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BURGLAR BEHIND BARS | Kirkland police nab residential burglar in Finn Hill neighborhood [13]

Finn Hill land | City buys 6 acres of land, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 2013 furthers neighborhood’s preservation goals [6]

A DIVISION OF SOUND PUBLISHING

Author | Man, 95, recalls life during Great Depression in new book [5 ]

Five robbery suspects charged in three-state crime spree BY RAECHEL DAWSON rdawson@kirklandreporter.com

F

ive people suspected of robbing several banks in three states – including a Kirkland Wells Fargo Bank last December – were arrested on federal bank robbery charges on Jan. 31. Tacoma resident Anthony V. Mosley, 46, and four California residents -

Kevin L. Brown, 38; Curtis W. Smith, 22; Douglas L. Smith, 22; Jeanine M. Daniels, 32 – are believed to be responsible for the Kirkland Wells Fargo Bank robbery at 6615 132nd Ave. N.E. on Dec. 20, 2012. That night, three men entered the bank wearing loose clothing and face covers. Two suspects jumped over the teller counter and

one stayed in the lobby as they stole approximately $32,000 in 90 seconds, according to the federal complaint documents. It was the suspects’ last robbery. The FBI South Sound Gang Task Force initially arrested the suspects on state bank robbery charges on Dec. 22, 2012 after they tracked the suspects to a Greyhound bus station

in Olympia. The group planned to board the bus that afternoon to make a trip to Los Angles, but never made it. After the FBI alerted the bus station of the robbers’ descriptions, one employee called police to let them know “three black men and one black woman” had come to the bus station in search of tickets to Los

Angeles, according to the documents, but the bus was full and they bought tickets for a later date. The FBI surrounded the area on Dec. 22, 2012, and after they saw Mosley and four other people exit his vehicle, officers arrested them. Mosley’s criminal history reveals he was convicted of bank robbery in 1998. One of his conspirators

Chessie Barrett from Florida was working as an ADT emergency dispatcher. When one Kirkland man She was in the process of awoke to his blaring house ensuring Zimmerman’s alarm on Jan. 5 he was safety. groggy and slightly con“My first thought was fused. The fire that tipped … you never know if it’s the alarm was slowly gaingoing to be an ‘actual’ or a ing leverage in his hobby false alarm,” Barrett said. “I room near the basement. contacted the premise, no But Dr. Jim answer. So I Zimmerimmediately man, 71, dispatched began to the fire check the department doors to see and continif somebody, ued down maybe a the call list.” burglar, had Back at accidentally the Juanita set off the home, ZimADT secumerman rity alarm. dropped to “I was his hands Chessie Barrett receives confused, I and knees, didn’t know flowers from Jim Zimmerman. crawled where the CARRIE RODRIGUEZ, Kirkland Reporter through fire was,” thick dark Zimmerman smoke to retrieve a fire said. “I just heard a noise extinguisher and put the and I thought it was the fire out. Within seconds he burglar alarm.” turned around and was face After he smelled smoke, to face with Kirkland firehe found the room the fighters who told him they’d fire was coming from and take it from there. Firefightopened the door. Smoke ers soon discovered it was a billowed out. The flames tobacco pipe’s fallen embers were at least 3 feet high. that had caused the blaze. Just seconds before, 2,500 “The house would have miles across the country, a [ more LIFE page 3 ] 22-year-old woman named BY RAECHEL DAWSON

rdawson@kirklandreporter.com

Kirkland Mayor Joan McBride sits on her living room couch at her home in the Moss Bay neighborhood. McBride has spent more than a decade on the Kirkland City Council but will not seek reelection in the fall. CARRIE RODRIGUEZ, Kirkland Reporter

After more than a decade on the council, Mayor McBride will not seek reelection BY RAECHEL DAWSON

Kirkland Mayor Joan McBride announced this week that she will not run for reelection on the Kirkland City Council after her December term expiration and that she will instead retire after 21 years of public service. “I am never going to quit Kirkland when it’s

down, ever,” said McBride of the past years. “Now, we have an amazing council … Leave when you’re batting well, leave when you’re at the top of the cake. Yes, we did it.” McBride, 61, is most proud of the ethics policy and code of conduct that were enacted during her time as mayor. “I am really proud

[ more ROBBERY page 3 ]

Fire victim meets people who saved his life

End of an era for Kirkland

rdawson@kirklandreporter.com

from the crime admitted to being in the Four-Tre Crips gang and told officers of the Four-Tre’s mode of operation for robberies, which includes jumping over teller counters, stealing vehicles for the getaway car and switching to a rented car afterward – similar to how the Kirkland robbery ensued, the documents

that we are a city that has an ethical standard that we can point to and say we all agree to this,” said McBride, who has served on the council since 1998 and was elected as mayor in 2010. “I am also extremely proud of the way we handle our business meetings now. Our meetings are without rancor, without attacks on

staff, endless round debate that’s gone on. Every meeting we work through our agenda, we debate and then we make a decision. We do exactly what we’re supposed to. We’re professional, we’re efficient and we are collegial. I am really proud of that.” Among the projects, McBride states that she would have felt that she [ more MAYOR page 6 ]


[2] February 8, 2013

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February 8, 2013 [3]

www.kirklandreporter.com rental car they wanted and discovered in his backpack. preferred vans and large Brown and Daniels, who are SUVs,” stated the documents. married, were both convicted Although his wife was in a Colorado federal court suspicious of these visits, she for a string of bank robberies said she did not know what in 2008. The mode of opMosley and his friends were eration from those robberies up to. The two were recently matches the Four-Tre Crips’ married after meeting on the mode of operation. In addiInternet and she does not tion, Brown has a “43” tathave a criminal history. tooed on the back of his neck, During their Dea symbol of the gang, the cember stay, when documents continue. the Kirkland bank Daniels originally KIRKLAND robbery took place, gave officers a wrong Mosley’s wife told name when she was officers Curtis and arrested. When police Douglas had been searched her purse, sevstaying in a particular eral socks filled with $5,000 room where officers found a in cash were discovered. She pillowcase, which matched is believed to be the driver in the description of a pillowthe Kirkland getaway vehicle. case used in the Kirkland During Curtis’s pat down, robbery to collect money. police discovered a pocket When Brown was arrested, knife and $2,500 in the front about $400 was found in of his pants. Curtis, who has his pocket and $7,000 was gang tattoos on his face and

CRIME

Kirkland firefighters put out Houghton house fire BY RAECHEL DAWSON rdawson@kirklandreporter.com

One Kirkland resident was able to escape a kitchen fire Monday night before Kirkland firefighters arrived at the Houghton home. The person was not injured but the kitchen did sustain extensive damage, according to Kirkland Fire Department battalion chief Mike Jeffrey. At 8:10 p.m., the townCRIME

This week’s…

ALERT

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 Jan. 25-31, the Kirkland Police Department reported 551 traffic violations (eight DUIs), 20 school zone traffic violations, 25 alarm calls, 14 noise complaints, nine calls of disturbance, 10 thefts, 15 car prowls, 30 acts of traffic abandonment, 14 calls of civil disturbance, nine reported burglaries, three reports of juvenile crime, eight domestic violence calls, four calls for harassment, four reports of illegal drugs, two alleged assaults, five acts of fraud, four malicious mischief reports and one reported sex offense. At least 44 people were arrested.

Jan. 31 Theft: 3 p.m., 13300 block of 100th Ave. N.E. A 19-year-old man was caught stealing five packs of cigarettes from 7-11. Police found a glass pipe used for drugs and he was also charged with possession of drug paraphernalia. Domestic violence: 11:38 p.m., 12400 block of 110th Ln. N.E. A 22-year-old man was arrested for assaulting his 52-year-old father.

Jan. 30 Burglary: 1 a.m., 12000 block of N.E. 85th

house located at the 11000 block of Northeast 41st Drive went up in flames but Kirkland’s engine 22 contained the fire to that area and safely put it out. Jeffrey said Bellevue and Redmond firefighters assisted in resolving the incident. A total of four Kirkland fire units, one Bellevue fire unit and one Redmond fire unit responded to the accident. The cause of the fire is still under investigation. St. A 23-year-old man was taken into custody after he broke a Lover’s Package window and stole several sex toys. The man was still burglarizing the store as officers arrived. The suspect tried to flee but was caught shortly after.

Jan. 27 Domestic violence: 8 p.m., 400 block of 4th Ave. S. A 47-year-old man was arrested for pushing his ex-wife and taking her phone.

Jan. 26 Malicious mischief: 8:15 p.m., 10000 block of N.E. 137th St. A 28-year-old man was arrested for slashing his 42-year-old brother’s SUV tire after a verbal argument at the Juanita Safeway. Domestic violence: 1 a.m., 12600 block of N.E. 124th St. A 27-year-old man was taken into custody after grabbing the glasses off the face of a 20-year-old woman and kicking her Volkswagen’s windshield during an argument. Domestic violence: 4:40 p.m., 8500 block of 131st Ave. N.E. An 18-year-old man was arrested for punching his 20-year-old brother in the head during a verbal argument.

Jan. 25 Fugitive: 1:05 a.m., 10600 block of N.E. 68th St. A 32-year-old man was arrested on a probation warrant out of Oregon. Police found the man after a passerby reported people were smoking marijuana and drinking alcohol near a white van parked by the Metropolitan Market. When police arrived they found a naked woman sitting in the van among several other people.

neck, told police he was a member of the Ruthless Thirties Bloods street gang. Curtis is a convicted felon and also revealed he had stabbed a person while in prison and received solitary confinement as punishment, according to documents. Curtis claimed he does not know the people he was arrested with and that he had the large amount of money because “he had come to Washington to sell information on how to make methamphetamine,” the documents continue. Douglas, presumed to be Curtis’s cousin, is also a convicted felon out of California. He was arrested with $4,000 on him, but claims he “found the money on the street.” Investigators are searching for two other suspects from California: Charles A. Williams, 39, and Janalisa

Estrada, 33, on an arrest warrant. Not only are the seven suspects connected to the Kirkland bank robbery, but the Task Force believes they robbed a US Bank branch in Lakewood, a Wells Fargo branch in Seattle and a Federal Way Washington Federal Bank. The group was also allegedly involved in at least 10 bank robberies in Michigan in 2011-2012 and one Ohio bank robbery in 2012. The five arrested suspects had their initial court appearance at the U.S. District Court, Western District of Washington on Jan. 31. The Lakewood Police Department’s Gang Unit, the FBI Seattle Safe Streets Task Force and FBI offices in Ann Arbor, Toledo and Los Angeles joined forces in the investigation.

