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NEWSLINE: 425.822.9166

BOY ARRESTED | Kirkland 15-year-old arrested after crashing car on 405, running from police [9]

Lake Street Place | Neighbors say large FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14, 2012 proposed development is out of scale [12]


School expansion | Kirkland Children’s School expands [3]

Controversial Republican-led Senate coalition aims to split power Democrat Rodney Tom, 48th District Senator, joins Republican-led coalition BY CARRIE RODRIGUEZ


wo Democratic state senators announced Monday they will join an unprecedented Republican-led Senate coalition that aims to split power between the two parties. The Majority Coali-

tion Caucus proposes to have six Democrat-led committees, six committees led by Republicans and three panels that are evenly split between the two parties. Those committees will have no more than a one-vote majority. Sen. Rodney Tom (D-Bellevue), who will serve as the coalition’s

majority leader, said during a news conference in Olympia that “the public is hungry for us to come together, to work together in a collaborative manner and that’s exactly what this coalition is trying to accomplish. We want a cooperative relationship and making sure that we work across party lines.” Sen. Tim Sheldon, who is also a conservative Democrat, will serve as the body’s president pro

tempore. and needs of the state’s The coalition currently middle class. has 25 Senate members Republican senators and Tom hopes also lauded the other Democrats effort as an eqwill join. uitable approach The body’s govthat would evenly erning principles divide the govinclude promoting erning structure job growth in a across party lines. vibrant economy, But the proposal Rodney Tom ensuring a world is drawing opposiclass education tion from some system and building a Democratic Party leaders, sustainable budget. Tom who say the coalition is noted those are values risky and would bring

instability and more gridlock to Olympia. Washington State Democratic Party Chair Dwight Pelz said in a news release that Senators Tom and Sheldon stood for re-election as Democrats in 2010. “But today, (they) turned their backs on the Democratic Party by siding with a radically right Republican caucus that earlier this year attempted [ more TOM page 7

Conviction in Kirkland road-rage incident

Council makes final decision on Potala Village zoning


At least one dozen opponents of the Potala Village project dressed in red at the last Kirkland City Council meeting of the year Tuesday to express dissatisfaction on an unclear zoning code that would affect development in the Moss Bay neighborhood, among others. But in the end, the group walked away with a compromised victory. On a 4-3 vote, the Kirkland City Council voted to amend the zoning code, which caps density for Neighborhood Business (BN) zones at 48 units per acre. The amendment also exempted the 25 percent bonus for developers looking to provide affordable housing. Council members and residents alike were shocked to discover an [ more POTALA page 13 ]


A Bothell man was found guilty on Monday of pulling out a gun during a Kirkland road-rage incident in April. A jury found Phillip Warren Baxter, 64, guilty on one count of second-degree assault during his trial in King County Superior Court. His sentencing is set for Dec. 19 and he faces three to ninth months in jail. The victim in the case claimed that Baxter pulled his vehicle in front of her car in Kirkland’s Juanita neighborhood the morning of April 10. She said his car was driving at a speed of 15 mph in a 35-mph zone, according to charging documents. She admitted to follow[ more RAGE page 7 ]

‘Twas the night before Christmas The StoryBook Theater presents ‘Twas the night ... at Studio East. From the talented team who create the musicals for StoryBook Theater, this hilarious spin on the familiar holiday poem is guaranteed to have the whole family laughing. Join the Big Family and their menagerie as they await the coming of St. Nick. Now in its 12th year, this Studio East tradition includes new surprises each year. The production runs from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Dec. 14-16 at Studio East Mainstage Theater, 11730 118th Ave. N.E., Kirkland. Tickets cost $14 for all ages. For information, call the Studio East Box Office at 425-820-1800. CONTRIBUTED PHOTO

Enter to for

Complete the contest entry form online at

A drawing for the $150 winner will be held on Thursday, December 20th and the winner will be notified. Must be 18 years or older to participate. ONE (1) entry per person.

[2] December 14, 2012 pa i d a d v e rt i s e m e n t

Have a water efficient H2Oliday! When preparing for meals and parties this holiday season, you can use much more water than your normal, everyday use. Running your tap continuously while preparing food or washing dishes wastes water. You can use more than two gallons of water every minute your tap is running. That’s a lot when you’re cooking a big meal for extended family members and friends! Here are two ways to reduce your water and energy use over the holidays: •

scrape dirty dishes instead of using water to rinse them before you put them in the dishwasher.

if you don’t use a dishwasher, fill the sink with a few gallons of soapy wash water, clean your dishes, and put them aside. then rinse them all together afterward.

either of these simple practices could save 10 gallons of water each time you wash dishes. if every american household reduced

their water use by 10 gallons on just one meal this holiday season, we could save more than 1 billion gallons of water, as well as the energy and materials used to pump and treat tap water. For more water saving tips, visit the Cascade Water alliance website at

And don’t forget these winter water tips: Winterize your pipes make sure that all outdoor spigots are winterized; this could avoid pipes from freezing, bursting and losing water.

Insulate insulate hot water pipes to reduce the amount of water that must be run in order to get hot water to the faucet.

Locate your master water shut off valve also, remember to locate your master water shut off valve in your house — mark it for quick identification. if a water pipe were to break, it could cause flooding and tremendous water loss.


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Check for leaks in pipes, hoses, hose connections, and faucets even a tiny leak can translate into thousands of gallons of wasted water over a short period of time. repair or replace any equipment leaking water immediately.

Use shut-off nozzles on hoses Use nozzles which completely turn off the water when you are not using it; they also help to more effectively direct water than using your finger to create a stream.

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December 14, 2012 [3]

Kirkland Children’s School set to expand to keep up with early childhood education demand BY RAECHEL DAWSON

A new addition to the Kirkland Children’s School was recently approved by the Kirkland City Council and Houghton Community Council that will include three additional classrooms, nine parking stalls and a rain garden for children to learn. Director Rachel Mikulec has been working with parents, city council members and the community for nearly four years on the expansion of the school and she describes the support as overwhelming. “Houghton Council members (Lora) Hein and (Betsy) Pringle actually said they had never seen a ‘love fest’ like it before in response to all the support letters and council meeting attendees,” said Mikulec in an email. “Yesterday, Councilman Sternoff said Kirkland Children’s School is an asset to the community. The process has truly been awesome on all levels.” The school, formerly the Red Farm School, was founded by Rosalind Simmons in the late 1960s in Kirkland’s Houghton neighborhood. It is among

four other schools located on the Eastside that use an early childhood educational approach by incorporating curriculums as early as 1 year old. And this approach is likely why the school currently has a one-in-a-half to a two-year wait list for the toddler and preschool programs - one of the reasons the school of about 100 will expand. “I think parents have become more aware of what their early childhood education options are, and they are doing a lot more research on schools before enrolling,” Mikulec said. When Mikulec began working at Kirkland Children’s School about seven years ago, she said the school was full with students but did not have a wait list. Now, nearly 300 students and families eagerly await a phone call to let them know a spot has been opened. Mikulec speculates its popularity has been from word of mouth - almost all students live in Kirkland or their parents work in the city - as a way to find schools that offer science and music lessons for toddlers, among other features.

“There was a point in time it was just kind of, drop my child off and pick my child up at the end of the day and know that there was a good meal, they were read to, they were held and their diaper was changed,” Mikulec said. “Now, those things are assumed, basic care is assumed. They want to know: Was their child nourished? Did they have educational opportunities? Were they engaged? Were they encouraged to explore? They definitely want to know different things now than they did back in the day.” Jonni Ressler, a parent of two children who attended the school, agrees that the early childhood approach was necessary. “They each entered first grade with the confidence and skills to take on the challenge of grade school,” Ressler said. “Additionally, they helped us identify special needs in our eldest son, which enabled us to engage with the right support and therapies aimed specifically at those with Asperger’s. Although they don’t specialize in this, they were able to work so closely with him and with such a small ratio that

their initial feedback and assessments were of great value to us.” While the wait list may seem daunting, Mikulec encourages families to call back every three months to check in and communicate with staff if they are still interested. The 3,400-squarefoot building will allow the school to take on about 60 additional students, which will help curb the wait list, but not quite enough. “When you’re starting at the number we’re starting at, it’s significant for sure but in terms of the need in the community, it’s not going to put a dent in it,” she said. Nonetheless, children who do attend can also look forward to outdoor classrooms, a rain garden and themed play areas such as an edible garden, gnome village or a potential climbing structure. Although all student’s curriculums have environmental education, Mikulec hopes this will further put an emphasis on outdoor learning. “We believe children should be outdoors,” Mikulec said. “They need to have those real life experiences of getting dirty, falling down,

Kirkland Children’s School director Rachel Mikulec. The private school will soon expand to help accommodate a long wait list. RAECHEL DAWSON, Kirkland Reporter

getting a scratch on the knee, feeling things, getting wet, getting hot and sweaty in the summer - all of those things.” However, the monthly tuition of this private school ranges from $610 to $1,515 per child and is based on the age of the child and how

many days he or she attends. Mikulec hopes construction will begin in a few months so the building will be finished in August but notes sometimes unexpected things can come up along the way.



[4] December 14, 2012

Question of the week:


“Have you or do you plan on giving to charity this holiday season?”

Vote online:


‘Cliff’ solution: taxes, spending


he U.S. is poised to fall off a “fiscal cliff” on Jan. 1 unless Democrats and Republicans find a way to avoid automatic spending cuts and tax increases. Yawn. It’s not that we don’t believe – sort of – the doomsayers who tout what a catastrophe this would be to the nation’s economy. It’s just that we don’t think rational people – yes, that means politicians – are so stupid as to let that happen. So, some time – by the end of this year or shortly after the start of 2013 – politicians will force themselves to come up with an answer. When they do, it must contain both spending cuts and tax increases. The U.S. debt now stands at more than $16 trillion. To put that in more personal terms, that’s more than $52,000 on the shoulders of every man, woman and child in this country. But, instead of fixing this, we’ve passed the problem on to future generations. That has to stop. There’s no question that higher taxes will be necessary to help pare down this problem. And the pain needs to start with families whose income is $250,000 and

higher. Higher taxes, while unpleasant, won’t have a debilitating impact on their quality of life. That’s not the case with many in the middle class who have little left over after paying their monthly bills. However, the middle class, too, needs to help fix this mess, perhaps in the form of fewer or more limited deductions. Spending also needs to be reined in. Govern-

ment trying to be everything to everyone is one reason why we’re in this fix. It would be best if all this were accomplished before the end of the year. However, given the political stakes, that may be unlikely. If we have to jump, at least we’ll be holding hands.

You said it!



11630 Slater Ave. N.E. Suite 8/9 Kirkland, Washington 98034 Phone 425.822.9166 Fax 425.822.0141

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mail attn: Letters, Kirkland Reporter, 11630 Slater Ave. N.E., Suite 8/9, Kirkland, Washington, 98034; fax 425.822.0141. Letters may be edited for style, clarity and length.

Affordable housing should not be driving force for density What an insult to the citizens of Kirkland. At the council meeting on Tuesday, adoption of Ordinance 4388 establishes 48 units per acre, which can be increased by as much as 25 percent for a total of 60 units per acre. The 25 percent increase should be applied to the previously existing density. In the case of Potala Village, it should be 12 units per acre, an existing density of those who live there that was adopted and used for the past 24 years. It should be the driving force, not affordable housing. The staff report mentions the densities discussed at previous meetings. Any of that information could be used when deciding which density to adopt. Staff has misquoted affordable housing provisions. Previous staff reports included Kirkland’s figures on affordable housing. They say that Kirkland already has more affordable housing on the Eastside. We already have complied with the Growth Management Act. So why is the Planning Department pushing for greater density that does not consider existing densities? Are all neighborhoods willing to accept higher densities of low cost housing? The answer is contortion. The Planning Department has not and does not use all the provisions of the GMA to satisfy the needs of the community. Yet, it feeds the council with hard-to-swallow input. If the council disagrees, they need to go.

