Q&A | Don Davidson talks about his plans for the future as he prepares to step down from the Bellevue City Council 
Sports | Bellevue returns with another cadre of stars in its quest for a sixth straight Class 3A FRIDAY, AUGUST 30, 2013 state championship 
Arts | Flavors of India returns to Bellevue’s Downtown Park to showcase arts, culture 
520 bridge project may sink into the red Pontoon problems may cost taxpayers another $128 million to fix
A pontoon for the new SR 520 bridge moves under the Ship Canal Bridge in Seattle. COURTESY PHOTO, Washington State Department of Transportation
Problems on the new 520 bridge not only could wipe out the state's reserve fund for the project, but also send it into the red. New documents released Friday, Aug. 23, show that delays and the need to redesign pontoons could wipe out the final $100 million that's left in the state's $250 million reserve fund for the $4.18 billion project. Worse, it could cost another $128 million to fix the flaws. And, the the project is now estimated to be completed in April 2016, 490 days late from its original completion
date of the end of 2014. The state also said it only has money to continue to work on the project through mid2014. The bulk of the problem is due to design errors by the state Department of Transportation that results in cracks in pontoons and the need for costly fixes. DOT spokesman Lars Erickson, a spokesperson for the department, said the $228 million costs are only "planning estimates" and that the state would negotiate any new costs with the contractors. The state's estimates
Making nice with the neighbors
Bellevue to launch new social, emotional learning curriculum
Lake Bellevue community forms alliance with developer to monitor environment as Bel-Red grows BY CELINA KAREIVA BELLEVUE REPORTER
The Bel-Red corridor is slated for some big changes in the coming years. On Wednesday, Burnstead Construction’s Pine Forest Properties, Inc. held a public meeting to discuss a multi-use project that, if permitted, could result in six buildings and 2,172 new parking stalls. The space is just north of Lake Bellevue and a car dealership. City documents indicate that buildings would range from nine to 12 stories. When completed in 2023, East Link light rail will run through the newly minted transit-oriented corridor. Then of course is the long-anticipated Spring District, a 36-acre urban neighborhood spearheaded by Seattle firm
Michael J. Link, a resident of the Lake Bellevue Village Condos and real estate broker for Windermere, felt ‘that if people like myself didn’t start getting involved in creating a preferred alternative vision, this whole area would get run over.’ CELINA KAREIVA, Bellevue Reporter
Wright Runstad & Company and Shorenstein Properties of San Francisco, at the site of Safeway’s former distribution center. Modeled after Portland’s Pearl District, the site will include a hotel, parks, plazas, retail, business spaces and more than 1,000 new residences. The news has generated mixed re-
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vary by as much as $36 million. Complicating the state's position is that the Legislature didn't pass a new transportation package this year and lawmakers are uncertain if the new figures would help or hurt the state's efforts in the future. The failed package contained an additional $100 million for the 520 project. The new details about the additional costs came after KOMO News filed a public-records request. Previously, the state had been gone to releasing reports that didn't include dollar figures.
sponses from neighbors, many of whom are happy for the injection of money and business, but wary of its long-term impacts on traffic levels, livability and future construction. Kemper Development Company and Woosley Properties, SEE NEIGHBORS, 11
The Bellevue School District will launch a new social and emotional learning curriculum in grades three through five to help children work well together. Called the RULER approach – an acronym for Recognizing, Understanding, Labeling, Expressing and Regulating emotion – the curriculum teaches skills to promote effective personal, social and workplace success. The idea is based on decades of research from Yale University, Research shows that emotional literacy skills support academic success and promote school engagement. school officials say. Data also shows that students who recognize and regulate their emotions are more focused on instruction and invested in their learning. Those social and emotional skills create a foundation for taking academic risks Over the school year, students and staff will learn four "anchor tools" to develop skills: ■ Emotional Literacy Charter: Students create and sign charters to describe how they want to feel in class, what needs to happen to support those feelings and guidelines for handling uncomfortable conflict. ■ Mood Meter: Students learn to use a tool for SEE CURRICULUM, 15
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Pictured from left: Kirkland Lt. Mark Anderson, Kirkland Firefighter Ed Ulrich, Ailee Donald, Bellevue lifeguard George Meier, Kirkland Fire Chief Kevin Nalder, Firefighter Dustin Smith and Firefighter Ryan Sheaffer. COURTESY PHOTO, city of Kirkland
Off-duty Bellevue lifeguard saves choking girl at Kirkland restaurant While celebrating her friend’s birthday at Plaza Garcia Family Mexican Restaurant in Kirkland, 11-year-old Ailee Donald knew something was terribly wrong when she accidentally swallowed a piece of hard candy. Almost instantly, she showed the universal choking sign (hands clutched to the throat). Michelle Geraghty, the mother of Sarah, the “birthday girl,” observed a scared look on Ailee’s face and immediately started the Heimlich maneuver on the 11year girl. As Geraghty applied the standard five thrusts to the girl’s abdomen and five blows to her back, restaurant patron and off-duty Bellevue lifeguard George Meier took notice from several tables away. Meier’s mom took notice too and announced to the crowd that her son knew how to perform first aid to a choking victim. His uncle called 9-1-1 as Meier approached the gathering, calmly introduced himself to Ailee and asked permission to begin the Heimlich maneuver. After administering the Heimlich, what
appeared to be food came out of the girl’s mouth, which restored her airway. The candy remained in her throat and melted by the time she was transported to the hospital. Kirkland Fire Chief Kevin Nalder and the Fire Station 25 fire aid crew who responded to the 9-1-1 call and Ailee reunited at Plaza Garcia on Aug. 19 to honor Meier for his heroism. Meier received a certificate of recognition from the Kirkland Fire Department and a handmade thank you card from Ailee. Meier has been a lifeguard for the city of Bellevue for more than four years and is a trained first aid and CPR provider. He credits his training to the American Red Cross and the “on-the-job” training he receives for his lifeguard job. Ailee said she was familiar with the Heimlich maneuver because her stepsister had given it to someone. She and Sarah Geraghty plan to take a babysitting class so they can learn more about first aid.
Mandarin Dual Language School selects name The Bellevue School District's new Mandarin Dual Language School will be named Jing Mei Elementary School. The name, which means “beautiful view” in Mandarin, was recommended by the school community. The school is located at the Bellewood site in east-central Bellevue. Bellevue’s Mandarin Dual Language program expanded this year to an entire school in order to meet the demand by parents and students. The school, which is the only Mandarin Dual Language School in the state that follows a two-way model, is led by Principal Vivian Tam. Student enrollment in the classes is balanced between
native Mandarin speakers and students who speak other languages such as English, Spanish and Hindu, English and Mandarin are used to teach the curriculum throughout the day. The goal is for students to develop high levels of proficiency and literacy in both languages, to demonstrate high levels of academic achievement, and develop an appreciation for and an understanding of diverse cultures. Jing Mei Elementary will welcome its first students – more than 100 students enrolled in kindergarten through second grade – on Tuesday, Sept. 3.
Civil War stew to help Newport booster club
The stew is a Civil War recipe and will be served from noon to 2 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 7 at the high school football field. Cost is $10 for adults and $5 for those age 14 and under. The school is located at 4333 Factoria Blvd. SE, Bellevue.
Famous Stew for You featuring North Carolina Brunswick Stew will be part of a fundraiser for the Newport High School Knights Athletic Booster Association.
August 30, 2013 
Mercer Island councilmember nominated for 41st District seat A member of the Mercer Island City Council has been selected by Democrats in the 41st Legislative District to replace former Rep. Marcie Maxwell, D-Renton. The district includes a portion of Bellevue. Maxwell resigned her position to join the staff of Gov. Jay Inslee as an education adviser. Tana Senn received 49 out of 82 votes cast by Democrat precinct committee officers of the 41st District. Under state law, precinct officers of the representative's party nominate three candidates to fill the seat. The final decision will be made by the King County Council sometime next month. District Democrats also nominated Bellevue businessman George Pieper and David Ellis of Mercer Island. After the vote, both Pieper and Ellis threw their support to Senn. "I am thrilled and honored by the faith the Democratic party has put in me," Senn
said. She is not certain when the County Council will vote, but said it will be followed immediately by a swearing-in ceremony. Two other people sought the appointment: Tana Senn Don Gerend, a member of the Sammamish City Council and Sammamish resident Greg Hoover, an attorney with his practice, Hoover Law Group, in Seattle and Portland. Senn has been a member of the Mercer Island City Council since her appointment to the post vacated by former city mayor, Jim Pearman, in 2012. She is unopposed for her City Council seat in the November general election. If selected by the County Council, she plans on retaining her seat on the City Council and would decide later if she will seek the state seat in the 2014 election.
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Health officials announce public exposure to new measles case Local public health officials have confirmed a measles infection in a child who was in one public location in King County during the contagious period. The child is a King County resident who was unvaccinated and exposed to measles while traveling in Europe. This measles case is unrelated to previous ones in King County in July 2013. Health officials say the child was at the Aladdin Gyro-cery, 4139 University Way NE, Seattle on Aug. 18 between 1-4:20 p.m. In addition, the child was at several public locations in Oregon while contagious, including a tennis tournament. A number of the participants who were at the tournament are from King County; health officials are following up directly. If a person was in these areas at the times above and not immune to measles, the most likely time they would become sick is between Aug. 25 and Sept. 8. Public health officials have notified the locations where the public may have been exposed. Because most people in the area have immunity to the measles through vaccination, the risk to the general public is low. In addition, outdoor exposure locations carry lower risk. However, all people who were in the locations around the same time as the
individual with measles should find out if they have been vaccinated for measles or have had measles previously and call a health care provider promptly if they develop an illness with fever or illness with an unexplained rash between the listed dates. To avoid possibly spreading measles to other patients, they should not go to a clinic or hospital without calling first to tell them you want to be evaluated for measles. Measles outbreaks are occurring frequently in Europe. All travelers to Europe should be fully vaccinated with two doses of measles vaccine before travel. Measles is a highly contagious and potentially severe disease that causes fever, rash, cough, and red, watery eyes. It is mainly spread through the air after a person with measles coughs or sneezes. Measles symptoms begin seven to 21 days after exposure. Measles is contagious from approximately four days before the rash appears through four days after the rash appears. People can spread measles before they have the characteristic measles rash. People at highest risk from exposure to measles include those who are unvaccinated, pregnant women, infants under six months of age and those with weakened immune systems.
New trial for former Medina Police Chief Former Medina Police Chief Jeffrey Chen's $2 million verdict against the city has been tossed out by the federal judge who heard the case. U.S. District Court Judge Thomas Zilly on Friday, Aug. 23, ordered a new trial, saying the jury was influenced by the misconduct of Chen's attorney during the trial. Chen had sued the city, claiming he was fired because of racial discrimination. In his order, Zilly said Chen's attorney, Marianne Jones, "“relied primarily on innuendo and subterfuge rather than on evidence” to convince the jury that racial
discrimination played a role in Chen's firing. Zilly said it is the first time in his 25 years as a judge that he has ordered a new trial. As part of the jury's ruling in March, former City Manager Donna Hanson was ordered to pay Chen $25,000 in punitive damages. Hanson later left her job following an agreement with the city that paid her more than $200,000 that included a year's pay, deferred compensation and other benefits. Zilly said the two sides have 28 days to tell him when they will be ready for a new trial.
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REPORTER Q/A | Don Davidson Earlier this month, Bellevue City Council member Don Davidson, who has served the city in one form or another since the early 1980s, conceded the primary race for the Position No. 6 seat. He leaves newcomers Lynne Robinson and Vandana Slatter to battle it out in the general elections. But Davidson vows that his service is far from over. Below he talks about his future plans and the “shake up” that is this election cycle. BY CELINA KAREIVA BELLEVUE REPORTER Reporter: In your day job as a dentist, you must hear from Bellevue residents on a near daily basis. Don Davidson: I have my little public meetings every day. If there’s something in the news, they want to talk about it. If I want them to shut up, I just put my drill in their mouth. [Laughs]. Actually they’re pretty used to me being in politics. Though I still have trouble thinking of myself as a politician.
Reporter: What are the agenda items facing the council in these coming months and in the next term? Davidson: Well we haven’t done the Shoreline Expansion package. That’s one we’re working on. First there’s comprehensive planning and zoning. A lot of that’s before us. The budget is always there. It appears because of growth. We need infrastructure done. If deDon Davidson velopment is too soon, you don’t grow and...if there’s growth and building at the time, there are impact fees and things like that. It’s a timing issue. I’m very conservative from that standpoint. Well, from a lot of standpoints.
Reporter: What do you make of people saying that your concession is part of a council “shake-up”? Reporter: You recently conVandana Slatter Davidson: Well I don’t think ceded. How are you feeling coming Lynne or Vandana is as conservaout of the primaries? endorsed by majority tive as I am. It wasn’t too long ago Davidson: You always like to of City Council that “liberals” was a bad word. And win, but I tell a lot of people, you now “conservative” is a bad word. shouldn’t play the game unless you That’s politics; it tends to wander can handle losing. It doesn’t mean Bellevue City Councilmembers back and forth. you have to like it, but you have to Jennifer Robertson and Kevin Walbe able to deal with it. I’m pursulace today announced their supReporter: What were some of ing two of my big interests: one is port for candidate Vandana Slatter, the issues brought before council salmon recovery and the other is adding to Councilmembers Claudia in your early days and how do they possibly the Cascade Water AlliBalducci’s and Don Davidson’s encompare with those now? ance –something might come out dorsements in the position 6 seat. Davidson: In the early years of that. I’m not going away, as I tell “As our city grows, Vandana [the discussion] was all about everybody. I might redefine “lameSlatter is a leader Bellevue needs to growth vs. no growth. duck” because I don’t plan to just protect what makes our community You asked the question earpack it up. We still have three more special and prosperous,” said Deputy lier: Doesn’t growth cause these months and a lot of big issues on Mayor Robertson. “...She is also the problems? It creates interesting our plate. only candidate who offers decades problems, but if you have sprawled of relevant business experience to growth, it’s harder to manage…If Reporter: Why and how did help Bellevue companies compete in you plan growth, you can deteryou become such an environmental global industries and keep our local mine where you want it. Let me tell advocate? economy strong.” you an interesting story about MiDavidson: It was growing up in crosoft. It was originally looking at the Northwest. I was also a canoethe hillside across from Burgermasing instructor for several years at ter on 520, on that little patch of land. And they got mad camp, and so was on the water all the time, and enjoyed at us because they complained of over-regulating. But fishing and the wildlife finds on the water. Basically I just want to have my grandchildren see salmon. There were 200 up by Microsoft a couple of years ago. Reporter: Does Bellevue’s rapid growth – in areas such as Bel-Red near Lake Bellevue – pose a serious threat then to the environment? Davidson: Well it compounds it because of run-off and all those issues, but I think we all want clean water and clean air. And I think managed growth is the way to go otherwise we’ll have sprawl.
