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NEWSLINE: 425.867.0353

NEWS | Former commander promoted to assistant police chief [2]

FRIDAY, JULY 6, 2012

COMMUNITY | Emerald Heights opens new fitness and wellness center [10]

Sprucing up Viewpoint Park

TEAM OF THE YEAR | Seniors led the way for Overlake boys’soccer championship season [11]

Police officer reprimanded for violating RPD standards

Citizens have the right to record officers in public view BILL CHRISTIANSON

Melissa Shogren and son James clear ivy and blackberry bushes from the wooded area at Viewpoint Neighborhood Park during last Saturday’s Green Redmond event. Melissa and James, who live next to the park, said they use the park every day. Next month’s event will be Aug. 25 at Farrel-McWhirter Farm Park, 19545 Redmond Rd. Photo courtesy of Christopher Bien


Special events to highlight city’s centennial Samantha Pak

In honor of Redmond’s 100th birthday, the 72nd Annual Derby Days Summer Festival will feature a number of special activities to celebrate the city’s centennial. This year’s festival will be from July 13-15 at Redmond City Hall Campus at 15670 N.E. 85th St. downtown and Lisa Rhodes,

events and marketing administrator for the city, said the biggest item on the agenda they will have this year is a third day of activities. “This is the first year in decades, many decades, that we’ve had all three days (of the weekend),” she said. Rhodes said the festival’s Derby Dash 5K run/walk along the Sammamish River Trail, which benefits the Pancreatic Cancer Action Network, has been held on Sunday

the past two years but that has been the extent of the day’s activities. This year, there will be a Sunday Concert in the Park event at Downtown Park, located at 16101 Redmond Way. The concert will be from 4-8 p.m. and feature local “X Factor” finalist, LeRoy Bell. Rhodes said in addition to closing Derby Days, the concert will kick [ more DERBY DAYS page 5 ]

An internal Redmond Police Department (RPD) investigation revealed Tuesday that an officer violated department standards when he stopped a cyclist in downtown Redmond and threatened to arrest the cyclist for using a cell phone to record the traffic stop. Officer Bill Corson told the cyclist, Stephen Kent of Seattle, that he was violating state law by recording their interaction and that he would arrest him if he didn’t immediately turn off the recording. But according to the RPD investigation, Corson wrongly interpreted the state law and violated a department standard that requires all officers to “maintain a working knowledge of laws and ordinances which apply to their job function.” State law, RCW 9.73.030, does restrict the recording of private communication when the parties have not given consent, but the law does not apply to recording police officers in public places, according to a Tuesday statement issued by Redmond Police Chief Ron Gibson. Gibson said Corson’s statements to Kent were “not consistent with Washington state law and Federal court rulings concerning the video and audio recordings of officers conducting their duties in public.” Gibson went on to say that “the Redmond Police Department acknowledges the public has a right to record the activities of their police and that we are subject to public scrutiny as we carry out our duties to the citizens of Redmond.” Gibson also said Corson acted outside of the law — a second violation of the RPD’s Manual of Standards. [ more INVESTIGATION page 3 ]



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[2] July 6, 2012

Former commander promoted to assistant police chief Four other officers move up the ranks at police department

Morgan retires

Retired Redmond Police Department (RPD) commander Terry Morgan was instrumental in many cross-departmental police programs during his 28 years serving the RPD. Go to to read the story.


As a breast cancer survivor, Kristi Wilson knows firsthand about overcoming obstacles along with the value of communication and problem solving. Wilson, who was promoted to Redmond Police Department (RPD) assistant chief on Monday, said no job — including her new one — can rival the challenges of battling cancer. Wilson said her new job will be much easier than the surgery and chemotherapy she had to endure after she was diagnosed with breast cancer in January 2007. But despite her bout with cancer, Wilson never wavered in her work for the RPD and the city — and it paid off in the form of a promotion. “Kristi’s understanding of where we are going as an organization is really what sold me,” Redmond Police Chief Ron Gibson said of his decision to promote Wilson. “I want our officers


Kristi Wilson was officially promoted from commander to assistant chief at a ceremony Tuesday at Redmond Police Department (RPD) headquarters, where the RPD honored four others who moved up the ranks. Photo courtesy of RPD to think of themselves as problem solvers in the community. Some officers tend to think of themselves as more of crime fighters and there’s a slight difference there.” Wilson, who has worked in a myriad of positions at the RPD, possesses those problem-solving skills and is well equipped to help carry out a communitybased approach to policing for the rest of the department, Gibson said. Gibson said he was particularly impressed with

the way she expressed “her desire to keep (them) moving in that direction.” Wilson has done just about everything for the department since arriving at the RPD in May 1993, from department budget coordinator to being a member of the city’s technology committee to administrative commander responsible for internal investigations. Her duties will include overseeing police operations, budget, supervising two crime analysts, contract negotiations and

acting as the department’s liaison on major technology projects. Now cancer free for five years, Wilson is excited to take on her new duties as the new assistant chief of the RPD. “I’m excited about the opportunity,” she said as she sat in her new office on Monday, the first day of her new job. “We’ve demonstrated a commitment to community involvement, participation, teamwork, both internally in the department, with the city and outside organizations for long-term problem solving in the community.” Wilson said she wants to continue that commitment,

while also continuing to improve customer service in the community and flexibility within the department. Wilson was selected from a group of 48 applicants from around the nation and even Canada — Gibson said he received one applicant from Alberta. Wilson was one of five promotions announced Monday by Gibson. Police lieutenants Tim Gately, who has been with the department since 2004, and Thom Conroy, who has been with the RPD for more than 20 years, were promoted to commanders. In addition, Brian Coats, who was hired by the RPD in 1991 and spent the last seven years as a detective, was promoted to lieutenant. Patty Neorr, who has nearly 16 years with the RPD as a patrol officer and detective, was also promoted to lieutenant. The promotions come after the recent retirements of former longtime assistant

chief Larry Gainer, who stepped down in March, and commander Terry Morgan, whose last day with the department was last Friday. The RPD held a ceremony at police headquarters Tuesday afternoon, highlighting the recent promotions. The recent retirements and promotions are part of many changes at the RPD since Gibson arrived from the Colorado Springs Police Department as the new chief in June 2010. In the last two years, the RPD has had a new chief and assistant chief. In addition three out of the five commanders are new and eight out of the 11 lieutenants have changed. “We have a good surge of people stepping forward and taking leadership positions in the department,” Wilson said. “It’s provided really good opportunities for people in the department. We have some great things ahead.”

