HALLOWEEN | From scary haunts to fun for kids, check out a list of things to do across the Eastside 
Education | US Secretary of Labor tours Bellevue College to see new health IT program FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 2012 
Community | Kids at Kindering get a kick out of spending a day with members of Sounders 
4 finalists named to head Bellevue College Candidates will visit campus, meet with students, faculty, staff and community The Bellevue College Board of Trustees announced Oct. 15 that four finalists for president have been selected: ■ Ronald T. Brown, Ph.D., provost and senior vice president for academic affairs at Wayne State University in Detroit ■ Terrence J. Burgess, Ph.D., president of San Diego City College in San Diego ■ Jack E. Daniels III, Ph.D., president of Los Angeles Southwest College in Los Angeles
■ David L. Rule, Ph.D., president of the Rock Creek campus of Portland Community College in Portland, Ore. During official campus visits, each candidate will participate in a public forum open to students, faculty, staff and members of the community. The forums will take place at 3:30 p.m. in the Carlson Theater on the following days:
■ Monday, Oct. 22 – Ronald Brown ■ Tuesday, Oct. 23 – David Rule ■ Wednesday, Oct. 24 – Jack Daniels ■ Thursday, Oct. 25 – Terrence Burgess Full biographies and photos of the candidates are posted on the college’s presidential search website: www.depts.bellevuecollege.edu/presidentsearch/finalists/. Laura Saunders, a former vice president of administrative services at Bellevue College, has been serving as interim president since last year, when Jean Sarto Floten, who had been president for 23 years, announced her resignation to serve as chancellor of WGU Washington.
Marching to a different drum – and pipes
City Council eyes property tax hike for capital projects The Bellevue City Council learned it could chip away at a backlog of key capital projects by raising property taxes 4 percent in 2013 and 2015. City Manager Steve Sarkozy told the council Monday, Oct. 15 that the new revenue could be dedicated to priority capital projects, such as East Link and expansion of Wilburton arterials. The 4 percent property tax would fund the projects and a 1 percent property tax in 2014 could provide maintenance operating funding, Sarkozy said. “A 4-1-4-1 kind of approach would be a good way to strategically address the backlog of unmet needs at a relatively nominal cost to property owners,” the city manager said. Sarkozy presented the property tax increase idea during his introduction of a “status quo” preliminary 2013-2014 budget. He said he was offering the idea in response to council concerns about important, but unfunded capital projects. Lower interest rates and labor costs associated with the recession mean the city has more buying power at this time, he noted. A 4 percent property tax increase would
Eastside firefighters resurrect tradition of of bagpipe bands BY ANA SOFIA KNAUF UW News Lab
If you thrill to the sound of bagpipes, you’re in luck — there’s a band of talented performers right here on the Eastside. The Eastside Firefighter Pipes & Drums band is a registered nonprofit and was founded in 2009 by Capt. Don Turner and Jon Parkinson to resurrect the firefighter traditions of bagpipe bands. Historically, firefighter pipe bands were formed to play at fire department functions, including memorial services for fallen members. Currently, the band has nine “kilted” or active bagpipers and a section of drummers, five of whom are on snares, three on tenors, and two on bass. Kyle Wailor, 35, is one of the tenor drummers and has been with the band since its inception. As a firefighter, his department serves Issaquah, Sammamish, North Bend and Carnation. Though he did not have any prior musical experience, Wailor chose to become part of the band because he enjoyed the traditions of firefighter pipe bands. Eventually, he achieved a “kilted” level of playing. “At first, I wanted to learn the bagpipes, but then I found out I had no musical ability,” Wailor said with a laugh. “It is an extremely technical instrument that would have taken me forever to learn. Learning to play music is like learning a foreign language. Drumming ended up seeming like a good fit for me.”
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The Eastside Firefighter Pipes and Drums band performs last summer at a local event. COURTESY PHOTO According to Wailor, the band had humble beginnings and grew very slowly. Despite being the newest band on the scene, it was welcomed into the large Pacific
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International Community Health Services will open a 5,000 square-foot clinic in the Crossroads area next year to specifically treat low-income and uninsured patients. “There are no other providers in the immediate area that serve low-income and uninsured patients,” said Christine Loredo, the marketing and communications supervisor for the organization. Between 21.7 and 47 percent of those living near the clinic currently go elsewhere for similar low income health clinics - with 21.7 percent traveling rom the 98005 zip code and 47 percent from the 98052 zip code. The clinic is expected to open in the fourth quarter of 2013.
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It will be the third International Community Health Services clinic to open since the organization was founded in Seattle’s International District almost 40 years ago. Back then, ICHS served mostly low-income immigrants from the Philippines, China and Japan. In the 1970s and ‘80s, the clinics started seeing more Vietnamese, Lao and Cambodian patients, and more recently, it expanded to serve an even wider variety, after opening a clinic in the Holly Park Neighborhood in the Rainer Valley. That clinic serves the most diverse zip code in the nation, 98118, with large Somali, East African, Latino and Russian, populations. Staff at the clinic speak 15 different languages and serve a patient population that speaks up to 50 differ-
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ent languages. For clients whose languages aren’t represented by a member of organization’s staff, the center contracts with outside interpreters, or uses a phone interpreting service. “We don’t turn anyone away,” Loredo said. “We provide care to anyone. Even if they don’t have insurance, they can get treatment for a chronic infection. They can get care and pay maybe a sliding scale fee, or we can help them figure out insurance coverage that they may qualify for.” Services provided include primary medical care, dental services, in-house pharmacy services and a basic laboratory. The clinic in the International District also has acupuncture and other alternative medicine. “We also provide health education, and most patients who come in who are not insured, we have workers on staff who help them learn more and apply for subsidized medical services and maternity support services,” Loredo said.
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Bellevue College Radiation Therapy student Blake Salter, right, demonstrates technology to Secretary of Labor Hilda Solis and Sen. Patty Murray during a tour of the BC campus on Friday, Oct. 12. The technology was purchased with the help of Department of Labor grants. COURTESY PHOTO
US Secretary of Labor tours new BC program BY KAITLIN GROVES Bellevue Reporter
Stacy Cube, a Washington, D.C., native who has worked in human resources for the past 10 years, saw her career start to suffer when her husband’s army job forced them to move every couple of years. So she enrolled in the radiology technology program Bellevue College to learn skills she could use to find jobs more easily following the moves. That’s exactly the sort of person that the U.S. Department of Labor plans to help through an $11.8 million grant to Bellevue College to start a health IT apprenticeship and career services program. The program will involved more than 2,000 participants and help from eight other colleges. The goal is to help fill the “skills gap” between businesses looking to hire trained workers and unemployed people looking for jobs, Sen. Patty Murray said following a tour of the health information technology program facilities at BC on Friday with US Secretary of Labor Hilda L. Solis. “Jobs are open, but people are not skilled in the right
Secretary of Labor Hilda Solis, right, speaks with Patricia Dombrowski, director of the Life Sciences Informatics Center; Kevin McCarthy, dean of Health Sciences; and Paula Boyum, Vice President of Economic Development and Workforce, all of Bellevue College. Solis visited Bellevue College to highlight a Department of Labor grant the college received that will fund health IT programs for veterans and dislocated workers. COURTESY PHOTO place,” Murray said. “Business people are looking at education folks to fill that skills gap.” Solis also emphasized program’s usefulness. “Healthcare is recession proof,” she said, “and it’s going to continue as we move out the Affordable Healthcare Act.” She credited Murray and President Barack Obama for the grant’s passage. “I don’t do this alone,” she said. “I can only do
Dinner to benefit anti-trafficking groups Sunrise Dental will hold its second annual charity auction and dinner on Nov. 10 to benefit the University of Washington’s Women’s Center Task Force on Human Trafficking. Last year’s auction raised more than
as much as my senators and congresspeople. That’s where the purse strings are.” This grant - the largest the college has received in its nearly 50-year history - is part of the Trade Adjustment Assistance Community College and Career Training program, a $2 billion division of the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009.
Kaitlin Groves: 425-453-4290; firstname.lastname@example.org
$60,000 that went towards supporting two anti-trafficking organizations overseas, and two local charities in Washington. Tickets for the event are $100 or a table for eight is $750. Reservations should be made by Oct. 26. Doors open at 5 p.m. with dinner at 7 p.m. The event will be held at the Harbor Club in Bellevue, 777 108th Ave. NE.
October 19, 2012 
 October 19, 2012
www.bellevuereporter.com Contact and submissions: email@example.com or 425.453.4270
Vote yes on I-1185 to hold down taxes
hen will state lawmakers learn? Four times now, voters have said they want taxes raised only if at least two-thirds of the state House and Senate vote to approve them. Four times now, legislators have ignored the message. As a result, we once again have an initiative – I-1185 – on the ballot to reset that standard. Voters should vote “yes” on I-1185. Tax increases should be a last resort, not a convenient trough from which to fund state programs. Unfortunately, too many legislators can’t control themselves – or have the gumption to stand up to special interest groups and say “no” to unrealistic demands for more and more and more. While the economy may be getting better, far too many people continue to struggle. Higher taxes only adds to their burden. Some people argue that crimping the Legislature’s ability to raise taxes puts vital state services at risk. That’s nonsense. What it does is force lawmakers to make choices and put available money where it’s most needed. With higher and higher taxes, there’s less incentive to do that. Voters should vote “yes” on I-1185.
‘Yes’ on I-1240, charter schools
ew things are more important than education. Our children’s’ futures – and ours, too – hangs in the balance. So, how do we know that what we’re giving them is the best. Initiative 1240 – charter schools – can help us find out. Under I-1240, a total of 40 charter schools – public schools with the same academic standards and teacher requirements as other public schools – would be allowed to see if education can be delivered to students in a better way. Forty-one other states already allow this, giving parents another educational option for their children. Our state should step up and help our children, too. Our children need all the educational options they can get to be successful. Vote “yes” on I-1240. – Craig Groshart, Bellevue Reporter
2700 Richards Road, Ste. 201, Bellevue, WA 98005 425-453-4270; FAX: 425-453-4193 www.bellevuereporter.com Janet Taylor, Publisher firstname.lastname@example.org 425.453.2710 Craig Groshart, Editor email@example.com 425.453.4233 Staff Writers: Nat Levy, Keegan Prosser, Josh Suman
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Nothing more valuable than time
or most, the return of the rain to our region after 81 days of sunshine marked nothing more than a minor inconvenience. After going through the hall closet for a rain jacket or two, checking last year’s umbrella for tears and (perhaps) cleaning the gutters, the weather amounts to little more than a few drops on the head during the walk from the car to the office. But for the often invisible homeless population on the Eastside, the drop in the mercury signifies a months-long Josh Suman struggle to stay warm and dry. Seattle/King County Coalition on Homelessness, an organization that collaborates with shelters and other organizations to advocate for the homeless, holds an annual event aimed at putting a figure on the area’s homeless population. On Jan. 28, 2011, 2,422 people were counted outside between 2 to 5 a.m. and 6,382 were either in shelters or transitional housing. Luckily, there are a host of groups dedicated to guiding those 8,804, and those who went uncounted, through the unrelenting elements. Congregations for the Homeless, based in Bellevue, is one such agency. Using a three-part approach that includes access to an emergency shelter, a case management system and subsidized housing, Congregations for the Homeless has seen a total of 319 men move into housing since 2006. The 2011 total of 67 nearly tripled the number from the first year. Bruce Borremans has been with the agency since 2006 and has been front and center during its growth. “Right off the bat, there were 30 guys in the shelter and
we were moving people into housing,” he said. The case management program recently launched a new opportunity not only for the homeless, but local residents as well. Rather than writing a check or dropping off a bag of canned corn and other forgotten pantry items, people in Bellevue can now have a direct impact on the homeless population as a life coach. For one hour per week, life coaches meet with an assigned individual and work in concert with the case management staff to provide support, advice and more importantly, a positive and accepting voice from the professional world. “It gives them an opportunity to meet people from a different walk of life,” Borremans said. “A case manager may have a case load of 25 guys. But the life coaches only work with one person.” The benefit for the coaches is apparent as well. Borremans said many of the coaches are former business professionals who, like the men they work with, are offered a new perspective through the relationship. “They get to meet someone they probably never would meet,” he said. “It gives them a chance to help move someone forward.” And if only for a short while, it’s nice and dry. For more information on becoming a life coach or volunteering with Congregations for the Homeless, call Bruce Borremans at 425-985-7233 or visit them online at cfhomeless.org. Josh Suman is a staff writer with the Bellevue Reporter. He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org or 425-453-5045.
● LETTERS...YOUR OPINION COUNTS
e-mail email@example.com; mail attn Letters, Bellevue Reporter, 2700 Richards Road, Ste. 201, Bellevue, WA 98005; fax 425.453-4193. Letters are limited to 200 words and may be edited for style, clarity and length
October 19, 2012 
Don’t change healthcare benefits The recent picketing of Boeing Corporate offices by Boeing retirees in downtown Seattle is an attempt to pre-empt a possible action of Boeing senior management to renege on a previous contractual obligation to provide early retirement healthcare benefits to former and current active SPEEA employees. As an important part of the employees total compensation package, concessions on salary raises and other fringes were traded for this future deferred benefit. Just because some provisions of current contract is renegotiated and renewed periodically every few years does not entitle Boeing to unilaterally revise the wording of the contract provisions pertaining to this deferred benefits in order to relieve themselves of their prior contractual obligations and promises. In this period where local students are being encouraged to study hard on STEM subjects to become future Boeing engineers and scientists, it behooves Boeing to demonstrate goodwill to the community by being ethical, legal and moral members of this community.
Quin Mendoza, Bellevue
Vote for marriage equality I add my voice to all faithful people who believe in marriage equality. The state makes marriage legal. Religious communities bless and celebrate marriage. But the abiding love and commitment of couples who choose marriage as the most perfect expression of their unity makes a marriage. I believe that god does not care about the gender of couples who marry as long as their love is honest and their commitment true. The state ought not to care about peo-
hike CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
add about $21 to the annual bill for the owner of a $500,000 home. It would generate about $1.4 million, with which the city could issue $15 million worth of bonds. The council asked the city manager to come back with more details about the property tax increase idea at a future meeting, possibly as early as Monday, Oct. 22. Over the next several weeks the council will discuss the proposed budget, which includes just incremental
ple’s gender either. All committed, loving couples deserve the same rights and responsibilities under the law. The marriage equality law passed by the Legislature preserves the right of religious communities to consecrate marriages according to their beliefs. It also establishes civil right of all citizens in our state to enjoy the rights and responsibilities of marriage. It is a good law. As a person of faith, I invite all Washington residents to vote to approve Referendum 74.
Rev. Dr. Peter J. Luton, East Shore Unitarian Church, Bellevue
Honor civic duty by voting Bellevue Reporter editor Craig Groshart is right that voting is a gift not to waste, both for naturalized and birthright citizens. Especially this year, with the presidential candidates offering starkly contrasting visions for the future of America, our decision will have a profound and long-lasting impact. Those born abroad who have become American by choice represent a crucial part of our national identity. Indeed, they represent the American Dream itself — the idea that anyone, regardless of their circumstances, can create a better life for themselves through hard work and sacrifice. Many of these people are strivers and risk-takers, and they help make America great. We have already seen how immigration is changing the political calculus. The wooing of Hispanic voters—an important and growing voting bloc — by both Republicans and Democrats is an example. Both parties must appeal to as much of the electorate as possible to remain competitive in the years ahead. Pandering to nativist sentiments is a losing strategy over the long-term. Regardless of whether one’s family has been here for two years or two hundred years, it is extremely important for all of us to honor our civic duty and vote. Nothing less than the direction of our country is at stake.
Alex Jeffers, Bellevue
growth. The general fund, which covers core services such as police, fire, transportation and parks, is budgeted to grow 4.4 percent in 2013 and 3.2 percent in 2014. “We’re not adding in this budget, but we’re also not cutting further,” Sarkozy said of a draft budget that follows ones that were trimmed in 2011 and this year. The third and final public hearing concerning the budget is set for Nov. 19. At Mayor Conrad Lee’s request, people invited by the council will participate in a focus group on Nov. 8 concerning the budget.
Stop playing games
Now Hilary Clinton takes blame for the Libya security gap. I find it sad that the president has set a tone of the buck stops on someone else’s desk, not mine. We were not told of the security request, per VP Biden. Blaming Bush is too long a stretch, so the Secretary of State takes the hit to protect the president in an election year. Leadership takes responsibility for the actions of its staff – that means Clinton and Obama are responsible. Stop playing games and protect our people – diplomatic, military and civilian.