[ LIFE from page 1] been heavily damaged had it not been put out,” said Kirkland firefighter Capt. Ivan Huld, who was first on the scene and has been a firefighter for 15 years. “We’re here to serve and help people.” Zimmerman was escorted out of his home, his house was ventilated and when he was reunited with his wife he said he “cried like a baby.” “I know that stuff can be replaced but lives cannot. I’m just thankful Chessie was there to get the mechanism of action going behind the scenes while I was walking around the house trying to figure it out,” he said. Nearly a month after the accident, Zimmerman, his wife, people from ADT, Kirkland firefighters and camera crews from local news outlets stood in his living room on Feb. 1 waiting for Barrett to come out. Holding a bouquet of yellow roses, Zimmerman stretched out his arms as he and Barrett embraced. The cameras clicked. Zimmerman and his wife requested to meet Barrett, who flew from Florida, so that they could thank her for her quick response. “I feel great about it, being located in Florida and then to save a life all the way in Washington, it’s really exciting,” Barrett said. “I recently started (working for ADT) in November of last year so for this right here to be happening as soon as it did, I’m very excited.” ADT Chief Innovation Officer Arthur Orduna of Boca Raton, Fla. presented the Life Saver Award to Barrett, two Seattle ADT

Jim Zimmerman tells his story of how he handled his house fire, as local TV news outlets film him on Feb. 1. Zimmerman met firstresponders at his Juanita home to thank them for acting fast during the incident. CARRIE RODRIGUEZ, Kirkland Reporter emergency dispatchers, Huld and two other Kirkland firefighters for their quick response. In addition, Orduna handed a $5,000 check to Kirkland fire Chief Kevin Nalder for

the department to use for tools meant to help save victims. “Like all first responders, they put their lives on hold,” Orduna said, “as they do every day.”

Corrections Lisa Keeney Mccarthy is the owner and president of Keeney’s Office Supply, not of United Way. The group who volunteered at Friends of Youth were employees of Keeney’s Office Supply, not as reported in a recent article regarding Martin Luther King Day. The volunteer effort was organized by United Way. The Houghton Community Council is an elected board, not as reported in a Jan. 25 column on volunteering. Members are voted in by Houghton residents to serve on the Houghton Community Council. Members serve four year terms. Also, due to budget reductions in the 2013-2014 budget, as of Jan. 1, parking program staff support was eliminated and KMC 3.40 was repealed, discontinuing the Parking Advisory Board. Savrika Tea owner Rupa Dalal Gadre developed her passion for tea when she took her two infants to Bellevue Square Mall, not as reported in the Feb. 1 issue. The Reporter strives for accuracy and regrets the errors.

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continue. An extensive investigation, which involved looking through Mosley’s cell phone, revealed he was responsible for stealing the Kirkland getaway vehicle, according to federal documents. The 1992 Chevrolet Astro van was reported stolen from the 7100 block of 45th Avenue South in south Seattle on Dec. 17, 2012. However, Mosley’s wife told police it was Brown, Daniels, Curtis and Douglas who robbed the Kirkland bank. Mosley’s friends would visit and stay at his residence in the Parkland, Tacoma area and, each time, his wife was “responsible for renting cars for them to use,” the documents state. “The visitors were very particular about the kind of

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[ ROBBERY from page 1]


Question of the week:

?

Should the city approve a measure that would prohibit a landlord from refusing to rent to a tenant based on their use of Section 8 vouchers?

Vote online: www.kirklandreporter.com

Last week’s poll results: “Should panhandling be banned in Kirkland?” Yes: 86.5% No: 13.5% (37 people voted)

You said it!

www.kirklandreporter.com

City’s proposed Section 8 measure would prohibit discrimination

T

he City of Kirkland is considering an ordinance that would prohibit a landlord from refusing to rent to a tenant solely based upon the applicant’s use of Section 8 Housing Choice Vouchers. Recent community feedback suggests that there may be misunderstandings about the purpose of the ordinance. To allow time for additional education and community input, the draft ordinance has been moved from the Feb. 19 to the March 19 city council meeting and the city will host a second community meeting from 7-8:30 p.m. Feb. 26 at City Hall in the Peter Kirk room. The Section 8 Housing Voucher Program is funded by the federal government and administered by local housing authorities to assist lowincome families, the elderly and the disabled to afford housing in the private market. For Kirkland, the King County Housing Authority oversees the program. Section 8 participants pay a percentage of their household income for rent and utilities. Through a voucher system, the housing authority pays the difference between the portion of the tenant’s rent and the amount requested by the landlord. The ordinance Kirkland is considering would require landlords to use the same criteria for Section 8 renters that they apply to any other prospective tenant. Landlords may use their standard screening process, such as rental and credit history checks, and may retain existing rental practices for deposits and rental agreements. Landlords are not Eric Shields

COMMENTARY

KIRKLAND

OPINION

[4] February 8, 2013

required to change how they operate their property. Any property that has rents higher than the rent limits established by the King County Housing Authority would not be required to lower rents to make units available to Section 8 participants. The program has administrative requirements such as an initial minimum lease period and property inspections. However, landlords who do not normally use the required lease period or who are unable to make any noted repairs, will not be required to participate in the program. In November 2012, the council was presented with the draft ordinance and postponed action to allow for more outreach and education. The city erred in not providing adequate notice to some participants for a community meeting held on Jan. 23, but more than 25 attendees, including Kirkland residents, landlords, property managers,

and housing advocates, shared their thoughts on the proposed ordinance. The city committed to hosting another community meeting if needed. Kirkland’s proposed legislation supports the council’s goal of maintaining opportunities for households of all income levels and needs. If approved, Kirkland joins Bellevue, Redmond, Seattle and King County in adopting this legislation. The city is committed to seeing that all voices are heard and considered in this decision. Community members and stakeholders are invited to attend the next community meeting, the council meeting or send comments to the council through Dawn Nelson, Planning and Community Development, at dnelson@kirklandwa.gov or 425-5873230.

Eric Shields is the director for the City of Kirkland Planning and Community Development Department.

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Panhandlers should clean up after themselves Even though your recent article on these two panhandling brothers changed my outlook on why they personally may be at that corner every day, year in, year out, I do have an issue with it. The one gentlemen is quite messy and leaves behind garbage at his little station. Now if you or I threw garbage on the street or highway while driving and got caught, we would be fined for littering. That fine is pretty steep. Obviously, there is no such regulation in place for this gentleman, as he has continued to do so. Every now and than it gets cleaned up but not daily. I have even seen blankets and cardboard left behind in the ivy after he has left his spot for the day. I would ask that he be aware of his surroundings and be steward to the environment and keep it clean. Pick up after yourself every day – not just whenever.

Also, I agree with the comment made in this article about the use of cell phones. Furthermore, I have witnessed the lady who is sometimes with them or near them using a credit card at the movie rental box in a grocery store close by. So to me things don’t quite add up. I wish them all well, and hope that life will become easier for them. And oh, by the way, my company does hire older workers. They are an integral part of our work community. Surely, my company is not the only one that does. So fellows, don’t just listen to the employee at Work Source. Yes, it’s tougher to get a job once you are past 40, but it is possible! I personally know of many who have experienced that. Just keep trying to get a job and don’t give up!

Judy Lally, Kirkland

Panhandling article puts a face to homelessness I am a longtime resident of Kirkland and really enjoyed your article on

panhandling in Kirkland. I have been driving by Jim in the Totem Lake area now for a while but had not realized he had been there three years. The article was nice because it gave a story and a name to someone I see almost every day driving on to 405. I have learned not to judge people because I have not walked in their shoes. This article confirmed my convictions. All of us have a story and it is nice to see stories from all types of different economic backgrounds. I think a big fear for a lot of us is being homeless and some of us are just a paycheck away. This article puts a face and name to homelessness and takes some of the stereotypes away. I believe that everyone deserves respect. I like a person not based on their character and not their personal wealth. I have lived on the Eastside my whole life and have never seen so many homeless people. I used to see homelessness in downtown Seattle but never in Kirkland or Bellevue. I have a friend who is homeless and believes the annual King County homeless count is way off and there

are many more people on the Eastside who were not accounted for. Hopefully as the economy improves we will see a drop in homelessness, but in the meantime let’s all have compassion for one another.

Lisa Siegfried, Kirkland

Help feed needy Kirkland families Kirkland Nourishing Network is working to help feed some of the “neediest of the needy” in Kirkland elementary schools over the midwinter school break. 1. Please take a look at the website to see if you can help: www2. mysignup.com/midwinter 2. Please pass this information along to your contacts that might not be already fully committed to supporting food insecurity in Kirkland. Mid-winter is a difficult time for food support for hungry children and their families that are unconnected to existing systems, but we believe [ more LETTERS page 8 ]


February 8, 2013 [5]

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Author, 95, is epitome of ‘greatest generation’ BY MARIKA PRICE UW News Lab

L

ink Kaiser is not a believer of taking or getting breaks. “While going to high school, my brother and I built a house in our spare time,” he says with a wide grin and adds, “It’s still standing.” In his new book, “What Became of the Sundance Kids,” he tells about his life in Sundance, a small town in Wyoming, and his travels to Kirkland. Growing up during the Great Depression with seven siblings and an absent father, Kaiser, now 95, had to mature fast. At 10, he got his first job helping an elderly Civil War widow with her chores. He earned $1 a week. “She really depended on me. I would work all day Saturday to make sure she had enough wood on Sunday, my day off,” said Kaiser. Since then, he has not stopped working.

Wyoming upbringing Before serving in World War II as a Navy pilot,

the Wyoming native did manual labor in the corn and grain fields to help with the sharecropping. “I drove the tractor because my foot couldn’t reach the pedal on the binder,” he says of the wheat threshing machine. Like most people during those years, his survival depended on improvisation. Whether he was selling cheese from cows or fur from muskrats, Kaiser turned hardship into creative employment opportunities. “We had rough times, but hard work was a way to come out of them,” says Kaiser. According to Virginia, his wife of 63 years, determination in combination with his honest nature was key to his success. “The locals would leave him in charge of the gas station just because they trusted him,” she says proudly.

