SPORTS | Cross country squads are headed to state meet  CRIME ALERT | Redmond Police Blotter 
FEATURE | Mother shares story of her son who FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2013 survived hospice and palliative care 
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Residents speak out on election issues ANDY NYSTROM firstname.lastname@example.org
The Redmond Senior Center’s parking lot got tons of action on Tuesday. It was election day and voters had their last chance to slide their ballots in the drop-off box near the center’s entrance. Some drove up, popped out of their cars and walked briskly toward the box. Others strolled across the City Hall campus lawn toward their destination. The Reporter caught up with a few voters in the 20-something to senior range and asked what got their at-
tention on their ballots. Initiative 517, which concerns initiative and referendum measures, was on Sharon Woolcott’s mind. “I voted against that (Tim) Eyman initiative. I just don’t think that’s a good thing at all,” said the local resident who lives just outside the city limits. “It’s too intrusive and too restrictive for us. It’s gives them (signature collectors) free reign — there’s no way to keep them under control for us. The signature collectors … I’ve met some really nice ones — it’s great, but this is just out of hand.” [ more VOTERS page 8 ]
ELEC 1 3 TION
Unopposed trio is set to take City Council Girls glean safety tips from police personnel positions SAMANTHA PAK email@example.com
On Tuesday night, dozens of young women filed into the Redmond Performing Arts Center at Redmond High School (RHS). As they took their seats in the theater, three women stood on stage, waiting to get things started. Once the teens settled down, the women began their presentation with a short video from “Saturday Night Live.” But rather than discuss acting techniques or the challenges of performing for a live audience — an easy assumption to make about a class taking place in a theater — the trio focused on the video topic, which was about children talking to strangers. This segued into a variety of other topics as detectives Annmarie Fein and Natalie D’amico and neighborhood resource officer Julie Beard of the Redmond Police Department (RPD) led a class on women’s personal safety — specifically tailored toward high school-
Redmond Police Department detective Natalie D’amico discusses safety issues with a group of female students at Redmond High School. SAMANTHA PAK, Redmond Reporter aged girls. RPD has been offering a women’s personal safety class for a long time. Beard has been
on the force for about 10 years and said the course has been offered since before she was hired. “This is probably one of our
longest-running classes,” she said. Beard said in the past, they have done the class for the Old Firehouse Teen Center, church groups and other community groups but this was the first time they have done anything at the high school. RPD also offers the class to the community at large a few times a year, which brings in 60-70 women. In preparing for the class at RHS, Beard said she and the other instructors focused the curriculum more on types of situations they see at the high school and middle school levels such as domestic violence and what it looks like in younger relationships. “It’s not just an adult problem,” she said. The curriculum also touched on other teen-related issues such as bullying, social media and posting photos on the Internet. These topics are not covered as much in the adult safety class, Beard said. And while RPD’s [ more SAFETY page 8 ]
SAMANTHA PAK firstname.lastname@example.org
After running unopposed, Redmond City Council candidates Byron Shutz (Position 2), Kim Allen (Position 4) and John Stilin (Position 6) are set to take office. Of the trio, Shutz is the one newcomer to public office. He will replace current City Council President Pat Vache, who will step down at the end of his term in December. As of early Thursday afternoon, Shutz had 99 percent of the vote (4,358), according to King County Elections. The remaining 44 votes — or 1 percent — are write-in votes. In earlier reports, Shutz said he was running for office because he likes the direction the city is going and would like to see that continue. “Redmond is on the way to lots of places now,” he had said. Shutz had also stated that the city is doing a good job of accommodating the growth it is seeing and will see in the future. This will be Allen’s third term on Redmond City Council. According to King County Elections, she had 98.99 percent of the vote (4,398), as of early Thursday afternoon. The remaining 45 [ more ELECTION page 8 ]
A voter drops off her ballot on Tuesday afternoon at the Redmond Senior Center. ANDY NYSTROM, Redmond Reporter
 November 8, 2013
Veterans Celebration set for this afternoon
Read us online 24/7 with regular updates
The Redmond Senior Center will host a Veterans Celebration from 1:30-2:30 p.m. today with a concert in the Fred Meitzer Theater, 8703 160th Ave. N.E. Veterans Day is Nov. 11. The Redmond Senior Chorus from last yearâ€™s event is pictured. Reporter file photo
November 8, 2013 
Metalwala holds faith that police will find his missing son He said his family will not take Sky “out of the family picture. That will Kirkland father Solomon not happen. No one has the Metalwala lives life like his right, they cannot steal that son Sky is still with him. from us and we will Though the boy not let them. That’s went missing two how we keep Sky years ago when he in the family and was 2 years old, that’s how we live Metalwala said our life every day most everything loving our Sky like he does every day he’s still here.” involves his son. Sky was reSky Metalwala “We’re doing life ported missing by like Sky’s still with his mother Julia us. We do life like Biryukova on Nov. Sky’s right here,” said Metal- 6, 2011 in Bellevue after she wala, who lives in Kirkland reportedly ran out of gas. with his daughter, Maile. The Redmond resident told “I’ll ask (my daughter) ‘do police that she left Sky in you think Sky might like her car and walked with her this ice cream?’ and she daughter to get help and says, ‘yeah, he’ll like it.’” when she returned the boy Carrie Rodriguez
Redmond police warn citizens of potential scams
Yo is ur ne in ed pu ed t
In the last week, the Redmond Police Department (RPD) has received complaints from victims reporting that suspects are using a phone number associated
was gone. An intensive search took place, but the boy was not located. Two years later, Metalwala said “today is just like yesterday. It feels like I just hurt that he’s missing. That’s where I am because we don’t know what happened to him. We have no evidence at all.” He said his daughter also misses her brother “like there’s no tomorrow.” But his strong faith in God has helped him keep a positive outlook. “I’m a strong believer in Jesus, I know what the Lord can do, for whatever reason this has not come to pass,” said Metalwala, who plans to hold another vigil
with Redmond police to extort funds from victims, according to officer Michael Dowd. The complainants reported that they received calls from a subject claiming to be from the IRS. The caller told the victim that they owe the IRS money and the money needs to be paid or they will be arrested. The phone number
for his son some time next month. “I’m just going to keep believing that God is watching over this and will make things right in his own time.” On Nov. 10, 2012, about 65 people sang and prayed, hugged each other and cried and released 369 blue balloons to mark the amount of days Sky had been missing during a gathering at Downtown Park in Redmond. Metalwala said he has not heard from Biryukova, but has prayed for her. “If she can just remember who made her,” Metalwala said of the boy’s mother. “If she can know that God saw what she did — it’s not a secret to him. Is God just
that is associated with the call is (425) 556-2500. This number is associated with the RPD, but it is not a number that is displayed when calls originate from the police department. Dowd said this is a continuing trend where citizens are being contacted by suspects claiming to be government employees. The citizens
East Link Extension
Overlake in Redmond Open House Tuesday, Nov. 19, 2013, 6-8 p.m. • Presentation at 6:30 p.m. Ardmore Elementary • 16616 NE 32nd St., Bellevue Come, learn more, and comment! • Station design • Public art • Permanent station names • Concurrent City of Redmond projects We need your input on conceptual design plans before work advances. The Overlake open house gives future light rail riders, transit center users and community members the chance to look at design concepts and provide feedback on the Overlake light rail segment and stations. For more information visit www.soundtransit.org/Eastlink, call 206-398-LINK or email email@example.com.
To request accomodations for person with disabilities or for information in alternative formats, call 1-800-201-4900 / TTY Relay: 711 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
waiting? We don’t really know, but we know he’s very merciful, he’s very patient.” Metalwala and his attorney Clay Terry said they believed the boy may be with a friend or family member of Biryukova, according to a story the Reporter published on Jan. 9, 2012. Metalwala hopes police will keep actively searching for his son. He urges concerned residents to send letters to the Bellevue Police Department, calling on officials to keep Sky’s case open. Bellevue and Redmond police detectives are still assigned to the missing child case. To date, investigators have pursued more than
are told they need to pay the government agency to avoid arrest or deportation. RPD is advising everyone to be aware of these types of scams, Dowd added. Government agencies do not initiate calls to collect funds over the phone. If people receive these type of calls, they are asked to notify their local agency.
2,200 tips and leads in this case, according to a Bellevue police news release. Investigators continue to seek the public’s help in locating Sky. “All leads to date have been exhausted. Any new lead that comes to us is followed up immediately,” said Major Pat Spak, commander of Investigations at the Bellevue Police Department. “We want to find this child.” If anyone has any information regarding this case, they are urged to contact the Bellevue Police Department by sending an email to pdtipline@bellevuewa. gov or calling (425) 4522564.
Women in Business Event on tap Nov. 12 The Redmond Reporter will hold its fourth annual Women in Business Event from 5:30-7:30 p.m. on Nov. 12 at the VALA Arts Center, 7303 164th Ave. N.E., Redmond Town Center. There will be light appetizers, wine, a fashion show and networking. Cost to attend the event is a donated item to the Assistance League of the Eastside. To RSVP, call (425) 867-0353, ext. 3054.
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 November 8, 2013
Question of the week: “Do you feel safe on the streets of Redmond?”
Vote online: redmond-reporter.com
Last week’s poll results: “Do you think Gov. Jay Inslee is doing a commendable job?” Yes: 57.1% No: 42.9%
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Legislators need to invest in our transportation system now BY JOHN MARCHIONE AND DELEE SHOEMAKER
Our region is poised for continued economic recovery and growth, but that growth will be threatened if we do not invest in our transportation system now. Our state highways, local roads, bridges and public transportation networks are deteriorating, undercutting an economy that depends on a transportation system that works. State legislative leaders from both parties held meetings throughout the state this fall, seeking public input on pressing transportation problems. Thousands of concerned citizens, businesses and local elected officials attended these meetings, voicing their concerns and urging state lawmakers to preserve our existing transportation system and make the necessary investments to meet the needs of a growing state. The same message was conveyed from all corners of the state, at meetings in Bellevue, Seattle, Everett, Bellingham, Tacoma, Vancouver, Wenatchee, Yakima, the Tri-Cities and Spokane; our economy depends on a transportation system that works, so fund transportation improvements now. Our transportation system must provide options to move people around the region. This means reducing traffic congestion through state highway and local road improvements, funding for transit service and safe bicycle and pedestrian routes. Major transportation projects that have been promised to the public, such as the replacement of the State Route 520 bridge, are under construction but still lack significant funding for completion. Long overdue projects aimed at easing traffic congestion and moving freight through the state remain on the drawing board due to a lack of funding. Too many of our bridges are structurally deficient and in need of repair, as we saw
dramatically with the collapse of the Skagit River Bridge in Skagit County. John Marchione DeLee Shoemaker Closer to home, improvements along SR 520 are needed to fix clogged and congested interchanges at 148th and 124th streets and support critical job expansion and economic redevelopment in the “Bel-Red Corridor” and Overlake areas. But this redevelopment and job expansion is at risk without new revenue for highways, roads and public transportation to support this growth. King County METRO and other transit agencies in the region have already cut bus service and additional large cuts are looming, impacting those who rely on public transportation to get to jobs, school and medical and other services. Missing or unsafe sidewalks and bicycle lanes make it challenging for bicyclists to commute to work and children to get to school safely. Our transportation system is the lifeblood of our economy. We must make a down pay-
ment today to repair and maintain this critical infrastructure, move people and goods, grow jobs and the economy and retain the quality of life that makes our region such a special place to live. A broad coalition of stakeholders, including business leaders, labor, environmentalists and local elected leaders have been working together and ALL agree — Action is needed now. This message, conveyed at community meetings across the state that were attended by thousands, must be heeded. We are counting on our elected officials in Olympia to convene in a special session of the Legislature this year to adopt a Transportation Investment Package. Please join us and urge your legislator to invest in our transportation system now. John Marchione is Redmond’s mayor and DeLee Shoemaker is senior director of State Government Affairs, Microsoft. They are members of Move King County Now, which is a coalition of regional leaders, including business, labor, environmental, education, transit, human service, health and social justice advocates working together to save Metro and make it safer to walk, bike and drive in King County.
