Reporter ISSAQUAH | SAMMAMISH
Friday, July 6, 2012
Garden no more Council decides against Beaver Lake community garden location BY KEVIN ENDEJAN
Cleanscapes Garbage Hauler Kevin Watson loads a recycle bin July 1. The new technology in the trucks will help haulers misseven fewer pickups
CELESTE GRACEY, Issaquah & Sammamish Reporter
Issaquah’s new garbage hauler promises fewer missed cans, better service BY CELESTE GRACEY CGRACEY@ISSAQUAHREPORTER.COM
s the mechanical arm on the garbage truck shakes a can overhead, the 25ton dumper jostles like a red wagon rolling down a rocky hill. Rodney Watkins, who has been a hauler for 10 years, checks a camera monitor to see if can is empty. A few more bangs and the arm lowers the bin to the curb. Technology has completely changed garbage collection in the past five years, and Cleanscapes is leading the way, he says. Issaquah switched its garbage hauler from Waste Management to Cleanscapes July 1. While cheaper rates and rebranded cans are a certainty for residents, the company says locals will also find unmatched customer service. Practically, that means fewer missed cans,
Cleanscapes Storefront In addition to its phone services, Cleanscapes plans to open a storefront at Gilman Village where customers can make changes to their plan, dump hard to recycle items and buy trash-reducing ware. The first of its kind, it expects to open sometime this month. 317 NW Gilman Blvd, #22, Issaquah For more information, customer service can also be reached at 425-837-1234 or firstname.lastname@example.org. said John Taylor, a Cleanscapes spokesperson. A different hauler in Seattle missed 300400 cans a week. When Cleanscapes took that same route, it only missed about 10, he said. The accuracy is in the technology. The com-
pany uses a geography information system to mark exactly where customers place their cans. If a driver misses one, they will see it on their computer route maps, which look much like a large car GPS. If haulers skips a can, because it’s not out or a bear got to it first – wildlife had scattered trash from a couple cans in Talus on Monday – they can easily mark down the reason. The trucks are also fitted with a number of cameras, which look not only into the trash compactor, but around the truck for safety. The cameras also prove useful for any disputes, including car accidents or whether the customer really put their can out in time. On Talus, Watkins set down his last can and the truck lurched forward with a whine similar to a wind-up toy. He laughed, saying he didn’t even have to put his foot on the gas.
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Plans to build Sammamish’s first community garden at Beaver Lake Park are no more. The City Council voted June 5 to stop spending money on the site, instructing city staff to come back with proposals to two other sites, the Lower Commons or Southeast Eighth Street Park. Prompted by a presentation from the Sammamish Community Garden Steering Committee, the Council decided it would be best to explore other options. “I commend you for stepping up and reaching out to us,” said John James, deputy mayor. “Oftentimes when the wheels of the bus get turning it’s easy to go along with it.” The steering committee raised its concerns with various aspects of the Beaver Lake site. Member Ann Precup highlighted several issues, including power lines that run SEE GARDEN, 3
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Friday, July 6, 2012
Eastside mayors talk collaboration at forum BY CELESTE GRACEY email@example.com
Economic growth and new development were at the center of discussion for five Eastside mayors June 27 as they took questions at the Bellevue Downtown Association’s annual mayor’s forum. Asked to give a 20-year outlook, Bellevue Mayor Conrad Lee envisioned that downtown alone would add 38,000 jobs and 9,000 new residents. Just as Bellevue planned its downtown growth many years ago, Issaquah is going through a similar process with its Central Issaquah Plan, said Mayor Ava Frisinger. She spoke about how increasing density, instead of suburban sprawl, is better for the environment. Issaquah expects to add 8,000-9,000 new housing units, many multiple family, and about 7 million to 10
million square feet of commercial development in the next 20 years. Kirkland, Redmond and Mercer Island all foresaw the impacts light rail will have on their communities in the next 20 years. Redmond Mayor John Marchione spoke in depth about adding more residential housing closer to downtown. “You’ll have more choices of where you want to live,” he said. Mercer Island Mayor Bruce Bassett was more conservative, saying that the island city will look much like it does today. “We’re trying to have economic development and move forward, but we’re trying to do it in ways that lower impact,” Bassett said. While Kirkland Mayor Joan McBride foresaw population growth in the next 20 years, she focused on the city’s new “world class” indoor recreation center and com-
Left. mayors Conrad Lee, Bellevue; Ava Frisinger, Issaquah; Joan McBride, Kirkland; Bruce Bassett, Mercer Island; and John Marchione, Redmond take questions at the Bellevue Downtown Association’s annual forum. celeste gracey, Issaquah & Sammamish Reporter mitment to parks. One of the goals of the moderator, James Whitfield, was to focus on how the cities can collaborate on issues. Including a comment from Marchione about working through issues on the BelRed Road, the mayors felt they had done well at collaborating. “It’s unusual where we don’t work well
together,” McBride said. Marchione recalled one incident where a business came to Redmond, bragging that it would help with economic development. He was interested at first, but when he learned they were from Factoria, he told them he didn’t consider the move adding to the economy. Economic development is regional, not just civic, he said.