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July 6, 2012 [3]

Police department selling bicycle helmets The Redmond Police Department (RPD) is selling bicycle helmets for $10. Appointments are required for fittings and the individual who will be using the helmet must be present. To schedule an appointment, contact vol-

[ INVESTIGATION from page 1] “Officer Corson’s direction for the citizen to stop recording him during contact was outside the scope of his authority in this situation,” Gibson said in the statement. Corson pulled over a group of three bicyclists, including Kent, for impeding traffic along Cleveland Street on May 25. Kent began recording the interaction with Corson with a cell phone application called Qik and Corson threatened to arrest Kent if he did not stop recording. Kent posted a YouTube video of the interaction and

unteer coordinator Nicole Rogers at (425) 556-2632 or In addition, the RPD also sells ski and snowboard helmets for $20 each. For more information, visit www.redmond. gov/PublicSafety/Police/safety_resources.

Corson is heard saying, “if you record me, I’ll arrest you...if you do this one more second longer, you’re violating a law in this state.” Kent filed a complaint to the RPD, triggering a 30day internal investigation. Corson continues to work for the RPD, but “has been sanctioned for his actions,” Gibson said in his statement. Gibson told the Reporter in an email that Corson, who has worked for the RPD for more than 20 years, received a written reprimand for his actions and that Corson has “no other sustained allegations of misconduct in his disciplinary record.” In addition, RPD employees have received ad-

ditional training concerning the rights of citizens to video and audio record officers, Gibson said. “The Redmond Police Department recognizes that citizens may record or photograph police activities in public as long as they remain at a reasonable distance, don’t interfere with the employee’s duties and responsibilities and do not create a safety concern the employee, person detained or other persons.” Gibson said the incident has enabled the RPD to provide a “better service to our community” and that the department is “committed to protecting the individual rights of all of our citizens.”

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[4] July 6, 2012



Question of the week:


“Do you plan to attend this year’s Derby Days Summer Festival?”

E d i t ori a l

U.S. Supreme Court decision a solid start to a solution


he U.S. Supreme Court’s upholding of most of President Obama’s health care law doesn’t end the discussion of health care in this country. Fixing the system has a long way to go. The court’s 5-4 decision was somewhat of a surprise. Conservatives had argued that Congress could not use the concept of interstate commerce to force everyone to buy health insurance. The court’s majority decision essentially agreed with that. However, Chief Justice John Roberts and the four liberals on the court said the government’s move amounted to a tax – and that is something well within the power of Congress. People still won’t have to buy health insurance, but they will face a tax liability if they don’t. As much as the health care debate has centered on legal arguments, the fact remains that our health system is flawed. The new law will fix some of that, but we still have a long, long way to go. Most Americans have health coverage provided by large employers. They won’t see major changes. The real impact is for the poor. There are 32 million people in this country who are shut out from having health care. Either they are too poor to

afford it or they are so sick a private insurance company won’t provide them coverage. The law will change much of that, by expanding Medicaid – the federal/state program that helps the poor – and by making health benefit exchanges available where people can compare costs and benefits of health insurance programs. However, these improvements come at a cost – or at least a

concern. Making sure all people have health insurance means more people will be seeing physicians. Today, there are not enough doctors to treat all these new, potential patients. The health care debate will continue – it is, after all, a presidential election year. But if it’s done nothing else, the Supreme Court’s decision has forced politicians and the public to face this issue. That, at least, is a start.

Vote online:

Swimming at Olympic Trials was a dream in the making

Last weeks poll results: “Do you support the Supreme Court ruling that upheld the individual mandate of President Obama’s health care law?” Yes: 52.4% No: 47.6%

veryone has dreams. A wish, a hope — something that keeps you going. It can be a thought that haunts you at night and a passion that lights the fire in the darkest of days. Those dreams can bring a clarity to life; some sort of purpose that you didn’t have before. But the crazy thing about dreams is that people spend exponentially more time working towards attaining them rather than actually living the dream. It astonishes me when I realize the amount of time you can spend working towards something — a day, an event, a moment in time. And, far too quickly, it’s gone in the blink of an eye.





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Heather Harper


I have always been a breaststroker. I know it by heart, both long course and short course. It has always been the one event closest to my heart because it has been the race in which I have achieved some of my greatest dreams and felt some of my deepest heartbreaks. And on June 26, 2012, my lifelong dream of competing at the U.S. Olympic Trials finally came true in the 100-meter breaststroke. My coach has told me in all of my hardest days, “It is about the journey, not the destination.” After last week, I can see how incredibly true it is. I spent almost a decade of dreaming and working toward that 1-minute, 12-second period of time on June 26, 2012.


There is no way my entire world can be built around that race because how could I have ever achieved that without the years of training and countless moments of pain, tears and joy? There is no way I can spend so much time focusing on it because, far too quickly, it will be over. If you spend your entire existence focusing on one moment, you miss out on millions of moments that are worth far more. I swam and competed at the U.S. Olympic Trials. I will forever be able to say that. Yet when I think about that meet, my 1-minute, 12-second race will only be a small part of what I remember. I will remember the times my coach told me it was going to be okay and I pushed through one more set, one more day. I will

remember spending the week with my teammates and coaches, living in the lights because it was all of our first times. I will remember the people I love who traveled all the way to Omaha, Neb. just to see me race for one minute; the ones who were there in the toughest times before and will be there after the lights die down. I will remember living in the dream for a moment but I will also remember the many years it took to get there. Because those are the moments that make the dream come true. Redmond native Heather Harper will be a sophomore at Boise State University and recently swam at the U.S. Olympic Trials. She is back in Redmond visiting family and friends before she returns to Boise State in August.

● L E T T E r s . . . y o u r o p i n i o n c o u n t s : To submit an item or photo: email; mail attn Letters, Redmond Reporter, 8105 166th Ave. NE, Suite 102; fax 425.867.0784. Letters may be edited for style, clarity and length.

Surprises await if charter school initiative becomes law Charter schools have been voted down three times, but a Seattle Times editorial maintained that people should sign a petition for yet another vote and if it does not pass, future votes on this issue should be held for “as long as it takes.” All the proposals mentioned in the Times for improving education through charter schools could be undertaken within the existing system. The only substantive difference between charter and public schools is that one is private and the other is public. Public schools already have venues for gathering feedback from the community. Does

anyone really think the public would have a better chance of influencing education through a private system? The powers behind the charter school push say “our schools are broken.” If anything is broken, it is our society. All our institutions are in flux trying to keep up with dramatic social change. Improving education is a legitimate concern, but it also seems to be a preferred target for those who would exploit our societal dilemmas for their own purposes. Sponsors of the charter school initiative seem almost desperate to transfer public education funds to private “non-profits.” Why did they decide to float this initiative so close to the deadline? What groups are financing this effort and

what leads the Times to think that such backing will be available for “as long as it takes.” Washington State has just been hoodwinked by another coalition of civic-minded opportunists who, after multiple votes, finally managed to get liquor stores privatized and we are already learning about a substantial increase in liquor prices. It is highly unlikely that this initiative would have passed had voters known the full implications of transferring liquor distribution to the private sector. I can only wonder what surprises await us if the charter school initiative becomes law and “non-profits” are given access to public educational funds. Marilyn Bentz, Kirkland