Robert L. Style, Kirkland

‘Life is good’ in Kirkland


up … it’s time! I am upstairs right now in our closet looking at my husband’s T-shirt inventory. At last count he has 22 T-shirts, none of which he should ever wear in public. He cannot remember my exact birthday day nor our anniversary, but he can remember every last detail of how long he has had each shirt, which ones were free (those are his favorites) and sordid stories about each rip, tear and stain, all with great excitement! For those new readers of my column, you must know that I mercilessly but lovingly tease my husband of 33 years. He is a great sport about it (well, most of the time anyway). Is he allowed to mercilessly tease me? Heck no. Ahhh, the inequities of a happy and successful marriage. Okay, back on point. I think it’s time to buy my husband a couple of new T-shirts and a surprise gift that I saw when I had the wonderful opportunity to sit down and talk with Regan Montano. She, along with her husband, Marty, are the proud owners of Jake’s Kirkland, the Life is good Shoppe on Lake Street in downtown Kirkland. Jake is the face of the brand – the perpetually grinning stickfigured character that can’t help

but make you feel good. Inside this very inviting store you will find a huge variety of merchandise from 100 percent Peruvian cotton Tshirts and sweatshirts to blankets, mugs, tote bags, jewelry and so much more, literally. With no retail experience but enthusiastic support from both the east coast corporate office and their west coast corporate rep, Regan, Marty and of course “Jake” opened up their “shoppe” on Nov. 11, 2011, at 11:11 a.m. Help them celebrate many more anniversaries to come by stopping by the store to browse, say hello, familiarize yourself with the brand, and of course, shop. You may even get the chance to meet any one of their three sons, Nick, Tony and Brett. Bring in your holiday shopping list as you are sure to find something for everyone, from newborns to that very special Nana! Trust me, you will soon become a Life is good groupie. Jake’s Kirkland carries feel-good clothes, plays feel-good music and has feel-good owners who are very civic minded, community minded and just very nice caring people! Being in dog-friendly Kirkland, pups are welcome and they will be very happy to find a fresh water bowl and a full treat jar located Victoria Martin

(15 people voted)

● L E T T E R S . . . Y O U R O P I N I O N C O U N T S : To submit an item or photo: email;


Last week’s poll results: “Do you plan to spend more this holiday season than you did last year?” Yes: 0% No: 100%

just inside the front door. As long as they do not use any of the displays as a relief station (our male dog, Bentley, has graced us with many memorable experiences in that regard), Marty and Regan will even help them fill out their own holiday wish list as dogs can choose from frisbees to collars and leashes and dog bowls. Check out their website, If you see something online that you want, click on “shop” and you will be directed to the main Life is good website but you will be tagged as a Kirkland customer. That’s a good thing, so keep that in mind! Like them on Facebook as well. They are open for business from 10 a.m. – 6 p.m. Tuesday through Sunday. Closed on Monday, except during the holiday season. Their address is 125 Lake St. S. Phone number is 425-242-0867. You can’t miss them – look for “Jake” and one blue and one orange Adirondack chair strategically placed just outside their store. And I have to mention the incredibly comfortable leather chairs and wall-mounted big screen TV located conveniently near the fitting room at the back of the store. The Life is good trademarked motto is: “Do What You Like/Like What You Do!” Please help Regan and Marty “Spread the Power of Optimism!”

Kirkland resident Victoria Martin welcomes reader feedback at

December 14, 2012 [5] is that police, prosecutors, citizens Hill was a local PTA president crime and respond to emergencies. and prison officials have all worked and spent countless hours in the I look forward to hearing from you, together to do things that don’t just classroom tutoring and mentoring and working with you, to make sound tough, but actually work.” students in math and science. He Washington state an even safer place Washington’s criminal justice earned a master’s degree in busifor our families and our communilaws and programs are often picked ness administration from Harvard ties.” for review by the state’s Institute for University. Public Policy, which looks at whether new laws and programs actually U.S. Rep. Suzan DelBene, noting reduce crime and whether reforms that the economy added 146,000 jobs are cost-effective. State Sen. Andy Hill has been and the unemployment State Rep. Larry Springer has named chairman of the Senate Ways “We’ve learned that some rate fell to 7.7 percent in added several key committee assignthings that sound great on TV and Means Committee, making him November, called on both the Senate’s leader on budgetary mat- ments to his House leadership posior in the newspaper actuDemocrats and Republition as the majority Democrats set ters for the next two years. ally cost a lot of money and cans to deal with the “fiscal their lineup for the 2013 Legislature. “Last year the Legislature put a don’t prevent crime at all,” cliff ” facing the nation. Springer, D-Kirkland, was apdown payment on a responsible Goodman said. “And we’ve DelBene, of Medina, pointed Monday to four commitfuture for Washington by adopting a found that things that don’t who represents the state’s tees: Appropriations, where he also bipartisan operating budget that was get the big headlines actually Suzan DelBene 1st Congressional District, will serve on the subcommittee on balanced and forward-looking,” said work well to stop crime and said the numbers from the general government; Finance; Local Hill. “We’re now at the point where save taxpayer dollars. So it’s Department of Labor show Government; and Rules. lawmakers must take the next step. important to keep trying “our economy is moving in the right Springer earlier was reappointed He said he is ready to work with all different options and testing them direction,” but added the recovery to the high-ranking position of legislators so that statewide priorities rigorously, because in the end, we “is very fragile right now and there’s Deputy Majority Leader for Jobs are reflected in the new budget that should do what works, not just what more to do.” and Economic Development. will take effect in July. sounds good.” In a news release, DelBene said “I look forward to continuing the “I believe a majority of the Senate When he first arrived in the House that failure to address the “fiscal cliff,” of Representatives and push to boost economic prosperity is committed to taking the an end-of-the-year event that would in Washington and adequately fund necessary steps to make sure was assigned to the Public see taxes rise along with large cuts we’re creating plans that align education while crafting a balSafety Committee, Goodin spending, would “hurt millions of anced and sustainable state budget,” the unique needs and desires man asked policy staff and families across the nation in the form police officers what two Springer said. “Our economy is of our residents with the of higher taxes and greater financial recovering from the Great Recesmeans provided by the taxissues consumed most of uncertainty for small businesses.” It sion, but we still face many difficult payers, in a way that makes their time and resources. is critical that we take action now to challenges. We will meet them our state a leader in results, They said drunk driving and Andy Hill vote on the extension of the middle responsibly.” not rancor.” domestic violence. Since class tax cuts, which will help workThe Appropriations and Finance Hill is a long-time Redthen he’s worked with police, ing families.” mond resident from the 45th committees are at the core of the prosecutors, crime victim budget process under the upLegislative District, which includes advocates and other lawmakers on dated committee plan announced Redmond, Kirkland, Sammamish, ways to prevent domestic violence by the majority. Appropriations Duvall, Woodinville and portions of and drunk driving, and he’s won unincorporated King County. He was will consider the $30 billion-plus national awards for his work in this operating budget for the two-year, elected to the Senate in 2010 and is area. 2013-15 cycle; its general governmidway through his first term. “Criminals should be punished, Rep. Roger Goodman (D-Kirkment subcommittee will focus on “Next year’s budget needs to but if that’s all you focus on, you’re land) has been picked to chair the agency spending plans, including for cover most of the operations of state missing the point,” Goodman said. House Public Safety Committee. natural resources and corrections. government for another two years. “The best way to tackle crime is to “In a heartbeat, a violent crime or The Finance CommitCrafting it is going to require prevent it from happening at all. a natural disaster can take away evtee will look at revenue broad consensus, not just Police officers and prosecuerything - your home, your proposals and overall state on balancing revenues with tors like solving a case - but family, your life,” Goodman tax policy. spending, but on ensuring they like it better when they said. “Our state laws must The Local Government that the spending is done in can prevent a bad situation, do whatever is possible to Committee considers a manner that is appropriate actually stop crime before it prevent crime and respond issues relating to the opfor the needs of today and happens, so there’s no crime to floods, wildfires and erations and financing of the unknowns of the future, ” victim who got hurt or killed. ” earthquakes because lives Larry Springer counties and cities as well continued Hill. Goodman said he appreciare literally at stake.” Roger Goodman as land-use questions. Hill will no longer serve as ates hearing the stories and Goodman, an attorney The Rules Committee the ranking minority memideas of citizens, local police and criminal justice expert, plays a critical role in the legislative ber on the Senate Higher Educaofficers, sheriff deputies, prosecutors has served as vice chair of the House process, determining the schedultion Committee; however, he will and crime victims. Judiciary Committee for the last six ing of bills and other measures for continue as a member of the Senate “The biggest part of this job is lisyears, which handles non-criminal consideration. Early Learning and K-12 Education tening,” Goodman said. “Republican issues involving the law and courts. The House Democratic Caucus Committee. He is also the co-chair of or Democrat, prosecutor or defense “It’s important to protect citizens announced Monday its committee the Quality Education Council and lawyer, big city detective or smallfrom crime while safeguarding assignments for all its members. serves on the Joint Select Committee town sheriff - everybody has stories individual liberties,” Goodman said. on Education Accountability. “What’s great about Washington state to tell and ideas on how to prevent



DelBene calls for action on ‘fiscal cliff ’

Expect traffic delays during ‘12K’s of Christmas’ event Dec. 16


Hill named Senate budget leader

Springer takes on key roles in House

Goodman named chair of House Public Safety Committee

Looking to Spot Light Your Business?


Commuters should expect traffic delays due to the 10th annual “12K’s of Christmas Holiday Run” to be held on Sunday, Dec. 16. Several lanes will be closed, and boat launch access will be unavailable, from 9:20 a.m. until the final athlete finishes at approximately 12 p.m. A course map is posted online at www.kirklandwa. gov/specialevents. The 12k’s of Christmas hosts 3,000 athletes during the event, which includes a Little Reindeer Run for kids, 5K run/walk and 12K run. The event starts and finishes at Marina Park, 25 Lakeshore Plaza, Kirkland. Cost is $30-$45 and event proceeds support the Sleep Country Foster Kids nonprofit. For event information, go to or www.12ksofchristmas. com. For permit information, contact Sudie Elkayssi 425-587-3347.

Kirkland Nourishing Network’s December food drive Help feed some of the neediest families in Kirkland by signing up to support a family for two weeks during Kirkland Nourishing Network’s December Holiday Break food drive. For more information, visit 18 K + Platinum + Diamond designers • artists • goldsmiths

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[6] December 14, 2012

Volunteer in the areas of English as a Second Language and medical support

High school jazz musicians to play holiday music outside of Hectors This holiday season, local high school students will be using their musical talents to make a difference and support The American Cancer Society. They will be playing holiday jazz music and collecting donations outside of Hectors Restaurant in Kirkland from Dec. 19-23. This group of eight award-winning high school jazz musicians from Kenmore has decid-

Check out: Medical Teams International (www. at their Redmond Office. Contact Jan Calhoon at jcalhoon@, 800959-4325 or 425-454-8326. As the name implies, Medical Teams International serves needs all over the world; however, many don’t know that they serve local needs right here at home, and specifically in the Kirkland/Redmond areas as well as others. Volunteers are needed to assist administrative functions, to work in the warehouse where they sort and pack supplies; to drive Medical Teams International trucks and vans for supply pick up etc.; as greeters and facilitators in

their Real Life Exhibit - I could go on. Outside of the United States, volunteers are needed internationally and in areas where disaster response is required. These two programs have great depth and a variety of areas in which you can volunteer. Both organizations are managed well, have strongly committed leaders, have significant positive volunteer morale and directly address issues that exist in our own neighborhoods. It would be worth your while to check them out. Remember – send in suggested volunteer opportunities to the Kirkland Reporter, attn: Bill LaMarche.