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Parking dispute turns to assault
Community reading A citywide event for Sammamish residents All Sammamish Reads, will feature Garth Stein’s “The Art of Racing in the Rain: A Novel.” The goal is to have the entire community read the same book throughout the summer, then participate in a variety of events. To make the program inclusive, Stein‚ juvenile fiction title, “Racing in the Rain: My Life as a Dog” will be provided for children. The reading event will conclude at 6:30 p.m., Sept. 11 in a conversation with Stein at Eastside Catholic School. Copies of the two selected titles are available for check-out at the Sammamish Library. Call the library for more details and information, 425-392-3130.
Garden CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
over the property, inadequate parking, a difficult terrain for planting and limited sunlight. As an alternative, the steering committee gave its unanimous approval for the Lower Commons, an area located below Sammamish City Hall. “We believe by locating it there it will give Sammamish more of a sense of community with a garden being more centrally located, it would be more impactful to all residents,” said committee member Stephanie Hibner. The group highlighted many positives about the site, including exposure to sunlight, a flat surface and ample parking. They also said that the cost would be significantly cheaper, noting the Lower Commons would cost approximately $94,000, while Beaver Lake would cost around $204,000. Some of the Council, like Nancy Whitten, were willing to throw their
By Kevin Endejan & Celeste Gracey firstname.lastname@example.org
immediate support to the Lower Commons, but others like Tom Vance wanted more information from staff reports and community input. City Manager Ben Yacizi was also adamant about taking more time in the process. “Our plate is full,” he said. “We’re working on the community center. We’re trying to get the budget ready, we’re working on construction projects. This is not the way we operate here. Give us some time to work on the issue.” Yacizi said it would be more realistic to place the garden in the 2013-2014 plan. James, who also supports looking at constructing a community garden at the Southeast Eighth Street Park, promised the committee that Sammamish residents will eventually have a place to jointly grow crops. “It’s not if we’re going to have a community garden, it’s where,” he said. “The question becomes where would be the best place to have it?”
The following information was compiled from police reports: A short disagreement in the Costco parking lot turned into a minor assault May 27 when two men met again at the store’s restroom. The person who began the confrontation in the parking lot called the other a “crazy white person.” The man responded, “Why don’t you say that to my face?” The man who made the racist comment pushed the other and grabbed for his throat. A Costco employee witnessed the incident and told the man to leave.
Mysterious robbery A Sammamish woman called police June 21 to report someone broke into her house while she was out. The woman had left her rear sliding glass door open and when she returned to her home in the 2400 block of Sahalee Way she was missing a laptop and a pair of binoculars. Thieves left jewelry and other valuable crystal and silver items.
Graffiti The Issaquah Highland’s Homeowners Association reported that several businesses in the area were tagged with miscellaneous writing, much of which referred to dancing. An officer documented the tagging June 8.
POLICE BLOTTER Drunk & confused Police were called when a man tried to break into an apartment in the 23400 block of Southeast Black Nugget Road at about 4 a.m. June 24. Police said
the man, who had been drinking, thought he was at his own apartment and they escorted him to his own home.
School vandalized The walkway connected to the portables at Sammantha Smith Elementary was damaged June 11 after someone ripped the antislip material off the ground
overnight. Damages were estimated at $200.
Couch in the road A dark grey couch was thrown in the roadway at Northeast Federal Drive and Highlands Drive Northeast. By time police arrived, someone had moved it off the roadway. Public Works removed it June 12.
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HEALTH CARE Supreme Court decision forces us to face issue
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 that 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.