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Reporter: Bellevue’s skyline is often the focus of the headlines. What do you say of residents and their neighborhoods who complain that they don’t garner as much attention? Davidson: Well I’d say to not allow Sound Transit to run through it. For the life of me I can’t figure out why everybody is running on protecting neighborhoods. We had the opportunity to do it, and didn’t do it. It drives me crazy. We could have either done B7 and taken it across and down the railroad or built a deep-bore tunnel under Surrey Downs, along 108th basically. They’re doing it all over Seattle. I don’t know why it’s cost-effective in Seattle and cost-prohibitive in Bellevue. It looks like the same dirt to me. I’m not opposed to light rail, I’m opposed to where it’s going – in my wetlands, in my single family neighborhoods...You couldn’t have found a worse place to put this thing. Reporter: Anything you would have done differently with hindsight? Davidson: The worst [mistake] I tell everybody is the $30 per sq. foot I didn’t buy that used to be a women’s clinic in the Downtown Park. We’re now selling downtown for $500 a sq. foot., so that wasn’t one of my bigger hours. There’s a lot of stuff I’d do differently, but politics is timing. Something can be successful at one point in time and a total disaster at another. I do know that I don’t always vote the same as I did before. I’m sure other people would criticize things. Note: The interview that appeared in the Aug. 30, 2013 issue was edited for size and clarity.
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Back to school means it’s time to slow down
ur children return to the classroom on Tuesday and while some parents may be cheering the date, it’s also a time of concern: More than one-fourth of child pedestrian fatalities occur between 3-7 p.m. Those times are when schools are dismissing kids from the classroom or when they are headed home from schoolrelated activities. Now, more than ever, drivers need to be careful turning corners, backing out of driveways and driving through school zones. Making things worse is that the days around here will get dark and rainy as fall and winter approach. We expect that the police will be out in force next week, radar guns in hand, along streets that pass by schools. And we trust that they will hand out tickets even to those who say, “oops, sorry” when they’re pulled over. So let’s all take a deep breath, take our feet off the gas pedal and put kids first. Slow down. AAA has some good advice for motorists: ■ Slow down and obey the 20 M.P.H. speed limit in school zones. ■ Eliminate distractions. Sometimes kids dart into the road unexpectedly. ■ Don’t roll through stop signs in school zones or neighborhoods.
valued member of our news team embarks on new adventure today. Keegan Prosser is leaving the Bellevue Reporter to pursue a career in pop music writing. Her next career step really isn’t surprising. Keegan came to us after an internship at Rolling Stone magazine. We’ll miss her graceful writing and her skills as Assistant Editor of Scene magazine. We expect to see Keegan, and her byline, everywhere pop music has center stage. – Craig Groshart, Bellevue Reporter
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Bellevue in good hands One of the things I love about Bellevue is that it is a big city with a small town heart. Over the last few years, I have seen our downtown area blossoming into a beautiful and well-maintained commercial hub. It's great to see that hundreds of businesses call our city home. But at the same time, the hardworking members of our City Council have sought to preserve our high quality of life and to minimize the negative impacts of economic development on our neighborhoods. Unlike other cities, Bellevue has plenty of public parks and open spaces. In addition, we can feel safe because the council has balanced the budget without sacrificing public services. It also has worked to improve our education system while trimming wasteful spending and keeping our tax burden low. The election this November is an important one in determining Bellevue's future. Mayor Conrad Lee and the City Council are looking out for the city's best interests, and we can rest assured that Bellevue is in good hands.
Arjun Dave, Medina
A Thumbs Up for Taco Time In consideration of your "thumbs up" editorial, I'd like to acknowledge the fine staff at Taco Time on 156th Avenue Northeast in Bellevue. On the evening of Aug. 24, my sons and I had dinner at Taco Time. My son accidentally left his phone that he had saved for for over a year behind on the table. When we got home and discovered it missing, we called the restaurant and one of the employees had noticed it on the table and held it for us. Sounds so cliche, but It's so refreshing to know there are caring and honest people out there. Thank you to the fine staff at this location.
Suzy Lindermann, Bellevue
Cartoon simplistic on guns The editorial cartoon in the Aug. 23 issue of the Bellevue Reporter presented an unbalanced and, I believe, inaccurate depiction of guns in our society. An armed robber holding up a store with a "No Guns Allowed Inside" sign says to the clerk with his arms in the air, "Thanks for making my life easier." Are we to assume that an armed clerk and customers would make the store safer for its customers? Hundreds of Americans die every year in gun-related accidents. How high would those numbers climb with more armed citizens? The subject is complicated and simplistic statements like this cartoon do little to enlighten anyone.
Jeff Jawer, Bellevue
Cartoon on guns an outrage Your editorial "cartoon" in the Aug. 23 edition is an outrage.The proliferation of firearms in our society is a cancer and you trivialize it with such pathetic "opinion" by demeaning a rational attempt by Seattle and Washington Ceasefire to curb it. Left unchecked, there will soon be more fatalities annually in the United States from firearms than from auto accidents. According to the report "Homicide, Suicide and Unintentional Firearm Fatality: Comparing the United States With Other High-Income Countries," by Richardson and Hemenway, among 23 such countries, 80 percent of all firearm deaths, 86 percent of all women killed by guns, and 87 percent of all children killed by firearms were in the United States.And this is the kind of society you promote? Unfortunately, since your paper is free and shows up in my driveway whether I want it or not, I can't un-subscribe.But if I could, I most certainly would.
William Osmer, Bellevue
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August 30, 2013 
Seahawks’ bandwagon only a one-way ticket F
Not really 'family time' I stopped into my local downtown Bellevue Starbucks on a recent morning. As I waited for my coffee, I happened to notice many families, each at their own tables, with everyone’s eyes looking down at their technical devices. Fathers, mothers and children. No one speaking or making eye contact. The children ranged from maybe eight to young teens. I somehow find it hard to believe this is what we call quality time spent with our children. We are losing com-
munication verbally and visually. I am now a grandmother myself, but can remember many conversations with my parents. I was able to see and understand their loving and sometimes stern expressions. Everyone is now looking down into a piece of plastic and I find it so sad. Maybe Sunday mornings are a good day to hit the off switch and reconnect with family.
Josh Suman: 425-453-5045; firstname.lastname@example.org
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LETTERS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 6
whatever I want!"). But regardless of how one views the place of the fan within the framework of the game, one thing is not up for debate: at one point, every fan was new. Not all of us are handed fandom as a birthright from an obsessed loved one, destining us for a lifetime of emotional peaks and valleys as our stomachs turn on last-second field goals and critical red zone stops. Most people who come to enjoy a sport or a specific team or individual are introduced to them later, and make a conscious decision to become a fan. But once that decision is made, it cannot be so easily undone.
More times than I can remember during the spring and summer, I have found myself transfixed on the television as the Mariners frittered away another lead, or were unable to muster offensive output at a decisive point in the game. But regardless of the knowledge that they are not a contender for the playoffs and never were in 2013, the emotions come out. Anger when they play poorly, frustration when things break bad, excitement and hope during even the most muted of winning streaks. But once upon a time, I was nothing more than a bandwagon fan. In the summer of 1995, it was the Atlanta Braves who tugged my heartstrings come October. I followed my former hometown team as much as I could from the Pacific Northwest, even as I watched the Mariners come into their own with a group we now know included no fewer than two future Hall of Famers and a defining season for the franchise. It was also the season that made my Mariners' fandom forever. The general rule is a simple one for me when it comes to bandwagon fans: you can only get as excited during the good times as you do upset during the bad. That's why those of us who have been disappointed for as long as we can remember can't wait for 2013 to begin.
Will & Estate Planning Concepts...a Free Informational Seminar
Thursday, September 12, 2013 10:00 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Red Lion Hotel Bellevue 11211 Main Street, Bellevue, WA
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How can I maximize the inheritance to my heirs?
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Can I use tax laws to my advantage?
Power of Attorney or guardianship? Or both?
RSVP (425) 637-9209
What are the advantages and disadvantages of using a Living Trust?
Is it better to make gifts now or after death?
Are there pitfalls to IRAs?
Does Community Property title have advantages?
Those who attend can order their free Will Planning Kit.
(800) 430-9001 | AAA.com | No Service Fees*
Members and Non-Members Welcome *AAA does not charge service fees on the purchase of cruises and tour packages. Other service fees may apply for items such as airline tickets, passports, fees imposed by other companies or gov’t entities, etc.Ask AAA for details.Agency #178-018-521
To reserve your place call 800-859-5066 or email email@example.com 862430
or most sports fans there are few things more irksome than bandwagon jumpers. Whether it is hopping on with the shiniest college football team from half a country away, or pledging allegiance to a professional team because of a superstar player or enticing color scheme, marketing and broadcasting have created a sports world where fandom is fluid. And when it comes to our Seahawks, not only one of the trendy picks to make a run to Super Bowl XLVII at MetLife Stadium in New Jersey but also the team that has more than any other come to define the collective sports passion in Seattle, the bandwagon's capacity is being pushed to its limits. From the casual fan getting in the spirit a little earlier than usual to the die-hard Josh Suman who hasn't taken a day off from following the Hawks since the season ended so miserably in the Georgia Dome in January, the excitement toward the franchise has been palpable. But be warned, newcomers, true fans know the ticket onto the Seahawks' express is good for one-way only use. Once you become part of the 12th Man, leaving means forever. Of course, it is impossible to tell another individual how they feel about a team. Some fans believe the only mission of those in the stands is to unabashedly cheer at every turn, not taking into account the machinations and behind-the-scenes dealings that help shape the on-field product. Others come from the opposite side of the spectrum, viewing themselves as a realtime mirror for the organization to view itself and its shortcomings (usually yelling something like, "I paid for my seat, I can say
 August 30, 2013
www.bellevuereporter.com Contact and submissions: Celina Kareiva firstname.lastname@example.org or 425.453.4290
State’s housing market strengthens in 2nd quarter Washington state's housing market continued to advance in the April-June quarter, with four consecutive monthly improvements in home sales activity. Median home prices rose statewide while home affordability dipped a bit, according to the Runstad Center for Real Estate Studies at the University of Washington. Existing home sales during the second quarter of 2013 increased 5.4 percent from the first quarter, and 21 percent from a year ago, reaching a seasonally adjusted annual sale rate of 93,280 homes. That means that if the pace for the quarter continued unchanged for a year, that number of homes would be sold. This represents the highest sales rate in six years. "The biggest current impediment to the housing market remains a shortage of homes available for sale,” said Glenn Crellin, associate director of the center. “Construction activity is improving, but builders cannot improve availability overnight. Lenders need to release properties that have been foreclosed, but are still owned by the lender to allow the market to stabilize and prevent renewed bubble conditions." While quarter-to-quarter home sales increased in only half of Washington’s 39
counties at seasonally adjusted annual rates, strong markets in the largest urban areas pulled the statewide tally higher, Crellin said. Declines, he said, were all in smaller communities. "Stronger sales activity is encouraging some owners to put their homes on the market," said Mark Kitabayashi, president of Washington Realtors, which partners with the center to produce home sales statistics. "But in many markets listings are so scarce, buyers don’t have time to see many properties before making an offer — and well-priced, move-in-ready homes sell very quickly, often with multiple offers." The imbalance between limited supply and strong demand resulted in a median price of $251,100 during the quarter, an increase of 6.4 percent compared with a year ago. The Seattle metropolitan area saw especially steep increases in median prices – 14.7 percent in Snohomish County, 13.8 percent in King County and 12.5 percent in Pierce County. Meanwhile, the median price declined in the Olympia and Yakima metropolitan areas. Sales, median home prices and affordability data for each of Washington's 39 counties are available on the Runstad Center's website.
MERRILL LYNCH WELCOMES JOHN HALL TO THE HARRIS ALLISON BUXBAUM HALL GROUP Harris Allison Buxbaum Hall Group John Hall Financial Advisor (425) 462-8122 (888) 578-4140 Merrill Lynch 601 108th Avenue NE, Suite 2100 Bellevue, WA 98004 email@example.com n
Milano Town Homes will have a mixture of 2- and 3-bedroom units. COURTESY PHOTO
Luxury 28-unit complex breaks ground Ground was broken Wednesday, Aug. 28, for Milano Town Homes, a new, luxury 28-unit rental project at the southwest corner of Northeast Eighth Street and 124th Avenue Northeast in Bellevue. The 81,917 square foot site will consist of four buildings totaling 73,815 gross square feet. Each town home will have fenced-in private yards specially for barbecue and pet lovers, private garages, private driveway, decks and patios, central air conditioning and gas cooking appliances. Other amenities include granite slab countertops in kitchens,automatic fire sprinkler systems, 10-feet tall ceilings in the living areas, minimum 9ft tall val-
ued ceilings in bedrooms, closed circuit surveillance cameras and landscaping service. The $11 million project will feature three and four-bedroom units. Developer Hossein Khorram thanked city of Bellevue staff that kept the project alive during the economic downturn and the project's neighbors who supported the rezone through to permit completion. Khorram said that "given the economic challenges that we have been facing," he never thought he would get the opportunity to get the project to this step. The project will be built at 12311 NE Eighth St.
(Pacific time) Sept. 25 by Bellevue resident Nancy Juetten. The Bye-Bye Boring Bio workbook will include details on eight story elements that can be used to attract clients. “Boring, fuddy-duddy, snoozer-loser bios don’t get the job done,” Juetten said. “The trouble is that millions of business owners and aspiring experts can’t get out of their own way.” Registration is available at www.byebyeboringbio.com, by calling 425-641-5214 or via email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Businesses and business people making news
Virtual workshop to help improve bio A virtual workshop for aspiring experts, authors, and speakers can improve their bios will be presented from noon to 3 p.m.
Ride Like a Girl
THE POWER OF THE RIGHT ADVISOR.