Bill LaMarche is a 36year Kirkland resident, retired, and active community, national and international volunteer. Bill’s prior career focused upon coaching and mentoring profit and nonprofit executives and company/organizational participants in professional development, leadership, organizational alignment and performance management – including planning for volunteer service as part of existing company/organizational culture. Bill can be reached through the Kirkland Reporter at letter@kirklandreporter. com

ed to put their talents to use. They will be performing holiday favorites with the intention of reaching their $3,500 fund raising goal. The title of the event is “Christmas Music for the Cure.” After four months of planning and practice, they are ready to hold what they hope to be a fun and successful fundraiser. Planning and preparing for Christmas Music for the Cure has taught these students life skills and the importance of giving back to the community. “It started out as an idea of a fun way to support the American Cancer Society. It’s great to be able to be performing music, and know that it is benefiting such a great cause at the same time” said

high school junior and piano player Jeffery Ni. Not only will the community be able to enjoy great jazz holiday music, but they will be able to leave with the same warm feeling that the performers have, knowing that they have supported a worthy cause. “It’s good to know that by playing jazz music, I’m supporting a cause larger then myself,” said high school junior and saxophone player Logan Heine. Heine, and seven other high school students, will be filling the air with the sounds of Christmas from 4:30-8:30 p.m. Dec. 19-21; from 3:30-8:30 p.m. Dec. 22, and 12:30-4:30 p.m. Dec. 23 outside Hectors Restaurant, 112 Lake St. South, Kirkland.

To learn more about Christmas Music for the Cure, please email christmasmusicforthecure@

Apartment Homes, the City of Kirkland Parks and Community Services Department and Kirkland Dog Off-Leash Group (KDOG) collaborated to develop the 8-foot wide pathway across city property and a new entry gate into the large dog area. The address of the park is 11225 N.E. 120th St. (at the corner of N.E. 120th St. and 113 Ave. N.E.). On-street parking is available on N.E. 120th St. “We have been very fortunate to have the financial support of Weidner Apartment Homes in building this pathway. It could not have happened nearly this fast without their grant to create safer access to the park. We also want to recognize and thank United Way of King County, Micro-

soft Corporation and the over 120 dedicated volunteers from several Microsoft business units who worked on the new pathway during United Way’s Day of Caring and other work parties in September and October. Our park has rapidly become a favorite of the dog owners in Kirkland and based on the waste bags supplied to date, we believe Jasper’s Dog Park serves over 450 visitors a week or a minimum 25,000 park patrons since the park opened.” said Tracy Doering, KDOG President. If you are looking for an apartment home and have animals, Weidner Apartment Homes welcomes responsible companion animal guardians. To find out more, go to www.

Dog owners celebrate new pathway to Jasper’s Park Dog owners, their furry companions and friends celebrated the opening of the new improved pathway and entrance at Jasper’s Dog Park on Dec. 8, made possible by the generous financial support of Kirkland-based Weidner Apartment Homes. Since the opening of the dog park almost a year ago, a wider and safer pathway has been a needed improvement. Thanks to a grant from Weidner




designed for those over 18 years old and is focused on preparing the student for employment and/or education. Requirements for entry into the program are strict and include pre and post evaluation, attendance requirements etc. This program is for real, measured in terms of its effectiveness and needs volunteers! Volunteers are needed primarily in three areas: teachers, talk time facilitators and intake and assessment assistants. Training, orientation and structured materials are provided. The ESL program is a team-based program that is well planned out, well supervised and has a great record.



unteers. Right up our alley – after all we are “Kirkland Volunteers.” Check out: Hope-Link ( and their English as a Second Language Program (ESL) managed by Marci Williams (ESL education coordinator at the Hopelink Kirkland/Northshore Center in Kirkland). Contact her at or 425-889-7870, ext. 107. English as a second language has become crucially important for the well being of those having moved to or migrated to our country. The HopeLink ESL program is Bill LaMarche



he responses are pouring in – numerous readers have contacted me with both needs of and opportunities for volunteers. I’m always pleased and surprised that these opportunities are so important – and yet few know of them. We will try to change that. I had the opportunity to interview a number of organizations and “action groups” over the last weeks and have found, I think, two more organizations that do a fine job, “deliver the goods,” have widespread applications and - guess what – need plenty of vol-

December 14, 2012 [7] [ TOM from page 1]

to slash critically important funding for education and social services for the elderly and the vulnerable,” said Pelz, who added the proposal is a “prescription for instability and division.” He also claims that Tom “instigated this unprecedented coup and joined with Republicans to install himself as majority leader out of a desire to further his own personal ambitions, not out of what is in the best interests of his constituents or the public at large.” However, Tom told

[ RAGE from page 1]

ing the driver closely as she hoped he would speed up. But the woman claims Baxter slammed on the brakes and forced her into another lane to avoid hitting his car, and she proceeded around his vehicle. When the woman stopped for a red light, Baxter pulled up beside her and both drivers rolled their windows down, the documents continue. The drivers yelled at

the Reporter that the coalition is about governing, not politics. “The election season is over and citizens want us to govern and get away from political bickering and move forward on the issues,” said Tom, noting that he is not joining the coalition for his own personal interests. “I think we have a great opportunity and this is unique in that we’re actually listening to voters who want us to govern and get away from politics and to help solve the problems that are the mainstay of middle class families in the state and that’s what we intend to do.” each other and Baxter displayed a loaded .38 caliber revolver and pointed the gun at the woman, according to the documents. The woman claimed he shook the gun at her like someone would “shake their finger at someone who did something wrong.” A Washington State Patrol trooper later stopped Baxter based on the woman’s report of the license-plate number and recovered the gun in a holster on Baxter’s hip.

Council honors Kirkland firefighter for 35 years of service The Kirkland Council publicly recognized Ed Ulrich during its meeting Tuesday for dedicating 35 years of service as a member of the Kirkland Fire Department. Ulrich has demonstrated professionalism and compassion to our community during his career with the City of Kirkland. He serves as an emergency medical technician and was one of the programs pioneers

QFC is also proud to be a year ‘round partner with these organizations in providing wholesome food through the Grocery Rescue Program. Food that no longer meets our standards for quality and

Kirkland Fire Chief J. Kevin Nalder (left) hands Ed Ulrich an award during a council meeting Tuesday, honoring his 35 years of service as a member of the Kirkland Fire Department. CARRIE RODRIGUEZ, Kirkland Reporter operations at the company level. He also maintains the department’s gas and hazardous atmosphere detectors.

Ulrich currently serves as the chair of the Kirkland Fire Department Health & Safety Committee.

Enter to for Complete the contest entry form online at

A drawing for the $150 winner will be held on Thursday, December 20th and the winner will be notified. Must be 18 years or older to participate. ONE (1) entry per person.

Volunteering Can Be Easy and Rewarding For many of us, December is a month when our thoughts and concerns for the less fortunate in our communities really come to the forefront. This is no doubt due in part to the holidays we celebrate and due in part to the seasonal weather. Cold, wet and windy days remind us how tough life can sometimes be. For an organization like Food Lifeline, the less fortunate are always at the forefront of their thoughts and efforts. Each year in November and December QFC is proud to support Food Lifeline in the Puget Sound area and the Oregon Food Bank in Oregon with a twomonth campaign to collect both food and cash for these organizations. Our campaign is called Bringing Hope To the Table. The food and money that is accumulated helps sustain these organizations and their clients for months after the holidays are over.

demonstrating in 1978 that firefighters can effectively deliver a life-saving electrical shock to a cardiac arrest patient long before the patient arrives at a hospital for definitive care and treatment. He earned an Associate’s Degree in Fire Command and Administration from Bellevue Community College. He is a founding member of the Eastside Hazardous Materials Response Team. Ulrich has served in the Department Training Office and has continued instructing firefighters in Driver Training and testing, as well as emergency vehicle incident prevention, hazardous materials awareness and

freshness, but that is still wholesome and healthful is donated and used to feed hungry people through the great work of these organizations. Much of the great work that Food Lifeline does would not be possible without the assistance of a large group of volunteers. Nora Peters, a Grocery Rescue Program Representative at Food Lifeline notes, “All non-profits agree that volunteers who give their skills and time are a precious resource and are really the backbone of our operations. This is even more true at Food Lifeline where every year over 9,000 volunteers help us sort and repack food donations, help with administrative tasks in our office, and with food and fund drives. These volunteers are the equivalent of 20 full-time employees!” Many volunteers return often to help Food Lifeline, but the door is always open for people who want to donate even just a few hours of their time. As the Food Lifeline website notes, “Businesses, schools, social clubs, faith-based groups, service


Join QFC To Help Fill Everyone’s Plate This Holiday Season. $5 helps provide 15 meals for hungry people.


organization and youth groups all pitch in to help feed the hungry.” Nora stated, “Volunteering isn’t just good for us and the people we serve – it’s also good for your health! Studies have shown that volunteering improves one’s mental and emotional well-being, expands our social safety nets, staves off depression, and encourages participating youth to avoid risky behaviors. Also, while much of the motivation for volunteering is altruistic, it is also a smart career move. You can bring your unique set of skills to the table and teach fellow volunteers, and you can gain experience,

connections, and hone marketable skills in communication and leadership. What’s more, volunteering can just be plain old fun!” Volunteers age 6 or older are welcome to come as individuals, as a family, or as a group of friends/co-workers/members of a place of worship/sports team, etc. To learn more about Food Lifeline’s volunteer opportunities, please visit their website or send an email to the Volunteer Team at volunteer@ Paid Adver tisement

[8] December 14, 2012

Kartik Iyer, an International Community School student from Sammamish, was recently honored as one of the brightest middle school students worldwide at a national medal ceremony sponsored by the Johns Hopkins University Center for Talented Youth (CTY) in Baltimore, Md. The center honored Kartik, one of 40,800 participants in the 2012 CTY Talent Search, for his exceptional performance as a middle school student on the college SAT in the under 13-year old category. These exceptional students joined the 2011-2012 CTY Talent Search, which finds and recognizes the academic capabilities of advanced students around the world. More than 40,800 second-

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Relay for Life of Juanita kick-off party Jan. 2 Join Relay for Life of Juanita and find out how you can help in the fight against cancer. A kick-off party will be held from 6-8 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 23 in the Juanita High School library, 10601 N.E. 132nd St., Kirkland. Sign up your team today at

Public hearing on zoning code amendments set for Jan. 2 The Kirkland City Council reviewed zoning code amendments recommended by the Planning Commission pertaining to nonconforming density on Nov. 7. The council directed an ordinance to be prepared for consideration at a future meeting. Consideration of the ordinance is tentatively scheduled for the Jan. 2, 2013 council meeting, at which time a public hearing will be held. The regulations specify under what circumstances a multi-family building with


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PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate Of MADELINE BILLINGSLEY SCHUETZE SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KING COUNTY, Estate of Madeline Billingsley Schuetze, Deceased. No. 12-4-06647-4 SEA. Probate Notice to Creditors. The Personal Representative named below of Decedent’s estate has been appointed by the Court. Any person having a claim against the Decedent must present the claim: (a) Before the time when the claim would be barred by any applicable statute of limitations, and (b) In the manner provided in RCW 11.40.070: (i) By filing the original of the claim with the foregoing Court, and (ii) By serving on or mailing to me at the address below a copy of the claim. The

claim must be presented by the later of: (a) Thirty (30) days after I served or mailed this Notice as provided in RCW 11.40.020 (1)(c), or (b) Four (4) months after the date of first publication of this Notice. If the claim is not presented within this time period, the claim will be forever barred except as provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective for claims against both the Decedent’s probate and non-probate assets. Date of First Publication: 12/12/12 Personal Representative MICHAEL DALE SCHUETZE 315 Gays Dr., Marysville, WA 98271 (425) 971-5941 Published in Kirkland Reporter December 14, 2012, December 21, 2012 and December 28, 2012. #717028.

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


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more dwelling units than allowed under the current zoning must be brought into conformance. At the public hearing, the council will consider allowing remodeling or redevelopment of multifamily structures with nonconforming density, including the expansion of those structures, without bringing the density into conformance. The council may take action on the proposal by ordinance, immediately after the public hearing.

