K E N M O R E˜
BAKER | Kenmore mayor re-elected, new deputy mayor selected 
It’s Blue Friday! See inside for our special
LAZY WHEELS | Management under fire for park’s condition 
FRIDAY, JANUARY 17, 2014
Parks’ public process prompts business to pull out of seminary lease BY SARAH KEHOE email@example.com
A real estate broker representing a private firm has abruptly decided to end its agreement with Washington
State Parks to lease the seminary building at Saint Edward State Park in Kenmore. The company had started negotiations for a lease that could have funded more than $40 million in renovations for
the crumbling building and lasted as long as a century. The parks department and the company had signed a nondisclosure agreement, a practice typical of private commercial real-estate deals.
Parks spokesperson Michael Hankinson said that the decision by Dan Mathews, an executive with broker KidderMathews, came as a shock. “The news is disappointing,” Hankinson said.
“It seemed the potential tenant had an interest in the preservation of the seminary building and was willing to fund its rehabilitation. A rare opportunity.” Representatives for Kidder-
Mathews did not respond to the Reporter’s request for comment. Parks spokesperson Virginia Painter said that state employees were committed [ more PARKS page 6 ]
Doctors caution, give advice on increase in flu cases and deaths BY SARAH KEHOE firstname.lastname@example.org
The Washington State Health Department and local physicians reported seeing a dramatic influenza increase in the past three weeks. “We have seen multiple hospitalizations and even deaths,” said Dr. Francis Riedo, Medical Director of Infection Control at EvergreenHealth. “Most of the people we have treated are between the ages of 20 and 50 years old, which is unusual. It is usually the elderly we see getting ill.” Riedo confirmed three patients have died from the H1N1 virus during the past two weeks. All were between 30-50 years of age and not vaccinated. “We cannot say where
these patients are from or give out any names because that information is confidential,” Riedo said. Snohomish County’s first confirmed flu death of the 2013-14 season has been reported to the Snohomish Health District. A Bothell woman in her thirties died from influenza complications on Jan. 4. She had underlying health conditions and passed away in a King County hospital. “This next few months could be a rough start to 2014 for people who do not protect themselves from the flu,” said Nancy Furness, Director of Communicable Disease Division at Snohomish County’s local public health agency. Furness noted that seven county residents died from [ more FLU page 5 ]
Baker re-elected, Roger takes Hensel’s place Kenmore Mayor David Baker, left, stands with former Deputy Mayor Bob Hensel during first City Council meeting of the year. Hensel decided not to run for re-election last spring while Baker was re-elected as mayor by his peers during the meeting. Councilman Glenn Rogers was elected as deputy mayor during the meeting. contributed, City of Kenmore. CONTRIBUTED, City of Kenmore
Number of marijuana business license applications soar in Bothell The Washington State Liquor Control Board continues to update a long list of applicants hoping to sell,
produce or process marijuana in Bothell. There were seven new applicants last week, making a total of 15 applicants in the city. Owners of Pot of Gold
Organics wants to produce marijuana at 18614 34th Ave. SE and Bohemian Enterprises, Inc. wants to produce and process it at 22722 29th Dr. SE, Ste 100, Absolem Blue at 10130 Main St. Those
Bothell-Everett Hwy and the Rocky Mountain High at 11801 NE 160th St. Six applications are for residential homes in Bothell. The owners of Clean Green - WA Organic Can-
nibis applied to process and produce medical marijuana at 233rd Street SE; Kibble Junction LLC wanted to produce marijuana at 105th Ave. NE; Pineapple Zack Medical [ more MARIJUANA page 9 ]
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BEFORE & AFTER SCHOOL
BY SARAH KEHOE email@example.com
 January 17, 2014
www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com
Lazy Wheels Mobile Park in Bothell under fire for devaluing homes BY SARAH KEHOE
Brooke Mathers printed out flyers about holding a meeting for Lazy Wheels Mobile Home Park and walked to each one of her neighbors’ homes to invite them. “Many people here are suffering from the poor treatment by management and are afraid to talk about it,” Mathers said. “But I’m not. The owners are sick and tired of me, but I’m not going to sit around and do nothing.” Mathers and many Lazy Wheels residents say their manager is not addressing complaints and neglecting the park. Because of Mathers’ efforts, on Dec. 19, more than 90 tenants from five mobile home communities came together at the Bothell Library Community Room. Attendees were from mobile homes around the state, including Lazy Wheels, Canyon Park, Northwest Mobile Estates, Country Club and Lago de Plato in Everett. The majority of those in attendance reside in Legislative District 1. “I wanted to bring in not only residents from Lazy Wheels, but people from
all over that felt they were being mistreated or not properly taken care of by owners of their mobile park homes,” Mathers said. Leadership from the Dispute Resolution Program of the Washington State Attorney General’s Office addressed the home owners on the laws in place governing landlords and tenants. Present at the meeting were representatives from Manufactured/Mobile Home Owners of America (MHOA), Legislative Action Team Chair Judith White, serving the Manufactured/ Mobile Home Community on Legislative Issues, and Dan Young, attorney. “When I took a personal tour of the Community of Lazy Wheels, I nearly freaked out at the egress from the park at the east end directly onto Woodinville Drive,” White said. “It is together that we can make a difference in our communities for those who are facing challenging conditions in their communities such as consistent uniform practices, harassment/intimidation and landlords who are not following the Laws of the State of Washington. It is a two-way street and communication/cooperation and having a listening
ear can go a long way to building a strong relationship in our communities.” A few residents at Lazy Wheels came to the Reporter to voice their concerns and troubles occurring at the park and with the park manager but expressed a desire to remain anonymous because they were concerned for their safety. Mathers said park management “doesn’t take our complaints seriously.” The Reporter contacted the manager but she declined to comment. A friend of many residents and a coach to children at Lazy Wheels, Diana Ng, said she has seen the same issues in the park. “Many are not aware of their basic rights,” Ng said. “Not just immigrant families, fairly new to the community, also long time residents. Many manufactured housing communities have a long history of being a place of oppression due to mismanagement, neglect and abuse. Brooke is doing everyone a favor by persevering and bringing the problems she and other residents of Lazy Wheels to the attention of the public.” Ng said Mathers and others have tried many different ways to reach out