The Bull Symbol, Merrill Lynch Wealth Management and The Power of the Right Advisor are trademarks or registered trademarks of Bank of America Corporation. Merrill Lynch Wealth Management makes available products and services offered by Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner & Smith Incorporated, a registered broker-dealer and member SIPC, and other subsidiaries of Bank of America Corporation. © 2013 Bank of America Corporation. All rights reserved. AD-08-13-0833 ARV084T0-07-12 444607PM-08/2013
Sunday, September 15th, 2013 Issaquah, WA
ROUTES: Little Sister (15 miles) Girly Girl (23 miles)
Middle Sister (42 miles) Burly Girl (59 miles)
August 30, 2013 
Learn Piano For * FREE
In 2½ Hours!
Even if you’re 40 or 80 yrs old, a total beginner or a frustrated player. You’ll be playing your favorite songs like Unchained Melody, Amazing Grace, Moon River or Let it Be with both hands (you read that right!) in record time with my powerful & easy system! Join Paul Neill LIVE, Creator of The Amazing Chord Power System®
“It is so nice to be able to find a piano at a friend’s house and be able to sit down and play rich full sounding popular songs without any sheet music. Thank you for finally giving me the gift of music!”----- Gord Hopkins, age 61
Play Beautiful Music Without YEARS of Expensive & Frustrating Lessons At last, your AGE doesn't matter! Most of my students are 40 to 80 years old with the average age 55. You can learn how to play REAL music on the piano or keyboards fast and easy with virtually NO FRUSTRATION. Sounds too good to be true? Thousands upon thousands of adults all over North America have already discovered the 2½ hours you invest in this amazing workshop will start your lifetime of playing pleasure! Play Dozens of Songs Right Away! Like most piano wannabes, I endured years of boring and mind-numbing “traditional” lessons. Not fun! Later I also learned how to play chords. Not only did I finally begin enjoying the piano, I discovered
The only method in the world successfully teaching piano with a focus on adult students (even retirees!).
you could do lots of fun things like playing in parties or jamming with friends. Playing in church for example (where one has to learn new material often) became easy! You see, unlike the traditional method where you worked on ONE music piece for a long time, with chords, you can play lots of songs right away!
The Amazing Chord Power System®, I have successfully taught thousands of middle aged and older adults in the USA and Canada. Have you ever asked yourself, "Is there still hope for me to play the piano?" Check out this amazing workshop and you will see with your own eyes that the answer is...YES, YES, YES!!!
Finally a Method for ADULTS…Even Older Adults, That Absolutely Works!
2013 is Your Year GUARANTEED!
Now this is not the same as other chord methods you may have tried in the past. Those methods still have you memorizing chords note-for-note and then work on learning how to play them. I discovered and developed rich sounding chord patterns that even total beginners can play right away with both hands. You'll be playing all your favourite songs before you know it! Since creating
What others across North America are saying! Skeptical Husband Brings Along Conservatory Trained Wife! "I was assuming I was from Missouri so you had to show me, and you did! Even my Royal Conservatory trained wife was impressed."---Gary Cameron, 45 Her Piano Playing Brings Joy to Her Family! "My elderly father loves to listen to my `private concerts' and it makes his day!" --- Jeannette Andrews, 52 Retired Lady Finally Finds Success! "I have tried traditional lessons and even chord courses and THIS beats them all by far!" ----Maria Oostenbrink, 73 An Enjoyable Way to Relieve Stress! "This has given me an enjoyable pursuit, mental alertness and a stress reliever!" --- Emma Villanueva, 57
Plus Receive All These FREE at this Amazing 2½ Hour Workshop! ♫ Over 2 Hours of FREE hands on, face to face personal instruction from method creator Paul Neill himself! ♫ A FREE Workshop Keyboard (yours to keep!) so you can apply what you’ve learned right away! ♫ A FREE CD: “Beautiful Piano Music” if you preregister by calling 877-524-6737 or 403-279-7529 (Priority 1st Seating Included) ♫ HUNDRED$ of DOLLAR$ of Exclusive Workshop Participant Reward Bonuses!
Ever imagine yourself playing the piano to relax & relieve stress? Entertain your family & friends? Play for church or bible study? Jam with a band? You’ve waited long enough! You’ve sacrificed for the kids and everybody else. Why not enrich your remaining years with the unbelievable JOY of playing your own music? Yes, now it’s YOUR TURN! Just bring your DESIRE to PLAY… I’ll do the rest!
Just Look at All You Will Learn! ♫
Amazingly easy chord patterns that almost anybody can do right away yet will make practically any song not only easier to play but sound rich & full!
Keyboard Embellishments that will make you sound like a pro fast!
How my original chord system can give you the ability to play Rock, Gospel, Standards, Hymns, Broadway, R&B, Jazz, Folk, Country, Classical... any kind of music fast and easy!
How to play accompaniment so you can play and sing or play while others sing!
How to practice just a few minutes a day with great results!
About a system for playing any chord instantly without a "cheat sheet"!
Just help us pay for the rental of the hotel meeting room
To bring this amazing event to you, all we ask is a small contribution of $20 (that’s it total!) per participant to help cover meeting room rental costs. Cash only please at the door to avoid delays at the registration table. We cannot accept $50 or $100 bills so please have correct change ready. ♫ We encourage everybody to call and pre-register to help us arrange the meeting room for the best workshop atmosphere. Everybody that pre-registers gets a FREE CD of Beautiful Piano Music PLUS Priority 1st Seating. ♫ COUPLES’ SPECIAL!!! – Bring along your spouse or partner for free. (Pay only for yourself at the door and show proof of same address for free entry). We recommend that you come at least 15 minutes before session start time. Once the workshop begins, we will close the doors for entry. It is unfair to interrupt the workshop for latecomers. Please come on time.
THIS IS AN ADULT WORKSHOP, NO CHILDREN (MINORS) PLEASE!
PAUL IS DOING A 5 YEAR TOUR OF SELECT CITIES IN THE USA. IF YOU SEE THIS ANNOUNCEMENT IN YOUR AREA DON’T MISS ATTENDING THIS AMAZING EVENT. THIS IS IT! IT’S NOT COMING THIS WAY AGAIN FOR A LONG TIME! Very Limited Seating, please do not book a time where you have to leave early or cannot attend the entire workshop. You must complete the session!
3 SESSIONS OVER 2 DAYS ONLY! --- Book only ONE 2 ½ hr Session. Each one is a COMPLETE workshop.
Wed Sep 4 - 6:30pm - 9:00pm OR Thu Sep 5: 10:00am - 12:30pm OR Thu Sep 5: 2:00pm - 4:30pm
PLEASE DO NOT WEAR STRONG PERFUME (on your clothes or skin) PAUL IS ALLERGIC (and others may be too!). We appreciate your understanding
THE COAST BELLEVUE HOTEL - 625 116 Ave NE - BELLEVUE WA CALL 1-877-524-6737 (Toll Free) or 1-403-279-7529 www.chordpower.com (For Pre-registration Information)
 August 30, 2013
Reporter’s website gets update
Heritage Corner A look at Bellevue’s past
Voices of Bellevue: Kenneth Mingo Eastside Heritage Center’s oral history collection contains almost 200 interviews. In the following excerpt from his 1992 oral history (edited for clarity) Kenneth Mingo describes why his family decided to move to the Lake Hills area in the 1950s.
Leonard and Bell & Valdez home advertisement.
Interviewer: Why did you choose to move to Lake Hills? When did you come? And from where had you come? Kenneth Mingo: We chose to move here because I was able to get a GI loan at 4.5 percent interest rates. We started looking for a house in the end of 1956. And we looked in the city. My wife and I were both from Rainier Valley. We looked in Rainier Valley and in those days that was a diverse neighborhood, but not yet gone — I hesitate to use the word, but downhill, I guess. However, we didn’t find any houses, any used or secondhand houses, that we liked and if we had, the interest rates in the city were about 6 percent for a loan. And not everybody was loaning money. I don’t know why that was at that time. I was a greenhorn and I didn’t look into all the various details, but out here we could come buy a new house, brand new, built to somewhat our specifications, not entirely. They were all certain
styles of house. But they would make various changes in the plan. Small changes in the plan to suit the customer. And so this area was advertised highly in the paper, and we came out and took a look. I’m sure you’re aware that up at the beginning of Lake Hills Boulevard, where the model houses… Interviewer: Off 140th? Kenneth Mingo: That is 140th, yeah. And Lake Hills Boulevard contractor Leonard had four houses on one side of the street and Bell & Valdez had four houses on the other side of the street, four varied plans. Heritage Corner is a feature in the Bellevue Reporter. To learn more about Bellevue and Eastside history contact the Eastside Heritage Center at 425-450-1049 or visit EastsideHeritageCenter.org.
The website for the Bellevue Reporter is getting a fresh look starting Aug. 27 that will help readers get faster access to local news — and more of it. The new crisp-and-clean design makes space for more stories and photographs on the newspaper's home page, and also offers easier access to readers on-the-go. The home page is topped by a new navigation bar which boasts a quick-glance box for current weather conditions. Also at the top: Icons for mobile applications and social media, so readers can quickly share stories and news with others. The website will continue to use the "river of news" format — with the most current content appearing at the top of the home page — though top stories will feature larger photographs, plus larger headlines and summaries. As more stories and features are published each day, older stories will carry smaller headlines and flow toward the bottom of the homepage. The box for "trending stories" — articles that are connecting with readers and being shared and read more often than other content — will also be repositioned on the home page; higher, for faster access for
readers. Online readers should notice more news on the website's front page. "We're actually fitting more content on the page than before," said Seth Long, director of digital media for Sound Publishing. Stories also will be easier to share. Underneath each story byline, readers will find options for emailing the article, printing a copy or sending a letter to the editor about the topic. At the bottom of each story page, readers also will find links to related articles, as well as trending stories. "We've improved the presentation of the story; the typography is better, it's easier to read, it's easier to find sharing tools and it's easier to find related and trending content," Long said. The website update is being launched across most of Sound Publishing's titles, though the websites for paid-access newspapers will share a slightly different makeover. It's the first update to Sound Publishing websites — which boast 2.2 million unique visitors and 11.5 million page views a month — since 2010.
Regular trash pickup on Monday
People should put their carts at the curb Monday if that is their regular collection day. Customers can expect their scheduled collection days to remain the same during the rest of the week. The company's customer service offices will be closed in observance of the holiday.
Republic Services (formerly Allied Waste) will pick up garbage, yard waste and recycling on Labor Day, Monday, Sept. 2.
To: The Real Estate Consumer
Always choose a CRS Certified Residential Specialist when you buy or sell a home. Some of the CRS Realtors in King County are shown here. Call one of them today! Call 1-866-556-5277 for CERTIFIED RESIDENTIAL SPECIALISTS serving other areas or counties in the State of Washington.
Marcie Maxwell Windermere Renton / South & East King (425) 466-8000
Bev Parsons Coldwell Banker Bain Greater Eastside (206) 972-0649
Gary Penitsch Coldwell Banker Bain New Construction / Land Acquisition (206) 799-6101
Ann Pierson John L. Scott King/Snohomish County (425) 688-3690
Robin Vogel Windermere / East Greater Eastside & Seattle (206)-406-2752
Barbara Andersen John L. Scott Greater Eastside (206) 719-2272
Barb Armes Windermere Bellevue Commons Redmond (206) 915-2609
Laurie Ashbaugh Coldwell Banker Bain Greater Eastside (425) 450-5287
Beth Billington Coldwell Banker Bain Greater Eastside (425) 450-5208
Frank Ceteznik John L. Scott Greater Eastside & Seattle (206) 979-8400
Sally Gregg John L. Scott Greater Eastside (425) 688-3649
Susan Guidry Prudential Greater Eastside (800) 782-6329 x186554
Charles Hall Windermere Eastside/Metro (425) 765-6001
Leslie Hancock Windermere / East Greater Eastside (425) 643-5500
Paul Isenburg Windermere King / Snohomish County (206) 948-5885
Cindy Kelly John L Scott Greater Eastside (425) 260-2017
The Council of Residential Specialists is an affiliate of the National Association of Realtors:
Debbie Kinson Windermere Greater Eastside (206) 948-6581
Kathy Lee Coldwell Banker Bain Greater Eastside (206) 465-7062
Also try us at the CRS Web Site:
Amy Maggio Windermere Real Estate Greater Eastside (425) 466-6965
CRS Agents: Increase your visibility by becoming part of this special CRS page. Contact Kathy at 253-872-6731 or email@example.com
August 30, 2013 
GROVIN’ LIKE WOODSTOCK
Ernie Vigil and Sabel Lopez Portillo Meyer, both from Bellevue, dance Wednesday at an Aegis Living Woodstock gathering at Marymoor Park. ANDY NYSTROM, Reporter Newspapers
NEIGHBORS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
early opponents of the Spring District project, appealed the city’s acceptance of the development’s master plan in fall of last year. A third appeal, filed on behalf of the Lake Bellevue Village Homeowners’ Association (HOA), said the project could bring flooding, water pollution, lower water levels and property values. Though later settled, some neighbors are now banding together to make sure their voices aren’t drowned out. “When I started hearing about the Spring District development, I got the sense that it was trying to create its own community,” says Michael J. Link, a resident of the Lake Bellevue Village Condos and real estate broker for Windermere, who serves on both HOA and the Lake Bellevue Water Quality Association. “It’s like, where’s the connection? You can’t just drop yourself into the middle of the street and now have a community. We’ve had a community here for a long time…I realized that if people like myself didn’t start getting involved in creating a preferred alternative vision, this whole area would get run over.” Earlier this month the Lake Bellevue Water Quality Association and the Lake Bellevue Village Homeowners Association formed an alliance with Wright Runstad and Shorenstein Properties, agreeing to more closely monitor the environment of the lake and surrounding area while ensuring cohesion between current neighbors and future developments. The Lake Bellevue Subbasin Alliance, says Link who will serve as president, is part of the settlement agreement. But focus on the environment isn’t unique to neighborhood demands. The rezone of the Bel-Red corridor put particular emphasis on sustainable development including stream enhancements, natural drainage practices and the creation of parks and more open spaces, elements that have been incorporated into the Spring District’s plans in the form of
landscaping and pedestrian pathways. Wright Runstad representatives were not available for comment. “As a part of that settlement agreement, the developer agreed to do all stormwater regulations, runoff rules, construction hour [guidelines],” explains Link, “but on top of that will work with us closely on how to tie the community together. I think they heard us loud and clear regarding the lake and water quality. They knew that with apartments and office space up there, people will be coming down here as well.” Decades ago, as Bellevue’s skyline grew, says Link, the city’s inclination was to pave over streams and marshy environments in favor of the buildings that quickly popped up. Lake Bellevue, says Link, is natural but urban lakes degrade with time, losing their groundwater and becoming increasingly polluted. While walking one sunny day last week, he points out the milfoil at the base of the lake that clouds the water. Algae feed on phosphorous, pollutants from runoff and urbanization. “We want to get rid of that,” he said, gesturing at a shimmery streak of oil in the water below one condo. He references past projects like the daylighting of Thornton Creek in Northgate as examples of what can happen if the neighborhood advocates for itself alongside big development. The work won’t end with the Spring District either. Link says that light rail and the widening of 120th Avenue Northeast are also issues deserving of the neighborhood’s attention. “I’ve been a proponent of the development ever since I became a realtor. In all my listings I’ve been promoting it—look what will be next door [with] light rail. These are things that are huge assets to this area, if it’s done right. One goal for the alliance is in exchange for doing this development we’re putting measures in place that not only protect the lake but enhance it.”