● L E T T E R S . . . Y O U R O P I N I O N C O U N T S : To submit an item or photo: email email@example.com; mail attn Letters, Redmond Reporter, 8105 166th Ave. NE, Suite 102; fax 425.867.0784. Letters may be edited for style, clarity and length.
Community engagement — a work in process The Redmond Reporter profiles of City Council candidates Kim Allen and John Stilin published in your Oct. 18 issue point up an area deserving of continued emphasis in our community. Citing his involvement in the selection process of the new chief communications officer, Stilin noted that “the city still has a long way to go when it comes to community engagement.” Council member Allen, with extensive experience in community development processes, also stated that “there needs to be better communications among the city, residents, developers and council” about upcoming projects. She highlighted redevelopment of the former Group Health hospital
site in Overlake as an example from which much could be learned about process improvements that engage various community stakeholders. As one of the stakeholders contesting the Group Health redevelopment in 2011, Sustainable Redmond proposed several amendments to city regulations in April, 2012. A proposal that continues to receive attention in City Hall deals with public notice signage, and, by extension, better community meeting processes with more accessible information about land use development actions on the Redmond.gov website. We also suggested that development project updates and overall city outreach channels be more closely coordinated. A recent Redmond Planning Commission study session on Oct. 9 (video available On Demand) was devoted to public notice requirements,
how innovation might enhance information flow, and how a variety of strategies might be applied to improve communications processes. This is a heartening development and we thank the Planning Commission and city staff for their efforts in defining areas for additional attention. We also look forward to seeing the results of this initiative take shape soon.
Katherine Low and Robert Berg, cochairs, Citizens and Neighbors for a Sustainable Redmond
Response to Reporter Obamacare letters The rollout of the Affordable Care Act (ACA) has not been without problems, to be sure, but that will be resolved, as it was [ more LETTERS page 5]
November 8, 2013 
The police blotter feature is both a description of a small selection of police incidents and a statistical roundup of all calls to the Redmond Police Department that are dispatched to on-duty police officers. The Redmond Reporter Police Blotter is not intended to be representative of all police calls originating in Redmond, which gets more than 500 calls (emergency and nonemergency) per week.
Wednesday, Nov. 6 Theft: A report was taken at 9:07 p.m. for theft of alcohol from a residence in the 6300 block of 152nd Avenue Northeast in Grass Lawn. Credit card fraud: Redmond police investigated two fraud reports. The first came at 4:44 p.m. A victim from the 3800 block of 175th Avenue Northeast in Overlake reported unauthorized transactions on her debit card. Transactions occurred in a state she has never visited and she had the physical card in her possession. The second came at 5:01 p.m. of attempted fraudulent activity on a credit card from the 6200 block of 186th Place Northeast downtown. Malicious mischief: Redmond police investigated a malicious mischief report at 10:41 a.m. on a utility trailer in the 9100
Capstone, city host public meetings regarding old Group Health site Seattle-based development firm Capstone Partners and the City of Redmond are hosting a series of public meetings to develop and discuss concep-
[ LETTERS from page 4] in Massachusetts. To speak about control over treatments and what doctor one is able to see — insurance companies have done that for years. The best thing about the ACA is that it puts some controls over what insurance companies can do and not do. They can’t refuse you because of a pre-existing condition, can’t drop you because you develop an expensive-to-treat disease, can’t discriminate on the basis of gender and there are government subsidies on a sliding scale for lowincome people. Also, very important, there are minimum standards for the policies offered. Most people don’t even know what their current policies cover, and many don’t cover much at all. Personally, I would prefer a single-power system, but far from the ACA being a socialist (gasp) plot, it is really a
Tuesday, Nov. 5 Harassment: Redmond police responded to a reported harassment case at an apartment complex in the 2500 block of 152nd Avenue Northeast in Overlake at 4 p.m.
Monday, Nov. 4 Harassment: A report was taken at 11:41 p.m. for harassing text messages from the 6400 block of 137th Avenue Northeast in Grass Lawn. Theft: Redmond police arrested a woman at 5:37 p.m. for shoplifting from a grocery store in the 11400 block of Avondale Road on Education Hill. She will be cited through investigation.
Suspicious circumstance: Redmond police took a report of suspicious activity at 10:01 p.m. from the 2200 block of 148th Avenue Northeast in Overlake. Theft: Redmond police took the report of a theft at 7:34 p.m. from the 9000 block of 196th Avenue Northeast on Education Hill. Theft: Redmond police investigated the theft of jewelry at 9:14 a.m. from the 3500 block of 167th Court Northeast in Overlake.
Saturday, Nov. 2 Shoplifting: Redmond police responded to a report of shoplifting at 7:14 p.m. from a department store in the 17600 block of Union Hill Road downtown.
Drugs: Redmond police responded to a drug call at 1:07 p.m. from the 10000 block of 166th Avenue Northeast on Education Hill.
Vehicle prowl: A purse containing makeup and medication was taken from an unlocked vehicle in the 7500 block of 170th Avenue Northeast downtown at 12:19 a.m.
Fraud: A resident from the 16500 block of Northeast 119th Way on Education Hill had their bank account unsuccessfully hacked by unknown suspects at 10:14 a.m.
Friday, Nov. 1
Attempted arson: Redmond police responded to a suspected arson fire at 10:08 a.m. from a boy’s restroom in the 10000 block of 166th Avenue Northeast on Education Hill. Lt. Charlie Gorman said there was very minor damage in the restroom and no one was injured. The suspect is unknown.
Sunday, Nov. 3
Hit and run: Redmond police responded to a hit and run in the 16000 block of Redmond Way downtown at 9:27 p.m. One man was arrested. Shoplifting: A male exited Kohl’s in the 17600 block of Union Hill Road downtown with a sweatshirt he had not paid for at 8:45 p.m. Loss prevention retrieved the sweatshirt, but the suspect was not located. Special cookie: A victim from the 9100 block of 156th Place Northeast on Education Hill reported a co-worker gave him a cookie that had marijuana inside it at 2:05 p.m.
Shoplifting: A female stole an unknown amount of liquor at 10:16 p.m. from a store in the 17200 block of Redmond Way
tual designs for an urban park to be constructed at the center of a master planned development on the former Group Health site. The first meeting was Thursday at City Hall. Capstone sought input from the Redmond Design Review Board and the Parks and Trails Commission on the vision and programming for the park.
The second meeting will be at 6 p.m. on Dec. 4 at City Hall. Capstone will conduct a general public meeting to discuss the project vision and programming goals. Following the December meeting, Capstone will develop design options for the park site and will share their concepts at a public meeting tentatively slated for early January 2014.
Historical Society speaker to focus on the Arts and Crafts Movement The ideals of the Arts and Crafts Movement inspired architecture and a broad range of design arts in the Pacific Northwest in the early 20th century. Recognized architectural expert and author Larry Kreisman will explore the background behind the region’s significant contribution to the style from 10:30 a.m. to noon tomorrow at the Old Redmond Schoolhouse Community Center, 16600 N.E. 80th St. He is speaking as part of the Redmond Historical Society Saturday Speaker Series. There is a suggested $5 donation for non-members. Both Washington and Oregon participated actively in the national Arts and Crafts movement, producing work that included architecture, furniture, light-
ing, pottery, stained glass, textiles and basketry. The movement was encouraged by exposure at two world’s fairs that put the Pacific Northwest on the national and international map — Portland’s Lewis and Clark Centennial Exposition in 1905 and Seattle’s AlaskaYukon-Pacific Exposition in 1909. Many of the successful designs were influenced by the setting, climate, local raw materials, crafts of native inhabitants and exposure to Pacific Rim cultures. Kreisman’s presentation is based upon his critically acclaimed book, “The Arts and Crafts Movement in the Pacific Northwest,”
co-authored by Glenn Mason. He was also cocurator of an exhibit on the same topic at MOHAI in 2009. Kreisman has been recognized for significant work in bringing public attention to the Northwest’s architectural heritage and its preservation through courses, tours, exhibits, lectures, articles and seven books. The Redmond Historical Society is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization that receives support from the City of Redmond, 4 Culture, Nintendo, the Bellevue Collection and Humanities Washington as well as from other donors and members.
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In late January, Capstone will present a preferred option to the community for feedback before creating plans for city approval. Details on the 2014 meeting schedule will be available in December. For more information, visit www.redmond.gov/overlake or contact the project manager, Dennis Lisk at (425) 556-2471.
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‘It’s been a life changer,’ mother says of son’s survival Chuck Caldwell
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said Bomben, who lives in unincorporated King County outside of Redmond. “It was very, very devastating.” Although doctors detected the baby’s various medical conditions in utero, neither he nor Bomben were affected while she was still pregnant. “It actually was an uneventful pregnancy…I was never in danger,” she said. “He wasn’t in danger either when he was inside of me.” When the baby — who they named Luca — was
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November is National Hospice and Palliative Care Month. According to the National Hospice Foundation, this year’s theme of “Hope, Dignity, Love…It must be hospice” is to remind people that the care they provide “brings hope to help people live life as fully as possible, offers dignity when there is not a cure and surrounds families with love at one of life’s most challenging times.”
born, things changed. Bomben said no one expected him to live more than two hours. Luca exceeded those expectations and survived the whole night, receiving an “OK” from the neonatologist to go home. Bomben said they were not prepared for this so they had no carseat or clothes for the newborn Luca. But they managed to get him home and Bomben said they were immediately set up with hospice care through Providence Hospice of Seattle. This was four and a half years ago. Since then, Luca has further exceeded people’s expectations, graduating from hospice care after about a year and transitioning to palliative care for another year. Bomben explained that hospice care is
R A N D O M HO U S E I N V I T E S Y O U TO M E E T
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Aissa and Craig Bomben with their son, Luca, who survived after about a year of hospice care and transitioned to palliative care for another year. He’s currently attending preschool. Courtesy photo typically for patients who are presumed to have six months or less to live. She said palliative care is for patients who are still seriously ill, but not as gravely. After transitioning out of palliative care, Luca became part of Providence’s Stepping Stones program for children from birth to 18. Now, Luca attends preschool in North Bend and loves it, Bomben said. “He’s really made some leaps and bounds,” she said about the progress of his health. Cynthia Brown, clinical manager for Stepping Stones, said when it comes to hospice and palliative care, the lines are a bit blurred with children. She said this is because when children are sick, their illnesses — especially the more rare ones — don’t follow a
typical trajectory and are more unpredictable. “We can prepare for end of life, but sometimes, they don’t (die),” she said. “Sometimes they survive.” In the end, she said both hospice and palliative are types of comfort care. Brown said Providence serves all of King County and most of the time, they receive patient referrals from the community, with Seattle Children’s Hospital as a big referrer. She said sometimes they get no new patients in one week and sometimes they will get four of five in one day. “It varies so much,” Brown said. Bomben said dealing with Luca’s health issues has changed her views on hospice care. Before this, the term “hospice” made her think of
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“a place where people went to die.” Now, she realizes hospice care not only addresses a patient’s physical needs and overall comfort through various therapies such as music and animal, but it also takes care of the patient’s family. Bomben said hospice care gave her and her family hope, helped dispel fear surrounding Luca’s health issues and taught them how to enjoy the time they had with him when they thought he only had a few months to live. In addition, counselors with Providence also worked with Bomben’s four children, who range in age from 11-17, in dealing with their baby brother’s health issues. “Hospice was fabulous with that,” she said, adding that she and her husband also received help on how to talk to their older children about Luca’s situation. Brown said views such as Bomben’s initial one regarding hospice care is one of the reasons they don’t have more patients. “When you hear hospice, you hear the end,” she said. “As a parent, you don’t want to hear that.” To help spread awareness about hospice care and specifically, Providence, Bomben said she has spoken at past fundraising events for the organization. She shares her family’s story as a way to give back to something that has given them so much. “I want them to see Luca… He’s one of the success stories,” Bomben said. “The success story is that we’ve been able to utilize all the tools we learned from (Providence). It’s been a life changer for us…I’m just thankful that he’s here.”
November 8, 2013 
Girl honored for alerting police about car prowler high-risk call,” Beard said, explaining that the Seattle man was caught after engaging the on-scene officer in a foot pursuit, and at one point, a car traveling in reverse sped toward the officer and suspect. Despite her quick action, Erica admitted that she was nervous in the moment. “I was a little scared that they might still be there,” she said.