Evergreen Health, Valley General approve affiliation EvergreenHealth and Valley General Hospital of Monroe approved an agreement that makes Valley General Hospital an affiliate of EvergreenHealth. The organizations will deliver on a commitment to provide Snohomish County residents greater choice and greater access to the high-quality services offered by EvergreenHealth and its partners, Virginia Mason Medical Center and Seattle Cancer Care Alliance. The Boards of Commissioners of Valley General Hospital and EvergreenHealth voted unanimously on Dec. 4 to approve the agreement. The affiliation is governed by a shared governance council and both organizations will remain independent and separately governed, licensed and accredited. The affiliation provides Valley General the ability to better serve its community through enhanced clinical services and to adopt EvergreenHealth’s approaches to clinical outcomes, patient safety and patient experi-

...obituaries Ben Harlan

Ben Harlan was born on July 22, 1946 in Bellingham and unexpectedly passed on December 8, 2012. Graduated from Lake Washington High School. Served in the Navy and was very proud of his duty which included 2 tours in Vietnam and good will tours which took him around the world twice. Owned H & H Glass for 25 years. Ben will be dearly missed by his wife, Lori, Sons Damion & Charles (Donna), daughters Christine (Alex) & Katharine (Shane), Grandchildren Grace, Will, Luci, Betty & Josie, brother Bill (Melinda), nephew David. Ben loved fishing, gold panning and family parties. A celebration of his life will be held Saturday, December 15th at 4504 S. 3rd Ave, Everett 2:00pm. Memorial contributions can be made to American Heart Association or Food Bank of your choice. 716537

ence, which have earned EvergreenHealth national recognition as one of the top-performing hospitals in the nation. As a first step, EvergreenHealth will develop a robust primary-care practice staffed by EvergreenHealth physicians in the Sky River Medical Office Building, located next to the Valley General Hospital campus. Additional priorities include support from EvergreenHealth to develop a strong senior leadership team within Valley General, to assist in developing a comprehensive clinical-services plan, and to create connections to the more specialized services of EvergreenHealth. “This is the beginning of a long-term relationship with Valley General that allows us to focus on the premier goal to enhance patient care and experience. This affiliation positions us in the best possible way to provide Snohomish County residents greater access to comprehensive health care services and it ensures those choices remain where it’s most convenient for patients in their own community,” said EvergreenHealth CEO Bob Malte.

a member of Linfield’s SAVE Club and Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority. The Linfield College study abroad programs are designed for students who have completed one or two years of study in the appropriate foreign language (Japanese, Spanish, French, Chinese or German) at Linfield and who will return to the college to share their international experiences with others in the campus community. Linfield also offers study abroad opportunities in locations where students may choose courses taught in English, such as Hong Kong, Ireland, England, Korea, Norway, Australia, Austria and New Zealand. The curriculum includes language instruction as well as studies in the culture, politics, economics, history and art of the country. The program is open to sophomores, juniors and seniors, and selection is made on a selective basis. Linfield covers the cost of the first round-trip airfare when students qualify. Students pay regular Linfield tuition and a program fee.

Leanne McCallum of Kirkland is among 56 Linfield College students participating this fall in a Linfield study abroad program. McCallum, a senior majoring in international relations, is studying at the China Studies Institute at Peking University in Beijing, China, and living in a student residence hall. In Beijing, students take excursions exploring themes of economic development, history and culture of Southern China and ethnic minorities. Classes are taught in English with other Chinese students, immersing students in different aspects of Chinese culture. She is the daughter of Jill and Craig McCallum of Kirkland and

Undergraduate Scholars Fellowship from the University College at Washington State University. The award is given to students across all majors, who are pursuing undergraduate research at WSU. McFeely graduated from Inglemoor High School in 2009. He plans to graduate from WSU with a degree in digital technology and culture, and a minor in sustainable development in 2013. He is a member of the president’s student advisory board and a WSU Distinguished Regents Scholar. He is also the vice president of Honors Student Advisory Council. McFeely is the son of Eeva and Jeff McFeely of Kirkland.

McFeely receives McCallum studies WSU fellowship Mikko McFeely was abroad in China awarded a $1,000 Auvil

Places of Worship in


Northlake Unitarian Universalist Church

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“Standing on the Side of Love” Sunday Services: 10:30 am

To place a paid obituary, call Linda at 253.234.3506 All notices are subject to verification.

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Lake Washington Christian Church Walking with God and with each other Worship Sunday: 10:30 AM 343 15th Ave, Kirkland


ICS student honored with top middle school students

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through-eighth grade students from 50 states and 110 countries participated in the 2011-2012 search. Enrollment for this year is currently underway at www.cty.jhu. edu/ts. Kartik, who is a student at International Community School in Kirkland, is part of a select group. The honored students are selected because they were the top students among the 13,350 seventh and eighth graders testing last year through CTY. CTY uses above-grade-level tests (such as the college SAT for middle school students) because they provide clear pictures of advanced students’ academic abilities. Students honored at the 2012 Grand Ceremony have also qualified for CTY’s residential summer programs, online classes, and family academic programs, where gifted students meet others like themselves from all over the world and have an opportunity to stretch their creative and intellectual wings, and discover where their special talents may take them. Past participants in the CTY Talent Search in-



Kirkland boy arrested after crashing car on 405, running from police A 15-year-old Kirkland boy was arrested on Saturday after crashing on Interstate 405 and running from police. The boy, suspected of driving under the influence, got onto the freeway southbound in a red Ford van and a King County sergeant saw him CRIME

This week’s…


Police Blotter The blotter feature is both a description of a small selection of police incidents and a statistical round-up of all calls to the Kirkland Police Department that are dispatched to on-duty police officers. The Kirkland Reporter Police Blotter is not intended to be representative of all police calls originating in Kirkland, which average about 1,000 per week. Between Nov. 30 to Dec. 6, the Kirkland Police Department reported 519 traffic violations (11 DUIs), eight school zone traffic violations, 40 alarm calls, 18 noise complaints, nine calls of disturbance, 12 thefts, 15 car prowls, seven vehicular thefts, 31 acts of traffic abandonment, four animal calls, 14 calls of civil disturbance, 10 reported burglaries, three reports of juvenile crime, five domestic violence calls, four calls for harassment, one report of illegal drugs, four alleged assaults, two acts of fraud, five malicious mischief reports, one robbery and five reported suicides. At least 31 people were arrested.

Dec. 4

driving with no lights on. The sergeant followed the vehicle and watched the driver swerve abruptly. When the policeman attempted to stop the van, a pursuit ensued, according to King County spokeswoman Cindi West. Then the van crashed into a barrier near the Southeast 8th Street onramp and the suspect fled on foot.

But a King County helicopter was able to locate the boy as he ran, jumped a fence, hid on a roof of a storage unit and attempted to hide at around 9 p.m. that night. A helicopter helped police find him, who eventually booked him into the Youth Service Center - a juvenile detention center.

Assault: 9:49 p.m., 13033 N.E. 70th Pl. A 27-year-old woman was arrested for punching her 24-year-old ex-fiance after he informed her he wanted to break up.

residential burglary and possession of stolen property.

Dec. 3

Warrant: 1:10 a.m., N.E. 80th St. and 128th Ave. N.E. A 21-year-old man was arrested for his felony Department of Corrections warrant and on charges for making a false or misleading statement to a public official.

Informational report: 1 a.m., 6505 Lakeview Dr. A 79-year-old woman reported an unknown subject had knocked on her door at Emeritus Senior Living and gave her a “bear hug,”which made her uncomfortable. Police were advised the woman suffers from dementia and other health issues that affect her memory. But the woman was insistent that the hug had occurred. Domestic violence: 9:55 a.m., 12731 N.E. 124th St. A 46-year-old called police after he witnessed a 55-year-old man tackle a 53-yearold woman to the ground and drag her across the parking lot in front of Lucky 7. The suspect denied the allegation and said he was “only trying to help her out.”He was taken into custody.

Dec. 2 Burglary: 6:10 a.m., 10022 N.E. 120th Ln. A 52-year-old woman’s keys and identification were stolen from a gym locker in Woodinville, and as a result, she called her friend to check her apartment. When police arrived at her residence, they caught a 40-year-old man and 27-year-old woman attempting to enter her apartment with the stolen keys. The man had two outstanding warrants. Both were booked on attempted

Dec. 1

Car prowl: 9:47 a.m., 10823 N.E. 134th St. A 56-year-old reported a car prowler opened his unlocked Toyota and stole his vehicle registration and insurance card. Theft: 10:40 a.m., 8629 120th Ave. N.E. A 49-year-old man was arrested for stealing a pair of Tod and Coach sunglasses, a Garmin GPS unit and a Klever Kutter from Costco.

Nov. 30 Assault: 6:35 p.m., 451 4th Ave. S. A 31-yearold woman reported that her 24-year-old boyfriend strangled and hit her in the face. Police found evidence of a physical altercation at the scene but the suspect was not there when they arrived. He has been charged with assault in the fourth degree.


By Raechel Dawson

December 14, 2012 [9]

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[10] December 14, 2012


KITH thanks volunteer builders for Salisbury Court renovations The Master Builders Care Foundation celebrated renovation of its

13th homeless shelter at Kirkland Interfaith Transitions in Housing (KITH) on Dec. 4. Homebuilder Murray Franklyn served as builder captain. More than 45 of their subcontractors contributed to the project, and 26 Murray Franklyn employees volunteered weekends to complete the renovation. “We saw a need,” stated the foundation’s HomeAid committee chair Paul Burckhard. “Murray

Franklyn, their employees and their trades really stepped up. Initially it was a small project, then it grew in scope. Murray Franklyn completely renovated four apartment units with new lighting, new appliances, new cabinets, new plumbing fixtures, new carpeting and fresh paint.” Martha Rose, second vice president of the Master Builders Association of King and Snohomish counties, said, “This is all about giving back. The



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Jennifer Barron, executive director of KITH (far left) thanks the Master Builders Association and Murray Franklyn for renovating Salisbury Court apartments. (Left to right) Sam Anderson and Martha Rose of the Master Builders Association, Ron Boscola of Murray Franklyn and Paul Burckhard, HomeAid committee chair. COURTESY OF KITH homes for the temporarily homeless. Murray Franklyn and its subcontractors generously donated more than $71,000 in labor and supplies to the Salisbury Court renovation, exceeding 96 percent of the initial budget.

Kirkland holiday carol Sing-A-Long Eastside residents of all ages are invited to welcome the holiday season with favorite carols at the popular annual Sing-A-Long at Kirkland’s Lake Washington United Methodist Church at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 19. “Last year people from age 2 to over 100 attended,” said Heather Arnold, local elementary school music teacher and assistant conductor of the Kirkland Choral Society, who will

lead the singing. “Everyone joined heartily in singing these glorious songs.” “People don’t have to be great singers and, if they don’t want to sing, they can come and listen and enjoy,” said Arnold. “Bring the whole family and start a new holiday tradition.” Arnold will bring everyone to singing mode by leading a warm-up guaranteed to have children and adults laughing and in their finest voice. A small ensemble from the Kirkland Choral Society will join the audience to give confidence to anyone shy about singing in full voice. The sing-a-long is free. Donations will be greatly appreciated. All proceeds will benefit co-sponsors KCS and LWUMC. Light refreshments will be served. The church is located at 7525 132nd Ave. N.E. Kirkland.