July 6, 2012 [5] [ DERBY DAYS from page 1] off a Sunday Concert in the Park series that will take place in Downtown Park this summer. She said city officials are not sure if they will continue with Sunday activities for future Derby Days because it will depend on if they receive enough sponsors to support a third day. Derby Days will be Friday from 6-10 p.m., Saturday from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. and Sunday from 9 a.m. to noon and 4-8 p.m. Also in honor of Redmond’s centennial, this year’s Grand Parade on Saturday will feature members of the city’s founding families as grand marshals. Rhodes said there are more than 80 entries for the parade, adding that they are also welcoming back three of Redmond’s former mayors: Christine Himes, Doreen Marchione and Rosemarie Ives. There will also be four past Derby Days queens, who were crowned based on their fundraising abilities. The first 100 kids to register for Saturday’s Kids Parade, which will be at 10 a.m. and precede the Grand Parade,

This year’s sponsor for the Derby Days Criterium is Swedish Medical Center, which has allowed organizers to raise the prize money to $10,000 — making it the largest prize in Washington. Races start at 1:15 p.m. with the last race at 7 p.m. File photo will receive a limited edition centennial flag to put on their bikes during the parade. Derby Days has been on a growing trend in the last two years and Rhodes said this year is no exception. She said the city has more parade entries they have had in a decade and expect more than 2,000 participants in the Kids Parade. This year’s Derby Days will flash back to the past with old-fashioned activities such as cherry pitspitting, watermelon-eating and pie-eating contests.

There will also be a penny candy store and a station for kids to create a centennial time capsule. Rhodes said also new this year is the sponsor for the Derby Days Criterium, the nation’s longest-running bicycle race. This year’s sponsor is Swedish Medical Center and she said this has allowed them to raise the prize money to $10,000 — making it the largest prize in Washington. Races start at 1:15 p.m. with the last race at 7 p.m. “It helped raise us to a

higher level,” she said about the bigger prize attracting more competitors from outside of Redmond. In addition, this year’s carnival rides and games will be in a new location at the City Hall Campus Park and Ride on 160th Avenue Northeast. Hours of operation are Friday 5-10 p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Rhodes said this was one of the top three requests they have received concerning the festival — people have wanted to bring the carnival rides closer to the

rest of the activities. “It has been a trek and it has been a bit of a disconnect

for people,” Rhodes said. Another issue she said the event has faced in the past has been the limited parking. This year, parking will be available at the City Hall parking garage, Old Redmond Schoolhouse Community Center at 16600 N.E. 80th St., Redmond Town Center and at two new locations: Overlake Christian Church, 9900 Willows Rd. N.E. and Redmond High School at 17272 N.E. 104th St. A free shuttle will run on Saturday from the parking sites from 9 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. For more information and a full list of activities and events, visit www.

Firefighters to host Derby Days pancake breakfast July 14 personal tragedy. There will also be a silent auction, with proceeds also going to the Benevolent Fund. In addition, kids can tour the department’s various Serving you since 1986

fire apparatus, try their hand at squirting water on a mock fire and pose for photos in fire gear. For more information, call (425) 556-2200 or email


served by firefighters and include pancakes, sausages, eggs, orange juice and coffee. Although the breakfast is free, donations will be accepted with proceeds going to the RFD’s Benevolent Fund, which benefits people in the local community, especially those facing

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About 40 percent of the U.S. population will get “canker sores,” which should not be confused with “cold sores” caused by the herpes simplex type 1 virus. Unlike cold sores, which occur primarily outside the mouth, canker sores occur inside the mouth. They are also quite painful and have no apparent cause, although they have been linked to nutritional problems such as vitamin B12, zinc, folic acid, or iron deficiency. These potential triggers led researchers to see if taking a daily multivitamin would help prevent the occurrence of this common ailment. However, after one year, it was found that taking a daily multivitamin consisting of 100 percent of the recommended daily intake of essential vitamins had no effect. Canker sores, which appear as pale yellow ulcerations with a red ring, are not contagious. They can be triggered by stress and typically last ten days without treatment. When was the last time you had a comprehensive dental examination? Good oral healthcare is essential for your overall wellbeing. At NW FAMILY and SPORTS DENTISTRY, we make every effort to see you promptly and listen to your concerns and needs. We will share with you information about new procedures and technologies and what they can do for you. We welcome you to call 425.641.4111 to schedule an appointment. We’re located in the Forest Office Park, Building F, at 14655 Bel-Red Road, Suite 101, near the Microsoft Main Campus in Bellevue.

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The Redmond Fire Department (RFD) will host a free pancake breakfast for the community during this year’s Derby Days Festival on July 14 from 8 a.m. to noon. The breakfast, featuring an all-you-can-eat buffet will be at Redmond Fire Station 11, 8450 161st Ave. N.E. Breakfast will be

[6] July 6, 2012

...TODAY’S parent

Motivating kids to be helpful: The key is encouragement W ably just different from yours. Understanding your child’s interests and accessing his or her motivations can help you recognize which household tasks are best for your child. Youth Eastside Services (YES) parent coach, Jennifer Watanabe, says parents should also identify a purpose when assigning chores. Some parents believe everyone needs to contribute within the Patti SkeltonMcGougan


household, others believe chores teach children responsibility. Whatever your motivation may be, communicate this with your children. Make sure they understand the benefits, such as how cleaning the house means friends can come over or when they are older, they will be able to take care of their own home. Parents need to maintain realistic expectations for their children and be aware of each child’s capabilities. Following are some helpful guidelines: • Ages 2-3: Pick up their toys, take laundry to laundry area, help feed pets.

At this age, kids should group have a lot going on be closely monitored and and respond better when encouraged with praise. they know what is expected • Ages 4-5: Clear the taof them in advance. ble, help prepare • Ages 13-18: Parents need to Most teenagmeals, put away some groceries. maintain realistic ers are capable This is a good age expectations for of handling for teaching as any chore, their children nearly these youngsters though they and be aware may need some love time with adults. of each child’s instruction. • Ages 6-8: However, putcapabilities. Vacuum, take ting too much out trash, fold on the shoulders and put away laundry. Kids of these capable kids will this age are motivated to be leave them feeling overindependent. whelmed. • Ages 9-12: Help wash What do you do when the car, wash dishes, clean your child refuses to coopthe bathroom, help with erate? Take a break if things yard work. Kids in this age are heated, and then ask the child what he or she wants and how you can help. Be

patient and listen. And remember, it’s important to establish a positive relationship with your child, no matter the age, so be sure you are acknowledging your child’s achievements through encouraging responses. For additional help, YES is offering a Chore Wars! class to help parents encourage household cooperation through more effective communication. More information is available at classes or by calling (425) 747-4937. Patti Skelton-McGougan is executive director of Youth Eastside Services (YES). For more information, visit