– Craig Groshart, Issaquah & Sammamish Reporter
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A very special presentation BY NINA MILLIGAN
“The Key to Issaquah Highlands” is awarded every year to a special resident of Issaquah Highlands who has made lasting contributions to our community. The Issaquah Highlands are blessed with many residents who volunteer countless hours, so many that we could give an entire ring of keys each year. Still one resident stood out this year: T.K. Panni. I had the honor of presenting the key to T.K on Saturday at Highlands Day. Let me tell you a little about the many ways T.K. has selflessly left his lasting marks on this community. He moved to the Highlands in 2004 as one of the first in his neighborhood of live-work townhomes on Park Drive. Immediately he began his volunteering, first as his neighborhood’s voting member. From there, T.K. served the Issaquah Highlands Community Association (IHCA) as a member of the board of directors, even serving as treasurer for a term, and as a member of the finance committee and the architectural review committee. His integrity and tireless work during this service benefited all homeowners immensely. Last fall, having earned the utmost trust in the community, T.K. was chosen to chair the finance sub-committee for the IHCA transition from the developer to the Home Owners Association. This was a monumental task, handled with T.K.’s usual grace and diplomacy. Beyond serving the homeowners’ groups, T.K. also served on the community development committee. As a committee of the Highlands Council, a communitywide nonprofit organization, the CDC is tasked with building community for all Highlands neighbors and with Issaquah on the whole. But perhaps most cherished are T.K.’s contributions in
Nina Milligan, left, awards T.K. Panni the key of the Issaquah Highlands. CELESTE GRACEY, ISSAQUAH & SAMMAMISH REPORTER the city of Issaquah Community Gardens located in the Issaquah Highlands. As a founding member of the Highlands garden committee, T.K. helped coordinate the building of the first garden in 2006 and the extension garden in 2011, with both together providing over 70 beds to the city of Issaquah’s residents. T.K. also helped build community gardens in other locations in Issaquah. As a fellow gardener, I have enjoyed his advice, encouragement, and a seedling or two. T.K. is truly our Johnny Appleseed. T.K. has shared with me his garden produce, his expertise, his heart and soul. You won’t find another like T.K. We are very lucky to have him in our community. Nina Milligan is a resident of Issaquah.
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Friday, July 6, 2012
Dog enthusiasts Bark For Life with relay BY JOSH SUMAN JSUMAN@ISSAQUAHREPORTER.COM
Dogs and dog-lovers from around the Eastside came to the Issaquah Highlands Bark Park on Saturday for Bark for Life, an American Cancer Society event to raise money for awareness and research of the disease. Many of the event-goers had a pet that had previously been stricken with cancer, including Kelly Hinderberger of Bellevue, who was on hand with her dog Charlie to honor a previous pet that passed from cancer. “It was pretty tough,” Hinderberger said. “We thought this would be a nice way to remember our old dog and start a new tradition.” Along with exercise stations and plenty of room to roam, the event featured a demonstration from the King County Sheriff ’s Department’s K-9 Unit, a “smooch booth” for dogs, booths and vendors with dog treats and foods, clothing and even specialized dog-friendly recreation like hikes and water sports. One of the local businesses displaying their services was Loving & Gentle Dog Grooming, which specializes in small dog care. Owner Rebecca began in the dog grooming industry 35 years ago as a teenager and has been putting her passion for canines to work ever since. A small dog owner herself, Rebecca’s home-based
Bark for Life honoree Tully and owner are greeted by veterinarian Luminita Sarbu after opening the event with a ceremonial lap. JOSH SUMAN, ISSAQUAH & SAMMAMISH REPORTER business in Issaquah offers owners of small dogs the assurance they need.
“I’ve always loved dogs and small dogs are my speciality,” she said while hold-
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Issaquah/Sammamish sports writer Josh Suman can be reached at 425-453-5045.
ing her Toy Poodle Paige. “They really have special needs and I’ve found owners worry about them more.” The honoree of the event was Tully, an 11-year-old Golden Retriever diagnosed with Lymphoma three years ago. Luminita Sarbu, the veterinary oncology specialist that has helped treat Tully, said events such as Bark for Life are important for both pets and pet owners. “It’s important as pet owners to educate ourselves and know there is a lot we can do for our dogs,” Sarbu said. “Events like this are great to let people know that this happens to pets as well and when it does, we have options.” The event was the first in the Highlands, but one that event chair and local resident Stephanie Quam believes will become an annual happening. She and her 11-year-old dog Otis spearheaded the event after doing the same last year at Bark for Life in Renton. “I wanted to bring it here because everyone around here is so passionate about pets,” Quam said. “I love dogs so much, they are my passion. Everyone has been touched by cancer and I try to find things Otis and I can do together.” According to the event’s website, over $1,400 was raised, 100 percent of which goes to the American Cancer Society.
