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KIRKLAND .com

REPORTER

NEWSLINE: 425.822.9166

SCHOOL LEVY | Readers sound off on Lake Washington School District bond levy on Feb. 8 ballot [4-5]

Prep sports | Kirkland high school sports teams from Juanita and Lake Washington begin postseason runs [16]

Shady Lady | Former king of Kirkland fashion Bob Lightfeldt FRIDAY, JANUARY 28, 2011 remembers Totem Lake Center [2]

A DIVISION OF SOUND PUBLISHING

Part 3: Litigation clouds Totem Lake Malls’ future Eleven other malls involved nationwide in lawsuit, ownership group profiled BY MATT PHELPS AND CARRIE WOOD

What’s next?

Kirkland Reporter

W Tent City 4 resident Alan Erickson puts up a tent at the homeless encampment that moved into the parking lot of Kirkland Congregational Church on Saturday, directly across the street from Kirkland City Hall. Tent City currently has 86 residents, though the encampment can house up to 100 people. Tent City is currently in need of many items, including: disposable cups, toilet paper, batteries (AAA, D), coffee, creamer, sugar, trash bags (33 gallon), hand sanitizer, canned and microwavable food, paper plates, bowls, razors, shaving cream, tooth brushes, shampoo, cold medicine, warm hats, socks, thermal underwear and more. To donate, please contact 206-618-3901. MATT PHELPS, Kirkland Reporter

Totem Lake Fred Meyer to expand, remodel to be completed in September BY MATT PHELPS mphelps@kirklandreporter.com

What’s on your list today? How about a bigger Totem Lake Fred Meyer with expanded photo electronics, apparel and food departments. The 31-year-old store is currently gearing up for a nearly $10 million remodel, adding approximately 3,000 square feet, a Starbucks and drive-through pharmacy. “Typically we remodel our stores every 10 years and this store went through one in 1989 and 2000,” said

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Fred Meyer spokesperson Melinda Merrill. The remodel won’t technically begin until Feb. 28, but the preparation has been going on for months. All of the stores that occupied the front of the building have moved to other locations in Kirkland. Those businesses will not return to that location, as Fred Meyer will use that space for the expansion. All of the work on the expansion is expected to be completed by September. Construction has already technically begun on the [ more EXPAND page 7 ]

hen co-owners Coventry Real Estate Advisors (an investment management company) and Developers Diversified Realty (a real estate management company) purchased the Totem Lake Malls in 2004, they intended to redevelop the site. The joint agreement between the two companies was not the first – but is probably the last. This is the third part of a five-part series on Totem Lake Malls, which started with the history and continued with the demise of the property. This week, the Reporter will profile the two companies, their joint agreement to redevelop retail property and take a look at the lawsuit that has stymied redevelopment efforts in Kirkland.

The lawsuit

Construction workers begin laying the foundation for an addition to the south side of the Totem Lake Fred Meyer store. MATT PHELPS, Kirkland Reporter

Find us at KirklandWindermere.com 737 Market Street Kirkland, WA 98033 | 425-823-4600

The group purchased the Totem Lake Malls site from the California Public Employees’ Retirement System for $37 million in 2004. But the relationship between the two companies has turned into a tangled mess of litigation. In addition to Totem Lake, the joint agreement included 11 other malls nationwide that are now listed in the lawsuit filed by Coventry against the $17.9 billion Developers Diversified Realty (DDR). Most of the sites were

Next week the Reporter will look at the economic impact of the mall and what is currently at and around the site. To voice your opinion for the final piece of the series, sound off in a survey at www.kirklandreporter.com and search “sleeping giant.” acquired with the idea of taking under-performing malls and redeveloping them. As a part of the agreement, DDR has provided 20 percent of the required equity capital for projects, while Coventry is responsible for the remaining 80 percent. However, Coventry now asserts that DDR has not fulfilled the agreement. The Totem Lake site is a part of the $500 million fraud lawsuit filed in New York state. During the past three months, the Reporter has made numerous phone calls and e-mails to both companies and their lawyers with no response. Though city officials can’t say if the lawsuit is solely to blame for Totem Lake Malls’ delayed plans, the litigation has certainly played a role. “It’s hard to say whether it’s the lawsuit or the economy that is clouding redevelopment plans to the property,” said City of Kirkland Economic Development Manager Ellen Miller-Wolfe. “What I have understood [ more LAWSUIT page 13 ]

Windermere Real Estate/Central, Inc.


[2] January 28, 2011

www.kirklandreporter.com

Shady Lady brought new vogue to Totem Lake Malls BY MATT PHELPS mphelps@kirklandreporter.com

Bob Lightfeldt and his daughter Karen owned and managed several women’s apparel stores in Kirkland including Betty’s Apparel and Shady Lady. CARRIE WOOD, Kirkland Reporter Native American theme. “There was this Swedish fellow who was married to an Indian princess who would set up the teepees,” Lightfeldt recalled. “We would dream up all sorts of promotions.” The malls became an alternative to Bellevue Square and other larger shopping areas. “It was a magnet,” said Karen. “One-stop shopping. There was just an upbeat feeling in the malls.” One of the biggest advantages for Shady Lady was being next door to Lamont’s. The two stores carried clothes - but that was where the simi-

larities ended. “We were fashion and they were more mainstream,” said Karen. After 10 years of profitability in the space, the Lightfeldts’ decided to sign a five year lease with Totem Lake Malls. But Lamont’s helped to hasten the end of Shady Lady and other stores in a different way, according to Karen. Renovation of the front of Lamont’s resulted in windows being replaced by a rock wall. The wall darkened one end of the mall and made visibility difficult for

shoppers. “We can’t know for sure, but it definitely took away from the light,” said Karen. “It also did a lot to change the feel of the entire malls.” The aesthetic change affected many things. The lack of light contributed to other declines. “The restrooms became a drug hangout and not considered safe,” said Karen. Mall management also began to take a turn. “They weren’t doing anything for promotion towards the end,” said Lightfeldt. But it wasn’t just promo-

tion that the management faltered on, says Karen. “It was always full,” said Karen. “They had good management in the early days, but towards the end there was nothing.” The declining malls also had other issues that were harder to fix. “The traffic problem was so bad,” said Lightfeldt. “That exit took a lot of lobbying. It was horrible, 405 was two lanes at that time.” One big feature that put businesses like Shady Lady and Betty’s Apparel out of business was the rise of the box store. “It changed what a small store could do,” said Karen. But the Lightfeldt’s changed with the times. Despite shuttering Betty’s Apparel and eventually Shady Lady, the family found new success at Factoria Mall with two stores, including Satin Lady, an independent lingerie store during the 1980s. Those stores have since closed and Lightfeldt visited Totem Lake Malls last year. He was disappointed at the demise of the malls, but the man who will celebrate his 93rd birthday in February still has great memories of the once-bustling economic engine of Kirkland.