On July 15, Erica Manns woke up early in the morning to the sound of glass breaking and other odd noises, and when she looked out the window, she saw broken glass. It was around 4:30 a.m. so the 11-year-old woke her father to tell him what she had seen and heard. “In our neighborhood, it’s such a safe neighborhood,” she said. “It ran in my mind that something wasn’t right. That’s not normal in my neighborhood.” Erica and her father called 911 to inform the police of what was happening. This call led to the arrest of a 32-year-old man from Seattle who was involved in at least a dozen vehicle prowls linked to that night.
CRUCIAL HELP FROM THE COMMUNITY
Julie Beard, neighborhood resource officer for the Redmond Police Department (RPD), said the family did exactly the right thing in alerting the police. She said they did not interrupt or get involved and were able to provide descriptions for the police and RPD was able to catch the suspect in the act. “We’re not usually that lucky,” Beard said. She said RPD has 17
School district looking for LINKS volunteers
Lake Washington School District’s LINKS Program is recruiting volunteers to help make a difference in students’ overall experience at school. Volunteers are needed throughout Kirkland, Redmond and Sammamish. Currently, LINKS has more than 50 requests for volunteers in all grade levels. Elementary school needs
A LIFELONG LESSON
From left: Christopher Manns, Erica Manns, Redmond Police Chief Ron Gibson and Ben Rush paraeducator Debbie Green. Erica and Green were recently recognized for assisting the police department. Courtesy photo square miles to cover so they can’t always be where the crime is happening. The police depend on tips from community members about suspicious behavior because “nobody knows your neighborhood better than you do,” Beard said. “It’s hugely important,” she said about calls from the community. “It’s the majority of how we catch bad guys…citizen tips are how we solve these crimes.” She added that if someone is calling in to report a crime, they should call 911, not RPD dispatch. To recognize Erica’s
role in apprehending the suspect, RPD recently presented her with the first-ever Citizen’s Award of Appreciation. According to a letter from Police Chief Ron Gibson, the award “recognizes those citizens who render outstanding assistance to the department in preventing crime, apprehending criminals and providing outstanding service to the community.” “She’s a remarkable young lady,” Beard said about Erica. Anita Manns, Erica’s mother, said she appreciates RPD showing her daughter
include classroom help and academic mentors. Teachers have requested classroom volunteers to help kids with reading, writing and math. Middle and high schools need volunteers to share their time during lunch-time and after school study programs. While some students are struggling with science and math, others need help with writing and organizational skills. Many students are willing to stay after school to receive the added
help to prevent falling further behind. LINKS volunteers often help a student become more confident in their ability to succeed and this can impact their overall experience in school. To learn more about LINKS volunteer opportunities, visit the school district’s website at www.lwsd.org/links. To register for an upcoming volunteer orientation, email Nanci Wehr at email@example.com or call (425) 9361410.
such care and recognition. “I loved seeing how special she felt,” Manns said. “(Erica) commented that one of the officers gave her his business card. She has it next to her bed. She says it makes her feel as if they are ‘personally’ protecting her (which they are).” Beard said they don’t want kids — or adults — trying to stop or interrupt a suspicious situation because it could be dangerous or scare the suspect away, but they also don’t want people to ignore what is happening. “This was a pretty
Erica was able to help RPD thanks to some lessons she learned from Debbie Green, a special education teacher and paraeducator at Benjamin Rush Elementary School, where Erica studied until last year (she currently attends Northstar Middle School in Kirkland). Green is also the school’s safety patrol coordinator and has given tips and advice to students to use if they ever come across suspicious circumstances or witness a crime. She tells students to make sure to stay in pairs and if they have to memorize a license plate, to split the work and have one person memorize the letters and another person memorize the numbers. Green also tells students to make sure to make note of anything else that may be helpful such as a vehicle and/or suspect description.
Utopia to mark 20 years with celebration
Utopia, one of the original stores that opened in Redmond Town Center back in 1993, will celebrate its 20th anniversary tomorrow. The celebration with Utopia will be all day long on Saturday with an anniversary party from 5-8 p.m. All are welcome. There will be gourmet treats, wine and live music. There will also be a trunk show featuring some of the store’s most celebrated artists: DeLaLuz Jewelry, Ajmer Jewelry, Fire of the Earth Jewelry, Zetamari Mosaics, Marcia Miller original fabrics and paintings, Jesse Kelly art glass and Chair & Trellis interiors.
Erica used these tips when she heard the odd noises in her neighborhood that July morning. “It’s very heartwarming, to be honest, to know that they’ve learned a life skill that they can use forever,” Green said about Erica applying the advice she gave the girl and being recognized for it. Green, who is proud of Erica and her accomplishment, was also recognized by the RPD with a letter of appreciation from Gibson for her role in educating Erica and her “worthwhile efforts in keeping our young citizens safe and well prepared.” “I was really taken aback that I was (recognized), as well,” Green said, adding that it feels good to be part of the students’ learning. Manns said she is also grateful to Green for being “such a great safety patrol teacher and example to Erica of quick thinking and doing the right thing.” “The entire experience has strengthened Erica’s confidence even more,” Manns said. Erica agreed, saying she was happy about receiving the RPD award and proud to be a role model for other kids who can look to her and see that even if they’re scared, they can still do the right thing and help.
Food will be provided by Matts Rotisserie and Oyster Lounge. Some of the artists will be on hand and there will be some special sales and a free gift with every purchase. Utopia owner, Janis Staskowski, and her team share their passion for hand-crafted jewelry and art collections, which has made the store a destination for those who want such pieces. “The community support has been amazing,”said Staskowski. “It’s easy to share the enthusiasm of the artists of these original designs to a community who truly appreciates their work.” Utopia invites the public to attend and share in its celebration. The first 20 to RSVP will receive a complimentary gift bag filled with goodies. To RSVP, call (425) 497-1513.
Samantha Pak firstname.lastname@example.org
 November 8, 2013
www.redmond-reporter.com [ election from page 1]
p.m. Thursday, there are 694,422 no votes to votes — or 1.01 percent 443,215 yes votes. — are write-in votes. Tim Eyman — who According to an earlier sponsored I-517 — and report, Allen ran for Jack and Mike Fagan office again because — who head Voters she wants to continue Want More Choices, the work she has been a grassroots doing regarding taxpayer protectransportation tion organizaas a member of tion with Eyman the King County — released the Regional Transit following stateCommittee. ment on election “It’s a very night regarding critical time for Byron Shutz the initiative: transportation,” “We have sucshe had said. “All cessfully learned of this affects to overcome the Redmond.” current system’s Allen had challenges, conadded that for the sistently qualifylast three years, ing our initiatives the committee for the ballot. We has been workKim Allen will work really ing on a strategic hard to continue plan for King to do so. But unCounty Metro less reforms like Transit and she those contained wants to ensure in Initiative 517 Redmond — and are enacted, only the Eastside — initiatives sponhas its voice sored by the big heard. John Stilin guys will make Stilin will be it. That’s too bad. entering his The initiative second term in office. He process should be availhad 98.87 percent of the able to everyone.” vote (4,343), as of early In a column for the Thursday afternoon, acReporter opposing I-517 cording to King County Andrew Villeneuve, a Elections. The remainRedmond native and ing 1.03 percent — or founder and executive 45 votes — are write-in director of the Northwest votes. Progressive Institute, In an earlier report, Stilin said he had learned said the initiative would a lot about City Council’s “allow out-of-state signature gatherers to operate role in the city’s doings in Washington state year and thought it would be round, and they’d have good to continue that learning process. He also free reign to hawk petitions inside of any public said that he is motivated building…They would by the idea of public also be able to operate service. on private property.” “I’m doing this for the “I-517 isn’t just poorly good of the community, written; it’s unnecessary,” and if I wasn’t, I’d step Villeneuve wrote. down,” Stilin had said. The Reporter highOn the state initialighted I-517 in the tive front, I-517 (which weeks leading up to the concerns initiative and election. To read more of referendum measures) is Villeneuve’s column as currently losing, 61.04 well as a column suppercent to 38.96 perporting I-517, visit the cent, according to the Opinion page on the Washington Secretary of Reporter website. State website. As of 1:35
[ SAFETY from page 1]
From left detective Natalie D’amico, RHS students Lezlie Bueno and Larisa Jipa and detective Annmarie Fein discuss police work. Samantha Pak, Redmond Reporter
got to hear what they said,” Jipa said. She said she hadn’t realized before how vulnerable a person could be if they are walking around with their phone out, but Tuesday’s class has her thinking twice about how she conducts herself in public. Bueno added that she was surprised that walking around with confidence can help prevent a person from being a victim. Although they learned a lot from Tuesday’s class, Bueno and Jipa said it also would have been nice if they had learned some self-defense techniques. Fein, D’amico and Beard focused on the importance of having a plan and keeping in mind what to do in the case of an attack,
but they only went over a few self-defense moves the teens could use. Jipa said holding an actual self-defense class may attract more interest in the class and increase attendance. Despite this, she said she would definitely recommend the class to others. “And not just girls,” Jipa said. “Guys, too.” Beard said one of the biggest questions they have in their safety classes is why they only offer a women’s personal safety class and not a men’s class. She said the safety tips are geared toward both genders, but the womenonly classes are requested more and usually better attended. She said if a men’s safety class is requested, they will offer one.
[VOTERS from page 1]
women’s personal safety class is geared more toward adult issues such as home safety, she said the class is open to young women, starting around 15 or 16 — although, they leave this up to the discretion of parents. Beard said every time they teach a women’s class, they receive at least a few emails from people requesting RPD teach a class for their daughters, which is just what they did this week. In making the class specific for young women and not allowing parents or other adults in, Beard said it may help the teens in sharing experiences they may not be comfortable sharing in front of their mother or the adults in their lives. While what is shared during the class is confidential, Beard said the curriculum is not and RPD is happy to share it with parents if they are concerned with what is being taught. After the class concluded, RHS freshmen Lezlie Bueno and Larisa Jipa both said they learned a lot about how to stay safe. The two 14-year-olds said they hadn’t really thought about some of the things discussed in the class. “I’m really glad that I
As she walked away from the ballot box, Monica Reichert of Redmond shared why she supported Initiative 522, which concerns labeling of genetically engineered foods. “I thought it was important because we could be the first state in the whole U.S. to have to require labeling on genetically modified foods. California couldn’t do it, so I hope that we can,” she said. Redmond’s David Poli voted yes on I-522, as well: “If (the food has) something in there that’s not supposed to be in there, label it. Don’t lie to the American people, there’s been enough of that over the years. Why poison people just for a buck?”
The second initiative on the ballot this year was I-522, which concerns labeling of genetically engineered foods, The initiative is currently trailing, 54.14 percent to 45.86 percent, according to the Washington Secretary of State website. As of 1:35 p.m. Thursday, there are 637,154 no votes to 539,798 yes votes. A press release on the No on 522 Coalition website states that “I-522 would have provided consumers with inaccurate and misleading information about the foods they buy, while increasing grocery costs to working families by hundreds of dollars per year.” “This is a clear victory for Washington consumers, taxpayers and family farmers across our state,” said Dana Bieber, spokesperson for No on 522, in a statement Tuesday evening. “Washington voters have soundly rejected this badly written and deceptive initiative.” Despite trailing, the Yes on 522 campaign remains positive. “I-522 gained ground (on Wednesday), especially in King County as we had expected,” said Delana Jones, campaign manager for Yes on 522, in a statement released on Wednesday. “There are still over 150,000 votes to be counted in Washington’s most populous county. No matter the outcome, we helped advance the national GMO labeling movement by raising awareness about the need for transparency and accountability in the food industry.” The Reporter highlighted I-522 in September in a story about Kitchen Conversations addressing the issue that were held at Hugo’s Restaurant.
On the Redmond City Council front, Byron Shutz (Position 2), Kim Allen (Position 4) and John Stilin (Position 6) all ran unopposed — and that irks Poli. He feels that when candidates run uncontested, they can do whatever they please, for good or bad. “They need more opposition to actually prove themselves that they’re worthy of the position. Not just, ‘Oh, my name’s the only one on the ballot. You’re gonna have to vote for me.’ That’s garbage,” he said. “Just what would everyone’s opinion be if we just had one person’s name on the presidential ballot? And they’re gonna be running a whole lot of stuff — this is closer to home right here for us. Pick up the pace and, come on, someone else step into the ring.”