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Friday, July 6, 2012
Goals for 2013
Issaquah’s top 15 Council’s top 5 budgetary goals:
Issaquah City Council members set Klahanie and fixing up Lake Sammamish State Park as top goals for next year email@example.com
Relocating Issaquah’s skate park, deciding what to do with Klahanie and partnering to help Lake Sammamish State Park topped the list of projects Issaquah city councilmembers hope to tackle next year. Following a retreat in early June, the council ratified 15 goals June 21. What didn’t make the goal sheet stood out as much as what did. Last year, the council put heavy emphasis on getting the Together Center to open a human services campus in Issaquah. The campus would provide a combined location for several nonprofits. The center still has $1 million in city funds at its disposal next year – if it can make the project work
by June 2013. However, it didn’t make the list of projects on which councilmembers wanted to focus. One goal with unanimous support was to partner with the state parks department to help Lake Sammamish park. That also was a goal last year. The same day the council also approved a memorandum of understanding that sets the groundwork for partnering with state parks to raise money, garner community support and consider having the park transferred to the city, although that’s not necessarily the goal. Also, the city has long struggled with the location of its skate park, which attracts teen drug use. The council hopes to tear down the current park and build one in a more visible location.
Second tier budgetary goals: Develop plan to improve traffic intersections at Front and Gilman and Front and Sunset Find funding for bus routes 200 and 928, modify or expand routes Develop citywide bike and pedestrian plan Become a Five-Star city Fireworks in July 2013
Top 5 goals that don’t have a budget line: Improve use of Lake Sammamish State Park Regional center designation in 2013 Public lands inventory Define a plan to enhance Rainier Trail Put financial information in agenda bills
Issaquah Reporter staff writer Celeste Gracey can be reached at 425-391-0363, ext. 5052.
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Friday, July 6, 2012
Law means money for Swedish BY CELESTE GRACEY CGRACEY@ISSAQUAHREPORTER.COM
Even as the Swedish Issaquah Hospital is trying to interpret how the Affordable Care Act will impact its services, it’s celebrating the Supreme Court decision not to toss the law out altogether. Since it was founded 102 years ago, the non-profit hospital has sought to serve the community as a whole, regardless of a patient’s ability to pay, said John Milne, vice president of Swedish medical affairs. “In many ways, this is really just an extension of the mission we’ve had as an organization.” If more patients had access to regular physicians, then the hospital would likely see fewer patients in the emergency room, he said. Since Swedish doesn’t turn patients away, each year the hospital racks in over $100 million in uncompensated care. up of athletes from Eastlake High School in Sammamish.
AROUND TOWN No evidence in student accusation The Lake Washington School District’s investigation into alleged inappropriate texting between the Lake Washington High School girls’ softball head coach Troy Hennum and a LWHS female student athlete found no evidence of an inappropriate relationship between the two. Hennum will face no punitive action from the district and will be allowed to apply to coach for the team next season, said Kathryn Reith, communications director for the school district. Hennum also coaches a select softball team made
Art on display The Sammamish Arts Commission is displaying the work of two Sammamish artists – Carol Ross and Anna Macrae – in a combined art exhibit, “An Artistic Journey.” The exhibition continues through Oct. 10 at the Commons Gallery of the Sammamish City Hall.
Eastlake teacher to compete in forum Kathy Wright, a technology teacher at Eastlake High School, will compete at the Microsoft Partners in Learning 2012 U.S. Forum this summer in Redmond. She is one of just 102 educators from around the country who will showcase
If all patients had coverage, the hospital would at least get some reimbursement from federal programs, although it may not cover the total costs. While Swedish doesn’t intend to change its patient to doctor ratios when the law goes into effect, it’s focusing on taking on so many new patients at once. “It’s a process for us having to work smarter, not necessarily harder with staff,” Milne said. The hospital already has put forward a number of programs and ideas for how to best use the staff it has. When the Issaquah hospital opened, it touted the efficiency of its emergency rooms. The Supreme Court did strike down a part of the law, which could impact Medicaid coverage in some states. However, all the physicians in the Swedish Medical Group already accept patients with federal healthcare plans. “It is ultimately going to be a positive thing,” Milne said, adding, “It’s going to take us several years to see the net ramifications as it moves into implementation side.” Issaquah Reporter staff writer Celeste Gracey can be reached at 425-391-0363, ext. 5052. the creative ways they are transforming learning through technology. Those with the most impressive presentations will represent the U.S. at Microsoft’s global competition in Athens, Greece in November.
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Garbage hauler Kevin Watson works his first shift in Issaquah. CELESTE GRACEY, ISSAQUAH & SAMMAMISH REPORTER
GARBAGE CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
Hydraulic launch assisted starts allow the trucks to roll down the street with little fuel. When drivers do push the pedal, the lime green trucks burn natural gas. “It’s the Toyota Prius of garbage,” Watkins said.
Chris Martin founded the company in 1997 as a project to clean up Pioneer Square. In 2007 he made a leap into the garbage collection business, winning contracts in Seattle and Shoreline. Issaquah was the fourth city to sign up. Reach Celeste Gracey at 425-391-0363, ext. 5052.