Leaving the homestead After he finished high school, Kaiser and his brother rode a freight train to travel from the homestead to Kirkland.

“It was not exactly safe. But it was a big adventure,” says Kaiser. While his brother stayed in Washington, Kaiser went back to Wyoming for college and he wears a University of Wyoming belt to show for it. However, he was drafted after one quarter of school. Kaiser served three years during World War II and was stationed five years later in Japan. Upon arrival back in Washington state, the war vet instructed a Navy pilot program and made a living as a chicken rancher, home builder and shipyard worker. Thanks to years of making quick judgments, he received the highest score on the civil service exam and became Kirkland’s postmaster in 1962. “The test required a different type of logic. There’s not always a right answer, but there is a best answer,” says Kaiser.

Settling in Kirkland The longtime Kirkland resident lives with Virginia and his dog, Tiger,

in the house he built over five decades ago. Before Walgreens and McDonalds moved in, he says the city felt smaller and more personal. Virginia adds, “We used to know everybody. From the neighbors to the people who owned the hardware stores.” Despite development, the couple agrees the friendly people make it home. Kaiser celebrated his 95th birthday last month. Still active, he works out three days a week, gardens, enjoys monthly breakfast outings with the group “The Old Timers” and writes books. Most recently, he wrote “What Became of the Sundance Kids.” The new book is in honor of his mother, whom Kaiser credits for his success. “She was insistent about education,” he says. “I got interrupted with the war. But my pilot’s license was somewhat of a substitute.” Kaiser adopted this school-first mentality and his son Steve, 55, says, “In our family we never believed ignorance was bliss.” In a previous book, he

FAVORS AREN’T COUNTED THEY’RE RETURNED

Link Kaiser, 95, poses with his new book “What Became of the Sundance Kids.” MARIKA PRICE, UW News Lab also compiled a family cookbook and wrote about his time at war in “A Call to Active Duty.” The author hopes to inspire others who are going through economic hardship with his book. “We went through a lot of suffering,” Kaiser says, “but we got through it all right.”

For more information about where to purchase “What Became of the Sundance Kids” go to: www. tinyurl.com/c39hmd7

Marika Price is a student in the University of Washington Department of Communication News Laboratory.

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[6] February 8, 2013

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City buys 6 acres of land, furthers FHNA’s preservation goals BY RAECHEL DAWSON rdawson@kirklandreporter.com

T

he Kirkland City Council approved the purchase of a 6 acre piece of land, deemed the Inglemoor Highlands greenbelt, in eastern Finn Hill Tuesday that will help preserve the neighborhood’s natural areas. The acquisition can be credited to the Finn Hill Neighborhood Alliance (FHNA) when CITY board members brought the forested ravine to the city’s attention last May. “When the Denny Creek Neighborhood Alliance was looking to transition to become the neighborhood association for Finn Hill, one of the things we wanted to make sure was that we were looking out for all of the neighborhood,” said Jon Pascal, FHNA member who serves as vice chair on Kirkland’s Planning Commission. “(We’re) looking for opportunities primarily for open space

preservation and public ownership and land … We took a tour with a bunch of board members (to look) at different areas of Finn Hill and we came across this area.” Seven months later, city officials bought the land for $4,700 at a December 2012 auction, using funds from surface water management. “The city saw this more as a surface water management opportunity to maintain this corridor because it is important to drain the water (and preserve) water quality,” Pascal said. Jenny Gaus, a surface water engineer supervisor with the city, said there are several drainage pipes in the land, and public ownership will make it easier to maintain those. The land was formerly owned by a Spokane woman, who had apparently stopped paying taxes three years ago. Melissa Dokoozian, a homeowner whose house sits atop the ravine, said the woman once came to

NEWS

[ MAYOR from page 1]

had failed as an elected official had the South Kirkland Park & Ride Transit Oriented Development not gone through because it “hits everything our region cares about.” Annexation, AAA credit ratings, clean audits, the purchase of Kirkland’s section of the Burlington Northern Santa Fe railroad, and the passage of the park and road maintenance levies are all among her biggest highlights as mayor. But her focus on Kirkland’s Totem Lake neighborhood took her as far as flying to Los Angeles, Calif. to speak with key property owners on her own dime with Councilwoman Amy Walen. “We can’t ignore our primary business district,” she said. “They are large property owners.” But with accomplishments and highlights also come challenging tasks. As the economy took a downturn, McBride said planning for annexation during their “salad days” was difficult, but assures that it was worth it. “The folks in the annexation area enjoy a much better level of public safety. They have a voice in their city, and let me tell you, they’re using it too.” Although McBride wouldn’t comment on the Potala Village controversy because it’s in litigation, she did say Kirkland staff and council members extended themselves to try and hear all sides for many months. “Whether anyone sees that as the results were good (or) the results were bad, at least our arms were open and our ears were attuned to everyone’s concerns,” McBride said. A Kirklander since 9 years old, McBride spent her grade school years at the former Central Elementary, Kirkland Junior High and Lake Washington High School. She graduated from Evergreen State College after studying women’s studies and poetry

her home asking to look at the property with hopes to develop, but as soon as she saw it, it seems as though she changed her mind. Pascal speculates she stopped paying taxes because the land wouldn’t amass any real value due to its unique terrain. The 6 acres house Douglas firs, western hemlocks, red cedars and maple trees at the base of the ravine. The trees surround Juanita Creek and is home to deer, raccoons, coyotes, beavers and wild fox – among others. “To have cedars, firs and hemlocks is actually somewhat distinctive of the Holmes Point area,” said former outdoor educator and FHNA member Ellen Haas. “It’s good diversity.” Pascal said FHNA board members have prepared a preliminary list of high value areas, such as open space and park land, that they hope to work with the city on in the future as more park levy funds become available. Members hope to “help meet the city’s goal of providing

(she’s an up and coming poet on the side). But she credits her ability to say “no” to a barmaid job she worked at after college. “I had just turned 21 and I was such a sweet and nice girl,” McBride said with a smirk. “I was taught a young lady says yes as often as she can, even if she’s asked to do things or people invade her space. But I learned about personal space and saying ‘no’ and meaning it.” McBride spent much of her time as a full-time mother after college, but joining the PTA and volunteering with her Holy Family Catholic Church led her to choose a path toward politics. After lobbying for the Women, Infants and Children Program (WIC) for her church, she took the initiative to speak to Congressional Rep. Maria Cantwell. “I had been training for weeks and I was so excited, I knew she’d support it, but this was my time to talk to her and give her reasons to be more supportive, blah blah blah,” she laughs. “I go to her office, I’ve got 15 minutes I realize … I start to talk and she blows me off just like that.” Understanding she couldn’t be mad, she thought “why don’t I just be the person that takes the vote?” Lobbying for the Lakeview PTA to secure certain measures in a state pedestrian crosswalk bill also helped her connect the idea of land use with children safety, quality of life and neighborhoods. McBride then joined the Houghton Community Council and served two terms as chair. It was during this position that she holds her only regret: Voting to reject the expansion request from the Lake Washington School District offices, which were located in Houghton at the time. “I had reservations at the time and I’ve forgiven myself because it really wasn’t our

Finn Hill Neighborhood Alliance board members Ellen Haas, Jon Pascal, and residents Melissa and Reuben Dokoozian stand at the top of the Inglemoor Highlands greenbelt. The Kirkland Council approved the purchase of a 6 acre piece of land along the greenbelt that will help preserve the neighborhood’s natural areas. RAECHEL DAWSON, Kirkland Reporter

an active park within a quarter mile distance to all residents,” according to the FHNA website. “It’s a good example of being opportunistic and working with the city, really embracing the Finn Hill area and understanding what our wants and

needs are,” said Pascal. “I think there’s opportunities to band together to maintain these areas the best we can.” The property joins 16 acres of Kirkland-owned land, resulting in 22 acres of public open space in the city.

final decision … but a more experienced council member, and I was brand new, would have had an idea of what Kirkland needs in order to have a strong regional voice.” Although, she does note it was also a good thing because Emerson High School (formerly BEST High School) came from the school district’s move to Redmond. In 1998, McBride took office as a council member on the Kirkland City Council and four years later, as deputy mayor, which she would serve for 10 years before becoming mayor. “Especially after I got on the city council, (I thought) ‘gosh, what better way to teach my daughter but to also teach my son, we can make a difference in our neighborhood. We’re responsible for the quality of life,’” she said. “They had seen me primarily as a mother for 14 years. They hadn’t experienced me in any other way. And it was good for them to learn about advocacy and that housewives and mothers are powerful.” Former Councilman Santos Contreras likens McBride’s growth to U.S. Sen. Patty Murray’s. “It was really fun to watch her grow and develop,” said Contreras, who served on the city council with her. “I thought of her as the ‘most improved player.’” When she was elected mayor, she was really happy and ready for the job. “I was happy and I was really pleased that someone who went to school in Kirkland and had been a bit, shall I say – a wallflower – to put it kindly, ended up as mayor. At my 40th high school reunion, they were surprised!” she laughs. Deputy Mayor Doreen Marchione said McBride has always loved her job and rarely misses her duties ranging from ribbon cuttings to meetings with regional

More information To help the FHNA preserve and restore Finn Hill natural areas, email board@finnhillalliance. org. For more information, visit finnhillalliance. org.

leaders. Even though McBride said she will miss being a part of the city fabric in an intimate and knowledgeable way, she expects redefining herself as a retired Kirkland mayor will be an adventure and hopes to travel to Paris, France. She won’t, however, miss reading those long 200-500 page council packets and staring at the computer for extended periods of time. This year she looks forward to seeing work on the Cross Kirkland Corridor, finding money for the 132nd interchange, and a flourishing Totem Lake neighborhood – including its forgotten lake. “There is actually a Totem Lake in Kirkland,” she says of the lake that’s owned by a “quasi governmental organization.” “I would love to see the transfer of that lake to Kirkland and I would love to see us acquire some property around there so that we can build a park.” Totem Lake is the only Kirkland neighborhood without a park, and McBride says having a park will build that “sense of place.” As for the next mayor, McBride simply advises to stay true to the promises made as council members and have some fun. “If you do your job right, you do all the research, you make your decision and then you go home and you can go to sleep because your conscience is clear,” she said. “Kirkland is a progressive and welcoming town and that means welcoming people from all walks of life, to businesses, and opinions might be different, but progressively, we move forward and get better with every step along the way.” McBride said she plans on staying involved with the city in some capacity after retirement but the future is open and it is “yet to be seen.”