Evaluating the changes in women’s societal roles Lisa Marie Dias
hold a “stronger position” than girls? In the current society we live in, we see areas like science, politics, sports, etc. where women have played leading roles, broken records and changed lives. These actions being so incredibly significant tend to still be hidden amongst the accomplishments men have done. So why do women have to work harder to be more recognized than men? In countries like Afghanistan and Yemen, girls are strongly suppressed. Women and young girls are not allowed to participate in the basic privileges like education and sports. The essential question that most women face today
Why it is that even in the 21st century, a young child is made to believe the fact that the male gender is stronger than females? Recently while waiting at the checkout line at the grocery market, I overheard a conversation amongst a 6-year-old girl talking with her family about her new baby brother and how he was “stronger” because of his gender and without any sufficient proof: This little girl was already under the impression that all girls/women do is housework whereas boys are stronger and tougher. Why is it that young children that haven’t even been exposed to the “real world” are already under the impression that boys
is “How do we change other people’s perspective on women?” Women can contribute as much to the world as men and create a better world as a whole. If you were to ask an average elementary school student who the best swimmer in the world is, they would probably go with Michael Phelps or Ryan Lochte. Of course these extraordinary swimmers have something to be proud of, but we currently have a new addition to these talented swimmers. We have Diana Nyad, who achieved a feat that no one in the world has accomplished (this year, the 64-year-old was the first person confirmed to swim from Cuba to Florida without the protection of a shark cage). Did Nyad give up on her dreams when tons and tons of people
thought that what she was attempting was impossible? No. Did Diana become an inspiration? Yes. Women are an inspiration, and can become even better known if people had a different outlook toward us. There is no reason why there should be a distinction between genders, and equality for both genders would lead our world into having a better and stronger society. Take Hillary Clinton, for example. She held a very prestigious and vital position in the Senate as the United States Secretary of State; she was the first lady of the United States, a mother and an inspirational politician who could possibly be the future first woman president of the United States. It takes courage to say you want to become the president of
the USA. It takes courage AND confidence to actually try. Clinton has become an amazing role model for all women around the world. Women are not given equal statuses; they have to fight harder to be recognized. Some women are not given the privilege to go to school, and some are even forced to marry at a young age. It takes courage, like Malala Yousafzai brought out to bring awareness to the fact that not all girls have the right to education. This extraordinary girl stood up against the Taliban rule, which banned all girls from attending school. She survived a deadly attack because of her opinion, and she is now a strong activist for girls’ education around the world. Each and every one of
LWSF awards schools more than $300,000 in grants Huls administers her school’s Access Fund, nicknamed RHS Help. According to Zambrowsky-Huls, “We want everyone to experience the stuff that makes high school, high school. Granting a $15 or $20 request to cover half an ASB card fee or a class fee can mean the difference between taking or not taking a class for some of our kids.” “RHS Help, and the other initiatives we have begun that form the array of services to students in need, is vitally important to our school,” Redmond High School Principal Jane Todd adds. “Not only because it creates equity of access, but also because it teaches our students that it is not a sin to be poor and that we are a community which cares about all its members.” For the first time, the foundation is partnering with LWSD to support 80 second-year teachers in 36 schools through the district’s highly effective and awardwinning New Teacher Support Program (NTSP). Foundation funding of $18,000 per year for three years replaces a state grant which is no longer available. Research from the New Teacher Center shows that teachers in their second year make their biggest growth in instructional practice when provided with strategic and focused learning. LWSF raises funds from
community members, local government and businesses, civic groups and private foundations in order to support academic excellence and success for all students across the LWSD. The foundation is most visible through its Reaching for Success grants, which fund programs and equipment valuable to students and teachers such as online math practice, student leadership opportunities, and musical instruments. This year, schools are receiving the largest investment in Reaching for Success grants in the foundation’s history, with over $84,000 awarded to five high schools, eight middle schools and 21 elementary schools. Each year, teachers submit more applications for innovative grant projects than the last. Increased donor support would allow more of these projects to become a reality. The LINKS mentoring and tutoring program, which is run by the school district and primarily funded by the foundation, is being funded at $72,200. LINKS volunteers spend one hour per week in classrooms as mentors, tutors and classroom helpers. Last year, 892 students across the school district were paired with 294 LINKS volunteers, an 8 percent increase in students helped over the previous year. Currently, LINKS has over 50 students in all grade levels ready to be matched with a volunteer mentor. Community members interested in supporting student
growth and success can take part in the foundation’s Back to School campaign, which is more than halfway to its goal of raising $22,000 by Dec. 31, or give to LWSF through their
United Way or workplace giving campaign. Visit www.lwsf. org/donate to give.
us has courage. Recently, Nada Al-Ahdal from Yemen spoke up for what she thought was right even if that meant going against the people she loved. She had to flee from home because she did not want an arranged marriage by her parents since she was only 11. This just goes to show that women not only have the courage to bring about change but are becoming increasingly aware to stand up for their rights and empower the younger youth of today, which are the future of tomorrow.
Lisa Marie Dias is a Redmond High School freshman.
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Lake Washington Schools Foundation (LWSF) has awarded more than $300,000 in grants to teachers and schools across the Lake Washington School District (LWSD) for the 2013-14 school year. The foundation is funding the school district’s New Teacher Support Program for the first time, while it continues to support the rollout of the new STEM (science, technology, engineering, and math) -based Signature Programs and to fund long-standing programs such as Reaching for Success classroom innovation grants, the LINKS mentoring program and the Access Fund for low-income middle and high school students. Grants awarded to the school district from the foundation included a $49,000 Aspire grant from the AT&T Foundation to support high school completion and college-readiness for low-income students. At $22,000, the Access Fund is also being funded at the highest level in foundation history, and at $7,000 over last year, due to additional funding from the AT&T Foundation’s Aspire grant. The Access Fund empowers low-income middle and high school students to fully engage in school by helping them pay for school-related supplies, fees and extracurricular activities. Redmond High School counselor Ellen Zambrowsky-
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What’s your retirement contingency plan? ger, you might find that even the ability to “beef up” your retirement plans for another couple of years isn’t much consolation. Adjust your retirement lifestyle. It’s pretty simple: If you don’t save as much as you had planned for retirement, you probably can’t do all the things you wanted to do as a retiree. For example, you may not be able to travel as much, or
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retirement account — and, perhaps almost as importantly, you may be able to avoid tapping into these retirement accounts, thus giving them more time to potentially grow. (However, once you turn 70 and a half, you’ll need to begin taking withdrawals from your 401(k) and a traditional IRA.) But if you are really not enamored with the idea of working any lon-
you’d have? If this occurs, it’s time for “Plan B.” What does that look like? Here are a couple of possibilities: Continue working. If you like your job, you may not mind working an extra year or so. You’ll be bringing in more income and contributing more to your 401(k) or other
You probably have thought about what you’d like to do during your retirement years. But all your plans probably depend, to at least some extent, on your financial situation. What happens if you reach the age at which you wish to retire and you just don’t have the money you thought
left with which to invest, you may want to look at other tax-advantaged vehicles that can be used for retirement. But while it’s important to put in as much as possible to your retirement accounts, you need to do more than that — you also must put the money in the right investments within these accounts. Your exact investment mix should be based on your individual risk tolerance and time horizon, but, as a general rule, these investments must provide you with the growth potential you’ll need to accumulate sufficient resources for retirement. Of course, as you know, investments move up and down. You can’t prevent this, but you’ll certainly want to reduce the effects of volatility as much as possible when you enter
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Legend: The rate and annual percentage rate (APR) are effective as of 11/1/13. © 2013 Bankrate, Inc. http://www.interest.com. The APR may increase after consummation and may vary. Payments do not include amounts for taxes and insurance. The fees set forth for each advertisement above may be charged to open the plan (A) Mortgage Banker, (B) Mortgage Broker, (C) Bank, (D) S & L, (E) Credit Union, (BA) indicates Licensed Mortgage Banker, NYS Banking Dept., (BR) indicates Registered Mortgage Broker, NYS Banking Dept., (loans arranged through third parties). “Call for Rates” means actual rates were not available at press time. All rates are quoted on a minimum FICO score of 740. Conventional loans are based on loan amounts of $165,000. Jumbo loans are based on loan amounts of $435,000. Points quoted include discount and/or origination. Lock Days: 30-60. Annual percentage rates (APRs) are based on fully indexed rates for adjustable rate mortgages (ARMs). The APR on your specific loan may differ from the sample used. Fees reflect charges relative to the APR. If your down payment is less than 20% of the home’s value, you will be subject to private mortgage insurance, or PMI. Bankrate, Inc. does not guarantee the accuracy of the information appearing above or the availability of rates and fees in this table. All rates, fees and other information are subject to change without notice. Bankrate, Inc. does not own any financial institutions. Some or all of the companies appearing in this table pay a fee to appear in this table. If you are seeking a mortgage in excess of $417,000, recent legislation may enable lenders in certain locations to provide rates that are different from those shown in the table above. Sample Repayment Terms – ex. 360 monthly payments of $5.29 per $1,000 borrowed ex. 180 monthly payments of $7.56 per $1,000 borrowed. We recommend that you contact your lender directly to determine what rates may be available to you. To appear in This Table, call 800-509-4636. To reporT any inaccuracies, call 888-509-4636. • http://heraldnet.interest.com
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What do new investors need to know? tees you won’t lose some or all of your investment. By contrast, when you purchase bonds, you aren’t becoming an “owner” — rather, you are lending money to a company or a governmental unit. Barring default, you can expect to receive regular interest payments for as long as you own your bond, and when it matures, you can expect to get your principal back. However, bond prices do rise and fall, typically moving in the opposite direction of interest rates. So if you wanted to sell a bond before it matures, and interest rates have recently risen, you may have to offer your bond at a price lower than its face value. For the most part, stocks are purchased for their growth potential (although many stocks do offer income, in the form of dividends), while bonds are bought for the income stream provided by interest
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ones. It’s a good idea to have contingency plans in place for virtually every endeavor in life — and paying for your retirement years is no different. But if you can make the right moves to avoid the contingency plans in the first place, then so much the better.
If you’re starting out as an investor, you might be feeling overwhelmed. After all, it seems like there’s just so much to know. How can you get enough of a handle on basic investment concepts so that you’re comfortable in making well-informed choices? Actually, you can get a good grip on the investment process by becoming familiar with a few basic concepts, such as these: • Stocks versus bonds — When you buy stocks, or stock-based investments, you are buying ownership shares in companies. Generally speaking, it’s a good idea to buy shares of quality companies and to hold these shares for the long term. This strategy may help you eventually overcome short-term price declines, which may affect all stocks. Keep in mind, though, that when buying stocks, there are no guaran-
retirement. Consequently, during your final working years, you may need to adjust your retirement accounts by shifting some of your assets (though certainly not all) from growth-oriented vehicles to income-producing
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payments. Ideally, though, it is important to build a diversified portfolio containing stocks, bonds, certificates of deposit (CDs), government securities and other investments designed to meet your goals and risk tolerances. Diversification is a strategy designed to help reduce the effects of market volatility on your portfolio; keep in mind, however, that diversification, by itself, can’t guarantee a profit or protect against loss. • Risk versus reward — All investments carry some type of risk: Stocks and bonds can decline in value, while investments such as CDs can lose purchasing power over time. One important thing to keep in mind is that, generally, the greater the potential reward, the higher the risk. • Setting goals — As an investor, you need to set goals for your investment portfolio, such as providing resources for retirement or helping pay for your children’s college educations. [ more brandy page 12 ]
This article was written by Edward Jones for Deana Hale, financial adviser for Edward Jones located at the Whole Foods Market Place in Redmond. For more information, contact (425) 861-0870.
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Two organizations join Together Center in Redmond Two organizations have joined Together Center’s campus of human service agencies. Harborview Center for Sexual Assault and Traumatic Stress (HCSATS) and India Association of Western Washington (IAWW) recently estab-
lished Eastside offices at Together Center. HCSATS provides services and support for children, youth and adults who have experienced sexual assault or other traumatic events. The program provides trauma therapy services
that were previously provided by Harborview ChilConnie Au dren’s Response Center. That program closed at the end of September due to budget cuts. Harborview Medical Center continues to commit to providing trauma services to the community in east King County.