Lazy Wheels Mobile Park is located on Bothell Highway in Bothell near the Sammamish River Slough. SARAH KEHOE, Bothell Reporter for help. “We all have contacted the proper authorities; some who have helped and many who have not,” Ng said. “Brooke and the other residents have suffered enough. Now it’s time for that park to get cleaned up and for management to help unite residents, allow for community meetings and gatherings without manager interference or fear of punishment or retaliation. It’s time to get things right.” One of the Lazy Wheels’ owners, Linda Garcia, stood by her park manager, saying she is passionate about taking care of her residents. “[She] is extremely diligent,” Garcia said. “The trailer park is her life and she loves to help people. She bends over backwards to
help anyone who needs it and we feel so lucky to have her.” Mathers stated that rents are not consistent within the park and some residents are charged more than others for the same accommodations. Garcia said the discrepancy in some peoples’ rent is due to a recent state law raising rent each month and rent fees are decided upon how long a resident has been living in the park. “Many of our homes are filled with Hispanic families and we are happy to have them,” she said. “I feel many residents that are upset are upset because the park is simply different from what it use to be. Back in the 60’s there were senior citizens mainly living here and now
there are families, so the atmosphere is a bit different and it is not the way they remember it.” Mathers believes the owners have put the park up for sale and have not informed their residents of this decision. “I searched for ‘mobile home parks for sale’ with our zip code and state, it showed Lazy Wheels for sale on that page,” Mathers said. “I told tenants in our park about what I’d seen and two days later the Lazy Wheels listing was gone.” Garcia said the park is not for sale. “That is a rumor,” she said. “We enjoy our community of residents and work hard every day to keep our park looking great.” A few tenants complained about the state of vacant trailer homes in the park at the meeting. “Owners are not following the same rules and regulations tenants follow that owners put in the lease, owners are leaving evicted trailers filthy. Lots are in need of attention causing health and safety issues and are not up to regulation standards,” Mathers said. “Our potential mobile home buyers see these dirty or [ more WHEELS page 3 ]
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[ wheels from page 2]
evicted derelict trailers and then are not interested in our homes, so owners are blocking trailer sales of tenants here. I believe the owners are devaluing this park on purpose to create lower taxes.” Mathers said she and other residents have contacted the city of Bothell about the situation in Lazy Wheels park many times. “We are aware of situations going on in Lazy Wheels and I have already contacted the property manager to work on the issue of the vacant homes,” said Debbie Blessington, code enforcement officer at the city of Bothell. “These things take time to fix. I know if you are living somewhere and a home next to you is ugly, it can’t be fixed fast enough, but it is more complex than just telling them to make it look better. Conditions have to be pretty extreme for the government to step in, with a specific condition causing a safety hazard or nuisance in a broader sense.” Blessington mentioned Mathers’ other complaints about management is a legal issue, not a city issue. “Most of the issues mentioned by Brooke are civil issues that are a legal matter,” Blessington said. Blessington said there are many code violations occurring at the park. “Most have to do with the fact that residents have done construction and additions to their homes without permits,” she said. “Lazy Wheels is one of three mobile parks in the city we are hoping to address in a more global way instead of unit by unit.” Garcia said she has been looking into fixing up the vacant homes in the park. “It takes time,” she said.
“I care a great deal about this city and want to see it prosper.” In addition, honorable judges Marcine Anderson and Douglas Smith administered the oath of office to newly elected council member Nigel Herbig, position 4, and re-elected council members Laurie Sperry, position 2, and Allan VanNess, position 6. Council members are elected to serve four year terms. The meeting concluded with the city council recognizing outgoing Deputy Mayor Bob Hensel for his eight years of service to Ken-
“We have to decide if we will demolish a vacant home or bring someone in to fix problems with the home.” Garcia stated she has not received any maintenance requests from any residents in a while. “When we do receive any written complaints, we drop anything to solve it,” she said. “Although I must
point out that each resident is responsible for the care of their own homes, while we are responsible for the upkeep of the surrounding area of the property.” Mathers plans on having more meetings in the future. “We must get together and talk about what’s going on,” she said. “The only support we have is each other.”
PUBLIC NOTICE 10035 & 10037 Main ST Bothell: Parking lot entrance on 101st ST will be closed 1/19/2014 at 7 AM until 1/20/2014, 7 AM. Ashler Temple Inc. 206-353-0134 Published in Bothell/Kenmore Reporter 1/03 & 1/17/14. #953648
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...obituaries Shirley Stipek
Shirley Mae Stipek, 86, of Bothell, died peacefully on Thursday, January 9, 2014 with her family at her side. She was born March 15, 1927 in Rochester, Minnesota the youngest of 4 children. She was the daughter of the late Peter Joseph and Christina Lucretia (Peterson) Olson. After graduation from Rochester High school, she went on to become an airline attendant for Northwest, Eastern and Pan Am Airlines. Shortly after moving to Seattle she was introduced to her future husband, Carol Stipek, by close friend Fr. William Treacy. He married them on May 16, 1953 at St. Benedict Catholic Church in Seattle. They moved to Bothell in 1956 and raised their large family on the five acre farm north of Bothell, which later became Stipek Park. In 1969 she went back to work as a travel agent. She spent over 20 years touring the world. Shirley also enjoyed doing crossword puzzles and her nightly glass of wine but she mostly loved being with her large family. She was a member of St. Brendan Catholic Church for 58 years. She is survived by her husband, Carol Stipek, of 60 years, and her children; David Stipek (Toy), Mike Stipek (Cheryl), Tracy Stipek (Betty), Carole Tucker, Mark Stipek (Marcia), Betsy Black (Bob) and daughter-in-law, Pat Stipek; 21 grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren; two nieces, Nancy Berg and Marilyn Musolf. Shirley was preceded in death by her son, Tim Stipek, a brother, Raymond Olson and two sisters, Grace Jensen and Hazel Bennett. Services will be on January 25, 11:00 a.m., St. Brendan Catholic Church, Bothell. There will be a private family inurnment following the memorial service at Holyrood Catholic Cemetery. In remembrance of Shirley, those who wish may make contributions to your favorite animal charity.
