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NEWSLINE: 425.867.0353

schools | Rosa Parks parents discuss overcrowding with superintendent [6] crime watch | Redmond Police Blotter [9]

FRIDAY, October 5, 2012


SPORTS | Get the latest scores and highlights in this week’s prep roundup [14] FEATURE | A visit with Redmond’s new poet laureate [8]

community gathers for JACKSON ROOS MEMORIAL, FUNERAL

Crowd lights candles, shares memories Family and friends fill Hartman Park to honor Jackson Roos Samantha Pak

Cars lined the streets atop Education Hill Monday evening as hundreds of people made their way to the baseball fields of Hartman Park. But instead of visiting the park to enjoy a game, they were there for a memorial event to honor and celebrate the life of Jackson Roos, the 12-year-old boy who died in a zip-line accident in his family’s back yard near Redmond last Wednesday. Jackson’s father Bryan Roos spoke briefly during the event and said he and his family were astonished by the outpouring support from the community and everyone’s offers to help during this difficult time — especially as they could not think about anything beyond how Jackson’s death affected the family personally. “We are so humbled and overwhelmed at the overall community outreach to us… We are all one big family,” Bryan told the crowd. While the Roos family was humbled by the turnout for their son’s memorial, family friend Erik Oh was not surprised. “It was breathtaking, but I wouldn’t expect anything less,” Oh said. “(Jackson) deserved this. People loved him.” He added that so many people attended the memorial not just because Jackson’s death was a horrible thing to happen, but also because they

Top, people hold lighted candles during Monday’s memorial gathering for Jackson Roos, 12, who died in a zip-line accident. Below, Roos’ mother, Julie, hugs a friend during the service. photos by samantha pak, Redmond Reporter knew him and wanted to pay tribute to him. Oh, who also spoke during the event, said he and his family have spent a lot of time with the Roos family and Jackson always made sure to watch out for Oh’s three kids — the oldest of which is 6 — and went out of his way to spend time with them, despite the six-plus years age difference. “He was awesome,” Oh said. Monday’s memorial event was planned to give the community’s youth an opportunity to celebrate their friend’s life, but individuals of all ages attended to say goodbye. Theresa Cranston never knew Jackson personally, but said her daughter had been a classmate at Emily Dickinson Elementary School before they moved to the Northshore School District. Cranston said

Roos ‘made it count,’ had a zest for life, friend says Andy Nystrom

her daughter and her daughter’s friends were distraught when they heard the news of Jackson’s death on Wednesday and things were very quiet and subdued at that evening’s soccer practice. In addition to Bryan and Oh speaking at the memorial, one of Jackson’s former classmates sang Avril Lavigne’s “Keep

Holding On.” The song’s lyrics, “Nothing’s gonna change destiny/Whatever’s meant to be will work out perfectly… Keep holding on/’Cause you know we’ll make it through,” reflected Jackson and his family’s outlook on life. “(Jackson) believed that family is eternal,” Oh said.

Jackson Roos was a competitive boy who loved to play baseball. And the 12-year-old pitcher was joyously proud of himself when he made the Redmond North Little League All-Star team last summer, said his father, Bryan Roos. Speaking at his son’s funeral service Tuesday morning at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Stake Center in Redmond, Bryan noted that coaches told him that Jackson was a good player, friend and an inspiration to his teammates. [ more roos page 3]

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“Good kids make good people on and off the field,” Bryan told the hundreds of people who attended the service for Jackson, who died in a zip-line accident last Wednesday in the family’s back yard near Redmond. “I take solace to know Jackson was clean, pure and without malice,” added Bryan, who owns Roos Orthodontics in Redmond. “He truly was amazed by the world and what it had to offer him.” Members of Jackson’s baseball team were in attendance at the funeral, as well, all wearing their uniforms. Last weekend, some of the players hit memorial baseballs for Jackson into a nearby lake adjacent to where his grandparents live and where the avid wakeboarder spent a lot of time. Jackson’s uncle, Brett Clark, briefly donned a baseball glove while speaking to the crowd and said, “When you’ve got your hand in your glove, you can do all kinds of wonderful things.”

“Because of Jackson’s many qualities in his 12 years, I am trying to be a better person.” Patty Folkman, grandmother

Jackson also enjoyed scouting, mowing the family’s large lawn for $10 each time, fishing, playing soccer and basketball, spending quality time with his family and friends and participating in church services. “He was naturally and instinctively kind,” uncle Gary Folkman said during his eulogy. Folkman noted that Jackson received that trait from his parents, Bryan and Julie, who graciously thanked the Redmond Fire Department first-responders at the funeral for attending to Jackson on the day of the accident. “You did not give up on my boy; you did everything you could and more,” she said. Grandmother Patty Folkman said that a friend once told her that Jackson always included that man’s boys in sports activities. “If I was little, I would have wanted to be picked

on his team,” Patty said. She added that her grandson was sweet, obedient, cheerful and forgiving and “because of Jackson’s many qualities in his 12 years, I am trying to be a better person.” Recently, Jackson gave a talk at church about being friendly to everyone, Patty said. Family friend Jeff Hansen noted that “when it came to being a friend, he made it count” and he asked funeral attendees to share his “zest for life” by being kind to people. To the young people in the crowd, Hansen encouraged them to start paving their paths to be upstanding men and women. Looking back to last Wednesday, Julie Roos said that Jackson spent an extra 10 minutes in the morning saying his prayers in his room, and then the family said a prayer together at breakfast. Filled with emotion, Bryan Roos said, “The last words I said to Jackson were, ‘I love you,’ and he said he loved me back.”

October 5, 2012 [3]

Top, People embrace during Monday’s memorial service for Jackson Roos at Hartman Park in Redmond. Below, Members of Roos’ baseball team gather outside after Tuesday’s funeral at the Church of Jesus Christ of LatterDay Saints Stake Center in Redmond. photos by samantha pak (top) and andy nystrom (bottom), Redmond Reporter

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Question of the week:

“Did you watch the Obama, Romney debate?”

Vote online:

Last week’s poll results: “As a driver, do you wait for pedestrians to clear the crosswalk before proceeding up the road?”

Feeling like a part of the Redmond community This month marks my two-year anniversary with the Redmond Reporter and during my time here, one thing that has always struck me about this community has been just that: community. From elected officials and business owners to residents and schools, everyone takes an active interest in making the City of Redmond the best place to live, work and play. People look out for each other and take care of their neighbors and if you happened to be around Hartman Park Monday evening, you would have witnessed this firsthand. Hundreds of people filled the baseball field for a public memorial for Jackson Roos, the 12-year-old boy who died last week in a zip-lining accident. I never met Jackson and don’t know the Roos family, but I was still touched by this show of support. And as touching as this was, I wasn’t surprised. This is just what you do, Redmond. If you hear about a tragic event that has happened in town, you don’t just shake your head sadly and comment on how unfortunate it is. You ask what you can do to help and then you come together and do it. In my two years here, I have heard and writSamantha Pak




[4] October 5, 2012

ten stories about student and community groups participating in food drives for local food banks, individuals organizing fund-raisers for various causes, neighborhoods and schools providing dinners for families in crisis and too distracted to cook and more. In addition, I often get phone calls or emails from people who hear about these efforts and ask how they can get involved. I didn’t grow up in Redmond and honestly didn’t know much about the city until I started working here. But since my arrival, I have felt nothing but a warm welcome into a community that takes care of its own. And in two years, I feel very privileged

to be part of it. While covering everything from school events and groundbreaking ceremonies to City Council meetings and Derby Days, I have met many people along the way and it always makes me smile when I see them again — whether at another event in town or in line at a local cafe — and they remember me. It feels good to be more than just a byline. With such a strong sense of community, I’ll admit that it can be difficult to maintain objectivity as a journalist. But I’ve got to say, this is not the worse type of bias to have.

● 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.

Yes: 60% No: 40%

Some Redmond crosswalks need to be re-striped redmond




8105 166th Ave. NE, Ste. 102 Redmond, WA 98052 PHONE: 425-867-0353 FAX: 425-867-0784 Jim Gatens Sales Manager: jgatens@ 425.867.0353, ext. 3054 Andy Nystrom Editor: anystrom@ 425.867.0353, ext. 5050 Samantha Pak Staff Writer: spak@ 425.867.0353, ext. 5052 Advertising 425.867.0353 Classified Marketplace 800-388-2527

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Regarding the recent front-page photo and article about Redmond’s enforcement of the crosswalk law: Is Redmond’s protection of pedestrians as half-hearted as the paint job of the crosswalk in the photo? There are a number of areas in the city that have crosswalks in need of re-striping and the last two months of dry weather would have seemed to be a perfect time. In addition, there is a crosswalk entering into downtown’s Anderson Park that was obliterated by utility work last summer. Over a year later, there is only half a crosswalk and then it stops. Pedestrians are often an afterthought in city planning or given no thought at all. How else can you explain two blocks of closed sidewalks right across the street from City Hall? Why allow that public space to be a place where builders can park their construction trailers and equipment? As this nice town becomes more urbanized, we need to study other cities to see how they accommodate both pedestrians and builders (covered walkways?). If you stand on the corner opposite The Matador restaurant and look either direction, you will see two different blocks where the sidewalks are closed with cyclone construction fences. At one corner, the sidewalks are closed on both sides of the street leaving the walker no choice but to walk in the street. Redmond is a great place to work and play. A little more attention to foot traffic flow is probably in order.

David Wobker, Redmond Scan this code and start receiving local news on your mobile device today!

Drivers need to pay close attention to pedestrians Every intersection in Washington state is a crosswalk, whether it is marked or not. Pedestrians have the

right-of-way over vehicles in every intersection, even if there are no white crosswalk markings drawn on the street. While walking in my Education Hill neighborhood, many hundreds or even thousands of cars have failed to properly stop for me at intersections. When you are driving, please stop when you see a pedestrian waiting at the corner to cross the street. Thanks!