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HCSATS now provides therapy for affected adults as Dr. Pran Wahi well as children, youth and their families. “The Together Center location is ideal for our work,” said Connie Au, HCSATS clinical social worker. “We already work closely with Sound Mental Health and other agencies on campus. It is very helpful to provide services at the same location.” IAWW has been serving the Indian population of Puget Sound since 1980s. A second office has just opened at
Together Center to meet the needs of growing numbers of participants that live on the Eastside. IAWW activities focus in four areas: cultural and festival programs, youth programs, social responsibility programs and seniors program. The latter is led by Dr. Pran Wahi and provides a forum for social interaction, cultural assimilation and support for seniors from India. Among other activities, the program holds workshops on senior-related services, such as Medicare, Medicaid, Social Security, prescription drug programs and nutrition. One of the first nonprofit multi-tenant centers in the nation,
Together Center was designed first and foremost to lower barriers to finding help. Where east King County residents once needed to travel from Bothell to Renton or beyond to find help at individual locations, people from throughout the Eastside now find comprehensive assistance at one location in downtown Redmond. To access services at HCSATS, call (206) 7441600. To contact IAWW, call (206) 805-8955. For more information on Together Center, contact Pam Mauk at (425) 869-6699 or visit www. togethercenter.org or the Center’s social media on Facebook, Twitter or LinkedIn.
[ BRANDY from page 11]
ment personalities — some people can accept more risk in the hopes of greater rewards, while others are not
comfortable with risk at all. It’s essential that you know your investment personality when you begin investing, and throughout your years as an investor. Investing is a long-term process —It generally takes decades of patience, perseverance and good decisions for investors to accumulate the substantial financial resources they’ll need for their long-tem goals. By keeping these concepts in mind as your begin your journey through the investment world, you’ll be better prepared for the twists and turns you’ll encounter along the way as you pursue your financial goals.
• Knowing your own investment personality — Everyone has different invest-
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This article was written by Edward Jones for John Brandy, financial adviser for Edward Jones in Redmond. For more information, contact (425) 836-8721.
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November 8, 2013 
Girls Unlimited event brings women in tech to Redmond
morrow and Nov. 15-17 at the Lake Washington High School Performing Arts Center, 12033 N.E. 80th St., Kirkland. “Godspell,” featuring the hit “Day By Day,” is a PG show recommended for ages 9 and up. It will be directed by Marianni Malynda Groves, musically directed by Paul Linnes and choreographed by
Redmond’s CORE Theatrics will present the 1970s hit musical “Godspell,” Stephen Schwartz’s tale of friendship, loyalty and love, tonight and to-
UJ. Showtimes are at 7 p.m. Friday-Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday. Tickets may be purchased online at: www. coretheatricstheartofbeinghuman.com. Ticket prices are $16. Group rates are available for groups of 10 or more at $12 per ticket; email coretheatrics2008@ gmail.com.
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Speakers and activity tables highlighted the 4th Annual Girls Unlimited event at Redmond City Hall. Courtesy photo tions. “This is our fourth year for this event and we have kept the participation small so that participants can ask the questions in an intimate setting,” said Ken
Wong, teen programs administrator. “Everyone enjoyed some part of the event and it was a great opportunity for women in tech fields to give back.”
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On Saturday, the City of Redmond’s 4th Annual Girls Unlimited event featured professional women from the tech industry, who shared their stories about their career paths. There were speakers and activity tables from Microsoft Corp., University of Washington, Expedia, DigiPen Institute of Technology and Swerve Robotics as well as private app developers who work from home. More than 60 female teens attended, asking questions and participating in activities around tech-focused fields. “I wish we could ask more questions,” one attendee said. “I really liked it (and) wanted more time for activities.” The speakers said it was great to see so many girls who are interested in technology fields and there needs to be more events like Girls Unlimited. They also said the girls had great ques-
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 November 8, 2013
The people we all count on . . . count on a reliable power grid “In the event of a large-scale emergency or regional disaster, it is crucial that we have the ability to respond to a high volume of critically ill or injured patients. We must have power available to meet the immediate demands of our emergency, surgical, intensive care, and communication and records systems in order to provide quality medical care to the people of this community.” Dr. Tom Miller Emergency Physician and Chief of Staff Overlake Hospital Medical Center
DEMAND FOR POWER WILL EXCEED CAPACITY BY 2017 The Eastside is growing faster than any other region in Washington State. But there is a hidden consequence to this growth: Projections show that demand for reliable electricity will exceed system capacity as early as 2017. Without substantial infrastructure upgrades, our electric transmission lines will be unable to provide dependable power.
CONSERVATION ALONE ISN’T ENOUGH Over the past few decades, PSE has taken signiﬁcant steps to squeeze every watt out of our electric system through our nationally recognized conservation programs. However, even doubling the Eastside conservation will not create the capacity we need to match economic growth. Conservation will always be a critical part of our energy future, but only a part.
UPGRADES TO KEEP PACE WITH EASTSIDE GROWTH At PSE, we are conﬁdent that with the right upgrades, our power grid can keep pace with the Eastside’s dramatic growth. Over the next several months, we will partner with local communities and talk with our customers to identify solutions that best serve the Eastside.
To learn more, please visit: pse.com/eastsidegrowth Or call 1-800-548-2614
November 8, 2013 
Cross country teams are headed to state meets Staff Report
Led by four top-25 runners, Redmond High’s boys cross country team notched the 4A District 1/2 title on Monday at Lake Sammamish State Park in Issaquah. The Mustangs’ top runners on the 3.1-mile course were junior Devin Wulff (10th — 15 minutes, 52.5 seconds), senior Carter Aebi (12th — 16:02.0), senior Zach Kirwan (21st — 16:10.5) and senior Ryan Thomson (24th — 16:13.5). Senior Harry Engel took 26th in 16:18.4. Redmond qualified for the state meet, which will take place on Saturday at Sun Willows Golf Course in Pasco. The top five teams and top 25 runners at districts made state. In the team standings, Redmond won with 88 points, followed by Henry Jackson with 100, Garfield with 104, Eastlake with 146 and Kamiak with 154. Garfield senior Cameron Stanish won the race in 15:26.7. Other members of the Mustang team are senior Riley Harris and junior Michael Schach. Sophomores Joel Keddie and Jacob Montiel-Bravo
Redmond High’s Kelsey Dunn rolls to third place at Monday’s district cross country meet. JOSH SUMAN, Reporter Newspapers will be alternates at state and junior Keaton Averman will be an extra. On the girls’ side, Redmond senior Kelsey Dunn was the only Mustang to qualify for state following her third-place finish in 18:31.0. Redmond finished seventh in the team standings with 163 points; Garfield won with 112. Inglemoor junior Amber Rose took first in 18:09.4, Garfield sophomore Isabelle Olive was second in 18:28.0 and Dunn edged out Skyline sophomore Maizy Brewer (18:31.4) for third. Redmond junior Megan LeGresley finished 27th in 19:23.0. Due to high winds and
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tree branches and debris on the course at Lincoln Park in West Seattle, the meet was rescheduled from last Saturday to Monday.
Redmond High’s victorious cross country team stands on the awards podium. From left to right, in back: Joel Keddie, Carter Aebi, Michael Schach, Devin Wulff, Zach Kirwan, Riley Harris, Ryan Thomson, Jacob Montiel-Bravo and Harry Engel; standing in front, Keaton Averman. Courtesy of David Schach.
Overlake’s boys cross country team finished sixth at districts to qualify for the 1A state meet on Saturday at Sun Willows Golf Course. It is only the second time in school history the team has qualified for state. Jack Toland (11th — 17:32.89) and Dylan Reynolds (13th — 17:37.51) led the way at districts at American Lake Golf Course in Tacoma and they currently have personal [ more run page 16 ]
Overlake’s boys and girls cross country teams gather following the district meet. Courtesy photo
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 November 8, 2013
Redmond rallies, but Issaquah defeats Mustangs, 48-31 Staff Report
Redmond High held tight with Issaquah High twice during last Friday night’s football game, but the visiting Eagles stayed ahead both times en route to a 48-31 victory. For Redmond, a Zach Wheat 13-yard touchdown strike to Jordan Hall and Nick Kopak PAT cut Issaquah’s second-quarter lead to 14-10. However, Issaquah reeled off 17 unanswered points to extend its lead to 31-10 with 5:01 left in the third quarter. But Redmond bounced back with a Bryce Steckler
2-yard touchdown run and a Wheat 20-yard touchdown pass to Jake Talbot (along with two Kopak PATs) to cut the lead to 31-24 with 8:31 remaining in the fourth quarter. Issaquah lit up again for 17 more points to put the game out of reach. Redmond ran 36 running plays for 235 yards; Issaquah ran the ball 26 times for 65 yards. On the passing front, Issaquah was 28-for-32 for 352 yards; Redmond’s Wheat was 17-for-33 for 161 yards. For Redmond, Steckler ran the ball 25 times
for 173 yards and two touchdowns. Matt Follett caught four passes for 80 yards, including a 44-yarder. On defense, Corey Chandler had nine tackles (seven solo and two assists) and Spencer Smith had eight tackles (five solo and three assists). Redmond (5-4 overall at press time) was to conclude its season on Thursday at Mount Vernon, after the Reporter’s deadline.
Overlake defeated Bush, 25-6, 25-11, 25-13, in a 1A Emerald City League wildcard match on Tuesday. The Owls
were to play in a loserout game on Thursday at Lynden Christian, after the Reporter’s deadline. Against Bush, Sela Dragich had 24 assists, Andreea Gavrilescu had 13 digs, Maria Steen had nine kills and Emma Ross Williams had eight kills.
Overlake freshman varsity boys golfer Rohit Sirosh was named the 1A Emerald City League Rookie of the Year and won the league tournament by eight strokes, with a 66, last month at Snoqualmie Falls Golf Course. Overlake also won the league team tournament by one stroke.
Rohit and four of his teammates — senior Eli Waalkes, senior Drew Chouinard, freshman Roderick Jones and freshman Nelson Ngouenet — qualified for the tri-district tournament in May.
Overlake’s boys doubles team comprised of juniors Keshav Ummat and Pranav Harikrishnan performed well at 1A tridistricts and qualified for the state tournament in the spring. They qualified for state last year as part of two different doubles teams. Harikrishnan and his partner finished second and Ummat and his part-
LetsPour ships 200,000th bottle, announces new services for beer enthusiasts
bottles and fresh growlers in Washington state. “Unbelievable,” said LetsPour CEO Raghav Kher about how many bottles they have shipped. “200,000 bottles in about half the time we expected. We want to thank Washington’s beer
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records of 16:36 and 16:42, respectively. Joining them at state will be Omar Aldahleh, Cole Tsang, Colton Umberger, Nick Culbert and Pranay Shoroff.
Bear Creek’s boys cross country team finished third at the 2B district meet to qualify for Saturday’s state meet at Sun Willows Golf Course. The Grizzlies were only four points away from winning the meet at American Lake Golf Course. Senior Joey Hollis (18:48.99) and freshman Sean Gallagher (18:57.63) led the way with fifth- and sixthplace finishes, respectively. Rounding out the team scoring was freshman Benjamin Mitchell (ninth place), sophomore Luke Poling (13th place) and freshman Joseph Carruth (25th place).
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online to explore styles and brands not available in local shops. LetsPour’s staff constantly searches to find and obtain the nation’s best beer. The site has daily offerings of hard-to-find selections and seasonal beers that aren’t widely available. “Among craft beer geeks, shopping for beer online is all about getting your hands on extremely limited, highly sought after beers as soon as they’re available,” said Kher. “We’ve had customers confess that rather than working, they are monitoring LetsPour so they can pounce on a beer as soon as it launches.” LetsPour will also offer a limited selection of growlers of tap-only beers online for delivery the next day in Washington. These one-liter growlers are filled using a state-of-the-art tap module that first fills the containers with CO2,
[ run from page 15]
Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 email@example.com Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online at www.redmond-reporter.com All notices are subject to verification.