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hen garbage day rolls around and you have a million other things on your mind, how do you motivate your child to lend a hand and take out the trash? Your request may be met with arguments, just ignored, or done only part way. You may not realize it, but you are in the middle of a power struggle. While your kids appear unwilling, their motivations are prob-

July 6, 2012 [7]

...TODAY’S parent Four simple tips to create delicious,

quality meals at home


s families become more concerned about the quality of food they are putting on the table, many are realizing that getting back to the basics is one of the best ways to eat better and not compromise on taste. If you're looking for ways to improve your family meals it doesn't require a major overhaul of your approach to shopping or cooking. Often, just a few simple adjustments can go a long way. One of the easiest ways to upgrade a home-cooked meal is to select the freshest form of the recipe's main ingredients and focus on the quality of groceries on your shopping list. If you need some inspiration, here are four ways to focus on keeping meals simple and delicious:

• Using quality ingredients doesn't mean everything needs to be made from scratch. Pack fresh vegetables into family favorites like classic salads and sandwiches. Complement these dishes with ready-made products that also focus on quality ingredients. For example, a staple ingredient that makes classic dishes such as BLTs and homemade potato salads taste even better is Hellmann's Real Mayonnaise. It's made with highquality, simple ingredients such as oil, vinegar and now cage-free eggs. Dedicated to real, quality ingredients for nearly 100 years, Hellmann's recently announced its commitment to transition all of its recipes to 100 percent cage-free eggs by 2020. • Pick out the main in-

gredient in your recipe and aim for quality. Whether you're making steaks, chicken or eggs, try using farm-fresh products from a local producer. • Build meals around vegetables that are in season, such as midsummer BLTs when tomatoes are ripe for the picking. Plan a meal on the same day that you visit a local farmers market so you can use vegetables that may have

been picked that morning, or better yet, cultivate your green thumb with a home garden for unlimited access to fresh - and inexpensive vegetables. • Use fresh herbs as seasoning to add a burst of flavor to your meals. Fresh garlic is a great flavor booster, as it has a long shelf live and can be used in a wide variety of cooking styles. Courtesy of

‘Glee’ singing camp coming to Redmond next month as hard as they did,” she said. “But when I started training younger voices I realized that few other instructors were really expecting much from them. That’s where the show ‘Glee’ has made a big difference. When kids see what other young singers are capable of, they want to go beyond just singing fun songs. Glee Camp gives them a taste of what it’s really like to sing and perform at that level.” Snyder led several singing camps, vocal workshops and conferences in California before moving to Redmond last year. The

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Voice Club is planning on future camps and classes in the Redmond area and is opening private lessons for local students of all ages. Glee Camp is a one-week camp with a live concert at the end of the week. For registration details, visit www.The


“It’s about challenging them to discover what’s inside them, inspiring them to work hard and to put on the show of their lives.” Snyder is a certified vocal instructor and performance coach who works with singers around the world through her studio The Voice Club. A professional singer and voice talent since the age of 15, she has prepared singers for “The Voice,” “X-Factor” and “American Idol” as well as major record label showcase concerts. “When I was a teen studio singer I worked only with adults so I had to work

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A new singing camp is coming to Redmond Aug. 6-10 at the Old Redmond Schoolhouse Community Center at 16600 N.E. 80th St. for teens and preteens ages 11-17. Glee Camp will give students the chance to train like the stars of the Fox TV series, “Glee.” “Glee Camp is not about getting your kid to just sing some songs. It’s about teaching them the same vocal and performance techniques that the cast of ‘Glee’ and other professional singers use,” said camp director Kim Snyder.

[8] July 6, 2012 CRIME

more than 500 calls (emergency and non-emergency) per week.

Police Blotter

Wednesday, July 4

This week’s…



9041 166th Ave NE, Redmond 425-885-1810

Holy Innocents Catholic Church in Duvall

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Faith Lutheran Church & School



Sunday Worship 9:30 AM Pastor Todd Goldschmidt • (425) 868-9404 7305 208th Ave NE, Redmond (So Union Hill) 632501


Northlake Unitarian Universalist Church

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“Standing on the Side of Love” Rev. Marian Stewart


Sunday Services: 10:30 am


To Advertise in the Worship Directory Call Ellan Feldman at 425-867-0353


Death: A resident at an assisted living facility in the 4500 block of West Lake Sammamish Parkway of Overlake was found deceased at 10:20 p.m.

The police blotter feature is both a description of a small selection of police incidents and a statistical roundup of all calls to the Redmond Police Department that are dispatched to on-duty police officers. The Redmond Reporter Police Blotter is not intended to be representative of all police calls originating in Redmond, which gets

Tuesday, July 3 Marijuana: Redmond police responded to two marijuana-related reports. The first came at 4:20 p.m. from the 19500 block of Redmond

PUBLIC NOTICES In the King County District Court of the State of Washington for the County of King. Jay Patrick Schaffner and Brandi Terrell obo minor Makayla Terrell vs. Alexander Laray Hunter No. 127-00168 SUMMONS The state of Washington to Alexander Laray Hunter: You are hereby summoned to appear on the 16th day of July, 2012 at 8:45am, and respond to the following petition. If you fail to respond, an order of protection will be issued against you pursuant to the provisions of chapter 10.14 RCW, for a minimum of one year from the date you are required to appear. A temporary order of protection has been issued against you, restrain you from the following: Making any attempts to keep under surveillance the petitioner and any minors named above. Making

any attempts to contact the petitioner and any minors named above. Entering or being within 100 yards of petitioner and minors named above including residence, place of employment and school dwelling. There shall be no contact even if the petitioner and minor listed above initiates the contact. Jay Schaffner, Brandi Terrell obo Makayla Terrell Published in Redmond Reporter on June 22, 29, 2012 and July 6, 2012. #640565.


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Monday, July 2 Reckless driving: Redmond police responded to a reported traffic accident at 11:37 p.m. at Old Redmond Road and 140th Avenue Northeast in Grass Lawn. The driver was arrested for reckless driving. Vehicle prowl: At 9:34 p.m., it was reported that a female’s vehicle in the 7900 block of 178th Place downtown had its window smashed and her computer and wallet were stolen.

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Firework damage: A resident in the 9900 block of 183rd Court Northeast reported damage to their recycle bin caused by fireworks at 11:17 p.m. Theft: Redmond police received two theft complaints. The first came from the 16000 block of Redmond Way downtown at 5:36 p.m. The second came from the 18400 block of Northeast 95th Street on Education Hill at 6:37 p.m., when donated food reported stolen the clubhouse of a local retirement community.

Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online at All notices are subject to verification.

Saturday, July 28 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Kite Hill at Magnuson Park 7400 Sand Point Way N.E., Seattle


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Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506



Shoplifting: Redmond police responded to a theft report at 5:28 p.m. from a business in the 17700 block of Northeast 76th Street downtown. The suspects have possibly been identified.