February 8, 2013 [7]

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House divided on K-12 school funding priority BY KYLEE ZABEL WNPA Olympia News Bureau

A showdown on the House floor Feb. 1 over an amendment offered by Republicans to operating rules for the House of Representatives, which would create a separate budget for K-12 education funding, provoked Enumclaw Rep. Cathy Dahlquist (R-31st District, Enumclaw) to ask, “Where has the majority party been the last 10 years?” Democrats, who are in the majority, rejected the Republican proposal to House Resolution 4608 in a 52-41 roll-call party-line vote. The proposal, known as “Fund Education First,” would have required a separate budget to be formed for public education and would require it to be funded before

Springer introduces local government efficiency legislation With local governments across the state struggling with budget woes, Rep. Larry Springer, D-Kirkland,

all other budgets. Educarefused, using the argument tion funding is now part of that funding education sepathe general state operating rately would fail to address budget. the multiple financing and The Republicans first operational shortfalls present introduced this legin Washington’s islation in 2006 and education system. have done so each Rep. Ross Hunter session year. (D-48th District, Placing blame Medina) said that on Democrats for the proposal before being inactive on the House doesn’t the public educaRep. Ross Hunter actually address the tion financing front, Supreme Court’s Dahlquist charged, McCleary Decision, “We would not be asking for citing the disproportionate this amendment today if the amount of times the ruling majority party (members) mentions the word “funding” had done what they were versus the word “first;” 233 supposed to do and upheld times to 13 times, respectheir paramount duty to fund tively. education first.” Article 9, Section 1 of the While Republicans urged state constitution declares “It their counterparts to pass is the paramount duty of the the amendment, Democrats state to make ample provi-

sion for the education of all children residing within its borders ….” In the January 2012 McCleary v. State decision, the Washington State Supreme Court unanimously declared that the Legislature must meet its 2018 funding mandate outlined in Engrossed Substitute House Bill (ESHB) 2261 that was passed in 2010 and signed into law by Gov. Chris Gregoire. Funding measures include the state allocating more than $9,000 per student per year, paying 95 percent of pupil transportation costs, reducing class sizes, funding full-day kindergarten and providing monies for supplies, maintenance and operating costs. More than $10,000 is being spent now on each student

annually by a combination of state and federal funding. However, Hunter stated that the Republican proposal is nothing but superficial compliance. “It’s a waste of time and will distract the public,” he said. Rep. Gary Alexander (R-2nd District, Olympia) maintained that “Fund Education First” is more than a Republican slogan. “It’s not going to delay the process,” he said. “We’ve already demonstrated we can do this in a very responsible way and in a very timely way.” But Rep. Timm Ormsby (D-3rd District, Spokane) says he’d rather fund education right, than first. He stated that for some Washington students and families, realities of hunger, lack of

shelter and poor health can take precedence over concerns for education. “We have a long history of knowing that separate is not equal,” he said. “We (need to) fund education in the context of all of our other obligations, not separate.” Two freshman legislators, Rep. Drew MacEwen (R-35th District, Union) and Rep. Chad Magendanz (R-5th District, Issaquah), quoted President Obama as claiming a world-class education is the solution to poverty. “The path out of poverty is a quality education,” said MacEwen. “Let us say to the children in Washington that we, in the House, will stop holding education funding hostage to other political needs.”

is pushing a new set of bipartisan bills designed to streamline local government operations. “These efficiencies will not solve every local budget concern, but we owe it to our citizens to make sure our government is as organized and responsive to its citizens as possible,” said Springer. HB 1575 ends a require-

more crucial aspects of their office. HB 1576 removes an unintended technologic ban in county auditors’ offices by allowing them to provide documents online. Auditors, as well as citizens, would still have the option of receiving notifications and assessments through traditional mail. The legislation just gives them the

freedom to save money on printing and paper. Finally, HB 1268 would help city and county governments purchase goods locally by loosening restrictions on contract bidding. Currently, local governments must purchase goods from the bidder who offers the cheapest contract, which is often determined by the local tax

rates on the business. Springer’s bill would allow bids to be considered before tax. Doing so would put businesses around the state on more equal footing and offer local governments more options for purchasing from businesses in their area. All three bills have been referred to the House Local Government Committee.

ment among county assessors to appraise public property that is tax-exempt. The primary concern in assessing the value of a property is determining how much the owner should pay in property taxes – meaning the assessment of tax-exempt property is largely inconsequential. The bill frees up county assessors’ resources to focus on the

Go Red for Women February 1, 2013, marked the 10th anniversary of National Wear Red Day®, an event that was inspired to help raise awareness of the shocking frequency of heart disease in women. That first National Wear Red Day® in 2003 subsequently motivated the American Heart Association to create Go Red for Women, a social initiative intended to increase awareness, educate and inspire women to take action in the fight against heart disease. Funds raised for this initiative are also used to support scientific research and develop new tools and treatments in the fight against heart disease. Go Red for Women is QFC’s Charity of the Month for February. Here are some sobering facts provided by the American Heart Association. Heart disease is the #1 killer of women in the U.S. It accounts for 1 of every 3 women’s deaths. 90 percent of women have one or more risk factors that can lead to heart disease. Since 1984, more women than men have died each year from heart disease. Heart disease can affect women of all ages, even women who lead healthy lifestyles, if they have other risk factors. 64 percent of women who die suddenly from coronary

heart disease had no previous symptoms. Despite those statistics, only about 20% of women believe that heart disease is the greatest health threat they face. Go Red for Women and the American Heart Association are combatting heart disease through awareness and education and by motivating women to take action. Awareness includes understanding the symptoms of a heart attack, which can be different in women than in men. Women’s symptoms can include shortness of breath, nausea/vomiting and back or jaw pain. Other symptoms women should look out for are dizziness, lightheadedness or fainting, pain in the lower chest or upper abdomen and extreme fatigue. Knowing those symptoms is important, but wouldn’t it be even better to avoid those symptoms? And that means taking actions to reduce the risk of ever having a heart attack. Some of the actions the American Heart Association recommends are: not smoking, managing your blood sugar, get-

ting your blood pressure under control, lowering your cholesterol, knowing your family history of heart disease, staying active, losing weight and eating healthfully. Eating healthfully will have multiple benefits. A diet rich in a variety of vegetables and fruits, lean proteins, healthy fats and whole grains can be a great defense against the onset of high cholesterol, high blood pressure and heart disease. The AHA recommends that an adult consuming 2,000 calories daily should aim for: •

Fruits and vegetables: At least 4.5 cups a day.

Fish (preferably oily fish, like salmon): At least two 3.5-ounce servings a week.

Fiber-rich whole grains: At least three 1-ounce servings a day.

Nuts, legumes and seeds: At least 4 servings a week, opting for unsalted varieties whenever possible

If you would like to support QFC’s Charity of the Month, Go Red for Women, please hand a donation card to your checker, or drop your spare change in the checkstand coin jar. Thank you for supporting this great cause. Paid Adver tisement


[8] February 8, 2013

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no damage deposit. What about homeowners associations that require damage deposits or move in fees when units are leased? Does a landlord now have to pay the association a damage deposit, fee (etc.) out of their own pocket in order to fulfill their obligation to accept Section 8 tenants? What about the cost of homeowners association rules infractions? Generally those are billed back to the tenant. There does not appear to be a provision for covering these costs with the Section 8 program. So again, a small scale landlord will be paying these fines for their tenant. This will cause homeowners associations chaos since the whole reason for rules and fines is to make the tenants (owners and renters) incentivized to follow the rules. So would citizens expect that the city council could enact a massive change in city laws without outreach, public input, or a vote, or anything? Would citizens expect their city to dictate who they must accept as tenants? Again, without notifying the public that they were changing the laws? The council asked city staff to conduct outreach on this issue. They made that request in November. It appears a select group of folks were given advance invitation. Those who had spoken against this type of mandate in prior years claim to have heard NOTHING about the meeting. There were only two attendees who are property owners or landlords from Kirkland. What was the city’s outreach? (An email to a small email list just 26 hours before the meeting). So, Kirkland, where is the outreach? Where is the public process? Do we have a government that just enacts laws that impact tens of thousands of citizens and businesses whenever someone “in power” gets the itch to change something? Come on. This type of behavior needs to change.

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All landlords, or potential landlords, should be aware that the city has been quietly moving towards mandating that you must accept Section 8 vouchers. And from what I hear, these can be good for helping folks pay for housing and they can be good for some landlords – particularly larger apartment complexes. I have listened to those with experience who state that there is perhaps new difficulty with the Section 8 housing vouchers in that move-out damage by a tenant is no longer part of the program. Often those who qualify for Section 8, by definition, may not be able to pay for any damage. And there may be a host of other problems particularly for those renting a single home or condo, or a small number of units wherein they cannot absorb the cost of their tenant’s “wear and tear” when there is

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Gouverneur Morris had about all the fidgeting about he could take from the diminutive James Madison. “What?” Morris commanded. “I’m trying to work here.” “You could have fooled me,” Madison shot back. “You’ve been staring at that blank piece of parchment for over an hour.” “It’s not blank,” Morris corrected. “Here, look for yourself.” Madison regarded it. It was not blank, but almost. ‘We, the People,’ it read. “That’s it? That’s all you’ve done?” Madison asked impatiently. “Why, Dolley could have baked a whole tray of Zingers in the time it’s taken you to write three stupid words.” “They’re not stupid words,” Morris contended. “They might be the most important words in the whole Constitution. I have to get

A-C-Y. You have to look for it but it’s there.” Jefferson’s smile was fully self-satisfied. “You’re all nuts!” Madison thundered. He reached for the pistol he had been careful to conceal due to the strict local Philadelphia gun control laws. Then he smiled. What the hay; it’s in the Constitution apparently, he thought to himself, as he raised the pistol now and aimed the barrel in the general direction of Morris and Jefferson.