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ob and his late wife Betty Lightfeldt had a big impact on the Kirkland business community for decades. Their shops Betty’s Apparel, which was located in downtown Kirkland, and Shady Lady, at Totem Lake Malls, were at the heart of Kirkland fashion from 1962-88. Despite closing their Kirkland stores nearly a quarter century ago, 92-year-old Lightfeldt still cares about the Kirkland business community, including the rundown malls. “We owned four stores in downtown Kirkland and then one in Totem Lake,” said Lightfeldt. “A lot of downtown merchants moved because it was a new mall. It was exciting.” Lightfeldt was not your typical women’s boutique store owner. He worked for years at the Boeing Co. before retiring early to open Shady Lady. “It was just updating and more catchy,” said Lightfeldt about the difference in the store’s names. “We kind of adopted the turn-of-thecentury decor.” He and Betty owned an entire building in downtown

Kirkland at the corner of Lake Street and Kirkland Avenue, which housed Betty’s Apparel. “We were the first pants shop in the Seattle area for women,” said Lightfeldt. “At that time no one wore them.” But through the years styles came and went and transformed into Betty’s styles. “When they started everyone was wearing the same thing,” Lightfeldt’s daughter, Karen, said about fashion in the 1960s. “You have to change with the times. By the time we closed everyone was wearing the same thing again.” Betty’s Apparel was approximately 2,000 square feet in downtown, while Shady Lady was at about 2,500 square feet. “It was pretty stable the first 10 years and pretty profitable at Totem Lake,” said Lightfeldt, who became the first Totem Lake Malls Association President. Totem Lake Malls was a boon for many of the stores during the early years. Promotion was the key. Lightfeldt recalled helping to organize every type of promotion possible - moonlight sales, bed races and even events to tie into the malls’


January 28, 2011 [3]

www.kirklandreporter.com

Czechoslovakian native details struggle for freedom in new book

Local Arts every week ● In print & Online www.kirklandreporter.com

BY CARRIE WOOD cwood@kirklandreporter.com

Kirkland author Milan Heger details the struggle to find freedom from his native country in his new book, “The Art of Freedom.” CONTRIBUTED that the communist regime restricted his country in so many ways. They couldn’t travel or obtain information. “We were supposed to just be limited in our vision and they fed us the ideology they wanted to feed us,” said Heger. The book describes how it feels to have “double thoughts and double speak and that you can think something, but you cannot say that and you can say what you don’t believe in.” Somehow, his family was able to save their private library. Feeling endangered,

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the communist government. His grandfather’s collection of 300 Middle European impressionist paintings “were just looted, sold on the black market and we’ve never seen them again.” It was a slow progression from living in a castle with his family, to a villa and then a smaller home. “And even that was taken away, so it was a progressive demise of the family legacy,” said Heger. “It was strange, I just proceeded as one day it was here and I loved it and the next day it wasn’t.” He said he felt injustice

[ more AUTHOR page 15 ]

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Milan Heger is a free man today. He wakes up every morning in his Kirkland home and takes in the Lake Washington scenery as he crosses the 520 Bridge to his company, Heger Architects in Seattle. He finds comfort in Kirkland’s quaint culture, taking in performances at the Kirkland Performance Center, the International Ballet Theater and reading books at the Kirkland Library. He enjoys spending time with his wife and two grown children. Life was not always this way for Heger. The Czechoslovakian native details his arduous pursuit to find such freedom in his new book, “The Art of Freedom,” which is based on his life. “When I was seven – that’s when the communists took it away,” Heger recalled on a recent afternoon, sipping tea at the Juanita Starbucks. Growing up in Slovakia in the ‘60s, Heger remembers his family’s last possessions before they were seized by


[4] January 28, 2011

KIRKLAND

OPINION

www.kirklandreporter.com

● QUOTE OF NOTE:

“It’s hard to say whether its the lawsuit or the economy that is clouding redevelopment plans to the property.” City of Kirkland Economic Development Manager Ellen Miller-Wolfe

EDITORIAL

Reporter stands behind Hill feature

T

Question of the week:

?

“Will you avoid Fred Meyer during its expansion and construction during the next eight month?”

Vote online: www.kirklandreporter.com

Last week’ s poll results: “Would you be disappointed if annexation was deferred or services were reduced by the city thanks to state budget cuts?”

he Reporter has received many opinions about our recent story on newly elected Republican State Sen. Andy Hill, who is taking a groundbreaking pill to offset his lung cancer. He has never smoked cigarettes in his life and leads a healthy life, exercising almost every day. His cancer was caused by a fluke mutation in his left lung. Some comments have been from local residents, some from partisans and some from elected officials on the other side of the aisle. The majority have been stunningly negative about our coverage. Some have accused us of politicizing cancer. Some have accused us of being biased against democrats. Some have accused us of not being sensitive to the political climate in Olympia. The accusation that we have politicized cancer is one that we do not take lightly and is quite heinous. The last time we checked, the election took place in November and our story ran in January. Hill was sworn in at the beginning of the month. Politicizing his cancer would have been running the story prior to the election, not after. Hill is not up for election again for another four years. We would hope that our elected officials would be more concerned about bridging our state’s debt crisis than campaigning just two months after being elected to office. It is interesting that some would accuse us of being politically biased over one feature story on a republican. Often times this issue is in the eye of the beholder — if we run a story on a democrat, the republicans claim we are biased and vice versa. We are confident that our political coverage speaks for itself. The 45th District, which includes parts of Redmond, Kirkland and Sammamish, has not had a republican representative in Olympia in a few years. Every incumbent state legislator from

the area was a democrat and every challenger a republican in November. The Reporter strived for unbiased coverage during the campaign, attempting to let readers know who the challengers were and what the incumbents had accomplished during the previous session. The Reporter ran stories on forums, debates and other informational events. We attempted to profile each race without giving more or less coverage to a certain candidate. The idea that we are not being sensitive to the political climate in Olympia by running this story on Hill is politically one sided. Hill was elected to represent everyone in the 45th District, not just republicans. Political point scoring in this country is out of control. It has come to a point where our political leaders are more concerned with doing damage to their rivals than doing the job they were elected to do.

Many have brought up the fact that Hill, who is a republican, has the money for health insurance, while his national party has lobbied to repeal recent national health-care legislation that is supposed to open up health insurance for those less fortunate. No matter where you fall on this idea, that Hill has battled cancer and survived is something to be celebrated. That, along with the fact that he was elected to office to represent us is a news story, period. Some have accused us of using too many political photos with the story. But his being the only challenger from the 45th District to win is half of the story, even though it was not emphasized as much as his battle with cancer in the story. Democrats should be more worried that they lost the seat, than a feel-good feature on the person holding it.

Yes: 34% No: 65%

You said it!

● L E T T E R S . . . Y O U R O P I N I O N C O U N T S : To submit an item or photo: e-mail letters@kirklandreporter.com; mail attn: Letters, Kirkland Reporter, 11630 Slater Ave. N.E., Suite 8/9, Kirkland, WA 98034; fax 425.822.0141. Letters may be edited for style, clarity and length.

LWSD’s building program is questionable KIRKLAND .com

REPORTER

Mike Walter Publisher: mwalter@kirklandreporter.com 425.822.9166, ext. 3050 Carrie Wood Editor: cwood@kirklandreporter.com 425.822.9166, ext. 5050 Advertising 425.822.9166 Classified Marketplace 800.388.2527 Letters letters@kirklandreporter.com

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The LWSD is running a levy in February to raise $65.4 million more than they need to house their growing student population. There is plenty of extra space in existing Kirkland schools to house this growth. The district will consider using that space by rearranging attendance boundaries and bus schedules if the levy fails. They admit they already have enough money to provide new housing on the Eastside. It’s unspent money we entrusted to them for modernizing 30 of our schools. So far they have torn down and replaced 21 of those schools instead of modernizing them. They intend to continue this practice for the remaining eight schools. The district will consider using some of the unspent money to alleviate the housing shortage if the levy fails. The rest of the money would still be available for modernization of those eight schools. The bulk of the requested levy

money would be spent to house 6-12th graders together in one new small secondary school, instead of separate middle and high schools. It would be designed for a STEM program already being provided in existing schools throughout the district. A relatively small portion of the cost for this new school would provide more classrooms. The major portion of the cost would be used for roads, utilities and other major site development together with core facilities such as gym, cafeteria, admin, resource centers, common areas, and lots of other non-classroom space. Building any new school also commits the district to significant future operational, maintenance and administrative costs. The district could wait until increased enrollment actually justifies the expense of building a new 9-12 high school if the levy fails. Bond issues are normally used to finance major expenditures for new facilities but the district decided to gamble on a levy instead because it offers better odds for success in an off year election. A bond issue requires validation with a minimum number

of votes. A levy doesn’t require validation so it can’t be defeated by people not voting. A bond issue requires a 60 percent super majority. A levy will pass with a simple majority. The LWSD levy committee will work aggressively to get out the yes vote. Unless enough people who oppose this proposal actually vote no, the district will proceed with their questionable building program by default.