Bruce Reynolds, Redmond

Referendum 74: ‘Consider the rights of our children’ In last month’s Reporter, Rev. Lois Van Leer asked voters to approve Referendum 74 and legalize samesex marriages. Rev. Van Leer claims that approving this referendum is the “loving” thing to do. I disagree. Same-sex couples say that they have the right to commit to the person they love and that their commitment should be called “marriage,” indistinguishable from “traditional” marriage (marriage between one man and one woman). At its root, the problem with calling these two relationships “the same” is that they are not. Though an argument can be made that samesex love and commitment is equal to heterosexual love and commitment, marriage is more than love and commitment: it is the beginning of a family unit whereby children enter in. A traditional marriage family unit offers something unique to any child that joins it: a parental relationship both with someone who is the same gender and someone who is the opposite gender of the child. A same-sex partnership, no matter how much in love or how committed, cannot offer this to children. In this regard, it is not “the same.” I recognize that due to death, divorce and other circumstances, many children are raised in single-parent homes. But I do not know any child who is raised without a mother or father in their home who would call it “the same.”

Children have an intense need for both a mother and a father. Much research has been done in recent decades which shows the significance of a father’s role in the life of a child. According to the Department of U.S. Health and Human Services, children with fathers in their lives are more secure, better able to deal with their emotions, and are less likely to become depressed than children without fathers ( Are we as a society going reject the conclusions of this research and call a home with two mothers “the same” as a home with a mother and a father? Approving Referendum 74 is not the “loving” thing to do because the role of motherhood and the role of fatherhood are each significant in the lives of sons and daughters. This debate is not just about adult civil rights; it is also about the rights of children. In parenting, gender is significant and the democracy of children know it. Mothers cannot be fathers and fathers cannot be mothers. Marriage between one man and one women offers children both a mother and a father and this is reason enough to keep it distinct from any other union. Rather than calling domestic partnerships “marriage,” let us be willing to add more rights to the current domestic partnership law. If same-sex couples would like the right to a legal name change, the right to a military burial next to one another, the right to federal social security, or any other rights that pertain to their relationship as adults, I would not be opposed. But let’s not call a same-sex legal union marriage. I ask you to consider the rights of our children and continue to define marriage as the legal commitment between one man and one woman: Vote no on Referandum 74.

Claudine Gallacher, Redmond

October 5, 2012 [5]

Einstein Elementary students embrace Walk-to-School Day

Samantha Pak

The cooler weather that signifies autumn’s arrival was not enough to stop families from Albert Einstein Elementary School in Redmond from participating in the school’s second annual Walk-toSchool Day Wednesday morning. Crowds of students and parents alike lined Northeast 116th Street as they hustled to arrive before

the morning bell — and get out of the cold. With a city-wide push to be more green and environmentally friendly, principal Melissa Pointer said Walk-to-School Day is a way for them to do their part. Third-grader Grace Haegele agreed. “It saves a lot of gas,” she said. Grace said her mother usually drives her to school, but the two walked to school on

Wednesday and they really enjoyed it. Mother Kari Haegele said they couldn’t walk the whole way because they live too far from Einstein and their neighborhood doesn’t have sidewalks, so they parked at PCC Natural Markets at 11435 Avondale Rd. N.E. and walked from there. Pointer said many Einstein students live too far from the school to walk the whole way, so the PTSA contacted PCC



school’s presence and that they should be more cautious when driving while children are present. In addition to Pointer welcoming everyone to school Wednesday morning, Redmond Mayor John Marchione was also on campus to greet and introduce himself to students, saying he was the “principal of the city” when explaining to the younger students what his job is. Marchione also handed out special hats and blinkers to the students to mark the

occasion. This was his first time doing this at Einstein but said he had done something similar at another Redmond school a few years ago. “Walking has many benefits,” Marchione said. “We’d all be healthier if we all walked 15 minutes a day.” He said his kids walked to school when they were in junior high and high school and it was a good way for them to learn how to be self reliant and responsible for their own timeliness.

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City of Redmond Mayor John Marchione introduces himself to third-grader Grace Haegele at Albert Einstein Elementary Wednesday morning as part of Walk-to-School Day. samantha pak, Redmond Reporter

to make sure it was OK for people to park at the store, which it was. “They are so generous to our school in so many ways,” Pointer said about the store. The distance from PCC to Einstein is a little less than a half mile and Haegele said it was only about a five-minute walk, but most of the walk was uphill. She added that the walk was quite brisk with the cooler temperatures and that walking to school — even if only part of the way — is something she can see them doing in warmer weather. In response, Grace pointed out that they had that opportunity earlier this year. “We could’ve done it the first week of school,” she told her mother. Haegele added that Walk-to-School Day is also a great way to build community as she had the opportunity to speak with other parents as she normally wouldn’t be able to do this if she were in her car. She said it was also a good way to remind the community of the

[6] October 5, 2012

Superintendent, parents discuss Rosa Parks overcrowding Andy Nystrom

Dr. Traci Pierce had barely put the microphone down and stepped off the stage when a group of parents surrounded the new Lake Washington School District superintendent to discuss overcrowding at Rosa Parks Elementary School. It was feedback time

at last Thursday Ridge school is 11 night’s community percent over capacmeeting that drew ity at 793 students, about 150 people the highest number to Rosa Parks, and in the district. The it was as if Pierce purpose of the was a coach and meeting was to disthe parents were cuss a long-range Dr. Traci Pierce players asking the plan for Rosa Parks superintendent and seek feedback about her game on some potential plan. short-term solutions that Presently, the Redmond could be implemented


beginning in the 2013-14 school year. Pierce fielded questions mainly about two short-term options under consideration: two grade levels temporarily moving to another school for the next two years and a temporary boundary that would move some students to another school for the next three years. While Pierce spoke with some parents, others wrote down their thoughts on forms that school district members passed out. “I spoke to a good number of people who asked very good questions, who all are very concerned about their students. Everyone’s very thoughtful, very respectful,” Pierce said after the meeting. “It was a very positive experience. The parents here love this school, and rightly so. They’re supportive of the school district. I think people understand that it’s a difficult situation and that we’re all going to work together to figure out what to do about it.” Also on people’s minds was an upcoming bond,

which the school district plans to run in February 2014. If the bond passes, they plan to build a new elementary school on property they own in Redmond Ridge East. If it doesn’t pass, they will complete a comprehensive district-wide re-boundary process. Julie Chicoine, a mother to first- and fourth-graders at Rosa Parks, said she’d like to see some students moved to another school, possibly Laura Ingalls Wilder, which currently houses 343 students and is 38 percent under capacity. “It’s a busy school. Kids have to eat in their classroom, so we need a solution for the overcrowding — it’s way too (many) kids in that school,” Chicoine said of Rosa Parks. “We all take our kids’ education very seriously.” Karen Swenson, who has a second-grader at Rosa Parks, said grade shifting will split families apart and make it hard for parents to arrange drop-offs and pick-ups and get involved in PTAs. “Just the whole commu-

nication of what is going on at each school — it just becomes a logistical nightmare for parents,” said Karen, who also has a sixth-grader at Evergreen Middle School. Ram Thiru, who has a first-grader at Rosa Parks, added that he’s heard of Redmond Ridge parents discussing that Redmond Ridge East students shouldn’t be attending Rosa Parks because that adds to the overcrowding problem. “The thing that I’m worried about is creating a boundary that separates Redmond Ridge and Redmond Ridge East. I think it will create a rift between the neighborhoods,” Thiru said. He’s asking the school district to consider moving the two grade levels out of Rosa Parks. “I think that’s the best for everybody, so that way you get a mix of both neighborhood kids so you don’t create a separation,” Thiru said. “The community has a lot of things in common and I don’t think we should create a division between communities.”

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‘These kids cannot be drinking and having guns,’ mother says Benveniste, whose daughter was shot and killed at a Redmond party last February, discusses the tragedy and its aftermath. Police, residents focus on community safety.

your chair three years ago and look what I did — I’m stupid, here’s why… It’s not cool to drink, it’s not cool to sling a gun, it’s not cool to be this guy that gets you in prison.’” For 18 months after his release, the documents say, De Jong IV cannot possess or consume alcoholic beverages or non-prescription drugs and must enter and complete alcohol- and substance-abuse treatment. If De Jong IV violates these terms, he may face an additional penalty, the documents note.

Andy Nystrom


Redmond Police Department Community Outreach Facilitator Jim Bove said that since the shooting, Cathy Peters, who resides on Education Hill — where the crime occurred — resurrected that area’s neighborhood watch program. Bove had a meeting with about 35 families from that neighborhood and they discussed safety tips, getting ahold of the police if another violent incident should take place and “the importance of looking out for one another,” he said. “Usually people are a lot more interested in circling the wagons as a community when something like this goes on,” said Bove. Gun safety has also come to the forefront following the shooting. “So many people have handguns, and it’s their right,” Bove said. “Hopefully, they’re smart in their handling of them — not being careless with it. It’s not a toy, which this case proves that.” Added Benveniste: “What I really would like to see is the law changed around concealed-weapon permits, and that’s something that I want to take on. I’m still working on getting the strength back to do that; for me, getting my youngest daughter to college was a big deal.” She feels that nobody should receive a concealedgun permit if they’ve had a prior run-in with the law regarding alcohol. De Jong IV’s criminal history shows five misdemeanors from November 2008 through February 2010 for driving under the influence, minor in possession and/or consumption

Eight months after Claire Thompson, a 20-year-old Sammamish native, was fatally shot at a Redmond house party, Diane Benveniste gathered with her husband, son and her deceased daughter’s friends in a room at the King County Courthouse in Seattle. They watched as 22-yearold Cornelius De Jong IV of Redmond pleaded guilty to second-degree manslaughter on Sept. 17 and was sentenced to 27 months in prison. “I’m still wounded so it’s hard for me to talk about it,” Benveniste said last week. “It was an accident and I understand that, but the bottom line is — and this goes to community education — these kids cannot be drinking and having guns. It’s the same thing as drinking and driving; we don’t teach them about drinking and guns, but we should.” The recent shooting threat at Skyline High in Sammamish also affected Benveniste, who feels that kids need to look inside themselves, feel they’re not superior to anyone else, stop bullying others and get along with others. “It’s such a weird thing that’s going on in my heart right now,” said Benveniste. She knows that Thompson would be right beside her with those thoughts of caring for others. “She was the kindest person there ever was. She took care of kids, she babysat special-needs kids, she was the girl you’d want to have around your kids — and I want more people to be like her,” Benveniste said.


Claire Thompson, 20, died from a gunshot wound at a Redmond party on Education Hill last February. Courtesy photo of alcohol and driving with a suspended license. According to King County Prosecutor’s Office charging papers released in February, police said De Jong IV acted recklessly when he fired what he thought was an unloaded gun through a wall and struck Thompson in the neck on Feb. 12. The charging papers said De Jong appeared drunk after the incident and refused a breath test.