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The Kenmore City Council unanimously selected David Baker to serve a fourth term as mayor and Glenn Rogers to serve as deputy mayor, at its Jan. 6 meeting. The mayor and deputy mayor are selected from within the city council. The mayor presides at city council meetings and represents the city at various ceremonial functions and intergovernmental meetings. The deputy mayor presides at meetings when the mayor is absent. Both will serve a two-year
term in their appointed roles. “I love the city and I want to continue doing all I can do and finish what I’ve been doing for the city,” said Baker. “Because our city has been so active we’ve been successful in bringing revenue to the city that has helped with improving our roads.” Baker said he has several new goals for the city he hopes to accomplish during this term as mayor. “We are currently working on getting some dredging done so we can improve the water and I want to see us strengthen our ties with our neighbors,” he said.
regular, non-study session meetings.
Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 firstname.lastname@example.org All notices are subject to verification.
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and public comments are accepted at the beginning of
Baker re-elected as mayor in Kenmore
more as a council member and deputy mayor by presenting him with a plaque. The City of Kenmore has a Council-Manager form of government. The seven-member city council is the legislative branch of the city government and serves as the policymaking body. The council appoints a city manager to oversee the operations of the city. Kenmore City Council meetings are typically held the second, third, and fourth Mondays of the month at Kenmore City Hall. Meetings are open to the public,
 January 17, 2014
www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com
Question of the week:
“Do you plan to vote in the special election Feb. 11?”
Vote online: www.kirklandreporter.com
Last issue’s poll results: “Did you attend either the Kenmore Tree Lighting or Santa’s visit to Country Village?” Yes: 22% No: 78%
You said it!
NSD measure impacts entire community
ost people don’t pay attention to February elections. They are not as entertaining as a November general election. There are usually only one or two items on the ballot. A lot of times the ballot just gets lost in the shuffle of dayto-day life. But the future course of the Northshore School District is in the hands of voters on Feb. 11. Those residents have been good in the past about supporting the district’s needs and in return the district has been good about using tax dollars wisely. This new plan is no exception. Exponential growth in the north end of Bothell has led to overcrowding in local schools and the need for change. Voters will have to decide if they support a $177.5 million bond measure, mainly to build a new high school, along with an education maintenance and operations levy and a capital technology levy. The centerpiece is a new 250,000-square-foot high school to be built on the 61-acre property north and west of Fernwood Elementary School. The district purchased the land in 2012 and the new schools would accommodate 1,500-1,600 students. Construction would begin this spring with the school opening in fall of 2017. This year’s fifth-graders would attend freshman year at the new high school. But approval of the measure would mean changes for the entire district, including students in Kenmore and Woodinville. Some of the money raised, $17 million worth, would pay to finish the Woodinville High School renovation. The rest of the bond money would go toward various maintenance projects around the district, such as replacing old roofs and boilers. That money would directly benefit students in Kenmore. The district will have to undertake a grade level reconfiguration that would bring the district to a K-5 elementary, 6-8 middle and 9-12 high schools
alignment and implement associated boundary adjustments. Those changes can be tough for some families but is a good plan for the future of the district. The move follows many other school districts in the state that have made the change. Northshore and Puyallup are the only remaining large school districts in the state with the current K-6, 7-9 and 10-12 grade level configuration. But for most voters a yes or no vote comes down to dollars and cents - and not just sense. For taxpayers, the measures would replace the expiring bond and levies. A home valued at $400,000 in 2013 will pay an annual tax rate of $2,116. In 2014, that rate would increase by $20 with an expected home valuation increase of $28,000. During the course of the new measures, the tax rate would increase an average of $62.20 per year during the four years. That same $400,000 home in 2013 will increase in value to $481,718 in 2018. The tax rate is based on the value of the home. The rate per $1,000 of assessed value will actually decrease from $5.29 in 2013 to $4.95 in 2018. The economics, when taken in context with the overall benefits to the community, just make sense.
But this plan also makes sense from an education standpoint. Everyone knows that smaller class sizes benefit all students’ education. Educating students is not just an issue for parents. Providing a good basic education for the youth in the community benefits everyone. It leads to less crime, better workers, more entrepreneurs and smarter decisions in the future as a community. Many children in the community have grown up and chosen to stay in Northshore. They know how good the education system is and want the best for their kids. The Northshore community has shown its support for the school district throughout the years and the district has rewarded the community - not just students and parents. Many residents move to Bothell, Kenmore and Woodinville so their children can attend Northshore schools. That added incentive and competition in the real estate market drives up home values, which benefits every home owner. And while the sticker shock of a $177.5 million bond measure will deter some voters, the entire plan is a win-win for Northshore.
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Support the Northshore School District I support the Northshore School District. As a former high school teacher and son of local teachers, I purposely chose to buy a house in the Northshore School District. The district has a long history of excellence, from its bond ratings to the fact that they have always worked carefully with their terrific teachers and have never gone on strike. I have a senior in the full International Baccalaureate program at Inglemoor High School who is applying to some of the top schools on the west coast and have seen firsthand how she got this far. My eighth grade son is hopefully following in her footsteps. One of the key issues in a strong community has to be the willingness to support reasonable taxes that support our parks, our libraries, our emergency response units and our schools. As our area has grown and thrived, we have needed at times to re-evaluate what is needed. Not too many years ago, the district had to even consider closing a school due to a decline in enrollment. Enrollment is now booming on the north side of the district, as the far west side and east side have faced some enrollment declines. After dozens of meetings and discussions with the whole community the district has decided the best way forward
is to build a new high school in the north side. The district is also aligning its grade levels at the schools to more closely match the neighboring districts and expectations of most colleges. The new high school helps with this process. The Northshore School District has a long history of doing what it has promised in regard to bonds and levies and they have done it in an open and public fashion. They have provided enough reasonable documentation and evidence through their finance department to the community and the bond underwriters that I am comfortable with their worst case scenario of an additional $60 per household. I am comfortable that Superintendent Larry Francois and the diverse school board have done proper planning for the best interests of our community. I have worked closely with them as a former president of the Northshore Schools Foundation, in PTA, as a local businessman with Snapdoodle Toys, and as most importantly, a parent.