Paul Hall, Kirkland

LWSD schools running out of space As members of the Lake Washington School District Board of Directors, we urge you to vote yes for the district’s levy measure. We are facing a very real space crisis. It’s just not possible to fit in hundreds more students into the system each year without some cost. With 600 more students this year and 450 more expected each year for at least the next five, we will run out of space by the fall of 2012. This measure is not about the

planned change in grade configuration to a four-year high school system. That change is being made for academic reasons. It also helps us handle the space problem by moving 6th grade out of our already crowded elementary schools, schools that would be in a crisis without a change that brings us in line with most other school districts in the state and nation. It is not about the school building modernization program, which was approved twice by voters, first in 1998 and then in 2006. That program ensures that our school district has buildings that are suited to the current educational program through a complete update every 30-40 years. Juanita High School and Kamiakin Junior High are still on the original schedule for modernization with a bond to be voted on in 2014. What this measure is about is adding classroom space at the high school level where we will desperately need it very soon. It is about making sure that Redmond and Eastlake High Schools have [ more LETTERS page 5 ]


January 28, 2011 [5]

www.kirklandreporter.com option, double-shifting, is the most likely option said some district administrators and school board members. The enough space for the students who enter their doors. An three options are to: additional small secondary school will reduce those numbers 1.Double-shift students at Eastlake and Redmond High so that those two schools don’t become too large. Because of Schools, causing students attending the morning shift to the great interest locally and nationally in science, technology, engineering and math education, we will focus the curriculum rise very early, and students attending in the afternoon to miss participating in after-school activities, including on those subjects. This new school will be open to students sports. Although both Juanita and Lake Washington are from all over the district. The Lake Washington School 3A high schools, they occasionally compete against the District works hard to provide an excellent education for our 4A high schools of Redmond and Eastlake in football, students, but we need your support. Please vote yes for our basketball, soccer, swimming and baseball among other students and mail your ballot by Feb. 8. activities. It’s a real question as to how well Redmond and Jackie Pendergrass, Director, District 1, Board Eastlake High Schools, operating on a double-shift, will be President; Nancy Bernard, Director, District 3 able to field their athletic teams and continue to participate in intra-district competition. 2. Redistrict school boundaries and bus kids from the east side of the district to its west side. We would likely see more kids at Lake Washington and possibly Juanita High My husband and I live in the Juanita community and we schools. Considering our community’s traffic challenges, strongly urge LWSD residents to vote yes for the district’s busing would be a logistical nightmare. East side families Feb. 8 capital levy. Maintaining our would have to forego the luxury of sending excellent schools is important to the their children to neighborhood schools, more letters online... quality of life in our community and while west side families would see their www.kirklandreporter.com to our children’s futures. The levy is children’s class sizes increase. needed to pay for new classroom space 3. Ask for voter approval to redirect the and a new school to accommodate the bond money already set aside for the modernization of district’s sudden increase this past year in enrollment after schools in phase 2 towards building the additional classa decade of almost no growth. The increase is no anomaly; room space that’s needed. However, to not use bond money the enrollment is expected to continue to climb. for the original purpose approved by the voters is to set a New classroom space will be added to Redmond and terrible precedent. In the future, voters will think they can’t Eastlake High schools. The new school, located on the east side, will be open to all 6-12th graders in the district interested in science, math, engineering and technology. So, why would we – west side Juanita and Kirkland parents who don’t have children in east side schools – still Auto, Home, Business, Life & Health insurance support the levy? Because all the district’s communities will Real people caring about your insurance needs. benefit from the levy and, what’s more, could be negatively How can we help you? affected if the levy failed. A school district kept in tipContact us for a complimentary insurance review. top shape supports higher home values. A good or a bad school anywhere in the district affects the entire district’s reputation. This is why the SeattleKing County Realtors 425-827-7400 endorsed the levy. mig@McDonaldIns.com • McDonaldIns.com Passing the levy to build more classrooms on the east 416-6th Street South • Kirkland, WA 98033 side will help ensure that the east side, in turn, will support Companies represented include: Liberty NW, Safeco, CNA, Travelers, Hartford, us when it’s time to pass a bond to modernize Juanita High NSM Homebuilders, Progressive, Unigard, Encompass, Kemper, Chubb, Zurich School, Kamiakin Junior High and seven other schools beginning in 2014. It’s a simple case of quid pro quo. In fact, we’ve already benefited from east side support when, in 2006, district voters approved the bond that is currently financing the new construction of Finn Hill Junior High and the soon-to-begin modernization of Sandburg Elementary. (And the district’s amazing Environmental Adventure School will remain on Finn Hill and be housed in the new building.) The problem of overcrowding will not go away and in these tight economic times the district does not have a pot of money available to buy portables. If the levy should fail, the district could do one of three things – any one of them 1:40 4:30 7:20 (9:40-1/28-29 Only) could have a negative impact on Juanita residents. The first

[ LETTERS from page 4]

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Vote yes on levy that would benefit entire school district

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trust the district to use the bond money as advertised. Also, using the approved bond money will delay the modernization plans of Sandburg Elementary, the International Community School and the other seven phase 2 schools yet to undergo modernization. Certainly the modernization schedule of schools in phase 3, including Juanita High School, Kamiakin Junior High and the seven other schools will be delayed, too. And a note to those who think the Juanita community was somehow short-shifted last year when the bond failed. It was not. Juanita High School was always scheduled for phase 3 modernization beginning in 2014. Last year’s bond proposed modernizing Juanita High School sooner to take advantage of the favorable bond rates. But that bond was shot down, so Juanita is still on the phase 3 schedule. Please join us in voting yes for the Feb. 8 levy!

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[6] January 28, 2011

Apply to attend 2011 Citizen’s Academy As a Kirkland neighborhood leader, you may be interested in learning what it’s like working for the Kirkland Police Depart-

www.kirklandreporter.com ment (KPD). A unique and exciting way to gain a better understanding of “the day in the life� of a KPD officer is to attend the Citizen’s Academy. The academy is taught by KPD officers and involves scenario based, hands on application of topics you will learn. The 2011 Academy

will be held March 2-May 25. Applications are being accepted through Feb. 1 (or until the class is full) and can be requested from Neighborhood Resource Officer Jon Ishmael at 425-587-3451 or jishmael@ci.kirkland.wa.us. Before you apply, please consider the following:

¡ You will be expected to attend each class during the 13-week academy. ¡ Classes are typically held from 6-9 p.m. each Wednesday. ¡ You must be 21 years or older, live or work in Kirkland, and have no prior convictions.

¡ Application forms are required and will be reviewed by the KPD on a first-come, first-serve basis. If selected, you will learn about: the police application process, investigations, Special Response Team, traffic stops, the court process, defensive tactics, K9 services and firearms training.

Free youth dental clinic

Lake Washington Technical College and the Lake Washington Dental Hygienists’ Society are offering free dental care for low-income children from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 5 on LWTC’s Kirkland campus. The program helps celebrate February as National ChilCupcake is the Cat of the dren’s Dental Health Month. Week in the Purrfect Pals Children ages 6-13 are eliAdoption Center inside gible for the services. Volunthe Kirkland Petco store. teer dentists will provide oral Cupcake is a beautiful lynx exams, bitewing x-rays and point siamese mix fluoride varnish. Denwho was brought tal sealants will be to a public shelter applied by registered with her three State of Washington kittens. This kitty Dental Hygienists family needed to and LWTC Dentalspend some time Hygiene students. in foster care until Sealants are non-toxic Cupcake the babies were old white coatings apenough to be spayed plied to the chewing and neutered, so surfaces of the back they were transferred to teeth which prevent cavities. Purrfect Pals. Now that her The process is painless, can kittens have all been adopted, protect the teeth for six to Cupcake is ready for a loving eight years, and is usually home. Cupcake is about done in less than one hour. five years old and loves to Reservations can be made by talk to people. Meet her at calling 425-739-8130. Enrollthe Purrfect Pals Adoption ment is limited. The dental Room in the Kirkland Petco clinic is located at 11605 store at 12040 N.E. 85th St. 132nd Ave.N.E. Campus For information, visit www. signs displaying “LWDHS� purrfectpals.org. will guide registrants.