Seattle woman dies in I-405 accident A Seattle woman was killed early Monday morning on southbound I-405 in Bellevue as she waited for help after striking a deer. Alea S. Price, 24, had struck the deer at about 4:30 a.m. and called 9-1-1 several times to say she was stopped in one of the left lanes on I-405 and was waiting for help. Before a
State Patrol trooper could respond, her car was hit by a semi-trailer driven by Kulwinder Singh, 28, of Blaine. Singh was not injured and was released at the scene. The roadway was blocked for more than three hours and caused a two-mile backup as officials investigated the scene.
Advanced Placement offered at all high schools in Bellevue School District Advanced Placement (AP) courses are offered at every high school in the Bellevue School District, with all students in grades 9-12 encouraged to take the rigorous, college-level classes. Students choose from a wide variety of courses, such as English, U.S. History, psychology, calculus, Chinese, Spanish, music theory or art history. Most Bellevue students take at least one AP class during their high school career. In fact, 91 percent of the Class of 2013 graduated with at least one AP course on their transcript. Of those who took AP, 2013 grads earned an average of six AP credits each that they can take with them to college. Last spring, Bellevue students took more than 6,800 AP exams. The district’s overall AP exam pass rate for 2013 is 73 percent, up from 70 percent a year ago. By compari-
son, the most recent national pass rate is 59 percent. While Bellevue students continue to do well in all subjects, this year’s pass rates in AP Biology and AP Chemistry saw some of the biggest gains. The success of Bellevue students on AP exams is also the result of hard work by the Bellevue teachers of these demanding courses. Each summer, Bellevue teachers have the opportunity to attend the Pacific Northwest annual AP Institute, free of charge. This professional development opportunity is facilitated by the district and attended by teachers from across the nation. The Institute offers teachers training, strategies and support for teaching AP courses. The sessions are led by nationally-known presenters. This summer, 45 Bellevue teachers attended the intense, four-day workshop.
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Don’t settle for less than the best in care! A Unique Approach: Home Care Assistance caregivers are trained in our proprietary Balanced Care Method™, a holistic program for longevity that promotes healthy mind, body, and spirit. A Passion for Nutrition: We know how important diet is to senior health. Our caregivers undergo culinary training where they learn to make delicious and healthy meals especially designed for seniors. A Commitment to Education: We’re the only home care company that has produced an award-winning senior wellness book series, including Happy to 102 and Mind Over Gray Matter, and a renowned healthy longevity webinar series in partnership with the American Society on Aging. MeetAnna. Anna.Anna AnnaDavis Davisisisthe theRegional Regional Meet Director and works directly with clientsand and Director and works directly with clients their familiesacross acrossthe theSeattle Seattlemetropolitan metropolitan their families area. Anna is passionate about the area. Anna is passionate about thewellness wellnessof older adults and and works hardhard to ensure thatthat her of older adults works to ensure clients are happy and healthy at all times. her clients are happy and healthy at all times.
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425-453-1015 219 Bellevue Way NE Bellevue, WA 98004
 August 30, 2013
2013 LINCOLN MKZ
The 2013 MKZ. In showrooms now.
2013 LINCOLN MKZ FWD WITH 102A PACKAGE
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• Red Carpet Lease with $750 Factory Rebate 2013 LINCOLN MKZ FWD • Security Deposit waived
WITH 100A PACK AGE
‘13 Lincoln MKZ Hybrid
A MONTH ‘13 Lincoln MKS FOR XX MONTHS LINCOLN AFS RED CARPET LEASE1
• $2,700 due upon signing • Taxes & Fees not included • Offer valid to 9/2/13
‘13 Lincoln MKX AWD
‘13 Lincoln Navigator L
CASH DUE AT SIGNING AFTER $0,000 CASH BACK.
Security deposit waived. Excludes taxes, title and license fees. Optional features shown not included in lease price.
$ VIN 3LN6L2LU7DR828964
$ VIN 2LMDJ8JKXDBL29564
*With Equipment group 102A. Not all buyers will qualify for Lincoln AFS Red Carpet Lease. Payments may vary. Cash due at signing is after $750 cash back. Take new retail delivery from dealer stock by 9/2/13. See dealer for qualification and complete details.
Central Ave N
he 2013 Lincoln lineup at Lincoln.com. 67 1157 Central Ave N, Kent • (866) 377-5684 • BowenScarff Lincoln.com
August 30, 2013  Contact and submissions: firstname.lastname@example.org or 425.453.4233
Bellevue house featured on tour of modern homes A Bellevue house will be featured on a tour of modern homes in and around the Seattle area on September. 7. Tour organizers say the homes feature "cutting-edge contemporary design that takes advantage of the stunning landscape." In addition to the Bellevue home, seven other homes are located in Issaquah, Seattle and Bainbridge Island. The tour will be from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. and is self-directed. Advance tickets are on sale through Friday, Sept. 6 at 8 p.m. for $30 each.Tickets purchased after that time must be purchased at any of the tour homes beginning at 11 a.m. on Sept. 7 for $40 each. Children 12 and under are free. The home was designed in 1955 by Wendell Lovett during an early phase of his career when he was heavily influenced by the Miesian idiom and the idea of using production components to create minimalist dwellings. After its construction in 1957, the home received numerous design awards and was featured in a variety of domestic and international publications. The original owners were Gervais Reed, an art history professor at the University of Washington, and his wife Connie Reed. Professor Reed personally constructed the beams for the home in the basement of the Henry Art Gallery. He passed away in 2007 and his wife continued to live in the home until she sold it to the current owners, Patrick and Courtney Stanton, in December 2012. The Stantons wanted to maintain the integrity of this iconic mid-century modern home. However, they also wanted to update the original 1950â€™s era kitchen. Hilltop features a circular drive and spur lanes link 40 home sites, each on one acre and most with superb views of Mount Rainier, Seattle, Lake Washington or Lake Sammamish.
Hilltop House in Bellevue features three bedrooms, two bathrooms and is 2,010 square feet. COURTESY PHOTO
Learn things. Things people will pay you for.
Sign up for classes now at bellevuecollege.edu.
 August 30, 2013
H H HH
Back to School!
A non-profit community music school
• Private and group lessons • 21 different instruments and voice • Award-winning faculty • Convenient location
RECREATIONAL & COMPETITIVE GYMNASTICS
Valid until September 19, 2013
Kid Fitness Classes and Parties for 18 months to 18 years
For direction and information, go to:
14360 SE Eastgate Way | Suite 102 | Bellevue, WA 98007 425-644-0988 | www.musicworksnw.org
REGISTRATION FEE and NO RISK ASSESSMENTS
Mathnasium offers the finest mathematics instruction worldwide for students from Grade 1-12. We utilize a time-tested approach that provides initial and ongoing assessments, customized learning plans, personalized individual instruction, and guided practice to build each student’s math understanding and skills. Mathnasium teaches math in a way that makes sense.
Mathnasium of Bellevue 1313 -156th Ave NE #220 • Bellevue, WA
In Bellevue near Factoria H 425-644-8117 In Issaquah on Mall Street H 425-392-2621
(425) 643-MATH (6284) www.mathnasium.com/bellevue
Raise a Cavity-free Child! Choose a Pediatric Dentist
• Just as you’ve chosen a pediatrician for your child, consider the advantages of choosing a pediatric dentist from the very first visit by AGE ONE. • Don’t put your child to bed with a bottle. • Begin cleaning your child’s mouth after feeding even before teeth appear. • Make sure your children brush for 2 minutes, twice a day. A specialized school for children aged 5-15 who need therapeutic supports to learn self-regulation skills necessary for success.
• Check out www.2min2x.org.
185 NE Gilman Blvd. • Issaquah • 425.392.4048
Call us for Your Child’s First Visit!
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BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIAL OFFER
Receive a complete LearningRx Cognitive Skills Testing Package* for $150 This school year, your child can slide backwards, or...
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Back to School!
August 30, 2013 
GETTING READY FOR SCHOOL
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
YOUR CHILD DESERVES THE BEST POSSIBLE START.
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Woodridge Elementary School teachers Rechelle Wong, left, and Amy Hess spent Tuesday afternoon organizing their classrooms for the start of school in the Bellevue School District on Tuesday, Sept. 3. Wong, who will begin her sixth year at Woodridge, said ‘I can’t wait to see their little smiling faces.’ Hess, who has been teaching at Woodridge for 12 years, said volunteers from Jubilee Reach helped set up the majority of her room over the weekend. ‘There are still some things to do,’ Hess said, ‘but we’re getting there.’ KEEGAN PROSSER, Bellevue Reporter
recognizing and labeling their feelings. ■ Meta-Moments: Students learn strategies for expanding the "space in time" between an emotional trigger and a response. ■ Blueprint: Used to problem-solve conflicts and disagreements, with students and adults considering each other’s feelings and perspectives to identify healthy solutions. The RULER approach will be built into lessons throughout the school year. While the RULER approach will be introduced to students in grades three through five this year, school staff and administrators across the district also
EARLY CHILDHOOD TO GRADE 8
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 August 30, 2013
www.bellevuereporter.com Contact and submissions: Josh Suman email@example.com or 425.453.5045
Bellevue back for more
The Wolverines are after a sixth straight 3A state title and will rely heavily on top prospect, all-around threat Budda Baker BY JOSH SUMAN BELLEVUE REPORTER
Budda Baker is one of the state’s top recruits and a player head coach Butch Goncharoff said is among his the best he has coached during his time at Bellevue. JOSH SUMAN, Bellevue Reporter
CONTEST CONT ST Publishes October 11, 2013 in the Bellevue Reporter
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Even though his team is only practicing in shells, without leg pads and not in fullcontact situations, Bellevue senior Budda Baker’s intensity doesn’t waver. A quick wiggle and he resets his feet, darting past a teammate left grasping two handfuls of air during a drill. He breaks in front of a receiver at full speed and with calculated precision during sevenon-seven, intercepting a pass and highstepping through pursuers who look like they are running through sand. But his most impressive feat has nothing to do with uncanny shiftiness, underestimated power and solid top-end speed. “If you’re not going to give 100 percent effort, get out of the drill,” he says to a teammate who has taken too much time lining up opposite him. Minutes later, he has his arm around another, explaining how he beat him on the route to come up with a circus catch. This is the growth of Budda Baker. “He’s one of the best practice players I’ve ever seen, no question,” Bellevue head
coach Butch Goncharoff said. “He has to hold other guys accountable and show them how to do it, and he’s getting better.” For most prep football programs, losing an All-American along with a cadre of other all-state players now at Division I schools would be a blueprint for rebuilding. At Bellevue, it is an opportunity. The Wolverines graduated a senior class that included players now at Washington, Washington State, Montana, Idaho and San Diego and also sent All-American and state defensive player of the year Myles Jack to UCLA (along with safety Michael Carlson) after winning the fifth straight Class 3A state title for the program, a first for a Washington prep squad in any classification. Luckily for them, Budda Baker was not among the departed. “He’s as good as anyone I’ve had, and I’ve had some good ones,” Goncharoff said of Baker, a senior garnering interest from all corners of the Division I football landscape. “The way he plays, the way he does things, it’s amazing.” SEE BELLEVUE, 17
New coach Myers giving Saints a renewed perspective in first year BY JOSH SUMAN BELLEVUE REPORTER
For the past several years, the identity of the Interlake football team has never been in doubt. In 2010 and 2011 it was pint-sized dynamo Jordan Todd slicing through defenses on his way to setting the single-season rushing record and leading his team to the 2A state playoffs and a wide-open passing attack led by quarterback Trevor Lyon last season. Before that, it was Matt Malos and Brett Kirschner creating mismatches in the running game and keeping defensive coordinators around the conference up at night. But in 2013, with its third head coach in five seasons and an untested quarterback, a new crop of playmakers will need to emerge. “We got a glimpse in the spring and we’ve got a couple really good football players,” head coach Dave Myers said on his team’s first day of fall camp. “But we’ve got to see what happens.” Finding a replacement for Lyon at quarterback is one of the most important tasks, with senior Jason Sass looking like the front-runner at signal-caller. He said Myers, who took over in the spring for Jason Rimkus after spending time at Garfield
Interlake coach Dave Myers talks to his team before its first practice of fall camp. JOSH
SUMAN, Bellevue Reporter
and Lincoln, has already done wonders for his confidence, and believes his team has plenty of weapons to make some noise a year after missing the playoffs for the first time in four seasons in 2012 after the move back to Class 3A. “It’s going to be a lot of fun,” Sass said. SEE SAINTS, 18
August 30, 2013 
BELLEVUE CONTINUED FROM PAGE 16
Never was Baker at his amazing self more than in last year’s 35-3 title game thrashing of Eastside Catholic, when he scored touchdowns on a 71-yard punt return to break open the scoring, a 61-yard dash later in the game and added an interception for good measure. This year, without Jack and a host of other respected seniors around, he has stepped forward as a vocal leader as well. “Back then, I didn’t talk as much,” he said of his first two years. “I was a quiet guy.” The first game of Baker’s varsity prep career was the showdown with Oaks Christian in California, a game the Wolverines counted down to the entire offseason in their weight room. Bellevue ultimately won and in the process of facing a nationally ranked team with a pair of future UCLA Bruins in Jordan Payton and Ishmael Adams, Baker said he grew. “Right at kickoff, it hit me,” he recalled of the magnitude of the moment. “I thought a little too much.” His sophomore season was dotted with standout performances, including a two-
interception game of All-American Jeff Lindquist of Mercer Island and now the University of Washington and a kickoff return score against O’Dea in the title game. His junior campaign sent his recruiting stock soaring and kept opposing coaches searching for answers. He started the year with an overtime touchdown in the win over Euless-Trinity (Texas), scored a pair of defensive touchdowns in the first half against secondranked Mount Si and added another score on offense before the break as the Wolverines steamrolled to a 49-10 win in the regular season, and anchored the back end of a defense that allowed only one touchdown to a Washington opponent all season. “If there’s a better player in the state, I don’t know who it is,” Goncharoff said. His task this year changes little on Friday nights, as Bellevue will look to him to provide a weapon on both sides of the ball as well as in the return game. But Saturday through Thursday, when the emotions and challenges of a season arise, teammates know they have an experienced voice. “Budda is a great leader on the field,” said senior Max Richmond, who along with Baker will try to defend the school’s 400 meter relay title on the track during the spring. “He is a great role model.”