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association has a long and rich history of doing just that. The Care Foundation has organized thousands of volunteers to make our wonderful community an even better place to live.” While thanking the Master Builders volunteers, Jennifer Barron, KITH’s executive director said, “Our families come in and fill the apartments up with love, then they grow and move on. From time to time the units get that loved used feeling. We were so excited when we knew help was coming from the community, because it really is the community that allows us to do our good work. We care so much for you and for all the great work you have done here and elsewhere.” Ten-year-old Amanda expressed appreciation on behalf of all the residents by saying how much she liked the new kitchen, her new room, the matching carpets and working window blinds. In closing, she told the audience how wonderful it was to have a new cozy home. “This is magnificent and exciting for the community,” said Kirkland Deputy Mayor Doreen Marchione as she congratulated the Master Builders Association, KITH and Murray Franklyn. The Master Builders Care Foundation, through its HomeAid program, provides project oversight and coordinates the donation of materials to build and renovate multi-unit

89 Kirkland Avenue, Kirkland, WA, 98033 425.298.0474 •



December 14, 2012 [11]


Addict and author to keynote YES annual breakfast

Two not-to-miss events for pet lovers on Dec. 15

In conjunction with MEOW Cat Rescue, and before the party, AHELP will offer an educational program called “Pawsitive Help for your Feline’s Peaceful Parting.” This will be held from 1-2:30 p.m. in the educational room at Seattle Veterinary Specialists (SVS), and admission is on a donations-basis. The program features feline house-call veterinarian Dr. Mary Pittari ( and AHELP director Michelle Nichols, MS, with useful information for caregivers of kitties with special needs due to chronic and terminal illness. Guardians will offer valuable lessons through their Real Life Stories of Feline Hospice. SVS is located at 11814 115th Ave. N.E., Kirkland, only a five-minute drive from the party at Northwest Cellars. You can support AHELP and their mission to promote awareness of caregiving options and quality of life in our animals through their programs. Their vision is to build a community of likeminded animal lovers who support the bond between the animal and his or her family, and who may support each other emotionally, spiritually, and physically in their time of need. Learn how you can become involved with AHELP as a professional network member during the event. If you believe in the AHELP mission, consider becoming an AHELPer, as AHELP is comprised entirely of volunteers. Northwest Cellars will be selling the AHELP-labeled “White Whiskers White”

the AHELP Professional Network, to include animal rescue-inspired piano music from pianist Marilyn Milano; holiday photos with photographers Jeannie Black and TonJe’ Taylor; dog apparel courtesy of D’Marie’s Doggie Boutique; doggie treats courtesy of the Dining Dog Bakery and Café; and animal companion readings offered by Suz at Intuitive Insight Connection on a donationsbasis. Whether you are able to

attend the event on Dec. 15 or cannot make it this time around, you will be able to purchase the Northwest Cellars wines with AHELP’s private labels through the end of 2012. Please visit or call proprietor Robert Delf at 425-825-9463 for more information on wine purchases. For more information on this event, visit, on Facebook at AHELPProject or call Michelle at 425-2235722.

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approach will resonate with guests at the Invest in Youth Breakfast. Hearing his story will be memorable, informative and a powerful reminder of why investing in our youth matters. Youth Eastside Services is a lifeline for kids and families coping with challenges such as emotional distress, substance abuse and violence. Although he’s been in Through intervention, recovery longer than the outreach and prevention, young people served by YES builds confidence and Youth Eastside Services have responsibility, strengthens been alive, Christopher Ken- family relationships, and nedy Lawford vividly recalls advocates for a safer commuhow he was once in their nity that cares for its youth. shoes. His first experiment Proceeds from Invest in with LSD at 13 led to Youth ensure that 17 years of substance local children get abuse, overdoses and the help they need arrests. Today, he’s regardless of their been sober for more family’s ability to than 26 years. pay for services, Lawford will be the and support underkeynote speaker at Christopher Lawford funded programs Invest in Youth, Youth and services. For Eastside Services’ information, please annual fund-raising go to Invest in Youth. For breakfast, on Tuesday, March interview opportunities, 19. He’ll share his powerful please contact Maria Lamajourney from existing as an rca Anderson via email or by addict and substance abuser phone at 425-586-2322. to thriving as an author, advocate and actor. Lawford’s message that recovery is possible is at the core of YES’s work with youth and their families. Mark your calendars for “Addiction can affect a Saturday, Dec. 15 for two family who has everything events that offer something just as easily as a family who for every animal lover. has nothing,” he says. With a The AHELP Project will compelling mix of experibe holding a pet-friendly apence and humility, he illuminates the disease of addiction preciation holiday party and fund raiser from 3-6 p.m. and inspires substance abusDec. 15. at Northwest Celers to kick the habit. Lawford’s heartfelt presen- lars, located at 11909 124th Ave. N.E., Kirkland. tation and solution-based


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[12] December 14, 2012

Residents disapprove of large Lake Street development Design Review Board to hold meeting on development Dec. 17


ome residents in downtown Kirkland oppose the construction of a large building that would replace the current parking lot behind Hector’s and Milagro Cantina with roughly 189,500 square feet of parking, office, restaurant and retail space. Several residents of the Portsmith Condominiums have expressed to city officials that the size of the building, known as the Lake Street Place development, will overwhelm the small-town look and feel of downtown Kirkland. The condominiums are located directly behind the proposed development, near Merrill Gardens and many have a view of Lake Washington. “The proposal embraces a Costco-sized commercial building right on Lake Street,” said Brian Rohrback, a Portsmith resident, who says the project’s wall on the east would be 14 feet away from the condos. The Lake Street Place development’s property is owned by Stuart McLeod and the proposal seeks to add restaurant space to Hector’s and the Kirkland Waterfront

Market building on the ground floor, while creating retail space under four levels of 252 stalls of enclosed parking. A sixth level of office space will cap the parking garage and three levels of office space will sit atop Hector’s and the Kirkland Waterfront Market. On some parts of the development, rooftop decks and terraces will be used to grow herbs and produce for the restaurants. The building will reach 55 feet at its highest point. This is the building’s third version and second developer since it was first proposed in 2007. Former architect Mark Smedley with Stock and Associates originally proposed underground parking for Lake Street Place, but after Rick Chesmore with Chesmore/Buck Architecture took over, they soon discovered it would not work and were forced to add the four-level garage. “When we got ahold of the parking, subterranean parking was not an option,” said Chesmore. “There’d been a challenge of getting some tieback agreements with Portsmith (to dig close to their property).”

An architect’s rendering of the Lake Street Place development, which proposes 189,500 square feet of parking, office, restaurant and retail space. COURTESY CITY OF KIRKLAND congestion in downtown Kirkland as well as jeopardize the safety of our senior citizens as they come and go from Merrill Gardens,” said Hart. Rohrback has the same concern. “As my mother lives in Merrill Gardens (retirement home) next door, I dislike the idea of having 10 times the traffic or more traversing her doorstep,” he said. Regala said it is still too early to determine this impact and that traffic and vehicular safety will have to be addressed as a part of the State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) review. Chesmore said the parking garage will be available for restaurant, retail and office workers during business hours on weekdays but the public can use it on nights and weekends, which could be a benefit to the parking problem downtown Kirkland drivers often face. It is unknown at this time

if it will be paid parking or not. McLeod declined to comment about the status of the project other than the process was going well. He agreed to speak to the Reporter after the final Design Review Board (DRB) meeting on Dec. 17. Hart and Rohrback say they would feel most comfortable with this development if parking was somehow able to return underground, buildings were kept at three stories and overall gave “the residents on the north, the east and the south some breathing room,” said Rohrback. “I would like to see a proposal that is more in keeping with the drive along Lake Street; an office tower does not fit the locale,” said Rohrback. “A scaled-down proposal that does not wall-in existing residents can work.” Chesmore said if the DRB gives them the okay they could work to acquire

the building permit by the middle of next year or if they decide to phase the project a permit could be secured as early as March or April. Kirklanders can expect the courtyard to stay put and Chesmore adds that the extra office tenants could actually do some good. “This should be an exciting project. I think the scaled back version since 2007 is a much better building,” Chesmore said. “There’s not a lot of office space in Kirkland and if you put office space there, (the workers) become patrons of these smaller stores.”

More information The Lake Street Place development will have a Design Review Board meeting at 7 p.m. Dec. 17. For more information, visit DRB_Meeting_Information. htm or contact senior planner Jon Regala at 425-587-3255 or

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Senior Planner Jon Regala confirmed this by adding that the property owner, McLeod, pursued getting some easements from the Portsmith property but they never went through. The Reporter attempted to contact managers at Portsmith but was unsuccessful. Portsmith resident Sandi Hart said she is concerned about the parking garage’s switch, mostly due to its scale and because she feels there hasn’t been as much public outreach on this change. But Chesmore said they are trying to accommodate Portsmith residents and pedestrians by working with the Design Review Board to put in lighting, landscaping, a top-story setback and are deliberating on the material and color of the walls. “If the garage wasn’t there, it would be office space. We’ll make the building look nice but if there was office space or multi-family (residential use), it would be just as high,” Chesmore said. “There would be other spaces there with windows looking out to their windows.” However, Hart feels the parking garage’s entrance on Main Street could impact the neighborhood. “The location of the parking garage access will undoubtedly cause additional

December 14, 2012 [13]


Kirkland large capital projects in the pipeline The following is a round-up of construction projects currently taking place throughout the City of Kirkland:

Sidewalks Ave. N.E.



Build sidewalks and planter strips where sidewalks do not currently exist along both sides of 124th Avenue N.E. between N.E. 90th and N.E. 80th Streets. Project includes resurfacing and roadway improvements on 124th Avenue N.E. south of N.E. 85th Street. Location: 124th Avenue

N.E. between N.E. 90th and N.E. 80th Streets) Funding Partners: City of Kirkland Capital Improvement Program Timeline: Project is under construction and is scheduled to continue through February of 2013. Work hours are scheduled between 7 a.m. and 5 p.m. Contact: Rod Steitzer, project engineer, or (425) 587-3825

redevelopment. Location: N.E. 85th Street between 132nd and 120th Avenue N.E. Funding Partners: Sound Transit, City of Kirkland Capital Improvement Program Timeline: Throughout the month of December, the private utility connections will be made to the newly installed underground electrical conduit along N.E. 85th St. from 120th Avenue N.E. to 128th Avenue N.E. Emergency vehicle access will be maintained throughout the construction process. Many factors, including weather, could impact this schedule.

NE 85th Street Corridor Improvements

Provide a series of coordinated streetscape facilities to minimize traffic delays; enable pedestrians, drivers, bicyclists, transit riders and others to have a safe and pleasant experience; and to develop a comprehensive transportation system to stimulate economic vitality and



Lakeview Elementary School Sidewalks

Install approximately 355 lineal feet of curb, gutter, sidewalk and


11630 Slater Ave. NE, St 9, Kirkland, WA 98034 • 425.822.9166 •

improve the neighborhood.” Council members Dave Asher and Bob Sternoff motioned to amend the density ordinance to cap at 36 units per acre, but the amendment lost by a 3-4 vote. The council also agreed to

keep the affordable housing bonuses applicable to the Market Street Corridor (MSC 2) zone. Marchione agreed with Councilwoman Penny Sweet that the MSC 2 zone was better equipped for afford-

able housing because of its location and accessibility to transit. The council also voted on various changes to the Comprehensive Plan and unanimously adopted the 2013-14 biennial budget.

planter strip along the north side of N.E. 67th Street and west side of 104th Avenue N.E. Upgrade ADA ramps at NE 67th Street/103rd Ave. N.E., N.E. 68th Street/104th Ave. N.E. and mid-block crosswalk on NE 68th Street at Lakeview Elementary. Install RRFB (rapid rectangular flashing beacon) pedestrian activated lighted crosswalk at mid-block crosswalk. The project will complete critical non-motorized facilities to safely get students to and from Lakeview Elementary School. Funding: City of Kirkland Capital Improvement Program Timeline: Construction was complete in September. The RRFB is scheduled to be installed before the end of the year


ect to widen and add lanes, install new signal, install sidewalk and bicycle lanes, reconstruct the off‐ramps and on‐ramps, and reconstruct the bridge structure over the Eastside Rail line.

1‐405 – NE 116th Street Interchange and Street Improvement (Public) Washington State Department of Transportation Proj-




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The Kirkland Reporter is published ND KLA KIR every Friday and delivery tubes are R E T available FREE to our readers who live REPOR in our distribution area. Our newspaper tube can be installed on your property at no charge to you. Or the tube can be provided to you to install at your convenience next to your mailbox receptacle or at the end of your driveway. Pick up your FREE tube at our Kirkland office, located at 11630 Slater Ave. NE, Suite 9, Kirkland during regular business hours. (Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.)