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January 28, 2011 [7]

www.kirklandreporter.com CRIME

This week’s…

ALERT

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 Jan. 14-20 the Kirkland Police Department reported 498 traffic violations (five DUIs), 13 traffic accidents, nine noise complaints, 11 thefts, five domestic violence calls, 22 alarm calls, four car prowls, nine cases of civil disturbances, three burglaries, eight disturbances, three cases of fraud and three harassment calls. At least 44 people were arrested.

[ EXPAND from page 1] Home and Garden section of the 156,000-square-foot store, with the covered outdoor area demolished last week. A new indoor area of the store will be built during the next month. That new section of the building will be used to house merchandise while other areas of the store are worked on. Eventually, the Home and Garden department will have an expanded employee area. “We remodel in sections,” said Merrill, adding that the store will remain open during the next eight months of construction. “We appreciate our customers’ patience during all of this.” Merrill said that keeping the store open is a big priority for Fred Meyer. “Beyond the obvious profit loss, we have a lot of employees,” said Merrill. “We do everything that we can to stay open and not transfer people or lay people off.” Fred Meyer is expanding the photo electronics section so it will be more userfriendly. “We want our customers to be able to use things like the Wii before they purchase them,” said Fred Meyer spokesperson Judy Swift. “Our expanded apparel section will be like no other.” The company also plans to expand the grocery section of the Totem Lake store. Street improvements and landscaping work are also included in the project.

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Jan. 20 DUI: 10:18 p.m., 9300 N.E. 121st Court. An officer stopped a suspect driving a Honda on the sidewalk. The 45-year-old Kirkland female smelled of alcohol and appeared confused. The woman refused a field sobriety test and was arrested on a warrant and DUI. The woman eventually submitted a .223 blood alcohol sample.

Jan. 19 Illegal substance: 11:58 a.m., 12400 N.E.

116th Street. A white Honda Accord was stopped for expired license tabs. The officer noticed a strong smell of marijuana emanating from the car. The 29-year-old Redmond driver willingly gave up his mason jar, containing 8.87 grams of marijuana, along with his pipe. The man was arrested.

Jan. 18

Jan. 15

Jan. 14

Theft: 7 p.m., 12600 N.E. 124th Street. The theft of construction equipment during the night occurred at a new construction site. The total loss was close to $7,000. Among the items stolen were washers, nuts, pipes and drill bits.

Warrant arrest: 4:31 p.m., 12300 100th Ave. N.E. An 18-year-old Kirkland man was arrested on his outstanding warrant out of Bothell for possession of marijuana.

Theft: 10:31 a.m., 6400 block of Lake Washington Boulevard. The victim reported a debit account fraudulently skimmed and used via the Internet to order in excess of $650 in unauthorized services.

Jan. 17

Domestic: 1:34 p.m., 8500 block of 124th Ave. N.E. A 61-year-old Kirkland man called police to report that he and his stepson were in a verbal argument. Upon police arrival the stepson had left and the Kirkland man told them that the disagreement was only verbal.

Minor, liquor violation: 2:07 a.m., 600 14th place. A 14-year-old Kirkland female was arrested for being intoxicated while on house arrest.

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Theft: 6:29 p.m., 8629 120th Ave. N.E. An adult male was arrested for third degree theft as he was leaving Costco. The 34-year-old man had stolen two computer drives valued at approximately $119 each. The stolen property was recovered and returned to the business.

Assault: 4:55 p.m., 400 block of 13th Ave. West. A mother and son got into a minor physical dispute over a school suspension. There were no injuries and the boy was not arrested due to his age.


[8] January 28, 2011

www.kirklandreporter.com

would have failed If he/she had worked alone For behind the parent Stood the school And behind the teacher Stood the home. -Anonymous

Each fall I stand in front of a brand new group of parents and read this poem to open up my Curriculum

Night presentation. Each fall I choke back tears, as I comprehend the meaning of this poem. What grand jobs we have as teachers, and yet what more incredibly daunting roles we lead as parents. Four years ago this January, I became a parent. Like most parents I know and talk to, never would I have

Mrs. Brooke

One was a parent With a guiding hand and a gentle loving heart. And when at last Their work was done They were proud of What they had wrought For the things they Had worked into the child Could never be Sold or bought. And each agreed he/she

teachers. As our children’s first and most important teachers we try our best to raise our children into responsible, respectful, fun loving, empathetic, and good citizens all while providing engaging and worthwhile experiences to help foster a love of learning. When our children enter school we parents must often reassess our roles in our child’s education. Other factors begin to influence our child’s learning. There is now a need for us parents to learn how to best support our children at home with what they are learning at school and how to best communicate effectively with our children’s teacher in order to help our children succeed. My hope is this column is much like the studio in the poem where two sculptors (parents and teachers) work together in order to shape the young child’s mind. I hope it will provide parents in our community an opportunity to ask questions and receive answers on how to best support their learners at home. For a question one parent asks is probably a question several parents will have now or in the near future. I will definitely not have all the answers but do my best to consult other educators, seek out resources, and communicate the latest research. And, when at last our work is done, let’s be proud of what we wrought, for behind the parent, stood the school, and behind the teacher stood the home. You may contact Mrs. Brooke by email at dearmrs. brooke@gmail.com with any questions regarding your child’s learning.

ASK MRS. BROOKE

dreamt I stood In a studio And watched two sculptors there, The clay they used Was a young child’s mind And they fashioned it with care. One was a teacher The tools he/she used Were books and Music and art;

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Behind the teacher stands the home I

guessed how my world would change. Even as an educator, the training and experience, the books and classes, nothing could have prepared me for this role. These little beings are placed in our arms and not only are we solely responsible for providing their basic needs for survival, but we have become our children’s first and most important

Mrs. Brooke is the first and most important teacher of her four-year old son and two year old daughter. She resides in downtown Kirkland with her husband and two children. Brooke currently teaches AM Kindergarten at Ben Franklin Elementary in the Lake Washington School District. She is a National Board Certified teacher in Literacy: Reading- Language Arts/ Early and Middle Childhood, holds a B.A. in Educational Studies and a M.A. in Educational Policy and Management from the University of Oregon. The opinions provided in this column do not reflect that of the LWSD or any other organization she is affiliated with.


January 28, 2011 [9]

www.kirklandreporter.com

...young at heart Recognize the signs of seizures

Kirkland Senior Council’s video helps older adults prevent falls Home falls are a common Kirkland’s Lakeshore Clinic, occurrence for older adults encourages older adults to who don’t have the strength register for fitness programs and agility to maintain their offered by the city’s Parks balance. In “Falling into Fit& Community Services ness,� viewers can follow Wil- Department and Evergreen helmina as she regains her Hospital Medical Center. strength through physical “Falling into Fitness� therapy after falling at can be viewed from home and is healthy the city’s OnPREVENT enough to enjoy a Demand Web page dream vacation. at www.ci.kirkland. What helped Wilwa.us/ondemand helmina stay committed (Select Kirkland to her strength-building Senior Council Videos). exercise program was the The video highlights that support of her daughter, one-third of persons over Janet, who encourages her the age of 65 and living on mom to seek medical help their own experience a fall. and who attends her mother’s Although these falls vary in doctor appointments. In the severity, approximately 30 video, Dr. Paul Sandstrom of percent of them result in a

reduction in mobility. Many require a visit to the emergency room and hospitalization. At Evergreen, one-third of emergency room visits are fall-related. Kirkland residents can watch “Falling into Fitness� on the city’s television station, “Klife,� on Comcast Channel 75 and Frontier Communication Channel 32. Local retirement communities, assisted living centers and rehabilitative clinics that would like to receive a complimentary copy of the video can contact the Sharon Anderson, Human Services coordinator, at 425-587-3323 or sanderson@ci.kirkland. wa.us.