Friday, July 6, 2012
Send news to Josh Suman at email@example.com
Skyline, Eastside Catholic, Eastlake send swimmers to Olympic Trials BY JOSH SUMAN JSUMAN@BELLEVUEREPORTER.COM
Four preps with ties to the area competed in the U.S. Olympic Swim and Dive Trials in Omaha, Neb. as Ethan Hallowell, Edward Kim, Andie Taylor and Katie Kinnear were on hand with the nation’s best with spots in London on the line. An eight-time prep champ at Eastside Catholic, Hallowell, now at Stanford University, made the field in the 50 meter freestyle after swimming with the Cardinal during the collegiate season as a freshman. Kim, a 16-year-old student at Eastlake and member of the Bellevue Club Swim Team, qualified at the Western Region Section in the 100 meter freestyle after adding two more 4A state championships during the high school season to bring his total to four. 2010 Skyline graduate Andie Taylor,
who captured seven individual state championships during her time as a Spartan (and also owns three individual school records and one state record) and also a student at Stanford, swam the standard in the 400 individual medley, 400 freestyle and 200 butterfly to make her way to Omaha. Kinnear, who also brought her
Andie Taylor individual state championship total to seven at the 2011 state meet, made the field in the 100 butterfly, 200 butterfly, 100 backstroke and 200 backstroke. She will attend UCLA in the fall. None of the four made it out of their heat in their respective events. The U.S. Olympic Swim and Dive Trials concluded on July 2.
The best in community Sports ● In print & Online www.issaquahreporter.com 24th Annual
Area softball team booted from tourney one win from title game Rain delays and scheduling conflicts resulted in a pair of District 9 softball teams, including the Eastlake-Sammamish squad, being disqualified from a tournament after neither could field a team of nine for the title game. The tournament, which was delayed two days for rain, included five teams playing for one spot at state. After winning each of its first three games, Eastlake-Sammamish was the only remaining unbeaten team and was slated to face a team comprised of Bellevue Thunderbird, Bellevue West and Mercer Island Little Leaguers in the finals. But several players from each team were also committed to the National Softball Association state tournament, which began the same day. District 9, which made an effort before the tournament to ensure players would be able to participate with both organizations (NSA is a separate softball entity from Little League International), would not reschedule the championship game and instead ruled that both squads were disqualified. “Even if it was a double-forfeit, we still would have won the tournament because they (BellevueMercer Island) would have been eliminated,” Eastlake-Sammamish coach Andy Holderness said. District 9 officials declined comment and Little League International Vice President of Communications Lance VanAuken said there is no specific rule outlining the process when neither team can play a scheduled tournament game. He also said the idea of a double-forfeit was not practical because, “There wouldn’t have been any punishment.”
Local Business every week ● In print & Online www.issaquahreporter.com
Beat the Rush! Come see us in July and Let Us Help You Raise A Cavity Free Child!
Dr. John R. Liu, Dr. Donna J. Quinby and Dr. Sally Sue M. Lombardi
Thursday July 26th, 5:30-8:30pm at Boehm’s Candies, Issaquah
Specializing in Dentistry for Infants, Childrens & Adolescents. Special care for nervous children dental health checkups. 641717
$40 per ticket • Purchase tickets at www.CWATJ.org For more information: 425-392-0661 • firstname.lastname@example.org
425-392-4048 • 185 NE Gilman Blvd, Issaquah
Members American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry Certified, American Board of Pediatric Dentistry
Bigger than ever! Local Restaurateurs, Chocolate Tasting & Tours, WA Wines & Ales to sample and buy, Live Jazz Music, Arts & Crafts Vendors, Caricature Artist, Palettes & Pairings, and more!
Friday, July 6, 2012
Send items to email@example.com presentation of George Balanchine’s Coppélia. ■ Doug Winegarden, a sophomore at Skyline High School, has earned the highest honor in Boy Scouting, the rank of Eagle Scout. He has been involved in scouting since 2003. His Eagle service project involved planning, supervising and organizing volunteers to build and install nesting boxes for Wood Duck habitat near Round Lake. ■ Jennifer Kelling, a senior at Skyline High School, recently received a Washington Mutual Alumni Scholarship. Kelling is the daughter Doug Winegarden of Chris and Camille Kelling. She will attend Washington State University, where she plans to study Fashion Merchandising beginning this fall. ■ Seven students from Issaquah and Sammamish have been named to the spring 2012 honor roll at Montana State University. They are Erika Whitney of Issaquah and Briana
Think Green. Cook Green!