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them precisely right. I mean, something about arms. should it be simply, ‘We the Arms, legs, who cares? So I People,’ or would it be more wrote something about arms. correct to say, ‘The People But I didn’t write THAT, and Us,’ or even, ‘Me and the that’s for sure. Why would we People.’” ever give the people - I mean, “How about, ‘I the Idiot,’” ‘white men’ - a right like that? Madison said acidly. “Look, They’d probably just use it to we gave you the shortest shoot us all for writing this assignment of the whole drivel in the first place.” Constitutional Convention Morris shook his head. –the Preamble. People means “That’s where you’re wrong, ‘people.’ You know who James. I believe future people are, don’t you?” generations will pore over “So we’re including this document with a care women and Negroes, then?” and reverence for every word Morris asked in mild shock. we’ve written. For instance, Madison glared at Morris if you added ‘A well reguin disbelief. “You ARE an lated militia’ to that Second idiot.” Amendment, I bet no one An aide to the from the future generaConvention sudtions would mistake it denly burst into for granting the right more the room. to own firearms to “Excuse me, Mr. every Tom, Dick or Madison, but the Harry.” Bill of Rights ComMadison was stunned. mittee has a question for you “What kind of a meathead about the amendments you from, say, the 21st century is wrote.” going to want to shoehorn “Yes, what is it?” Madison his life and times into a docureplied curtly. “My time is ment written by a bunch of short.” 18th century dirt farmers. That’s not the only thing in What arrogance!” this room that’s short, Morris At that moment, Thomas thought drily to himself. Jefferson entered the room. The aide cleared his throat. “I got a right to privacy snuck “The Committee says that for into the Bill of Rights!” he the Second Amendment, you announced snickering. wrote in part: “The right of “Privacy?” Madison the people to keep their arms repeated. “I don’t recall even bare.” considering such a right.” “So?” “We didn’t,” Jefferson “Ah, the Committee want- said. “I did it for kicks and ed to know if you meant to to give the Supreme Court write, ‘the right of the People something to do for their to keep and bear arms’ lifetime appointments. It’s an instead?” the aide stated. anagram. You take a certain “How the Hades should I letter from a certain word know,” Madison said. “It was from each of the amendlate, I was tired. They wanted ments and it spells P-R-I-V-

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Kirkland will step up to this need. You stepped up to meet the challenge last summer, Thanksgiving, and during the long December break. Your efforts have brought great success to closing some untended gaps in our support systems, but we haven’t closed all the gaps. We are working with Hopelink and Pantry Packs to get connections to ongoing support and aid to move to self-sufficiency. That will take a long time, so we are working with existing gaps that have been identified by school counselors and teachers who see the needs of these children every day. This is real need in our community, right now. You can make an immediate difference in the lives of these

children and their families. Thanks for considering these two requests. The food delivery date is Feb. 11.

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Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 paidobits@reporternewspapers.com Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online at www.kirklandreporter.com All notices are subject to verification.


February 8, 2013 [9]

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www.kirklandreporter.com High School on Jan. 29. During the annual senior celebration night for basketball, Chuck and Lois Hennig were asked to join Principal Gary Moed and Athletic Director Steve Juzeler for a special award. They were given a standing ovation from the crowd as they accepted a plaque and gifts honoring their dedication to Juanita and the athletics program for 35 years. The Hennigs have attended all home basketball games during this time. Their sons

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moment that shows how we all support our Juanita community.”

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Chuck and Lois Hennig receive a plaque honoring their dedication to Juanita and the atheletics program for 35 years. CONTRIBUTED John and Paul graduated from Juanita High School in 1975 and 1977. “What a wonderful moment to honor Chuck and Lois,” said Moed. “They represent what people love about Juanita – caring, commitment and community.” Juzeler said the couple has supported Rebel athletics since the late ‘70s when their two children graduated from

Juanita. “We were thrilled to be able to honor them for their years as dedicated Rebel supporters,” he said. “It is reported they have not missed a home boys game in 35 years. Watching our student section, parent and family section, our Rebel basketball players, and future Rebel … players give them a standing ovation was truly a great

Beautiful B E YO N D

As a free way for Kirkland citizens and businesses to prepare for local flooding, two self-service sandbag filling stations are now open at the Public Works Maintenance Center parking lot at 915 8th Street and the city’s future Public Safety Building parking lot at 11831 120th Ave. N.E. People who live and own a business in Kirkland and have experienced flooding, are encouraged to have the necessary supply of sandbags ready for use on their properties as a preparedness measure. The sandbag filling stations are available through April 30 and are accessible daily, 24 hours. The city provides the sand and bags at no cost to Kirkland citizens and businesses; however, citizens must bring their own shovels to fill the bags. The city asks for the “good faith” use of the supplies. For questions or concerns, please call the Public Works Maintenance Center at 425-587-3900 or visit www. kirklandwa.gov.

Kirkland citizens invited to apply to city advisory boards by Feb. 14 The City of Kirkland has adult and youth vacancies occurring on several of its advisory boards and commissions. Eligibility requirements differ for each board or commission. Interested citizens are invited to apply. Some incumbents on these boards and commissions have served one term and are eligible to apply for reappointment. Completed applications must be received by the City Clerk prior to 4 p.m. on Thursday, Feb. 14. To learn more about each board and to obtain the community service application, go to www.kirklandwa. gov, visit Kirkland City Hall, 123 5th Avenue, or call the city clerk’s office at 425-5873190. With the exception of some of the positions on the Cultural Arts Commission, the members of the advisory boards are appointed by the city council. The council will interview qualified applicants on Tuesday, March 26, beginning at 6 p.m. Most boards/commissions hold evening meetings.

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had stopped at 1:33 o’clock. restoration goals. The City The metal cabinet in which of Kirkland Public Works it was housed was badly de- Department upgraded the teriorated so the City of light standard on which Kirkland removed it the restored clock will to store in the city again be installed. FERRY shops. The clock was A citizen comrestored to its 1935 mittee, including design. the Kirkland HeriThe Captain Antage Society and led derson ferry clock will by Sue Contreras, took on be rededicated to Kirkland the challenge to restore the citizens at 1 p.m. Sunday, historic 1935 ferry clock. Feb. 10 at the corner of With the help of nearly Lake Street and Kirkland 250 citizens, organizations Avenue. The public is and firms the committee invited to join in this comhas met its financial and munity event.

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February 8, 2013 [13]

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Community

BRIEFS

BY RAECHEL DAWSON rdawson@kirklandreporter.com

Kirkland police arrested a residential burglar at around 8:45 a.m. Tuesday in the North Finn Hill neighborhood. A neighbor saw a man in his 20s walking around the back of a house. When the resident of the house came home, they saw a broken window and alerted police. Lt. Mike Murray with the Kirkland Police Department said after officers arrived, they set up a perimeter around the 9700 block of N.E. 142nd St. and witnessed the suspect come out from another home’s backyard. Police arrested the man based on the description they were given and the neighbor who initially saw the suspect positively identified him. The suspect had broken the back door of the homes and filled a backpack full of items.

New scholarship named for former LWIT instructor This month the Lake Washington College Foundation established the Ralph L. Jones Memorial Endowment, creating two new annual $3,000 scholarships for students. Made possible by a generous $150,000 donation from Redmond firm ABODA in the name of former Lake Washington Institute of Technology (LWIT) instructor Ralph L. Jones, the ongoing scholarships will be available to two LWIT students each year. A former combat Vietnam veteran, Jones put himself through college after the war and eventually became an executive at the Four Seasons Hotels and Resorts. He brought his hospitality expertise to LWIT in the late 1980s, developing the college’s successful hotel management program. After more than 15 years of service at LWIT he took a position at ABODA, where he ran the corporation’s human resources department. Jones passed away in July 2012

after a courageous battle with but still need that little extra cancer. help to reach their educa“The amount of people tional goals.” Ralph impacted during his Current students at LWIT life is staggering,” said Dave are eligible to apply for the Caple, president scholarship, which will and CEO of pay out $1,000 a quarABODA. “In his ter for three quarters. memory we wanted For more information to continue his on applying for the impact on others scholarship or making for years to come. additional contribuABODA started the tions in Jones’s name, Ralph L. Jones fund and it’s our contact the College hope that the initial Foundation at 425investment, paired with 739-8134 and foundation@ good investing, will allow us lwtech.edu. to continue to provide this scholarship in perpetuity. We also hope that others touched by Ralph’s life might consider contributing to the fund as it grows, allowing us to help even more students down the road.” While the hotel management program was discontinued after Jones’s departure The Woodmark Hotel, from the college, his memory Yacht Club & Spa in Kirklives on in the lives of LWIT land’s Carillon Point recently faculty, staff and students. welcomed Woody Mae, a “Ralph was a self-made black Labrador retriever, to man, who overcame extreme the property. The four-yearadversities to make someold rescue dog was brought thing of himself,” said Doug on as the Woodmark’s direcEmory, LWIT dean of tor of “barketing” and she is instruction, academic core, responsible for developing hospitality and service. “He and implementing the barwas an inspiration to many keting plan and overseeing of us. The idea behind this the barketing department scholarship is to help people to create an even more doglike him, students who are friendly atmosphere at the working hard to put themproperty. selves through school and “We couldn’t be happier often aren’t eligible for grants, to welcome Woody Mae

Woodmark Hotel welcomes new director of ‘barketing’ pooch Woody Mae

to the Woodmark family,” said John Murphy, general manager of the Woodmark. “As a rescue dog, Woody Mae understands the importance of a welcome face to make someone feel at home. She is the best dog to greet our guests and their canine companions.” As director of barketing, Woody Mae will take over duties from the recently retired guest experience manager Woody, and host Woodmark’s infamous Yappier Hour, which offers hotel guests and the community the opportunity to socialize with other dogs and their owners, while enjoying happy hour food and drink specials. Yappier Hour takes place every Wednesday from June through September from 5 to 7 p.m. on the Beach Café lawn. Woody Mae was rescued by KnK Rescue Foundation in Puyallup and excels in her ability to greet guests of all ages with a wagging tail and wet kisses. She has extensive experience in winning the adoration of hotel guests, being a loyal companion and making every guest feel right at home. A graduate of Puppy Charm School with a bachelor’s degree in tailwagging and barking makes Woody Mae the right canine for the job. Woody Mae is a one-ofa-kind canine who longs

to serve and please others. Her favorite activities include hunting for the next best treat and taking a dip in Lake Washington in the Woodmark’s backyard. Guests will find Woody Mae curled up in the lobby daydreaming about napping in the hotel’s expertly crafted and lavish guest rooms and suites, dining at Beach Café feasting on the Blackened Salmon Tacos, enjoying bin on the lake’s magnificent water views and pampering herself with a rejuvenating spa treatment at Northwest Face Spa. For more information about the Woodmark Hotel, Yacht Club & Spa, visit www.thewoodmark. com or call (425) 822-3700.