The volunteers have gone through a rigorous training program offered in conjunction with the IRS and have the knowledge to take advantage of many of the provisions of the tax code in preparing your return. Last year, more than 1,000 AARP tax-aide volunteers trained in cooperation with the Internal Revenue Service helped more than 56,000 Washington residents file

their personal income tax returns. The program is offered at more than 200 senior centers, libraries and other convenient locations in Washington. To locate other TaxAide sites and operating times near you, visit www.aarp. org/taxaide. TaxAide sites in Redmond, Issaquah, Bothell and Bellevue are also open from Feb. 1 through April 16.

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behaviors for criminal behavior. To prevent these tragic oversights and to ensure that first responders know how to care for people with epilepsy, the Epilepsy Foundation, a national non-profit organization, is expanding its “First Responders Training� program. The goal is to teach law enforcement and emergency medical response teams the correct way to respond to people experiencing seizures. For more information, call the Epilepsy Foundation at 800-332-1000, or visit www. epilepsyfoundation.org.

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Free tax assistance and preparation for taxpayers is available from AARP TaxAide from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Fridays, Feb. 4 through April 15 at the Peter Kirk Community Center, 352 Kirkland Avenue. Call 425587-3360 to schedule an appointment. AARP Tax-Aide is a program of the AARP Foundation offered in conjunction with the Internal Revenue Service. You do not need to be a member of the AARP or a retiree to use this service. There are no age limitations, but special attention is given to those 60 and older. Since returns are electronically filed, refunds can be received in as little as 10 days. Those visiting a tax-aide site are asked to bring a copy of last year’s return, all W-2, and 1099 forms including SSA-1099 for Social Security benefits paid, 1099-G unemployment payments, property tax records if applicable, all receipts and canceled checks if itemizing, Social Security cards for yourself and dependents, and if applicable, dependent care provider information including name and ID number. Tax law can often be confusing. AARP volunteers can make the process of filling out tax returns easier.

  

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NewsUSA – Epilepsy is a serious neurological disorder that can develop at any time in life, but there is a particular susceptibility in young children and the elderly. The condition produces seizures, which can range from a momentary disruption of the senses to short periods of unconsciousness or staring spells to convulsions. A seizure happens when a brief, strong surge of electrical activity affects part

or all of the brain. When a person has two or more unprovoked seizures, they are considered to have epilepsy. Epilepsy affects more than 3 million people in the United States and 50 million people worldwide; yet, many people do not recognize the signs of a seizure. Many times, the symptoms are misinterpreted as alcoholic or drug-induced intoxication. Some epilepsy symptoms have even been known to confuse law enforcement officers, who may mistake someone experiencing a seizure or post-seizure





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[10] January 28, 2011

Legislative

BRIEFS Springer calls for protections against eminent domain abuses State lawmakers should prohibit government from seizing private property and transferring it to developers in order to boost economic development and tax receipts, witnesses told the House Judiciary Committee recently. They were testifying for a bill proposed by state Rep. Larry Springer (D-Kirkland)

www.kirklandreporter.com that would impose a statethe U.S. Supreme Court held wide ban on using eminent in 2005, to the surprise of domain for private economic many, that it was not uncondevelopment. stitutional for government “There are appropriate to seize private property in uses of the power of eminent order to promote private domain, but taking private economic development and property and increase tax revenues. turning it over to The task force developers for the found that only a few sake of making Washington counmoney is not one ties protected citizens of them,� Springer against the seizure argues. of private land for Springer served economic developon the Eminent ment. Pierce County Larry Springer Domain Task is protected by a Force that state charter amendment Attorney General Rob McK- that passed with 70 percent enna convened to examine of the vote. A similar protecpotential abuses of eminent tion was put into the Clallam domain in Washington. The County Charter by 86 pertask force was created after cent of voters in 2007.

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The legal vulnerability of other Washingtonians to economic development takings led the task force to make a statewide ban on the practice its top recommendation. “People need to know that nearly all local officials respect their citizens’ property rights,� said Springer, who served as the mayor of Kirkland from 2000-2003. “But freedoms are only secure when they are protected by law and not simply by the goodwill of public officials.�

Prosecutors, jurors testify in favor of Goodman’s rape victim shield law Juror No. 1 from a sevenweek rape trial told lawmakers the current system lets accused rapists abuse their victims in the courtroom by acting as their own attorneys and cross-examining rape victims, often for days. “God forbid anyone has to go through that again,� said Joseph Cook, who drove to Olympia to testify in front of the Judiciary Committee on House Bill 1001, the rape victim shield law proposed by Rep. Roger Goodman (D-Kirkland). Cook and others testifying in favor of the reform told

February Is American Heart Month.

lawmakers that defendants strength to testify,� Richey such as Salvador Aleman said. “The seventh decided Cruz, game the system by it would be better to end her acting as their own attorney life than let him control her to intimidate victims into again. This (legislation) is for not testifying, and possibly her.� going free - or to control and The seventh victim went traumatize rape victims one to the roof of the courthouse last time, asking them dewith the intention of jumping tailed questions about their rather than testifying, though attacks and keeping them on she was coaxed down to safety. Another juror from the the witness stand for days at Cruz case, Marilyn Finnila, a time. testified that seven-week The right to represent trial not only traumatized yourself in court shouldn’t the rape victims who had to be “converted to a weapon� to abuse and demean victims testify, but affected everyone in the courtroom. Finnila in the courtroom, said King herself is seeing a trauma County Prosecutor Dan Satterberg, who said accused specialist. “I have images of this man rapists weren’t representin my house,� Finnila said. ing themselves in the hopes She lives near the Y where of being found innocent, the attacks began and because it’s not a can no longer drive winning legal stratpast it. egy. They’re doing Goodman praised it to intimidate and the judges, prosecuabuse rape victims, tors, jurors and rapehe said. victim advocates for “It’s ugly to having the courage to watch,� Satterberg Roger Goodman speak out for change. said, “and it de“We have to protect means the justice the constitutional rights of system.� the accused - but we also The prosecutor in the have to safeguard the concept Cruz case, Val Richey, told of justice,� Goodman said. lawmakers that it’s hard “Allowing accused rapenough asking rape victims ists to abuse the courts to to testify in court, and that intimidate their victims is all seven of the victims in a perversion of justice that that case initially refused to testify once he told them that cannot, and will not, stand. Cruz himself would be cross- We need to preserve order in the court, but we also need to examining them. “Six out of seven found the prevent trauma in the court.�

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www.kirklandreporter.com for $30,000 from the Windermere Foundation to Jan Dickerman, executive director of KITH on Dec. 6. “With so many needs in the community, the Foundation took a look at our mission statements when making a decision,” Bill said. “We chose KITH as recipient for this grant because of its alignment with our mission and KITH’s strong history and current quality of their work for the homeless in our community.”

Local working families eligible for free life insurance

Bill Rynd, right, of Windermere Real Estate Northwest, presents a $30,000 check to Jan Dickerman, executive director of Kirkland Interfaith Transitions in Housing (KITH). CONTRIBUTED

Tabatha Padgett, Holly Davenport and Michelle Ayrapetov were some of the 70 volunteers who cleared invasive plants at Cotton Hill Park during the Martin Luther King Day of Service event. SUBMITTED BY KAREN STORY holly and other invasive plants in Cotton Hill Park during the Martin Luther King Day of Service event on Jan. 17. The park is located at 110th Ave. N.E. and N.E. 97th Street in Kirkland.