De Jong IV, who pleaded not guilty to first-degree manslaughter in February, has already served five months jail time, which will count toward the Sept. 17 sentence, said Dan Donohoe of the King County Prosecutor’s Office. He was originally held at the King County Jail in Seattle and was moved to the Washington Corrections Center in Shelton on Sept. 21, according to the Department of Corrections Office. Thompson’s parents weighed in on the sentence, gave recommendations and concurred with the idea of reducing the charge. Benveniste, however, was surprised that De Jong

IV’s parents weren’t at the sentencing to hear Thompson’s family speak about the tragedy and its aftermath. “I didn’t want him in jail for a long time. It was an accident, he’s somebody’s son — I have a son the same age,” said Benveniste, who noted that De Jong IV received his GED (General Education Development) certificate while in jail. “It could happen to anybody, but what just can’t happen to anybody is the carelessness behind it. Kids need to learn early that you can’t be careless; it’s a privilege to have a gun, it’s not your entitlement and that’s the challenge.” According to current court documents, De Jong IV’s plea deal for the lesser second-degree manslaughter charge notes that within 30 days after his release he must contact the Redmond High principal to arrange to speak with students about the incident and how it’s affected him and others. “By the time he does this, he’s going to be a man,” Benveniste said about talking to Redmond High students. “He’s still a boy in my mind, but he needs to talk to these kids peer to peer, if you will, (and say) ‘Hey, I was in

Over on Education Hill, resident Paige Norman said everyone was shocked about the shooting, even though the house where it took place was the site of numerous problems involving police and aid cars over the years, she and Bove said. “There were a lot of questions by the neighbors as to what the police were going to do about it, what we as a neighborhood could do to prevent it from ever happening again,” said Norman, who has lived on Education Hill since 1987. “The answer

to all of those questions is just basically be aware of people that don’t belong in our neighborhood and get to know our neighbors better. We were a fairly friendly neighborhood to begin with, but it’s brought us just that much closer again.” The group of neighbors arranged a potluck dinner during National Night Out on Aug. 7, a day designed to heighten crime- and drugprevention awareness and strengthen neighborhood spirit and police-community partnerships. Since the shooting, the family who owned the house moved and put it up for sale (it hasn’t sold yet), and Norman said she and her neighbors feel safer and relieved with that scenario. Norman said neighbors were watchful about the goings-on in their area before, but now they keep tabs on what’s happening around them even more. “Nobody wants to be that nosy neighbor that’s calling in on your neighbor every 10 seconds because something’s going on,” Norman said. “In this case (the shooting), we probably should have called a little bit more often.”

PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE OF JUDICIAL VACANCY The Metropolitan King County Council hereby gives notice of judicial vacancy in the Northeast division of the King County District Court. The Council currently intends to fill this vacancy pursuant to state law and county code. To be eligible to serve as a district court judge, a person must be a registered voter of the judicial electoral district and a lawyer admitted to practice law in the state of Washington. RCW 3.34.060(1). Those interested in applying are asked to submit their name to a bar association with an established judicial candidate evaluation procedure, as provided by K.C.C. 2.70.020.B, or to the Clerk of the King County Council. For questions, contact Threesa Milligan at or 206-267-7018. In addition, each applicant must complete the evaluation process of at least one

bar association that performs judicial evaluations consistent with the provisions of K.C.C. 2.70.020.C. Because the candidate evaluations by bar associations must be completed by January 15, 2013, application questionnaires must be returned to a bar association no later than 4:30 p.m., November 15, 2012, unless another time is specified by an individual bar association. The Council shall consider for appointment those candidates referred to it by the bar associations. Metropolitan King County Council King County, Washington Anne Noris Clerk of the Council Published in Redmond Reporter on October 5, 2012 and October 12, 2012. #683975.

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Gailey wants to draw techie ‘geeks’ into the world of poetry demographic: techies. A former Microsoft employee, Gailey said poetry and the tech industry are not usually paired together, but she wants to change this. With her slogan “Poetry for Geeks, Geeks for Poetry,” the Redmond Ridge resident has already begun working with local groups to plan “Geek Talks” about how technology and poetry can be combined into one art form. Gailey also has a few poetry readings scheduled for the next few months, including an inaugural event

Samantha Pak

It’s only been a month since it was announced that Jeannine Hall Gailey is the City of Redmond’s new poet laureate, but she already has plans on how to bring poetry to the masses. Like the previous poet laureate, Gailey plans to focus her outreach on students — specifically teens — but said she also wants to reach another population specific to Redmond and the Eastside but may be overlooked as a poetry

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from 4-6 p.m. on Saturday at SecondStory Repertory 16587 N.E. 74th St. in Redmond Town Center. She has also partnered with the Redmond Library to bring in state poet laureate Kathleen Flenniken for readings scheduled for later this month and next month. One of Gailey’s goals as Redmond’s poet laureate is to create a more vibrant poetry and literary scene locally — both in Redmond and throughout the Eastside. “It doesn’t just have to be about us,” she said. “There’s not enough (poetry throughout the Eastside).” To help with her outreach to teens, Gailey plans to combine poetry with mediums they are more familiar with, which is why Saturday’s reading will also feature an anime-inspired art exhibit by her friend Michaela Eaves. Gailey said Eaves’ artwork will reflect the themes and content of the poems she will be reading. In addition, Gailey said she wants to highlight the area’s diverse population and hold cross-cultural events to expose people to poets from other countries

Redmond’s new poet laureate Jeannine Hall Gailey will present her inaugural “Geek Talk” from 4-6 p.m. on Saturday at SecondStory Repertory in Redmond Town Center. samantha pak, Redmond Reporter and poetry in different languages. “We don’t have to stay in our little groups,” she said. Gailey also plans to utilize social media and see how she can incorporate that into her work as poet laureate since that is such a big part of the younger generation’s lives. “It’s all going to be text,” she said about how poetry

Mayor will introduce 2013-2014 budget to City Council on Oct. 9

Mayor John Marchione will introduce his city 2013-2014 biennial budget to the City Council during the Oct. 9 study session. “This budget reflects months of hard work by staff and my administration to meet the priorities identified by citizens using the city’s Budgeting

will be written in the future. “We can’t control the means of production…(but) poetry will survive.” In her efforts to make the greater Eastside more poetry friendly, Gailey said she also wants to set up workshops, books clubs and writers’ groups for current poets and provide them with information about how to get published and

by Priorities process,” said Mayor Marchione. “Budgeting by Priorities focuses city resources more effectively by engaging citizens to learn what they value most in city government. City departments then create budget ‘offers’ designed to best meet those priorities through detailed and measurable proposals. We’re excited to share this budget with council as we work together to create

Word of Mouth

more. Having traveled from the Eastside to Bainbridge Island on a regular basis for years to meet with her writers’ group, Gailey said she doesn’t want her fellow writers to have to leave the area to meet up with others. To learn more about Gailey, visit www.webbish6. com or follow her on Twitter at @RedmondPoetry.

an effective final budget in the upcoming weeks.” The city will hold will hold several study sessions beginning in October and running through November to discuss the budget. The public is welcome to offer its comments during two public budget hearings scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Oct. 16 and Nov. 20 in Council Chambers located at 15670 N.E. 85th St.

Read us online 24/7 with regular updates

by Dr. Adam Cramer


If you have heard that it was necessary to take antibiotics before undergoing dental procedures such as cleanings and extractions, the recommendation is largely outdated. In the past, antibiotics were recommended for patients with defective heart valves or artificial joints in the belief that the drugs would fight bacteria entering the bloodstream during dental procedures. However, this precaution has since been deemed to be unnecessary because the risk of infection among this group of individuals is small and most likely outweighed by the risks (resistance and reactions) of taking antibiotics. Antibiotics are recommended for those with compromised immunity or increased susceptibility to infection (artificial-joint complications, prosthetic heart valves, or previous endocarditis, which is infection of the heart’s lining). Antibiotic resistance is a very serious problem caused by the overuse of antibiotics. Needless use of these drugs has led to the development of bacteria that require ever more powerful drugs to kill them. It is important to take all of the antibiotics that have been prescribed, even after you start to feel better. At NW FAMILY and SPORTS DENTISTRY, you can expect us to give you gentle, comforting care using the most up-to-date techniques and equipment. We’re located in the Forest Office Park, Building F, at 14655 Bel-Red Road, Suite 101, near the Microsoft Main Campus in Bellevue, where our trained professional staff works as a team to make your visits pleasant. Please call 425.641.4111 to schedule an appointment. We will always discuss your treatment options with you.

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October 5, 2012 [9] alert

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Possession: Redmond police arrested a subject at 4:15 p.m. for possession of a controlled substance in the 2900 block of 148th Avenue Northeast in Overlake.

Theft: Officers responded to two reports of theft. The first came from a business in the 15700 block of Redmond Way downtown. The second came from a retail store in the 8800 block of 161st Avenue Northeast on Education Hill.


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Threats: Redmond police responded to a threats call from the 15000 block of Northeast 36th Street in Overlake at 8:01 a.m.

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Theft: Redmond police investigated a theft of metal at 7:46 a.m. from a park in the 9000 block of 196th Avenue Northeast on Education Hill.



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Marijuana: Redmond police arrested a man at 164th Avenue Northeast and Northeast 83rd Street downtown for possession of marijuana at 4:43 p.m. He was released in the field.



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

Vehicle prowls: Redmond police responded to three vehicle prowls in Overlake at 6:30 p.m., 9:41 p.m. and 10:04 p.m. There is no suspect information. UNITARIAN Theft: Redmond police responded to a BYTERIAN theft in progress in the 17600 block of Northeast 76th Street downtown at 8:53 p.m. The suspects were not located, but video was obtained of the two suspects.