Larry Brickman, Bellevue
Wyman best choice I enthusiastically support Kim Wyman for Secretary of State. As your Secretary of State for the past 12 years, I fully understand the qualities needed to serve successfully in that position. It’s not a matter of political party preference. Instead, it’s the ability to rise above party and oversee elections and the other office functions in a fair, non-partisan way. Wyman has demonstrated that quality for 12 years as the Thurston County Auditor. She is endorsed by 66 present and former county auditors including 24 Democrats. Wyman would bring remarkable breadth and depth of knowledge and professional experience to the position. She has been administering elections and historical records for 21 years. Wyman is the candidate with true vision for the future. She was selected by the PEW Foundation to be the local government official to serve on a task force on voter registration modernization. Wyman has received strong endorsements from every endorsing newspaper in the state. Please join me in voting for Kim Wyman for Secretary of State.
Sam Reed, Secretary of State, Olympia
Word of Mouth by Dr. Adam Cramer
THE TRICK WITH HALLOWEEN TREATS
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Nearly all parents have their strategies for doling out Halloween candy to their kids. From many dentists’ point of view, it may be better to have children eat all the candy they want in one sitting than to eat rationed amounts over successive days. In terms of oral hygiene, it’s better to eat a few candy bars all at once because it is more likely that children will brush afterward. On the other hand, kids may be less likely to brush their teeth after eating one candy bar at a time over the course of a few days, especially if they are not home. In the meantime, teeth are being continually bathed in too much sugar for saliva to neutralize.
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Republic Services, KidsQuest win chamber business awards BY KAITLIN GROVES
Republic Services was named the Eastside business of the year, and KidsQuest Children’s Museum the small business of the year, at the 2012 Bellevue Chamber Eastside Annual Dinner last week at the Hyatt Bellevue Regency. Republic Services, the second largest solid waste and recycling collection and processing company in the United States with its area headquarters and operations division in Bellevue, emphasized their commitment to environmentally friendly business practices in a press release issued shortly after receiving the award. “Republic processes more than 200,000 tons of recyclables per year at the Seattle recycle center,” Anne
Laughlin, the communications and public relations manager for Republic Services Northwest area, said. “That’s the equivalent weight to 500 loaded 747 airplanes.” Republic also noted that it has shown commitment to the environment through substantial investment in compressed natural gas. “Right now, we’ve converted a little over 50 percent of our fleet (to CNG),” Jeff Borgida, the general manager of the company’s Bellevue division, said, “and we expect to have the rest converted within 18 months.” Each truck that the company converts from diesel reduces carbon emissions by the equivalent of 325 cars per day. Pacific Continental Bank and Vertafore, Inc. were also finalists for the award. The KidsQuest Children’s Museum,
the small business of the year, provides “interactive play” - focusing on science, technology, engineering, art and math - for children from infancy through age eight and their families. The company is currently raising $12 million to move from their Factoria Mall location into the Rosalie Whyel Doll Museum in Downtown Bellevue. So far, they have raised $1 million, and the museum’s leaders think its necessary to raise the rest to improve their visibility. “I can’t even tell you the number of people who call and say, ‘I’m in the parking lot, and I can’t find you.’” Other finalists for the small business of the year include Andelcare and The Bellevue Reporter.
Kaitlin Groves: 425-453-4290; email@example.com
Business tax reporting may get easier The Bellevue City Council on Sept. 24 approved taking the next step to streamline the way companies report and pay their Business and Occupation (B&O) tax. Bellevue and four other large cities in western Washington (Seattle, Tacoma, Everett and Bellingham) are working to create one-stop, online tool designed to make it easier for businesses to register and pay lo-
Fossil plans store in Bellevue Square Fossil will open a new accessories store at Bellevue Square on Oct. 29. The company plans to host a housewarming from 6:30-9 p.m. Nov. 11 to introduce the brand. At the housewarming, Fossil plans to give customers the chance to win one of 14 Fossil gift cards.
cal B&O taxes, share data and lower costs. The joint effort is a response to state legislation proposed early this year that would have changed the way B&O taxes are collected. For Bellevue alone, such a change would lower the amount of revenue collected by $1.6 to $6 million. In 2011, Bellevue collected about $24.5 million in B&O taxes from approximately 18 percent of the city’s 35,000 licensed businesses. Most firms are exempt from the tax because their annual, taxable gross receipts are less than the $150,000 threshold, or because the size of their business is less than 250 square feet. Councilmembers directed staff to consult with the Bellevue business community and return in November with proposed tax code changes to simplify filing, make it more understandable, eliminate inconsistencies and make the multi-city tax portal possible
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Pre-Kindergarten, Kindergarten through 8th Grade Tuesday, November 13, 5:30 pm to 7:00 pm
Microsoft CEO’s pay dips Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer’s pay package fell 4 percent after his bonus was trimmed partly due to slower-than-planned progress in the software company’s online business and a drop in revenue at its Windows division. Ballmer’s pay dropped to $1.3 million from $1.4 million in Microsoft’s latest fiscal year through June, according to the Associated Press.
Businesses and business people making news
12 promoted at Clark Nuber Twelve employees at Bellevue-based CPA firm Clark Nuber have been promoted. Bryan Dean, Scott Haberman, Mandy Statz and Matt Sutorius have been named managers. Aaron Jacobs has been promoted to Director of Audit Operations. Named Senior are Brandi Fruik, Teresa Hartmeier, Tiffany Kawasaki, Mike Nurse, Matt Schubert, Melissa Stevens and Bonnie Walter.
CKC adds staff Cary Kopczynski & Company (CKC) in Bellevue has added four individuals: Al Leaverenz, Associate as BIM/ CAD Manager; Elaine Peng PE, SE as Senior Design Engineer; Gregg Vernon as Senior CAD Designer and Allison Tran as Administrative Assistant. Leaverenz has more than 30 years experience and returns to CKC after running his own CAD/BIM company. Peng has more than 13 years of experience. Vernon has 23 years of experience in structural drafting, including six years experience in BIM and Revit drafting. Tran has five years experience as a special education teacher and a title specialist at a law firm. CKC, a structural engineering firm, designs urban buildings and parking structures throughout the United States and beyond.
Wingstop now open Wingstop, a Texas-based chain which focuses on cooked-to-order chicken, has opened in Bellevue at 14875 Main St. in the Kelsey Creek Shopping Center. It is the first of several planned in the Greater Seattle area. Wingstop of Bellevue will celebrate its grand opening from Friday, Nov. 9 to Sunday, Nov. 11 with a community event weekend, including a wing sampling day, radio remote and Atomic Wing Challenge eating contest. Wingstop of Bellevue is open daily from 11 a.m. to midnight. More information is available at Wingstop.com, Facebook.com/Wingstop or call 425-974-1142.
Items for Business Roundup should be submitted via e-mail: news@ bellevuereporter.com; FAX: 425-453-4193; or mail: Bellevue Reporter, Business People, 2700 Richards Road, Ste. 201, Bellevue, WA 98005.
Questions? Please call 425.451.1773 9450 NE 14th Street Bellevue, WA 98004
A Ask teachers, staff and students about admissions, academics, activities A Teacher classroom presentations A Guided tours through the school, last tour leaves at 6:45 pm
 October 19, 2012
New Bel-Red streets need names
Residents have a chance to suggest names for five new Bellevue streets this fall. The city will build the streets, to include a grand boulevard, in the Bel-Red area as it is transformed from a light industrial district to a transit-oriented development featuring housing, shopping and commerce. Giving the area a sense of place was one of the goals of the planning effort that resulted in sweeping land use code and zoning changes for Bel-Red in 2009, so the city is breaking with its practice of numbered streets here. The city will consider all suggestions for street names. The names may be based on the area’s industrial past or recall its natural, agricultural and ethnic heritage. Suggested names may also refer to neighborhood landmarks and events, as well as something about the area’s future. The streets to be named are: Northeast 15th/16th Street: This street will be a lynchpin and key east-west corridor for Bel-Red, serving cars, pedestrians and cyclists and incorporating a series of environmentally sensitive urban open spaces. Two segments each of Northeast 14th and 18th streets: These streets will be “green streets,” generally located between stream corridors and trail connections, with an abundance of trees and landscaping to limit stormwater runoff. Suggestions may be submitted online at www.bellevuewa.gov/street-names.htm, and will be accepted until 3 p.m., Nov. 30.
when it rains again, it gets knocked loose, making the roads more slippery than usual. The Washington State Patrol has said that driving in speeds too fast for the conditions caused the accidents.
What’s happening in Bellevue and elsewhere
Property tax deadline Oct. 31
Ggrant to help KITH project The Bellevue-based Master Builders Care Foundation is partnering with the Bank of America Charitable Foundation to give a $10,000 grant to support Kirkland Interfaith Transitions in Housing (KITH). The grant will support a renovation at KITH’s Salisbury Court. The foundation’s HomeAid program is restoring one of the 4-plexes at the site. Local homebuilder Murray Franklyn is leading the project, involving its employees and trades partners. The grant, plus in-kind contributions, will reduce KITH’s out-of-pocket expenses by 95 percent. Bank of America has long been a supporter of HomeAid, both locally and nationally. The renovation is expected to be complete this month.
Rain, oil on roadway cause crashes A long period without rain followed by torrential rain created the perfect conditions for car accidents on Oct. 13. And there were four near the southbound Interstate 405 to westbound Interstate 90 interchange ramp between about 9:20 and 10 a.m. alone. Washington State Patrol Trooper Michael Porter caught two of those accidents on his patrol camera. During an investigation of the first two accidents, third vehicle lost control and rammed into the wreck, barely missing Porter. When it’s dry, oil collects on the freeways, and then Reach your best prospects with the Bellevue Reporter Delivered every Friday
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Event to benefit Gilda’s Clubs Pumpkin Pie to New Years Black Tie 2012, a entertaining and decor seminar in Bellevue, will benefit Gilda’s Club supporting cancer survivors. The event will help people create festive celebrations for Thanksgiving, Hanukah, Christmas, Kwanzaa, & New Years. Included will be tablescape ideas, décor & floral concepts, and cost-effective party tips. Tickets are $35 in advance or $45 at the door. The event will be from 1:30-4 p.m. Nov. 4 at The Westin Bellevue, 600 Bellevue Way NE. More information is available at www.countkodyseminars.com.
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King County property owners have until Wednesday, Oct. 31 to pay the second half of their 2012 property taxes. After Oct. 31, interest charges and penalties will be added to the tax bill. Tax payments can be made by mail if postmarked no later than Oct. 31, 2012. Taxpayers should include their tax statement and write the property tax account number on their check or money order. Cash should not be sent through the mail. Payments also can be made in person at the King County Administration Building, Room 600 - Treasury Operations, 500 Fourth Ave., Seattle, 98104, Monday through Friday between 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. On Wednesday, October 31, Treasury Operations will be open until 5 p.m. Payments also can be made online using King County’s secure online eTax application. Taxpayers may pay accounts with a credit card or an electronic debit from a checking account called an “eCheck.” To pay online or view property tax information, taxpayers can visit www. kingcounty.gov/propertytax.
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What’s happening in nearby cities Two Issaquah High School grads – Jake Director, left and Riley Goodman, now at the University of Washington – expect to see a company they started as 18-yearolds reach $2 million in sales by the end of 2013. Their product? Colorful, stylized crew socks. Within the next two weeks the UW seniors will launch their line of athletic socks, Strideline, in six other major U.S. cities, including New York, Los Angeles, Chicago, San Francisco, Saint Louis and Portland, Ore. Sales, which have already reached $300,000 so far this year in the Seattle market The Issaquah Valley Trolley has been restored as is running in downtown Issaquah. The trolley will run from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays as long as the weather permits. The route of the trolley starts at the historic train depot, 150 1st Ave. NE, and goes north approximately half a mile before returning. Riders are asked to pay $2 per person to help offset operating costs. A 23-year-old man got bogged down – literally – while trying to evade police in Carnation on Sept. 17. Before the event was over, the man had stolen a car, evaded police, caused a neighborhood to be locked down and, finally, was found stuck in a bog and calling for help. Like vodka? Like Dan Aykroyd? Then Oct. 26 is your lucky day. The actor and comedian will sign bottles of his Crystal
www.bellevuereporter.com organization, which provides equine-assisted therapy for individuals with disabilities, have completed the sale of their Woodinville location.
Head Vodka from 4-6 p.m. Friday, Oct. 26 at the Total Wine & More store in Tukwila. Expect to see some fans dressed as Ghostbusters or Blues Brothers. The Tukwila store is located at 300 Andover Park W., in Southcenter. Alaska Airlines has ordered 50 737s, valued at $5 billion – the largest order ever by the Seattle-based airlines. The order for the Rentonbuilt planes is the largest ever by the airline. The firm order is for 20 737 MAX 8s, 17 737 MAX 9s and 13 Next-Generation 737-900ERs. The order brings the total number of 737 MAX orders to date to 858 airplanes. Alaska Airlines currently operates 120 Boeing 737s. Renton’s firefighters went pink this past week to promote awareness during National Breast Cancer Awareness Month. The firefighters wore pink fire department T-shirts as they went about their daily duties at the city’s fire. University of Washington Bothell Chancellor Kenyon S. Chan will leave at the end of the 2012-13 academic year. He has served as the college’s chancellor for slightly more than five years. After his appointment, UW Bothell doubled the number of students served and tripled the number of degree programs offered. The Redmond Tully’s stores at Bella Bottega Shopping Center and Town Center, along with the company’s store in Kirkland’s Bridle Trails Shopping Center, have closed following the company’s filing for bankruptcy. The company said rising commodity prices and challenging lease economics contributed to the decision, but that most stores in the Puget Sound area would continue to operate. The Little Bit Therapeutic Riding Center will be fully relocating to their new state-of-the-art facility, Dunmire Stables in Redmond, in early 2013. Officials for the
A new midwifery group has emerged at Evergreen Hospital in Kirkland after an embezzlement severely impacted the hospital-based Center for Women’s Health last year. Local support comprised of midwives, doulas and parents collaborated with Evergreen administration to create EvergreenHealth Midwifery Care. Now with four midwives, expecting families will be able to take advantage of aroundthe-clock care. Kirkland’s Lake Washington Institute of Technology’s Machining Technology program has received nine new machines totaling around $400,000, which helps the popular program further increase student skills in the hot manufacturing market. The new machines are a direct reflection of the booming manufacturing market and demand for skilled machinists. Currently LWIT’s Machining Technology program has 72 enrolled students. Kenmore officials are considering a first-ofits-kind city-implemented toll on the Sammamish River Bridge to fund worn out streets and bridges. City officials say several large cracks on the east bridge, which was built in 1970, are widening, partly due to increased traffic from motorists avoiding the 520 tolls. If a tolling option were to be approved at the city level it would be the first of its kind in the state. City staff recommends that a Transportation Benefit District (TBD) adopts a $20 vehicle fee. Under state law, a TBD may impose an annual vehicle fee of up to $20 per vehicle without a public vote. The fee would only be imposed on Kenmore residents to pay for transportation projects within the city and be levied on all vehicles in Kenmore and trailers weighing more than 2,000 pounds.
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www.bellevuereporter.com Contact and submissions: Josh Suman email@example.com or 425.453.5045
REPORTER Q and A | Bellevue grad Cole Nordstrom
Nordstrom talks lacrosse
Whatâ€™s happening in sports and recreation
Bellevue 49 Mount Si 10
BY JOSH SUMAN Bellevue Reporter
BELLEVUE REPORTER: What was your introduction to lacrosse and when did you really become invested in the sport?
Skyline 56 Newport 28
Bellevue grad and Denver University lacrosse player Cole Nordstrom defends a Maryland player during last weekendâ€™s Seatown Classic lacrosse showcase. MICHAEL JARDINE, U.S. Lacrosse COLE NORDSTROM: My older brother started playing, so I was the pesky little brother who got into it because he was doing it. I picked it up really quick. I was one of the first people in the area playing and my dad started a team. I was one of the only kids with a lacrosse background and I finally found a sport I was good at. I used to play baseball and I was the worst. I started playing lacrosse and scoring goals and I realized, wow, this is fun, how can I do this more? The love started young and lasted through middle school and high school and definitely now at Denver. REPORTER: How well did the level of play here prepare you for what you have experienced so far at DU? NORDSTROM: Growing up in Seattle, itâ€™s not exactly the biggest lacrosse hotbed. I always tried to work harder than everyone else to excel because my goal was always to play Division I lacrosse. Sometimes that meant
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I had to go play wall ball when no one else was. Where it (lacrosse) was when I was growing up isnâ€™t exactly where it is now, so I had to do that extra stuff to get to the Division I level. REPORTER: What was it like for you to watch the game explode during the time you were growing up? NORDSTROM: It has been absolutely amazing. In fifth grade I was on the first fifth-sixth grade team in Bellevue. Now we have first grade clinics. We have gone from one team at the high school to a varsity looking to win a state title every year, a JV and freshman-sophomore team. Itâ€™s amazing seeing how many more people playing the game, including athletes coming from other sports. I would love to see lacrosse become a varsity sport in Washington. I was hoping that would happen before I graduated.