Volunteers clear Windermere invasive plants Foundation during MLK Day awards KITH Seventy volunteers, $30,000 including many kids, helped clear almost half an acre of blackberry,

Bill Rynd of Windermere Real Estate Northwest presented a check

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Hopelink Kirkland/Northshore is joining Massachusetts Mutual Life Insurance Company (MassMutual) to give away free $50,000 term life insurance policies to benefit children of working families throughout King County. MassMutual pays all insurance premiums on the policies as part of the company’s philanthropic LifeBridgeSM program. Eligible parents and legal guardians may apply for this coverage during a public event from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Feb. 5 at Hopelink Kirkland/ Northshore, 1011 120th Avenue, Kirkland. Eligible applicants should call 425250-3003 to schedule their 15 minute appointment. Appointments are preferred. MassMutual expects to issue a total of $1 billion in free term life insurance coverage through the national philanthropic free life insurance program, called LifeBridge. Parents and legal guardians between the ages of 19 and 42 may apply for this insurance coverage. They must have one or more dependent children under the age of 18, be working full- or

January 28, 2011 [11]


[12] January 28, 2011

www.kirklandreporter.com

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s owners and operators of a doggie daycare in Kirkland, we have seen the bump in new puppies and dogs arriving in households over the holiday season. And, with the holidays behind us and a new year underway, it seems a great time

to discuss the age-old issue of scooping dog poop. Some of us are old enough to remember the days when our dogs could roam our city freely, when nobody had thought of leash laws and when no one had ever heard of a poopy bag. So, it may be hard to come to grips with the reality Stina Hughes

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that dog poop really does pose a health threat to our families and our local natural resources. In the ‘60s and ‘70s, the study of pollution was focused on the much more obvious pollutants in our country, but recent exploration of contaminates in Puget Sound has shown that dog waste is a primary source of E. coli, salmonella and giardia in our area. It also adds nitrogen and phosphorus to the water, encouraging more rapid growth of pesky algae and aquatic weeds, ultimately impacting salmon spawning

grounds. We all know E. coli and salmonella are major threats to humans, with outbreaks being publicized regularly. There are more than 1.1 million dogs living in the Puget Sound region, dropping roughly 200 tons of dog poop each day, amounting to roughly 73,000 tons per year! This translates to a little over one-third pound per day, per dog. As we are all working to achieve a “greener” existence, remember that dog poop is not yard waste. It is not appropriate for composting because rain will send it towards our waterways. The greenest way to dispose of dog waste is to bag it and place it in the garbage. There are simple ways we can address poop removal. Simply carry a small pocket full of poop bags or attach some to your leash in some of the many stylish bag carriers. Finally, don’t think your backyard is your own space. Rain will wash contaminates from your yard to our waterways just as readily as it will from our city parks, sidewalks and other public spaces. Fortunately, there are services you can hire who will come to your home and handle it for you, if you lack the time or inclination to do it yourself. We have learned a lot about our environment over the years, including just how damaging pet waste can be, so let’s all be responsible dog owners and handle our dogs’ droppings with an eye toward protecting our environment along with the health of our family, friends and neighbors.

Stina Hughes is co-owner of Scampers Day Camp for Dogs in the Totem Lake area of Kirkland, where she and her colleagues can be seen bagging poop Monday-Friday from 7 a.m. until 7 p.m. Contact them at 425-821-9100 or info@ scampersdogs.com.

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January 28, 2011 [13]

www.kirklandreporter.com from Coventry was there are certain things they could do whether there is or isn’t a lawsuit, some things like leasing on a short-term basis.� According to court documents, the legal action encompasses a total of 12 malls and a Service Merchandise Portfolio with 51 separate locations involved in the co-venture. The lawsuit asserts that DDR failed to commit adequate resources, left Coventry “in the dark on material aspects of the properties,� overvalued assets sold to Coventry and purposely inflated fees. The suit also states that “the effect of DDR’s scheme has made many of the properties commercially untenable.� The complaint was filed in November of 2009 – the same year the co-owners backed out of a redevelopment agreement with the City of Kirkland for the malls. Coventry accuses DDR of “allowing the properties to flounder and ultimately fail, while focusing on its real goal: to collect as much in fees as possible while making only the most cursory effort to perform its responsibilities.� DDR, an Ohio-based company, has responded that “this action is nothing more than a meritless breach-of-contract case,� in a motion to dismiss. New York-based Coventry stated in court documents that DDR has collected $28 million in identifiable fees from Coventry. Continuing to collect money on the prop-

erties has given DDR’s stock a boost at Coventry’s expense, according to court records. DDR said it “vehemently denies the allegations, will vigorously defend itself against such allegations in any legal proceeding� and denies it has breached any terms of any such agreements with Coventry. The plaintiff asserts that many of the projects could have been completed prior to the downturn in the economy. DDR’s actions have also “placed itself in position to acquire at distressed prices some of the same properties it recommended that Coventry acquire, and which it promised to develop, lease and manage for Coventry.� In 2006, the City of Kirkland and the co-owners entered into a $126 million redevelopment agreement in which the city would have invested $15 million into the project. The city was to receive $3 million from the state for the project as well. When the co-owners walked away from the agreement the $3 million was redirected to the Parkplace development in downtown Kirkland.

DDR has done some work on other properties. The problem, according to Coventry, is that the majority have not been redeveloped or upgraded. The lawsuit claims that any completed work has been at Coventry’s expense. In court documents, Coventry said that DDR redeveloped 316,000 square feet of gross leaseable area across the 12 properties and charged Coventry $15.5 million in fees. Third parties contracted by Coventry have performed 715,000 square feet of redevelopment for less than $4.5 million. “DDR’s performance of its development, leasing and management duties has been marred by its chronic refusal to act,� said the complaint. “Despite its obligations, and Coventry’s repeated pleas, DDR did little or nothing to control its subcontractors’ development work and their pervasive cost overruns, and it provided Coventry with little information, if any, about its performance and results.� Kirkland City officials are not certain where the lawsuit is at in the process or how long it will continue, as DDR

officials have remained tightlipped. “I have not been in communication with DDR the last several years, but I have been with Coventry,� said Miller-Wolfe, noting a Coventry representative even attended the city’s recent symposium on the malls.

“My experience in terms of their responsiveness has been very good, albeit there is no development happening at the malls, but when we have a concept to throw at Coventry, they have been very responsive.� In the future, the city also has several legal options to

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[14] January 28, 2011 [ TOTEM from page 13]

Eleven other malls

LAKE

PUBLIC NOTICES To place your Legal Notice in the Kirkland Reporter please call Linda Mills at 253-234-3506 or e-mail

PUBLIC NOTICES

How Totem Lake Malls compare Project size (in square feet)

Date DDR acquired

Phoenix Spectrum Mall (Christown): 1.15 million Tri County Mall: 1.3 million Buena Park Mall and Buena Park Place: 1.1 million Watters Creek at Montgomery Farm: 900,000 Ward Parkway: 800,000 Bloomfield Park: 600,000 Westover Marketplace: 600,000 Fairplain Plaza: 457,300 Merriam Village: 280,662 Totem Lake Malls: 220,000 Marley Creek Square: 120,000

Bloomfield Park: 2006 Fairplain Plaza: 2006 Marley Creek Square: 2006 Westover Marketplace: 2005 Phoenix Spectrum Mall: 2004 Totem Lake Malls: 2004 Buena Park Mall and Buena Park Place: 2004

Percentage leased

Watters Creek at Montgomery Farm: 94 Marley Creek Square: 92 Merriam Village: 82 Westover Marketplace: 72.4 Fairplain Plaza: 72.1 Buena Park: 71.8 Phoenix Spectrum Mall: 65 Totem Lake Malls: 53.1 Bloomfield Park: 0

Price tag

Bloomfield Park: $250 million Merriam Village: $73.5 million Totem Lake Malls: $37 million Fairplain Plaza: $26 million