David Mann, who represents a group of neighbors opposing the Potala Village project, spoke at the last Kirkland City Council meeting of 2012 in which the city made final decisions on zoning for the Potala Village project. The council also amended the Comprehensive Plan and adopted the biennial budget. Carrie Rodriguez, Kirkland Reporter



building would have 6,000 square feet of retail space, plus retail parking. Since then, the council has imposed four moratoriums against development on the Lake Street BN zone. Dargey filed a lawsuit against the city in May that sought an injunction against the moratorium, which is still active. The council is currently in mediation with the developers and concerned neighbors, who formed the coalition STOP (Support the Ordinances and Plans). Although the council did not agree to a settlement that Dargey recently put forth, the council did agree with Kirkland citizens to revisit a 48 unit per acre limit at their Nov. 20 council meeting. Many residents initially hoped zoning would cap density at 12 units per acre and the Planning Commission even recommended 36 units per acre or less, but Councilwoman Amy Walen said the people came together with “a sincere desire to

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affordable housing bonus provision that would have allowed developers in the BN zones to increase density by including affordable housing units in their project under a 25 percent bonus. Deputy Mayor Doreen Marchione said that the bonus provision “caused quite a stir” with the council and citizens when it was outlined in the council packet. If the council had not taken action, a development with six affordable housing units in a 48 unit per acre dwelling would be allowed an additional 12 bonus units for a total density of 60 units. “I think what the council did tonight was to preserve the spirit and the numbers that were discussed and agreed upon the last time around,” said Tom Grimm, a STOP advocate. “I think the council had not had any experience with the 25 percent (provision) as was stated tonight.” Karen Levenson, a backer of STOP, expressed to the

Reporter this could be the end for neighbors. “I think we may be done with the Potala Village controversy - at least as far as citizen involvement with the Planning Commission and the City Council,” said Levenson in an email, noting that litigation between the city, neighbors and developer is still ongoing. During the council meeting, Justin Stewart spoke on behalf of developer Lobsang Dargey and said the Potala project’s process so far has been “disheartening.” He said the developer has spent much time and money trying to move the project forward. When Dargey initially submitted the project proposal last year, it sparked a controversy between more than 1,000 nearby residents, the developer and the city over the project’s scale and neighborhood impacts. Potala Village is a proposed 143 apartment unit project on a 1.2 acre lot with a view of Lake Washington in the Moss Bay neighborhood. The


[ POTALA from page 1]

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

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Decks, Patios, Siding, Concrete, Fencing, Pressure Washing, Odd Jobs, Windows, General Landscaping. Lic#ORDONZ*880CW Bonded & Insured

206-769-3077 206-463-0306 YORK CONSTRUCTION Site Prep, Land Clearing, Tree Removal & Chipping, All Phases Of Ditching, Retaining Walls & Bulkheads, Driveway Repair We Build Well Sheds!

Call Bob:

206-817-2149 or 206-463-2610 Notice to Contractors Washington State Law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction related services include the contractor’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 Home Services Electrical Contractors

DS ELECTRIC Co. “Divorce For Grownups”

206-842-8363 Law Offices of

Lynda H. McMaken, P.S.

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

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%

Lic/Bond/Insured DSELE**088OT


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Home Services Handyperson

SEATTLE HANDYMAN PROS $20 OFF ANY SERVICE Home Repairs & Projects Painting (INT/EXT) Plumbing Installation of all types and Much More

206-491-7573 Lic# SEATTHP889PJ / BONDED / INSURED Home Services Hauling & Cleanup



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AFFORDABLE q HAULING Storm Cleanup, Hauling, Yard Waste, House Cleanup, Removes Blackberry Bushes, Etc.

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We remove/recycle: Junk/wood/yard/etc. Fast Service 25 yrs Experience, Reasonable rates

Call Reliable Michael




WE TAKE IT ALL! Junk, Appliances, Yard Debris, etc. Serving Kitsap Co. Since 1997

360-377-7990 206-842-2924 AT YOUR DISPOSAL

Experienced * Polite Punctual * Insured


Home Services Property Maintenance

Home Services

House/Cleaning Service

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 Service


Residential & Commercial Cleaning

Serving Kitsap & Mason County Since 1997


360-308-8089 Licensed and Insured


*EZ-Haulers Junk Removal

We Haul Anything!


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• Deep Cleaning • Organizing • Home Transition Services

Creating serene spaces for satisfied clients.

360.779.0000 LIC./BONDED/INSURED Home Services Kitchen and Bath

Residential or Commercial

12 years in business Family owned Call for Quote

Lee (425)442-2422 HOUSE CLEANING BY KIMBERLY Serving the Eastside for 20 years. Available Daily, Weekly or Monthly. $25 per hour. 2/hr min. Call for details.

(425)298-4136 Reach the readers the dailies miss. Call 800-388-2527 today to place your ad in the Classifieds. IS 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.

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.


Affordable Gutters Call Us For Our Winter Specials! Installs, Cleaning, Gutter Covers, Repairs gutters & Roofs Also Debris Hauling & Misc. Trash Removal



Plant, Prune, Mow, Weed, Bark, Gutters, Remove Debris, Window Washing


Pressure washing gutter, fence, deck, cleaning, etc. Concrete, Painting & Repairs. And all yard services. 206-412-4191

Henning Gardening Call Geoff Today:

206-854-1794 LICENSED & INSURED

SILVER BAY GROUNDS CARE Are You Ready? Clean-Up, Pruning, Full Maint., Hedge, Haul, Bark/Rock, Roof/Gutter

Free Estimates

360-698-7222 Home Services Moving Services

FURNITURE MOVING Home, Office, Storage, Antiques & Pianos. Moves Starting at $59/hr

References To Prove That We Are The Best!

425-344-MOVE 425-344-6683 Home Services Plumbing

Brad Wallace 360/391-3446 C.L. BATHFF97606

Home Services Landscape Services


* Cleanup * Trimming * Weeding * Pruning * Sod * Seed * Bark * Rockery *Complete Yard Work 425-226-3911 206-722-2043 Lic# A1SHEGL034JM

Need extra cash? Place your classified ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day Home Services Lawn/Garden Service

Reliable, Hardworking, and Honest Husband & Wife Team • 10+ years exp. w/refs • Great rates; One-time or Periodic cleaning • Business & Residence • Move in/out cleaning

ALL AROUND LAWN LAWN MAINTENANCE. Brush cutting, mowi n g , h e d g e s, we e d eating, hauling, & pressure washing. R & R MAINTENANCE 206-683-6794

Free Estimates

Lic# UNITEBL895B5 We Want To Earn Your Business


Home Owners Re-Roofs

$ My Specialty

Small Company offers

$ Low prices

Call 425-788-6235 Lic. Bonded. Ins. Lic# KRROO**099QA

Senior Citizens

Roofing Discounts Quality Workmanship Free Estimates No Deposits All Work Completed BEFORE You Pay Seattle 206-625-9900 American Gen. Contractor Better Business Bureau



(Res. Roofing Specialist)

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A+ rated on BBB & Angie’s List


Call: (425)891-7723

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Lowest Rates! (253)310-3265

Gretchen’s Cleaning Service

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253-228-1287 Lic-Bond-Ins Lic. #Tilers*988JH


“FROM Small to All Give Us A Call” Licensed, Bonded, Insured -PACWEWS955PKEastside: 425-273-1050 King Co: 206-326-9277 Sno Co: 425-347-9872

Find what you need 24 hours a day.

Home Services Pole Builder/Storage

Home Services Windows/Glass

Window Cleaning & More Window & Gutter Cleaning Gutter Whitening Pressure Washing Holiday Lights (Sales/Install) Moss Treatment 100% Satisfaction Guaranteed! Free Estimates



Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds.


My Prices are Reasonable I Build Custom, Storage Sheds, Garden Sheds, Small Barns Horse Stalls Please call Tim for a Free Estimate 425-486-5046 Lic#602-314-149

Lic # 603208719

Domestic Services Adult/Elder Care

Is Your Loved One Getting The Quality, Personalized 24/7 Care They Deserve?

BLOSSOM HOUSE Adult Family Home

(360)370-5755 Private Room Available Respite, Adult Day Care, Long Term Care, Transition to Hospice. State Lic. Private Care

Designated Drivers Save Lives This ad is placed in this newspaper as a courtesy for M.A.D.D.

FIREWOOD Dry, $250 cord, split & delivered Saturday and Sunday only. 206-883-2151 or 206-234-1219

flea market Flea Market

2 S U M I TO M O T I R E S P 2 0 5 / 6 0 R 1 5 To u r i n g Tires. Mudd and Snow. Excellent tread! $50 for b o t h . Po r t O r c h a r d . L e ave m e s s a g e. C a l l 360-876-1082. 32” JVC TV, GOOD Picture, quality brand, not flat screen. $80. Call after noon: 12pm. 425885-9806 or cell: 425260-8535. BEAUTIFUL SINK: “Elkay; Gourmet” stainless steel double sink; 33”x22”. Good condition! $75 obo. Kitsap 360779-3574. BIRD PRINTS, framed, p a i r, $ 8 . Ta bl e c l o t h , 52x66, fine white, $15. Pillow cases, king size, floral, lace, $7 pair. Bed spread, full size, wovenm fringes, $15. Blanket, twin size, white, $7. (360)377-2372 CHAINS: QUIK CHAIN Tire chains. New! Fit a Volkswagon. $10. Kitsap. 360-779-3574. COAT, Black Wool, Very Nice, Size 14, $20. Suit, G ray Wo o l , $ 8 . Pa r t y Dress, White, Size 14, 1980s, $15. Rain Coat, Zip Liner, Size 12, $9. (360)377-2372 Emergency Generator by Homelite (4,000 kw). Good condition! $125. Silverdale. Call today 360-307-0454. EXERCISE BIKE, Lifestyle, model number 831287220. Synchronized action electronic. $150. Located in Redmond. (425)896-8083 MINI COVERED Wagon. Fur niture inside. New cover. Could be made into a lamp? $20. Call after noon: 12 pm. 425885-9806 or cell: 425260-8535. MISC: Stoneware dishes service for 8, $30; London Fog ladies raincoat/ hood size 16 M; & size 14 ladies woolcoat $25 each. cash. Call 360692-6295, Kitsap TV CONSOLE/ Bookcase, 33” wide. Excellent condition. $25. 360930-8191 Poulsbo Food & Farmer’s Market

Shari`s Berries For Your Holiday Gift Needs! Offers mouthwatering gifts of hand-dipped strawberries and more. Satisfaction guaranteed. Save now - receive 20 percent off on orders over $29.00. Visit or Call 1-888-851-3847 Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds. Food & Farmer’s Market


Diabetes/Cholesterol/ Weight Loss BergaWeddings monte, a Natural ProdNon denominational uct for Cholesterol, Anyone, Anytime, Blood Sugar and weight. Anywhere Physician recommend(206)356-4620 ed, backed by Human Clinical Studies with amazing results. Call to- Sell it free in the Flea day and save 15% off 1-866-825-9001 your first bottle! 888470-5390 Musical Instruments Rapid DNA / STD / Drug Testing Same Day, No Free Items Appointment Needed, GUITARS/AMP Recycler Private, 15min. Testing 4500 locations Results FREE DESK. Sturdy. You haul. 360-678-1750 in 1-3 days call to order 800-254-8250 Whidbey Wrap up your Holiday Shopping with 100 percent guaranteed, delivered–to- the-door Omaha Steaks! SAVE 68 percent PLUS 2 FREE GIFTS - 26 Gourm e t Fa v o r i t e s O N LY $49.99. ORDER Today 1- 888-697-3965 use code 45102ALN or w w w . O m a h a S


FREE: Enter tainment c e n t e r & D r e s s e r. Please leave message. 206-424-1820

FREE! Wood pallets for firewood or ? (Does not include 48x40 size)

Call Today!