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LetsPour.com, an online craft beer store based in Redmond, announced the shipping of its 200,000th bottle and rolled out a new service to satisfy increasing customer demands by offering lower prices and next-day delivery on
ner finished sixth. At tri-districts, they beat Vashon Island in the quarterfinals (6-2, 6-1), lost to University Prep in the semifinals (6-4, 6-2) and beat Seattle Academy in the consolation semifinals (4-6, 6-4, 6-4) to earn a state berth. According to coach Jeff Loranger, “Pranav has great accuracy with his lobs, angles on passing shots and quick hands at the net. Keshav uses his athleticism to be everywhere on the court. He possesses both a strong forehand and serve. “Their teamwork is good and should help them to place well, if not win state in doubles.”
(Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.) 8105 166th Ave. NE, Suite 102, Redmond WA 98052 • 425.867.0353 • www.redmond-reporter.com
November 8, 2013 
Youth Eastside Services is going strong after 45 years Special to the Reporter
Youth Eastside Services (YES), formally known as “Heads Up,” officially turned 45 on Nov. 1 and threw quite a celebration. The event, which took place in YES’ main office in Bellevue, specifically recognized the early founders whose foresight created an organization that to this day serves as a lifeline for kids experiencing emotional distress and substance abuse. Among the more than 140 guests in attendance at the Founders Day Celebration were early founders, volunteers and staff who joyously greeted each other and remembered the work they did years ago on behalf of kids and their families. Dr. Lee Vincent, the first signer on the organization’s articles of incorporation, remembered the early days when a concerned group of citizens gathered in the basement of the First Congregational Church in Lake Hills to start Heads Up, which later became Youth Eastside Services. He recalled the “Flyers” who were a team of mostly medical doctors who would rush out to help teens who had overdosed or who were “having a bad trip.” Vincent is also a founder of
Youth Eastside Services celebrated 45 years on Nov. 1 at a gathering in Bellevue. Left to right: Darla Perman, early staff member; Helen Bereiter and her husband Robert “Fitz” Fitzgerald, early staff member; and early volunteer Bobby Hasson. Courtesy of Baker Rawlings, Depth of Field Photography Pediatric Associates, one of the largest pediatric practices in the region. YES Executive Director Patti Skelton-McGougan related a story from Dr. Phil Nudelman, a founder who later went on to become CEO of Group Health. As a young pharmacist in the late 1960s, Nudelman frequently fielded questions from teens about the many drugs that were being used at the time. He helped start Heads Up when a young kid asked him how he could get peanut butter
into a syringe so he could inject it because “he heard it was a good high.” Bob Watt, who started with YES in 1972 as the Heads Up director and served as executive director between 1978 and 1984, reflected on the thousands of kids who had been helped by a team of a few staff and hundreds of volunteers. “The volunteers were mostly women, many who had raised their own families. They would spend hours listening to kids and helped just by
being there and caring.” Watt later became deputy mayor of Seattle under Norm Rice as well as the executive director of the Greater Seattle Chamber of Commerce. “So many of our founders became significant people in the landscape of our area,” noted Skelton-McGougan as she remembered YES founder George Whitman, a deputy chief with the Bellevue Police Department who died in October. One of two former clients
who spoke mesmerized the room with her story of sexual abuse at the hands of her father and how YES had helped her become healthy and confident. Today she is happily married, a small business owner and the mother of her own young daughter. The other client speaker was a young man who was addicted to drugs and alcohol. “Before I came to YES, I spent most of the previous year drunk or high. Today, I am 12 years sober.” This speaker was also recently named one of the 30 best realtors under 30 in the entire country. In the subsequent 45 years since its founding, YES has developed into a premier provider of prevention and treatment services for Eastside youth and their families. “YES continues to develop new and critical services to fill gaps for kids and families coping with tremendous challenges,” said SkeltonMcGougan. “We started with the support of the community, and we continue to be able to do what we do because of community support.” YES Board of Trustees President Jennifer Ivan stated, “The community as a whole is a better place because, over the last
45 years, thousands of youth have avoided or overcome emotional distress, substance abuse and violence as a result of their involvement with YES. Today’s board members work hard to fulfill the vision of the early founders.” Pediatric Associates sponsored the Founders Day event. “Dr. Lee Vincent is our senior partner and a YES founder,” shared Glenn Lux, president and chief executive officer. “He and his wife Ann were one of the four couples who, in the 1960s gathered to plan the founding of this organization, and volunteered their time to make it run. By continuing to support what YES does for the youth of the Eastside, we honor both Ann and Lee.” Dr. Lorena Shih physician and medical director for the Bellevue office of Pediatric Associates, currently serves on the YES board, following in the footsteps of Dr. Vincent. Those who couldn’t make the event are encouraged to submit a story of their early involvement with YES or make a donation at www.YouthEastsideServices.org. Donations may be made in honor or memory of someone who made a difference during YES’ first 45 years.
 November 8, 2013
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Ads with art attract more attention. Call 800-388-2527 to talk to your customer service representative.
Alpha Steel Buildings, Inc. re O
With Slab ............................. $9642 Without Slab ....................... $8444 Without Door & Slab ........... $7244 Roof Only............................. $6243
2 Story To Land
â€œNeed a Building? Call Low Profit Bob!â€?
Options, Extra Charge: T-111 Wood Siding, Lap Bevel Siding, Roof Skylights, Handy Board, 2 ft. Overhangs
w w w. a l p h a s t e e l b u i l d i n g s . c o m
With Slab ......................................$14,918 Without Slab ................................$12,838 Without Doors & Slab ...................$10,923 Roof Only.........................................$8794
With Slab .......................... $11,962 Without Slab ....................... $9946 Without Doors & Slab .......... $8741 Roof Only............................. $7180
With Slab .......................... $16,123 Without Slab .................... $14,434 Without Doors & Slab ....... $10,304 Roof Only............................. $8984
With Slab ....................................$20,123 Without Slab ..............................$16,423 Without Doors & Slab .................$14,023 Roof Only....................................$10,622
LISTING ON LARGER BUILDINGS YYt%PPSTtXBMLJOt YYt%PPSTtXBMLJOt YYt%PPSTtXBMLJOt
With Slab .......................... $16,568 Without Slab .................... $15,112 Without Doors & Slab ....... $11,387 Roof Only............................. $9112
With Slab 24x24 area ....... $14,959 Without Slab .................... $12,943 Without Doors & Slab ....... $12,325 Roof Only.......................... $10,292
With Slab ................................. $20,556 Without Slab ........................... $18,036 Without Doors & Slab .............. $14,860 Roof Only................................. $13,372 Prices do not include permit, site excavation, or sales tax. Contractorâ€™s License: ALPHAB117PU Office Hours: Mon-Fri 7am - 5pm
With Slab 16x36 area ....... $15,405 16x24 open Without Slab .................... $13,245 Without Doors & Slab ....... $11,570 Roof Only.......................... $10,170
With Slab 24x24 area ....... $20,713 Without Slab .................... $15,466 Without Doors & Slab ....... $14,422 Roof Only.......................... $12,462
With Slab ........................................ $29,945 Without Slab .................................. $25,943 Without Doors & Slab ..................... $21,949 Roof Only........................................ $16,451
Alpha Steel Buildings, Inc. $PMF4U &OVNDMBX 8" firstname.lastname@example.org
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Call TODAY! 800-659-4684 Real Estate for Sale Lots/Acreage
Year Round Creek on 10 Acres with Drilled Well, County Road Frontage. Close to Lake Roosevelt. $59,900 $500 Down $650 Month Also, 20 Surveyed Acres overlooking snowcapped Cascade Mountains. Close to Canadian Border. Great Homesite. $19,900. $99 Down $217 Month
frontiernorthwest.com $249,900 / 3br - 1280ft? - Fa r m - s t e a d / H o b by Fa r m / M i n o t A c r e a g e Beautiful 3 br house/ Garage 6 acres (Ruso, ND) A new farm site and remodeled 3 bedroom ranch home located just outside of Ruso, ND. Three bed-room, one bath home that was moved onto a NEW building site. - 6 Acre mature farmstead (App r ox . 2 3 ex t r a a c r e s available for purchase) Full basement - ready to finish - Large eat-in kitchen, adjoining dining and laundry room with DuraCeramic tile - Natural stone back splash a n d n ew c o u n t e r t o p s throughout - New ceramic tile in bathroom and all updated fixtures. N ew v i ny l s i d i n g a n d gutters - Attached one car garage - Brand new full basement - ready to finish as you like - Basement has rough in plumbing for toilet and water - Brand New well and Septic system - All new electrical and plumbing - Perfect for Hobby Farm or Horses, Cows, Hunting, etc. Area is great for hunting and fishing with plenty of Acres around the Minot and Velva area for your wildlife viewing or hunting. You can have your own deer stand minutes from your front door. *** MOVE IN READY CONDITION *** Can do quick closing if needed *** Financing: Possible option for Contract for Deed / owner financing for down payment and well qualified buyers. I built this homestead NEW from the ground up and moved the house to the site. House and Garage has been fully updated. Property is just off NEW BLACKTOP -HIGHWAY 41 coming from Velva. Call or text to get more info. Joe 701-721-8189 GeorgeLeggJr@Yahoo.com
ADOPTION -- Happily married couple wish to adopt a newborn. Promise love, laughter, security for your baby. Expenses paid. Call or Text Kate & Tim -- 302 750 9030.
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Major League Baseball P i t c h e r. L e s s o n s i n Pitching, Hitting, Game Fundamentals & Essential Player Development. Please Call Sean With All Inquiries. 206-2250706 (Mercer Island)
&INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT NW ADSCOM Victor H. B., Itâ€™s been a long time, we want to see you. Please look for Lupe at Larsonâ€™s Bakery Vancouver any Fr iday m o r n i n g . We a l l l ove you, miss you. Dad wants to see you. Comunicate pronto. Lost
MISSING DOG - LOGAN. Missing since August 10th from Auburn area. Sightings in Kent and Bellevue. Mini Blue Merle Australian Shepherd. Very scared and skittish. Please call Diane at 253-486-4351 if you see him. REWARD OFFERED.