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Juanita 35 Sammamish 7 The Totems continued to struggle as the Rebels opened a 21-0 first quarter lead at won 35-7. Daniel Nazariya had an eight yard scoring run for Sammamish, which will look for its first win of the season against rival Interlake at home in a 7 p.m. kickoff on Friday.
Bellevue Christian 6 Eatonville 57 The Vikings were dropped by Eatonville and will face Charles Wright in the regular season finale next week in Tacoma.
Interlake 10 Lake Washington 16 Interlake dropped its fifth straight on the year, 16-10 to Lake Washington, ahead of the rivalry matchup with Sammamish next week. The Saints will be after a sixth straight Crossroads Cup win and took down the Totems 53-25 last season.
SEE NORDSTROM, 12
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The Knights ended the first quarter with a 14-0 lead over the top-ranked Spartans, but surrendered a pair of defensive scores to Skyline in the second half en route to the 56-28 loss. Eric Rodan put Newport on top with a pair of touchdown runs in the first frame before Spartans quarterback Max Browne evened things up with scoring strikes to Nic Sblendorio and Austin Bui. Senior Isaac Dotson put the Knights in front one final time with a 21-yard scoring run, but five consecutive Skyline scores, including fumble returns by Trevor Barney and Peter Stromgren, was too large a deficit to overcome. Dotson was the teamâ€™s leading rusher with 127 while Connor Baumann added 112 and Rodan finished with 98. Browne threw for 328 yards and four scores with one interception on 20-25 passing. Barney also tossed an 84-yard score on his only attempt of the night. Newport will meet Garfield in the final game of the regular season on Friday at Memorial Stadium in a 5 p.m. kickoff.
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Cole Nordstrom has seen the growth of lacrosse in Bellevue first hand. A graduate of Bellevue High School and junior with the Denver University Pioneers, Nordstrom was part of the Wolverines state title season in 2010 and saw the gameâ€™s popularity begin to swell during his youth. Nordstrom was a First Team AllState selection as a midfielder in 2009 and again during the state championship Cole Nordstrom season of 2010. He was also the winner of the teamâ€™s Wolverine Award, given to one player each season that exemplifies the mission of the program. Bellevue head coach John Baumann said Nordstromâ€™s most memorable qualities were his work ethic, determination and of course, outstanding talent. â€œHe was a captain in 2010 for the state championship team and was a driving force in getting the program back to the glory days,â€? Baumann said. â€œHe put his team first, ahead of possible individual stats and was really the catalyst.â€? Baumann added that during Nordstromâ€™s senior year, he barely missed out on an All-American selection and would have made the cut in subsequent years with the number of spots awarded. Nordstrom, who was in town for the Seatown Classic lacrosse showcase between Maryland and his own Denver University squad, took some time with the Reporter to talk about the growth of lacrosse in Seattle, how it prepared him for Division I competition and the perception of Seattle area lacrosse outside our region.
Budda Baker scored three first half touchdowns, including two on interception returns, as the Wolverines raced to a 42-3 lead at the half over the secondranked Wildcats and won 49-10. Max Richmond, Myles Jack and John Nguyen also had touchdown runs for Bellevue, which will host Liberty on Friday at 7 p.m. in the final home game of the regular season.
 October 19, 2012
Saints top KingCo for second straight year
The women’s 3.0 tennis team from Bellevue earned a runner-up finish at Nationals and just missed a championship. Courtesy Photo
Bellevue women second at USTA 3.0 National tournament A group from Bellevue finished second recently at the United States Tennis Association 3.0 Adult National Championships. The team fell in the final match of the tournament, 3-2 to a team from Dallas, Tex. after taking down a squad from Connecticut to earn their spot in the finals. Michelle Snyder and Mari Moline are the co-captains for a team that also includes Cari Sapp, Angela Taylor, Elisabeth Beebe, Cindy Goetzman, Corinne Beardsley, Lisa Schilling, Tara Verburg, Heather Watts, Tobey Bryant, Carolyn Carlesimo, Audrey Scallon. The team plays out of Bellevue Tennis Club. More than 835,000 players nationwide take part in USTA leagues and the national championship tournament drew the top 17 women’s 3.0 teams from around the country.
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With the move back to Class 3A for the 2012-13 school year, some of the athletic programs around Interlake were unsure where they would stand in the postseason. The boys golf team can rest easy. Coach Scott Marcum’s Saints capped a second consecutive KingCo title during the regular season with a 35 stroke win over Juanita and remained perfect in the process. A week later, Interlake repeated as league champions at the 2A/3A KingCo meet with a 13 stroke win over secondplace Bellevue, paced by the 75 of senior Patrick Sato, who finished in tie for second individually with Bellevue’s Radleigh Ang. And that barely begins to describe the dominance. Only two teams, Bellevue and Mercer Island, came within 20 strokes of Interlake in the team scoring. The Wolverines, which fell by 15 at Tam O’Shanter in late September, were the closest competitor all season. “It’s been incredible,” Marcum said. “This is the best team I’ve ever coached, top to bottom.” School records for scoring in relation to par (seven under) and strokes (169) also fell in 2012 and six Saints are among the top ten scorers in 3A/2A KingCo. But it wasn’t just the top end of the team getting the job done. In Washington prep tennis, only the top five scores
from each team count in the team scoring total. In four of the seven matches this year, Interlake’s five non-counting scores would have still been good enough to win the match. “It’s not just these same five guys carrying us,” Marcum said. “It is the development of the entire team.” Parsons, a senior, was not among the top six last year but has made his mark in 2012, firing an even par in the waning moments of the match to help his team to its goal of a sub-170 score. Douglas, who Marcum said is the most improved player during the past two seasons, tied for medalist honors in a match this year two seasons after being cut from the team. Interlake will have a week to prepare itself for the KingCo Medalist Tournament next Tuesday at Willow’s Run (Eagle’s Talon) before returning to the SeaKing District Tournament for the first time in five years, again at Willow’s Run (Coyote Creek). Andrew Kennedy, senior; Patrick Sato, senior; Grant Cole, sophomore; Andy Liu, junior; Sam Fisher, sophomore; Colin Joy, junior; Leo Parsons, senior; Kyle Douglas, junior; Jonny Haag, senior; Josh Gibbs, sophomore; Jens Dolmseth, junior; Austin Strother, senior; Brandon Samphire, senior
lot of people know much about us. With Landon (Carr) at Maryland playing in a couple national championships, that has helped put Washington on the map. Some of the club teams have started to make some noise. It’s starting to get there but it’s certainly not a brand name. Hopefully we will get there soon.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 11
REPORTER: What is the biggest change from prep lacrosse to D-1? NORDSTROM: Everyone is a Division I athletes. It isn’t like high school where I was maybe bigger,
faster and stronger. They all got recruited for the same reasons I did. There aren’t nearly as many weak links as there were when I was in high school. REPORTER: What is the perception of Seattle area lacrosse at Denver, or when you travel around the country? NORDSTROM: Not a
REPORTER: For people who are unsure of lacrosse or maybe haven’t given it a try, what do you say? NORDSTROM: It’s the fastest game on two feet. If you like playing sports, you will love lacrosse. There is always something going on- running, hitting, scoring. It’s a great game.
Heart attack claims soccer coach BY MEGAN MANAGAN Mercer Island Reporter
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Long time Mercer Island boys soccer coach and Newport High School alum Steve Newman died last week. Newman, 58, served as the coach of the Islanders boys team for the last 17 years. “Steve touched the lives of hundreds of boys who participated in the MIHS soccer program,” the school posted on its website. According to Colin Rigby, the assis-
tant coach for the Islanders, Newman returned home last Thursday after attending the Seattle Pacific University soccer game, went to sleep, suffering an apparent heart attack in his sleep. A celebration of life service has been planned for Steve Newman, the long time Mercer Island boys soccer coach and Eastside resident who died Oct. 12. A service will be held on Saturday, Nov. 3 at 2 p.m. at the Mercer Island Presbyterian Church.
October 19, 2012 
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 October 19, 2012
KITH raises $68,000 Kirkland Interfaith Transitions in Housing’s 10th Annual Autumn event “Creating Abundance,” raised nearly $68,000 Sunday, Oct. 7, to help homeless and at-risk families. The highlight of the evening, KITH’s client Nacole reminded guests of the impact of the agency’s programs. “I came to Washington on a hope, wing and a prayer along with my two-year-old twin daughters and only one suitcase between the three of us,: Nacole said. “I wanted my twin girls to have a safe home where I could raise them with the love they deserved.” Nacole told guests how her life has changed for the better. In addition to meeting her family’s needs for housing and practical support, KITH provided case
management which helped Nacole to set and meet goals including attending college, learning grant writing, and managing her finances. “I’ve experienced trials and tribulations and when I needed help, KITH was there for me and for my daughters. You and KITH have changed our lives for the better,” Nacole told the guests. “Thank you!” Classical guitarist Andre Feriante played music to accompany food and wine provided by local chefs, restaurants and wineries. KITH recognized Mark Tillman of Keller Williams Realty as its 2012 Volunteer of the Year, and honored retiring Executive Director Jan Dickerman for her tenure at KITH and her contribution to the community. Jennifer Barron was introduced as KITH’s new Executive Director.
Members of the Eastside Firefighter Pipes and Drums band along with Eastside Fire & Rescue chief Lee Soptich and deputy chief Bud Backer. COURTESY PHOTO
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Idaho. Eventually, the band began traveling to the national meet-up for firefighter bands across the country. There, firefighters work to streamline the music that is played by the bands while remembering their fallen friends. “Wherever the memorial is, we go,” said Marc Hallen. “We just form one big band and put on the event.” Hallen, 46, has been with Kirkland’s fire department for seven years. When he first joined EFPD in February, he served as one of the band’s pipers. “Getting your muscle memory to play the pipes is probably the most difficult part,” Hallen said. For him, learning the music also was challenging because of the sheer amount pipers have to memorize. However, after a back injury made it painful for him to play the bagpipes, he picked up the tenor drum last December. As a tenor drummer, one of Hallen’s tasks is to learn flourishes, which, in his words, creates “the flash and visual art of the band” by twirling drumsticks between beats. Colleen Salmi, 22, works as EFPD’s private drumming instructor. “I thought that they were a great group
of guys who were really motivated and interested in learning a completely different type of instrument,” she said. Salmi herself has quite a background in music. A recent graduate of UW, she minored in music while teaching the Northwest Junior Pipe Band and driving between Seattle and Portland to practice with her own band, Portland Metro Pipe Band. She has been teaching EFPD for about a year. “The firefighters all enjoy socializing and having fun, but are also very hard working. I have yet to meet one that doesn’t put their body and soul into what they are doing,” she said. Band members are not paid to participate in the pipe and drum core and joining is voluntary. EFPD members are required to purchase their own instruments and performance uniforms, which can run over $2,500. The group is funded entirely by private donations and also helps support fire department-related charities like the Northwest Burn Foundation. To learn more about EFPD, visit eastsidepipesanddrums.com or check out the band’s Facebook page for photos, videos and more. Ana Sofia Knauf is a student in the University of Washington Department of Communication News Laboratory.
October 19, 2012 
Celebrate Breast Cancer Awareness Month Susan G. Komen® Funds Local Research to Help Reduce Breast Cancer Risk
Obstetricians & Gynecologists Bellevue • Issaquah
ou may be well aware of vitamin D’s part in building better bones, but did you know it might also help in prevention of breast cancer? Unfortunately, many of us in the Northwest are not getting enough vitamin D. Overweight individuals are at increased risk of low vitamin D levels, possibly because excess fat absorbs and holds onto vitamin D, making it unavailable to the body.
Overlake Obstetricians & Gynecologists overlakeobgyn.com
Bellevue • 425-454-3366
With funding from Susan G. Komen for the Cure®, Anne McTiernan, M.D, Ph.D., of the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center in Seattle, has embarked on an important new study investigating vitamin D insufficiency and weight, two interrelated risk factors for breast cancer. Many studies have shown that being overweight can result in an increase in risk of postmenopausal breast cancer. Vitamin D may reduce production of fat tissue, which would result in lowering breast cancer risk factors related to obesity. Vitamin D by itself has also been associated with a reduction in the creation of cancer in laboratory experiments.
1800 116th Ave. NE, Suite 201
Issaquah • 425-391-8655
751 NE Blakely Drive, Suite 2030
HOSPITAL AFFILIATIONS Overlake Hospital Swedish/Issaquah Hospital
OUR PRACTICE is a group of Board Certified physicians, Certified Nurse Midwives and Advanced Registered Nurse Practitioners. We are excited about the opportunity to provide comprehensive care to women of all ages. Our Physicians provide care for women of all ages during pregnancy, delivery, postpartum care as well as gynecological care, at all stages of their lives from adolescence, through and past menopause.
Dr. McTiernan’s study enrolled 218 women in a year-long, nutrition and exercise based weight loss program. Participants met regularly with a study nutritionist to learn strategies for healthy eating and weight loss, and also worked closely with a specialist to develop and maintain a moderateintensity aerobic exercise program.
James D. Haines, M.D. Ann M. Kolwitz, M.D. Michael M. Lawler, M.D. Kristin J. Graham, M.D. Jonathan I. Paley, M.D. Katherine Van Kessel, M.D. Desiree L. Otto, M.D. Judith A. Lacy, M.D. Christine L. Werner, M.D.
“To our knowledge, there are no prior studies on the effect of vitamin D and weight on breast cancer prevention, and the proposed study is therefore highly novel,” says Dr. McTiernan. “If positive results follow, it can translate into clinical and public health practice, and may provide women and physicians with additional options for reducing risk for breast cancer.” Dr. McTiernan’s research is just one example of Susan G. Komen for the Cure’s global medical research funds being invested right here in the Puget Sound region, with a focus on breast cancer prevention and early detection. Susan G. Komen is the largest nongovernment funder of breast cancer research in the world. Komen has invested over $2 billion into research and community health in its 30 years, providing $58 million in new research funding for 2012 alone. Funding scientific research into a cure for breast cancer is an important way Komen Puget Sound invests the money it receives through donations. Twentyfive percent of net funds raised is pooled and distributed through Komen National Breast Cancer Research and Training Grants. The other 75 percent supports early detection, mammogram screenings and treatment support for low income and underserved women throughout Western Washington.
“Finding ways to prevent breast cancer is a major goal of Komen’s research program. We invest in research like this to help women get the best answers, based on good science, on ways they can reduce their risk of breast cancer or avoid it all together.” Chandini Portteus
Our Certified Nurse Midwives provide a full scope of midwifery care, prenatal care, labor support, hospital deliveries and gynecological care including annual exams, family planning and evaluation of gynecological problems.
VP, Research, Evaluation & Scientific Programs Susan G. Komen for the Cure®
Learn more at komenpugetsound.org
Peggy Moore Kibbel, CN.M., A.R.N.P Jennifer S. Nielsen, C.N.M., A.R.N.P. Lori Loghin, C.N.M.,
verything you need to to eat healthier.
Our Advanced Registered Nurse Practitioners provide annual exams, family planning evaluation of gynecological problems and infertility evaluations.
Lisa Abel, A.R.N.P Cheryl Axford, A.R.N.P Jenny Brown, A.R.N.P
Enrollees were randomly assigned to receive a daily dose of vitamin D or a placebo pill with no active ingredient.
At QFC you can expect the freshest choices to be available for you and your family. Enjoy a wide selection of produce, including organic and local favorites, and some of the best beef from Certified Angus Beef®. So as you begin to plan your meals, remember, at QFC, you know it’s going to be good.
