 12 at Heritage Hall.
Kirkland Eclectics: Kirkland Eclectics, a Toastmaster Club, meets from 7-9 p.m. Thursday evenings at Merrill Gardens Retirement Community, 201 Kirkland Avenue in downtown Kirkland. Guests are welcome!
Lakeview: Meets at 7 p.m. Jan. 17 at Houghton Fire Station, 6602 108th Ave. N.E.
Market: Meets at 7 p.m. Jan. 19 at Heritage Hall, 203 Market St.
North Rose Hill: Meets at 7 p.m. Jan. 17 at Fire Station 26, 9930 124th Ave. N.E. Totem Lake: Meets at 7 p.m. Jan. 19 at Kamiakin Junior High, 14111 132nd Ave. N.E.
Highlands Neighborhood: Meets at 7 p.m. Jan. 19 at the Maintenance Center, 915 Eighth St. Juanita Neighborhoods: Meets at 7 p.m. Jan. 27 at Holy Spirit Lutheran Church, 10021 N.E. 124th St.
Amateur Radio Emergency Services: Meets the third Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. The next meeting is Jan. 18. Meeting location varies at fire stations. For information, call 425-587-3630. King County Fire District No. 41 Commissioners Meeting: Meets the fourth Tuesday of each month at 3 p.m., 520 Kirkland Way, Suite 400. The next meeting is Jan. 25. For information, call 425-587-3662. City Council: Meets first and third Tuesday of each month at 7:30 p.m., City Hall Council Chambers. The next meeting is Jan. 18. Study sessions are typically conducted prior to the regular meeting and begin at 6 p.m. and held in the Peter Kirk Room. For agendas, go to: www.ci.kirkland.wa.us/depart/council/Agendas.htm. Call: 425-587-3190.
Park Board: Meets the second Wednesday of each month at 7 p.m., City Hall Council Chambers. The next meeting is Jan. 12. For information, call 425-587-3310.
Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 or email firstname.lastname@example.org All notices are subject to verification.
Ethics Task Force: Meets at 4 p.m. the first and third Monday of each month at Kirkland City Hall, Houghton Room. For information, call 425-587-3030.
Planning Commission: Meets the second and fourth Thursday of each month at 7 p.m., City Hall Council Chambers. The next meetings are Jan. 13 and 27. For information, call 425587-3227. For agendas, visit www.ci.kirkland. wa.us/depart/Planning/Planning_Commission.htm.
Remember your loved one
To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@ reporternewspapers.com
world one child and one community at a time.
Kirkland Youth Council: Meets the second and fourth Monday of each month at 6:458:30 p.m., City Hall. The next meetings are Jan. 10 and 24. Call: 425-587-3323
Sleep Country USAâ€™s Foster Kids Shoe Drive: Donations of new shoes for boys and girls in all sizes can be dropped off at the nearest Sleep Country through Jan. 30. The Kirkland location is: 12558 A Totem Lake Boulevard. Shoes will be matched with an area foster child in need. For information, visit www. sleepcountry.com.
their time and talent to help close the gap on academic tutor needs. Interested volunteers are required to complete the LWSD volunteer application and attend a volunteer orientation before beginning their assignment at a school. The next orientation is at 6 p.m. Jan. 19 at LWSD Resource Center, 16250 N.E. 74th St., Redmond. For information, visit www.lwsd. org\links or contact Program Coordinator, Nanci Wehr at 425-936-1410.
Houghton Community Council: Meets the fourth Monday of each month at 7 p.m., City Hall. The next meeting is Jan. 24.
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