jobs Employment General
CREATIVE ARTIST Sound Publishing, Inc. has a Creative Artist position available at our Print Facility in Everett, WA. Position is FT and the schedule requires flexibility. Duties include performing ad and spec design, trafficking ads & providing excellent customer service to the sales staff and clients. REQUIREMENTS: Experience with Adobe Creative Suite 6, InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrat o r, a n d A c r o b a t ( fo cused on print). Excellent customer service, organization and communication skills. Newspaper experience is preferred but not required. AdTracker/DPS experience a plus! Must be able to work independently as well as part of a team, in a fast-paced environment. If you can think outside the box, are well organized and would like to be part of a highly energized, competitive and professional team, we want to hear from you! Please email yo u r c ove r l e t t e r, r e sume, and a few work samples to: email@example.com
or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR/CAE
Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com
REPORTERS The Bellevue Reporter and Issaquah/Sammamish Reporter are seeking a general assignment reporter with writing experience and photography skills. Primary coverage will be city government, business, general assignment stories and could include arts coverage. Schedule may include some evening and/or weekend work. As a reporter for Sound Publishing, you will be expected: to take photographs of the stories you cover by using a digital camera; to post on the publicationâ€™s web site; to blog and use Twitter on the web; to be able to use InDesign to layout pages; to shoot and edit videos for the web. The most highly valued traits are: to be committed to community jour nalism a n d va l u e eve r y t h i n g from shor t, br ief-type stories about people and events to examining issues facing the community; to be inquisitive and resourceful in the coverage of assigned beats; to be comfor table producing five bylined stories a week; the ability to wr ite stor ies that are tight and to the point; to be a motivated self-starter; to be able to establish a rappor t with the community. Candidates m u s t h a v e ex c e l l e n t communication and organizational skills, and be able to work effectively in a deadline-driven environment. Minimum of one year of previous newspaper experience is required. Position also requires use of personal vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driverâ€™s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. We offer a competitive hourly wage and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.) Email us your cover letter, resume, and include five examples of your best work showcasing your reporting skills and writing chops to:
or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR/REPS Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com
ACCOUNT ADMIN. Redmond based Manufacturer Representatives seeking to add a full time Admin. Asst/Customer Support position. Must be team player, detail oriented, problem solver, good communication skills, proficient in Excel, Word, and PowerPoint. Email resume to
Employment@ vmusa.net Employment@vmusa.net
or mail to P.O. Box 985, Redmond, WA 98073
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1 PLOT IN DESIRABLE Bonney Watson - Washington Memorial Park. Beautiful mature floral landscape with fountain. Located in the peaceful Garden of Flowers. Owner pays transfer fee. Va l u e $ 5 0 0 0 . A s k i n g $3000 OBO. Sea Tac, near Airpor t. 206-7349079 $2300 OBO BEAUTIFUL setting for reflection & visiting your loved one. Desirable Garden of Christus, cemetery plot lot 157 located at Cedar Lawns in Redmond. Recently valued at $5500. Call Bill 425-823-2390. 2 PLOTS $4,000 / both Located in Washington Memorial Park, in the Rock of Ages Garden. Lot A - 1 & 2. Private seller is negot 253-6309447. ( 2 ) P L OT S I N L a ke View Section #36 of Cypress Lawn Memor ial Park in Everett. Plots 3 and 4. Cemetery selling for $6,000 each. Will accept $5,000 or best offer. Call 360-923-0802 or 360-791-3670
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2 side x side plots in Sunset Hills Memorial Park in the Garden of Prayer. Lot 133 space 7 & 8. Valued at $20,000/each. Will sell for $10,000 each or $18 for the pair. Owner will (2) SIDE BY SIDE plots pay for transfer fee. PriIn Sunset Hills Memorial v a t e s e l l e r , c a l l Park. In sold out Lincoln (425)746-9416 100 section, plot # 8 and #9. Prime location for 1.25 million readers easy access. Wonderful make us a member of mountain views in one of the most highly sought the largest suburban after cemeteries in the newspapers in Western Greater Seattle Area. Washington. Call us $9,500 each; $14,500 as today to advertise. a pair. Call Steve Scott 800-388-2527 at 509-881-8897
2 CEMETERY PLOTS, Asking $8000 ea or both for $15,000. Located in t h e d e s i ra bl e S u n s e t H i l l s C e m e t e r y. We l l manicured Garden of Prayer. Lovely panoramic cityscape setting. Easy access, right off the road located in Lot 78, spaces 3 & 4. Owner pays transfer fee. Private seller. Shir ley at 509-674-5867. Advertising doesn’t have to break the bank. The Classiﬁeds has great deals on everything you need.
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Cemetery Plots SUNSET HILLS
BEAUTIFUL Bench Estate for entire family. Olympic View II, Lot 144. Convenient on end of row looking toward Seattle & Olympic Mountains. I n c l u d e s fo u r c a s ke t placements or six ur n placements. Four additional ur n placements would be available for purchase from Sunset. Would retail for around $113,000 from Sunset. No Transfer Fee. Asking only $30,000. 425-4546864. SUNSET HILLS Memorial Cemetery in Bellevue. Selling 2 Side by Side Plots in the Sold Out, Prestigious Location of the Garden of Gethsemane. Block 121, Spaces 5 & 6. Each valued at $26,500. New, Reduced Price! $9,500 each or $17,500 for the pair. Call 360-474-9953 or 360631-4425
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D N R L AW N l e a f a n d grass vacuum. 6 horse power. Paid $6000, accepting fair offers. 360651-8469
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LADIES stylish leather coat. Size 9, calf length, worn very little, like new, g r e a t fo r Fa l l . R e t a i l $300-$400, selling $140. Please call Diane 425885-9806 after 12pm.
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Professional Services Attorney, Legal Services
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Home Services Hauling & Cleanup
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Home Services Landscape Services
Home Services Lawn/Garden Service
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 infor mation, call Labor and Industries Specialty Compliance Services Division at 1-800-647-0982 or check L&Is internet site at www.lni.wa.gov
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Home Services Electrical Contractors
Locally/Veteran owned & operated. Telephone Estimates, Ray Foley, 425-844-2509 Licensed & Insured
Reach over a million potential customers when you advertise in the Service Directory. Call 800-388-2527 or go online to nw-ads.com
AFFORDABLE q HAULING
Storm Cleanup, Hauling, Yard Waste, House Cleanup, Removes Blackberry Bushes, Etc.
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Home Services Grounds Maintenance
Commercial Snow & Ice Removal Competitive rates, Ongoing maintenance available AJ’s Landcare Inc. 206-234-7203 Lic/Bond/Insured.*
206-478-8099 A+ HAULING
We remove/recycle: Junk/wood/yard/etc. Fast Service 25 yrs Experience, Reasonable rates
Call Reliable Michael
CLEANUP & HAULING PRUNING & ODD JOBS Jim 425-455-5057
HOUSECLEANING $60-$135 FOR WHOLE HOUSE! Great Price, Great Work, Great Ref.! email@example.com Licensed and insured maids available 7 days a week. 25$ per hour Move in/outs, deep cleaning, general houseke e p i n g we d o i t a l l . www.brookshousekeeping.com or 1-855-65MAIDS Home Services Landscape Services
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Affordable Prices FREE Estimates.
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Over 25 Years Exp. Clean Up, Hedging, Pruning, Mowing & other services avail
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206-854-1794 LICENSED & INSURED
INTERIOR DEALS! Lic# SOUNDPC033DJ
Professional Services Music Lessons
Driveways, patios, steps, & decorative stamp. Foundations, repair & waterproofing. Clearing and hauling. 30 years experience. (425)299-8257
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Top Notch Quality & Service Since 1979”
“We always respond to your call!” Home Services Plumbing
One call, does it all! Fast and Reliable Plumbing Repairs. Call 1-800-7969218 Home Services Roofing/Siding
ROOFING & 206.919.3538 ALL TYPES OF REPAIRS
ROOFING & REPAIRS
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1.25 million readers make us a member of the largest suburban newspapers in Western Washington. Call us today to advertise. 800-388-2527
BLOW OUT SALE! On 20’ containers. Get yours while they last. 877-294-4713
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
 November 8, 2013
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Call 425-788-6235 Lic. Bonded. Ins. Lic# KRROO**099QA
Home Services Window Cleaning
Professional Exterior Cleaning Windows, Roofs, Gutters, Pressure Washing Owner Operated 25+ years locally Call John 206-898-1989
â€œALANA!â€? THIS IS IT! Go to the Brittany Flowers in Kirkland right away! 11232 120th Ave NE, Ste 110, ask for Patty 425.827.1414 I love you.
CASH for unexpired DIABETIC TEST strips! Free Shipping, Friendly Ser vice, BEST pr ices and 24hr payment! Call today 1- 877-588 8500 or visit www.TestStripSearch.com Espanol 888-440-4001
MAINE COON Rag Dolls, Main Coon Bengals. Will be big. The mom Maine Coon is 22lbs. Dad Rag Doll 16lbs. Loving, docile, dog-like, huge puff balls. Wor med, 1st shots & Guaranteed. $300. 2 B e n g a l M a n e C o o n s, huge, a little shy, great markings $150 each. No Checks please. (425)350-0734 Weekend Delivery Possible
George D. Mounce lll -Piano TechnicianTuning & Repair Recondition & Cleaning Regulating & Estimates Ragtimepianoservice @gmail.com
Yard and Garden
KILL SCORPIONS! Buy Harris Scorpion Spray. Indoor/Outdoor. Odorless, Non-Staining, Long Lasting. Kills Socrpions and other insects. Effective results begin after the spray dries! Available at Ace Hardware, The Home Depot or Homedepot.com Wanted/Trade
*OLD ROLEX & PATEK P H I L I P P E WAT C H E S WA N T E D ! * * D ay t o n a , Sub Mariner, etc. TOP C A S H PA I D ! 1 - 8 0 0 401-0440
November 8, 2013 
*OLD GUITARS WANTED!** Gibson, Mar tin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker, Prair ie State, Dâ€™Angelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Dogs Mandolins/Banjos. 1920â€™s thru 1980â€™s. TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-401- 3 A K C L H A S A A P S O Puppies. Cute, cuddly 0440 ready to go home with you. Leash & potty taining begun. Adorable 8 months old pups. Pare n t s o n s i t e, c u r r e n t shots, vet checked. (2) Males. (1) Female. $800 negotiable. Call Barbara 425-788-7985. AKC ALASKAN Malamute pups. Giant lines. L oya l , q u a l i t y b r e e d . Photos and descriptions at www.willowcreekmalamutes.com. 360-769Cats 5995, leave message. EXOTIC BREED Variety email@example.com Kittens - Part Ragdoll, French Mastiff Puppies, Part Bengal. Polydactyl. Pure Bred. Born Sept. G r e a t Pe r s o n a l i t i e s ! 10th. First shots. Fe$100 and up. Call for males $1500 negotiable. Details. 425-870-5597 or Call 360-482-2015 or 360-591-9170 Elma 425-870-1487
AKC MINI Schnauzer Puppies. Variety of Colors. Now taking deposits. Puppies will be ready from mid November to late November. 4 Beautiful White Babies Ready Soon! Shots and Worming Up To Date. $400 Males, $500 Females. 3 SHIH-TZU PUPPIES 253-223-3506, 253-223- BEAUTIFUL, Playful 12 $400. Socialized & play- 8382 or Week Old Male and Feful. 2 boys and a girl. gonetothedogskennel.com male Yorkshire Terrier Black w/ white chest star Puppies. Up To Date on White w/ black spots. A K C S I B E R I A N Shots, Dew Claws ReOne Tri-Color. Wormed Husky Puppies. Born moved, Vet Checked and have all shots. You September 2nd, 2013. Very Healthy. Mother is may call or email me for Gray and White. Brown a 4lb Blonde Silkie. Fapictures or make an ap- Eyed Male. Blue Eyed ther is a 4lb Silver. Will pointment to see. Locat- Female. First Shots, Make A Great Pet. Just ed in Monroe WA. Leave Worming Current. $450 In Time For Christmas! message 360-863-2025. Each. 360-520-3023 $700. Please Call: firstname.lastname@example.org or 360-304-0939 (Che- 831-8492, 253-414-3822 AKC Golden Retriever halis) Puppies-4 Males-600. 2 Fe m a l e s - 6 5 0 . M i c r o - A K C Yo r k i e P u p p i e s . c h i p p e d , S h o t s, D ew Champion sired. Fluffy, C l a w s r e m o v e d , playful, well socialized. Wormed, AKC Papers, E x t r e m e l y a w e s o m e puppies selectively bred Limited Registration Cer tified Hips/Elbows. with the best bloodlines Ready for new homes in the countr y. Eleven NOV-4. Deposits now weeks old, first vaccinabeing taken. 253-691- tion, tails docked. Four gorgeous, perfect males. 2286- Leave Message AKC Labrador Puppies $800.00 each. One not ENGLISH CREME GoldC h o c o l a t e & B l a c k . so perfect but very love- en Retriever Male PupGreat hunters, compan- able male. $400.00. 360- pies For Sale. 4 Left! ions, playful, loyal. 1st 631-9157 $900 each. Call: 253shots, dewormed. Par- Find your perfect pet 2 1 6 - 4 6 9 9 . G o t o : e n t s o n s i t e. L i n a g e, in the ClassiďŹ eds. www.kentenglishgoldO FA â€™s $ 3 5 0 & $ 4 5 0 . ens.com for more info www.nw-ads.com (425)422-2428 and pictures.
SHUTDOWN SAVINGS!! Deluxe Daylight Garage 24â€™x36â€™x10â€™
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LOST PUG ON FRIDAY, 11/1 from Sammamish. Last seen in Redmond at Serres Farm. â€œStellaâ€? is dearly missed. Call with any info 425-5033400. POMERANIANS, AKC Registered. 17 Gorgeous Babies to Choose From. Variety of Colors. 5 Males, 12 Females. Up To Date on Shots, Health Guarantee. Males, $400; Females, $500; Teacups, 1 to 5 lbs, $600. 253-2233506, 253-223-8382 or gonetothedogskennel.com
I have 2 AKC German Shepherd puppies 1 male, 1 female. Black/ Red. Mother/Father on site. 3 Generation pedigree. Call or text Kevin 360-451-9361. $850
M A LT E S E P U P P I E S . Purebred, 1 female, 7 weeks old $600. 2 males $ 4 0 0 o b o. S h o t s & wormed. Parents on site. 253-761-6067
POMMERANIANS 2 boys 8 weeks. Shots, wormed, ready to go. 1orange/sable 1cream/sable. $375. Call 425-377-1675
ALL BUILDINGS INCLUDE: â€˘ 2â€? Fiberglass Vapor Barrier Roof Insulation â€˘ 18 Sidewall & Trim Colors w/45 Year Warranty (Denim Series Excluded) â€˘ Free In-Home Consultation â€˘ Plans â€˘ Engineering â€˘ Permit Service â€˘ Erection â€˘ Guaranteed Craftsmanship â€˘ Engineered For 85 MPH Wind Exposure B & 25# Snow Load* *If your jurisdiction requires higher wind exposures or snow loads, building prices will be affected.