Bywaters, Chelsea Guenette, Emma Hannigan, Kristine Leo, James Nielsen and Reese Rankin, all of Sammamish. ■ Six students from Issaquah and Sammamish have graduated from Linfield College in McMinnville, Ore. They are (from Issaquah) Miles Henry Oliveira, bachelor of arts, creative writing; Nolan Eugene Taylor, bachelor of arts, elementary education; Fredrick Sheldon Wilhelm III, bachelor of arts, mathematics, cum laude; and (Sammamish) Eric Daniel Biege, bachelor of science, finance; Jordan Elyse Mixsell, bachelor of arts, finance and mass communication; Emily Jessica Smith, bachelor of science, mathematics and sociology, cum laude.
Waste Management presents…
Cook Waste-Free At Home
Join local chef Lisa Dupar of Redmond’s Pomegranate Bistro and Lisa Dupar Catering for a series of FREE waste-free cooking demos. She’ll show you how cooking meals and recycling food scraps can be environmentally friendly and unbelievably delicious.
Saturday, July 14 Redmond Derby Days IMPACT Eco-Fair Redmond City Hall Campus 15670 NE 85th Street, Redmond, WA 98052 Demos at 12:00pm, 1:30pm, 3:00pm & 4:30pm Look for the Waste-Free Cooking Station
Rachael Martel of Eastlake High School and Kaitlyn Oss of Skyline High School have been awarded scholarships by Overlake Alumnae Panhellenic. The scholarships go to college bound freshman women. ■ Evan Fowler, a graduate of Eastside Catholic School in Sammamish, was recently selected to be inducted into the National Academic Honor Society of Phi Beta Kappa. Evan is the son of Pamela and John Fowler of Bellevue and has just completed his junior year at Johns Hopkins University. ■ Cara Davis was awarded a $1,000 Julie Kerr Scholarship in Mathematics by the Washington State University Department of Mathematics. Students receiving this award must be pursuing a degree in mathematics and demonstrate academic excellence. Davis graduated from Skyline High School in 2009. She is the daughter of Patricia and Anthony Davis of Issaquah. ■ Jacqueline Hansen, grade 7 and Eve Wasil, grade 4, both of Issaquah, participated in the Pacific Northwest Ballet summer
Services provided by Healthy Smiles at Issaquah Valley Senior Activity Center. • Fluoride Treatment All for Only • Oral Cancer Screening • Dental Hygiene Assessment • Professional Cleaning By Licensed Hygienists of Teeth, Dentures & Partials (cash or check) • Referrals to Local Dentists
425-392-2381 Personalized Healthcare That is Right for You
At NaturoMedica we provide individualized medical care in a warm and welcoming environment. Our therapies are aimed at treating the underlying cause rather than just the symptoms.
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“I can only say good things about NaturoMedica. The clinic is unique. I take my whole family there- my husband and my children. My NaturoMedica doctor changed my life. I feel like I am living the life that I am supposed to live.“ – Kristina Sheridan (Maple Valley)
Take the food scrap recycling pledge while you’re there and you’ll be entered to win a food scrap recycling kit and a $150 grocery gift card.
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CARRIER ROUTES AVAILABLE IN YOUR AREA Call Today 1-253-872-6610 Carriers Wanted: The Issaquah/Sammamish Reporter is seeking independent contract delivery drivers to deliver the Issaquah/Sammamish Reporter one day per week. A reliable, insured vehicle and a current WA drivers license is required. These are independent contract delivery routes. Please call (425) 241-8538 or email email@example.com. CIRCULATION ASSISTANT The Snoqualmie Valley Record, a division of Sound Publishing, Inc. is seeking a Part-Time Circulation Assistant who can be a team-player as well as be able to work independently. Position is PT 16 hrs/wk (Wednesday & Thursd ay ) . D u t i e s i n c l u d e computer entr y, route verification, paper set up & carrier prep. Must be computer-proficient, able to read and follow maps for route delivery, and able to lift up to 40 lbs r e p e a t e d l y. A c u r r e n t WSDL and reliable, insured vehicle are required. EOE Please e-mail or mail resume with cover letter to: hreast@soundpublishIng.com
or ATTN: HR/SCA, Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S., Kent, WA 98032
CREATIVE ARTIST The North Kitsap Herald, a weekly community newspaper located on the Kitsap Peninsula in Poulsbo, WA, has an immediate opening for a full-time Creative Artist. Duties include performing ad and spec design, designing promotional materials, providing excellent customer service to the sales staff and clients. Requires excellent communication skills, and the ability to work in a fast paced deadlineor iented environment. Experience in Adobe Creative Suite 2: InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator and Acrobat is also required. Newspaper or other media experience is preferred. Must be able to work independently as well as part of a team. Requires f l ex i b i l i t y. We o f fe r a great work environment, health benefits, 401k, paid holidays, vacation a n d s i ck t i m e. E O E . Please e-mail your resume, cover letter, and a few s a m p l e s o f yo u r work to: firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to: CANKH/HR Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 Need extra cash? Place your classiﬁed ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day www.nw-ads.com. PUBLIC SAFETY TESTING for 175+ depts. including police, fire, paramedic, dispatch & corrections. To apply visit: PublicSafetyTesting.com or call 1-866-HIRE-911
REPORTER 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 email@example.com Or mail to BIRREP/HR Dept., Sound Publishing, 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370.