425-355-0717 ext. 1560

Ask for Karen Avis Heavy Equipment

1990 GMC Sierra Bucket Truck with Onin generator and compressor, etc. Here is a chance to start your own business! Only $7,995! Stk#A0340A. Call Toll Free Today for more Info! 1-888-598-7659 Vin@Dlr Home Furnishings

RESTORATION Hardware Camelback Sofa, $700. 2 Companion Stuffed Ar m Chairs, $400 each or all three for $1,000. Coffee colored, all down filled, excellent condition. On Maur y Island. John or Mary, (206)463-1455 Jewelry & Fur

I B U Y G O L D, S i l ve r, D i a m o n d s, W r i s t a n d Pocket Watches, Gold and Silver Coins, Silverware, Gold and Platinum Antique Jewelry. Call Mic h a e l A n t h o ny ’s a t (206)254-2575 Mail Order

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. AT T E N T I O N S L E E P APNEA SUFFERERS with Medicare. Get FREE CPAP Replacement Supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 866-993-5043 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 ay 8 8 8 - 4 5 9 9961 for $25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping

Dec 14, 2012 [17] Mail Order


12 PC DINING SET by Mikasa! Sturdy stone wear in neutral cream c o l o r. A b s o l u t e l y n o chips! Excellent condition! Complete with all extras. $400. 425-2224588. DIABETIC STRIPS? Sell Them. Check Us out online! All Major Brands Bought 1-866-446-3009 H OW TO C E D U S E A WOMAN: How To Build Attrection And Don’t Be Rejected. Watch Video, Free Tips At:



425-248-9066 APPOINTMENTS ONLY KITCHENAID, commercial quality, never used, still in box, $200. TREADMILL, ProFor m CrossWalk 480, $525. LIFT CHAIR, never used!! Made by Pride, beige color, remote control, heat & massage, Originally $1500, sell for $1000. (425)896-8083 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 Most of our glass is blown by local artists, hand crafted, a true work of art! water pipes, oil burners, keif boxes, nug jars, holiebowlies, hightimes magazines, calendars, clothing and literature along with a full line of vaporizers. Goin Glass Open 7 days a week! 425-222-0811 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

Fender Jazz Bass Special. Made in Japan. 1984-1987 SWR Workman’s Pro Bass Amp. 100 watt.

$590 OBO~PERFECT CHRISTMAS GIFT! Poulsbo, Kitsap county



Yard and Garden


HAY FOR ground cover or soil erosion. $5 per bale. Please call (206)463-9718. Vashon

pets/animals Birds

See Photos Online! Whenever you see a camera icon on an ad like this:

Just log on to: Simply type in the phone number from the ad in the “Search By Keywords� to see the ad with photo! Want to run a photo ad in Little Nickel?

BENGAL KITTENS, Gorgeously Rosetted! Consider a bit of the “Wild� for your home. L i ke a d ve n t u r e ? T h i s may be the pet for you! then click on “Kittens� to see what’s available with pricing starting at $900. Championship Breeder, TICA Outstanding Cattery, TIBCS Breeder of Distinction. Shots, Health Guarantee. Teresa, 206-422-4370.

1-800-544-0505 Cats

CHRISTMAS KITTENS 3 Female MAINE C O O N S , Pa r e n t s o n Site, Sold w/o papers $425 each. PERSIAN Maine Coon Mix Kittens, Big Bundles of Fluff $300. BENGAL Maine Coons, Huge, Unique $250. Shots, Wormed, guaranteed. No checks. (425)350-0734. Give the Gift of Love this Christmas. Sporting Goods PERSIAN-HIMALAYAN Snowmobile 95 Polaris kittens and adults. Stud Indy Lite Deluxe Under service available. Good 400 Miles $2200 425- with dog & kids $200 and up. 253-753-0837 746-2191

AKC CHOCOLATE labs. Parents AKC. Sire Canadian style. Mother E n g l i s h s t y l e. B l o ck y heads. Good Temperament. 1 female, 3 males. $600 with papers. Great companions and hunters. Ask about deliver. 360-827-2928 360-3042088

A K C F S S R a t Te r r i e r pups. Ready now and some ready at Christmas time. M 400 F 450. w w w. c l e a r b r o o k - ke n nels. Ragdoll mix kittens, old- com 360-224-0903 er kittens $50-$100. Just in time for Christmas. 8 &INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT week white fluffy $150, NW ADSCOM will hold with deposit. 425-374-9925 R e s c u e d C a t Fr e e t o G o o d H o m e. L ova bl e Cute Ham Lap Cat. Sits for Treats. Long Haired, White/Black/Brown. Spayed, Shots Age 4. 206-349-0854 Dogs

Just give us a call! HANDCRAFTED 12 String Kantele, a Finnish Troubador’s Instrument of Beautiful Wood and an Amazing Range of Musical Sound. Originally $195, now only $150. KW Berry, Vashon, 206463-2428 P E T I T E B A B Y G ra n d Piano with Bench. Very good condition but a few flaws on top. Great Gift fo r t h e M u s i c L o ve r ! $2,500. (360)675-8688 Oak Harbor, Whidbey Island


AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD pups. Males $1800 and females $1500. Black, bi-color, black & sable. East German working lines. Home companion, SAR, & family protection. 253843-1123

AKC BLACK GERMAN Shepherd Puppies! DDR/ Ger man Bloodlines. Fuzzy, cuddly buddies ready for good homes. Perfect companions &/or great guard dogs! Socialization begun, shots & wormed. Both parents on site. 3 males and two females. Papers included. $750 o b o. Tu m w a t e r. 3 6 0 789-4669. IronGatesGSDs@live. com

AKC Labrador Puppies Chocolate & Black. Great hunters, companions, playful, loyal. 1st shots, dewormed. OFA’s $450 & $550. 425-3501627 AKC MINI Schnauzer puppies. Variety of colors. $350 males, $450 females. Ready end of January and more coming. Now taking deposits. Call 253-223-3506 or 253-223-8382 A K C Pa p i l l o n p u p s. Adorable. UTD on shots/ wormings. Please visit our web site for more pics and info. M 700 F 800. Some are ready right at Christmas time! w w w. c l e a r b r o o k - k e n 360-224-0903 cell

A K C Po i n t i n g L a b s Christmas Puppies- Elite pedigree from bloodlines of Grand Master Pointing hunters of N Dakota and MACH agility titled. OFA, ready Dec 7. $850 or text/ call 509-760-0697, Moses Lake WA. AKC POMERANIAN puppies. Variety of colors. Will be ready mid Januar y. $350 males, $450 females. 253-2233506 253-223-8382


A K C W E S T I E P U P S. We s t H i g h l a n d W h i t e Terrier (M) $1,000. Will take deposit. Call with any questions. You can’t go wrong with a Westie 360-402-6261

A K C YO R K I E / Yo r k shire Terr ier puppies. Born October 14th, 2012. Home raised . Will be small, approx. 3.5 lbs to 4 lbs. Very friendly and loving puppies, full of mischief. Mother and father onsite. Wormed and f i r s t s h o t s . Fe m a l e s : $1,000. Males: $800. Call anytime: 360-6316256 or 425-330-9903. BEAGLE PUPS, AKC. Six weeks old. Champion bloodlines, raised in our home, well socialized. Make great family pets. $500. Call 360779-7489 or 360-5095109

AKC Poodle Puppies Teacups, 3 Chocolate Girls, 1 Chocolate Boy, 1 Red Boy. Beautiful little babies. 1 6yr old Silver Female needs Forever Home. Reserve Your P u f f o f L ove ! 3 6 0 - Black, Chocolate & YelAKC COCKER Babies most colors, beautiful, AKC Golden Retrievers 249-3612 low Lab Field Pups, pups. Also Golden

s o c i a l i z e d , h e a l t h y, raised with children. Shots, wor med, pedigrees. $550 up. Terms? 425-750-0333, Everett

dle pups taking Christmas orders. Not Just a Pet but a family member! 360-652-7148

BOXER, White, male, 5mos old, $650; also Yor kie, small, female, s p a y e d , 3 YO $ 4 0 0 (360)631-6035

Ready to be your new family member. Healthy, all shots and dewormed. $400-$450. Smith Kennels 360-691-2770

Bottomless Garage Sale!

All you can say and more! No word limit for only $37! Advertise your upcoming garage sale in your local community newspaper, Ferrywide Classifieds and online to reach 1.25 million readers!

Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 Go online: E-mail:

[18] Dec 14, 2012 Dogs Dogs



Bo-Chi Puppies

(Boston/Chihuahua) Males and females. Black & white, brindle, merle, shots, wormed, loved. One year health guarantee, $450. (541)817-2933. 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. Boxers AKC, born 8.21. Brindles, solid & flashy. Males & females. Tails, dewclaws removed. Shots & wormed. $600. (360) 490-4812 ENGLISH BULLDOG P U P S, A K C. C H A M P. BLOODLINES. 5 MALES. WWW. SODOM O J O B U L L DOGS.COM. 2000. FIRM. READY 12/14/12

Chihuahua pups. White/Cream color ing and great temperament, socialized, excellent with children. shots,wormed. Will hold till Christmas with deposit. $300-$400. (206)673-7917 French Mastiff Puppies, Pure Bred. Born Oct 20th. Will have shots a n d p a p e r s. Fe m a l e s $1500. Male $1000. Call 360-482-2015. Elma German Rottweiler Pups P u r e b r e d , Pa p e r e d . Available Now! Call 425280-2662 German Whirehair puppies will start taking deposits this week will be ready 12/22/12 purebred non registered h ave t h r e e b oy s a n d three girls left out of ten 500 each both parents on site excalent hunters and pets 253-677-6201 Jack Russells For Sale. 4 Males. Born July 23rd. Tails and Dewclaws removed. $300. 509-4800274; 509-966-2056

Giant Rott Puppies 4 AKC Registered Giant Rottweiler puppies great, great grandsons of 2001 World Champion Bronko OD Dargicevica. Tails Docked, Shots, Robust Health, 11 weeks old and Ready to Go! Expected to mature at 150+ LBS. $1000. 425-971-4948 or

AKC Great Dane Pups Health guarantee! Males / Females. Dreyrsdanes is Oregon state’s largest breeder of Great Danes and licensed since 2002. Super sweet, intelligent, lovable, gentle giants. Now offering Full-Euro’s, Half-Euro’s & Standard Great Danes. $500 & up (every color but Fawn). Also available, Standard Po o d l e s . C a l l To d a y 503-556-4190. Great Dane


GOLDEN Retrievers AKC. Starting at $500. Born August 29, ready Blacks, Harlequins, Merlequins, for new homes. Good Mantels, Merles. tempers, lovable, play(360)985-0843 f u l . P i ck o u t b e fo r e t h ey ’r e g o n e. Po t t y www.dreamcatchertrained, rope broke, shots & wormed, 425G R E AT G I F T I D E A ! ! 345-0857 Wayne.



ROTTWEILER purebred puppies, sweet, great temperament, fa m i l y - ra i s e d , n i c e markings, lst shots, wormed, dew claws, tails done, $585 & up, joann@scattercreek. com, 360-910-0955


JUST IN TIME FOR the holidays! AKC Pomeranians. Shots & wormed. Variety of colors. $600 and up. One male 1.5 ye a r s o l d $ 3 5 0 . 3 6 0 825-1521

Take 5 Special t5 Linest5 Weekst Runs in ALL the Sound Classified papers

Advertise your Vehicle, Boat, RV, Camper or Motorcycle Reach thousands of homes with the

Call us today at 800-388-2527 email: or on the web at:

ChillSpot is The COOLE S T D o g B e d - A n ew and innovative, thermodynamically cooled dog bed, that enhances the cool tile surfaces our pets rely on during the warm weather months. Use promo code COOLG I F T Fo r 1 0 % o f f ! Maltese AKC puppies Born 11/02/2012 will be ready to go in 4 weeks. We could work a special arrangment for Christm a s g i f t s . Tw o b oy s $750 and two girls $900.00 Please call Zetty @ 360-825-4973

MASTIFF PUPPY fo r s a l e, o n l y o n e fawn female left, $400. 206-391-1829.