Rob Pickering, Kenmore
Kenmore snuffs out brilliant ideas We have lived happily in Kenmore since 1998. We chose Kenmore as an excellent place to raise our children in a safe environment with wonder-
ful schools. We have wonderful neighbors and friends and yet the city never fails to disappoint us. We were so excited with the progress of the Lake Pointe project years ago, with a boardwalk on the lake, shops, restaurants and a movie theater. The project was stalled and then died because a few people were worried about an increase in traffic. The downtown redevelopment project has been a bit of a disappointment as well. The most recent and maybe the greatest disappointment is the fate of the seminary building at Saint Edward State Park. We were delighted when we heard that McMenamins wanted to refurbish and convert the building into a hotel and restaurant, open to the public and fitting for a park. Take Paradise Inn at Mount Rainier or Quinault Lodge, which enhance and not diminish the outdoor experience. A public hotel, with a public lobby, restrooms and a restaurant, would attract more visitors to the park and improve the quality of the visits for most people. A cybersecurity office that I assume will not be open to the public is the coldest, most bland use I can imagine. Kenmore has a talent for nurturing the bland ideas while snuffing out the brilliant ones in their infancy. It might be wise to let Bothell or Kirkland annex us. It would be nice to have an inn in the park.
Jon Lindstrom, Kenmore
more story online… bothell-reporter.com
January 17, 2014 
www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com
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influenza-related illness in 2013. There is no indication that the Bothell woman is among those who died at EvergreenHealth. King County Public Health also reports infections are on the rise locally, as seasonal influenza has gone from barely detectable levels in early December to widespread in King County. “We urge everyone to get vaccinated as soon as possible as this is the best way to avoid getting sick,” Riedo said. “And if you do get sick, stay home from work or school to avoid spreading influenza.” The flu vaccine is in plentiful supply and it’s not too late to get vaccinated to reduce your chances of getting the flu. Influenza activity generally peaks in January or later in our region and continues circulating until spring. Another important line of protection is antiviral drugs, especially for people with severe influenza or at high risk of complications. Antiviral treatment should be started promptly if you are pregnant or in a highrisk group and develop flu symptoms, including fever, cough, sore throat and muscle aches. The predominant strain circulating currently is influenza A H1N1, which happens to be the same one that led to the 2009 flu pandemic. This virus causes infections and severe illness in all ages, but compared to other influenza strains, it causes higher rates of illness and death among young and middle-age adults, including those with no underlying health conditions. Pregnant women should get vaccinated at any stage of pregnancy. The flu vaccine is both safe and effective for pregnant women, including during the first trimester. Vaccinating during pregnancy protects not only the mother but the fetus and child as well. Newborn infants can’t be vaccinated until they’re six months old, according to the health department. Anyone who lives with or cares for an infant younger than six months should also get vaccinated
to protect the infant from getting flu. Other members of the community at increased risk for severe influenza include the elderly and people who have longterm health problems, like diabetes, asthma, and heart or lung problems.
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 January 17, 2014 let them know what we were doing and they chose to withdraw their interest,” she recalled. “But now we move forward and are still very interested in finding a way to preserve the building that we know is very important to many members of the [Northshore] community.” Parks employees will still hold a public meeting next week to discuss the future of the seminary building. The meeting is scheduled for 6:30 p.m. on Jan. 14, at the Northshore Utility District, located at 6830 N.E. 185th St. in Kenmore. The meeting was to include a discussion of the potential lease. “The potential opportunity that was being discussed is no longer active, but that does not mean we stop talking about a solution for this significant historic building,”
said Washington State Parks Director Don Hoch. “We had intended to start a process with the public to explore the future of the structure, and we intend to continue in that process with the public.” Hoch said that any partnership or long-term lease agreement proposals that may surface will go through appropriate planning, permitting, environmental review and public involvement before any decisions are made. “We have a stewardship responsibility here, and we’re committed to exploring any partnership proposals that may help us preserve this building as part of our state’s historic legacy,” Hoch said. Tom Fitzpatrick, member of the Friends of Saint Edward State Park, said he considers the news of the business pulling out of their agreement with the parks department to be both good and bad news. “Many people thought
that the agreement with this private business was being rushed, so I think it’s good news that now everyone has more time to think about things before decisions have to be made,” he said. “But the bad news is that this was an opportunity to do something about the building that we now might not get again anytime soon.” Saint Edward Seminary stands as an iconic feature of the 316-acre park on Lake Washington. Constructed in 1931 as a Catholic Seminary, the building is brick and cast stone and features Late Romanesque Revival Style architecture. It has 80,000 square feet and includes a bell tower, study hall, library, chapel, classrooms, dormitories and kitchen. A grand hall is rented out for events, but most of the building is currently unused. The building and surrounding landscape are on the National Register of Historic Places.