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Local TV station is in tune with Seattle Latino Film Festival added that the festival has featured one country each year and this Redmond City Televiyear’s country is Brazil. sion (RCTV) is teaming Past countries have been up with the Seattle Latino Columbia, Mexico and Film Festival (SLFF) to Argentina. broadcast a number of “We want to teach selections beginmore about our ning Wednesday. culture,” Pacheco SLFF is in its said about bringfourth year and ing the festival to this is the first the Eastside. time the 10-day SLFF board festival, which member Latha begins Friday, Sambamurti, has made its way Jorge Enrique added that this is González Pacheco to the Eastside, also an opporwith viewings in tunity to expose Kirkland, as well these films to a as Redmond. wider audience, as well as SLFF cofounder and the festival itself. director Jorge Enrique Sambamurti, who is González Pacheco said also the artistic director the 10-day festival will for the annual Ananshow 31 titles, including damela, Joyful Festival of 19 feature-length films, India in Redmond and from 22 countries in a former member of the seven languages: Spanish, city’s Arts Commission, English, Portuguese, Italjoined the SLFF board ian, French, Hebrew and to offer a non-Latino Quechua. perspective and as a RedThe Cuban native mond resident, worked to Samantha Pak

‘Los 100 Sones Cubanos,’ a documentary that follows the roots and impact of Sone music in Cuba and throughout the world, will show at 8 p.m. Wednesday on Redmond City Television. Courtesy graphic val here. “We are happy because this opportunity is amazing to us,” he said. The films showing during RCTV’s Wednesday broadcast will be “Una Vida Mejor” at 6:30 p.m.

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The City of Redmond is partnering with Feet First, a nonprofit group dedicated to promoting the rights and interests of pedestrians and finding ways to encourage walking, for a Luke McRedmond Centennial Walk to explore the history of Redmond at 2 p.m. on Oct. 13 at City Hall, at 15670 N.E. 85th St. The event is free and people will be able to select between a 6.5-mile or 3.3-mile trail walk. The longer route will explore the Sammamish River Trail, Redmond/Puget Sound Energy Trail, Ashford Trail, Bear Creek Trail and a few hidden gems in the neighborhoods. The shorter walk will be concentrated in downtown. For more information, call Feet First at (206) 652-2310 ext.2 or email




before one of them moves to Norway, will be broadcast at 8 p.m. In addition to the films, Pacheco said a few filmmakers will be making appearances throughout the festival, as well as representatives from various human-rights organizations as a number of the featured films focus on the topic. SLFF is also partnering with the University of Puget Sound to bring Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Mirta Ojito in for a lecture. All films will be screened on the RCTV Arts Channels 75 (Comcast) and 35 (Frontier) for cable customers within the City of Redmond. For more information, call Patrick Hirsch at (425) 556-2439 or email him at phirsch@ For more information about the SLFF, visit

Centennial Walk is set for Oct. 13



bring the festival to the Eastside. Pacheco added that there is also a significant Latino population on this side of Lake Washington, as well, which is another reason to bring the festi-

and “Los 100 Sones Cubanos” at 8 p.m. “Mejor” is a 52-minute Guatemalan documentary about immigrants following 30 years of war, peace and economic and social upheaval in the Mayan village of Todos Santos. “Sones,” which was nominated for a Grammy in 2011 for outstanding soundtrack, is an 81-minute documentary that follows the roots and impact of Sone music in Cuba and throughout the world. On Thursday, there will be a screening party at Azteca at 3040 148th Ave. N.E. in Redmond featuring “Día naranja,” a film about three women from three different Latin America cities, who face unexpected pregnancies. RCTV will also screen “Amores Imperfeitos,” a 74-minute Brazilian film about a couple who meets 10 years after a painful breakup and one night DR. KUNAL NARANG, DDS & DR. AMAN SIDHU, DDS


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BartellS to celebrate healthy living

Bartell Drugs will celebrate healthy and beautiful living during its “Health & Beauty Week” events at its Bella Bottega store, located at 8862 161st Ave. N.E., Redmond. • Oct. 6, 10 a.m. to 1p.m.: Free cosmetic demonstrations. • Oct. 6, 2-5 p.m.: Free hair-styling tips by Conair.

Massage Envy helps raise money for Arthritis Foundation

Massage Envy announced that its 22 Puget Sound-area locations, including one in Redmond, provided more than 1,350 massages and raised more than $15,000 for the Arthritis Foundation during the Sept. 19 Healing Hands for Arthritis event. During the event, $10 from every one‐hour massage and facial was donated to the Arthritis Foundation. All proceeds donated during Healing Hands for Arthritis support the Arthritis Foundation’s nationwide efforts to prevent, control and cure arthritis.


The City of Redmond has an opening on the Human Services Commission for anyone who lives or works within the city limits. The city is looking for a candidate interested in a broad spectrum of human service issues including basic services, health care, counseling, domestic violence and family support. The commission’s role is to advise the mayor and City Council on general human services issues and to make specific funding recommendations as part of the city’s budget process every two years. Desirable qualities of a commissioner include a strong interest in the issues, a willingness to learn and a passion for working to strengthen the city’s effectiveness in addressing these issues.

The seven-member commission currently meets the second Monday and fourth Tuesday of each month from 6:30-8:30 p.m. in the council conference room at City Hall. All board and commission members are volunteers. Applicants must complete a community service application. The deadline for applications is 5 p.m. on Oct. 19. For more information or to request an application, call the mayor’s office at (425) 5562101 or download an application from the city’s website at www. BoardsCommission. Mail the completed application to the Office of the Mayor, City of Redmond, PO Box 97010, Redmond, WA 98073-9710 or fax to (425) 556-2110.


The City of Redmond is accepting applications for its 2013 Tourism Fund Matching Grants through 5 p.m. on Oct. 31.

Applicants may be cultural, historical, educational or community organizations. The grants will help fund projects that stimulate tourism in Redmond and are paid by a portion of the 1-percent sales tax on hotel rooms located in Redmond. Grants may not exceed 50 percent of the cost of the project. The Redmond Lodging Tax Advisory Committee will evaluate qualifying applications on a competitive basis, using the official tourism promotion funding criteria and will forward recommendations to the mayor and City Council for approval. City Council will award the grants in January 2013. For more information, call (425) 556.2444 or email knolz@ Applications are available through the City of Redmond’s website www. under the Government tab in the green Business & Development topics listing and the Tourism subheading Tourism Promotion Fund.

Honor your loved ones in a special October 26th Cancer edition of The Redmond Reporter*



Actual Size: 1.5” x 1.5”

Honoring Survivor

In Loving Memory

First Name Last Name

First Name Last Name

Mail or bring to: ❏ Honoring Survivor Redmond Reporter ❏ In Loving Memory 8105 166th Ave NE, Ste 102 425-867-0353 Ext. 1550 or email to: Name of loved one: _____________________________ Name on Card: ________________________________ Card #: ______________________________________ Expiration:_______ VVS: _______ Zip Code: _______ *This is non-exclusive to breast cancer. You can honor any loved one regardless of cancer type.

Get Screened Get Pampered Beauty and health go hand in hand. For the month of October (Breast Cancer Awareness Month), Gene Juarez Salons and Spas is partnering with Komen Puget Sound to provide mammorgrams in salons throughout the Puget Sound Area.


Women who schedule a mammorgram at Redmond Town Center - Gene Juarez Salon and Spa will also enjoy a relaxing mini hand treatment or foot soak, a soothing cup of tea, a special gift and a chance to win a $100 Gene Juarez Gift Card. Mammograms are available October 30th from 9 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. To schedule your appointment, call 888.233.6121. Insurance is accepted. No-cost mommograms are available for uninsured or underinsured, income eligible individuals age 40 years and over. Limited space so call early!



Celebrate Breast Cancer Awareness Month Komen for the Cure ‘treats’ survivors By Linda Ball Special to Sound Publishing


o many women, all with different stories, but bound with a common thread. Breast cancer. Two very scary words to anyone on the receiving end of the statement, “It’s cancer.”

Seated next to her at the table was her neighbor, Molly, who was diagnosed with stage three breast cancer after a normal mammogram. “You think you get a mammogram and you’re good to go,” Molly said. Not so.

Others at the table told of the aftermath of some treatments that caused lymphedema, swelling of the lymph glands that can be painful and delay further treatment or reconstruction. Patti of Tacoma sought the care of a naturopath to help her through One in eight women will get breast cancer, so look around you — at your treatment. Patti’s friend, Julie, also of Tacoma, had a lumpectomy followed mother, wife, sisters, girlfriends — one of these ladies you love will be on by radiation six months ago. So far, so the receiving end of this terrible news. good. But for one day, Susan G. Komen for After the lunch, we were ushered to the Cure, made a shipload of survithe Oosterdam’s large auditorium, vors feel special and honored. For a where a waiter greeted us with a fifth year, Holland American Line choice of pink champagne or pink hosted a luncheon and program for lemonade for the program. It was survivors on board the beautiful ship, humbling to see all of these women the Oosterdam, while she was in the — all of these survivors, even a few Port of Seattle. men (yes, men can get breast cancer) in one place — a sea of pink! Cheryl The excitement was palpable as the Shaw, executive director of Komen survivors boarded the 1,000-footPuget Sound, herself a survivor, fought long, world-class luxury vessel. It back tears as she addressed the crowd, was a crisp, sunny September day. admonishing them never to give up. Uniformed staff tended to our every need. The luncheon was haute cuisine. “We need more survivors — you’re all indeed my sisters, whether you know Wine was served. Dessert was a it or not,” she said. decadent chocolate tort. As a breast cancer survivor myself, I welcomed the chance to share stories with those who knew exactly what I had gone through. At the table, we talked and laughed like we were old friends — already members of the sisterhood. Brigitte, from Everett, was diagnosed with aggressive breast cancer nine years ago. She was told she had six months to live. “I never once thought cancer,” she said. She got a second opinion, different treatment, and she’s still here today, although she is living with advanced bone cancer now. She looks good. The loving support of her husband has sustained her, she said.

Shaw acknowledged that this has been a difficult year for the Komen organization. But she reminded the women that Komen is the largest private funder of mammograms in the state. Next, Oosterdam Captain, Arjen Van der Loo himself, welcomed the crowd. Guests of his ship have raised $3 million for Komen over the past five years by doing a 5K walk around the deck, he said. With that, a Vegas-worthy show began, filled with song, dance and fabulous costumes by entertainers who performed on their day off. We disembarked into the sunshine, feeling stronger, lighter.

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1. You can help your child feel more independently by giving him/her food choices. They can be simple, inexpensive and easy to prepare. Cut up raw vegetables and fruits, cooked vegetables, cheese cubes, cooked and cooled pasta are easy and appetizing choices for preschoolers. 2. Take your preschooler to the grocery store. Involve your child by allowing him/ her to shop for groceries with you. Children love to help look and find items in the store. You may ask your preschooler to help count the oranges in your bag or ask your child to help choose something green to take home and eat. Involving

9. Turn the television off during mealtimes! Children are often easily distracted and may forget to finish eating if the TV is on. 10. Children eat more when they are feeling calm. Take a few minutes to rest before eating. Choking on food can happen when children are lying down, running, jumping playing, laughing or crying. 11. Keep meal conversation pleasant. Choose a topic other than food if your preschooler is reluctant to eat, you may find that your child may forget not to eat and may start nibbling. 12. Make sure your preschooler gets plenty of physical activity, preferably outside to help increase a healthy appetite. 13. Offer snacks that are low in sugar, high in protein and carbohydrates between meals. Limit sugary snacks that may affect a child’s ability to concentrate and snacks containing unhealthy trans fats.