* The information listed was confirmed by the Kirkland Reporter. Some information on the various sites could not be confirmed and therefore is not listed. Farm. Westover was set to open an expansion in 2009 that has yet to be built. Of the 12 properties involved in the lawsuit, Merriam Village, a 35acre shopping center in Kansas, is the thirdsmallest in size at 280,662 square feet – just in front of Totem Lake Malls’ 220,000 square feet and Marley Creek Square, in Orland Park, Ill., at 120,000 square feet. Like the Totem Lake Malls, the Kansas property has remained mostly empty, except for a few temporary leases, including a seasonal Halloween store. It has 53,182 square feet of available space. Also part of the lawsuit, Ward Parkway Center in Miss. was set to foreclose during a contentious dispute between the co-owners, just four months after the lawsuit was filed in 2009. Coventry redeveloped the 800,000-squarefoot shopping center and brought in new tenants, like Staples, after the

company and DDR financed and purchased the property in 2003. However, a $35 million loan on Ward Parkway Center matured and the lender sent the owners a notice of default in February 2009. Around the same time, the pair defaulted on a $17 million land loan for the stalled Merriam Village shopping center in nearby Johnson County (foreclosure proceedings were not announced for that property). DDR blamed Coventry for the foreclosure initiated against Ward Parkway Center, citing Coventry’s “failure to fund a mortgage paydown,� Robin Lybarger, a spokeswoman for DDR, told the Kansas City Business Journal in March 2009. “Developers Diversified has fulfilled our obligation, and we have no obligation to fulfill our partner’s obligation,� David Oakes, DDR’s chief investment officer, said of the foreclosure in a writ-

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a venture between 19982007 that was designated Coventry Real Estate Fund I. In this “Coventry Fund I,� Coventry raised $210 million from investors, and co-invested these funds with DDR in 60 commercial real estate projects across the country. Coventry Fund I was a success. At the end of the fund’s term, all properties acquired had been sold, resulting in a 42 percent rate of return. Despite the lawsuit, Kirkland residents have wondered if there is anything the city could do to push the malls’ redevelopment plans forward. “No, unfortunately not,� said Miller-Wolfe. “It’s a privately held property and because of that, the city doesn’t have much leverage here.�

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ten statement. Soon after, DDR announced the Otto family – owners of a leading European retail development firm that owns Crate and Barrel – purchased 30 million shares of DDR stock, making the family the single-largest shareholder of DDR. In addition, the German family committed to make a five-year $60 million loan to help DDR enhance liquidity and provide the company with significant capital for debt reduction. The purchase made it possible for the owners to work out a debtrepayment deal for Ward Parkway, though the Reporter could not confirm whether the property foreclosed or not. Other malls in the lawsuit are Buena Park Mall and Buena Park Place in Calif., Fairplain Plaza in Mich., Tri County Mall in Ohio and Phoenix Spectrum Mall (Christown) in Ariz. But things have not been all bad between the two companies. According to court documents, they entered into

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ment issues are similar. Bloomfield was once litigation and equitable touted as a $2 billion proceedings, though Jenkindevelopment that would son said “nothing has been bring jobs, residents and triggered under the redevelupscale buyers. But the opment agreement, at this point, that would give the project is now abandoned, said Bloomfield Township city a basis for pursuing Supervisor David Payne, any of these avenues.� who fought the project She added that “litigation is costly and complex for 15 years. “There has been no and at some time may work for the last sevbe considered by the city eral years and what exists council, but not as a first step. The city continues to today is several large be committed to the rede- parking structures and the uncompleted shells of velopment of the Totem a number of buildings,� Lake Malls as reflected in Payne told the Reporter. the redevelopment agree“I cringe when I drive ment.� by,� he told the Detroit Free Press in 2009. “It’s our worst nightmare.� It was even abandoned by DDR’s Most of the 12 Web site as there is TOTEM mall properties no listing for the in the lawsuit, mall that is named including Totem in the lawsuit. The Lake, have not been Michigan property redeveloped. Othis, however, listed on ers have been downright Coventry’s Web site. abandoned. Coventry also accuses One of the worst is the DDR of charging nearly $350 million redevel$1 million for developopment of Bloomfield ment fees for a mall in Park Mall, in Bloomfield Texas, Westover MarketHills, Mich., which was place, where no work has slated for redevelopment been performed. even prior to the compaThe two companies nies’ purchase in 2006. Bloomfield Park’s 93 acres own two malls in Texas: Westover Marketplace in dwarfs Totem Lake’s 26 San Antonio and Watters acres, but the redevelopCreek at Montgomery

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January 28, 2011 [15]

www.kirklandreporter.com in between so that no one would leave without leaving footprints,” he recalled. “They had watchtowers, dogs, machine guns – we were trapped in a huge prison.” He began exchanging letters with a family in Hawaii when he was 9 years old. He said he developed an obsession for Hawaii. “Who wouldn’t?” He said. “Living in a gray environment with uniforms and ugly gray clothes. We couldn’t even find blue jeans in communism. Blue jeans and panty hose were like gold. Anything that

was colorful with a brand name were treasures.” He wrote the family each week until he actually went to Hawaii at the age of 30 to teach art and architecture at a university - his first taste of physical freedom. “It was so beautiful to be in the free world,” he said. “My first feeling of freedom was just enormous. It was an ecstasy of feeling free.” While teaching in Hawaii, he continued his passion for fine art and painting, “then all of a sudden the horizon opens up

and you see there are layers and layers of freedom.” He also discovered freedom of expression, self-censorship, speech and love. Heger eventually became an architect and moved to Kirkland with his family. He instilled his arts appreciation in his daughter, who studied at the International Ballet Theater and is now finishing medical school at the University of Washington. His son is also studying visual arts at a university in Slovakia. Heger, 52, is currently a

square feet and 145 of the sites are anchored by a its Web site: “Coventry Walmart, Kohl’s or Target. has developed a successful DDR acquired 404 of track record of identifying those properties, or 68 perand capitalizing on unique cent, after the Totem Lake opportunities in the retail/ Malls between 2005-2010. mixed use sector.” DDR stock plunged One of the largest more than 95 perretail real estate MALLS’ cent in 2009 and owners and manthe company began agers in the world, selling off properDDR was created ties, according to in 1965 to develop a story the Reporter shopping centers. DDR ran in March 2009. In currently independently addition, the company’s owns and manages apconsolidated debt as of proximately 590 retail January is $4.1 billion, acoperating and developcording to DDR’s year-end ment properties in 41 update. states, Brazil, Canada and Despite the plummet Puerto Rico totaling more and overall debt, the comthan 134 million square pany seems to be slowly feet. The properties range rebounding. in size from 6,500-400,000

DDR raised more than $4.7 billion in capital in 2009-2010 and leased approximately 11.3 million square feet of retail space in 2010. According to its Web site: “We own, manage and develop a dynamic international portfolio of highly valued shopping centers, creating experiences that delight shoppers and enhance quality of life.”

number of options,” former City Manager Dave Ramsay told the Reporter in 2009. “I had heard, basically on the street, that it was for sale.” Miller-Wolfe told the Reporter that Coventry/ DDR had put the redevelopment of Totem Lake Malls on hold while seeking new tenants for leases up to three years, but the languishing mall as a whole continues to shed retailers. In part four, the Reporter will examine what is actually in Totem Lake Malls and the neighborhood, a symposium held last August by the city on the failing site and the economic impact on the city.