(Left to right) Seniors Morgan Richey, Baker and Timmy Haehl will be three of the leaders for the Wolverines in 2013. JOSH SUMAN, Bellevue Reporter
SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 14TH 6PM - MIDNIGHT
Sammamish is hoping to regain its footing in its second year in Class 2A, a year after going winless. JOSH SUMAN, Bellevue Reporter
Underdog Totems still fighting uphill battle in rough KingCo Two weeks before fall camp opens is never a good time for a head coach to receive breaking news about his football program. So when Sammamish head man Brian Tucci was told his team would have to open the year at Bellevue’s International School and its ad hoc football field instead of the newly-surfaced on-campus home the Totems opened just last season, his reaction was predictable. Luckily for him, so was that of his players. “It has been amazing,” Tucci said. “We’ve had more kids committed this year than in any year past.” After being told the school’s weight room would not be available during the summer because of the $125 million renovation taking place, Tucci’s team took to local gyms and trained at their homes instead. When the team resumed weekly conditioning, a
group of around two dozen was regularly on-hand. “It’s continued to grow and evolve,” Tucci said. “That is the best thing about it: seeing that corps group of kids expand each year.” The Totems struggled to a mostly forgettable season in 2012, going winless and allowing more than 30 points in all but one game, a 28-0 loss to rival Interlake. Sammamish surrendered 50 or more points all but three times. After spending 2012 admittedly searching for moral victories to keep his team invested during an immensely difficult campaign, Tucci hopes 2013 can revolve around more tangible evidence of success. “Last year was a lot of mental victories, making improvements,” Tucci said. “We’re challenging the kids now.” With all but a few of its regular starters SEE TOTEMS, 18
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Senior quarterback Jason Sass will be one of the keys for Interlake on offense, and said he is playing with a renewed confidence in 2013. JOSH SUMAN, Bellevue Reporter
SAINTS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 16
The Saints managed only three wins in 2012, dropping Redmond and Lakeside in non-conference games and beating their Crossroads Cup rivals from Sammamish 28-0, the sixth straight win in the series. But with a new regime in place and the optimism and excitement that come with, Interlake players and coaches are hoping to become a perennial threat to the league’s blue bloods. “We have the talent to win some games,”
Sass said. “We just want to get to the season.” When the season does arrive September 6 against Issaquah, Myers will have to hope the offense can gain more traction than it did last year, when Interlake scored fewer than 14 points on six occasions. After the opener against Issaquah, it will be their former head coach and his new squad at Redmond coming for a visit, a game the Saints won 29-15 under Rimkus a year ago and one they certainly have in mind this time around. “We’re all drooling for Week 2 against Redmond,” Sass said.
TOTEMS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 17
returning in 2013, the Totems are hoping the experiences of a painful 2012 spurn growth this year. “We’re just looking for that experience and knowledge from the past years to pay dividends,” he said. “The biggest thing is that continued growth.” If his team is able to make strides on the field, it won’t be an illusion. Sammamish will face an identical schedule to its 2012 slate, with non-conference games against 2A Cedarcrest and Franklin Pierce preceding a run through 3A KingCo, where it will once again be one of two 2A classified schools, along with Lake Washington. Junior lineman Jordan Sanders, an allconference honorable mention selection in 2012, said the most pressing task for this year’s squad is to create an identity of belief. “We’re moving forward, leaving what is in the past behind,” he said. “We’re moving on.” On the offensive side of the ball, Tucci said he believes another year of seasoning could make all the difference for senior quarterback Terrence Allen, who will lead a group that scored only 13 points combined in seven conference games last season and was shutout five times against KingCo opponents. “We want to start measuring ourselves with the competition,” Tucci said.
Coaches will look for senior Terrence Allen to take control of the offense in his second year as a starter. JOSH SUMAN, Bellevue Reporter
August 30, 2013 
Newport rising together to find new identity post-Dotson BY JOSH SUMAN
BELLEVUE 9/6 Skyline @ UW
9/6 @ Capital
9/13 @ South Kitsap
9/20 Sammamish 9/27 @ Lake Wash.
9/20 Woodinville 9/27 @ Issaquah
10/4 @ Juanita 10/11 Interlake 10/18 Mount Si
Newport senior running back Conner Baumann has made a name for himself as a hardnosed runner around 4A KingCo as a sophomore and junior, and returns for a final run with the Knights. JOSH SUMAN, Bellevue Reporter in Spokane. Baumann returns as the team’s leading rusher after posting 1,338 yards (more than 10 per carry) and tallying 14 touchdowns on the ground last year and according to teammates has been getting plenty of help from Paul Wells thus far in camp, after he scored four touchdowns rushing in 2012. Miller said after gaining confidence throughout his junior year in 2012 and becoming the team’s workhorse in the ground game, Baumann is anything but satisfied. “He realized how good he is, and how good he can be,” Miller said. “He still wants to get better.” The quarterback competition is between juniors Jordan Sandberg and J.P. Routen and Miller said while it has never been his preference in nearly two decades at Newport to rotate
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UE The Bellevue Reporter is published LEV BEL R E every Friday and delivery tubes are T REPOR available FREE to our readers who live in our distribution area. The tube can be provided to you to install at your convenience next to your mailbox receptacle or at the end of your driveway.
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quarterbacks, that possibility remains open this year. “Right now, they are neck-and-neck,” he said of the competition. “We might go in playing both.” Whomever ultimately becomes the full-time starter at quarterback will likely spend plenty of time handing off to Baumann and targeting Sample, who caught a team-high five touchdowns last year. Taking the reins at quarterback will also come with the added responsibility in the huddle, and Miller said he has confidence not only in the two players competing to replace Dotson, but also a senior class that has seen its share of ups and downs during the previous three years. From a state appearance in 2010 to a difficult 2011 that included the passing of longtime coach Tim Driver before a game, and a 2012 season that pro-
duced another trip to state, this year’s group of seniors have experienced the entire spectrum of emotions. “I’m hoping we get four or five guys who can step up and be that guy, it doesn’t need to be one guy,” Miller said. “I’ve talked to these guys about how important that is.”
...obituaries Janet “Tina” Carriuolo January 18, 1940 ~ August 2, 2013 Janet “Tina” Carriuolo, age 73, memorial service will be held on Friday, September 6, 2013 at 11am. St. Louise Catholic Church, 141 156th Ave SE, Bellevue, Washington 98007. Friends are invited to share memories, view the obituary & photos and sign the on-line guest book at www.flintofts.com. Flintoft’s Funeral Home 425-392-6444. 864110
10/4 Ballard 10/11 Roosevelt
10/25 @ Liberty
10/18 @ Skyline
11/01 Mercer Island
For Newport head football coach Mike Miller, the feeling is an unfamiliar one. Since Miller inserted now-graduated quarterback Isaac Dotson into the starting lineup during his freshman season in 2009, that spot on the depth chart has not changed. But this season, with Dotson a Washington State Cougar and the Knights looking to make another playoff push in 4A KingCo, Miller once again needs to find a new triggerman for the offense. “That is the question in everyone’s mind,” Miller acknowledged. “Losing him is huge and those are some big shoes someone has to fill, and naturally that has left a lot of question marks.” As much as Dotson mattered to the Knights on the field, to the tune of more than 1,800 yards and 28 touchdowns rushing and passing, he was even more important in the locker room and as a field general, where Miller said he simply stood alone. “I have never had a kid like that, where I just trusted him beyond measure,” Miller said. “We’re going to miss that.” It will be a collective effort to replace the leadership void, and a host of underclassmen vying for the job under center. Junior lineman Calvin Throckmorton, a 6-foot-6, 260 pound earth mover, along with seniors Drew Sample and Connor Baumann headline a group that hopes to make it backto-back state tournament appearances after Newport reached the first round of the state playoffs last year before a 41-14 loss to Mead
9/6 @ Cedarcrest
9/13 Franklin Pierce
9/27 @ Mount Si
9/27 Mercer Island
10/4 Mercer Island
10/04 @ Mount Si
10/11 @ Bellevue
10/18 @ Lake Wash.
10/25 @ Interlake
11/1 @ Juanita
11/01 Lake Wash.
PUBLIC NOTICES Superior Court, State of Washington, County of Spokane In the Matter of the Estate of: WENDAL S. JONES, Deceased. NO. 13400834-5 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 The Personal Representatives named below have been appointed as Co-Personal Representatives of this estate. Any person having a claim against the deceased must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Co-Personal Representatives or the Co-Personal Representatives’ attorney at the address stated below, a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the Court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) thirty days after the Co-Personal Representatives served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); OR (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this
time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the Decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: August 16, 2013. Dated this 13th day of June, 2013 Co-personal Representatives: STEPHEN E. JONES GREGORY A. JONES Attorneys for Co-personal Representatives: LEE & HAYES, PLLC TERRY M. KELLY WSBA # 14875 JEFFREY R. SMITH WSBA #37460 Address for mailing or service: TERRY M. KELLY Lee & Hayes, pllc 601 W. Riverside Ave., Suite 1400 Spokane, WA 99201 Court of probate proceedings and cause number: Superior Court, Spokane County, Washington Cause No. 13400834-5 Published in the Bellevue Reporter on August 16, 2013, August 23, 2013 and August 30, 2013. #857281.
To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
 August 30, 2013
Police offer safety tips as schools resume With kids headed back to the classrooms on Sept. 3, the Bellevue Police Department is advising motorists to watch for and obey the yellow flashing school-zone lights near elementary schools. The speed limit is reduced to 20 mph when the lights are flashing. In other school zones, the lower speed limit is in effect “when children are present,” police say, so motorists should be prepared to slow down. The City of Bellevue’s photo enforcement cameras will be operating during school hours in two school zones: ■ Northeast Eighth Street and 143rd Avenue Northeast near Stevenson Elementary School ■ Southeast Eighth Street band 143rd Place Southeast near Lake
Hills Elementary School Upcoming construction at Bennett, Cherry Crest and Cougar Ridge elementary schools will upgrade the school zone signing to yellow flashing beacons, bringing the total number of elementary schools in Bellevue with flashing beacons to 14. In addition to the photo enforcement cameras, officers regularly enforce the school zone speed limits. “The purpose of the enforcement is to enhance driver awareness and improve voluntary compliance with the school zone speed limit, increasing the safety of the children who are present,” said Capt. Denny Bronson. In addition, the department offered a number of safety tips:
■ Slowdown in school zones ■ Pay attention while driving; don’t be distracted by using electronic devices or cell phones ■ When the beacons are flashing or children are present, the speed limit is 20 mph ■ Yield the right away to pedestrians and children getting on and off the school buses ■ Remember to be aware of your surroundings while turning or changing lanes ■ Stop completely at intersections ■ Pedestrians should use crosswalks and cross with the crossing sign ■ Closely supervise your children as they walk to and from your vehicle or school
Students need vaccinations to start school The state of Washington mandates that each student has received the required vaccinations to attend school. In addition to the immunizations needed to attend elementary school, incoming sixth graders will need to have a Tdap. The Tdap cannot be given until a child turns 11-years-old. There is a 30-day grace period from the date of a child's birthday for children who do not turn 11 until after the school year begins.
If parents choose to exercise the option for an immunization exemption, the requirements changed in July 2011. A certificate of exemption must be signed by an MD/ARNP for personal, philosophical or medical reasons. Students may not start school on Sept. 4 without the required immunizations.
WORSHIP DIRECTORY CATHOLIC
CHURCH OF CHRIST
SACRED HEART CHURCH
Come worship with us every Sunday 9:00am Bible Classes * 10:15am Main Service * * Child care provided Wednesdays 7pm
ST. MADELEINE SOPHIE CHURCH
4400 130th Place SE, Bellevue,WA 98006 425-747-6770 ext. 100 St. Madeleine Sophie School ext. 201
Weekend Mass Schedule Saturday Vigil Mass: 5:30 pm Sunday Masses: 8:30 am & 11:00 am Sunday Mass in Korean: 5:00 pm
Bible Study/Life Group
Teen activities and weekly Small groups
Call 425-454-3863 or email email@example.com
10419 SE 11th St • Bellevue, WA BellevueChurchOfChrist.org
traditional: 9 & 11AM modern: 9:45AM, 11AM & 6 PM
ST. LOUISE CHURCH
141 - 156th SE, Bellevue, WA 98007 425-747-4450 • www.stlouise.org
Joseph and the Amazing Faith Adventure
Monday thru Friday...............................................9:00 a.m. First Saturday .................................................................9:00 a.m. Saturday Vigil ............................................................... 5:00 p.m.
7:30 a.m., 9:00 a.m., 11:00 a.m. and 6:00 p.m. Misa En Espanol Domingo .......................... 1:00 p.m.
Sundays at 10:00 a.m. All ages welcome. FIRST
St. Louise Parish School 425-746-4220
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST - BELLEVUE Lk. Washington Blvd. & Overlake Drive Sunday Service & Sunday School...10:00 a.m. Wednesday Evening Meeting.............7:30 p.m.
Reading Room: 1112 110th Ave N.E. • 425.454.1224
HOURS: M-F 9:30 to 4:30, SAT 10:00 to 1:00 Child Care at Services
Seek the LORD and his strength; seek his presence continually! ~ 1 Chronicles 16:11
1717 Bellevue Way NE (425) 454-3082
UNITED METHODIST CHURCH B E L L E V U E
1934 108th Ave NE Bellevue WA
To advertise your services in the
Jeronimo is a 10-year-old male orange tabby that is friendly and loves attention. He will let you know when he wants your attention by walking up to you and meowing.Jeronimo has a manly raspy meow.He also has a lot of energy for an older cat.Jeronimo is available at the King County Pet Adoption Center in Kent, located at 21615 64th Ave S. Adoption hours: 3-6 p.m. Monday, noon to 6 p.m. Tuesday to Friday and noon to 5 p.m. Sunday. 206-296-PETS or firstname.lastname@example.org. This floppy-eared gal is Dutchess, a 7-month-old Dachshund/Chihuahua mix with brindle coloring. She adores people and other fun-loving pups as everything is a game for her. Dutchess also loves to be outdoors, sniffing trails and burrowing under leaves. This calico beauty goes by the name of Annalise and she’s a 3-year-old shorthaired gal. Her stunning yellow-green eyes gleam whenever someone talks to her sweetly. Annalise is a bona fide snuggler, but when she’s on the move, she likes to explore nooks and crannies or watch the birds from her cat tree. Both are at the Seattle Humane Society in Bellevue, located at the intersection of I-405 and I-90. It is open seven days a week from noon to 6 p.m. For directions call 425-641-0080.