Janet Villella is co-director of The Sammamish Montessori School in Redmond. For more information, call (425) 883-3271.

Kids’ screen time: How much is too much? 683015


viewing room

Preschoolers have reached a time in their development where they like to do things for themselves and if shown correctly can be very capable. As preschoolers tend to be more willing to cooperate with mom, dad and other caretakers than when they were toddlers, it is a wonderful opportunity to teach about healthy foods, a balanced diet and to model good eating habits and table manners. A variety of nutritious foods provide a child with the nutrition needed for healthy development and growth. A balanced diet and plenty of playing helps a child to maintain a healthy weight. Proper nutrition gives a child energy for learning and playing. Children go through many stages as they grow and their eating habits are often affected by these stages. It is not unusual for

your child in the process of grocery shopping can be an enjoyable experience with many learning opportunities. (Well-rested and fed children make better shopping companions!) 3. Foods that children can eat with their fingers help independence. Cut foods into small bite size pieces. 4. Never force-feed a child. Preschool children should learn how to feed themselves, either with their fingers or by practicing using child-sized utensils. 5. Do not force a child to eat a disliked food or to eat when not hungry. 6. Don’t overwhelm your child with large portions. A variety of foods in small portions are much more appealing. 7. Children learn eating habits by watching others, and are more likely to try a new food if mom and dad are enjoying it, too. Add new foods to your child’s plate regularly to increase variety. 8. Children like eating foods that they have helped prepare. Give a child a simple job like washing an apple, peeling the shell off a hard boiled egg or tearing lettuce for a salad.

Redmond is a tech-savvy place to live. Most families here are no strangers to using laptops, Bing, smartphones, gaming platforms and a whole host of other technol-

ogy. Most kids I know are actually teaching their parents how to use these technologies, and roll their eyes when mom doesn’t know how to send a voice text using Siri. With children’s use of computer technologies on

the rise, increased screen time promotes exposure to blue-spectrum light, neurological visual cortex stimulation and sedentary behavior. All of these correlate with unprecedented rises in ADD/ ADHD, anxiety/mood/sleep disorders, obesity, diabetes and heart disease. How much of this is related to screen time versus other first-world issues, like a nutrient-deficient diet and sedentary lifestyle? It’s hard to tell. Screen time, how-

ever, directly contributes to sedentary behavior and poor diet choices in children, as kids get “sucked in” to gaming, Facebook, Twitter, etc., and then sit for hours eating snacks devoid of protein and nutrition. Increased screen usage in the evening gives kids more blue-spectrum light exposure when they should be winding down for bed, which directly inhibits melatonin secretion. This makes [ more screen page 13 ]

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preschoolers to go through a short period of time when eating does not interest them. Skipping a meal will not hurt a healthy child. If a child is active and growing steadily, a small appetite is nothing to worry about. However, sometimes a loss of appetite can be a warning. A child that seldom eats and does not seem to be growing normally could be ill, tense or worried and should be seen by a doctor.




Janet Villella

Establishing kids’ eating habits


...TODAY’S parent

8/23/11 6:28 PM

October 5, 2012 [13]

...TODAY’S parent


Denise Ensign

Lessons we can learn from our children Children are incredibly wise and tend to see the world with a different perspective. When we take the time out of our busy schedules to stop and listen to their point of view, there are some profound lessons to be learned. Children of all ages will offer practical words of wisdom that will always benefit parents. We have put together a few of our favorites.

Lesson 1: Don’t Be Afraid to Fail “Mom, I worked so hard, I deserved to win!” Your children will practice, prepare and give it their all, but there will be moments in their lives when they don’t get the outcome they were hoping to achieve. This is a great time to cheer on your children for not only working hard, but staying motivated to try again. Lesson 2: Be a Good Role Model “When I grow up, I want to be a teacher, just like you, Mom.” You are a hero to your children and the person

after which they will model much of their own lives. Remember that children learn more from what you do than what you say. Be mindful of the decisions you make, as they will be the examples your children have for the future. Make mistakes, learn from them and show them you can laugh at yourself or learn from the experience.

Kids love alone time with you, so make their bedtime routine count every night! Reading is fundamental to any child’s success, and according to the National Educational Association, children who are read to at home have a higher rate of success in school. This is a great way to build reading comprehension skills in a fun and special way.

Lesson 3: Read Aloud to your Children Every Night “Mommy, can you read me just one more bedtime story?”

Denise Ensign is director of Kumon of Redmond, 8133 161st Ave. N.E. Visit www.kumonofredmond. com.

[ screen from page 12] it much more difficult for kids to sleep, causing mood problems and poor growth (growth hormone is most active at night when sleeping). It also disregulates their cortisol stress response, which triggers stress-eating of sugary snacks and subsequent weight gain. Think about kids’ development in terms of evolution: we evolved for millennia with the sun and fire as our only light sources, and no electronic

exposure except the occasional thunderstorm. We ran around outdoors at least 12 hours of the day. Kids are most healthy when we raise them in line with their naturally evolved physiology, so keep this in mind when balancing out their exposure to modern technology.

Dr. Jean Lowe Carlson is a naturopathic family doctor (ND) and co-owner of Radiant Naturopathic Wellness Clinic in Redmond. For more information, contact her at (425) 405-4546.

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[14] October 5, 2012

Redmond football loses, girls soccer is on a roll

Redmond quarterback Zach Wheat rolls out during last Friday nightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s home game versus Bothell. Courtesy of Tony Quintos


â&#x20AC;˘ Gabe Rongve scored a hat trick in Bear Creekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 5-0 victory over Puget Sound Adventist Academy on Wednesday. Nathan Sim and Jesse Leuenberger also scored and goalkeeper Michael Worley had a shutout. On Monday, Bear Creek beat Crosspoint Academy, 5-0, behind goals from Rongve, Sim, Sajan Nauriyal and Luke Blankenbeckler (Crosspoint had an own goal). Worley had a shutout in goal. Contact and submissions: Andy Nystrom or 425-867-0353, ext. 5050

Redmondâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Phil Yoo blasts through the Bothell defense last Friday night. Courtesy of Tony Quintos and 20 assists and seven aces from Michele Brown.

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â&#x20AC;˘ Bear Creek defeated Chief Leschi, 25-10, 25-10, 25-4, on Tuesday behind 10 kills from Makena Schoene

â&#x20AC;˘ Overlake swept Forest Ridge, 25-17, 25-15, 25-20, on Wednesday behind 10 kills from Andreea Gavr-

ilescu, 14 digs from Carly Silvernale and 15 assists from Vanessa Rosato. In a 25-11, 25-16, 25-13 win over Northwest on Sept. 28, Silvernale had 10 aces and nine digs.

Bear Creek girls defeat Crosspoint in a soccer thriller Special to the Reporter

A crazy turn of events on Tuesday between Bear Creek and Crosspoint Academy reminded many of last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 2B state semifinal game. Bear Creek and league rival Crosspoint met for the first time this year, a game that has been heavily anticipated since the start of the season. Bear Creek and Crosspoint played each other five times in the 2011-2012 soccer season,

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including one district final and the state semifinal, which Bear Creek won, 2-1, on its way to the state title. However, it was the semifinal meeting that looked all too familiar in Tuesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s match. Last year, Crosspoint scored early and led for most of the game, in which Bear Creek scored two goals in the final 10 minutes to win the match. So in the first meeting of the new season, Bear Creek found itself again down with 10 minutes to play, but this time it was not by one but two goals. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are a young team, and today was a good test of our character,â&#x20AC;? said head

Bear Creekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s girls soccer team celebrates defeating Crosspoint Academy on Tuesday. Courtesy of Camille Tillinghast coach Brandon Gonzalez. With just under 10 minutes to play, Bear Creekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Brittany DiGenova found the back of the net off a corner by Caroline

Bridgwater. Four minutes later, the Grizzlies again scored off a through ball by Bridgwater who fed freshman Hannah Bienkowski to equal the game at 2-2.

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;Caroline played a heck of a game. She has been struggling with her hip flexor lately, and to come out, play the way she did and get two assists, I couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t ask for more,â&#x20AC;? Gonzalez said. The final go-ahead goal came with just minutes left to play when a hard, individual effort by freshman Sara Hasting was rewarded with a one-on-one breakaway that she slotted home past the Crosspoint keeper. The win keeps Bear Creek undefeated in the young Sea-Tac 2B season at 3-0 and 6-3 overall. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Good teams find a way to win, and we did just that,â&#x20AC;? said Gonzalez.

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â&#x20AC;˘ Bothell romped over Redmond, 35-7, in 4A Kingco football action last Friday night on the Mustangsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; home turf. Bothell led 35-0 at halftime, and Redmondâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s only score came in the fourth quarter on a Daegan Andrews 15-yard pass from A.J. Rial. Redmond (0-1 conference, 1-4 overall) will travel to Pop Keeney Stadium in Bothell at 7 p.m. tonight to

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Sierra Bilginer scored twice and Sidney Nilsen added one in Redmondâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 3-0 victory over Roosevelt on Tuesday. Andrea Larson had two assists and goalies Marisa Messina and Marianna Castro each got playing time in the shutout. Redmond is 4-0-0 in 4A Kingco play. In a 1-0 victory over Newport on Sept. 27, Kennedy Kieneker scored.

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FOUND MONEY. Downtown Redmond area Mid-September. Please contact the Property & Evidence Room to describe & claim, 425-5562532. Reference case #12-016471

Join us Thursday, October 11th from 4pm-6pm at 8675 161st Ave NE, Redmond, WA, 98052 On-site interviews. Email resume to: or call 425-867-1998. EOE

Advertise your upcoming garage sale in your local community paper and online to reach thousands of households in your area. Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 Go online: Employment Finance

Little Bit Therapeutic Riding Center in Woodinville is looking for a Full Time Controller salary DOE.