Proud supporter of Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Awareness
 October 19, 2012
Sounders get a kick out of Kindering kids BY ANDY NYSTROM Reporter Newspapers
As Seattle Sounders FC soccer players watched, 3-year-old Vallory Hurlimann first booted a soccer ball with gusto and then ran up the field as fast as her little legs would go. Lisa Hurlimann kept a close eye on her daughter, who has Down’s syndrome, and rooted her on the whole way during last Sunday’s afternoon of celebration for young athletes with disabilities at Arena Sports in Redmond. For three hours, Kindering — a Bellevuebased nonprofit helping infants and children with special needs — Special Olympics Washington and Starbucks formed a hat trick of organizations that brought families together on the athletic field to play and visit with each other. There were plenty of laughs, high-fives and tears from all involved. “It’s my daughter’s first time participating in a Special Olympics event, and I think so far that it is awesome,” Lisa Hurlimann said about half-way through the event. “I just feel like Vallory’s got a great future. She’s totally having fun, she’s showing off her little natural talent to kick a soccer ball around.” Vallory is a Kindering graduate along with Frannie Ronan, 3, who entertained herself, family members and friends at the other end of the field by waving green and orange flags while jumping and running around. Frannie, who also has Down’s syndrome, was accompanied at the event by her grandparents and mom and dad, Mike Ronan, who works at Starbucks and is on the Special Olympics Washington board of directors.
Mike’s goal of putting on a kid-friendly sporting event came to fruition Sunday. “With the parents, they’re so grateful to have a place to take their kids, and (have) a support system, a sense of community where they can go talk with other parents and have a great time with their whole family,” said Elise Nelson, Kindering development coordinator. Added Beth Wojick, CEO of Special Olympics Washington: “This is our farm team. It’s a lot like baseball, right? — we’ve got to have a farm team. These are up-and-coming future athletes and it’s really important that we build the bridge from when they’re really young.” Older athletes on hand on Sunday were Sounders FC’s Andrew Duran, Roger Levesque, Bryan Meredith and Zach Scott. Levesque, who recently retired and received a Golden Scarf prior to the Sounders’ 3-0 win over rival Portland, kicked some balls around before the event and was joined by the others later. “Coming out here and seeing the kids participate and the families participate and how much fun they were having — it was really something special,” he said. Levesque and the other Sounders were in the spotlight when they placed medals around the kids’ necks during the closing ceremonies. “You just see the faces of the kids lighting up, getting their medal and that pretty much says it all right there,” he said. Added Scott: “It was fantastic. Those kids were very excited — a lot of them are adding medals to the trophy case, so that’s great.” Andy Nystrom is editor of the Redmond Reporter. He can be contacted at anystrom@ redmond-reporter.com.
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Madeline Baker, 3, high-fives Seattle Sounders FC player Andrew Duran while receiving her medal. Baker, who has Down’s syndrome, participated in a celebration for young athletes event last Sunday presented by Kindering, Special Olympics Washington and Starbucks. ANDY NYSTROM, Reporter Newspapers
Hearings set on avalanches, road closures The Washington State Department of Transportation is considering a change to the I-90 Snoqualmie Pass East Project and will host informal public hearings to educate the public about the proposal and seek their input. One objective is reducing road closures due to avalanches. Originally, WSDOT was going to accomplish this objective by replacing the existing snowshed with a new, larger snowshed. WSDOT is now
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considering replacing the existing snowshed with two avalanche bridges instead. WSDOT recently released a Draft Supplemental Environmental Impact Statement that evaluates the proposed change, and will presenting the findings at public hearings in Bellevue, Snoqualmie Pass and Ellensburg. The Bellevue meeting will be from 4 to 7 p.m. Oct. 23 at Lewis Creek Visitors Center, 5808 Lakemont Blvd. SE.
Comfort and Efficiency from Friendly Experts you can Trust.
October 19, 2012 
Energy Savings with Sundance Energy
Q/A | with Sundance
How did Sundance Energry get started? Back in 1981 we primarily did solar water heating and pool heating. We did that until 1985 when the federal government stopped offering a tax credit for installing solar energy systems. At that point we had to reinvent ourselves. We wanted to keep the same theme, which was saving people money and offering environmental solutions for energy. What made the most sense to our business was natural gas and it’s sustained our business since. We’ve been around for over 30 years now.
How does your company promote the use of clean energy? When we burn coal, oil, diesel, wood – all of these things are bad for the environment. They put pollution in the air and contribute to greenhouse gas problems. Natural gas is a clean burning fuel source. The beauty of burning natural gas is its emission is carbon dioxide which is not really a pollutant as there’s no particulate in it. Heating our homes is an essential need for everyone so we really believe the most environmentally friendly way over the years has
What’s good for the environment is good for your wallet!
been natural gas. The new product on the market is ductless heat pumps. They do use electricity but because of its efﬁciency, they are probably the most environmentally sound way to heat. It also makes a lot of sense ﬁnancially as it is 3 times more efﬁcient than electric heat and 5 times more efﬁcient than oil or propane heat. Homeowners can ﬁnd substantial savings on their heating. Whenever we do something that’s really good for the environment, it tends to be really good ﬁnancially as well.
Why is your business important for Northwesterners? Costs of heating your home are rising. People need reliable, comfortable heat that doesn’t cost them an arm and a leg. On a cold winter, people end up spending too much money and sometimes unfortunately, they start being uncomfortable in their homes.
How does the US compare to other countries in ductless heat pump installation? In 2009, Japan installed 7 million ductless heat pumps, China installed 16 million units, and Europe installed 7 million units. Comparably, the U.S. only had 300,000 new installations. We have traditionally used horribly inefﬁcient heating systems and people aren’t yet used to these new ductless heat units. Perhaps it’s a a cultural issue but our outlook is changing really quickly. The U.S. is recognizing very rapidly that this is the future in heating and cooling. Use of ductless heating is expected to double this year we’re going to do well over a million units. Other traditional furnaces are going down in volume every year the
more we recognize their inefﬁciencies. We do lead in this high technology, environmentally sound, energy saving equipment.
Can you tell us about some of the awards and recognition that Sundance Energy has received? We are one of only a few companies that have been awarded the Puget Sound Energy’s Platinum Performance Award for Customer Service. We’ve gotten Angie’s List super Service Award for the last ﬁve years and have gotten Best of Northshore with the Bothell/Kenmore Reporter. We’re one of the only Mitsubishi Top Diamond Dealers, which allows us to give people a better warranty on their products. In addition, we one of the original Rheem Top Contractors in the state and we’ve been featured on New Day Northwest on King 5 three times.
What are the costs for your services?
We’re very competitive. So much so that we have what we call a price match guarantee. If someone can ﬁnd identical services for less, we will match that price for a like-for-like system. Ductless heating can save as much or more than a ground source heat pump which can cost well over $30,000 to install. Plus, ductless heat pumps also double as an air conditioning unit in the summer.
What areas do you serve?
We serve Snohomish and King Counties from our Bothell location and we also serve Skagit County from our Mount Vernon location.
“We really want to make our homeowners more comfortable in their homes and improve their quality of life. We want to do this in the most environmentally friendly way possible and save them some money in Curtis Dahl, Sundance Energy the process.”
CALL TODAY For FREE IN-HOME CONSULTATIONS! www.sundanceenergy.com • 10228 Main St., Bothell
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 October 19, 2012
www.bellevuereporter.com Contact and submissions: Editor email@example.com or 425.453.4270
eiman Marcus and Target, two of my favorite retail stores, have cocollaborated with 24 of America’s most preeminent designers, all members of the Council of Fashion Designers of America (CFDA), and created an amazing 52-piece holiday collection that everyone will be able to afford. These giftable items for women, men, children, pets and home will be available on Dec. 1 at all Target and Neiman Marcus stores, as well as online at Target.com and Rose Dennis Neiman Marcus.com. Who would have thought that a premiere luxury brand retailer and a discount mass merchant would come up with this amazing concept? In the competitive retail environment, this has not happened before. As consumers, we will now be able to purchase items from well-known and respected designers at much lower price
Rose Dennis writes about events in Bellevue and the Greater Seattle area. She lives in Bellevue.
Halloween activities What’s happening and where
14500 Juanita Drive NE, Kenmore.
Spook Fest: All day, Oct. 19-20 at South Bellevue Community Center. Haunted Indoor Miniature Golf, Fri., Sat. 8-11 p.m.; The Great Pumpkin Race, Sat. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.; Spook Fest Pancake Breakfast with Kimmie the Witch, Sat. 8:30-10 a.m.; Zumba Fitness Halloween Party, Fri. 7-8:30 p.m.; Drop-In Halloween Miniature Golf, Sat. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sun., 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Nightmare at Beaver Lake: Oct. 19-31 (closed Oct. 22, 23). Family Scare ($10), 7-7:45 nightly. Full Scare ($16), 8-10 p.m. Sun-Thurs; 8-11 p.m. Fri-Sat. Free parking off 244th Ave. SE, just south of SE 24th in Sammamish. Fall Fun Fest: 6-8 p.m. Oct. 26. Participants can wear their costumes and enjoy activity booths, face painting and prizes. $2. Issaquah Community Center, 301 Rainier Blvd. South, Issaquah. www. ci.issaquah.wa.us
Bastyr University’s Haunted Trails: 7-11 p.m. Oct. 19-20. $20. Bastyr University,
Pee Wee Monster Bash: 10 a.m. to noon, Oct. 26. Kirkland’s “cool ghouls” pre-kindergarten creatures are invited to the 10th annual Pee Wee Monster Bash Carnival. It will be a “spooktactulary” fun time for costumed-critters ages 5 and under accompanied by an adult. $10.95 residents or $13.14 non-residents. North Kirkland Community Center, 12421 103rd Ave. NE, Kirkland. www.explorekirkland.com
SENSELESS: Mercer Island’s Haunted Forest: Through Oct. 28. A 40-minute guided performance and tour through the shadowy and frightening trails of Mercer Island’s Island Crest Park. $15.
What’s on your list?
points, giving us the opportunity to select the perfect gifts for those on our holiday list. The designers who are part of this concept are excited, also, because they will be able to reach a new customer and have their designs be in so many stores, in one place, all at the same time. In our area, both Neiman Marcus and Target will be opening their stores at 8 a.m. on Saturday, Dec. 1. I predict that this limited-time-only collection will quickly sell out. Prices of items range from $7.99 to $499.99, with most items under $60. Some of the Target + Neiman Marcus Holiday Collection items to consider include an Alice + Olivia bicycle for $499.99; Brian Atwood Sunglasses for $39.99; Carolina Herrera Travel Bags (set of 3) for $39.99 and a Stationery Set for $19.99; Oscar de la Renta Pet Bowl for $29.99 and a Pet Collar and Leash for $39.99; and a Lunch Box for $19.99; and a set of 4 Tracy Reese Dessert Plates for $39.99. You can view these items on www.nmdaily.com. To accommodate the much anticipated demand for this exclusive and limited edition collection, guests will only be able to purchase up to five of the same item per transaction at Target and Neiman Marcus stores and online.
Dark Hollow Haunted Forest: 7–11 p.m. Oct. 19-20, 25-27. “Two Themes. One Trail. Zero Chance of Survival.” $15. Family Walk, Oct. 20, 27 (non-scary), $5. Royal Arch Park, 20821 Renton-Maple Valley Hwy. SE. Renton. www.darkhollowhaunt.com Boo Carnival: 10 a.m. to noon, Oct. 27. Spirited fun for children ages 8 and under. Admission fee required. Renton Community Center, 1715 Maple Valley Hwy. www. rentonwa.gov
I lost my eyesight to childhood cancer, which taught me the importance of hard work and creative solutions. I’ll take those values with me to Olympia, and will work with legislators on both sides of the aisle to solve our state’s most pressing problems.
• Transportation solutions that help move Bellevue forward • Tax incentives to help local small businesses thrive
• Full funding for K-12 education
• Thoughtful reform to keep our government accountable
• State Representative Ross Hunter
• King County Executive Dow Constantine • Bellevue Mayor Conrad Lee and former mayors Nan Campbell and Terry Lukens
• Bellevue City Councilmembers Claudia Balducci, John Chelminiak, John Stokes, Kevin Wallace, and Nancy Rising (former)
RSED ENDO24 /2012 9/
t choice for the “...Cyrus Habib is the bes State Rep. Deb by d hel rly me for t open sea grasp of the firm a bits Eddy. Habib…exhi supports and state urgent issues facing our ” critical reforms...
State Representative • 48th District • D
Paid for by Friends of Cyrus • 929 109th Ave NE • Bellevue, WA 98004 • www.ElectCyrus.com
October 19, 2012 
Sound Transit seeking input on changes The changes include additional peakperiod service to address overcrowding on Routes 545 (Seattle - Redmond) and 550 (Seattle – Bellevue) and a new express service between Kent Station and Bellevue/Overlake timed to meet peakdirection Sounder trains at Kent Station. Sound Transit also plans on removing low-ridership midday trips on Route 566 (Auburn - Overlake) and increasing the efficiency of the all-day service between
Sound Transit is seeking input of proposed 2013 service changes, including several that impact Bellevue. The organization has released a draft of the 2013 Service Implementation Plan that seeks to maximize efficiencies on its ST Express system of regional buses by reducing service on low-performing routes while adding service to corridors where double-digit ridership growth has caused overcrowding on some buses.
Chorus offers free singing lessons Bellevue-based Northwest Sound is offering singing lessons for a song. The free program, by Donny Rose, a professional musician, teaches people to sing a cappella harmony in six easy weeks. The “Sing, Sing, Sing” program is the chorus’ annual community outreach program. “It’s part of our charter,” explained the group’s president Bob Thomas. “We invite men of all ages to experience the joy we know as barbershop singers.” The free program culminates ahead of the chorus’ annual holiday show, scheduled this year for Dec. 1. Rose and vocal professional Nikki Blackmer teach three holiday songs and people will perform them on stage with the barbershop veterans. “I came for the free singing lessons,” says Joe Hage, who joined the barbershop chorus last year. “I’ve always loved to sing
but never had any vocal training. I came for the free lessons and quickly got addicted to ‘locking chords’ in harmony.” Northwest Sound recently hosted three nearly sold-out audiences and their fan base continues to swell. “It sets us up nicely for our annual ‘Singing Valentine’s’ where a Northwest Sound quartet shows up at your sweetheart’s door,” said John Ludeman, the group’s vice president of music. The chorus recently placed third in the Evergreen District, which encompasses Washington, Alaska, Western Canada, Oregon, Idaho and Montana. The singing lessons are offered Wednesdays at First United Methodist Church in Bellevue at 1934 108th Ave NE. For more information or to register, visit nwsound.org/sss.html.
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Westwood Village and Sea-Tac Airport and Bellevue on Route 560 by deleting service between the Alaska Junction and Westwood Village to avoid duplication with Metro RapidRide. The proposed changes will go live during regularly scheduled service changes in June and September of 2013. Sound Transit is using a series of upcoming public meetings and a public hearing in November to seek input on the proposed
changes. Input gathered will be presented to the Sound Transit Board in December as it considers the service plan during the agency’s budget development process. A summary and complete Draft Service Implementation Plan is available at www. soundtransit.org/SIP. Comments can be submitted at the open houses, public hearing or Board meeting and also emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org.
 October 19, 2012
Heritage Corner A look at Bellevue’s past
How to win (you hope) an election I
Japanese American farmer and sons, outside a packing shed. Courtesy Eastside Heritage Center. COURTESY PHOTO, Eastside Heritage Center
Local farmers survive during Great Depression In the late 1920s Bellevue’s Japanese American farmers were, in the words of one resident, producing “too much stuff ” to sell locally. However, packing companies charged such high prices for their services that the farmers could not make a profit shipping the surplus to other regions. The solution: the farmers opened their own shipping and packing company, the Bellevue Vegetable Growers’ Association (BVGA). By 1933 the BVGA had enough capital to build its own packing shed in Midlakes next the railroad tracks. The most common crops shipped were tomatoes, strawberries, peas, lettuce, and cabbage. At its height, 60 families were members of the BVGA and they could package up to 50 boxcars of produce in the summer season. Heritage Corner is a feature in the Bellevue Reporter. Material is provided by the Eastside Heritage Center. For more information call 425-450-1049.