The city of Bellevue's Neighborhood Mediation Program has training openings for volunteers with a positive attitude, good communications skills and the ability to help people resolve problems. Other important attributes for applicants are a capacity to respect confidentiality and to remain impartial. The free training for telephone intake work and conflict coaching is a required. Training will be 9 a.m.-5 p.m., on Wednesday, Sept. 25, and Thursday, Sept. 26, at City Hall. Attendance at all sessions is mandatory. The classes will equip volunteers with the
tools to assist neighbors in understanding their issues, exploring options and solving problems. Eligible candidates must live, work or go to school in Bellevue, and must be available to work a two-hour weekly shift during business hours. Candidates will be interviewed to determine suitability for the program. For more information, and to request an application form, email mediation_info@ bellevuewa.gov or call 425-452-4091Call: 425-452-4091. The deadline to apply is Sept. 16.
LifeWire seeking school supplies for needy kids With the start of the school year fast approaching, LifeWire is asking the community for help in providing school supplies to children and teens in need. "Many of these children have never had the luxury of being prepared for the school year," LifeWire executive director Barbara Langdon said in a statement. "They have been living in our homeless shelter, will be starting over at a new school, and as a result can have a hard time focusing on their school work because of the instability in their lives." Donors and businesses can purchase items or make an online donation at lifewire.org. The organization will collect items until Sept. 2 Backpacks and supplies will be hand-delivered to LifeWire kids before school starts. Donated items can be dropped off Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. at
LifeWire's office in Bellevue and any day from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. at The Game Neighborhood Grill & Bar in Kirkland. For donations to LifeWire call or email Karen Jones, resource coordinator, at 425-562-8840 ext. 319 or email@example.com. TheGame Neighborhood Grill & Bar is located at 13510 100th Ave. NE. School supply items needed include: Backpacks, #2 pencils, notebook paper, composition books, spiral notebooks, highlighters, memory sticks/flash drives, Post-it notes, erasers, headphones (for computer use), Ziploc bags (all sizes), colored pencils, 2-inch or larger binders, colored markers, Crayola crayons, markers, scissors, hand sanitizer, glue sticks (white), tape, calculators, rulers, tissues, folders, anti-bacterial soap, pencil boxes and 3-ring notebooks.
Delivered to more than 38,000 homes every Friday!
Bellevue WORSHIP DIRECTORY Call Jen Gralish at 425-453-4623 firstname.lastname@example.org
‘Rescue’ your next best friend
Bellevue offering mediation training
Weekend Mass Schedule Saturday.....................5:00 p.m. Sunday..........9:00 & 11:00 a.m. Sacred Heart School 451-1773
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Flavors of India returns to Downtown Park
What’s happening in the world of art
Acclaimed pianist at Jazz Alley This weekend, acclaimed pianist Keiko Matsui will wrap up four nights of shows at Dimitriou’s Jazz Alley in Seattle. Celebrating the release of Soul Quest (Shanachie), and her 25th Anniversary of her US recording career, Matsui is expected to deliver a melting pot of musical influences in her all-instrumental sets. Set times are at 7:30 p.m. Aug. 31 to Sept. 1. Matsui will play a second set at 9:30 p.m. on both Friday and Saturday nights. Doors open 5:30 p.m. For more information about the artist, go to www.keikomatsui.com. Dimitriou’s Jazz Alley is located at 2033 Sixth Ave.
Teen Idols at Snoqualmie Casino The Snoqualmie Casino will host a blast to the past when it hosts former teen idols Mickey Dolenz, David Cassidy and Peter Noone on Saturday, Aug. 31. Cassidy, star of “The Partridge Family,” along with Peter Noone of Herman’s Hermits and Mickey Dolenz of The Monkees are joining forces for a throwback musical perforDavid Cassidy mance that will feature hits from all three stars. As teen idols they charted 42 songs. Among them were the hits “Daydream Believer,” “I Think I Love You,” and “Mrs. Brown You’ve Got a Lovely Daughter.” Tickets for the concert begin at $40. The show starts at 7 p.m. in the Mountain View Plaza. The casino is located at 37500 SE North Bend Way.
Caesar returns to Teatro ZinZanni
This weekend, the second Flavors of India festival will be held at Downtown Bellevue Park. Organized by the Vedic Cultural Center of Sammamish in close partnership with the City of Bellevue, the free outdoor festival will celebrate and showcase the artistic and cultural diversity of India. Last year’s debut festival brought more than 5,000 attendees to Downtown Park. The event will feature a performance stage offering musical and dance shows beginning at 1 p.m. each day of the festival. The main event will be held on Saturday, with a performance by the internationally celebrated Kathak dancer, Jin Won. She will be accompanied by Taalim Percussion. Ratha Yatra, a procession with a traditional, elaborately decorated palanquin, will serve as the chief attraction on Sunday. Other notable performances include music by Namrock band, and Odissi dance by the Urvasi Dance Company. Other attractions at this year’s Flavors of India include: A 20-foot model display of the Ganges (Ganga) river, following its course from the Himalayas, through the plains of north India, into the Bay of Bengal; a variety of displays and informative
Kathak dancer Jin won will perform at the Flavors of India Festival on Saturday, Aug. 31. Won will be accompanied by New Jersey-based act Taalim Percussion. COURTESY
exhibits housed in bright, colorful Indian tents; children’s area with bouncies; free, tasty Indian food for everyone. The festival will take place Sat-
COCA seeks flame-working artists for new exhibit
Teatro ZinZanni is taking audiences on a Saharan-style adventure with the revival of its hit dinner-theatre extravaThe Center on Contemporary Art is seeking submisganza, Hail Caesar: Forbidden Oasis, as part of its’ 15th sions from artists for a new exhibit. anniversary season in Seattle. The group exhibit, “Ceci N’est Pas Une Pipe," will run Directed by Grammy and Emmy Award-winning, Teatro Oct. 17 through Jan. 10, 2014 and feature flame-worked ZinZanni creator and artistic director Norm Langill, the glass associated with the emergence of cannabis legalproduction marks the return of some of the greatest circus acts Seattle has ever seen, set to the revival of a favorite story, ization. Glassware can include pipes, bubblers, tubes, vaporizers, jars, marbles, scientific glass, and other and accompanied by an all-new multi-course dinner and functional categories as well as non-functional fine art dessert menu by Teatro ZinZanni chef, Erik Carlson. inspired by the movement will be considered. Returning to the tent and hot off the boards at ACT Artists will be featured in a color catalog compiling Theatre for his portrayal of Groucho Marx in An Evening artists’ statements, biographies, and images, as well as with Groucho, Frank Ferrante returns as the illustrious Chef introductory essays by David Francis (Museum of Glass Caesar. Also returning to the big top is actress, musician, Curator), and Hillary Ryan (Museum of Glass Commuaerialist and choreographer Dreya Weber, who will reprise nications Director), co-curators. the role of Cleo, Caesar’s sultry Queen of the Nile. Dreya An opening reception will be on on Thursday, Oct. 17. recently wrapped production of the feature film “Raven’s We can help you. Consult with us. Touch,” which she co-directed, wrote and performed the title A flame-off (flameworking demo) by participating artists, is under consideration. role. Artists in the Northwest states of Washington, “Hail Caesar: Forbidden Oasis” starts performances on Need a business loan? Sept. 12 and runs through Jan. 26; tickets (starting at $108) are on sale now at 206-802-0012 or at www.dreams.zinzanni. We can help you. Consult with us. org. Great Rate High Yield CD Special! Teatro ZinZanni is located at 222 Mercer St., Seattle.
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5/4x4 Decking 5/4x4 8’ & 10’ Lenths......30¢ LF
Garden of Gethsemane, 1 space, Sunset Memorial Park. Lot 57 is well maintained. Incl transfer fee. $8,000. This section is closed. Space avail only via pr ivate sale. Please call Darleen 425214-3615.
C E M E T E RY P L OT S 5/4x6 Decking Greenwood Cemetery in 8’ & 10’ Lengths....75¢LF Renton Highlands. View Credit Dept. 206-244-6966 Complete Line: of Jimi Hendrix resting Western Red Cedar place. Double stacked KENMORE REPO Building Materials plot includes headstone, Heavy duty washer & Affordable Prices deluxe vase, 2 cement dryer, deluxe, large cap. boxes and opening and OPEN MON - SAT w/normal, perm-press & closing of grave for two gentle cycles. p e o p l e . Va l u e d a t * Under Warranty! * $ 1 4 , 6 0 0 . W i l l s e l l fo r www.cedarproductsco.com Balance left owing $272 Best REASONABLE Ofor make payments of Used beige apar tment fer! 425-255-2154 $25. Call credit dept. size refrigerators, $95206-244-6966 125. Manufactured F O R S A L E : T h r e e MATCHING Washer and 1998-2005. Also many cemeDryer set, $355. Guaran- other building materials. tery plots in the beautiful teed! 360-405-1925 www.seconduse.com or Bonney-Watson Washington Memorial Ceme206-763-6929. tery. Located in the GarNEW APPLIANCES den of Communion, Lot Business Equipment C, Section 15, Block 78, UP TO 70% OFF All Manufacturer Small Plots C2, C3 and C4 are Ding’s, Dents, Scratches This 14’ x 8.6’ conces- o n a we l l - m a i n t a i n e d s i o n t r a i l e r w i t h AC, and Factory Imperfecgrassy slope with nearby 7 5 0 0 W L P G e n e ra t o r trees. Current value of tions with Remote start/stop t h e 3 p l o t s i s *Under Warranty* switch, 3 compartment $ 1 2 , 0 0 0 . 0 0 . A s k i n g For Inquiries, Call or Visit Appliance Distributors @ sinks and refrigerated $ 4 , 5 0 0 . 0 0 . P r i c e i n 14639 Tukwila Intl. Blvd. prep line 23,500 OBO cludes transfer fee of Ready for your business $ 1 9 5 . 0 0 . C o n t a c t b y 206-244-6966 call 2068415565 email, email@example.com or by REPO REFRIGERATOR Cemetery Plots phone, 425-255-4962 Custom deluxe 22 cu. ft. side-by-side, ice & water 2 CEMETERY LOTS di- LAKE VIEW, prestigious, disp., color panels rectly beneath a large historical & well mainavailable Oak Tree in the “Garden t a i n e d c e m e t e r y o n UNDER WARRANTY! of Light” section at the Capitol Hill, Seattle. Priwas over $1200 new, Bonney-Watson Memori- vate Party wishes to sell now only payoff bal. of al Park conveniently lo- lot #659 $7,500 OBO $473 or make pmts of cated off International DJBS6372@comcast.net only $15 per mo. Blvd in SeaTac. BWMP Credit Dept. 206-244-6966 is currently selling these SUNSET HILLS Memorilots for $3,795 each. We al Cemetery in Bellevue. STACK LAUNDRY will sell ours for $3,595 2 s i d e by s i d e p l o t s Deluxe front loading each & pay the $195 available in the Sold Out washer & dryer. Energy t r a n s f e r f e e . P l e a s e Garden of Devotion, 9B, efficient, 8 cycles. leave message 253-863- Space 9 and 10. Also, 1 Like new condition 9168. plot available in Garden * Under Warranty * FLORAL HILLS, 1 plot, of Devotion, 10B, space Over $1,200 new, now double interment in Ev- 5 . A l l 3 ava i l a bl e fo r only $578 or make pay- ergreen Garden. $5,000. $ 1 0 , 0 0 0 e a c h O B O . ments of $25 per month 360-653-1033 or 360- Call 503-709-3068 or email firstname.lastname@example.org %206-244-6966% 658-7018
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FOR SALE. Stoneware dishes $40. Stearns Type 111 personal flotation device (jacket) ladies medium (40-42) $40. Singer buttonhole attachment $10. 6 qt Mirro pressure cooker $ 1 0 . C a s h o n l y. 3 6 0 692-6295 Kitsap. LEATHER COAT. NICE lightweight, $140 Perfect for fall. Excellent! Ladies calf length, size 9, black $140. Call after noon 425-885-9806 or 260-8535. LEATHER COAT. NICE lightweight, Perfect for fall. Excellent! Ladies calf length, size 9, black $140. Call after noon 425-885-9806 or 2608535. LITTLE TYKES Tur tle S a n d b o x o r To d d l e r Wading Pool, With Cover, Like New, $35. Little Ty k e s To y C h e s t o r Deck Box: 75” long by 23” wide by 20” high. Po l y p r o py l e n e, W h i t e Toy C h e s t w i t h B l u e Cover, Clean and in Excellent Condition, $45. 425-392-7809. OSTERIZER BLENDER and Ice Crusher, $35 for set. Stereo speakers, $40. Ladies Suede Jacket, Size: Small, Color: Plum, $20. Microwave $40. 425-885-9806 or 260-8535. Call after noon.
Farm Fencing & Equipment
R E D U C E YO U R h a y bill. High quality alfalfa. Timothy in large and small squares. Mixed alfalfa/ grass, bluegrass in large squares. Grass in round bales. Deliver y available. Leave message. I will call back. 208-743-3955 Lewiston. Firewood, Fuel & Stoves
A+ SEASONED FIREWOOD Dry & Custom-Split Alder, Maple & Douglas Fir
Speedy Delivery & Best Prices!