Lake Washington School District Ultimate Frisbee Lake Washington School District Ultimate Frisbee Team holds practices from 3-5 p.m. on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at Heritage Park, 111 Waverly Way, Kirkland. Any boy or girl who lives in the district is welcome to join the team. No experience necessary. Email Aaron Glickman for more information at a14glick@ gmail.com.

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[14] February 8, 2013

www.kirklandreporter.com

Kirkland native continues to grow in first collegiate campaign

SPORTS

much everybody in the GNAC and the California League for Division II.” Though Staudacher is averaging a modest 4.8 points per game, 2.2 rebounds, and 2.3 assists for the Clan – neither he or the coaching staff appear to be phased. As the freshman continues to discover exactly how his game translates into the collegiate ranks, Blake sees both the reality and potential for his multi-skilled point guard. “He can score it a little bit, and I say a little bit because he really hasn’t been able to do it at the college level yet. Part of that is because he’s trying to get everybody involved and part of it’s because he’s still a freshman trying to figure out how to score at this level. I like where he’s at. He’s a guy that’s going to be a solid point guard in this league for a lot of years.” While consistently improving his individual

Kirkland native Matt Staudacher (right) is a point guard during his first year at Simon Fraser University. COURTESY OF SFU statistics will be a goal over the next few seasons, Staudacher seems to understand that maintaining a positive attitude is just as important. When asked about his playing time, and whether coming on and off the floor disrupts his rhythm, Staudacher says, “You just have to be ready to go whenever. It’s not in my control, but it’s nice, just (give) all your energy, and then you’ve got a sub

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or Simon Fraser University’s Matt Staudacher, an evolution is now underway. And midway through his first season of college basketball, the first stage has been a rather quiet one. Take a moment to watch Simon Fraser University’s 6’1 freshman point guard during pre-game warmups as he knocks down jumper after jumper. There is no swag-talk, no woorah, no waste of energy. Staudacher’s release is smooth, accurate and efficient. With each motion as precise as the next, all in a journey toward perfection, he repeatedly rises up and launches away. The results are soundless. All net, all day. Clearly, Staudacher operates in silence. But this quiet behavior – one of unwavering focus and intensity — does not end there. Watch

as Staudacher scans the naments, and ended his sefloor, silently reading the nior year with averages of opposition, and then frac15.5 points per game, 5.5 turing an entire defensive rebounds, and 7.3 assists. formation with a crisp and “I had a good three years effortless pass. Notice his (at Lake Washington),” subtle hesitation crossover says Staudacher. “I really en route to a teardrop off learned a lot and really the glass and in. And then grew as a player. In my last recognize his ability to state tournament, I had a disrupt opposing offenses good time and that’s what by sneaking around for a got me noticed.” steal. In a sense, and for Staudacher, however, the time being, had more than just “a Staudacher’s good time.” He led silence is almost the 2012 State tourKIRKLAND advantageous. nament in points per “He’s a quiet game (23.0), total person at nature,” assists, and total three says SFU head coach pointers made, makJames Blake. “But he’s a ing him one of the Great winner. We always want Northwestern Athletic (to recruit) guys who’ve Conference’s most coveted established themselves in young guards. With his winning programs, and ability to play both ends of coming out of high school, the floor, it didn’t take long we really liked his winning for coach Blake to see how attitude.” Staudacher’s skill-set could By the time Staudacher fit into the Clan’s system. left Lake Washington High “He’s really talented, and School, he had led the he comes from basketball Kangs to two Washington lineage,” says Blake. “He State championship tourwas recruited by pretty

720335

BY CHRIS GAL-LANG Special to the Reporter

coming in right away.” Blake and his staff are not oblivious to what Staudacher can bring to the table in terms of his character. “Matt works very hard in practice, as well as on his own. He’s only going to continue getting bigger and stronger and that’s going to help him in the GNAC,” says assistant coach Eric Burrell. “He has tremendous upside.” When asked about Staudacher’s personality, Blake adds, “He’s very coachable, very disciplined. You ask him to do something and he does it.” But there is, however, an area in which the coaching staff will continue to push Staudacher to improve. “My expectations for him are really high. I’d like to see him become more of a vocal leader for us,” says Blake. “He’s in a really tough predicament because if he was a two-guard or a forward, he wouldn’t have that leadership responsibility. But as a point guard, he is the quarterback of the team.” As Staudacher becomes more of a focal point in SFU’s offensive and defensive schemes over the next few years, a true leader of the Clan, his own desire to improve must meet the expectations set before him. Only then can a true evolution occur. When asked about what skills he wishes to develop the most during his tenure at SFU, it was as if he had quietly overheard his coach. “I definitely want to become more of a leader,” Staudacher declares. “I’m definitely looking to step up as a leader and just refine all parts of my game.” And there it is. Even with his soundless jumper, subtle hesitation move, and sneaky stealing ability, we can hear Matt Staudacher coming. His desire is loud and clear. The evolution has begun.


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[16] Feb 08, 2013 Appliances

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Cemetery Plots

1 CEMETERY PLOT for sale at Sunset Hills Memorial Park in the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Garden of Restâ&#x20AC;? lot #44, place #9. $22 ,500. Seller to pay transfer fees. Contact Mike or Vicki: 425-255-1381 2 BEAUTIFUL Adjacent Lots. In the Immaculate Rock of Ages Garden of Washington Memor ial Park in Seatac. $4,800 each or both for $7,750. 253-631-3734 Advertising doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to break the bank. The ClassiďŹ eds has great deals on everything you need.

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2 Mausoleum Crypts located at Forrest Hills. $8,000/ea or OBO. (425)334-1976

Cemetery Plots

3 SIDE-BY-SIDE Burial Plots for Sale at Sunset Hills Memorial Park in Bellevue. Highly soughtafter location in the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Garden of Prayerâ&#x20AC;?, Lot 119: Plots 2, 3 & 4 (these plots have been selling for as high as $22,000 each in this garden). The seller is asking for $17,000 for each plot or $32,000 for two plots and $46,000 for all three. If you are interested in viewing the plots, please go to the Memorial Park during business hours and ask for a family counselor. 4 CEMETARY PLOTS in the Heritage Garden next to the Jewish Estates at Sunset Hills Memor ial in Bellevue. Beautiful, serene resting place. These are one of a kind and can only be purchased from individuals. Valued at $22,000 each. Price negotiable. Will sell separately or as a group. Call: (206)5683227

ACACIA Memorial Park, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Birch Gardenâ&#x20AC;?, (2) adjacent cemetery plots, #3 & #4. Selling $4,000 each or $7,500 both. Located in Shoreline / N. Seattle. Call or email Emmons Johnson, 2067 9 4 - 2 1 9 9 , eaj3000@msn.com BEAUTIFUL SETTING overlooking Seattle at Sunset Hills Memorial Cemeter y in Bellevue. Olympic View Urn Garden, Lot 2026, Space #18. Includes: Plot, Marble Marker and Installation for only $5,000. Valued at $6,047 per Cemetery. Call 425-8881930 or email janetsliger@centurylink.net

1.25 million readers make us a member of the largest suburban newspapers in Western Washington. Call us today to advertise. 800-388-2527

www.nw-ads.com Cemetery Plots BELLEVUE

$ 6 , 5 0 0 * C E M E T E RY Plots; hurry, only 2 left! Beautiful, quiet, peaceful space in the Garden of Devotion. Perfect for a fa m i l y a r e a , e n s u r e s side by side burial. Located in Sunset Hills Cemetery, lot 74A, near the flag. Originally $10,000...Selling for only $6,500 (*when purchase of 2 spaces or more). Please call Don today at 425-746-6994. SUNSET HILLS Memorial Cemetery in Bellevue. 1 plot available in the sold out Garden of Lincoln. Space 328, Block A, Lot 11. Similar plots offered by Cemetery at $22,000. Selling for $12,000 or best offer. Call 360-387-8265 SUNSET HILLS Memorial Cemetery in Bellevue. 2 s i d e by s i d e p l o t s available in the Sold Out Garden of Devotion, 9B, Space 9 and 10. $20,000 each negot i a bl e. A l s o, 1 p l o t available in Garden of Devotion, 10B, space 5, $12,500 negotiable. Call 503-709-3068 or e-mail drdan7@juno.com Electronics

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Electronics

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SAVE on Cable TV-Int e r n e t - D i g i t a l P h o n e. Packages star t at $89.99/mo (for 12 months.) Options from ALL major service providers. Call Acceller today to learn more! CALL 1-877-736-7087

DUAL RECLINER Loveseat with remote stora g e, l i g h t t o m e d i u m brown color. Excellent condition. $150. 206842-0272 Bainbridge Island DVD player, Magnavox, new in box, $15. Sandwich maker, new in box, $5. Call 360-308-9687. FOR SALE! 32â&#x20AC;? JVC TV, G o o d p i c t u r e, q u a l i t y brand, not flat screen. $80. Mini Covered Wagon with furniture inside. N ew c ove r. C o u l d b e made into a lamp? $20. Call after noon: 12pm. 425-885-9806 or cell: 425-260-8535. How To Find The Kind of Love That Saves You! Lonely no more. $0000. February 23, 2013, noon Unitarian Church, Mount Vernon behind the Post Office (360)296-4305 http://tiny.cc/8arfpw KEROSENE HEATER, electric start, $75. Poulsb o, K i t s a p. 3 6 0 - 4 3 4 3296. L A D I E S L E AT H E R Coat, long (calf length), size 9, black. Like new, worn very little! Excellent condition! $150. Call after noon: 12pm. 425885-9806 or cell: 425260-8535. NEW TIRE CHAINS fit a Volkswagon $10. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Quik Chainâ&#x20AC;? brand. Kitsap. 360-779-3574. SNOW Tires 195/60R15 Only one month of driving on them! I bought brand new! $150 obo. 360-579-1290. Toyota Studded Tires & Rims from Les Schwaab. Pair of 14x195R mounted studded snow tires and rims for a Toyota. Like new! Pair $50. 360-286-4561.

Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

AVALON PELLET Stove Heated 2,000 SF home. Works. Includes stove pipe and 3 bags of pellets. $325 obo. Vashon 206-463-2241. FIREWOOD, $200 cord, Split & Delivered. Call 206-883-2151 or 206234-1219

OSBURN 1100 WOOD Insert, 3 1/2 years old, EPA certified, with fans & faceplate surround; liner, free. You remove & haul: $800 cash only. Mercer Island. 206-2324597. Flea Market

33â&#x20AC;?x22â&#x20AC;? DBL SINK Beautiful! Nice condition. Stainless steel by â&#x20AC;&#x153;Elkayâ&#x20AC;?. $75 obo. Kitsap 360-779-3574. 42â&#x20AC;? MOWER blades, fits Ya r d m a n , M T D, Tr oy built, Ryobi and Yard Machines. 2 pair - brand n e w. $ 3 0 . R e d m o n d . (425)868-4616 4 CASTERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S, HEAVY duty set rated for 600 lbs. 2â&#x20AC;?x6â&#x20AC;?. Set of 4 for $55. Poulsbo, Kitsap. 360-434-3296. Childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Antique Wicker Rocker, $50. 425-8379816 Crystal dish, $5; Assorte d g l a s swa r e, $ 5 / a l l . Call 360-308-9687.

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We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: t,JOH$PVOUZ t,JUTBQ$PVOUZ t$MBMMBN$PVOUZ t+FòFSTPO$PVOUZ t0LBOPHBO$PVOUZ t1JFSDF$PVOUZ t*TMBOE$PVOUZ t4BO+VBO$PVOUZ t4OPIPNJTI$PVOUZ t8IBUDPN$PVOUZ 4PVOE1VCMJTIJOHJTBO&RVBM0QQPSUVOJUZ &NQMPZFS &0& BOETUSPOHMZTVQQPSUT EJWFSTJUZJOUIFXPSLQMBDF8FPòFSBHSFBU XPSLFOWJSPONFOUXJUIPQQPSUVOJUZGPS BEWBODFNFOUBMPOHXJUIBDPNQFUJUJWFCFOFÜUT QBDLBHFJODMVEJOHIFBMUIJOTVSBODF QBJEUJNF Pò WBDBUJPO TJDL BOEIPMJEBZT BOEL

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r"CJMJUZUPNVMUJUBTLBOEXPSLXFMMVOEFSQSFTTVSFBOEEFBEMJOFTJOBGBTUQBDFEFOWJSPONFOU r4FMGNPUJWBUFE QSPBDUJWF BOEQPTTFTTHPPEQSPCMFNTPMWJOHTLJMMT 8FPòFSBDPNQFUJUJWFIPVSMZXBHFBOECFOFöUTQBDLBHFJODMVEJOHIFBMUIJOTVSBODF ,SFUJSFNFOUQMBO QBJEWBDBUJPO BOETJDLMFBWF BOEQBJEIPMJEBZT *GZPVSFJOUFSFTUFEJOKPJOJOHPVSUFBN UIFOXFXBOUUPIFBSGSPNZPV&NBJMZPVSDPWFSMFUUFSBOESFTVNFUPISFBTU! TPVOEQVCMJTIJOHDPNPSNBJMUP4PVOE1VCMJTIJOH *OD UI"WFOVF4 ,FOU 8" "55/)33/5/ 4PVOE1VCMJTIJOH *ODJTBO&RVBM0QQPSUVOJUZ&NQMPZFS &0& BOETUSPOHMZTVQQPSUTEJWFSTJUZJOUIFXPSLQMBDF(PUPPVS XFCTJUFXXXTPVOEQVCMJTIJOHDPNUPöOEPVUNPSFBCPVUVT

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Feb 08, 2013 [17]

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Professional Services Legal Services

BANKRUPTCY Friendly, Flat Fee FREE Phone Consultation Call Greg Hinrichsen, Attorney 206-801-7777 (Sea/Tac) 425-355-8885 Everett gregwh2000@yahoo.com

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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 www.lni.wa.gov

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AT YOUR DISPOSAL

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727397

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ext. 1560

Heavy Equipment

1985 JOHN DEERE 750 Dozer with brush rake, & winch. Excellent machine for clearing land. Only $14,900. Good condition, easy to operate, second owner. On Decatur Island. Call Gordon 509-301-3813, cell, or email for more information, gordonlovellsmith@gmail.com

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[18] Feb 08, 2013 Medical Equipment

www.kirklandreporter.com Musical Instruments

Handycap Cart by Pride, GoGo, showroom condition, flag, basket, holds up to 250 lbs, hard tires, take seat and batteries off in seconds, folds to go in trunk. Brand new batteries. Go where you want. Will bring to show you where ever. $550. (425)256-1559

Dogs

Dogs

AKC German Shepherd Pups born 1/10. Champion lines, parents hips certified. Sable or black/ tan. $750. Pick your Valentine! 253-508-9671, newhar tfam-ily@comcast.net.

AMERICAN BULL DOG puppies, 15wks old, (1) male, (2) females, White with Brown eye patch, first shot $300/ea (509)263-2751 Australian Cattle Dog(Heelers) pups. R e a d y Fe b. 1 0 . C. K . C Reg. vet check w/1st shots, wormed every 2 weeks. farm raised, both parents on site and extremely friendly. 1 red female, 1 white. 2 white males left. GOING FA S T ! c a l l , t ex t , e m a i l 360 739 4229 dustyveg a s @ ya h o o. c o m fo r more info and pics. $400 Located north of Burlington off I-5 Beatiful Mastiff puppies for sale Male and Female $1000 We have 3 males 2 Br indel and1 Faw n . We h ave 4 fe males left 2 brindel 2 fawn. 253-255-8759

AKC Golden Retriever puppies. Dew claws removed, vet check and Thousands of ClassiďŹ ed 2 0 0 0 YA M A H A B a b y first shots. Family raised, parents on site. Gir ls readers need your Grand C 2, with bench. $700 and Boys $650 ~ service. Your service ad Higher Quality, Profes- Arlington (425) 355-1469 will run FOUR full weeks sional Conservatory Series. Elegant Polished in your local community E b o ny F i n i s h . R a r e l y paper and on the web Used. Excellent Condition. An Even More Awefor one low price with some Deal At Just the Service Guide $9,995! 360-472-0895 Special. Friday Harbor, San Juan Call 800-388-2527 to Island speak with a customer representative. Sporting Goods AKC Golden Retriever pups. Excellent blood Go online 24 hours a SLEEK STYLE; 9â&#x20AC;&#x2122; POOL line. Also Golden Doodle day: nw-ads.com. Table. Desirable Bruns- p u p s , $ 5 0 0 . Wo r m e d Or fax in your ad: w i ck b r a n d , N ew p o r t and shots! 360-652360-598-6800. model table with 1 3/4â&#x20AC;? 7148 slate. New green felt and AKC Labrador Retriever New Jazzy by Pride, cushions. Incl cue sticks, P u p p i e s ! B l a c k a n d beautiful blue, com- rack, chalk and brushes. Chocolate! Star ting at fortable seat, foot rest Brand new set of Bruns- $500. First shots, defolds up nice. Oxygen wick balls. Solid wood, wormed, and dew claws holder on back if need- pretty med brown Little r e m o v e d ! C h a m p i o n ed. Brand new batter- used. Mfg 1950â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s- 1960â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, bloodlines, great temperies, cost over $8,000 includes booklet. Great mants, wonderful, family will take car, van, PU deal $1,250. Arlington. dogs. Call 3603930677 or RV as trade. Must 360-474-1694. o r e m a i l be pretty good or randm982@msn. com $1,650 cash. I have a Wanted/Trade AKC MINI Schnauzer lift and will bring to puppies. Variety of colshow you anywhere in CASH FOR ANY CAR! ors. $350 males, $450 WA State. Call me and Running or Not! Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t females. Ready end of lets talk. (425)256trade in or junk your car January and Mid Febru1559 before calling us! Instant ary. Now taking deposOffer! 1-800-541-8433 its. Call 253-223-3506 or Miscellaneous WANTED: Reel to Reel 253-223-8382 Tapes, Record LPs, 45s, gonetothedogskennel.com Alternative CDs. 206-499-5307 AKC Papillon pups. GorMedical Group geous and ready now. M a l e s o n l y $ 5 5 0 . ve t Birds Cannabis chkd, shots, wrm. 360authorization 224-0903 www. clearspecial!!! brook-kennels.com

1 Year $99 Call for an appt 206-687-5966

FREEZER, Large upright, excellent condition, $500. BICYCLE, 28 speed Raleigh, with cargo capability, $450. 360930-8858 (Poulsbo) 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 ProFlowers - Enjoy 60 percent off Tender Hugs and Kisses with Chocolates for your valentine! Site price: $49.99, you pay just $19.99. Plus take 20 percent off other gifts over $29! Go to www.Proflowers.com/Dazzle or call 1-888-729-3176 Treadmill-Trimline 2650, fold up $200/OBO. (425)485-0439 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

Dogs

BEAUTIFUL American/ English Cream Golden Retriever Puppies! Socialized with children & cats. Var ious personalities; 5 adorable bundles to choose from! Both pure bred parents on site. First shots. Health guaranteed. 1 male, 4 females. $1,000$1,550 each. View pictures at: http://4hg.us 509-994-8988. Located just outside of Spokane.

See Photos Online!