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CHIHUAHUAS, Puppies from $350 to $750. Financing Available. Adult Adoptions also. Reputabl e O r e g o n Ke n n e l . Unique colors, Long and Shor t Haired. Health Guaranteed. UTD Vaccinations/ wormings, litterbox trained, socialized. Video, pictures, information/ virtual tour: www.chi-pup.net References happily supplied! Easy I-5 access. Drain, Oregon. Vic and Mary Kasser, 541-4595951
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$ $ 13,988 182/mo. 12,695 RV Garage / Storage 30â€™x30â€™x12â€™
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31,688 412/mo. 28,724 2 Stall Horse Barn 24â€™x30â€™x9â€™
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19,260 Â´ &RQFUHWH Ă€RRU ZLWK ÂżEHUPL[ UHLQIRUFHPHQW DQG ]LSVWULS FUDFN control, (2) 10â€™x8â€™ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3â€™x6â€™8â€? PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 4â€™x3â€™ 10â€™x9â€™ Metal framed split sliding door w/ cam-latch closers, (2) 10â€™x12â€™ Permastalls w (2) 4â€™x8â€™ split opening wood Dutch doors, 3â€™x6â€™8â€? PermaBilt GRXEOH JOD]HG YLQ\O ZLQGRZ ZVFUHHQ Âś ÂżEHUJODVV HDYHOLJKW Âś 3â€™x6â€™8â€? PermaBilt door w/ self-closing hinges & stainless steel door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 4â€™x3â€™ double glazed cross-hatch FRQWLQXRXV Ă€RZ ULGJH YHQW VLGHZDOO WULP FRORUV Z \HDU ZDUUDQW\ ORFNVHW Âś SRO\ HDYHOLJKW Âś FRQWLQXRXV Ă€RZ ULGJH YHQW vinyl window w/screen, 18â€? eave & gable overhangs, 24â€? cupola vent w/weathervane.
$ $ $ $ $ 18,744 230/mo. $18,870 247/mo. 17,232 16,932 243/mo. PERMABILT.com facebook.com/PermaBilt
As of 9/30/13
45 year warranty
Financing based on 12% interest, all payments based on 10 years (unless otherwise noted), O.A.C.. Actual rate may vary. Prices do not include permit costs or sales tax & are based on a flat, level, accessible building site w/less than 1â€™ of fill, w/85 MPH Wind Exposure â€œBâ€?, 25# snow load, for non commercial usage & do not include prior sales & may be affected by county codes and/or travel considerations. Drawings for illustration purposes only. Ad prices expire 11/20/13.
 November 8, 2013
Reg AKC Pomeranian Puppies. Darling faces, incredible personalities. T h e s e a d o ra bl e l i t t l e balls of fluff will warm your lap & your hear t. Family raised, champion bloodlines, 1st, 2nd s h o t s, d ew c l aw s r e moved, health checked. 12 & 13 wks old. Cream, o ra n g e, wo l f s a bl e & white colors to choose from. Males & females. $800. Please contact Lois at (425) 827-2889 (Kirkland, WA) Please do not contact via email. Phone calls only.
AKC POODLE Standard Super sweet puppies, very intelligent and famil y r a i s e d ! Tw o y e a r health gauruntee. Adult weight between 50 - 55 lbs. Black coloring;2 litters 15 puppies available. 3 Brown coloring. 13 Black coloring. Accepting puppy deposits now! $1,000 each. Please call today 503556-4190.
Ask About Our Engine Installation Special
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REMANUFACTURED ENGINES AVAILABLE
TOYOTA • MAZDA • NISSAN • ISUZU • HONDA
Tacoma 253-539-5030 Toll Free 1-877-956-1100
7505 Portland Ave E, Tacoma WA
YO R K S H I R E T E R R I E R S , A K C. 1 b oy, $700. 1 girl, $800. R e a d y fo r t h e i r n e w homes. Parents on site, should be no bigger than 4-5 LBS. All shots, wormed, health verified. 425-530-0452 (Mar ysville)
R OT T W E I L E R P u p s , A K C , G e r m a n Vo m Schwaiger Wappen bloodlines. Hips Guarant e e d , R o bu s t H e a l t h , Shots, Wormed & Ready To G o ! $ 8 0 0 . A l s o, 2 Ye a r O l d F e m a l e Ava i l a bl e. 4 2 5 - 9 7 1 4948. email@example.com Find your perfect pet in the Classiﬁeds. www.nw-ads.com Horses
Arabian Mares. Homozygous black. Need to sell ASAP. Not broke to ride. Ve r y g e n t l e, h a n d l e d daily, very willing. Starting at $900.00. Can deliver. 360-631-9157
MY FRIENDS & M O R E H o l i d ay B a zaar! Join us to Celebrate our 14th Anniversary of Community Fun with Fabulous Local Artisans! Saturday, November 16th, 10am to 5pm, one block North of Home Depot (18701 120th Ave NE). Santa arrives at 1pm! Pa r e n t s b r i n g y o u r Camera for Free Photos with Santa! Pets Welcome! Free Admiss i o n , Fr e e Pa r k i n g , Fr e e R e f r e s h m e n t s and Free Children’s Craft and Play Area Provided! Tour Buses Welcome. Full Wheelchair and Stroller Acc e s s . w w w. c r a f t y bug.com LYNNWOOD
5 th A N N UA L B U R R Manor Holiday Bazaar! Fri & Sat. Quality handc ra f t e d i t e m s g a l o r e. 11/8, noon- 7 pm & 11/9, 10 am - 7 pm, 525 143rd St SW.
garage sales - WA
Need extra cash? Place your classiﬁed ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day www.nw-ads.com.
OUR REDEEMER Lutheran Church, 11611 NE 140th Street, Kirkland (Kingsgate area) is having a Holiday Bazaar and Bake Sale, Saturday, November 9th from 9am to 4pm. A number of vendors will also be present at this event: Tupperware, Usbor ne Books, Lia Sophia Jewelry, 31 Gifts, Partylite and Many More!
Rebate expires 9/30/2013 11/30/13
STARTS 12 NOON Inspection Starting @ 9AM Call for list
Fred’s Towing Service 210 Rainier Ave. Enumclaw
360-825-3100 Fred’sTowing Service of Buckley
29022 Hwy 410 E #A Buckley, WA 98321 In accordance with the Revised Code of Washington (RCW 46.55.130) the above named will sell to the highest bidder for each vehicle.
NEED CASH? $1000 cost $149 APR 105.89% for 3 months
wheels Auto Events/ Auctions
Abandoned Vehicle Auction November 13th, 2013 Preview Time 9:30 Auction Time 11:30 17611 NE 70th St Redmond, WA 98052 Ibsen Towing RTTO #5364/5051 7 Vehicles 425-644-2575 Crossroads Towing RTTO #5515 2 Vehicle 425-746-4373
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Auto Events/ Auctions
OUR BEAUTIFUL AKC Golden Retriever puppies are ready to go to their new homes. They have been raised around young children and are Reach over a million well socialized. Both parents have excellent potential customers when you advertise in health, and the puppies have had their first wellthe Service Directory. ness vet check-ups and Call 800-388-2527 or go shots. The mother is a Light Golden and the faonline to nw-ads.com ther is full English Cream Golden. $800 each. For more pictures and infor mation about the puppies and our home/ kennel please visit us at: www.mountainTRANSMISSIONS spr ingskennel.com or call Verity at 360-520AVAILABLE 9196
Find your perfect pet in the Classiﬁeds. www.nw-ads.com
www.nw-ads.com Bazaars/Craft Fairs
Prices subject to change without notice.
Misc. Recreational Vehicles
WANTED: RV’s OF ANY TYPE - WILL BUY FOR CASH OR TRADE FOR CAR. B & B RV SALES 1-888-631-1192 Motorhomes
33’ NEWMAR Dutch Star, 2000. V-10 Ford Engine. Super slide, split bath, twin beds, 2 solar panels, 2 air conditioners, 5500 watt generator, hydraulic jacks. No pets, never smoked in. Very clean, always gara g e d . $ 3 0 , 0 0 0 O B O. Call 253-833-6421 Tents & Travel Trailers
1 9 8 9 L ay t o n 2 5 fo o t . Sleeps 4, fully self contained $3600. 425-3334298 Vehicles Wanted
CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running Pawn your Car, Boat, or Not. Sell Your Car or RV, Motorcycle or ATV Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Airport Auto & RV Pawn Towing! Instant Offer: 8500 Old Hwy 99 SE, OLY 1-888-545-8647 1-800-973-7296 (360) 956-9300 DONATE YOUR CARwww.airportautorvpawn.com Fast Free Towing - 24hr Response - Tax DeducSUPERIOR TOWING tion UNITED BREAST RTTO 5278/5316 CANCER FOUNDATIO13228 N.E. 16th St. NOctober is Breast Cancer Awareness Month Bellevue WA WEDNESDAY, 11/13/13, Help suppor t our programs. 888-444-7514 12:30 PM SAVE $$$ on AUTO INAbandoned Car Auction SURANCE from the ma(13 VEHICLES) jor names you know and trust. No forms. No hasAutomobiles sle. No obligation. Call Hyundai R E A DY F O R M Y 2012 HYUNDAI Genesis QUOTE now! CALL 1C o u p e . 2 . 0 L Tu r b o. 877-890-6843 Leather Heated Seats, Built In GPS, Sun Roof, Count on us to get White With Black and the word out Maroon Interior. 9,500 Reach thousands of M i l e s. $ 2 3 , 0 0 0 O B O. readers when you 360-720-3728 Pickup Trucks Ford
1991 Ford Ranger 4x4 XLT Super Cab. V6, 5 speed manual. Single owner 120k miles. Cloth seats, bed liner. Needs head gasket replacement, but solid in condition. $999. Bill 425-2410256.
advertise in your local community newspaper and online! Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 E-mail: classiﬁed@ soundpublishing.com Go online: nw-ads.com
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.
Accepting resumes at: firstname.lastname@example.org or by mail to: 19426 68th Avenue S, Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.
• Multi Media Advertising Sales Consultants - Whidbey - Thurston - Kitsap - Everett - Issaquah/Sammamish • Advertising & Marketing Coordinator - Seattle - Everett • Circulation Sales & Marketing Manager - Everett
Creative Positions • Creative Artist - Everett
Reporters & Editorial • Editor - Forks • Sports Reporter - Port Angeles • Reporters - Everett - Marysville/Arlington
Non-Media Positions • Controller - Everett
• Insert Machine Operator - Everett • General Worker - Everett
Current Employment Opportunities at www.soundpublishing.com
CREATIVE ARTIST Sound Publishing, Inc. has a Creative Artist position available at our Print Facility in Everett, WA. Position is FT and the schedule requires flexibility. Duties include performing ad and spec design, trafficking ads & providing excellent customer service to the sales staff and clients. REQUIREMENTS: Experience with Adobe Creative Suite 6, InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator, and Acrobat (focused on print). Excellent customer service, organization and communication skills. Newspaper experience is preferred but not required. AdTracker/DPS experience a plus! Must be able to work independently as well as part of a team, in a fast-paced environment. If you can think outside the box, are well organized and would like to be part of a highly energized, competitive and professional team, we want to hear from you! Please email your cover letter, resume, and a few work samples to: email@example.com or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR/CAE Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com
For a list of our most current job openings and to learn more about us visit our website:
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 November 8, 2013
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November 08, 2013 edition of the Redmond Reporter