Suspicious circumstance: Redmond police investigated suspicious activity at a vacant residence in the 10800 block of 160th Avenue Northeast on Education Hill at 6:25 p.m.




Suspicious circumstance: Redmond police responded to a report of a suspicious vehicle in the 4200 block of West Lake Sammamish Parkway in Overlake at 5:12 p.m.

To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@



Road. Officers contacted a man in a park, who was arrested for possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia. The suspect was booked and released. The second came at 9:15 p.m. in the 18000 block of Union Hill Road downtown. A package containing marijuana was found at UPS.

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July 6, 2012 [9]

NEWS BRIEFS Kids Day coming to Saturday Market

Kids Day at the Market is coming to the Redmond Saturday Market on July 7. During the event, kids 15 and younger will sell arts and craft items. Like all market vendors, kids will only be allowed to sell items they have made, though help from family members is fine. Participants must be accompanied by a parent or guardian at all times while they are selling crafts and no food is allowed. Kids must also provide their own tables, canopy and displays.

Senior center seeks performers

The Redmond Senior Center (RSC) is looking to cast a variety of amateur or professional performers in two shows in October and December. Performers of all kinds, including singers, dancers, comedians, jugglers, magicians and more are welcome. Performers will not be compensated and

RYPAC movie series begins July 13

The Redmond Youth Partnership Advisory Committee (RYPAC) is sponsoring the Sixth Annual Summer Movie series with six movies this summer alternating among City Hall great lawn, FarrelMcWhirter Farm Park and Idylwood Beach Park. All movies will start at dusk around 9:30 p.m. Movies this year are sponsored by the Redmond Friends of the Library and DigiPen. The following is the movie schedule: City Hall (15670 N.E. 85th St.) • July 13: “Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows” (rated PG-13) • Aug. 10: “Thor” (rated PG-13)

Farrel-McWhirter Farm Park (19545 Redmond Rd.) • July 21: “Babe” (rated PG) • Aug. 4: “Chicken Run” (rated G) Idylwood Beach Park (3650 W. Lake Sammamish Pkwy N.E.) • July 28: “The Help” (rated PG-13) • Aug. 25: “TinTin (rated PG-13) For a movie poster or to see a trailer of an upcoming movie use a smart phone to visit www. For more information, email or call Nancy Chang at (425) 556-2358.

Tenhulzen Remodeling wins awards

Tenhulzen Remodeling, Inc. in Redmond received top honors in two categories at the 2012 REX Awards last month at the Space Needle in Seattle. The annual awards are hosted by the Remodelers Council of the Master

Builders Association of King and Snohomish counties and recognize the design expertise and workmanship of the area’s top remodeling contractors in a variety of categories. Tenhulzen entered and won top honors for two projects. Project manager Brett Wamboldt accepted the award for Best Entry/Porch/ Deck less than $40,000 while project manager Rob Pitre accepted for Best Basement less than $50,000.

Both projects were created by Tenhulzen staff designer Vonda Labaye. Projects were judged by a panel of non-association experts, consisting of local architects, design professionals and media publishers. Criteria were based on innovative design, appropriate use of materials and quality of construction. For more information about Tenhulzen and the award-winning projects, visit

Senior Services Fair

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must be 18 years or older. With Tim Hickey as the producer and director, the RSC is planning a Cabaret show on Oct. 12 and a holiday review on Dec. 7 and 8. Auditions for both shows will be held starting Monday July 9 from 1:30-3:30 p.m. For more information or to make an appointment, call (425) 556-2342 or email




Faith Lutheran School w w w . f a i t h r e d m o n d . o r g

Visiting writers from India dialogue with local writers on feminism, history, and India-Pakistan relations. | M.J. Akbar—Acclaimed journalist and author of Tinderbox with journalist Shiraz Sidhva.

Wednesday, July 11

| Historian Nayanjot Lahiri on puzzles of India’s ancient past with professor of architecture Vikram Prakash; and Urvashi Butalia, writer, publisher, feminist and historian with writer and journalist Sonora Jha.

We Explore

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[10] July 6, 2012

Emerald Heights opens new fitness and wellness center Former fitness center will be transformed into multi-use auditorium Samantha Pak

When Ben Brock started his job at Emerald Heights Retirement Community in Redmond in June 2009, the first person he met was George Scott. As a fitness coordinator, Brock had commented on the “great fitness center” at Emerald Heights during that first conversation. Scott’s response was less enthusiastic. “You’ve got to be kidding me,” he’d said. Scott, who had lived at Emerald Heights since 2003, was on the planning committee for the community’s new fitness and wellness center and knew how he and his fellow residents had outgrown the current center. And now after seven years of planning, field trips to other senior fitness centers, a few obstacles and about 10 months of construction, Scott can see the results of the committee’s hard work as the new fitness and wellness center opened on Monday. “I’ve been on this since

David Berg (right) shows Emerald Heights resident Ben Nelson how to use an elliptical machine. Samantha pak, Redmond Reporter the beginning — seven years,” he said. “We’re finally here.” The new $7.8 million center is about 12,000 square feet, more than twice the size of the former 5,975 square-foot building. It is located west of the old building, which remained open during construction so residents’ fitness routines would not be interrupted, and includes a 30-foot-by60-foot swimming pool, hot tub, equipment room for strength and cardiovascular training and an exercise room for group exercise classes. The center also has a spa and beauty salon that will offer massages, facials, manicures, pedicures and

other pampering services. Kay Wallin, vice president of marketing and public relations at Emerald Heights, said 65-70 percent of their residents are involved in the fitness program and the bigger space will help accommodate the high usage. In addition, the new fitness and wellness center has been designed to accommodate the older population. “It’s better functionality for the residents,” said Brock, who is now Emerald Heights’ director of wellness services. The “zero-gravity” pool with a graduated depth has a ramp entrance, making it wheelchair accessible, and a bar around the perimeter

Kaela Berrien leads a water aerobics class in the new pool in the new fitness and wellness center at Emerald Heights Retirement Community in Redmond. Samantha pak, Redmond Reporter for those who may need it. The equipment room offers plenty of space for those using mobility devices to get around as well as on and off the machines. Brock said these are features that will take down hurdles for some residents who have not been able to utilize the old fitness center. The new fitness and wellness center is part of Emerald Heights’ master plan, which outlines the community’s future construction projects. They have worked on the plan with Rice Fergus Miller, Inc., a Bremerton-

based architecture firm with experience catering toward the older population. “We do a lot of retirement housing work,” said senior principal Mike Miller. He added that having the salon and spa services in the same building as the fitness center is important in encouraging residents who have not utilized the fitness portion of the center to join the program. He said if a resident sees their neighbor or friend participating in a class or using the equipment, they would see that they could do so as well.





