OPINION | Inslee decision could set death penalty precedent 
Donate | Bothell Montessori collects 689 pounds of food for HopeLink 
B O T H E L L˜
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 2014
Former Cougar represents St. Louis Rams, Bothell at Pro Bowl in Hawaii BY SARAH KEHOE firstname.lastname@example.org
Bothell High School graduate Johnny Hekker’s football talent was discovered by his friend when he was playing during recess in fifth grade. “He told me I was pretty good and should consider
going on his dad’s team next year, so I gave it a shot,” said Hekker, 24. “I started to love it as I played on that team and kept going with it.” Hekker’s passion for football brought him to playing quarterback in high school, a quarterback and punter at Oregon State University and now a punter for the
Northshore School District bond and levy measures pass BY SARAH KEHOE email@example.com
he first returns for the special election Feb. 11 were released from King County and Snohomish County Elections with all three of the measures passing for the Northshore School District (NSD). Prop. 1, a renewal of the Education Operations Support Levy, is passing with 12,253 votes in favor, or 68 percent of the vote. The levy renewal requires a simple majority of 50 percent, plus one to pass. Prop. 2 for a $177.5 million general obligation bond, is passing with 11,390 votes in favor, or 63 percent of the vote. The measure needs a 60 percent
or a super majority yes vote and a minimum turnout of 14,101 to pass, which it has reached. “I want to thank the many Northshore employees, parents and community volunteers who invested countless hours developing these ballot measures and communicating their importance to voters across our district,” said Larry Francois, NSD superintendent. “It is so humbling and gratifying to see our community show their support for quality public schools that help make our community a desirable place to live, work and raise a family.” The bond would pay for the construction of a new high school in the north [ more ELECTION page 3 ]
St. Louis Rams. Hekker set punting records and was selected to the Pro Bowl this year in Hawaii. “The Pro Bowl was incredible,” Hekker said. “It was a huge honor to represent my team, family, friends and the city of Bothell out there. I hope I was able to bring pride to the community I
grew up in.” Hekker used the bonus he received for making it to Pro Bowl to fly his family to Hawaii so they could watch him play. “It made me feel so proud to see them in the stands watching while I was playing,” Hekker said. “They’ve always been a huge support
system for me and I was so happy having them there with me.” Family and friends describe Hekker as a friendly, humble and hard-working person. “He set all these records this year and has done so well, but hasn’t let his success go to his head like so many
young players can do,” said Lura Dunn, family friend. Hekker set an NFL record with a net yardage of 44.2 yards per punt. Hekker’s efforts led to his selection to the Pro Bowl, the first Rams punter to be named to the NFL’s All-Star competition since Dale Hatcher in 1985. [ more HEKKER page 3 ]
Bothell teens attended a mock trial at Bothell Municipal Court. This year, six youth jury members stood inside the courtroom for a case involving cell phone use while driving. In deliberation, the jury circled around a table and discussed how the offender harmed the community and how his actions could be repaired. The purpose of the court is to teach teens how the court system works as they also solve an issue. COURTESY PHOTO
Bothell businesswoman takes action to live longer with cancer prevention surgery BY SARAH KEHOE firstname.lastname@example.org
After Lissa Trischetti, 41, had her second baby, she decided to take action to ensure she would be around
to see her grow up. Trischetti underwent bilateral prophylactic mastectomy, oophorectomy, hysterectomy and reconstruction surgery to remove her breasts, ovaries and
fallopian tubes after finding out she had a 90 percent chance of getting ovarian or breast cancer. “Every woman in my family either has gotten cancer or has the cancer
gene,” Trischetti said. “I didn’t want that statistic to get me. I want to be healthy for my family and for myself; I want to be around for a long time.” Trischetti lost her mother
to breast cancer when she was 18 years old and her grandma died of leukemia around the same time. “It was very hard to lose my mother and even though I’m older now, it’s
still painful,” Trischetti said. “I will be driving or walking around and see mothers and daughters shopping or having coffee together and I just wish so much I could [ more PREVENTION page 2 ]
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www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com [ Surgery from page 1 ] do that with my mom. I don’t want my daughter to ever know what that feels like and if there’s something I can do to prevent that for her, you bet I’m going to do it.” Prophylactic surgery has been shown to reduce the risk of breast cancer by at least 95 percent in women who have a disease-causing mutation in the BRCA1 gene or the BRCA2 gene, and by up to 90 percent in women who have a strong family history of breast cancer, according to a National Cancer Institute spokesperson. Trischetti is now at a 2 percent risk for ovarian and breast cancer. “It’s just a huge weight off my shoulders,” Trischetti said, smiling. “Now I can focus on being a wife, mother and businesswoman.” Trischetti is a proprietor for the Outback Steakhouse on Bothell Everett Highway. She started as a server for the company 10 years ago and slowly worked her way up. “I always wanted to be a strong business woman and I feel lucky to be in a company that took me seriously when I told them my goals,” she said. Trischetti says she always wants to try new things to
Bothell business owner Lissa Trischetti stands in front of her business Outback Steakhouse in Bothell. She became a proprietor a few years ago. SArah kehoe, Bothell/Kenmore Reporter keep her restaurant interesting for customers. This month she added a lunch special to the menu. “I really want to be an example for young people out there, that if you work hard you can get where you want to be,” she said. Trischetti expressed gratitude for her coworkers for being helpful to her during the surgery and healing process. There were three surgeries in total, each taking around 12 weeks for her to heal. “I didn’t realize how intense each surgery would be,” Trischetti said. “I couldn’t walk, dress or bathe myself and take care of my kids.”