Advertisement for tomatoes, one of the many products grown and packed by the Bellevue Vegetable Growers Association. COURTESY PHOTO, Eastside Heritage Center
Vote for the most private & public sector experience
n just a couple of weeks or so, it’ll be Election Day – a time when we come together as a people to find out if the polls were accurate. We expect our candidates to know the issues, to speak well and look presentable. It is not necessarily important that a candidate bathe regularly. This may explain the surprising landslide victory of state representative Felix “Stinky” Muldoon last election. It’s also perhaps why several of the legislature’s meetings were held outdoors last session. I’ve never run for public office, except when I was elected class president in the 8th grade. Only some overdue library books, cheating on a math test, and a bit Pat Cashman of vandalism prevented me from serving out my full term. If you are a candidate for state or local office, here are some free tips. Take them for what they are worth: ■ Get yourself some grizzled campaign advisors – the grizzlier the better. Do whatever they say, unless they ask you to eat more starchy foods. ■ If you run any TV ads, you must wear a hard-hat in at least one of them. It would be best if you were standing alongside other people with hard-hats too, such as at a factory or worksite. Or a TV studio that is made to look like a factory or worksite, where the lighting is better. ■ Safety goggles are a good idea too – especially coollooking ones that look like a pair of ultra-hip eyeglasses. ■ In your second TV ad, feature yourself standing around talking to senior citizens. Appear to be interested in them. However, if you can only afford to do one TV ad, be sure to wear a hard-hat while talking to those seniors. It’s a “two birds with one stone” approach. ■ If you’re doing any ads where you attack your opponent, it is best not to show yourself actually attacking him/ her – especially with a sharp object. This could make you
look unhinged. ■ A better approach is to use actual video footage of your opponent, but shown in slow motion, black-andwhite – and looking really grainy. This will make him/her look unhinged. ■ The slow motion, black-and-white, grainy style does not work as effectively in radio ads, experts say. ■ If you use an opponent’s actual spoken words in your ads, it’s important to take those words out of context. Remember, you only have 30 seconds – there’s no time for context. ■ If you can’t afford many TV ads, don’t sweat it. If running lots of TV ads were so crucial, the woman in all those Sleep Country commercials would be elected. ■ When you are giving campaign speeches, remind your audience that you need their support. Point out that “support” is just another way of saying “money.” If you can get enough voters to give you their support/money, you won’t have to use your own support/money. ■ Voters are looking for strong candidates, so you should try to be one. Get a gym membership and start working out regularly. Focus on the upper body primarily – after all, voters can’t see the bottom part of you when you’re standing behind a podium. ■ And finally, remember that while some voters call themselves independents – many of them actually have a party preference. And the party they prefer is usually the kind that offers tasty hors d’oeuvres – and free liquor. ■ But on election night, if the results show that you have lost your race – be gracious, tolerant and classy in your concession speech. Then, after you’ve left the stage, grab your grizzled campaign advisors and tear them apart with your bare hands. Good luck. Pat Cashman can be reached at email@example.com. He also can be found at his podcast at peculiarpodcast.com.
Luncheon to raise funds to help seniors Veteran KING 5 meteorologist Jeff Renner is scheduled to serve has master of ceremonies at the Gathering for Seniors luncheon next month to help fund the variety of free services provided by volunteers from Eastside Friends of Seniors. A limited number of seats are still available for the luncheon at noon on Friday, Nov. 9 at the Bellevue Hilton, 112th Ave. SE. Donations to Eastside Friends of Seniors will be accepted, but corporate sponsors and individual donors have contributed to cover the cost for the luncheon. Eastside Friends of Seniors provides free services to seniors in communities from Bellevue to the Snoqualmie Valley. Volunteers provide minor
household repairs, occasional rides to medical appointments, help with shopping and other services designed to allow seniors to retain the dignity of living independently. The organization was founded in 1997 as Faith in Action to enhance the lives of seniors in Issaquah and the Sammamish Plateau. The program expanded in 2008 as an independent non-profit agency to serve residents of the rural communities in East King County and officially changed its name to Eastside Friends of Seniors to more closely match the mission of the organization. The agency expanded into Bellevue earlier this year to meet the requests from an increasing population of seniors.
Puget Sound Energy to offer free LED bulbs Puget Sound Energy’s Rock the Bulb: The Re-Energize Tour 2012 is coming to Bellevue on Oct. 27-28, offering residential electric customers the chance to save energy and hundreds of dollars on their electric bill. The utility will give PSE residential customers free light emitting diode (LED) bulbs. Rock the Bulb will be held at the Bellevue Fred Meyer at 2041 148th Ave. NE, Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 27 and 28, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
More than 75 percent of the clients served by Eastside Friends in 2010 identified themselves as low income. Almost half have mobility issues, while one-third of the clients have challenges with sight and/or hearing. The luncheon is a new effort to support the free services of Eastside Friends of Seniors. The organization had supplemented grants from corporations and congregations over the past several years with an annual auction. For more information on the luncheon, go to www.gatheringforseniors. org or call 425-369-9120. Call or or email firstname.lastname@example.org to request services or become a volunteer.
New to Rock the Bulb, customers can receive LED bulbs in addition to compact fluorescent light (CFL) bulbs. Customers who attend Rock the Bulb can exchange up to 15 of their old inefficient incandescent bulbs for the same number of free Energy Star-qualified energy-saving bulbs, choosing from a variety of compact fluorescent light (CFL) bulbs and up to five LED bulbs. LED bulbs use up to 80 percent less energy while producing the same quality and brightness of light that customers are used to getting from incandescent bulbs. The qualified LED bulbs have a lifespan of up to 25 years and can last up to 10 years and use up to 78 percent less energy than incandescent bulbs. The average incandescent bulb can last up to 1,000 hours or one year.
October 19, 2012 
Arts & Entertainment
Ten Grands ‘Play It Forward’ for teens
Contact and submissions: Keegan Prosser email@example.com or 425.453.4602
Arts and entertainment activities ■ “Big River”: Village Theatre showcases a new Broadway musical about the adventures of Huckleberry Finn. Through Oct. 21 in Issaquah. Tickets $22-$63 at www. villagetheatre.org or 425-392-2202. ■ Get Crafty Saturdays! Gather Up the Fragments: The Andrews Shaker Collection tells the story of the first and most avid collectors of Shaker art. Check out iconic Shaker furniture in the exhibit and invent your own miniature furniture with various types of fun wood pieces! Saturday, Oct. 20 from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Ages 4 - 12. $2 materials fee per child or free with admission. ■ Eastside Symphony opens the 2012-2013 season Saturday, Oct. 20 at 7:30 p.m. Alexei Girsh will begin his 21st season with Saint-Saëns’ Violin Concerto No. 3 (1st mvmt.), Lalo’s Cello Concerto, and Rimsky-Korsakov’s Scheherazade. The concert will also freature performances from two Young Soloist winners – Mira Yamamoto and Audrey Chen. ■ Little Bill and the Bluenotes: The Northwest blues icon plays Bake’s Place. Saturday, Oct. 20 at 8 p.m. Dinner and show seating starts at 6 p.m. $20. 155 108th Ave NE, Bellevue.
The gift of music was given to the Teen Center in Bellevue last week, in the form of a new piano donated by "Ten Grands" of Seattle. The donation of a new Fischer & Sons’ console piano designed by Sherman Clay was made possible by grants from The Snowman Foundation and the Rotary Club of Bellevue. Proceeds from the annual Ten Grands Seattle concert provide funding for Snowman Foundation grants to organizations in Washington state. A dedication ceremony held last Thursday included brief remarks by representatives of the various organizations, followed by a performance by Ryan Cambron, a Teen Center program participant. Other speakers included Steve Dewalt of Bellevue, representing The Snowman Foundation and Ten Grands Seattle; Lance Latimer, Teen Services Director, Boys & Girls Clubs of Bellevue; Nick Merz, Music Director, Boys & Girls Clubs of Bellevue and Robert Rose, President of the Rotary Club of Bellevue.
Located in the former Lake Hills Library, the Teen Center is one of 13 sites within the City of Bellevue operated by Boys & Girls Clubs of Bellevue. It encompasses more than 9,000 square feet of space, including a performance stage and learning lounge. “Ten Grands,” is a benefit concert presented in Seattle and Portland thats serves as a major source of funds for The Snowman Foundation - a nonprofit organization whose mission is to give the gift of music to children. Established in Portland in 1999, the Snowman Foundation has raised more than $2 million since inception “to share the joy, the healing, the learning, and the life-changing gifts music has to offer. More than 80 pianos have been donated in Portland and Seattle. Proceeds from the Seattle concerts have funded grants for more than two dozen organizations around Puget Sound that provide music education and experiences for youth.
Eastside dancers prepare for PNB’s “Nutcracker”
It is Nutcracker season at Pacifi c Northwest Ballet! loan?dler Sharp; Lindsey Pool; Julia Bray; Julia Honari; Olivia Need a business We can help you. Consult with us. Wood; Emma Sherrell; Niki Petrakos; Madelyn Kleven; Created by PNB Founding Artistic Director Kent Stowell and world-famous author and illustrator Maurice Sendak, Natalie Psyhogeos; Dora Pungan; Elina Stirret; Katherine this “Nutcracker” production is like no other in the world. Zhang; Mallory Kilbreath; Elena Hamblin; Annie Bullock; PNB’s annual Stowell/Sendak “Nutcracker” features Jade Butler; Gabrielle Eusebio; Gabrielle Harder; Arlee We can help you. Consult withover us. 200 roles danced by professional dancers and students, Ness; Eudora Sheridan; Catherine Wittenmeyer; Rose including some from the Eastside: Wittenmeyer; Maggia Liang; Shamber Goldstein; Jessica Marianne Bautista; Kaili Kitamura; Kuu Sakuragi; Chan- Kwiram and Amber Edmonds.
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■ “The Addams Family”: The first national tour of the new musical The Addams Family will make its Seattle premiere Oct. 24 to Nov. 11 at The 5th Avenue Theatre in Seattle. Based on the characters created by cartoonist Charles Addams, the smash Broadway hit brings the darkly delirious world of Gomez, Morticia, Uncle Fester, Grandma, Wednesday, Pugsley and, of course, Lurch to spooky and spectacular life. Tickets available at www.5thavenue.org or call the Box Office at 206-625-1900. 5th Avenue Theatre, 1308 5th Avenue, Seattle. ■ “Senseless”: Celebrate the Halloween season with a tour of Mercer Island’s Haunted Forest. Now in its fourth year, Youth Theatre Northwest and their cast of youth performers transform the usually tranquil paths of the park into a dramatic maze of mystery, turmoil and horror. The guided tour and performance will take you down a winding path, over a swaying suspension bridge, into a dark and lush forest to surround you with story. Island Crest Park, 5500 Island Crest Way, Mercer Island.
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■ Jovino Santos Neto Trio with guest Kellye Gray: The Brazilian pianist and jazz singer Gray play Bake’s Place. Sunday, Oct. 21 at 7 p.m. Dinner and show seating starts at 5 p.m. $25. 155 108th Ave NE, Bellevue.
Pick up your FREE tube at our Bellevue office, located at 2700 Richards Road, Suite 201, Bellevue, WA 98005 during regular business hours. (Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.) 2700 Richards Road, Suite 201, Bellevue, WA 98005 • 425.453.4270 • www.bellevuereporter.com
3500 Factoria Blvd SE • Bellevue WA 98006
Pictured (left to right) Lance Latimer, Jason Clackley, Ryan Cambron, Steve Dewalt, Kathy Fahlman Dewalt and Nick Merz.
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 October 19, 2012
Governor appoints student trustee to Bellevue College board With his appointment by Gov. Christine O. Gregoire, Bellevue College student Robert Rowe has become the first student in history to serve as a trustee at any of Washington state’s 34 community or technical colleges. His selection is the culmination of years of effort by Bellevue College students to gain representation. Rowe, who is 52 and a resident of Auburn, earned a science transfer degree and a certificate in accounting at Bellevue College and is a Phi Theta Kappa honor society member. He is taking additional prerequisite courses needed to enter a bachelor’s degree program in education, all while working full-time as an electrician, and eventually plans to become a high school math teacher. Rowe has two daughters who attend the college, and another daughter who is a former student.
LifeSpring program to offer hand up
“It’s really quite an honor for me to serve on the board. I think it’s important to have student representation, so I can give the trustees the student’s perspective regardRobert Rowe ing significant decisions,” Rowe said. Over the past five years, students at Bellevue College spearheaded the effort to allow those who attend the state’s community and technical colleges to serve on their boards of trustees, a right that students at the state’s public universities have had for years. Working under the guidance of Assistant Dean of Student Programs Faisal Jaswal, and with the support of BC’s administration and Board of Trustees, they created the outline of
The partnership will target people who may not have the education to make more than minimum wage or those who provide the only family income but are ready to go back to school to improve their lives. While enrolled, partners repay the organization through volunteer hours
Bellevue LifeSpring has begun a Partnership for Independence program, designed to work with carefully selected individuals to help them achieve their educational goals and become completely self-sufficient.
potential legislation, and even designated a student to spend significant time in Olympia during four of the last five legislative sessions to communicate the merits of the bill to lawmakers. Those efforts resulted in the passage of SB 5217 in the Legislature and signed into law by Gregoire earlier this year. The law allows any college district’s board of trustees, which are comprised of five members, to establish a sixth trustee position to be filled by a student. The governor selects the student from a list of three to five candidates submitted by the student government of that college district. “Robert is going to pave a path for other students to follow not only at Bellevue College, but at all of the state’s community and technical colleges. This will benefit students in the long run by giving them a stronger
voice in the governance of their colleges,” Jaswal said. As a student trustee, Rowe will have all of the duties and powers of a regular trustee, but must excuse himself from participation or voting on matters related to hiring, discipline or tenure of faculty and personnel, or any matters pertaining to collective bargaining agreements. His term lasts until June 30, 2013. Current members of BC’s Board of Trustees are: Paul Chiles (chair), Marie Gunn (vice chair), Lisa Chin, Steve Miller and Vicki Orrico. “We’re delighted to welcome Robert to the board and look forward to the positive contributions he will make during his term,” Chiles said.
and must meet other benchmarks set by their mentors. By alleviating financial stress, the partnership program will allow participants to focus on and prioritize their studies, LifeSpring officials said. More information is available at www.bellevuelifespring.org.
WORSHIP DIRECTORY CATHOLIC
CHURCH OF CHRIST
SACRED HEART CHURCH
EVERY SUNDAY: Bible Study Classes All ages........9:00am Worship........10:15am Youth, Young Adult, and Women's Ministries Small groups throughout the week
Weekend Mass Schedule Saturday.....................5:00 p.m. Sunday..........9:00 & 11:00 a.m. Sacred Heart School 451-1773
9460 N.E. 14th, Bellevue 425-454-9536
Personal Bible Study by Appointment
ST. MADELEINE SOPHIE CHURCH
1212 104th Ave SE • 425.454.3863
Weekend Mass Schedule Saturday Vigil Mass: 5:30 p.m. Sunday Masses: 8:30 & 11:00 a.m.
Sunday School 9:30am Worship 10:30am
1836 156th AVE NE, Bellevue, WA 98007 425-746-8080 • Pastor Roger Nicholson
Bellevue dentist Dr. Mark DiRe tooth brushes from a dental kit to students as part of the Assistance League of the Eastside’s Operation School Bell. More than 2,700 students in the Bellevue, Lake Washington and Northshore school districts this fall. COURTESY PHOT0
Organization helps needy students in area schools
4400 130th Place SE, Bellevue,WA 98006 425-747-6770 ext. 100 St. Madeleine Sophie School ext. 201
ST. LOUISE CHURCH 141 - 156th SE, Bellevue 425-747-4450 Weekday Masses:
Mon. thru Fri...........................................9:00 a.m. First Saturday ...........................................9:00 a.m. Saturday Vigil ..........................................5:00 p.m. Misa En Espanol Sabado ......................7:00 p.m.
7:30 a.m., 9:00 a.m., 11:00 a.m. and 6:00 p.m. Misa En Espanol Domingo..................1:00 p.m.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST - BELLEVUE Lk. Washington Blvd. & Overlake Drive Sunday Service & Sunday School...10:00 a.m. Wednesday Evening Meeting.............7:30 p.m.
Reading Room: 1112 110th Ave N.E. • 425.454.1224
HOURS: M-F 9:30 to 4:30, SAT 10:00 to 1:00 Child Care at Services
"Praise ye the Lord. " Psalm 150: 1
UNITED METHODIST CHURCH B E L L E V U E
www.bluesky-church.com To advertise your services in the
Bellevue WORSHIP DIRECTORY Call Jen Gralish 425-453-4623 firstname.lastname@example.org
A Reconciling Congregation All Are Welcome! Informal Praise Service 8:45am Adult Education 10:00am Traditional Service 11:00am Children’s Church School 11:00am Nursery & Child Care provided on Sundays
1934 108th Ave. NE Bellevue 1/2 mile north of Library www.fumcbellevue.org 425.454.2059
Assistance League of the Eastside’s signature program, Operation School Bell, helped more than 2,700 students in the Bellevue, Lake Washington and Northshore school districts this fall. The students in need, identified by their school counselors, had the opportunity to shop for school clothes in local Fred Meyer stores. In addition to school clothing, each student received a hand-knit hat or scarf and a dental kit, donated by Dr. Mark DiRe of Bellevue Dentistry. Additionally this year, DiRe is offering these students reduced rate dental care at this practice. At the Bellevue store, Bellevue Mayor Conrad Lee, Bellevue School District Superintendent Dr. Tim Mills and DiRe and his wife, had the opportunity to experience one of these shopping events first hand.