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“It helps to build a culture of fitness and well being,” he said. With the new fitness and wellness center now open, the former building will be torn down to make way for a new 10,980 square-foot auditorium and multipurpose building. Wallin said this project will cost about $5.2 million. The new building, which is scheduled to be completed April 2013, will be divisible into three spaces for smaller meeting rooms or one large room for banquets or entertainment and performances. Wallin said the building will include a 30-inch high platform, a drop-down screen, and an audio-visual space for Emerald Heights’ in-house TV channel, which broadcasts performances throughout the community — allowing residents who can’t make it in person to enjoy the entertainment as well. She said there will also be an auxiliary pantry, which will allow them to store food during dining events so staff won’t have to run back and forth to the kitchen. A groundbreaking ceremony for the new auditorium and multipurpose building will be held July 12 at 3 p.m. at Emerald Heights at 10901 176th Circle N.E. in Redmond.

Enjoy great food even when it’s late at night. Coyaba Grill is 10-15 offeringat Chicken April 7pm Fried Steak & Eggs, Shrimp Basket with Fries and Coyaba Nachos for just $5 each every Thursday through Tuesday from 2am - 6am all throughout the month of July.

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See Coyaba Grill for all the details. Dine-in only. While supplies last. Management reserves all rights.

July 6, 2012 [11]

The Greater Redmond Chamber of Commerce’s 9th Annual Golf Tournament will be held Aug. 21 at Willows Run (Coyote Creek Course) at 10402 Willows Road N.E. in Redmond. The event will begin with check-in at 8:30 a.m., the shotgun start to 18 Hole Scramble at 9:45 a.m. and the social hour, barbecue dinner, live auction, $100,000 shootout, awards and prizes at 3 p.m. The tournament will consist of teams of four and offer the opportunity to network. There will be long drive, closest-to-the-pin, hole-in-one, mega putt and $5,000 putting contests. In addition, 10 golfers will have a chance to win $100,000. For more information, visit http://

Contact and submissions: bchristianson@ or 425-867-0353, ext. 5050

Senior-laden Owls get redemption with state title BILL CHRISTIANSON

Powered with tight team chemistry, technically skilled players and strong senior leadership, The Overlake School boys’ soccer team marched through the 2012 season with an undefeated record, capped by a Class 1A state title — the program’s first since 1996. “What I will remember most is that in 2012 we were the best team in the state,” said Overlake boys’ head soccer coach Bob Bristol. “I am convinced that in every game we played better soccer and were the better team and that there was never a need for excuses. It rarely happens that way.” Led by a group of nine seniors, the Owls finished the season with a 19-0-1 record, which included two penalty-kick shootout wins in the state semifinals and finals. The Owls entered the season with high hopes and they delivered when it matter most. For its consistent and clutch play, The Overlake School boys’ soccer team is the Redmond Reporter’s 2011-12 Team of the Year. For the senior-laden Owls, it was a season of redemption that was capped with emotion — and relief. Many of those seniors played as sophomores on the 2010 Overlake team, which fell short in the state-title game. But this last season, those seniors got redemption and the sweet taste of a championship. “It was unreal,” said senior defender Joe Dolack of his feelings after winning the state title. “It took a while to sink in that we



The Redmond Reporter is published every ND MO Friday and delivery tubes are available RED R E T FREE to our readers who live in our REPOR distribution area. Our newspaper tube can be installed on your property at no charge to you. Or the tube can be provided to you to install at your convenience next to your mailbox receptacle or at the end of your driveway. Pick up your FREE tube at our Redmond office, located at 8105 166th Ave. NE, Suite 102 during regular business hours.

(Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.) 8105 166th Ave. NE, Suite 102, Redmond WA 98052 • 425.867.0353 •

From left, Overlake coach Bob Bristol and his nine seniors who led the Owls to a Class 1A state title: Bryan Lin, Jesse Klug, Jarrett Taylor, Gavin MacKinlay, Dean Poplawski, Joe Dolack, Jordan Cardenas, Tyler Reichanadter and Rohan Kumar. Photo courtesy of Lee Dolack had finally done it. It was an amazing feeling.” Bristol fought back tears as he addressed his team after the Owls sealed the title win and dedicated the season to his ailing father, Michael, who lives in Pennsylvania and was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer in January. “We were so close that one time (in 2010),” Dolack said. “Having had the experience of losing, none of us wanted that feeling again. I was so happy for Bob.” The emotional state-title win did not come easy as two of Overlake’s starting seniors — Jesse Klug and Rohan Kumar — were feeling ill and not at full strength against a strong Chelan team. But the team rallied around its sick stars with a suffocating defense, led by Dolack and junior Mack Hewitt, and clutch scoring in the penalty-kick shootout to pull out the win.

Klug, who chose to play for his high school team this year after skipping his junior season to train with the Sounders FC Academy, fittingly hit the victory-sealing penalty kick in the state championship game. Klug said the decision to forgo training with the Sounders and play for his high school team was “pretty simple.” “It was my last chance to play high school and I really wanted to do it,” he said. “It’s a team I’m really close to and this was going to be the last time I played with them.” Klug, who will play Bucknell University next fall, made the most of his last season at Overlake, scoring a school-record 39 goals and collecting 15 assists. But as Klug pointed out, all of his goals were the result of great team play. Senior Gavin MacKinlay was also a scoring force for the Owls with 15 goals.

Senior midfielder Dean Poplawski was a big contributor with eight goals and 11 assists during the season. In addition, Poplawski played goalkeeper during the two shootout wins in the semifinals and finals to help the Owls earn the championship win. Klug, Poplawski, Dolack and Hewitt all earned first-team, all-state honors for Class 1A. But the unsung hero of the team was the defensive unit, according to Bristol. Dolack and Hewitt, along with senior defender Tyler Reichenadter and freshman James Corbett, had to learn a new defensive system and helped the Owls earn 11 shutouts during the season. “In the finals, in particular, they just shut down the opponent’s dangerous players, were first to the ball and at the same time were important to our attack,” Bristol said. The championship buzz continues in the com-

Dr. Sharon Wagener DeWolf

munity as Klug, Dolack and MacKinlay will go on to play college at the next level. Klug is now playing for North Sound SeaWolves, a developmental soccer league team in Everett, before heading to Bucknell in August. Dolack will play soccer at Chapman University, a Division III school in California and MacKinlay will attend McGill University in Montreal, Canada, where he will also play soccer, Bristol said. Bristol said the 2012 team was one of the mostskilled team he had ever coached. That high-level of skill, along with great senior leadership, created a strong sense of team chemistry that ultimately launched the Owls to the state title, Dolack said. “It was really fun having a lot of seniors on the team,” Dolack said. “It was great having friends at practice. We had a lot of fun, but we got a lot of work done too.”