Doctors also found a benign tumor on the back of Trischetti’s head while examining her after surgery and removed it. “Despite how hard the recovery process was, I am grateful I had the surgeries and would do it all over again,” she said. “I just hope my story can help other people with the same genetic predisposition and open up the doors for other kinds of preventative help with cancer.” For more information on Trischetti’s surgery http:// www.cancer.gov/cancertopics/factsheet/Therapy/riskreducing-surgery.
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www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com [ HEKKER from page 1 ]
Hekker and his coverage team saved their best work for the end of the year. In a culmination of the strides made by the Rams’ young special teams units, opposing teams combined for negative 2 yards on punt returns during the season’s final three weeks. Hekker credits his success to his football coaches at Bothell High School.
[ ELECTION from page 1 ]
end of Bothell and trigger a realignment of the district’s grade levels, among other district construction needs. Many NSD staff and teachers reported they were pleased with the district’s measures, as they were forced to repeatedly compensate for overcrowding issues. Jen Benson, principal at Frank Love Elementary School, had to reconfigure her kindergarten classes as 200 students from Canyon Creek and Chrystal Springs Elementary School were transported over from other schools that were too crowded. “Our staff came in willing and excited about this new batch of students and took it as a chance to hit the ground running together,” Love said. “The most difficult part for us was figuring out our transportation and modifying our arrival and dismissal prodicals so we wouldn’t have such a huge group of students running around at
“My coaches in high school were probably the best coaches I’ve ever played for,” he said. “Coach (Tom) Bainter was a great man and taught me to be a standup citizen outside of football. He instilled a belief in me that I could do whatever I set my mind to and encouraged me to strive to be the best I could be.” It was Bainter that encouraged Hekker to
try out to be a punter for Oregon State. “I tried out as a walkon and coach Bainter kept telling me I could do it and made me believe in myself,” Hekker said. Hekker hopes to have a long career with the Rams, breaking new records and eventually winning a Super Bowl. “I want to be considered one of the best punters,” he said. “I want people to look up to me,
the same tme.” date 1,500-1,600 students. NSD will join most of the Construction could begin state’s districts with a K-5 in spring of 2014, with the elementary, 6-8 middle and opening of the new high 9-12 high schools alignment school and grade reconfiguand implement associated ration slated for fall of 2017. boundary adjustments. This year’s fifth-graders Northshore and Puywould attend their allup are the only freshman year at the election remaining large new 9-12 grade level school districts in high school. the state with a K-6, The estimated 7-9 and 10-12 grade cost for the new high level configuration. school is $130 mil“We believe this will be a lion, with $17 million of positive change for our stuthe bond going toward the dents because moving the completion of Woodinville ninth graders to the high High School’s renovation. school allows them to have Prop. 3, a renewal of the access to more opportuniCapital Projects Levy, is ties,” Francois said. “We do passing with 11,442 votes understand this will be a big or 67 percent of the overall change for our students and votes cast. The levy renewal we are already in discussion requires a simple majority of of how we can make this 50 percent, plus one to pass. transition as comfortable for The vote-by-mail ballots them as possible.” were due Feb. 11 and the The new 250,000-squareelection will be certified by foot high school would be Feb. 25. built on the 61-acre propThere were 18 jurisdicerty north and west of Fern- tions with ballot measures wood Elementary School in the February special that the district purchased election. in 2012 and accommo-
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like kids in high school, and think, ‘I want to be a great punter like Hekker.’” Hekker says it’s a combination of support from his family and a competitive spirit that pushes him forward. “I am a huge competitor down to the core of me and I hate to lose,” he said. “But it’s also my belief in something bigger, a strong faith in God that has kept me strong in tough times and pushed
me forward because I feel like I’m playing for something greater.” Hekker wanted to thank the Bothell community for their continued support. “I am so grateful for all Bothell has done for me and for encouraging me when I was a young student athlete,” Hekker said. “I owe a lot to that community and I hope I’m making all of them proud.”