“We appreciate the opportunity to work with a wonderful organization like Assistance League of the Eastside to improve the health and well-being of these children,” DiRe said. Since 1989 Assistance League of the Eastside has clothed over 29,000 students in the three school districts. In addition, the organization has contributed over $3.3 million back into the community through their four programs – Operation School Bell, Starting Over Support, Assault Survivor Kits and Assistance League Outreach. More information about Assistance League of the Eastside and Operation School Bell is available at www.eastside. assistanceleague.org or by calling 425-5565106.
More than $1 million raised for Hopelink
Luncheon breaks record for funds for Kindering BY KEEGAN PROSSER Bellevue Reporter
BY KAITLIN GROVES Bellevue Reporter
Approximately 1,700 local philanthropists raised $1.1 million for Redmondbased HopeLink, during a fundraiser lunch at the Meydenbauer Convention Center in downtown Bellevue on Monday, Oct. 15. Jeannette Walls, who grew up in poverty, but later found wealth and a successful career as a New York writer, told many of the same stories in her book, “The Glass Castle,” during the lunch. As a 3-year-old, she caught her dress on fire while cooking hot dogs in the trailer her family was living in. She spent the next six weeks in the hospital, until her father “rescued” her by scooping her up in his arms and running away without paying the bill. He called that move, “the skedaddle,” Walls said, and the whole family did it often. “We were always running away,” she said, “sleeping in cars, sleeping in cardboard boxes.” Her parents had trouble accepting charity, she said, because it hurt their self-esteem so much, but she has come to believe that giving and accepting charity can be healthy for both the giver and receiver. “The truly lucky among us are in a position to give someone a hand up,” she said. “It’s not just about giving people food. It’s
Fire destroys $2 million home An Oct. 9 fire ruined a $2 million, 5,800-square-foot home in the 9000 block of Northeast 28th Street that was under construction, and just one month from completion. The home’s sprinkler system, which didn’t pass its final inspection, was unavailable to fight the fire. “Firefighters arrived to find heavy flames throughout the first floor,” according to a press release from the fire department. “A partial
Jeannette Walls told attendees at the Hopelink breakfast that with her family, “We were always running away, sleeping in cars, sleeping in cardboard boxes.” COURTESY PHOTO, Phototainment about giving them hope for the future.” Besides Walls, other speakers at the luncheon included Connie Chapin, a former HopeLink client and current board member, as well as John “Pat” Vache, the chairman of the board and Marilyn Mason-Plunkett, the president and CEO. Several of the speakers mentioned the “changing face” of their clients, because of the changing economy. Clients now include more former managers, professionals and others who lost their jobs and have been unable to regain their footing. HopeLink provides food, housing, family development, adult education, transportation, energy assistance and emergency financial assistance to financially struggling people in the area.
Kaitlin Groves: 425-453-4290; email@example.com
collapse of the second floor made it difficult to fight the blaze inside the house.” Neighbors reported it at 11:54 p.m. and it took
Four generations of the philanthropic Alhadeff family were celebrated Friday, Oct. 5, as part of the 50th Anniversary Salute to Courage Luncheon, benefitting Kindering. The luncheon, which was sponsored by Kindering and Pediatrics Associates Inc., took place at the Bellevue Westin Hotel. Representing the Alhadeff family as 2012 Salute to Courage event chairs were Krista & Charles Grinstein and Dina Alhadeff & Jason Long. “We’re big supporters and huge fans of what Kindering does,” said Krista Grinstein. Her husband, Charles is the grandson of late Kindering benefactor Charlie Alhadeff. Linking the celebration of four generations of Kindering supporters was headliner Michael Lee, Seattle’s humorous storyteller, entrepreneur and an expert on the nature of today’s four generations in the workplace. The luncheon was hosted by Kindering alumni parent Iain Rooney. Kindering is the largest neurodevelopmental center in Washington state. The center treats children with delays caused for example by autism, cerebral palsy, chromo-
Eastside Audubon will host a child-friendly birding walk in Duvall on Oct. 20. Leading the walk will be Mike West, a popular instructor whose classes for beginning birders are perennial sellouts. The walk is from 10 a.m. to noon. It starts at the parking lot for McCormick Park in Duvall, located at 26200 NE Stephens Street.
firefighters 1.5 hours to control it. Bellevue fire investigators believe that the fire originated in the floor-ceiling assembly.
Keegan Prosser: 425--452-4602 firstname.lastname@example.org
Everyone is welcome, and there is no fee. Families can easily leave the walk at any time. Participants should dress for the weather, wear comfortable shoes and bring binoculars if they have them, as well as water and any snacks you need. Details are available online at eastsideaudubon.org/calendar.
Leatrice (Lee) Hanan Kraft
Our beloved wife, mother, grandmother, aunt, friend and new great grandmother passed away peacefully Wednesday, October 3 surrounded by loving family after valiantly battling cancer, heart and lung problems for the past 32 years. She was born May 4, 1929 to Morris and Matilda Hanan, and attended Horace Mann Elementary, Garfield High School and the University of Washington. In 1948 she married Dr. Harry J. Kraft who she said “kept me laughing” for the 64 years of their marriage. They moved to Mercer Island where they raised their family and lived until 2011 when they moved to Bellevue’s Belletini. She was active in raising money to build the current Stroum Jewish Community Center on Mercer Island, and was involved in the National Council of Jewish Women, Temple de Hirsch Sinai and conducted oral interviews for the Washington State Jewish Historical Society. She is survived by her husband of 64 years, Harry Kraft; daughter Elaine (Jeff Bean) of Seattle; sons Robert (Lori) of Bellevue and Richard (Debra Corner) of Lynnwood; grandchildren Paul Somerstein (Karly) Seattle; Leslie Somerstein, Seattle; Rachel Kraft, Tucson, AZ., Aaron Kraft, Bellevue and Brionna Kraft, Los Angeles, CA; great grandson Adam Somerstein; beloved nieces Joanne Sandler (Michael) Mercer Island; Marcia Friedman (Ed Weinstein) Seattle and Margaret Pearl (Tad) Seattle; nephews Morris Hanan (Patti) Sammamish and Tom Hanan (Marci) Mercer Island. She also had two “bonus” grandchildren, Ahmad Corner, Seattle, and Shoshana Bean, Valley Village, CA. She is preceded in death by her parents, Morris and Matilda Hanan and her sister Julia Friedman (Edwin) and brother Albert Hanan (Maryl.) At the family request, there will be a private burial followed by a celebration of her life for friends and family. Remembrances may be made in her name to the Kline Galland Home, 7500 Seward Park Ave. South, Seattle WA 98118.
Linda Marie Lavold Hyatt
Linda Marie Lavold Hyatt, 73, of Bellevue, WA, died October 1, 2012. She was born to Einar and Ingeborg Lavold on March 6, 1939 in Juneau, Alaska. Linda graduated from Juneau Douglas High School. Her greatest joy was spending time with the grand-kids. She was always volunteering to help others in need. Linda was an active member at Cross of Christ Lutheran Church for many years. She loved to travel and learn about her Norwegian heritage. Linda is survived by her children: David Hyatt, Donna (Tom) Walin, Rob (Janice) Hyatt and her seven grandchildren: Jacob, Kesleigh, Caleb, Jenni, Bailey, Noah and Brooklyn. A memorial will be held at Cross of Christ Lutheran Church, Bellevue, October 19th at 3:00 pm.
Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 email@example.com
somal abnormalities, vision impairment, extraordinary complications of prematurity, or abuse and neglect. “Decades of research have proven that ages birth to three are the most critical phase of brain development for any child – a one-time opportunity to make a powerful difference,” said Mimi Siegel, Executive Director of Kindering. In 2011, Kindering helped more than 3,300 children and their families. Services include developmental assessments; physical; speech, and mental health therapies; special education; childcare consultation; nutrition/feeding therapy; outreach to homeless shelters, foster and kinship care interventions; family counseling; and parent education. This year’s luncheon - which served as an opportunity for the community, families, and providers to come together to meet the children and families whose lives have been changed by Kindering’s special education programs - was attended by more than 400 people and raised more than $500,000. Their previous record was $324,000, with last year’s total being $225,000.
Birding walk set for Duvall on Saturday
October 19, 2012 
 October 19, 2012
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7-ELEVEN #17277- FACTORIA BLVD SE SAFEWAY #3472 - FACTORIA SQ MALL CHEV-BROWN BEAR - FACTORIA BLVD QFC #822 - FACTORIA BLVD SE BRIEF ENCOUNTER CAF - BELLE. WAY ARCO AM/PM #836 - NE 8TH ST BURGER KING #4825 - NE 8TH ST
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ADOPTION: Local, happily-marr ied, & stable couple, eager for baby (0-2yrs). Loving home f i l l e d w i t h a f fe c t i o n , strong family values & financial security for your baby. Joshua & Vanessa 4 2 5 - 7 8 0 - 7 5 2 6 http://bit.ly/joshandvanessa ADOPT: Pediatrician & College Professor lovingly wait for baby to love, nurture, devote our lives. Expenses paid. 1800-989-6766. Daniel & Karen Advertise your product or service nationwide or by region in up to 12 million households in Nor th America’s best suburbs! Place your classified ad in over 815 suburban newspapers just like this one. Call Classified Avenue at 888-486-2466 or go to www.classifiedavenue.net ANNOUNCE your festiva l fo r o n l y p e n n i e s. Four weeks to 2.7 million readers statewide for about $1,200. Call this newspaper or 1 (206) 634-3838 for more details. P E LV I C / Tr a n s va g i n a l Mesh? Did you undergo transvaginal placement of mesh for pelvic organ prolapse or stress urinar y incontinence between 2005 and present time? If the patch required removal due to complications, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Johnson Law and speak with female staff members. 1-800535-5727 SWEDISH MEATBALL Dinner, Sunday, October 28th, 12pm - 3pm, U p p e r P r e s t o n Va s a Hall. Exit 22 off of I-90. Adults, $12. Children 12 & Under, $6. Add a picture to your ad and get noticed 1-inch photo 1-inch copy 5 weeks for one low price Call: 1-800-388-2527 or go online www.nw-ads.com
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8TH STREET MARKET - NE 8TH ST 120TH DELI - NE 12TH ST #76 SUBWAY - NORTHUP WAY # 215 ARCO AM/PM #6217 - NE 20TH ST LA ESPANOLA - NE 20TH ST 7-ELEVEN #23559 - 140TH AVE NE FRED MEYER #023 - 148TH AVE NE
CARRIER ROUTES AVAILABLE IN YOUR AREA Call Today 1-253-872-6610 Carriers Wanted: The Bellevue Reporter is seeking independent contract delivery drivers to deliver the Bellevue Repor ter one day per week. A reliable, insured vehicle and a current WA drivers license is required. These are independent contract delivery routes. Please call (253) 872-6610. or email firstname.lastname@example.org
CUSTODIAN OPENINGS Mercer Island School District,
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Part-Time Meal Site Coordinator/Cook Kirkland responsible for overseeing and participating in all activities related to meal service including food prep, cooking, serving, coordination of supp o r t i ve s e r v i c e s a n d record keeping. Qual: High School diploma; knowledge of safe food handling; valid food handles per mit; previous food service experience, ability to plan & prepare nutritious meals. Sal: $12.18/hr. Open Until Filled. Call Catholic Community Ser vices (253)502-2626 or (800)372-3697 ext 2626 for an application or information. Resume will not be accepted in lieu of application. Minorities are encouraged to apply. EOE/ADA. A workplace valuing diversity. REPORTER The Bainbridge Island Review, a weekly community newspaper located in western Washington state, is accepting applications for a parttime general assignment Reporter. The ideal candidate will have solid reporting and writing skills, have up-to-date knowledge of the AP Stylebook, be able to shoot photos and video, be able to use InDesign, and contribute to staff blogs and Web updates. We offer vacation and sick leave, and paid holidays. If you have a passion for community news reporting and a desire to work in an ambitious, dyn a m i c n ew s r o o m , we want to hear from you. E.O.E. Email your resume, cover letter and up to 5 non-returnable writing, photo and video samples to email@example.com Or mail to BIRREP/HR Dept., Sound Publishing, 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370. Bottomless garage sale. $37/no word limit. Reach thousands of readers. Go online: nw-ads.com 24 hours a day or Call 800-388-2527 to get more information.
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 news.com and the beauty and recreational oppor tunities at http://www.peninsuladailynews.com/section/pdntabs#vizguide. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org.
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CAREGIVER JOBS AVAILABLE Bellevue, Kirkland, Redmond & Kenmore Benefits included. Flexible hours. Call: 253-946-1995 www.kwacares.org/jobs
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Deluxe 30” Glasstop Range self clean, auto clock & timer ExtraLarge oven & storage *UNDER WARRANTY* Over $800. new. Pay off balance of $193 or make payments of $14 per month. Credit Dept.
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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
Se Habla Espanol! Para ordenar un anuncio en el Little Nickel! Llame a Lia
5/4x4 Decking 8’ & 10’ Lengths...27¢ LF 5/4x6 Decking 38’ to 16’ Lengths.85¢LF
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Beauty & Health
Repo Sears deluxe 20cu.ft. freezer 4 fast freeze shelves, defrost drain, interior light
*UNDER WARRANTY* Make $15 monthly payments or pay off balance of $293. Credit Dept. 206-244-6966
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* Under Warranty! *
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MATCHING Washer and Dryer set, $355. GuaranAIRLINES ARE HIRING- teed! 360-405-1925 Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. NEW APPLIANCES FAA approved program. UP TO 70% OFF Financial aid if qualifiedAll Manufacturer Small Housing available. CALL Ding’s, Dents, Scratches Aviation Institute of Mainand Factory Imperfectenance (877)818-0783 tions *Under Warranty* ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medi- For Inquiries, Call or Visit cal, *Business, *Criminal Appliance Distributors @ Justice. Job placement 14639 Tukwila Intl. Blvd. 206-244-6966 assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV au- REPO REFRIGERATOR thorized. Call 800-488- Custom deluxe 22 cu. ft. 0386 www.CenturaOn- side-by-side, ice & water line.com disp., color panels available ANTIQUE bedroom set. Beautiful Lion’s Head, from the 1800s. Double bed and two dressers. $2500. Call (206)4087427, Vashon.
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Antiques & Collectibles
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was over $1200 new, now only payoff bal. of $473 or make pmts of only $15 per mo.