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The Saint Edward Seminary is was built in 1930 and its state is up for discussion among the city. SARAH KEHOE, Bothell/Kenmore Reporter Status of the building has long been of interest to the public and to historic preservation, political and community leaders. This past summer, a diverse group of interested parties met with the parks director and commission members to reinvigorate the discussion about finding financial support to preserve the structure. In November, the commis-
sion adopted a resolution directing staff to explore partnerships that could help with that goal. “A lot of us feel that state parks needs to get their act together because there seems like there’s been a lot of fumbling around on their end,” Fitzpatrick said.
more story online… bothell-reporter.com
Places of Worship in Bothell & Kenmore 953178
to being transparent with process from the beginning of the discussions. “What happened was that one of our staff members signed the disclosure petition with the real estate company when they actually had no authority to do that,” Painter said. “As all this was moving forward, we were concerned. We are a public entity and decided it was our duty to do everything properly.” Painter said that department employees went to the Washington State attorney general asking to receive the authority to release the documents concerning the agreement. The documents will be released to those who placed a public records request on Jan. 6. “We sent a courtesy letter to our potential investor to
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[ PARKS from page 1 ]
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To advertise your worship services in this section call 425-483-3732
Come see what our Senior Focus neighborhood has to offer...... Housing Options for easy access to Northshore Senior Center and Health and Wellness Center Close to Sammamish River Trail and the quaint downtown Bothell
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10519 E Riverside Dr Bothell, WA 98011 • 425.485.8900 www.vineyardpark.net
January 17, 2014 
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It’s Blue Friday! Support Our Hawks! Pete Carroll’s jubilant celebrations victory over St. Louis in the regular-season finale. With the offense and defense posting strong outings, Carroll tallied 43 embraces. Wilson again led the way with four, followed closely by Sherman who got 3.5 — he shared a hug with fellow cornerback Byron Maxwell after a Maxwell interception. Sherman also got a hug after Tate’s fourth-quarter touchdown. The score ushered in a four-hug spree by Carroll. “It’s just having fun and
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Go ‘Hawks! Poem T’was the night before playoffs and all through Seattle, the team is still sleeping, except for Pete Carroll. His lineup is ready, his coaches are too. Pete phones Russell Wilson, “You know what to do.” With visions of wins running through his head, The 12th man tosses and dreams in his bed. On Thomas, on Thurmond, on Unger and Wagner, On Baldwin, on Chancellor, on Hauschka and Irvin. On Kearse, Meband, Miller,
Okung, Sherman, Harvin and Tate…did we hear BOOM? Put in Lynch in a pinch and watch the Beast drive Watch Wilson throw, keeping said drive alive. While opponents tremble on Seahawk soil, unprepared for the fans and The Clink’s turmoil. While Wilson finds his man in the mob, any man will do a fine Seahawks’ job. T’was the night before playoffs and all through the land, The 12th man screamed loudly, Yes we can, yes we can, yes we can!
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CONTEST RULES: To win a $100 gift card from one of our advertising sponsors, enter a photo of your Best 12th Man photo. Send your entry to Bothell/Kenmore Reporter, 11630 Slater Ave NE, Suite 8/9, Kirkland, WA 98034 or email publisher@Bothell-Reporter.com no later than February 3, 2014. The winning contestant will be notified to choose a $100 gift card from one of the participating advertisers. Must be 18 years or older to participate. ONE (1) entry per person. Name and photo of the winner will be published in an upcoming issue.
ete Carroll is known for his defensive prowess, his high energy level and a mantra of competition that keeps his players working hard. He’s also known for jubilant celebrations. The Seattle Seahawks head coach can routinely be seen hugging and rejoicing with his players after a big play, whether it’s on offense, defense or special teams. “When the head guy’s hugging you,” Seahawks linebacker Bobby Wagner said, “you did something right.” While on the field for Seattle’s final two regularseason games — from warmups through postgame handshakes — Carroll dished out more than 70 hugs to players, coaches, staff, even the officials. “All that energy that he brings every single game it’s kind of like another player out there on the field,” Wagner said. “It’s fun watching him if somebody gets a big play, him running around and being excited. We feed off of that.” By The Herald’s count, Carroll tallied 27 on-field hugs in Seattle’s 17-10 loss to Arizona on Dec. 22. It was the Seahawks’ first home defeat in 15 games at CenturyLink Field. With the Seahawks’ offense production down, so was Carroll’s hug count. The first hug out of the tunnel went to an Arizona player, the second to a microphone operator accompanying a TV cameraman (the mic operator clearly initiated the embrace) and the third to a Seahawks staffer. Hug No. 4 went to Paul Allen, after Carroll literally ran to the sideline to greet the Seahawks owner. Apparently the guy who signs the checks gets high hug priority. Other notable hugs included “Interception” hugs for defensive backs Kam Chancellor and Richard Sherman, a “Let’s Walk and Talk” hug for line judge Mike Spanier, and Hug No. 13, a possible embrace with an assistant coach that may actually have been some kind of blocking drill. But there
was definite arm motion and Carroll appeared to pull the coach in, so count it. “The guys in here act just like him. It’s crazy,” Chancellor said. “We need that type of energy. Doing the same thing over and over, every day, can get repetitive. It can get boring. But to people who love football, like us in here, and a coach that loves football so much, it means a lot. It brings a spark to this program.” Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson received the first of his game-high four Carroll hugs during a timeout on Seattle’s last possession of the first half. Soon after, kicker Steven Hauschka missed just his second fieldgoal attempt of the season and looked like he could use a hug. He didn’t get one. The Seattle players say they enjoy getting hugs from their 62-year-old coach. They know that if they make a big play, it’s likely Carroll will be waiting with open arms. “The good news is Pete is going to shower you with praises whenever needed,” Seattle wide receiver Golden Tate said. “If you mess up, he’s going to quickly let you know you messed up, but he’s not going to curse you out.” It’s no surprise that Carroll’s hug count rose significantly in Seattle’s next game, a 27-9, NFC West-clinching
By David Krueger Herald Writer
enjoying the moment, really,” Carroll said. “That’s kind of what happens.” Carroll said he’s always been an excitable coach, and the outpouring of hugs is a reflection of his enthusiasm. “I’ve just been myself ... having fun with it and supporting guys,” Carroll said. “(I’m) trying to help them perform at their best. Sometimes it’s praising them and all that kind of stuff. That’s just been the way I do it. Not really by intent, that’s just the way it happened.”
January 17, 2014
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Preschool & Daycare Lamb steps down, Freed elected as mayor By Sarah Kehoe
fter eight years as the Mayor of Bothell, Mark Lamb decided to step aside and nominate Deputy Mayor Joshua Freed to take his place, during a city council meeting Jan.7. “For the last eight years I was blessed to have the opportunity to serve as your
Serving ages 1 - 5
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mayor,” said Lamb, at the meeting. “There is a time for everything and tonight a new mayor will be elected. The person I will be nominating is an experienced and positive leader who has been our partner in all of our accomplishments of the past eight years. Bothell would not be where we are today without the contributions of Joshua Freed.”