This position reports to the Deputy Director and has responsibility for accounting, cash management, financial reporting, forecasting, tax compliance & internal controls. See a full job description at: Please submit cover letter, resume and salary requirements to: Employment General


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Attend our Hiring Fair on Tuesday, October 9, 2012 from 2pm – 6pm 3633 136th PL. SE, Ste 315, Bellevue, WA must apply at before attending Min. Requirements: 18 years of age or older, High school diploma/GED or equivalent, ability to pass background check and drug screen, ability to obtain security work permit, ability to read, write and speak English, ability to stand and walk for extended per iods of time, reliable transpor tation and reliable means of communication.

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REPORTER The Bellevue Reporter is seeking a general assignment reporter with writing experience and photography skills. Primary coverage will be Bellevue city gover nment, business, transpor tation, and general assignment stories. Schedule may include s o m e eve n i n g a n d / o r weekend work. As a repor ter for Sound Publishing, you will be expected to take photographs of the stories you cover by using a digital camera; to post on the publication’s web site; to blog and use Twitter on the web; to be able to use InDesign to layout pages; to shoot and edit videos for the web. The most highly valued traits are to be committed to community j o u r n a l i s m a n d va l u e ever ything from shor t, brief-type stories about people and events to examining issues facing the community; to be inquisitive and resourceful in the coverage of assigned beats; to be comfor table producing five bylined stories a week; the ability to write stories that are tight and to the point; to be a motivated self-starter; to be able to establish a rapport with the community. Candidates must have excellent communication and organizational skills, and be able to work effectively in a deadline-driven environment. Minimum of one year of previous newspaper experience is required. Position also requires use of personal vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. We offer a competitive hourly wage and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.) Email us your cover letter, resume, and include five examples of your best work showcasing your reporting skills and writing chops to: hreast@sound or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: HR/BLVU Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Check out our website to find out more about us!

Sound Publishing has an opening for a Machine Operator on the night shift in our Post-Press Department. Position requires mechanical aptitude as well as the ability to set-up and run Heidelberg and Muller inserting machines. Familiarity with Kansa labelers and Muller stitching and trimming machines is a plus. Sound Publishing, Inc. strongly supports diversity in the workplace; we are an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and recognize that the key to our success lies in the abilities, diversity and vision of our employees. We offer a competitive hourly wage and benefits package including health insurance, 401K (currently with an employer match), paid vacation (after 6 months), a n d p a i d h o l i d ay s. I f you’re interested in joining our team and working for the leading independent newspaper publisher in Washington State, then we want to hear from you! Email your cover letter and resume to:

EOE:AAP/M/F/D/V 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 Or mail to BIRREP/HR Dept., Sound Publishing, 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370.

Reach the readers the dailies miss. Call 800-388-2527 today to place your ad in the Classifieds.

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Employment Transportation/Drivers

Premier Transportation is seeking Tractor-Trailer Drivers for newly added dedicated runs making store deliveries MondayFriday in WA, OR, ID. MUST have a Class-A CDL and 2 years tractortrailer driving exp.

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[16] Oct 05, 2012


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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 Operations

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Building Materials & Supplies


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2 Cemetery plots, Greenwood Cemetery/Renton Adjacent plots in Rhododendron section, Lot 183, Blk 15, Spaces 1- 2.Price from Greenwood approx $16,000; asking price is $11,000. Contact Ric, 425-486- 6056, or

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ANTIQUE bedroom set. Beautiful Lion’s Head, from the 1800s. Double bed and two dressers. $2500. Call (206)4087427, Vashon. SEATTLE RAINIERS ITEMS WANTED Photos, baseballs, programs, any and all old Seattle baseball items. Seattle Pilots, Totems, WA Huskies, Old Pacific NW Sports related, too! Call Dave 7 days 1-800-492-9058 206-441-1900

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1000+ SF New Maple Flooring, $800. 20 Sheets 12”x12”, 2” tiles, New, $100. Gas Stove To p, U s e d , $ 5 0 . C a l l 425-222-7145 Fall City (4) BEAUTIFUL PATIO windows, unused, tempered, extra heavy duty. Cost $2400. Sell $500 all. Can deliver. 360643-0356

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 ,

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GREENWOOD Memorial Park in Renton. Double depth lawn crypt, lot 48, block 2, space 4D/D. I n c l u d e s B l u e Pe a r l Marker & Rosaria Vase. This is a beautfiul kept park! Price $4,500. Call 253-630-0806. SUNSET HILLS in Bellevue. Up to 8 plots available in the Garden of Gethsemane. All located in Lot 238 which is adjacent to Hillcrest Masoleum. Great location, easy access. Asking $6,500 per plot. Contact Rick, 206-920-1801 or

B I C Y C L E : WO M E N S, 18 speed “Sterling” with detachable front bag, lock, helmet, repair kit, bottle holder, pump, mirror, gloves, cushioned s e a t , r e a r r a ck . $ 7 5 . 360-779-6367. CRAFTSMAN Lawn Tractor Grass Catcher, $25. (360)779-7935 Poulsbo DESK, Oak, with 6 Drawers, hand made, natural stain, good condition, $150. 425-8980983 Redmond D I E S E L S TA R T E R : Ford 6.9 $50. Port Orchard. 360-895-4202. DRESSER: Beautiful Victorian style. 7 drawers, white with gilded h a r d wa r e, $ 9 5 . D o g Ke n n e l : ex t ra - l a r g e portable. Brand new in box! $55. 360-598-2800. HP PRINTER, Copier, Scanner $50. Call after noon: 12pm. 425-8859806 or cell: 425-2608535. HUNTING Waders, Water Fowl, Mens size 9, like new, $20. 360-5983443 LASER Gun Sight, LaserLyte K15, Kryptonite Carbine, Green Laser, N ew, $ 1 5 0 . 3 6 0 - 5 9 8 3443 LINCOLN Logs, mixed sets, $20. Computer monitor, 17” Princeton, $35. Cannon Scanner, $30. 5 Stanley Garage Door Openers plus Manual, $35. 360-3777170 MISC ITEMS: 9 drawer dresser, Ash with large m i r r o r, $ 7 5 . 3 . 5 ’ t a l l bookcase, $5. Dog Kennel, med size, wire, $15. Bird cage on stand, $10. Keyboard, Casio electric $15. Camping airmatress on frame, queen size, $20. Call (206)861-5365, lv.msg. Vashon. SADDLE FOR YOUTH. American Saddlery: 13”. Great cond! $150. Port Orchard. 360-895-4202. Singer Feather Weight Sewing Machine, good shape, no case, $150 cash. 360-536-5925 Poulsbo TABLE: Round oak pedistal table with leaf and four chairs, $150. Call (206)861-5365, lv.msg. Vashon. V I N TAG E , r e s t o r a bl e Victor Radio Phonograph combination. 56” high X 31” wide X 17.5” d e e p. Fr e e t o g o o d home. Pictures available. 425-836-9255. WASHER, Front Load, Maytag, White with newer motor. Runs well, really good condition, $100. 425-898-0983 Redmond


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6 CEMETERY PLOTS avail. Beautiful, quiet, peaceful space in the G a r d e n o f D ev o t i o n . Perfect for a family area, ensures side by side burial. Located in Sunset Hills Cemetery, lot 74A, near the flag. Priced less then cemetery cost! $10,000 - $12,000 each, negotiable. Call Don at 425-746-6994. CEDAR LAWNS Memorial Park in Redmond. Eternity Lot 92-D, Spaces 3 and 4. $3,800 per s p a c e o r b e s t o f fe r. Please call 425-2225803 or 425-888-2622

C E M E RT E RY P L OT $2,000 obo. Garden of Christus, lot 157 at Cedar Lawns in Redmond. Recently valued at $5,500. Call Bill 425823-2390. REDMOND CEMETERY 4 adjoining lots. Block 5, #3, 4, 5, 6. List at $3850 each OBO. (425)2220086

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1979 John Deere 555A Loader. 4250 Hr. 4in1 Bucket, Full Under Carriage, Good Street Pads, Tu r b o , R u n s G o o d . $6500. 425-255-8537 1990 GMC Sierra Bucket Truck with Onin generator and compressor, etc. Here is a chance to start your own business! Only $7,995! Stk#A0340A. Call Toll Free Today for more Info! 1-888-598-7659 Vin@Dlr 1995 VOLVO DAY CAB, 2 A x l e, D e t r o i t 6 0 , 9 speed, New Brakes. Runs Good! $4,800 OBO 253-872-3590 C L E A R YO U R O W N Land and save $! 1985 John Deere 750 Bulldozer. Easy to use. Second owner. 5,300 hours. Carco 550 winch. Good condition! $13,500. Anacor tes. Call Gordon at 360-375-6106 or 509525-5795. Jewelry & Fur

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[18] Oct 05, 2012




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Take 5 special 5 Lines 5 Weeks Advertise your vehicle, boat, RV, camper or motorcycle in the Classifieds Call 800-388-2527 to speak with your customer representative or go online to 24 hours a day.

Zesto conveyor pizza oven, 18” wide, $4500; H a t c o p i z z a wa r m e r, $995; Hatco 2 drawer warmer, $995; Dell POS System with touch screen with Restaurant Express program, $1995; Walk-in cooler/ freezer combo, 15’x8’x8’, comes with misc. shelves, stand alone and hanging, $8000, still has 2 year warranty. Maria, 509-760- 2114. Spas/Hot Tubs Supplies

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O RV I S F LY F I S H I N G O U T F I T. N e w ; n ev e r used. Clearwater Graphite Rod 9ft., 4-piece, 8-wt. Tip Flex 9.5, incl. carrying case (catalog price $225); Pro Guide Mid Arbor Size 4 Titanium Reel (catalog price $ 1 6 5 ) ; S a fe Pa s s a g e Rod and Reel Case (catalog price $89). Total Catalog Price: $479. Selling only as full package, $375. Located on Vashon. Call Steve 206463-5499 or 571-2129793. Leave message if no answer.