MINIATURE Australian Shepherd Puppies! Cute and cuddly! Some ready now and Christmas puppies available too! Registered, health guaranteed, UTD shots. (2) 8 week old males; Black Tri $650 and Red Merle $750. (2) 5 month old Red Tri Tip males $350 each. Also, accepting deposits for upcomign litters. Call Stephanie 5 4 1 - 5 1 8 - 9 2 8 4 . B a ke r City, Oregon. MIN PIN Puppies For Sale - Parents on site, dewclaws removed, $300. (206)718-5571 Pomeranians, Cute, Cudly Teddy Bears. 1 Mini Female & 1 Mini Male $200. 1 Tricolor parti Teacup male $400. All Shots, Wormed Cash, Will Deliver Halfway. (425)420-6708 P O O D L E P U P P I E S, A K C To y. O n e Black/gray Phantom and one Par ti-color. B o t h m a l e s . Ta i l s / D ew c l aw ’s r e moved, dewor med, vaccinated. Ready Now. Will hold until Christmas with deposit. $400 360-275-2433


ROTTWEILLERS or DOBERMANS: Extra large. Family raised. Adults and puppies. Free training available. 360-893-0738; 253770-1993; 253-3042278 Siberian Husky Puppies born 9-21-12 Papered, first shots, wor med. 5 grey/white males 1 black/white male. Ready for new home now. Both parents onsite. Our puppies are raised in our home and are used to families with kids and existing pets. $500.00 call 509-548-5888 text 509-293-0905 or email

F Current Vaccination FCurrent Deworming F VET EXAMINED

Farmland Pets & Feed 9000 Silverdale Way


TOY POODLE Puppy! Sweet as pie little girl! Housebroken, she rings a bell at the door to go outside. Loving and fun!! Can be registered. 6 months old. Fits under the seat of a plane, and loves to go hiking! Easy to care for, easy to train & very intelligent! 50% off grooming and boardP U P P I E S F O R T H E ing included. $950. IssaHOLIDAY!! 6 Mastador quah. Please call 425pups; 75% English Mas- 996-1003. tiff, 25% Lab, 2 males, 4 WEST HIGHLAND females, fawn or black WHITE TERRIER ava i l a bl e, ( m o m 5 0 % PUPPIES Mastiff/ 50% Lab, dad is 1 0 0 % m a s t i f f ) , $ 7 0 0 Registered APR, 1 each. AKC English Mas- Male & 3 Females for tiff puppies, show or pet $800 each. Call 360quality, 3 months old, 436-0338 only brindles available, Farm Animals holiday special - $1100 & Livestock each. Parents on site. 1st & 2nd shots plus de- HAY FOR SALE. Need worming included. Seri- any extra for winter? $6 o u s i n q u i r i e s o n l y. p e r b a l e. P l e a s e c a l l Ready now for their “for- (206)463-9718. Vashon ever homes”. 206-3518196 General Pets RED (IRISH) SETTER PUPPIES! Two red setter puppies for sale. One male and one female. Six months old and have recieved all shots including rabies and are dePara ordenar wormed. Registered with American Field. These un anuncio en puppies will make great el Little Nickel! hunters and family pets, very intelligent and perLlame a Lia sonable. Both parents on sight. $500. Call 866-580-9405 Preston (360) 410-9659

Se Habla Espanol!

Se Habla Espanol! Rottweiler / Doberman Cross puppies! These puppies are intelligent, loyal and loving! Crisp, sharp color pattern. Champion bloodlines. Born 9/26/12. AKC registered parents on site. 2 males. 6 females. Breed makes for excell e n t fa m i l y d o g s ! D e wormed and first shots. Ready for loving homes $750. Burlington. Photos and/or questions call or email us today at 206504-9507 or firstfourkennels@gmail. com

ROTT PUPPY. German Ch. parents. w/all Health Cer t. Exc. type temp. Show Qual. OFA prelim, hip, elbow done on puppy, exc., Best Qual. in S t a t e. ( 9 5 1 ) 6 3 9 - 0 9 5 0 Shih Tzu Puppies Special puppies for a special Everett p e r s o n T h ey b o r n o n å"OTTOMLESSåGARAGEåSALE h a l l owe e n d ay. . $ 3 0 0 (206) 753-8747

Vehicles Wanted

garage sales - WA


Garage/Moving Sales King County


Fall City

M OV I N G , D OW N S I Z ING Sale. Saturday and Sunday, December 15th - 16th, 9am - 5pm, 33423 SE 43rd Place. Tools, Cedar Decking and Misc Household and Baby Items. Gigantic Garage, Yard & Estate Sale. 57 years of accumulation. Thousands of Items. Antique Desks, Iron Wheels, 8ft Cross Cut Saw, Wooden Buckboard Seat, Horse Items & More. Huge Amount of Holiday Decor, Ribbon, Lights, Ornaments, Etc. Books, Pictures, Dishes, Agregate Planters & Pots. Fa r t o o mu c h t o l i s t ! Most everything under c ove r - c o m e ra i n o r shine! Cash Only. Friday Dec 14th - Everyday until sold out. 9am-4pm. L o o k fo r S a l e S i g n s. 32925 SE 46th Street, Fall City. Vashon

ESTATE SALE Extended: More things addedfur niture, gift items, Christmas decor, more! Take a Saturday drive to the South end, 10-4 Dec. 15th. 14428 SW Pohl Rd. Vashon Island

MOVING SALE. December 15th & 16th. Sale times: 10am until 4pm e a c h d ay. 1 3 0 0 3 S W C o ve R o a d , Va s h o n . New Sofa, Duncan Phyffe Style 3 Pedestal Drop Leaf Table with 6 Chairs, Love Seat, Ottoman, Telephone Table, (2) 6’ Black Bookcases and More! 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



A NEW YEAR GREETING. Surprise someone special with a message in the newspaper! Your message will include a note with up to 25 words and a seasonal graphic and will run in one edition of your local community newspaper and online for the week. All for only $20. Call Today 800-388-2527 C A R D O N AT I O N S WANTED! Help Support Cancer Research. Free Next-Day Towing.  NonRunners OK.  Tax Deductible.  Free Cruise/Hotel/Air Voucher.  Live Operators 7 days/week.  Breast Cancer Society #800-7280801. D O N AT E YO U R C A R . RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPONS. FAST, FREE TOWING24hr Response. UNITED BREAST CANCER F O U N DAT I O N . Fr e e Mammograms & Breast C a n c e r I n f o 888-4447514 Donate your car to Heritage For The Blind! Tax Deductible + Free PickUp CALL: 800-403-1725

Take 5 Special t5 Lines t5 Weeks Runs in ALL the Sound Classified papers Advertise your Vehicle, Boat, RV, Camper or Motorcycle

Vehicles Wanted

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


Services Animals

LOVING Animal Care Visits - Walks Housesitting Home & Farm JOANNA GARDINER 206-567-0560 (Cell) 206-228-4841 Need extra cash? Place your classified ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day

Call us today at

800-388-2527 CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647


classified@ or on the web at:

December 14, 2012 [19]

It’s All About


Fast. Professional. Friendly.

Providing Complete Plumbing & Heating Services in King County Since 1964 excellent skills and excellent attitudes. We’ve found them, trained them and are getting great feedback from our customers. It’s very exciting to add this new dimension to our business, heating and air conditioning, and of course the same great 24 hour service.

Q/A | with David Brown – Owner, Fox Plumbing & Heating “There are lots of great reviews from Q customers on your web:

site – what’s different about Fox technicians and service that brings such good results?”


: Well, I go back to my roots, the fact that I built my skills and a great career, supported my family, and created living wage jobs, invested in my community all through being a tradesman and continually honing my skills. At Fox Plumbing and Heating our work force is the best trained in the business. The equipment and technology is constantly changing and new products are always being introduced, so we are continually training our crews. There are many fine people who with the right training and support develop in to fantastic employees with superior skills. When you invest in your employees, you are investing in your customers. Any business owner knows that employee turnover is expensive and that your employees are a reflection of who you are as a business owner. My name and reputation are all over Fox Plumbing and Heating and I believe in personal and corporate integrity…it’s simply a core value of this company, reflected in our mission statement, staff training and the way we treat our customers.

else sets you apart from other plumband heating companies in the area?” Qing“What A :

: We’re focused on the right things, great service and great work. I’d just like to ask people to make sure to have Fox give them an estimate on their next plumbing or heating job and see in writing one of the differences. We will give you a fair estimate in a timely fashion and we have the best written warranties in the business. Our customer service is so superior to our

competitors that we keep most of our customers for life. 80% of our new customers come from current customer referrals, I’m proud of this and plan to keep doing what works…caring about people, doing professional work.

Q “Do you have any specials?” A :

: Glad you asked and of course we do! We want to introduce as many people as possible to our new heating and air conditioning services so we have a complete HVAC tune up for just $99, this is a limited time offer. No one wants their furnace not to work properly as the days and nights get colder, it’s also a good time to get the air conditioning looked at, we had such a beautiful summer folks used their equipment more this year. The thing we want people to know about Fox Plumbing and Heating is that we’ve been here since 1964 and we’ll be here long into the future because we are committed to helping people save money and delivering great service. We always have solid money saving specials, but what’s really special about Fox is how we do business every day with integrity and professionalism, our customers will tell you.

heard about your Customer Referhow does it work?” Qral“I’veProgram, A :

: Well I continually review my business, checking the data, always looking at where my customers come from, because of course we want to continue to grow and invest our advertising dollars in programs that expand our customer base. Through this data analysis we could see that 80% of our new customers were coming from our current customers. I wanted to put some energy into a Customer Referral Program both to thank our customers as well as to build business. I also operate on the “keep it simple” philosophy knowing that what people really need and want is cash, not points or some other confusing so-called bonus. So very simply, you refer Fox Plumbing and Heating and you are entered to win $500 cash. We hold the drawings twice a year in March and September and the more you refer your friends, relatives and colleagues, the more chances you have to win. We then take pictures and tell their story on our website, with their permission, both to honor them and to spread the word about Fox Plumbing and Heating.

“You just introduced new heating and services – what’s included?” Qcooling A :

: The expansion into heating, furnaces and air conditioning is a direct result of customer demand, our phones were ringing off the hook with requests, one month last winter we received over 100 calls for HVAC (Heating, Ventilation and Air Conditioning) services. I wanted to expand in this area, but wouldn’t do it until I had the right team on board. I mean what I say and it took some time to find the right people with

James arrived within 3 hours of my call for service. He quickly determined the problem and did a work around to get me back online. Then the next day at the exact appointment time he replaced the tank. Prompt, Professional, Clean & Neat. Good equipment and a reasonable price. Best service contractor I have used in 30 years.

- Tom Nesbit, Kirkland.




off any new furnace installation Your Friendly Fox Plumbing and Heating Crew SEATTLE 206-767-3311 • EASTSIDE 425-747-5942 7501 2ND AVE. SO. SEATTLE 98108

Call us at 206-767-3311 and head into Winter prepared. Expires 03/31/13

Fox Plumbing & Heating is proud to offer the following new services! Furnaces • Heat Pumps • Air Conditioning • Repairs • Service & Installation

[20] December 14, 2012

Now That’s Entertainment!

鐘星響起迎聖誕 SweeT ChrISTMaS NIGhT Sunday, December 16th, 2012

Jennie Chung 鍾珍妮

annie Chung 鍾安妮 Li Ka Sing 李家聲 (玉喉泰斗)

Sandy Guo 郭慧欣 (百變青春實力新歌后)

Steven Yue 余風 (加拿大羅文)


Showtime 1: 4:00 - 5:30 p.m. Showtime 2: 7:00 - 8:30 p.m. VIP: $15 - General Seating: $10 Tickets are available at: Ticket Master

Global Travel: (206)381-9888 Ocean Pacific Travel: (206)324-6530 worldwireless Station: (206)682-9095 88 無線站:(206)568-0108 La Cafe:(206)264-0298 Johnson Music entertainment: (206)832-9989 Mr.Tran: (206)356-0351 唐人街陸氏藥房: (206)291-8552

FOr MOre INFO CaLL: 1-877-7-MUSIC1 Or 1-877-768-7421 every tuesday in december from 10am - 3pm 125 lucky guests will win $100!

Driving East i-90, Exit 27 Driving WEst i-90, Exit 31 Snoqualmie, Wa • 425.888.1234 • SnoCaSino.Com Hours, prices, schedule, rules are subject to change without notice. must be 21+ to gamble.

Kirkland Reporter, December 14, 2012  

December 14, 2012 edition of the Kirkland Reporter

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