Freed was elected by a margin of 5-2. Councilwoman Tris Samberg nominated Councilman Andy Rheaume for mayor and the two were the only desenting votes in the process. “Joshua is a visionary who is passionate about Bothell’s future,” said Lamb. “Many in town know him as a successful businessman who was born and
20012 Filbert Dr., Bothell, WA 98012
425-481-1177 • www.crystalspringspreschool.org
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Newly remodeled with Cocktails and Appetizers. Happy Hour from 3-6 pm Every Day! Breakfast - Lunch - Dinner Monday through Saturday 6:00am – 9:00pm Sunday 7:00am – 9:00pm 22620 Bothell-Everett Hwy • Bothell WA 98021
Mud Bay is open in Canyon Park Mud Bay has been helping the dogs and cats of Canyon Park/Bothell lead healthier lives for nearly 15 years, and now we are delighted to be moving to a new and larger location within the community. Because the best laid plans sometimes go astray, we’re currently at a temporary location while we prepare our new store. Temporary location until January 20: 22833 Bothell-Everett Hwy., near the QFC at Canyon Park Place Permanent home on Tuesday, January 21st: 1410 228th St. SE, at 228th and 15th
You are invited to our preschool through 9th grade open house on February 11th at 6:30 pm.
Families may register for a personal tour, the Playdate event, and receive more information about our school by logging onto our website at www.hcabothell.org.
19527 104th Avenue NE, Bothell, WA 98011
425.485.2585 • www.hcabothell.org
For updates on our progress, stop by our temporary location, call us at 425-487-8616, or visit our facebook page.
Interested parents of 2-4 years olds looking at preschools are welcome to join one of our “Preschool Playdates” on Jan 31st , Feb 7th and 14th at 9-10 am.
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raised right here in Bothell. I know that he is a caring and compassionate human being who regularly travels to some of the poorest parts of the world to bring love and hope to the disabled, the forgotten and the weak. His service in elected office is just that, a service to others. Josh has been an outstanding deputy mayor and he will be an even better mayor.” Along with Freed, the Bothell City Council unanimously elected Del Spivey as deputy mayor. Freed welcomed back Samberg who was sworn in. Samberg previously held the position 2 seat but vacated it in 2011 to run against Lamb and lost. She returned to politics last spring to run against Planning Commission member Steve Booth for position 5 in November. Former Councilman Patrick Ewing decided not to run for re-election to the position 5 seat last spring. Agnew, Spivey and Freed were all re-elected in November but ran unopposed. Agnew was unable to attend the meeting but joined by phone to participate in the voting process. “I am honored to be elected as the new Mayor for the city of Bothell,” Freed said. “Years of creative planning have gone into our downtown plan and I look forward to leading council through the implementation of this plan to create a new vibrant downtown.” Freed’s local government experience includes, but is not limited to, city of Bothell deputy mayor from 2010 thru 2013 and Bothell City Council member since 2006. He serves on the economic development, capital facilities and community outreach committees of the Bothell City Council, as well as the Eastside Transportation Partnership. “I appreciate the opportunity to be the mayor for the next two years and I look forward to helping the future of Bothell,” Freed said. “A lot of good planning has gone into it and we will be working on implementation over the next few years. It is an honor.” Spivey’s local government experience includes, but is not limited to, city of Bothell Council Member since 2006, He currently serves on he Economic Development and Public Safety Council Committees, as well as the Joint City and Fire District Advisory Board.
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[ MARIJUANA from page 9] The Herbal Cleaner want to wants to produce at 225th Place SW; BMF Enterprises hopes to sell marijuana at 5th Place W.; Recreational Marijuana King employees want to sell it from Woodinville Drive; and Awesome Green owners applied to sell marijuana at 240th Place S.E. Bothell. Owners of Urth Aid and the Herbal Cleaner both applied to for licenses at the address of 19302 Bothell Everett Highway. Urth Aid owners hope to process marijuana there, while owners of the
sell marijuana at the business location. The board may take between 60 and 90 days to go through the licensing process for each application. Operating and floor plans, personal and criminal history statement, fingerprint cards, identification, business structure forms, lease information, purchase agreements, source of funds statement, copies of bank statements and affidavits are all documents the board will be sifting through during this time.
At some point in the licensing process, the Liquor Control Board will notify the city or local authority that a marijuana license application was submitted for that city. The city then has 20 days to respond with an approval, objection or no response letter for each individual application. After the city sends the Liquor Control Board their letter, the board will return to their investigation.
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CIRCULATION MANAGER KIRKLAND Sound Publishing, Inc. is currently accepting applications for a Circulation Manager at the Kirkland and Bothell/ Kenmore Reporters. The primary duty of a Circulation Manager (CM) is to manage a geographic district. The CM will be accountable for the ass i g n e d n ew s p a p e r a s follows: Recruiting, contracting and training independent contractors to meet delivery deadlines, insuring delivery standards are being met and quality customer service. Po s i t i o n r e q u i r e s t h e ability to operate a motor vehicle in a safe manner; to occasionally lift and/or transport bundles weighing up to 25 pounds from ground level to a height of 3 feet; to deliver newspaper routes, including ability to negotiate stairs and to deliver an average of 75 newspapers per hour for up to 8 consecutive hours; to communicate with carriers and the public by telephone and in person; to operate a personal computer. Must p o s s e s s r e l i a bl e , i n sured, motor vehicle and a valid Washington State driver’s license. We offer a competitive compensation and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match). If you are interested in joining the team at the Kirkland and Bothell/Kenmore Repor ters, email us your cover letter and resume to: hreast@sound publishing.com CIRCMGR
REPORTER T h e C ov i n g t o n / M a p l e Valley Reporter, a division of Sound Publishing Inc. is seeking a seasoned general assignment reporter with writing exper ience and photography skills. This is a senior position and is based out of the Covington office. The primar y coverage will be city government, business, sports, general assignment stor ies; and may include arts coverage. Schedule includes evening and/or weekend work. As a Reporter for Sound Publishing, you will be expected to: generate 8-10 by-line stories per week; use a digital camera to take photographs of the stories you cover ; post on the publication’s web site; blog and use Twitter on the web; layout pages, using InDesign; shoot and edit videos for the web. The most highly valued traits are: commitment to community jour nalism and ever ything from short, brieftype 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 write stories that are tight and to the point; to be a motivated self-starter; to be able to establish a rapport with the community. Candidates must have excellent communication and organizational skills, and be able to work effectively in a deadline-driven environment. Minimu m o f t wo ye a r s o f previous newspaper experience is required. Position also requires use of personal vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driver’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:
Janitorial/Floor Buffing Woodinville/Kenmore Great job for independent worker. Mop, buff (propane buffer), sweep. Pe r m a n e n t P / T o n l y. Must be reliable & able to work without supervision. Will train for this position. Great for seniors or semi retired. WSDL & own transportation required. All nessisary equipment at jobs i t e . 5 d ay s a w e e k , 5:30-7:30 AM. No weekends.