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AKC GERMAN Shepherd Pups 3 females, bi-color & bl a ck . 1 l o n g c o a t . One year hip and health guarantee, $500. 360-636-4397 or 360-751-7681, PERSIAN KITTENS in Ya k i m a . C FA R e g i s tered. 3 females, 1 blue, 2 t o r t i e s. 1 a l l bl a ck male. 10 months old. All shots. $350 each OBO. 509-576-4350 or 509575-3858


AKC BICHON PUPPIES For Sale! Only 2 Left! I Male, 1 Female. Ver y Lovable. non-shedding, non-allergenic, can deliver, terms available. 406-885-7215 or 360490-8763


AKC BRITTANY PUPPIES. Beautiful 10 week old registered pups. Tails docked and dew c l aw s r e m o ve d . We l l mannered parents onsite. Come from strong hunting heritage. Only 3 Females and 2 Males left. $700 each. To good homes only. Call 360825-6180 to set appointment to view them. B E N G A L K I T T E N S . AKC chocolate & black Full of spots. Very exot- puppies. Great hunters, ic. Box trained. 253-217- companions, playful, loyal. 1st shots, dewormed. 0703 O FA ’s $ 4 5 0 & $ 5 5 0 . DESERT and 425-350-1627 HIGHLAND LYNX AKC COCKER Babies KITTENS Exotic, extra toes, many most colors, beautiful, colors, shots, wormed s o c i a l i z e d , h e a l t h y, al te re d. $ 4 00 a nd u p r a i s e d w i t h c h i l d r e n . Shots, wor med, pediEmail: grees. $550 up. Terms? 425-750-0333, Everett 360-271-7069 Adorable Himalayans Kittens CFA Registerd Purebred Seal Point and Chocolate point Males and Females $300 425-345-2445 or 360-793-0529

t5 Linest5 Weekst Runs in ALL the Sound Classified papers


AKC yellow LABRADOR pups. Born 7/16. 5m,4f; Family raised. Mom/Dad on site. 1st shots/ dewormed. #1 family dog! $400.00 360 459- 9748. Ready now!

German Shepherd pupp i e s , A K C, W h i t e o r Blacks. Shots, wormed, vet checked. Parents O FA , G r e a t Te m p e r ment. Yakima. Call 509965-1537 or visit:

APRICOT POODLE in Ya k i m a . F e m a l e . 6 months old. All shots. 8 lbs. Not fixed. No PaAKC GERMAN SHEPpers. $250 509-576HERD pups. Males and 4350 or 509-5755-3858 females. Bi-color & black sable. East Ger man working lines. Home companion, SAR, & family protection. $1500. 253-843-1123

AKC DOBERMANS. Champions Sherluck, Cactus Cash, Kimbertal, G l a d i a t o r bl o o d l i n e s. Vaccinations, wormed, dews, tails done. Healthy, family raised $950 253-405-9106 AKC English Bulldog Puppies for sale. 3 Males and 2 Females. Males $1600.00 and Females $1800.00. Puppies are 13 weeks old. Please call 360-5817746

AU S T R A L I A N S H E P H E R D M I N I S. Tr i ’s & Mer les. ASDR Registered. Shots, wormed, tails docked. $500-700. 360-482-0722. 360-529AKC Golden Retrievers. 9126 We take PayPal. Kennel Bred. Also Golde n D o o d l e s . V e r y Advertise your service L o v a b l e a n d S m a r t ! 800-388-2527 or Blonde to Red. Not Just a Pet but a family mem- BOUVIER AKC FAWN ber! Male Sale $399. P U P S 8 w e e k s M / F $800 and up. PARENTS 360-652-7148 O N S I T E . WO R K I N G AND SHOW LINES. AKC Labrador Retriever 360-275-7501 Pups for sale $600. T h e s e g o r g e o u s Fox C H I H U A H U A P U P S , R e d Ye l l ow L a b p u p s $400. $100 hold fee for are ready to go to their pups available to take new home. Born Aug. 7, home at eight weeks, welcome to visit in 2012. Eight weeks old. D e w - c l a w e d , D e - meantime. Inky-girl alwormed, Vet approved, most pure black, Chocoreceived first shots. l a t e - g i r l c h o c o l a t e There are seven pups brown, Brown-Cheeksremaining from a litter of Girl tri-point, Carameleleven. Four males and b oy c l a s s i c t a n . F u l l three females available. blooded unregistered. These will make great 360-377-6661 hunters and house pets. Check them out at “onioncreekredlabs. com”. Parents are 58lbs and 68lbs. Call John 206818-3910 AKC MINI Schnauzer puppies. Variety of colors. $350 males, $450 females. Ready in NoC O C K E R S PA N I E L vember. Now taking dePuppies; registered litter. posits. Call 253-223Adorable, loving, fluffs of 3506 or 253-223-8382 fun! Born 7/25/12. 5 A K C P O M E R A N I A N males and 3 females. All puppies. Some ready colors. First shots renow. Others ready by ceived. References from Nov 1st. Taking depos- previous litter owners. i t s. Va r i e t y o f c o l o r s. Exceptional dogs, very $350 males, $450 fe- smart and loving. Show males. Two older male quality. Parents on site. Poms, ready to go now. Includes paper : $550 253-223-3506 253-223- each. For appointment please call Dawn 2538382 261-0713. Enumclaw. AKC REGISTERED Lab Puppies. Over 30+ titled D O B E R M A N S o r dogs in the last 5 gen- ROTTWEILLERS: all erations. Sire is a Master ages. Show or breed H u n t e r a n d C e r t i f i e d q u a l i t y. A d u l t s a n d Pointing Lab. OFA Hip puppies. 35 years exand Elbows, Dews Re- perience. Free training moved, First Shots, De- available: 253-651w o r m i n g . 6 M a l e s ( 1 1737: 360-893-0738; Black, 5 Yellow), 6 Fe- 253-770-1993 m a l e s ( 2 Ye l l o w , 4 Black). $750 each. Call Mike, 360-547-9393

AKC German Rottweiler Puppies! Lifetime health guarantee! Health clearances are matched per German standards, unlike most breeding in the USA. Super looks & outstanding temperaments. Training star ted. Oak Harbor, Whidbey. Call 1-951-639-0950. AKC Standard Poodle Puppies. Cream & Apricot, 2 Males Available. Bor n July 28th. For more info, please visit our web site at: or call 509-582-6027

Advertise your Vehicle, Boat, RV, Camper or Motorcycle Reach thousands of homes with the Classifieds Call us today at: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 email: or on the web at: Dogs

Pixie Bob Kittens $600 Bor n 7/7/12 Available Now 2 longtail females, 1 bobtailed male, 1 longtailed. Happy, rambunctious kittens. First shots Wellness checked. Registered. Call 360-8931493 7A.M. to 9 P.M.

Need extra cash? Place your classified ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day

Take 5 Special


AKC GERMAN Shepherd puppies, bred for sound temperament and train a b i l i t y. A l l G e r m a n bloodlines. Parents onsite and family raised. $700. 360-456-0362

AKC White Toy Female Poodle Puppy Health Guaranteed. Show Breeder $500, Dee Snell, Breeder for 37 years. 360-6597808 Cute Cudly 2.5 lbs, black Pomeranian female. All shots, wormed $435. (425)420-6708

ENGLISH BULLDOG PUPS - Gorgeous Red Brindle AKC Registered Puppies. Only 1 Female Left, 7 months old. READY to find a new loving home. Socialized, Healthy, Shots & dewormed, Potty & Crate trained. CHAMPION BLOODLINES $1,600. Call Kristy Comstock @ 425-220-0015



*CHIHUAHUA *ITALIAN GREYHOUND *KING CHARLES *MINI AUSSIE *CAIRN *CAVACHON *PEKINGESE Photos at: GOLDENDOODLE Puppies! Mellow, gentle and smart! Black or golden: 3 Fe m a l e s & 6 M a l e s . $900- $1,200. 360-2978035 www.story



F Current Vaccination FCurrent Deworming F VET EXAMINED

Farmland Pets & Feed 9000 Silverdale Way


A K C G R E AT D A N E puppies! Health guarantee! Very sweet, lovable, intelligent, gentle giants. Males and females. Now offering Full-Euro’s, HalfEuro’s & Standard Great Danes. Dreyersdanes is Oregon state’s largest breeder of Great Danes and licensed since 2002. $500 & up (every color but Fawn). Also; selling Standard Poodles. Call 5 0 3 - 5 5 6 - 4 1 9 0 . Great Dane

GREAT DANE Puppies, AKC. Starting at $400. Blacks, Harlequins, Brindles, Mantels, Merles. (360)985-0843


EXCELLENT HUNTING Lab Puppies. Father is out of top line Pointing kennel. Mother is top registered. 360432-8290 Lost Chinese Crested Powder Puff, resembles miniture poodle, cream colored. Answers to the name of Kirby. Please call (425)239-5532 MALTESE PUPPIES, 10 weeks old, shots & wor med. Males $400. Parents on site. 253761-6067

MINIATURE Australian Shepherd Puppies; 2 red tri males available $700. each. Registered, health guaranteed, UTD shots. 541-5189284 Baker City, Ore. MINIATURE PINSCHER Puppies For Sale. I have 5 adorable puppies waiting to come home with you. 3 Boys and 2 Girls. Tails cropped and Dew Claws removed. Bor n 07/30/12. Boys: $300, Girls: $400. Please call A m b e r To d ay a t 3 6 0 682-5030 or 775-4555979

POM PUPS, golden/orange female $375, black male $350, paper trained, shots, wormed. Very playful. 425-3771675 PUREBRED AKC Chihuahuas! Long and smooth coat. 10 months and older. Males $150 Females $200.00. 509833-0903 Pictures online! Need extra cash? Place your classified ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day

PUREBRED LAB PUPS. One Chocolate male $ 4 5 0 . F i ve B l a ck s, 8 weeks $350. Two starte d Ye l l o w m a l e s 1 4 weeks, $450. Shots, dew claws. Good temperament. AKC parents. Possible delivery. 360827-2928 360-304-2088


Puppies, toys & tiny toys. Registered, exceptionally nice. Shots, wormed, starting at $350. Ready to go! 360-273-9325


Puppies and young adults. Show quality. Micro-chipped, shots, wormed, dewclaws, fully guaranteed. Mom and Dad hips and eyes certified. $500. & up 360391-1541

SCOTTISH Terrier pupsAKC, (2)M, (1)F, 8wks, vet checked, shots and POMERANIANS Te a c u p a n d To y, w o r m e d . $ 7 0 0 / e a Adults and puppies. (360)540-5400

Va r i e t y o f c o l o r s , s h a p e s a n d s i ze s. Health guaranteed, shots, wormed. E N G L I S H M A S T I F F $300-$600 Graham. PUPPIES!! (AKC) C H A M P I O N B L O O D - 253-847-1029 LINES $1200 Super light color with solid black mask and ears. 2m & 6f left to choose. Ready 10/17 425-231-7383