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Deluxe front loading washer & dryer. Energy efficient, 8 cycles. Like new condition Over $1,200 new, now only $578 or make payments of $25 per month
%206-244-6966% Building Materials & Supplies
(4) BEAUTIFUL PATIO windows, unused, tempered, extra heavy duty. Cost $2400. Sell $500 all. Can deliver. 360643-0356
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ACACIA Memorial Park, “Birch Garden”, (2) adjacent cemetery plots, #3 & #4. Selling $4,000 each or $7,500 both. Located in Shoreline / N. Seattle. Call or email Emmons Johnson, 2067 9 4 - 2 1 9 9 , email@example.com BELLEVUE
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 Cemetery Plots, 2 Adjoining Spaces in Sunset H i l l s M e m o r i a l Pa r k ; prime location with Territorial/Memorial Garden v i ew s. $ 1 4 , 5 0 0 E a c h OBO. 360-297-2546 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 firstname.lastname@example.org Business Equipment
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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 email@example.com. ABBEY VIEW Cemetery in Briar. Single plot in Cascade View, Lot #39, Space #13. Valued at $3100. Asking $1800 or best offer. Call 206-2409209 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
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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. D RY E R : E X C E L L E N T cond! White. Electr ic. $125. Bremer ton. Call 360-613-5034. FOR SALE! 2 older TV’s, yo u m ove, $ 1 0 e a c h . Dinnerware; 8 piece Mikasa “French Country” set. Includes dinner, salad, bread/ butter plates: cups, saucers & mugs. $25. 2 Desks; Trestle style: 29” high x 64” wide x 30 deep. $25 each. 206-431-4388. FOR SALE! All in good shape! Cannon Scanner, $30. 17” Computer montir $30. Vintage table lamp: goose neck style, lily pad base $25. Vintage knick-knack shelf (3 shelves) for cups and suacers $35. Vintage library Card Catalouge: 3”x5”, solid oak, $35. 360-377-7170. L I T T L E T Y K E S TOY chest/ deck box. Large 37” x 23” x 20” high. Blue and white polypropylen (heavy duty plastic). Clean and excellent condition!! $45. 425-3927809. L I T T L E T Y K E S TOY chest/ deck box. Large 37” x 23” x 20” high. Blue and white polypropylen (heavy duty plastic). Clean and excellent condition!! $45. 425-3927809. Mission coffee table and 2 end tables with drawers and shelves, $135. Poulsbo- 360-598-5789 Nova Foam Queen Size M a t t r e s s To p p e r p r o vides the ultimate sleeping experience. 1 year old and like new, paid $150 sell for $90, from pet/smoke free home. Cash or Pay Pal (buyer pays Pay Pal fee) (360) 710-9546. PIER ONE Imports basket, $75. Poulsbo- 360779-0088 S I N K : “ E L K AY; G o u r met” stainless steel double sink; 33”x22”. Good condition! $100 obo. Kitsap 360-779-3574. STEREO SPEAKERS for sale: Boston Accoustics $30, Polk Audio $35, Advent II $30. Sony $20, Yamaha $20. These are wall mount or book shelve speakers. All in ve r y g o o d c o n d i t i o n . Great for music and suround systems. Call 360697-5985. WASHER: EXCELLENT condition. White. $125. Brem. 360-613-5034. Weight Bench with Preacher Curl and Leg Attachment $75, Chrome Ar m Curl Bar $20, Chrome Barbell $ 1 5 C a s h o r Pay Pa l (buyer pays Pay Pal fee) (360) 710-5563 WHEELBARROW $15. Brem. 360-475-8733.
(2) Propane tanks, 100 pound each, almost new. $150 for both. 425786-7076. 3 2 ” J V C T V, n o t f l a t screen, works fine $80. Call after noon: 12pm. 425-885-9806 or cell: 425-260-8535. 4 K I N G S TA R T I R E S P155/80R13 on Nissan rims. Like new! $75 all. Po r t O r c h a r d . L e a ve message 360-876-1082. ADCO SFS AQUA SHED RV COVER, fits 24-26’ travel trailer. 3 zippered door location options, adjustable buckle straps for securing. Used one season, includes storage bag and patching kit. $150 Cash or Pay Pal (buyer pays Pay Pal fee) (360) 7105563 ALL SEASON TIRES: Goodyear For tera, P245/65/R17, Perfect tread on Pilot Spor t 4WD. 2 available. $75 each. $150 both. 360598-2800. BARBIE DOLLS, after 1970, great condition! 10 fo r $ 4 e a c h . L o t s o f clothes: gowns, 2 piece outfits and so for th in perfect condition! $2.50 to $4 per outfit. Call after noon: 12pm. 425-8859806 or cell: 425-2608535. BEDDING. 4 piece king size sheet set, floral patter n, $20. Full/ queen bedspread, yellow check, washable, cotton, $10. (2) Twin matching sheet sets: barely used; one autumn floral pattern: second aqua/ white/ violet stripe pattern: $15 each. (2) white fitted twin sheets $10 both. Twin bed spread, quilted, tailored, beautiful teal color, excellent condition, fresh from the cleaners $25. 425-3927809. BEDDING. 4 piece king size sheet set, floral patter n, $20. Full/ queen bedspread, yellow check, washable, cotton, $10. (2) Twin matching sheet sets: barely used; one autumn floral pattern: second aqua/ white/ violet stripe pattern: $15 each. (2) white fitted twin sheets $10 both. Twin bed spread, quilted, tailored, beautiful teal color, excellent condition, fresh from the cleaners $25. 425-3927809. CABINET FOR.... stereo equip., books or whatever you please! Light Oak finish with glass door. Cabinet measures 37.5” high x 17” deep x 20” wide. Very good condition! $10 or best offer. Call 360-697-5985. CEMENT MIXER, 3.5 CuFt in very good condition! Manual included. $150. Location: Issaquah. 425-255-5010. CHAINS: QUIK CHAIN Tire chains. New! Fit a Volkswagon. $10. Kitsap. 360-779-3574. CHEST OF DRAWERS, 4 drawer, good condition! $55. Bremer ton. Call 360-475-8733.
Food & Farmer’s Market
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ANTIQUE WARDROBE Beautiful crown molding! 2 Pine front doors and Walnut sides! Two large storage drawers. 80” tall, and 45” wide. 20” deep which is perfect for hanging clothes. Excellent cond! Loving transpor ted from Minesota. $900. Bainbridge Island. Call Donna for an appointment to see this functional, gorgeous piece!! 206-780-1144. Jewelry & Fur
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ATTENTION DIABETICS with Medicare. Get a FREE Talking Meter and diabetic testing supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, this meter eliminates painful finger pricking! Call 888-903-6658 Attention Joint & Muscle Pain Sufferers: Clinically proven all-natural supplement helps reduce pain and enhance mobility. Call 888-474-8936 to try Hydraflexin RISKFREE for 90 days. ATTENTION SLEEP APNEA SUFFERERS with Medicare. Get FREE C PA P R e p l a c e m e n t Supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 866993-5043 Buy Gold & Silver Coins - 1 percent over dealer cost. For a limited time, Park Avenue Numismatics is selling Silver and Gold American Eagle Coins at 1 percent over dealer cost. 1-877-5455402 Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. C a l l To d a y 8 8 8 - 4 5 9 9961 for $25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping Gold and Silver Can Protect Your Hard Earned Dollars Lear n how by calling Freedom Gold Group for your free educational guide. 877-7143574
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SAVE 65 Percent & Get 2 FREE GIFTS when you order 100 Percent guaranteed, delivered –to- the-door Omaha Steaks - Family Value C o m b o N O W O N LY $49.99. ORDER Today 1- 888-697-3965 use code 45069TLS or w w w . O m a h a S teaks.com/value75
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927 S. Homer Seattle WA 98108 off Airport Way, I-5 use Michigan Exit Select from: Architerra, Tile Restoration, Status
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 October 19, 2012
Diabetes/Cholesterol/ Weight Loss Bergamonte, a Natural Product for Cholesterol, Blood Sugar and weight. Physician recommended, backed by Human Clinical Studies with amazing results. Call today and save 15% off your first bottle! 888-470-5390
GETZEN ETERNA 700 Trumpet. Silver Plated, Intermediate Trumpet in Excellent Condition. $450. Call Janice at 206612-2880.
New Hoveround, will hold up to 500lbs. You wonâ€™t find one better. Cost over $9,000, sell for car, van, pick up or RV w o r t h a t l e a s t $2,500. Or sell cash for $1,450. Will bring to show you anywhere. (425)256-1559 Miscellaneous
DIABETIC STRIPS? Sell Them. Check Us out online! All Major Brands Bought www.DTSbuyer.com Gold Dredge, 4â€? Keene, n e w m o t o r, s l u i c e & hose. Excellent gold dredge. Air optional . $1,500. (425)330-4773 Lucky Greenhouse & Light 1000 Watt Grow Light Package includes Ballast, Lamp & Reflector! $179 1000 Watt Digital Light Package includes Ballast, Lamp and Upgraded Reflector! $249 3323 3rd Ave S. Suite 100B, Seattle
206.682.8222 NEED CASH?? I Will Buy Your Maple Treeâ€™s! If You Have 1 or 101. Give Us a Call. J & L Tone Woods Harold Kupers 360-508-1313 Tim Adams 360-827-2436
Nordic Track, 3 yearsl o l d , l i k e b r a n d n e w. $200. Braided rug, 9x12, blue and white, great shape $25 (360)6981520 Port Susan Camping RV Storage and much more portsusancampingclub.org 425-743-7272
SAVE LIVES by donating
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SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY CLAIM DENIED? No Recovery, No Fee!! Free Consultation. We Can Help!
Tucker & Boklage PLLC Call Today 800-431-3688 WA N T S TO p u r c h a s e minerals and other oil & gas interests. Send details P.O. Box 13557, Denver, Co 80201
HAYNES FLUTE, solid silver, $1500 OBO. ROY SEAMAN wood piccolo with ster ling key s, $ 1 8 0 0 O B O. Both instruments professional quality. Excellent condition. Loc a t e d i n Po u l s b o. (360)394-1818
&INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT NW ADSCOM Spas/Hot Tubs Supplies
L OW E S T P R I C E S o n quality hot tubs! New hot tubs starting @ $2995, spa covers from $299. Saunas as low as $2195! Filters & parts, pool & spa chemicals. Service & repair. Financing available, OAC. Hrs: 10-6 Mon.-Sat.. SpaCo 18109 Hwy 9 SE, Snohomish, (5 minutes Nor th of Woodinville) 425-485-1314 spacoofsnohomish.com Sporting Goods
FOR SALE!! Sears lifestyle treadmill, good condition $200. Invers i o n t a bl e, n ew, $ 7 5 . 425-641-3161.
2 CHIHUAHUAâ€™S - Long coat, AKC registered. Neutered male, gold with white markings; and spayed female, black & brown brindle with white markings. Dew claws removed. Wormed and all per manent shots. Vet checked. Mother on site. $350 each. Located in A K C E n g l i s h M a s t i f f Kent. (253)852-5344 puppies, bor n 9/5/12. Father is OFA, hip and elbow cer tified and is also certified heart and eye. We have some remaining brindle puppies, both male and female. These dogs will be show quality, they carry very strong blood lines. Socialized around all ages. 3 Adult POMâ€™S, 1 fe- First shots are included. male, 2 males. Black 9 Pa r e n t s a r e o n s i t e . m o n t h m a l e , c r e a m , $1400 cash only. Serisable female & male. o u s i n q u i r i e s o n l y. $ 3 0 0 e a c h . 4 2 5 - 3 7 7 - Ready for their â€œforever 1675 homesâ€? end of October. 206-351-8196
ADORABLE American Eskimo puppies. Gorgeous, Pure White, P u r e b r e d , Pa p e r e d , Smart dogs! Wormed, shots (360)652-9612 or (425)923-6555
O L D C O M I C S WA N TED! Will buy comics and original comic art from the 30â€™s thru the 60â€™s. (425)442-4841 Birds
See Photos Online! Whenever you see a camera icon on an ad like this:
Just log on to: www.littlenickel.com Simply type in the phone number from the ad in the â€œSearch By Keywordsâ€? to see the ad with photo! Want to run a photo ad in Little Nickel?
AKC American Staffordshire Terrier 1 year old fe m a l e, b o t h p a r e n t s champions, father won E u k a n u b a d o g s h ow. Blue/Fawn coloring, ears cropped, all shots & mic r o c h i p p e d . Pe r fe c t mar kings, this dog is d r o p d e a d g o r g e o u s. D o g s h o w. $ 1 , 2 0 0 . (425)346-9162 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
Just give us a call! 1-800-544-0505 Cats
DESERT LYNX kittens Dog like personalities. Intelligent and loving. $100. 360-377-7214 MAINE COON Siamese M i x 3 Fe m a l e s $ 2 7 5 . MAINE COON Persian Mix Kittens, Adorable Fluffballs $300. BENGAL MAINE COON Mix $250. Shots / wormed, guaranteed. No checks. (425)350-0734 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 Ragdoll Kittens $100. Each. Males & Females. Just Gorgeous! Call 425870-5597 or 425-8701487
5 piece Tama Rockstar. New 5 piece Sabian cymbols. New Gibralter double-bass pedal. New stands. New drumheads. $1000.00. Call 360-8650897
2 M a l e Fr e n c h B u l l dogs/Creme color, 9wks old-ready to go home. AKC Registered $1,600. P l e a s e c o n t a c t M i ke / Chr istina at 509-9893834.
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. $900. 360-456-0362
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, Poorboybud@earthlink.net AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD pups. Very intelligent. Parents on site. Health guaranteed, first shots. Top pedigree. $550 part reg., $650 full, 360-532-9315. For pics email: email@example.com
AKC GIANT Alaskan Malamute puppies, $850 & up. View pictures & information at: willowcreekmalamutes.com or call 360-769-5995 & leave message Email firstname.lastname@example.org
AKC Labrador Puppies Chocolate & Black. Great hunters, companions, playful, loyal. 1st AKC BRITTANY PUP- shots, dewormed. OFAâ€™s PIES. Beautiful 10 week $450 & $550. 425-350o l d r e g i s t e r e d p u p s . 1627 Tails docked and dew AKC REGISTERED Lab c l aw s r e m o ve d . We l l Puppies. Over 30+ titled mannered parents ondogs in the last 5 gensite. Come from strong erations. Sire is a Master hunting heritage. Only 3 Hunter and Cer tified Females and 2 Males Pointing Lab. OFA Hip left. $700 each. To good and Elbows, Dews Rehomes only. Call 360moved, First Shots, De825-6180 to set appointwor ming. 6 Males (1 ment to view them. Black, 5 Yellow), 6 FeAKC COCKER Babies m a l e s ( 2 Ye l l o w , 4 most colors, beautiful, Black). $750 each. Call s o c i a l i z e d , h e a l t h y, Mike, 360-547-9393 raised with children. Shots, wor med, pedi- AKC Rottweiler Puppiesgrees. $550 up. Terms? 5 males, 2 females. Dew claws, tails docked, de425-750-0333, Everett wormed, 1st shots, and A K C D O B E R M A N S . parents on site. Asking Champions Sherluck, $ 8 5 0 w / p a p e r s. C a l l Cactus Cash, Kimbertal, 360-319-5825 G l a d i a t o r bl o o d l i n e s. Vaccinations, wormed, A K C S I B E R I A N d e w s , t a i l s d o n e . HUSKY puppies, Born Healthy, family raised 7/30/12. Gray & white. 2 Fe m a l e s, 2 m a l e s $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
$450 each. 360-5203023 or 360-304-0939.
BOUVIER AKC FAWN PUPS 8 weeks M/F $800 and up. PARENTS O N S I T E . WO R K I N G AND SHOW LINES. 360-275-7501
NEED A PUPPY? WANT CHOICES?
AKC YORKIES!! Tails, shots, wormed! Happy, healthy and playful. M/F available $800$ 1 , 0 0 0 . P r o ve n A K C Tiny Stud available. Call for details and pics. 360923-0814 AU S T R A L I A N S H E P HERDS, registered. Adults, Puppies. Standards, Miniatures. Shots, Wormed, Tails Docked. 3 Black Tri 1 year olds. 12 new Standard puppies. 9 week old Miniature and Standards $350 and up OBO, cash. Call for pictures: 425844-2382 BORDER Collie pups, ABCA registered. Black & White & Red & White. Ranch raised, working p a r e n t s. 1 s t s h o t s & wormed. $500-$600/ea. 509-486-1191 or 1-866295-4217. www.canaanguestranch.com B O S TO N T E R R I E R S A K C R e g . B l a ck a n d white. Bor n 8-14-12. Ready to go to new homes. First shots are done. Mom and dad are here to see. Only 1 male l e f t . We b e e n r a i s n g Bostons for 10 years, and we have very good t e m p e ra m e n t s i n o u r dogs. Ver y good with k i d s . S p a n aw ay, Wa . Marys Bostons 253-2717772 or 253-691-9142 Cash only. C h i h u a h u a p u p p i e s, Family loving pets! Very cute, fun loving and seei n g i s b e l i ev i n g ! 1 s t shots, wor ming. $100 (360)691-2770 C H I H UA H UA P U P S, $400. $100 hold fee for pups available to take home at eight weeks, welcome to visit in meantime. Inky-girl almost pure black, Chocolate-girl chocolate brown, Brown-CheeksGirl tri-point, Caramelb oy c l a s s i c t a n . F u l l blooded unregistered. 360-377-6661 CHIHUAHUAâ€™S! Itty Bitty t e e n y w e e n y, P u r s e s i ze, A K C r e g i s t e r e d puppies. Shots, wormed, potty box trained. Includes wee-wee pads. puppy care info packet, medical health care record keeping system, puppy food starter supply, medical health insur a n c e p o l i c y. 1 0 0 % health guaranteed, (vet check completed). Micro-chipping available. $480 & up 253-847-7387 English Mastiff/Neo Mastiff mix for sale $400 born Sept.4th Call: 206 391 1829 GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES. West German Import, Sch3, hip certified. Quality Puppies in B L AC K / R E D, w i t h Brains, Looks, and excellent pedigree. 406 854- 2175. Delivery to Seattle. www.alfa-germanshepherds.com. price $550 and + GET 10% OFF All Boarding and Grooming S e r v i c e s W h e n Yo u Mention This Ad! Call Sunset Kennel, 360-6757288 www.sunsetkennel.com Golden Retrievers Born Au g u s t 2 9 r e a d y e n d October good temper, lovable, playful pick out before gone potty trained, rope broke 425345-0857 Wayne
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-Euroâ€™s, HalfEuroâ€™s & Standard Great Danes. Dreyersdanes is Oregon stateâ€™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 . www.dreyersdanes.com Great Dane
GREAT DANE Puppies, AKC. Starting at $400. Blacks, Harlequins, Brindles, Mantels, Merles, Fawns, Fawnequins. (360)985-0843 Waynekiser6@aol.com www.dreamcatchergreatdanes.us www.dreamcatchergreatdanes.us
*CHIHUAHUA *ITALIAN GREYHOUND *BEAGLE *LAB *CAIRN *LABRADOODLE *DOXIE *PEKE-A-POO *PUG Photos at: FARMLANDPETS.COM
F Current Vaccination FCurrent Deworming F VET EXAMINED
Farmland Pets & Feed 9000 Silverdale Way
ADORABLE Chocolate Lab pups! Ready 10/20 for new homes! Great with young kids & other dogs, well socialized. Perfect for family pet, breeding or hunting. A K C r e g i s t e r e d , d ew claws removed & first shots. Loveable, loyal temperment! 4 females $550/ea. 2 males $500/ea. Clinton, Whidbey Island. Chris or Marcie 360-341-2136.