[ AUTHOR from page 3] Heger read through at least 4,000 books inside his family’s apartment to gain as much knowledge as he could. He even learned eight different languages that he speaks fluently today. Heger says people have many different freedoms. In “The Art of Freedom,” the main character first fights for his physical freedom. Czechoslovakians were confined by barbed wire fences that surrounded them for many years. “There were several fences where they raked the ground

[ MALLS from page 14]

OWNERS

For sale After the co-owners walked away from the redevelopment agreement with Kirkland, rumors began to surface of Totem Lake Malls being for sale. “They’re pursuing a

writer, artist, architect and he even designs furniture. His contemporary artwork is displayed at Patricia Cameron Gallery in Seattle. He hopes his new book will inspire others to create something too, or perhaps even change the direction of readers’ lives. “Because freedom is only as good as we know what to do with it,” he added.

For more information about author Milan Heger, visit www.theartoffreedombook.com. His book is

Deputy Majority leaders to focus on top agenda areas On the first day of what most observers believe will be a very challenging Legislative session, House Democrats elected two Deputy Majority Leaders to coordinate and focus caucus action in two areas key to Washington’s future: education and opportunity, and jobs and economic development. Rep. Marcie Maxwell (D-Renton) was selected to be Deputy Majority Leader for Education and Opportunity, and Rep. Larry

available at Amazon.com and in local bookstores for $15.95. Springer (D-Kirkland) was named Deputy Majority Leader for Jobs and Economic Development. “Both Marcie and Larry bring unique talents and perspectives to the leadership team,” said Sullivan. “Marcie has an extensive background in education, both inside and outside the legislature. I observed her dedication to the children of our state firsthand when we served together on the Quality Education Council. And Larry is a long-time small business owner who has spent the last two decades working to bring jobs to east King County.”

more story online… kirklandreporter.com

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[16] January 28, 2011

www.kirklandreporter.com

Freshman Amara Cairns competed on the beam last Thursday during Lake Washington’s meet against Mercer Island and Sammamish. MEGAN MANAGAN, Kirkland Reporter

LWHS gymnastics third at KingCo with a 6.1. Head coach Katie PerriThe Lake Washington goue said it’s been a good gymnastics team earned season so far, adjusting a third place finish last to the drop down into the week, during a meet 3A division. against Mercer Island and The Kangs hosted BelSammamish. The Kangs levue on Thursday, after earned 116 points Reporter deadline in during the match the last meet of the against KingCo season. KIRKLAND regular opponents. Qualified teams Holly Sullivan and gymnasts earned a second will compete in place tied finish the KingCo meet at in the vault with a Lake Washington High 8.4 score. Sullivan also School on Feb. 5. finished third in the bars

Continuing their undefeated league streak last week, the Juanita girls beat Lake Washington and Liberty in two KingCo matches. Last Wednesday, Jan. 19 the Rebels beat cross town rival Lake Washington 49-42. The two teams were neck and neck throughout the game, until the fourth quarter when Juanita pulled away from Lake Washington with a 17 point quarter, while holding the Kangs to just nine points. Mikayla Jones had 11 points for the Rebels, while Bre Carter and junior captain Kate Cryderman had 11 points each. Molly Grager added nine and Destry Seiler put in four. For the Kangs Hunter Hopkins had 19 points, while Whitney Dunlap added eight points during the loss. Friday, Jan. 21, Juanita beat Liberty in a home game 58-41. Carter had the team high during the win over the Patriots with a 16 point game, while Cryderman had 13 points. Jones added 10 points, Grager posted eight, Jessica Latousek had five, Taylor Paddock put in four and Seiler added two. The 14-2 Rebels will host Mercer Island tonight.

REPORTER STAFF

PREPS

...obituaries

Kangs fall to Mount Si After a close loss to Juanita earlier in the week, Lake Washington traveled to Mount Si last Friday, losing 58-43. Melissa Wilson scored 13 in the loss, which pushed the Kangs into the fourth spot in KingCo, while Whitney Dunlap had 12 points and Hunter Hopkins added six, Jessica Washington had five and Cassie Lively had four and Peyton Wozeniak added two of her own. The Kangs will travel to Bellevue tonight.

Remember your loved one Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 or email paidobits@reporternewspapers.com All notices are subject to verification.

KIRKLAND

REPORTER

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News contact and submissions: Megan Managan at mmanagan@ kirklandreporter.com or 206-232-1215

T

he Lake Washington boys earned two wins and a loss last week in three KingCo battles. The Kangs beat crosstown rival Juanita on Tuesday, Jan. 18 in a home game, 85-57. Lake Washington dominated the first quarter, putting up 27 points, while holding Juanita to just 12. The trend continued with a 31 point third quarter to seal the win. Juanita’s Kyle Kurfess had 11 points, while Avery Britton posted nine for the Rebels, with Kellen Gildersleeve adding eight and Nicola Stanjic posted seven. But Juanita’s all around team effort wasn’t enough to overcome the Kangs. Captain Matt Staudacher had a 27-point night, while the team’s other captain Robert Reyes had 12 points, while Guy Lynott added 10, as did Kramer Taylor. Darien Nelson-Henry had eight, Cody Bernstein and Marcus Giovacchini each added seven and Mike Hanson and R.J. Rusch had two. Friday night the Kangs

traveled to face Mount Si, a team the Kangs are neck and neck with in the KingCo standings. A slow first half ended with the Wildcats leading 31-21, but a 20-point third quarter for Lake Washington kept the Kangs in the game with a three point deficit at the end of the third. Despite outscoring Mount Si in the fourth quarter, it wasn’t enough to take the lead and the Kangs lost 58-55. Taylor had 16 during the win, while Lynott had 15 and Staudacher posted 10. Robert Reyes added another nine for the team. The following Monday Lake Washington fell to Mercer Island 50-48. The game, which was rescheduled from earlier in the month due to snow, came down to the last seconds when the Kangs missed a 3-pointer giving the Islanders the win. Lynott had 14 points for Lake Washington, while Staudacher added 13 and Reyes had 11. Both Bernstein and Taylor added five to the game. The Kangs face Bellevue tonight.

JHS dominates top of KingCo

.com

Alex Coffey, a member of the Lake Washington swim and dive team, qualified for the state diving competition after last Saturday’s qualifying meet. The meet, held at the Juanita pool, saw Coffey earn a 305.65 score for a fifth place finish overall. The mark earns him a spot at the state meet, which will be held Feb. 19 at the King County Aquatics Center in Federal Way.

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LWHS boys beat Juanita, lose to MI


January 28, 2011 [17]

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Prep sports

BRIEFS LW wrestlers fall to Interlake The Lake Washington wrestling team lost to Interlake last Thursday 48-28. In the 112 weight class Gabe Brunson pinned John Harmson in 1:40, while Brunson’s Kang teammate Austin Fletel, in the 119 class, beat Summer Hanson by major decision 15-5. Joel Navas beat Daniel Montoya

11-10 in the 125 class. Joey Button of Interlake pinned Mason Gray in 1:09 at the 130 weight level and Jacob Reddinger pinned Taylor Sze in the 135 class. Interlake’s Ryuji Kawashima pinned Kang Joel Gonzalez in the 140 class, while Alex Giseburt won the 171 class for Interlake by pinning Jared Parker in 5:23. Lake Washington wrestler Jerry Petrechko won the 189 division by decision over Netto Cancilla. In the 215 division Jack Michaels pinned Chad Peterson in 3:55.

Kirkland soccer players earn allstate honors Two members of high school girls soccer teams were recently named to the All-State soccer teams, as voted on by

coaches across the state. From Juanita, Tori Lee was named to the 3A second team as a forward, while Lake Washington’s Emma Holm earned an honorable mention as a midfielder.

Juanita performs well in Lynden In the last week the Rebels wrestling team beat Liberty and Lake Washington before falling to Mercer Island and then traveling to Lynden for an

invitational. After beating Liberty and Lake Washington during the Rebels’ senior night, which honored the team’s seven seniors, the Rebels traveled to Mercer Island, losing 53-15.

more story online… www.kirklandreporter.com

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January 28, 2011 [19]

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[20] January 28, 2011

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Kirkland Reporter, January 28, 2011  

January 28, 2011 edition of the Kirkland Reporter

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