(2) ADJACENT Cemetary Plots sold individually or separately, located in Historic Washington Memorial Park, SeaTac. “Garden of Light” with Mountain Views, Airport Views, also near Veterans Memorial site. Immaculate Grounds. Perpetual Endowment Care and Transfer Fee included. $3,100 each or $6,000 for both. 425358-0155 ACACIA MEMORIAL Park and Funeral Home, 14951 Bothell Way NE, Seattle, 98155. Tandem C r y p t ( Tw o c a s k e t s lengthwise or two urns). Cr ypt located in Lake View Mausoleum. Current retail price is $12,698. For sale for $7,695. Will consider offers. Phone 206-3646769. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
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Health Care Employment
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ACACIA Memorial Park, “Birch Garden”, (2) adjacent cemetery plots, #3 & #4. Selling $4,000 each or $7,500 both. Located in Shoreline / N. Seattle. Call or email Emmons Johnson, 2067 9 4 - 2 1 9 9 , firstname.lastname@example.org CEDAR LAWNS Memorial Park in Redmond. 1 plot available. Choice location in the Garden of Resurrection, near the f r o n t g a t e. Va l u e d a t $5,000. Asking: $3,000. (360)678-6764 C E M E T E RY P L O T Prestigious Greenwood Memorial Park in Renton. One plot available in beautiful Rhododendron section. Purchased in 1966 among Renton families and veterans. This section is filled, lock in price now! $3000. No fee for transfer. For more details, call Alice: 425-277-0855 EVERGREEN - WASHELLI Cemetery, on Aurora Avenue in Seattle. 2 p l o t s a va i l a b l e , w i t h head stones, in the sold out Pacific Lutheran Section 5. $5,000 each or best offer. 206-2482330 G E T H S E M A N E CATHOLIC Cemetery in Federal Way: One Double grave with all services. Includes 1 double depth lawn crypt box, 2 inter nments, granite headstone with final inscriptions. An ideal buria l s i t e fo r t wo fa m i l y members. Valued services, care, upkeep, headstone, inscription and sites priced by Gethsemane at $8,766. Will sell for $3,900 (less than half price). Call or e-mail Rodney at 206-6795111, email@example.com SUNSET HILLS Memorial Park in Bellevue. 2 C h o i c e S i d e by S i d e Plots in The Garden of Rest, Lot 83, Spaces 11 and 12. $10,500 each. Contract Possible - Lets Ta l k ! C o n t a c t m e a t : firstname.lastname@example.org or 425-890-7780 WASHINGTON MEMORIAL Park in Seatac. 1 plot in Section 20, Row K-3. Year round maintenance. Nice, peaceful s e t t i n g n e a r r o a d fo r easy access. Pr ice if purchased from Cemetery: $3,795. Asking $2,800. Call: 206-3269706
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PUPPIES! AKC Standard Poodle & F1b Goldendoodle! Gorgeous Apricot/ Creme male 6 month old Standard Poodle pup: docile, intelligent, cat-friendly. Will be 60 pounds, has all shots (4 year health guarantee). Also, Black male F1b Goldendoodle: has classic teddy bear head, will be 60-70 pounds, and will have Vet check with first shots & wormed. Both are allergy-fr iendly, low shedding! $975 ea. www.vashonisland goldendoodles.shutter fly.com/ allison@dancingleaves. com vashonislandgoldendoodles.shutterfly.com/
AKC GOLDEN Retriever puppies! (2) medium golden color; one male $650 and one female $700. Pedigree provided. Parents on site. Absolutely adorable! Great for children and hunting! Shots & dewormed. Call W i l l i a m o r Ta t i a n a a t 360-642-1198, 901-4384051 or 901-485-2478. Long Beach, WA. AKC GOLDEN Retriever puppies. DOB 5/2/12. 6 males, 3 females. Range in colors & coat lengths. Pad trained. Love snuggling and the outdoors! Raised with young children. Both parents on s i t e. T h e s e p u p s w i l l make a great companion and/ or member of the family! Looking for loving families! $300. Buckley. 253-732-4265.