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[12] July 06, 2012

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ADVERTISING SALES CONSULTANT Time For a Career Change? Come join our sales team! Sound Publishing, Inc. has an immediate opening for an Advertising Sales Consultant at our Issaquah/Sammamish Reporter office; located just off I-90, near Factoria. You will sell multiple media products, including on-line advertising and special sections so you must be motivated and take the initiative to find ways to grow sales and income with new prospective clients as well as existing customers. Ideal candidates will: excel at providing exceptional customer service, have strong interpersonal skills, both written and oral, have retail or food sales experience (advertising sales experience is a plus!), possess proficient computer skills with Word, Excel and utilizing the Internet. Position requires use of personal cell phone and vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. Compensation package is salaryplus-commission. Additionally, we offer a competitive benefits package including health insurance; 401K with Employer Match; paid vacation after 6 mos; paid holidays; and a great work environment. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer and recognize that the key to our success lies in the abilities, diversity and vision of our employees. Women and minorities are encouraged to apply. If you are customerdriven, success-oriented, self-motivated, well o rg a n i z e d a n d h av e the ability to think outside the box, then we want to hear from you! Please email us your cover letter and resume to: or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: HR/ISS. Bottomless garage sale. $37/no word limit. Reach thousands of readers. Go online: 24 hours a day or Call 800-388-2527 to get more information. JOB OPENINGS WITH GENIE

Employment General

PUBLISHER Sound Publishing is seeking a proven leader with the entrepreneurial skills to build on the solid growth of its twice weekly community newspapers and its 24/7 online presence on the beautiful Whidbey Island. Ideally, the candidate will have a good understanding of all facets of newspaper operations with emphasis on sales, marketing, and financial management. The publisher will help develop strategy for the newspapers as they continue to serve a rapidly expanding and diverse suburban marketplace. Sound Publishing Inc. is Washington’s largest private, independent newsp a p e r c o m p a n y. I t s broad household distribution blankets the entire Greater Puget Sound region, extending nor th from Seattle to Canada, south to Portland, Oregon, and west to the Pacific Ocean. If you have the ability to think outside the box, a r e c u s t o m e r - d r i ve n , success-or iented and want to live in one of the most beautiful and livable areas in Washington State, then we want to hear from you. Please submit your resume, cover letter with salary requirements to:

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The Bainbridge Island Review, a weekly community newspaper located in western Washington state, is accepting applications for a parttime general assignment Reporter. The ideal candidate will have solid reporting and writing skills, have up-to-date knowledge of the AP Stylebook, be able to shoot photos and video, be able to use InDesign, and contribute to staff blogs and Web updates. We offer vacation and sick leave, and paid holidays. If you have a passion for community news reporting and a desire to work in an ambitious, dyn a m i c n ew s r o o m , we want to hear from you. E.O.E. Email your resume, cover letter and up to 5 non-returnable writing, photo and video samples to Or mail to BIRREP/HR Dept., Sound Publishing, 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370.

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REPORTER Reporter sought for staff opening with the Peninsula Daily News, a sixday newspaper on Washington’s beautiful North Olympic Peninsula that includes the cities of Por t Angeles, Sequim, P o r t To w n s e n d a n d Forks (yes, the “Twilight� Forks, but no vampires or werewolves). Bring your experience from a weekly or small daily -from the first day, you’ll be able to show off the writing and photography skills you’ve already acquired while sharpening your talent with the help o f ve t e ra n n ew s r o o m leaders. This is a general assignment reporting position in our Port Angeles office in which being a self-starter must be demonstrated through professional experience. Port Angeles-based Peninsula Daily News, circulation 16,000 daily and 15,000 Sunday (plus a website getting up to one million hits a month), publishes separate editions for Clallam and Jefferson counties. Check out the PDN at w w w. p e n i n s u l a d a i l y and the beauty and recreational oppor tunities at In-person visit and tryout are required, so Washington/Northwest applicants given preference. Send cover letter, resume and five best writi n g a n d p h o t o g r a p hy clips to Leah Leach, managing editor/news, P.O. Box 1330, 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 9 8 3 6 2 , o r e m a i l


Employment Transportation/Drivers

July 06, 2012 [13]

Employment Media


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COURIER DRIVER Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for a Part-Time Courier Driver to deliver interoffice mail and small commercial jobs as needed. Position is 2-3 days per week and route is 150 or more miles per day. Must possess and maintain a valid WA St. D r i ve r ’s L i c e n s e a n d good driving record, be able to lift 50 lbs and load/unload deliveries. Must have knowledge of the Puget Sound area. M u s t p r ov i d e c u r r e n t copy of driving abstract a t t i m e o f i n t e r v i e w. Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer and offers a competitive benefits package including paid vacation, h o l i d ay s a n d a gr e a t work environment. We recognize that the key to our success lies in the abilities, diversity and viAuctions/ sion of our employees. Estate Sales Please email your reRECEIVER’S AUCTION sume and cover letter to Case#09-2-00438-9 www.PotholesGolfAucor mail to Sound Publishing, Inc., 7/27/12 Selling to Highest Bidder; 255ac 19426 68th Ave S, PUD w/permits; Othello, Kent, WA 90832 WA (near Moses Lake) ATTN: HR/CD Coast/Sperry Van Ness, DRIVERS --Choose your local contact Dave Smith hometime from Weekly, 206-276-2169 7/ON-7/OFF, 14/ON-7 /OFF, Full or Part-time. Cemetery Plots Daily Pay! Top Equipm e n t ! R e q u i r e s 3 (2) ADJACENT Cememonths recent experi- tary Plots sold individuale n c e . 8 0 0 - 4 1 4 - 9 5 6 9 ly or separately, located in Historic Washington Memorial Park, SeaTac. DRIVERS -- Inexper i- “Garden of Light� with enced/Experienced. Un- Mountain Views, Airport beatable career Oppor- Views, also near Vetet u n i t i e s . T r a i n e e . rans Memorial site. ImCompany Driver. Lease maculate Grounds. PerOperator. Lease Train- petual Endowment Care ers. Ask about our New and Transfer Fee includPay Scale! (877) 369- e d . $ 3 , 1 0 0 e a c h o r 7 1 0 5 w w w. c e n t ra l d r i - $6,000 for both. 358-0155


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[14] July 06, 2012 Automobiles Nissan

Garage/Moving Sales Snohomish County



DIVORCE $135. $165 with children. No court appearances. Complete p r e p a ra t i o n . I n c l u d e s custody, support, proper ty division and bills. B B B m e m b e r . (503) 772-5295. www.paralegalalter Home Services Air Duct Cleaning


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HUGE ESTATE/ Moving sale! Our Kids are all grown up and we are downsizing! Friday and Saturday, July 6th - 7th, 8:30am - 3:00pm, 24016 N E 5 8 t h P l a c e, R e d m o n d , 9 8 0 5 3 . Fo l l ow signs and look for balloon marker at driveway. Sale items include: 14 cubic feet upright freezer, book shelves, desk, lamps, tools, books, kitchen appliances, yard tools, Beatles Rock Band for xBox360, tools, ladders, mini bike, misc. housewares, entry way bench with shoe storage, frames, baskets, va s e s, l a d d e r s, m i s c camping equipment. Antique pedal sewing machine, Matchbox cars, pet crates. Just too much to list! All of it must go! No Early birds. Sale starts promptly at 8:30am, Friday, July 6th!