ANTIQUE FURNITURE Unique pieces in excellent condition!! 1) Pine Cabinet / Hutch approximately 1860s, original hardware $350. 2) Beautifully Finished Round Oak Clawfoot Table with 4 Pressback Oak Chairs C h a i r s $ 4 0 0 / Ta b l e $500 Set $750. 3) Italian B u r l Wa l nu t C u r ve d Front Buffet with Glass Fronted China Cabinet on Top. Great for small spaces. At $500 a real steal! 4) Not an antique but old. Designer Chand e l i e r. M e t a l . S i l k Shades. $14. Can be seen in the evenings after 6 p.m. (in Winslow WA). Reasonable offers will be considered. 206552-3717. Mail Order
OSTERIZER BLENDER and Ice Crusher, $35 for set. Stereo speakers, $40. Ladies Suede Jacket, Size: Small, Color: Plum, $20. Microwave $40. 425-885-9806 or 260-8535. Call after noon. RV BIKE RACK fits on ladder, holds 2 bikes, $20. 360-830-5979 SET OF MERLIN Irons #5 - PW. Oversized with graphite shafts, made in Palm Deser t, CA. $30. 360-830-5979. SOYQUICK: Automatic soy milk maker $25 obo. Call 360-519-7722. Port Orchard. YARD ART: 12’ Sailboat, good for landscaping or child’s sandbox, $50. 12’ Fiberglass boat, $50. 360-871-0190.
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Food & Farmer’s Market
Advertise your upcoming garage sale in your local community paper and online to reach thousands of households in your area. Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 Go online: nw-ads.com
100% Guaranteed Omaha Steaks - SAVE 69% on The Grilling Collection. N O W O N LY $49.99 Plus 2 FREE GIFTS & r ight-to-thedoor deliver y in a reusable cooler, ORDER Today. 1- 888-697-3965 Use Code:45102ETA or w w w . O m a h a S teaks.com/offergc05
Burgandy Nova Folding Walker w/Seat & Brakes Lightweight $60. 425354-0960 Miscellaneous
ADOPTION- A loving alternative to unplanned pregnancy. You chose the family for your child. Receive pictures/info of Thousands of Classiﬁed waiting/approved couples. Living expense asreaders need your sistance. 1-866-236service. Your service ad 7638 Flea Market will run FOUR full weeks Need extra cash? Place 2 LAMPS. Gray Ceramic in your local community your classiﬁed ad today! $18. Call 360-519-7722. paper and on the web Call 1-800-388-2527 or Port Orchard. for one low price with Go online 24 hours a day www.nw-ads.com. CHICO’S CLOTHES, 10 the Service Guide items at $15 each. Sizes Special. CASH FOR ANY CAR! 0 to 3. 425-837-9816 Call 800-388-2527 to Running or Not! Don’t FOR SALE. 30 pieces speak with a customer trade in or junk your car of Rhinestone jewelry, before calling us! Instant representative. all $50. 32”x80” metal Offer! 1-800-541-8433 Go online 24 hours a exterior door new $75. CEDAR CHEST, at least Call 360-871-0190. day: nw-ads.com. 90 years old, very good Lawnmower, $50. 360- Or fax in your ad: condition $100. 698-1547 Kitsap (425)746-8454 360-598-6800.
 August 30, 2013 Miscellaneous
Dave’s List Of Stuff For Sale Subwoofer box with 2 10” speakers $85. Igloo style Dog House $20. 2 Xport universal bike mounts $20. Trailer hitch ball mount 1+7/8” ball incl $25. Poulsbo, Kitsap county
360-434-3296 I Buy Ugly and Old Houses! Grant (206)486-6344
JOIN a Second Americ a n r e v o l u t i o n n o w. w w w. a c h a l l e n g e t o h u mankind.com is the “acid test” for humankind regarding creating and passing on a united, free, clean and hopeful world. 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 Nearly Antique Dining Table & Matching sideboard, Walnut, 2 Leaves, Pads, 5 Chairs, Seats 10. Vintage Sofa & W i n g c h a i r. 2 S e a t Walnut Rocker. 2 Like New White Wingchairs. Circa 1920-1970 Handmade USA Quilts. Other Vintage Items; Decanters, Cr ystal, China, G l a s sw a r e s . A n t i q u e Photos & Standing Album. 425-881-3904 Need extra cash? Place your classiﬁed ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day www.nw-ads.com.
NEARLY ANTIQUE Dining Table & Matching s i d e b o a r d , Wa l nu t , 2 Leaves, Pads, 5 Chairs, Seats 10. Vintage Sofa & W i n g c h a i r. 2 S e a t Walnut Rocker. 2 Like New White Wingchairs. Circa 1920-1970 Handmade USA Quilts. Other Vintage Items; Decanters, Cr ystal, China, G l a s sw a r e s . A n t i q u e Photos & Standing Album. 425-881-3904 SAWMILLS from only $4897.00 -- Make and Save Money with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free I n f o / DV D : w w w. N o r woodSawmills.com 1800-578-1363 Ext. 300N Schwinn SIERRA, 21 speed, hybrid comfor t bike. Women’s size medium, red, light weight aluminum frame, suspension fork, gel comfort saddle, twist gear shifters, 26” wheels, 1 year o l d l o o k s l i k e N E W. $150 (970)589-9628
CASH FOR CARS. Any make, model and year! Free pick-up or tow. Call us at 1-800-318-9942 and get an offer TODAY!
MAINE COON & American Bob-tail mix kitten. Will be big. The mom Maine Coon is 22lbs. Dad Amer ican Bob is 28lbs. Loving, docile, dog-like. Wor med, 1st shots & Guaranteed. $300. Maine Coon/ Ragdoll mix kittens. Huge, adorable, fluffballs, $350. No Checks please. (425)350-0734 Weekend Delivery Possible
Spas/Hot Tubs Supplies
L OW E S T P R I C E S o n quality hot tubs! New hot tubs starting @ $2995, spa covers from $299. Saunas as low as $2195! Filters & parts, pool & spa chemicals. Service & repair. Financing available, OAC. Hrs: 10-6 Mon.-Sat.. SpaCo 18109 Hwy 9 SE, Snohomish, (5 minutes Nor th of Woodinville) 425-485-1314 spacoofsnohomish.com Tools
CASH for unexpired DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! Free Shipping, Friendly Service, BEST p r i c e s a n d 2 4 h r p ay ment! Call today 1- 877588 8500 or visit www.TestStripSearch.com Espanol 888-440-4001
AKC German Shepherd Puppies!! Excellent Schutzhund pedigrees. Tracking, obedience and protection. Champions Bloodlines. Social with loving playful temperaments! 5 boys & 3 girls. Shots, wor med, vet checked. Health guarantee. Puppy book inc l u d e s i n fo o n l i n e s, health & more! 2 Black B i ’s $ 1 , 2 0 0 e a c h . Black/tan/sable $900. Call Jodi 360-761-7273.
CASH PAID For: Record LPs, 45s, Reel to Reel Dogs Tapes, CDs, Old Magazines/ Movies, VHS Ta p e s . C a l l T O D AY ! A K C D O B E R M A N S . 206-499-5307 Champions Sherluck, *OLD ROLEX & PATEK Cactus Cash, Kimbertal, P H I L I P P E W a t c h e s G l a d i a t o r bl o o d l i n e s. wanted!** Daytona, Sub Vaccinations, wormed, Mariner, etc. TOP CASH d e w s , t a i l s d o n e . Healthy, family raised PAID! 1-800-401-0440 $950 253-405-9106 WA N T E D JA PA N E S E Motorcycles Kawasaki: Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, Z1R, Kawasaki Triples, GT380, GS400, CB750, (1969-75) CashAKC GREAT Dane Pups Paid, Nationwide-Pick10% activeduty military up, 1-800-772-1142, 1discount 503-410-4335 310-721-0726. D r eye r s d a n e s n ow i n email@example.com Goldendale WA. 5 new WANTS TO purchase litters! Guarantee healthminerals and other oil & ly males & females. Eugas interests. Send de- AKC ENGLISH Bulldog ropean blood line, these tails P.O. Box 13557, Puppies taking deposits pups are a larger, stockiDenver, Co 80201 now for First of Septem- er breed. Beautiful coats ber pick up. Will be up to Blues, Harlequin, Black, date on shots, worming Mantles & Merle. Super and vet health check. sweet. Loveable, gentle One year health garun- intelligent giants! $700 tee. Microchipped also! and up. Email for pictures to: www.dreyersdanes.com firstname.lastname@example.org Call for information 509- A K C P a p i l l o n P u p s . Cute, friendly, social. Vet 521-2710 Tri-Cities, WA. chkd, shots, wmd. $7008 0 0 w w w. c l e a r b r o o k kennels.com 360-2240903 email@example.com
AKC Rottweiler Puppies3 males, 3 females. Tails docked, dew claws removed, shots, both parents on-site. $850 360319-5825 Find your perfect pet in the Classiﬁeds. www.nw-ads.com BULL TERRIER Puppy, 15 weeks, current vaccinations, health guarantee, travel crate. Pedigree certificate for sale separately. He is a love! washingtonshelties.com $ 6 0 0 . C a l l ( 2 0 6 ) 9 0 9 firstname.lastname@example.org 2977
BEAUTIFUL AUSTRALIAN SHEPHERD puppies. Champion sired, AKC registered. Born on the 4th of July! Ready to choose their new, loving owners. All puppies are up to date on vaccinations, wor ming, dew claws removed and tails docked. They are well socialized, family raised, loving and very intelligent. Mother and father have had eyes, hips and elbows cer tified. Australian Shepherds make wonderful family pets, far m dogs, do well in agility and show. They l ove t o exe r c i s e a n d make great running companions too. Sire is Silver GCH Blue Isle’s Bourree or better known as “Jr” in the show w o r l d . Tr i a n d B l u e Merle colors to choose from. Contact Kim at 425-241-1011 for appointment to view. Located in Kirkland, Washington. $1,000.00
AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD pups. Ready to Go, beautiful bicolor, black sable and black. Males $1800, Females $1,500. East German & C ze c h wo r k i n g l i n e s. Home companion, SAR, Spor t & family protection. 253-380-0190 SchraderhausK9.com
AKC Poodle Puppies 4 Teacup Females 2 Brindle 1 Black/White 1 Brown/White. 1 Tiny Teacup Femaile Black/White 2-2.5lbs at maturity. 1 Teacup Brown/White Male. 1 5mo old Teacup Female Buff/White. 1 Toy Chocolate Male. Little Bundles of Love and Kisses. Res e r ve yo u r p u f f o f love. 360-249-3612
Black & Yellow Field Lab Pups. Ready to be your n e w f a m i l y m e m b e r. Healthy, all shots and dewormed. $350. Smith Kennels 360-691-2770 Chihuahua Puppies, 2 Males, 8 Weeks Old. Wor med. $225 Each OBO. 425-231-3283
NEED A PUPPY?
AKC SHETLAND Sheep Dog Puppies All colors. Both parents on site, $500. Website or email:
R A D I A L a r m s aw, Craftsman on roller cabiCats net. Like new $200. (425)746-8454 Exotic Mix Breed Kittens G r e a t Pe r s o n a l i t i e s ! $100. Call for Details. Yard and Garden 425-870-5597 or 425KILL SCORPIONS! Buy 870-1487 Harris Scorpion Spray. Kittens $50 Cute & CudIndoor/Outdoor. Odor- dly Call for Details. 425less, Non-Staining, Long 231-0166. Lasting. Kills Socrpions and other insects. Effec- P u r e B r e d H I M A L AYtive results begin after ANS, kittens and adults. t h e s p r a y d r i e s ! Wor med, Good with Available at Ace Hard- dogs & kids $300 and ware, The Home Depot up. 253-753-0837, 253283-3140. or Homedepot.com
DACHSHUND PUPPIES. Mini. Blk/tan, red, dapple, brindle. Family raised, first shots & vet checked. $250 - $300 253-653-8346 German Malinois Puppies. Pure bred females, 3 Sable/black mask. Both parents International Champions and hips are OFA good. Family pets combining protection, trainability and intell i g e n c e . D e wormed/shots. Deposits accepted now, $800 Csinclair52@aol.com & http://alphahaus. tripod.com 360-275-2433 LABRADOR RETRIEVER AKC Puppies/Pointing Labs, dew claws removed. 1st shots, 36 months guaranteed. $500. 360-631-2391 Litter Announcement AKC Registered German W i r e h a i r Po i n t e r s. Welped July 16th. Bold wa t e r fo u l r e t r i eve r s, stylish upland pointers. 40 AKC champions in 5 generations. Taking deposits on 3 males and 3 females. Accept Credit Cards. Call George 360-981-3828, ggarten @embarqmail.com
Puppies. Males and females, $650-$750. Registered, health guaranteed, up to date on shots. Call 541-518-9284 Baker City, Oregon.
WANT CHOICES? *CHIHUAHUA *JAPANESE CHIN *MORKIE *YORKIE-POO *SHIH TZU *POO-CHIN *PEKINGESE *POM *POM-A-POO *BEAGLIER *MIN PIN *COCK-A-POO *PEKE-A-POO Photos at: FARMLANDPETS.COM
F Current Vaccination FCurrent Deworming F VET EXAMINED
Farmland Pets & Feed 9000 Silverdale Way
(360)692-0415 The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. Recycle this paper. Pitbull Puppies, ADBA, Females, 2 blue/white markings, 2 Blue/Fawn. Excellent pedigree, show breeding quality. Wonderful Family Pets. Dewormed/shots. Ready now, $500 Csinclair52@aol.com & SerendipityKennels.com. 360-275-2433 POMMERANIANS 5 Adults 1 Girl 4 Boys all Nuetured/Spayed. 2 Cream/Sable, 1 Black, 1 Black/Tan. Prices Negot i a bl e. C a l l 4 2 5 - 3 7 7 1675 POODLE puppies, cuddly, elegant AKC toys. Loving & smart., black, apr icot, black/white, chocolate. Also Pomapoo’s or tri-poo’s Possible delivery. (541)4753889
We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: • King County • Kitsap County • Clallam County • Jefferson County • Okanogan County • Pierce County • Island County • San Juan County • Snohomish County • Whatcom County Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. We offer a great work environment with opportunity for advancement along with a competitive benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401k.