A K C G R E AT D A N E Puppies. Now offering Full-Euro’s, Half-Euro’s & Standard Great Danes. Males & females. Every color but Faw n s , $ 5 0 0 & u p. Health guarantee. Licensed since 2002. Dreyersdanes is Oregon state’s largest breeder of Great Danes. Also; selling Standard Poodles. www.dreyersdanes.com Call 503-556-4190. Garage/Moving Sales King County Bellevue
ONE DAY ONLY! Multiple Family Sale, Saturday, July 7th from 9am to 3pm, 6241 122nd Ave S E , B e l l ev u e, 9 8 0 0 6 . Fur niture, paintings, electronics, glassware, k i t c h e n d i s h e s, t oy s, holiday treasures, and more. Please - NO EARLY BIRDS! MERCER ISLAND
M OV I N G S A L E . C o l lectibles; fur niture; household goods; electronics; toys; yard ar t; books; children’s clothing; linens. 40 years of accumulation! Saturday, 9am to 5pm. Sunday, 9am to 4pm; noon-3pm let’s wheel & deal! Cash only. 8299 SE 61st, Mercer Island. NORTH BEND
4 T H O F J U LY H u g e G a ra g e S a l e ! B e g i n s July 4th through July 8th, Wednesday through S u n d ay, 9 a m - 5 p m . Part proceeds for Relay for Life Team DY-NOMITES. Loads to choose AKC TINY YORKIE Pup- from. 44121 SE Mount p i e s b o r n M a y 1 5 t h . Si Road, North Bend. Wormed, docked tails & dew claws removed. Estate Sales Photos of parents viewed here. Only 3 p u p p i e s l e f t ! O n e fe - RENTON “The Memory Mender” male. Two males. Born INVENTORY in a loving family home C a l l fo r a p p o i n t m e n t . REDUCTION SALE 425-238-7540 or 253Thursday-Sunday 380-4232. 7/5-7/8; 9am-6pm
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Friday, July 6, 2012
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ABSOLUTELY Beautiful 1978 Tollycraft 30â€™ Fly Bridge Sedan. Moored u n d e r c o ve r i n L a k e Washingto n a lmo st since new. Professionally maintained. Recent Carpet and upholstery. Wonderful family boat. Twin Mercruiser 350â€™s. Excellent electronics and s a fe t y s y s t e m s . N ew 1200w Inverter. Includes 8 f t L i v i n g s t o n d i n g hy with 3 HP electric motor. P r e t t i e s t 3 0 â€™ To l l y around. Additional photos and maintenance records available. Only $29,500. Bellevue, Meyd e n b a u e r B a y Ya c h t Club. Call Bob at 425746-9988.
ULTRA PRISTINE 2003 56â€™ Meridian 580 Pilothouse Motoryacht. Meticulously maintained and moored in freshwater since new! Only 723 hours; twin 635 HP Cummins. Includes 1800 GPD, watermaker, furnace, 14â€™ Avon dinghy with 50 HP Yamaha, full electronics! Too many options to list! Only $598,000. Mercer Island. Call Dale 503-519-4235. Automobiles Chrysler
2008 CHRYSLER Sebring Touring Hardtop Convertible. Black, 6 cylinder, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, Power Equipment, AM/FM/XM/CD. 25,000 miles. Excellent Condition. Includes Maintenance Contract. Always Garaged. $15,500. Call: 253-237-5018 Automobiles Nissan
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
Sell it free in the Flea 1-866-825-9001
Vans & Mini Vans Ford
31â€™ 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 2010 FORD TRANSIT C o n n e c t X LT Wa g o n . 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 serviced with records! Also, under warranty! $22,990 obo. Visit www.thing.im for more pictures & information. Call Alina 425443-5209. Sammamish. Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories
Cash JUNK CARS & TRUCKS
Free Pick up 253-335-1232 1-800-577-2885 5th Wheels
3 4 â€™ M O N TA N A R L , 2011. King bed, second air, washer, dryer, auto sattelite, generator and fireplace. Will consider par tial trade for newer Class A diesel pusher. $61,900. Pictures upon request. (360)378-4670 Friday Harbor Motorcycles
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
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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 natives.com firstname.lastname@example.org Home Services Hauling & Cleanup
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GE-O CLEAN, LLC
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Gretchenâ€™s Cleaning Service HOUSE CLEANING Residential or Commercial
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KNOLL TREE SERVICE
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26â€™ 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 Friday Harbor.
Friday, July 4, 2012
Now That’s Entertainment!
Friday July 6 at 7pm
outdoor entertainment pavilion. 21 & over show
Tickets available at the Snoqualmie Casino box office or
WE’LL DRIVE. YOU PLAY. SEE THE CRESCENT CLUB FOR ROUTES & SCHEDULES!
n o w op e n!
SLOTS! For Information & Reservations, call:
1-800-254-3423 or visit snocasinoexpress.com
Go to SnoCasino.com for details.
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.