R E G I S T E R E D C ATA HOULA puppies, 14wks old, (1)F, (1)M left, very sweet, all around great dogs $250. (425)4189824

TOY P O O D L E S , AKC red male, 2lbs, not fixed, $900 and AKC white female, 3lbs, not fixed, $800. (360)537-9188. White Lab Puppies 1 Male 2 Females, Both Parents on Site. First Shots, Dewormed. Ready for new homes 9/29/12. 360-593-1525

October 5, 2012 Oct 05, 2012 [19] [19]



TOP PONY SHOW prospects for 2013. Beat the rush. Registered purebred Welsh. Closely matched pair of Chestnut yearlings for driving $2,500 360-7850443 General Pets

Se Habla Espanol! Para ordenar un anuncio en el Little Nickel! Llame a Lia


Services Animals

LOVING Animal Care Visits - Walks Housesitting Home & Farm JOANNA GARDINER 206-567-0560 (Cell) 206-228-4841

garage sales - WA Garage/Moving Sales Island County COUPEVILLE

3 FRIENDS Yard Sale. Friday, Saturday, Sunday - October 5th, 6th & 7th. 505 NE 9th Street, Coupeville. 9am to 4pm.

Garage/Moving Sales Island County FREELAND


Beds, miscellaneous furniture, art work - Rie Munoz and Lavalee, lawn mower, garage items, kitchen ware and more! All quality items! Fri. & Sat., Oct 5th and 6th from 10am4pm, located at 6320 Bay Rd. Cash Only! Garage/Moving Sales King County BELLEVUE

ROBINSWOOD/ Spiritwood, Huge Estate Sale. October 6th and 7th, 9am to 4pm. Everything must go. Every household item you can think of. Fur niture, outdoor items, dishes, appliances, collectibles, even a car! 14633 SE 21st Street. Pictures of some items available at: 2828@N04/5W26Cy/


CA$H Paid for Gold, Silver, Diamonds, Coins Guitars, Antiques Cameras, Tools, Laptops. ANYTHING OF VALUE! Now Buying Cell Phones! 1403 Auburn Way S., Suite D. Auburn, 98002-6757

253-804-2620 Need extra cash? Place your classified ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day

Garage/Moving Sales King County

Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County

Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County




MOVING SALE! Tools, house hold, golf, garden, kitchen, men’s and wome n ’s c l o t h i n g , p o t t e d plants & more! Friday, October 5 th & Saturday, October 6 th from 9am 4pm at 570 NW Everwood Drive, Issaquah 98027. The Woods of Issaquah and Morgan’s Ridge Communities!

LARGE BAINBRIDGE Island Fundraising Rummage Sale. Lots of Quality Items. Saturday, October 6th, 8am - 2pm, 6001 Bligh Court, Bainbridge Island. Proceeds Suppor t Educational S c h o l a r s h i p s, G ra n t s and Loans. KINGSTON


Garage/Moving Sales General

S AT U R DAY, O c t o b e r 6th, 8:30am to 4pm, 7335 NE 192nd Street, Ke n m o r e. A n e l e g a n t collection of items for s a l e . O n e t i m e o n l y. Beautiful home and office items among others.

ANNUAL USED BOOK Build up your business Sale! 15,000 books of all with our Service Guide kinds! Fr idays, Saturdays & Sundays (until Special: Four full October 6th) from 9 am weeks of advertising 4 pm at Stillwaters; starting at $40. Call 26059 Barber Cut Off Road, Kingston. Any 800-388-2527 to category you can think place your ad today. of! A wonderful collection in foreign languagLAKESIDE FALL e s, c h i l d r e n ’s b o o k s, RUMMAGE SALE travel essays, memoirs, Seattle I-5 Exit #175 craft, home, fiction, HUGE! more! $.50 and up. NaThousands of Items. tive plants also avail. Sat, 10/06, 9am-4pm Build up your business Sun, 10/07, 9am-Noon More info:

206-440-2925 REDMOND

RHS DRAMA 4th Annual Garage Sale. Redmond High School, 9am to 2:30pm. It’s our 4th Year and gets Bigger and Better every Year! School wide garage sale. All Ages Clothing, kids toys, electronics, housewares, books, small furniture & appliances and much m o r e. R e d m o n d H i g h School Cafeteria, 17272 NE 104th Street, Redmond, 98052. Saturday, October 6th, 9am to 2:30 pm.

MULTI FAMILY Garage Sale! Lots of terrific items from $.25 cents on up. Antique; bassinet, carousel horse and oak desk! Household, garage, miscellaneous & more! Friday and Saturday, October 5 th and 6 th from 9am to 4pm on Lighthouse Drive East. Cash only.

with our Service Guide Special: Four full weeks of advertising starting at $40. Call 800-388-2527 to place your ad today. PORT ORCHARD

COLLECTIBLES, Christmas and Home Decor Sale. All Proceeds B e n e f i t A b ra h a m ’s House Port Orchard. Friday, October 5 th, 9am 6pm. 1780 SE Lincoln Avenue, Entrance at the Back of Building, thru Single Black Door. No Early Birds!

Bellevue, 98008 BIG MOVING SALE! Friday 3rd-Saturday 4th. 9AM-5PM. 17165 NE 5th. Collectibles, porcelain and china, Asian art, national monetary ship captian desk, glass top bamboo table, lamps, cream leather sofa, f ra m e d n e e d l e p o i n t , c o m p u t e r t a bl e , t w i n bed, queen bed, king headboard, area r ug, p a t i o t a b l e a n d fo u r chairs, dining table and six chairs, china cabinet, Stiffel lamp, card table and chairs, picture frames, dresser with mirror, wicker chest, garden tools, wall mirror, miscellaneous kitchen, ladder, a dolly and lots more!

Automobiles Pontiac

wheels Marine Sail

SUNFISH SAIL BOAT Excellent shape! Ready to run! Relax and just sail away! Personal size, roll it on down the beach to launch! No lifting neccesary, smooth transition to water. Sailing dinghy, a pontoon type hull. $1,200 obo. Mercer Island. Call Rob 206-2321215.

Get noticed! Add art to your classified ad and stand out. Call 800-388-2527 to find out how. Automobiles Lincoln

2001 PONTIAC Firebird C o nve r t i bl e. R e l i a bl e communter or toy! 19 MPG in the city. 26 MPG on the highway! 130,000 miles, 3.8 Liters, 200 HP, V6, 4 speed automatic. Always garaged, well cared for!! Maintence records included. G o o d s h a p e. $ 5 , 8 5 0 . Covington. Call Cur tis 206-849-9356. Pickup Trucks Ford

2007 FORD RANGER, 4 W D. E x t e n d e d c a b. Canopy included. 138k miles. New engine, running boards, wireless remote entry, power locks and windows. Dark grey exterior, black/grey int e r i o r. T i r e s i n g o o d s h a p e. $ 9 0 0 0 O B O. (253)859-8838 evenings and weekends. Motorcycles

Find what you need 24 hours a day.

Estate Sales Port Orchard

S AT U R DAY, O c t o b e r 6th, 10am to 5pm. Entire Household - Everything Goes! Bedroom Set, K i t c h e n w a r e , To o l s , D i s h e s, G e r m a n C o l lectibles, Radial Saw, Band Saw and Jointer, Christmas Decor, Military Uniforms. Priced To Sell! 1 Day Only! 1990 SE Juniper Court, Look For Signs.

2 0 0 4 L I N C O L N Tow n Car Ultimate. Motivated seller, needing to close the estate. Beautiful car, reliable cr uisier. Only 41,000 miles. White with grey leather interior. All power options. Full set of mounted studded snow tires included. Ready for winter. Excellent condition! Selling price: $11,900. 425-2929116, 310-938-6726 cell phone

1999 HONDA Goldwing 1500SE Lehman Trike. Two tone Green. Only 9,000 miles. Has floor board, drivers backrest, light bar and disc brakes. $10,000. 253862-2371 Bonney Lake

Sell it for FREE in the Super Flea! Call 866-825-9001 or email the Super Flea at theflea@

Tents & Travel Trailers

2004 KOMFORT 25TBS in excellent condition! $ 1 2 , 9 5 0 . G a ra g e d o r covered when not in use with low miles (4 trips per Summer). Length: 26’x8’0”. Axles: 2. Weight: 6018 lbs. Slides: 1. Queen and 3 bunk beds. Sleeps 9. New tires with spare tire and carrier. Weight equalizing hitch with sway control bar. Power Tonque Jack. Four manual stabilizer jacks. Large awning, luggage rack and bike rack attachment. Air conditioner, furnace and lots of accessories. Great deal! Call 425445-0631 or email for more info. Currently located in Fall City, WA. Vehicles Wanted

CASH FOR CARS! Any M a ke, M o d e l o r Ye a r. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647

The Classifieds: Part of the largest suburban newspaper group in western Washington. Go online 24 hours a day: or call us today: 1-800-388-2527 for more information.

[20] October 5, 2012

Now That’s Entertainment! At SnoquAlmie CASino we hAve 6 greAt dining optionS, inCluding the new 12 moonS ASiAn BiStro.

At 12 Moons we have a cultural interplay of cuisines. We have taken some of the best flavors of East Asian culture and cuisine and infused with American individuality and a bit of panache.

With majestic views of the Snoqualmie Valley from nearly every table, Terra Vista’s Seasonal menu features unexpected, high-concept dishes masterfully designed to engage the intellect and surprise the palate.

Tempt your taste buds with a diverse array of savory fares from around the world at five “Action Stations” including a Brazilian churrasco grill, Chinese wok bar, authentic Mongolian grill, Italian pasta kitchen or American rotisserie grill!

Open 24/7 and offering a wide variety of freshly prepared sandwiches and snacks, Sno Café is the perfect place for a quick bite, a casual meal or a late night snack.

The new Sno Deli will tempt you with savory Neapolitan style pizza’s, toasted warm sandwiches made to order, our in-house fresh salad selections, made daily. Open 7 days a week. Adding to your gaming experience here at snoqualmie Casino.

Whether you need a little extra boost to keep up that winning streak or you are simply a coffee aficionado, Drip brews up premium, specialty coffees made to order.

We’ll Drive. You Pla PlaY. See the CreSCent Club for routeS & SCheduleS!

For Information & Reservations, call:

1-800-254-3423 or visit

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, October 05, 2012  

October 05, 2012 edition of the Redmond Reporter

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