Rottweiler Pups AKC Rottweiler Pups, German Vom Schwaiger Wappen & Vom Hause Neubrand bloodlines, hips guaranteed, Born Aug 7th & 14th, robust health, shots, wormed and ready to go. $9001500. 425-971-4948. email@example.com Also ask about our 5 year old Male.
WEST HIGHLAND WHITE TERRIER PUPPIES Registered APR, LABRADOR $900 each, 2 males & EXCELLENT HUNTING 1 female. 360-436Lab Puppies. Father is 0338 out of top line Pointing kennel. Mother is top registered. firstname.lastname@example.org. 360432-8290 LABRADOR RETRIEVER AKC Puppies/Pointing Labs, dew claws rem o ve d , h i p s O F H A certified, 1st shots, 36 months guaranteed. $700. 360-631-2391 MALTESE PUPPIES, 10 weeks old, shots & wor med. Males $400. Parents on site. 253761-6067
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Find what you need 24 hours a day. Woodinville
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20th, 9am to 4pm. Home Furnishings: Sofas and Chairs, Bedroom, Office, Dining, Misc. Cash/ C h e c k O n l y . 18815 139th Ave NE, Woodinville, inside warehouse at Greenbaums Home Furnishings. Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County BAINBRIDGE ISLAND
VIRGINIA VILLA Apartments Multi Family Sale. A Large, Eclectic Collection of Items! 200 High School Road NE, Community Room. October 20th, 9am - 4pm. Garage/Moving Sales General
Year Round Indoor Swap Meet Celebrating 15 Years! Evergreen Fairgrounds Saturday & Sunday 9 am - 4pm FREE Admission & parking! For Information call
EUMC Holly Days Bazaar November 120th Ta bl e s fo r R e n t C a l l 425-778-5920 Estate Sales Vashon
Excellent quality furniture, household and gardening items, row boat, washer & dryer, etc. Saturday, Oct 20, 9:00 2:00. 23109 Kingsbury Rd SW. Automobiles Honda
2 0 0 5 H O N DA A c c o r d DX. Excellent condition, super reliable, 2nd owner from Honda Dealer. Clean Title. Silver, has 65,200 actual miles. Runs perfect! Doesnâ€™t have any problems. All maintenance has been done. This car needs absolutely nothing except gas. Priced $9,999 and is wor th the price! Please call or text: 253632-4098 Automobiles Pontiac
2001 PONTIAC Firebird C o nve r t i bl e. R e l i a bl e c o m m u t e r o r t oy ! 1 9 MPG in the city. 26 MPG LOVING Animal Care on the highway! 130,000 Visits - Walks miles, 3.8 Liters, 200 Housesitting HP, V6, 4 speed autoHome & Farm matic. Always garaged, JOANNA GARDINER well cared for!! Main206-567-0560 tence records included. (Cell) 206-228-4841 Good shape. $5,850 MINIATURE PINSCHER Garage/Moving Sales OBO. Covington. Call Puppies For Sale. I have King County Curtis 206-849-9356. 5 adorable puppies waitKirkland ing to come home with Auto Service/Parts/ you. 3 Boys and 2 Girls. Accessories TREASURE SALE Tails cropped and Dew In Downtown Kirkland Claws removed. Bor n at St. Johnâ€™s Church 07/30/12. Boys: $300, 105 State Street Girls: $400. Please call Sat, Oct 20, 8am-4pm A m b e r To d ay a t 3 6 0 Collectibles, House682-5030 or 775-455JUNK CARS & wares, Books, etc 5979 TRUCKS MERCER ISLAND Pomeranian, Mini Female $250. Cute Cudly 2.5 lbs, Black female 253-335-1232 $450. All shots, wormed 1-800-577-2885 (425)420-6708
MINIATURE Australian Shepherd Puppies; 2 red tri males available $700. each. Registered, health guaranteed, UTD shots. 541-5189284 Baker City, Ore. Oregonaussies.com
Cash Free Pick up
Puppies, toys & tiny toys. Registered, exceptionally nice. Shots, wormed, starting at $250. Ready to go! 360-273-9325 Hopespringsfarms.com
Shih Tzu Puppies, Purebred, wormed, 1st shots & dew claws removed. Females $500, Males $400. Call (425)3619818
Pickup Trucks Ford
GARAGE SALE, Mercer Island - October 20 th 21st, 9am - 4pm. Tables, law office desk, chest of drawers, childâ€™s vintage fur niture & rocking h o r s e, C h i n e s e h o o k rug, collectables, kitchen, household, twin mattress/ boxspring, more! 7850 80 th Place SE Cash.
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.
October 19, 2012 
1996 Dodge Ram 1500 Cargo Van in Good Cond i t i o n bu t w i t h s o m e damage to cargo door. $1600. 425-649-7983
1988 PLYMOUTH Voyager LE black van. Only 1 owner! V6. AC. AM/ FM. Excellent running condition with detailed maintance log! New Tr a n s m i s s i o n . G r e a t t i r e s . Ve r y r e l i a b l e . $1,200 or obo. Call Kent at home: 425-488-0849 or cell: 908-265-0441. Tents & Travel Trailers
Professional Services Attorney, Legal Services
Home Services General Contractors
$135, $165 w/Children No Court Appearances Complete Preparation. Includes Custody, Support, Property Division and Bills. BBB Member
Lic#ORDONZ*880CW Bonded & Insured
Professional Services Farm/Garden Service
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866-580-9405 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: 26â€™x8â€™0â€?. 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 email@example.com for more info. Currently located in Fall City, WA. 22â€™ 2007 JAYCO, JAY Flight Travel Trailer. Fully self contained. Sleeps 6 people. Interior shelving and storage through out. Sunny and bright with lots of windows. Outside shower and gas grill. Excellent condition! Original owners. 4,165 lbs towing, 2 propane tanks, luggage rack with ladder. Asking $12,800. Bonney Lake. 253-8917168. Vehicles Wanted
C A R D O N AT I O N S WANTED!Â Help Support Cancer Research. Free Next-Day Towing.Â NonRunners OK.Â Tax Deductible.Â Free Cruise/Hotel/Air Vouche r.Â L i ve O p e ra t o r s 7 days/week.Â Breast Cancer Society #800-7280801. 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: 1888-545-8647 Whether youâ€™re buying or selling, the ClassiďŹ eds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, youâ€™ll ďŹ nd everything you need 24 hours a day at www.nw-ads.com.
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Professional Services Legal Services
BANKRUPTCY Friendly, Flat Fee FREE Phone Consultation Call Greg Hinrichsen, Attorney 206-801-7777 (Sea/Tac) 425-355-8885 Everett firstname.lastname@example.org
DIVORCE $135. $165 with children. No court appearances. Complete p r e p a ra t i o n . I n c l u d e s custody, support, proper ty division and bills. B B B m e m b e r . (503) 772-5295 www.paralegalalter natives.com email@example.com
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Build up your business with our Service Guide Special: Four full weeks of advertising starting at $40. Call 800-388-2527 to place your ad today. Notice to Contractors Washington State Law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction related services include the contractorâ€™s current depar tment of Labor and Industries registration number in the advertisement. Failure to obtain a certificate of registration from L&I or show the registration number in all advertising will result in a fine up to $5000 against the unregistered contractor. For more information, call Labor and Industries Specialty Compliance Services Division at 1-800-647-0982 or check L&Is internet site at www.lni.wa.gov
HANDYMAN? "GGPSEBCMF3BUFT -JDFOTFEt#POEFEt*OTVSFE
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WILL HAUL ANYTHING, ANYWHERE, ANYTIME.
DRAFTING SERVICE, Residential plans produced for building permit and construction. Work samples and References available. Call Jim at 253-981-4009 for pricing. Home Services Electrical Contractors
DS ELECTRIC Co. New breaker panel, electrical wiring, trouble shoot, electric heat, Fire Alarm System, Intercom and Cable, Knob & Tube Upgrade, Old Wiring Upgrade up to code... Senior Discount 15%
Rock School now enrolling
GEORGEâ€™S A TO Z ELECTRIC Residential $58/Hr. Commercial/Industrial $77/Hr. Some Free Estimates
425-572-0463 Lic./bonded/Insured GEORGZE948PB
NANCYâ€™S HOUSE CLEANING 25 years experience. Hard, fast worker I use all of my own supplies. M-F.
(425)466-3550 START NOW! GET YOUR HOME READY FOR THE HOLIDAYS ETHICAL ENTERPRISES Family Owned 30+ Years Exp. Customer Oriented Residential & Comm. Call Cheryl / Bob 206-226-7283 425-770-3686 Lic.-Bonded-Ins.
25% DISCOUNT Specialing in House, garage & yard cleanouts.
Home Services Kitchen and Bath
Call Reliable Michael
One Day Bath Remodeling Seamless Acrylic Wall Systems Lifetime Warranty
Easy access TUB to SHOWER Conversions
No tub rail to climb over. Safety bars & seats installed to your preference.
A+ rated on BBB & Angieâ€™s List
We Haul Anything!
HOME, GARAGE and YARD CLEANUP
Brad Wallace 360/391-3446
Lowest Rates! (253)310-3265
WE TAKE IT ALL! Junk, Appliances, Yard Debris, etc. Serving Kitsap Co. Since 1997
Home Services Property Maintenance
Hard Working College Student
Available For Work
Tues/Thurs/Sat/Sun. Will work rain or shine. Pickup tr uck available for hauling. $20/hr, 4 hr min. Please call: 206-719-0168 Home Services
HOUSE CLEANING BY KIMBERLY Serving the Eastside for 20 years. Available Daily, Weekly or Monthly. $20/hour, 3/hour min. Call for details.
Home Services Plumbing
Reasonable rates Free estimates Please call...
Countryside Landscaping and Maintenence Years of Happy, Local Customers! Numerous Testimonials Avail!
â€œFROM Small to All Give Us A Callâ€? Licensed, Bonded, Insured -PACWEWS955PKEastside: 425-273-1050 King Co: 206-326-9277 Sno Co: 425-347-9872
Whether your looking for cars, pets or Find your perfect pet anything in between, the sweetest place in the ClassiďŹ eds. to ďŹ nd them is in the www.nw-ads.com ClassiďŹ eds. Go online to nw-ads.com to ....LANDSCAPING ďŹ nd what you need. Winter/Fall Clean-Up
Trim, Barking, Mow, Weeding, Hedges, Blkberrry & Brush Removal, Gutters, Haul Down trees and Pressure Washing.
SO MUCH MORE!! Affordable Prices FREE Estimates.
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TOMâ€™S CONCRETE SPECIALIST All Types Of Concrete
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* Cleanup * Trimming * Weeding * Pruning * Sod * Seed * Bark * Rockery *Complete Yard Work 425-226-3911 206-722-2043 Lic# A1SHEGL034JM
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NEED CASH?? I Will Buy Your Maple Treeâ€™s! If You Have 1 or 101. Give Us a Call. J & L Tone Woods Harold Kupers 360-508-1313 Tim Adams 360-827-2436
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SCOTTâ€™S HOME & ROOF SERVICE
AYard cleaning APruning ATrimming AHedging AAerating AThatching ATree cutting ABark AHauling
We remove/recycle: Junk/wood/yard/etc. Fast Service 25 yrs Experience, Reasonable rates
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Home Services Pole Builder/Storage
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 October 19, 2012
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Windermere Real Estate/East, Inc 11100 Main St. #200 Bellevue, Washington 98004
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
www.MyGreatLifestyle.com Csaba Kiss, Associate Broker with 22 years of experience has a passion for Real Estate, focused on meeting and exceeding the needs and expectations of his clients. Csaba knows having a keen sense of the market place is invaluable in helping advise you on maximizing your real estate objectives. As a listing agent, he will create a plan proven to get homes sold successfully. As an Accredited Buyerâ€™s Representative, Csaba is trained to help you find and negotiate the best property and value for your needs.
Presenting the ultimate balance, nestled in the heart of picturesque Hunts Point. This captivating modern design offers sophisticated living with classic detailing and superb finishes, artfully melding a variety of unique and absolutely gorgeous architectural elements together. Exceptional gourmet kitchen, main floor great room and dining room easily seating 20, both with fireplaces, paneled library, elegant master with fireplace, deck and 3 other spacious bedrooms, bonus/rec room, 3.5 baths, lap pool in private beautifully landscaped backyard, huge wine cellar and the list goes on...
www.ArtW.withwre.com Art has been selling Real Estate on the Eastside for 30 years and has established himself as one of the top agents in the region. He has been a Broker in the Bellevue West Windermere Real Estate office for 11 years and understands why the network of Windermere agents continues to be such an asset to the community. Throughout weak and strong markets, Art has continued to be a leader in the world of luxury Real Estate, as well as new construction and is dedicated to providing his clients with the finest experience possible.
Private dock, boat lift and Meydenbauer views. 50 yard line of Meydenbauer Bay w/ Southern and Western exposure. Great room lends itself to effortless entertaining. Free from the hustle and bustle of downtown, yet so close when you need to get there. The fun of cooking invigorated again inside this kitchen. Downstairs, find bonus room with full wet bar, as well as 1,200 bottle wine cellar. Master on main. Apartment over garage is perfect for weekend guests.
Imagine an agent listening carefully to all of your real estate needs and wishes, then making them come true. This is does not have to be a dream, this can be your reality when you involve the trusted services of David Eastern. Over the past 18 years, David has a proven track record of creating the perfect home buying and selling experience for his clients. He is highly respected among clients and peers for his Professionalism, Honesty and Expertise. He creates innovative marketing programs that are unparalleled in the real estate industry today.
A Perfect Family Home that Blends Location, Square Footage, Lot Size, Privacy and Quality Construction. Enjoy Partial Lake and Mountain Views from this Substantially Updated Custom Clyde Hill Residence Featuring Over 4,100 Square Feet with 5 Bedrooms, 2.75 Bathrooms Plus Office, Media, Bonus and Unparalleled Mud Room. Natural Light Floods the Home from the unbelievable number of Skylights: 26 (Yes, 26!). The Home Sits on a Level and Picturesque .38 Acre Lot. Easy Stroll to Clyde Hill Elementary and Chinook Middle School.
NEWPORT SHORES IN ND
Matching exceptional people with great homes in communities they love, Sharalyn has been keeping Newport Shores, and other fine Eastside properties moving, one home at a time since 1992. The heart of a stylist, the soul of a matchmaker, she tells the unique story of each home with creative staging, both interior and exterior, evocative architectural photography and a passion for real estate. Selling Eastside lifestyle with innovation, expertise and results.
Exceptional location in Newport Shores. Cul de sac, creek and show stopping backyard! Timeless, over 3100 sq ft trilevel with street appeal, great flow, distinctive style. High ceilings, handsome lines. Walls of windows. 2 covered porches. Miles of Trex decks. Media of MIL down with 2nd kitchen and outside entrance. 20.100 sqft sunlit, level creekside property. Simply beautiful. Private and serene. A home for generations with clubhouse, marina, tennis, pool, activities for all ages. 688164
Published on Oct 18, 2012