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Current Employment Opportunities at www.soundpublishing.com SALES CONSULTANT Tired of working nights or weekends? Looking for an exciting career in Sales? Sound Publishing, Inc. has an immediate opening for an Advertising Sales Consultant with the Bellevue Reporter. The ideal candidates will demonstrate strong interpersonal skills, both written and oral, and have excellent communications skills; must be motivated and take the initiative to sell multiple media products including on-line advertising and special products, work with existing customers and find ways to grow sales and income with new prospective clients. Sales experience necessary; Print media experience is a definite asset. Must be computer-proficient with data processing and spreadsheets as well as utilizing the Internet. Position requires use of personal cell phone and vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. Compensation includes salary plus commission and we offer a competitive benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K retirement plan. If you’re interested in joining our team and working for the leading independent newspaper publisher in Washington State, then we want to hear from you! Email us your cover letter and resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: HR/BLVU
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ROTTWEILER Purebred Puppies, sweet, great temperament, familyraised, nice markings, lst shots, wormed, dew claws & tails done, $585 & up, joann@ scattercreek.com 360-910-0995
1984 BUICK Skylark, 4 door, V-6 Automatic. Full power, air. Blue vinyl top, Blue exterior/ interior. 88,000 miles. Like new! $2,700. 425-4951285 Automobiles Others
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LABOR DAY Neighborhood Sale: Kitchen items, fur niture, adult and children’s clothing, toys, books. Bandanas, crate mats and formal wear for dogs. Lots of ribbon and fabric and a “ f r e e ” b ox . S U N DAY, Sept. 1st and MONDAY, Sept. 2nd, 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. 6536 102nd Place NE, Kirkland, 98033. Look for signs. Estate Sales
S e a t t l e - S ewa r d Pa r k , Japanese art, Asian pottery, retro hutch, minimalist table & 4 chairs, 1 9 3 0 ’s 1 s t H a w a i i a n Conservatory guitar, boy scout memoriabilia, Red Wing crocks, unusual desk, leather sofa, earthtone sofa, small tables, twin beds, kimonos, White sewing machine, computer desk, piano stool, dressers, 9” radial arm saw, window teratments, lighting, glassware, costume jewelry, china, Japanese dishes, Japanese dolls, figures, signed Sonics posters, misc., 6969 Seward Park Pl, Fri-Sun (Aug 30 - Sep 1), 11-4, cash only
Pickup Trucks Ford
Automobiles Classics & Collectibles
All Phases - All types Excavations, for ms, pour & finish. 30+ years exper ience, r e a s o n a bl e p r i c i n g . Call for free estimates.
Profesor de ESL disponible para individuo o clases del grupo. TESOL entreno y certifico.
ESL Teacher avail for individual or group classes. TESOL trained & certified.
206-801-7777 (Sea/Tac) 425-355-8885 Everett
Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories
Cash JUNK CARS & TRUCKS
Free Pick up 253-335-1232 1-800-577-2885
$155, $175 w/Children No Court Appearances Complete Preparation. Includes Custody, Support, Property Division and Bills. BBB Member
CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647
No Job Too Big or Small! 40yrs Exp.
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TOM’S CONCRETE SPECIALTY All Types Of Concrete
Exposed Aggregate • Colored Stamped • Pavers • Retaining Wall
25 years experience
Bond • Ins. • Lic #TOMSCCS881DM
1930 FORD Model A. Looks good! Been kept garaged. Almost all original. $17,000 or best offer. Call 425-747-6701
One call gets your ad in your community newspaper and on the web. Call 1-800-388-2527 or go online to nw-ads.com for more information.
*EZ-Haulers Junk Removal
We Haul Anything!
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WE TAKE IT ALL! Junk, Appliances, Yard Debris, etc. Serving Kitsap Co. Since 1997
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CHEAP YARD SERVICE AND A HANDYMAN
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206-510-3539 Licensed, Bonded & Insured Home Services Handyperson
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AFFORDABLE q HAULING Storm Cleanup, Hauling, Yard Waste, House Cleanup, Removes Blackberry Bushes, Etc.
Also, organization, laundry, errands, etc!
Serving the Eastside 22 yrs. Experience. Apt. Move-in/Move-out, Daily, Weekly or Monthly $25 per hour. 2/hr min. Call for details.
(425)298-4136 Home Services Landscape Services
A-1 SHEER GARDENING & LANDSCAPING
* Cleanup * Trim * Weed * Prune * Sod * Seed * Bark * Rockery * Backhoe * Patios 425-226-3911 206-722-2043
360.969.4510 Serving Whidbey Island Since 2002
Plant, Prune, Mow, Weed, Bark, Remove Debris Henning Gardening Call Geoff Today:
206-854-1794 LICENSED & INSURED
* SILVER BAY * All Grounds Care Clean-Up, Pruning, Full Maint., Hedge, Haul, Bark/Rock, Roof/Gutter
YARDWORK *Bark *Weed *Trim
Driveways, patios, steps, & decorative stamp. Foundations, repair & waterproofing. Clearing and hauling. 30 years experience. (425)299-8257
*Paving Patios *Rockery/Retaining Walls *General Cleanup
*Gardening *Mulch *Weeding *Paverstone *Edging *Walkways *Patios *Call Tim
Any kind of
2nd load 1/2 price 25% Discount Specialing in House, garage & yard cleanouts. VERY AFFORDABLE
LAWN CARE PLUS
*Prune *New Sod *Thatching
206-244-6043 425-214-3391 lic#stevegl953kz
Painting. Interior/Exterior Pressure Washing
Lic/Bond/Insured. WA L&I AGLPAPL87CJ www.AGLPaintingExperts.com
Aloha Painting Done Right, Every Time! You’ll Get Attention To Detail & Personal Attention From Our Owner On Every Job, From Start Of Work To Completion.
No Job is Too Small Ref’s Are Available Upon Request.
One Call Does It All! Free Estimate
Military & DOD Discount!
206-455-5154 Lic# ALOHAPH891BD
PA I N T I N G W i l l Pa i n t with you or for you. Interior Debbie 206-551-3788 Home Services Plumbing
ROOFING & 206.919.3538 ALL TYPES OF REPAIRS
ROOFING & REPAIRS
5%LIC#PINNARP919MF off Re-Roofing
www.pinnacleroo¿ ngpros.com 206-919-3538
email@example.com Lic.# PINNARP917P1
ROOFING ALL TYPES
Home Owners Re-Roofs
$ My Specialty
Small Company offers
$ Low prices Call 425-788-6235 Lic. Bonded. Ins. Lic# KRROO**099QA
Home Services Tile Work
If your TILEmake doesn’t SMILE you Call us!
Absolute Tile Restoration “The one to trust with your tile”
“FROM Small to All Give Us A Call” Licensed, Bonded, Insured -PACWEWS955PKEastside: 425-273-1050 King Co: 206-326-9277 Sno Co: 425-347-9872
Home Services Painting EXTERIOR SPECIALISTS • Premier Products/Thorough Prep • Acoustic Ceilings Painted
Quality Service Since 1979”
“We always respond to your call!”
Cleaning Regrouting Resealing Colorizing
One call, does it all! Fast and Reliable Plumbing Repairs. Call 1- 800796-9218
If your TILEmake doesn’t SMILE you
Home Services Pressure Washing
HOUSE CLEANING BY KIMBERLY Commerical and Residential
• Excellent Home
• • •
Home Services Roofing/Siding
Special Spring Clean-up
DTree Service DHauling DWeeding DPruning DHedge Trim DFence DConcrete DBark DNew Sod & Seed DAerating & Thatching DRemodeling & Painting
Excavation Work Specializing in Small & Medium Jobs Demolition Trenching & Grating Brush/Stump Removal Hauling Services Top Soil/Bark/Rock
HI MARK LANDSCAPING & GARDENING
A & E Concrete
SO MUCH MORE!! Affordable Prices FREE Estimates.
All Things Basementy! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all of your 206-387-6100 Lic#HIMARML924JB basement needs! Waterproofing ? Finishing ? Structural Repairs ? HuHome Services midity and Mold Control Lawn/Garden Service F R E E E S T I M AT E S ! Call 1-888-698-8150
Law Offices of Lynda H. McMaken P.S.
General Yard Cleaning Trim, Mow, Weeding, Blkberrry Removal, Gutters, Haul Downed trees, Pruning, Pressure Washing and
One call, does it all! Fast and Reliable Electrical Repairs and Installations. Call 1-800-9088502
Home Services Property Maintenance
Home Services Asphalt/ Paving
Home Services Electrical Contractors
Divorce For Grownups
Appliance Repair - We fix It no matter who you bought it from! 800-9345107
We remove/recycle: Junk/wood/yard/etc. Fast Service 25 yrs Experience, Reasonable rates
CLEANUP & HAULING PRUNING & ODD JOBS Jim 425-455-5057
Home Services Excavations
Home Services Appliance Repair
Home Services Painting
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
Friendly, Flat Fee FREE Phone Consultation Call Greg Hinrichsen, Attorney
Home Services Landscape Services
Call Reliable Michael
Professional Services Legal Services
Home Services Hauling & Cleanup
Concrete Design Larry 206-459-7765
1986 FORD F800 Flatbed Truck. $3,400. Detroit Diesel 8.2L runs excellent, 1 rebuild, 342,000 miles, 26,000# Gross, Allison automatic transmission, 18’ bed in excellent condition, air brakes, dual diesel tanks, tires 75%, Pintle hinge, Glad hand air to rear, Ratchet straps with straps. Call Tina at 253709-7519 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Home Services General Contractors
Got junk cars? Get $ PA I D T O D AY. F R E E towing. Licensed towers. $1,000 FREE gift vouchers! ALL Makes-ALL Models! Call today 1888-870-0422
1999 TOYOTA Solara. Good condition. V-6, Automatic, sun roof. $6,800 or best offer. Call 425747-6701
2000 DODGE Dakota. E x t e n d e d C a b, H a r d Cover. 1 of 100 made. C o l l e c t o r s i t e m ! L i ke garage sales - WA new, used for car shows only. V-8, 52,000 miles, custom wheels, BIG Garage/Moving Sales stereo! $10,000. 253Island County 333-2136
Garage/Moving Sales King County
Home Services Concrete Contractors
Pickup Trucks Dodge
MOVING - Household items, power tools, hand tools, children and adult clothing and shoes, linens, curtains. Saturd ay, Au g u s t 3 1 , 9 - 2 . 8170 Cultus Drive, Clinton, WA in Sandy Hook Community
Professional Services Instruction/Classes
RARE Cockapoo Breeding, Mom Standard Poodle / Dad Cocker Spaniel. Intelligent, hypoallergenic, and a loyal companion . $800 Call Paul at (360) 853-3455 Find your perfect pet in the Classiﬁeds. www.nw-ads.com
August 30, 2013 
www.bellevuereporter.com Automobiles Classics & Collectibles
HOME SERVICES Pressure Washing Window Washing Gutter Cleaning Commercial, Residential Free Estimates! Competitive Prices!
Home Services Remodeling
LEWIS AND CLARKE Construction Remodel & Repairs
lewisandclarke construction.com LEWISCC925QL
Home Services Roofing/Siding
Honest Bids. Quality Work. Reliable Staff.
New roofs. Re-roofs. Repairs. Cleaning. Inspections. Certifications. All roof types and materials 425-408-1011 Free Same-Day Estimates. Licensed. Bonded. Insured. Lic. # AGILERI878MH agileroofing.com
Absolute Tile Restoration “The one to trust with your tile”
Cleaning Regrouting Resealing Colorizing
Reg. #ABSOLTR874KL Home Services Windows/Glass
Window Cleaning & More * Window Cleaning * Gutter Cleaning * Pressure Washing 100% Satisfaction Guaranteed! Free Estimates www.windowcleaning andmore.com
Need extra cash? Place your classiﬁed ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day www.nw-ads.com.
NEW Lynnwood Location!
NEW Overlake Location!
5810 196th St SW Lynnwood, WA 98036 (425) 776-3184
14701 NE 20th St Bellevue, WA 98007 (425) 628-2518
WE WONâ€™T BE UNDERSOLD!
 August 30, 2013
August 30, 2013 
LABOR DAY SIDEWALK SALE Friday, August 30 - Monday, September 2
LEGENDARY BRANDS. ABUNDANT SELECTION. REAL SAVINGS. Adidas, American Eagle, Ann Taylor Factory Store, Banana Republic Factory Store, BCBG Max Azria, Cole Haan, Columbia Sportswear, Converse, Eddie Bauer Outlet, Elie Tahari, Gap Outlet, J.Crew, Kate Spade New York, Kenneth Cole, Lacoste, Loft Outlet, Lucky Brand, Nautica, Nike, Nine West, Puma, Reebok, Samsonite, Sony, Swarovski, Tommy Bahama, Tommy Hilfiger, True Religion, Tumi, Under Armour, Zales Outlet and more. Stores vary per center. Join our VIP Shopper Club to enjoy additional savings at www.premiumoutlets.com/vip SEATTLE PREMIUM OUTLETS 125 STORES • TULALIP, WA • I-5, EXIT 202, NEAR MARYSVILLE • QUIL CEDA VILLAGE • NEW STORES NOW OPEN NORTH BEND PREMIUM OUTLETS 50 STORES • NORTH BEND, WA • I-90, EXIT 31 SALE HOURS: FRI-MON 10-9 • VISIT PREMIUMOUTLETS.COM • FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK AND TWITTER
8/13/13 2:22 PM
 August 30, 2013
DO THE PUYALLUP! SEPT. 6-22
ITâ€™S TIME TO ROCK!
Tickets start at $5*
SEPT 6 6:30 PM
Craig Morgan following rodeo
Tickets start at $30
SEPT 9 7:30 PM Little Big Town
Tickets start at $20
SEPT 10 7:30 PM
with Tacoma Symphony
Tickets start at $20
SEPT 7 1 PM
Tickets start at $16
SEPT 11 7:30 PM
Tickets start at $25
SEPT 7 6:30 PM
Trace Adkins following rodeo
Tickets start at $35
SEPT 12 7:30 PM
Tickets start at $20
SEPT 8 1 PM
Tickets start at $20
SEPT 13 7:30 PM
Tickets start at $45
Jeremy Camp Tenth Avenue North Jars of Clay Kutless
SEPT 14 4:00 PM DIGITAL AFFAIR
Tickets start at $45
SEPT 19 7:30 PM
SEPT 15 12-9 PM
Roberto Tapia & Fiestas Patrias
Tickets start at $32.50
Larry the Cable Guy
SEPT 20 7:30 PM
Tickets start at $20
Carly Rae Jepsen
Tickets start at $20
SEPT 16 7:30 PM
Tickets start at $35
SEPT 21 7:00 PM
Austin Mahone/ Bridgit Mendler
Tickets start at $25
SEPT 17 7:00 PM RAISE the ROOF!
Tickets start at $20
SEPT 22 7:30 PM
SEPT 18 5:00 PM
Carnival of Madness
Tickets start at $35
Tickets start at $45
MOST SHOWS RESERVED SEATING
Tickets available at the Washington State Fair Events Center Box Office, thefair.com/concerts or 888-559-FAIR (3247). Call, click or stop by. Advance tickets always include Fair admission. For group orders of 10+ tickets call 253-845-1771. *$5 tickets do not include Fair gate admission.
Tickets at the Fair Box Office or THEFAIR.COM
2013 CONCERT LINE-UP
SEPT 6 1 PM