or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: HR/COV announcements Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and Announcements strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Check out our website to Sound Publishing is an find out more about us! ADOPTION: H Adoring Equal Opportunity Em- www.soundpublishing.com Financially Secure ployer (EOE) and A t h l e t i c C o u p l e, S t ay strongly supports diverCARRIER home Mom, year n for sity in the wor kplace. 1st baby. Expenses paid Check out our website to ROUTES 1-800-816-8424 find out more about us! AVAILABLE www.soundpublishing.com HHH Debbie & BillHHH
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Send letter of interest to: email@example.com REPORTER The North Kitsap Herald, a Friday newspaper and daily online site located i n b e a u t i f u l Po u l s b o, Washington, is accepting applications for a fulltime sports and education reporter. The ideal candidate will have solid repor ting and writing skills, have up-to-date k n ow l e d g e o f t h e A P Stylebook, be able to shoot photos, be able to use InDesign and contribute to Web updates. This position includes health insurance, paid vacation, sick leave and h o l i d ay s, a n d a 4 0 1 k (with company match). The Herald, founded in 1901, was a 2012 Newspaper of the Year (Local Media Association) and a 2013 General Excellence winner (Washington Newspaper Publishers Association). If you want to work in an ambit i o u s, d y n a m i c n ew s room, we want to hear from you. E.O.E. Email your resume, cover letter and up to 5 non-returnable writing and photo samples to firstname.lastname@example.org Or mail to EPNKH/HR Dept., Sound Publishing, 11323 Commando Rd W., Main Unit, Everett, WA 98204 www.soundpublishing.com Employment Professional
Engineer: Rockwell Collins, Inc., manufacturer of avionics parts & syst e m s i n B o t h e l l , WA seeks Sr. Systems Engineers, to provide analysis and understanding of customer needs/requirements, including responses to customer req u e s t s fo r p r o p o s a l s ; definition and specification of system level requirements including authorship for systems and software requirements specifications, test procedures, and reports; allocation of requirements and systems level resources, among other duties. Min. MS and 2 yrs. exp. Send resume to resumeprocessing@ rockwellcollins.com Ref.#WS432305757
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 Jan 17, 2014
www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com Cemetery Plots
2 PREMIUM PLOTS in Washington Memor ial Park, at 16445 International Highway, SeaTac. Located toward the middle of the cemetary, in the sold-out “Friendship Garden”. Asking $4,900 f o r b o t h . Va l u e d a t $4,495 each. You may v i ew t h e s i t e s i n a d vance. Transfer fee covered by owner. Call Mike 360-601-4518.
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Notice to Contractors A-1 HAULING Washington WILL HAUL ANYTHING, State Law ANYWHERE, ANYTIME. (RCW 18.27.100) Locally/Veteran requires that all advertisements for construcowned & operated. tion related services inTelephone Estimates, clude the contractor’s Ray Foley, current depar tment of 425-844-2509 Labor and Industries Licensed & Insured registration number in the advertisement. Failure to obtain a certifiA+ HAULING cate of registration from We remove/recycle: L&I or show the registraJunk/wood/yard/etc. tion number in all adverFast Service tising will result in a fine 25 yrs Experience, up to $5000 against the Reasonable rates unregistered contractor. Call Reliable Michael For more infor mation, call Labor and Industries 425.455.0154 Specialty Compliance Services Division at Home Services 1-800-647-0982 House/Cleaning Service or check L&Is internet site at www.lni.wa.gov 2014 GOAL: TIME TO CLEAN UP! Home Services ETHICAL Carpentry/Woodworking ENTERPRISES Family Owned 30+ Years Exp. Customer Oriented Decks • Siding Residential & Comm. • Fences Etc. Call Cheryl / Bob New Const. & Repairs 206-226-7283 425-770-3686 Licensed • Bonded • Insured www.sidejobbob.com Lic.-Bonded-Ins.
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Northwest WA Fairgrounds 1775 Front St, Lynden, WA
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GERMAN SHEPHERD female, 3 years, beautiful, black & red, large 95 lbs, obedience trained, spayed. Selling for home companion/protection. RedOakShepherds.com $800. 360-262-0706 GERMAN SHEPHERD pups, AKC. Ger man lines. Selectively bred for work & family companions. Loving protection temperament. Parents on site. RedOakShepherds.com $900 360-262-0706 Interested in Great Dane ownership? Be informed before you buy or adopt, visit daneoutreach.org, gdca.org, gdcww.org. M A LT E S E P U P P I E S . Purebred, 7 weeks, 3 males $550 obo. Shots & wormed. Parents on site. 253-761-6067.