Whenever you see a camera icon on an ad like this:

Just log on to: www.littlenickel.com Simply type in the phone number from the ad in the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Search By Keywordsâ&#x20AC;? to see the ad with photo! Want to run a photo ad in Little Nickel? Just give us a call! 1-800-544-0505

AKC POODLE Puppies. Brown Standard. Born on 10/17/2012. Ready to go on January 18th. First s h o t s / w o r m e d . Ve r y beautiful, intelligent loving. Parents have had pre-breeding & genetic testing, also good hips, elbows and eyes. Home raised with loving care. Males and females. $1200/each. Call Roberta: 360-443-2447 or 360865-6102. www.topperspoodles.net topperspoodles@aol.com

BICHON FRISE puppies. AKC Registered. Ta k i n g d e p o s i t s . Fo r companion only! Will be vet checked and have first shots and be dewormed. Call for information: 360-874-7771, 360-471-8621 or go to website to see our adorable puppies! www.bichonfrise puppies4sale.com BORDER Collie pups, ABCA registered. 3 males Red & White. Ranch raised, working parents. Current on shots & worming. $500/ea. 509-486-1191 www.canaanguestranch.com

raised with children. Shots, wor med, pedigrees. $550 up. Terms? 425-750-0333, Everett

AKC GERMAN Shepherd Pups 1 female, 1 male, 1 long coat. First shots & dewor med. One year hip and health guarantee, $500. 360-636-4397 or 360751-7681, Poorboybud@earthlink.net AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS. 750.00 1st and 2nd shots and wor med.Strong pedeg r e e , A s k a b o u t p ay ments.Checz and German bloodlines.253-9518947

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We s t H i g h l a n d W h i t e Terriers $800. Also 3/4 Westie pups. $450$500. Will take deposit. Call with any questions. You canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t go wrong with a Westie 360-402-6261

AKC YELLOW & BLACK L a b r a d o r R e t r i eve r s . Parents on site. Eyes, hips and elbows OFA. P l ay f u l , l oya l , ke n n e l bred and raised $450 & $550 (425)422-2428

MINIATURE

Australian Shepherd

Puppies. 3 males available, $700-$750. Registered, health guaranteed, UTD shots. 541-518-9284 Baker City, Oregon. CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES AKC, long and smooth coats, first shots and wor med, socialized, male $300, female $400 (360)856-2647 ENGLISH BULLDOG WRINKLY/GORGEOUS CHAMPION BLOODLINE AKC REGISTERED PUPPIES. Shots, wor med, potty box trained, health insurance, health record keeping system, puppy star ter kit, micro-chipp i n g ava i l a bl e. 1 0 0 % health guaranteed (VET CHECK COMPLETED) $1,280-$1,380 Payment options. 253-VIP-PETS (253-847-7387)

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Blues and Isabellas, $300 & up, shots, wormed, papers available, well socialized. Call (360)5088123 for pictures email: bmwvonemom@yahoo.com

Help keep our community beautiful. Please take down garage sale, event and political signs when your sale, event or voting season is over.

Mini Pinscher Puppies $200. Reds, Black and Ta n a n d C h o c o l a t e s . Looking for new homes. Call 260-497-1248 leave message

NEED A PUPPY? GERMAN Rottweiler/ Tibetan Mastiff puppies!!!!! Rare, intelligent, beautiful. Great family guards! $400. Call for your best friend today! 360-550-3838. German Shepherd Pupp i e s . M a l e s a n d Fe males. 100% Ger man Impor t Lines. Wor ld Champion Bloodlines. AKC Registerable. $1200. DOB 11/23/12. 425-387-5310. GERMAN WIRE H A I R E D Po i n t e r s . 5 puppies left! All males, born September 9th. Up to date on shots, vet c h e cke d . Pa r e n t s o n site. Dad is Smooth Coat. Very loving, great temperament. $500 each. Call 425-754-1843 GREAT DANE

WANT CHOICES? *CORGI *SHIH-POO *CHIHUAHUA *TEDDY BEAR *MIN PIN *PUG *MINI AUSSIE Photos at: FARMLANDPETS.COM

F Current Vaccination FCurrent Deworming F VET EXAMINED

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Horses

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Obenland & Low Agency, Inc 509-843-1497

1-800-262-2811

bobenland@obenlow.com General Pets

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

866-580-9405 LToupin@littlenickel.com

Services Animals

LOVING Animal Care Visits - Walks Housesitting Home & Farm JOANNA GARDINER 206-567-0560 (Cell) 206-228-4841 Garage/Moving Sales Island County OAK HARBOR

SATURDAY ONLY Sale! Tools, fur niture, some Ethan Allen, two freezers and more!!! Open from 10am to 2pm located at 475 Piper Trail off of Fakkama & Taylor. Garage/Moving Sales King County

LIONâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S Flea Market LAKE CITY Community Center 12531 - 28th Ave NE

Sat...Feb 9th 9am - 3pm

Marine Power

17â&#x20AC;&#x2122; LUND SS Adventure. 1999 70hp Evinrude, oil injected. Features: 18 gallon gas tank, custom m a d e B e m i To p w i t h doors and windows, FM Stereo, Live Well, Lorrance Fishfinder, new deep well battery, front bow mount trolling motor, 2 extra 12 volt batter ies, 4 seats, (2) 4â&#x20AC;&#x2122; long side compartments. 2nd owner, very clean, see to appreciate! $13,500 or reasonable offer. Call Lynn at 425530-3972 Auto Events/ Auctions

Abandoned Vehicle Auction February 13th 2013 Auction Time 11:30 Preview Time 9:30 17611 NE 70th St #5 Redmond Ibsen Towing RTTO #5364/5051 8 Vehicles 425-644-2575 Crossroads Towing RTTO #5515 5 vehicles 425-746-4373 Automobiles Classics & Collectibles

NICE 1965 MUSTANG FOR SALE! 1965 Ford Mustang. 6 cylinder, 3 speed with original motor and interior. Clean c a r, a l way s g a ra g e d ! $6,000 or best offer, motivated seller. Serious inquires and cash only! Call for more information at 253-266-2464 - leave message with name and contact number if no answer. Automobiles Lexus

1998 LEXUS SC400 Sport Coupe. Automatic transmission, V-8, deluxe interior, all options, factory wheels, 117,000 miles. Crimson with beige interior. 2nd owner. $10,950. 425-8277536 Pickup Trucks Chevrolet

For Information Call

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Sell it free in the Flea 1-866-825-9001 BOSTON TERRIERS Just in time with your Income Tax returns! Puppies and older starting at $100. Can send pictures. Call for details, 360-8802216, 360-736-6292. AKC COCKER Babies most colors, beautiful, RhondaHoffman57@ s o c i a l i z e d , h e a l t h y, AKC WESTIES PUPS. hotmail.com Dogs

ADORABLE PUGS AKC Healthy, happy and socialized. Litter box trained. Shots & wor med. Quality puppies. $750-$900 253548-4543 or 360-4581313

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Cheerful, smart, affectionate and playful Bichon Frise puppies. Perfect pets: hypoallergenic, very well socialized (live with the family and their parents on site)get well along with other pets a n d c a t s. We h ave 2 girls and 3 boys. They are 5 weeks old now; ready to go to a new home in couple of weeks. Price: $700 obo call Pete @ 206-2359006 or email pete@ galaxyel.com CHINESE PUG puppies born November 7th, (3) males, (1) female, first shot and worming done. Asking $550. Pls call or text (360)708-8611. No calls after 9pm please

A K C G R E AT D A N E Pups Health guarantee! Males / Females. Dreyrsdanes is Oregon stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest breeder of Great Danes and licensed since 2002. Super sweet, intelligent, lovable, gentle giants. Now offering Full-Euroâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Half-Euroâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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. www.dreyersdanes.com Great Dane

GREAT DANE Puppies, AKC. Starting at $500. Blacks, Harlequins, Merlequins, Fawns, Blues, Mantels, Merles. (360)985-0843 Waynekiser6@aol.com www.dreamcatchergreatdanes.us LABRADOODLES, F1B White and Mocha. First shots, wor med, and raised in a loving family. $1000.00. Born 11/24. Ready to go home with you after January 25th. 1 year health guarantee. Excellent with families, smar t, loving and lowshedding. tjfloyd@ hotmail.com. Redmond MALTICHON PUPPIES. Mom AKC Bichon Frise. Dad AKC Maltese. Vet checked, 1st shots & dewormed $550 Visit our website: reddoorkennel.com www.dreamcatchergreatdanes.us

Garage/Moving Sales General

OUR BEAUTIFUL AKC Golden Retriever pupMONROE pies are ready to go to Year Round their new homes. They Indoor Swap Meet have been raised around Celebrating 15 Years! young children and are Evergreen Fairgrounds well socialized. Both parSaturday & Sunday ents have excellent 9 am - 4pm health, and the puppies FREE Admission & have had their first wellparking! ness vet check-ups and For Information call shots. The mother is a 360-794-5504 Light Golden and the fat h e r i s f u l l E n g l i s h Think Inside the Box Cream Golden. $800 each. For more pictures Advertise in your and infor mation about local community t h e p u p p i e s a n d o u r newspaper and on home/ kennel please visit us at: www.mountain- the web with just s p r i n g s k e n n e l . w e e - one phone call. bly.com or call Verity at Call 800-388-2527 360-520-9196 for more information. Pomeranian, Cute, Cudly Teddy Bear, Teacup Male 2lbs Black & Tan, Estate Sales Real Playful $450. Shots, Wormed. Also OAK HARBOR Mini Poms, Male and Female $200. Cash, Will Deliver Halfway. (425)420-6708 SMALL MIXED Breed puppies. Males & Females. Born November 14th. Ready for Forever Homes! $100 each. Excellent companion dogs. H U G E E S TAT E S a l e. 524 Basil Road, Oak 206-723-1271 Harbor, 98277. February W A N T E D : C O C K - A - 7th, 8th, 9th from 9am POO, 4 to 8 years old, to 6pm. Lay-Z-Boy Furniadopt to a loving home ture. Every room and 2 in Bellevue. Please call garages are filled. Bring 425-454-0362 if you can your trailers. Everything help. Must Go!

1987 CHEVY S10 Pickup, extended cab. Sleek black with 6 cylinder, 5 speed, 4 wheel drive, canopy and bed liner. 107,000 miles. Like new! $3,500. Call Bob 425814-3756, leave message.

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[20] February 8, 2013

www.kirklandreporter.com

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Kirkland Reporter, February 08, 2013