THE GREAT JULY Sunshine Sale of 2012... It’s going to be EPIC!!! Downsizing 45+ Years. 95% Goes. Two stor y N o n - S m o k i n g & Pe t Free home to be completely emptied‌ Superb & Quality Items at Very Reasonable Prices. Cash only. Motivated to sell, as nearly all must go. The “Main Eventâ€? will run 7/13-7/15 from 10am-??? May or may not include neighbors, but regardless we have it covered. So much to see, find, & pick, through. Can’t wait for the Big Show??? Every sunny day in July (starting 7/4) items will be placed out at 1:00pm. Always new treasures & stock to be added‌ No t w o d ay s w i l l b e t h e same!!! Don’t like the sunshine or Moving Sales? Feel like a “Grinchâ€?? It will be Christmas in July!!! Ever y Winter & Holiday Decoration you can think of may be available for purchase. Be a “Mean Oneâ€? & take them all. There is too much of ever ything‌ Desks, L a m p s, C h a i r s, B o o k Cases, Shelves, Family Dining Table, Kitchen Dining Table, Complete Bed Room Set, Coffee Ta b l e s , E n d Ta b l e s , New China, Glassware, Crystal, TV’s, Compute r, S t e r e o, A m p s, Speakers, Record Player, Surround Sound, D V D , V H S , To o l s , Crafts, Antiques, Collectibles, Auto, Parts & Pieces, New & Unused items, Kitchen, Appliances, Various Fur niture, Household Items, Toys, Collectibles, & so very much more!!! We have a few items to be viewed on photobucket: New items will be listed/photos posted; & can be seen as we sort & clean. It will all go; whether at the “Main Eventâ€? or in the sunny days leading up to & after until 7/31. We welcome inquiries at Very limited time for email, but please leave a name, number, & the best time to call. We will do our best to return all calls daily. Please No Texts. See anything you like, please contact us, & let’s talk‌ Hope to see you soon!!! - 17838 85th P L N E B o t h e l l , WA . 98011

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2 0 0 5 N i s s a n A LT I M A 3.5 SE. 5speed A/T w/Gated Shifter. 250HP 6-cylinder Engine. Only 9435 miles as of this posting! I am the original owner of this car. No dents, dings or chipped glass. This car is like new. After market leather interior, Chrome rims, tinted glass, K&N air filt e r, R ave l c o s e c u r i t y system. This car is not junk! If you want a perfect, low mile, good-looking reliable car, this is the one. Asking $18,500. (425)432-3618 Vans & Mini Vans Ford

26’ CALKINS Bartender boat, 1976. Complete refit in 1997. Yanmar 4LHDTE diesel with trolling gear. 115 hours. Comp l e t e e l e c t r o n i c s. I n cludes trailer. $12,000 or offer. 360-378-3074 Fri- 2010 FORD TRANSIT C o n n e c t X LT Wa g o n . day Harbor. Perfect for familes and/ o r l a r g e h o u s e h o l d s, seats up to 7! Only 28,000 miles, power everything, DVD player & G P S w i t h b a ck u p camera. Dealership serABSOLUTELY Beautiful viced with records! Also, 1978 Tollycraft 30’ Fly under warranty! $22,990 Bridge Sedan. Moored obo. Visit u n d e r c o ve r i n L a k e for more pictures & inforW a s h i n g t o n a l m o s t mation. Call Alina 425since new. Professional- 443-5209. Sammamish. ly maintained. Recent Carpet and upholstery. 5th Wheels Wonderful family boat. Twin Mercruiser 350’s. 3 4 ’ M O N TA N A R L , Excellent electronics and 2011. King bed, second s a fe t y s y s t e m s . N ew air, washer, dryer, auto 1200w Inverter. Includes sattelite, generator and 8 f t L i v i n g s t o n d i n g hy fireplace. Will consider with 3 HP electric motor. par tial trade for newer P r e t t i e s t 3 0 ’ To l l y Class A diesel pusher. around. Additional pho- $61,900. Pictures upon t o s a n d m a i n t e n a n c e request. (360)378-4670 records available. Only Friday Harbor $29,500. Bellevue, Meyd e n b a u e r B a y Ya c h t Motorcycles Club. Call Bob at 425746-9988. 2005 HARLEY DAVIDSON Deluxe. Black C h e r r y c o l o r, l o t s o f chrome. 8,000 original miles. Must sell! $11,000. (206)972-8814 ULTRA PRISTINE 2003 56’ Meridian 580 Pilothouse Motoryacht. Meticulously maintained and moored in freshwater since new! Only 723 hours; twin 635 HP Cummins. Includes 1800 GPD, watermaker, furnace, 14’ Avon dinghy with 50 HP Yamaha, full electronics! Too many options to list! Only $598,000. Mercer Island. Call Dale 503-519-4235.


31’ FOUR WINDS 5000, 1993. 68,000 or iginal miles. Fully self contained. New brakes, new t i r e s, n ew c a r p e t i n g . $10,000. 253-862-4824 Vehicles Wanted

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July 6, 2012 [15]

City recognizes arts pioneers The City of Redmond recently recognized nine individuals who began a legacy of culture and creativity in Redmond as part of the 2012 Redmond Arts Awards ceremony on June 22. The awards celebrated the 25th anniversary of the Redmond Arts Commission by honoring the volunteers and city employees who established Redmond’s first arts program. City Council President Pat Vache was on hand to pay tribute to the following individuals: • First arts commissioners Ceil Church, Gordon Gray, Rick Heier, Dr. Evelyn Kest (posthumous honor), Cheryll Leo-Gwin, Jac-

queline Sorensen Pinch and Sam Weirbach. • Redmond’s first arts program manager Melna Skillingstead. • Former Redmond Mayor Doreen Marchione. The 2012 Redmond Arts Awards were held in conjunction with the Redmond Town Center Arts Festival, a free community arts festival that featured arts and crafts from many Northwest artisans. For information about Redmond’s Arts program and the Arts Commission visit and www.

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[16] July 6, 2012

Now That’s Entertainment!

Smokey Robinson

Friday July 6 at 7pm

outdoor entertainment pavilion. 21 & over show

Tickets available at the Snoqualmie Casino box office or





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DRIVING EAST I-90, EXIT 27 DRIVING WEST I-90, EXIT 31 SNOQUALMIE, WA • 425.888.1234 • SNOCASINO.COM Hours, prices, schedule, rules are subject to change without notice. Must be 21+ to gamble.

Redmond Reporter, July 06, 2012  
Redmond Reporter, July 06, 2012  

July 06, 2012 edition of the Redmond Reporter