Home Services Roofing/Siding
ROOFING & 206.919.3538 ALL TYPES OF REPAIRS
ROOFING & REPAIRS
5%LIC#PINNARP919MF off Re-Roofing
www.pinnacleroo¿ ngpros.com 206-919-3538
email@example.com Lic.# PINNARP917P1
Home Services Windows/Glass
Window Cleaning & More * Window Cleaning * Gutter Cleaning * Pressure Washing 100% Satisfaction Guaranteed! Free Estimates www.windowcleaning andmore.com
AKC POODLE Standard Super sweet puppies, very intelligent & family raised! Two year health guarantee. Adult weight between 50 - 55 lbs. 12 puppies available. Accepting puppy deposits now! $800 each. Please call today 503-556-2060. Find your perfect pet in the Classiﬁeds. www.nw-ads.com
Home Services Remodeling
*NEW YEAR New Home AKC English Mastiff Puppy. Apricot Brindle male, 7 weeks old, $1,000. These are the perfect giant secur ity show dogs! World Winners are these pups family tradition! 2 yr old Fawn Female. Stud dog services too. Call Rich, 253-347-1835. Whidbey www.worldclassmastiffs.com WorldClassMastif@aol.com
ROTTWEILER Purebred Puppies, sweet, great temperament, fa m i l y - ra i s e d , n i c e markings, lst shots, wormed, dew claws & tails done, $585 & up, joann@ scattercreek.com 360-910-0995
28’ BAYLINER FULLY stocked, ready to hop in & go! Must see in person, a steal at $15,000! Comparable boats this size w/equipment are in the $30,000 price range. Won’t last long, act quick before it’s gone! Serious offers will be considered. Also willing to entertain vehicle or property trade. Call Tony 785-320-1448. Auto Events/ Auctions
garage sales - WA
BIG D TOWING Abandoned Vehicle Auction Tuesday 1/21/14 @ 11AM. 2 vehicles. Preview 8-11am. 1540 Leary Way NW, Seattle 98107
Estate Sales EVERETT
I M P O RTA N T E S TAT E Sale in Everett! Save The Dates! January 17th & 18th, 9 AM to 4 PM, 240 Alverson Blvd. Numbers given out at 8:30 AM. No prior admittance. Louis the XV pair of chairs circa 1780, Trac ey D ave n p o r t , B a by Grand Piano, Birds Eye Maple Low Boy set. Four teen (14) Oriental Rugs (2x3 prayer rugs to 11x16) Kerman, Hamadan, Dergazine, Borchalou, Sarouk, Khanabad represented. Maple Dining set with Windsor Chairs, Maple Blonde Mid Century dining room set, 1920s Karpen Dining room suite in Walnut, E g g & D a r t . Te a c a r t , Spinning Wheel. 2 Bedroom Suites, 2 Hickory Log Chairs circa 1910, Huge collection of Maps & Nautical Charts. Lots of other upholstered chairs in Louis XV style. B l a c k s m i t h i n g To o l s : 1 0 0 # Vu l c a n A n v i l , Forge, etc; WA. State Legal Library - 1880s to 1950s, Books Galore including original Wizard of OZ books. Ephemera of all types, vintage art prints and originals in water color, signed etchings. Vintage dolls from Kewpie to Armand Marseille 20” Florodora and 18” Hard Plastic Hollywood Style Dolls, Ginny with Cinderella #1 shoes. China from Rose Chintz dishes, Old Britt o n C a s t l e, S y ra c u s e “Old Ivor y”, Havilland and Noritaki. Home tools, wood working and yard tools and lots of bric-a-brac for everyone. $1.00 and up.
Reach thousands of readers by advertising your service in the Service Directory of the Classiﬁeds. Get 4 weeks of advertising in your local community newspapers and on the web for one low price. Call: 1-800-388-2527 Go online: www.nw-ads.com or Email: classiﬁed@ soundpublishing.com
for Your Cars! Running or Not -7 DAYS A WEEK-
425-483-0354 206-406-7095 Pickup Trucks Chevrolet
‘01 DODGE+5th WHEEL Dually 1 Ton 5.9 Turbo Diesel 3500, crew cab, excellent, 134,000 miles, upgraded Laramie pkg + many after market items $16,450. Also a 29’ 2005 Forrest River Wildcat 5th Wheel 29BHBP $14,995 G r e a t fo r a l l a r o u n d camping & more storage than you can ever use! Two pass throughs, custom rear storage with shelving and peg board. Perfect for young family o r gra n d p a r e n t s w i t h room for grandkids. Used for about a dozen trips - time to upgrade. Great trailer in like new cond! 206-660-8034. Pickup Trucks Ford
1990 BLACK FORD F150 XL pickup truck for sale. 2 wheel drive, Tires are 31x10.50’s on Ultra wheels (need cleaning), tires in excellent cond. Repainted 5 years ago & engine replaced (July ‘03) at 71,186 miles by Whidbey Island Ford. Stock 302, V8 fuel injected! Twin gas tanks and cruise control. Canopy is 4 years old w/ bed liner. Runs Great! Ver y dependable. 29,619 miles on new engine. Have all receipts since I bought in 2001. Odometer reads 00805. $3,500 Firm. Call or text 360-320-8390.
January 17, 2014 
www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com
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January 17, 2014
www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com
Located in the Heart of Your Neighborhood
New! Bothell Clinic
Opening on Monday February 10, 2014 Carol Baer MD, Brianna Label MD, Britt Rodgers MD, Steve Schiebel MD Since 1967, we have been taking care of generations of Eastside children, one child at a time, 365 days a year. • Same day appointments • On site lab and digital x-ray
• Our 8th office serving the Eastside
• 24 hour nurse phone consultations
• On-call pediatrician by phone for urgent questions overnight
• Bellevue and Pine Lake offices open 7 days a week
• Hospital Team at Seattle Children’s for hospitalizations when needed
Teddy Bear and Doll Clinic First 100 families to RSVP receive a free bear!
19801 North Creek Parkway Suite #201, Bothell, WA 98011 Tour our new clinic • Bring your teddy bear or doll for a check- up • Face painting • Snacks
RSVP to: BothellOpening@peds-associates.com www.mypediatricassociates.com
Saturday, February 8th 11:00 am -1:00 pm