Correction The typical household water and sewer utility bill is $86.52 per month for customers of the Northshore Untility District, not as reported in the Feb. 7 issue of the Reporter. The Reporter regrets the error and strives for accuracy in all reporting.
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“Do you agree with Gov. Inslee’s death penalty decision?”
Vote online: www.kirklandreporter.com
Last issue’s poll results: “Do you think the Seahawks can repeat as Super Bowl Champions?” Yes: 80.8% No: 19.2%
You said it!
Inslee’s decision could set death penalty precedent
Jay Inslee endorsed the death penalty for his entire political career. But once the Democrat became governor and got his finger on the switch, he realized he couldn’t push it. He pronounced Feb. 11 that no death-row inmate would be executed on his watch. “This is a hard decision given what this means to everybody in our state,” he said. “I’m at peace with it. I’m comfortable that this is the right decision.” He did not commute the sentences of the nine inmates now on death row; he’s given them a reprieve during his time in office and a future governor still could authorize their execution. And Inslee didn’t propose erasing the death penalty law voters tried to put in place and lawmakers eventually did 33 years ago. He’s left that task to others. Still, will Washington ever conduct an execution again? Maybe not. With its long winning streak in gubernatorial races, Democratic Party leaders are confident Inslee can capture a second term in 2016 when the death penalty will certainly be a campaign issue. If this happens, executions would be on hold until 2020. Any Democratic candidate looking to succeed Inslee at that point would be hard-pressed to publicly reject the approach of the party’s reigning incumbent. Turns out one prominent Democrat who might consider running already knows he doesn’t want to do executions either. Attorney General Bob Ferguson said Tuesday he agreed with the governor’s rationale for pushing the pause button on executing death row inmates by lethal injection or hanging.
He declined to elaborate Tuesday. But his opinions on the death penalty aren’t a secret. They came into sharp focus in the 2012 campaign for attorney general when Ferguson made clear he opposed the law but would uphold the state’s right to impose capital punishment. He implied in a March 2012 statement to Washington State Wire it included conducting executions in some cases. “I have long been a supporter of the men and women who risk their lives to protect our communities, and should a tragedy occur on my watch where an officer is killed in the line of duty, I will use every legal tool available under law, including capital punishment as appropriate.” In that campaign, opponents questioned that resolve by citing comments he made to a student law journal in 1993 after he worked on a case for the Arizona Capital RepresentaJerry Cornfield
Question of the week:
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THE PETRI DISH
 February 21, 2014
tion Project. His efforts as a researcher in the appeals case for a cop-killer on death row resulted in the inmate gaining legal representation. Ferguson told the magazine: “The reason I went to law school was to work against the death penalty. I see absolutely no justification or support for executing people. But after this experience I came away feeling almost radicalized against the death penalty.” Fast forward, and Ferguson finds himself deeply involved in defending the state’s death penalty law. Inslee’s decision may make it possible for Ferguson to be less so as it turns out neither one of them is interested in seeing executions proceed.
Political reporter Jerry Cornfield’s blog, The Petri Dish, is at www.heraldnet.com. Contact him at 360-352-8623orjcornfield@ heraldnet.com
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Need to prepare now for impacts from weather changes California is in the midst of an unimaginable drought. For the rest of the country, it is the worst winter in a long time. The cold polar vortex winds have killed many and over 700,000 Americans are without power. But the situation is still manageable. These are depressing times and it is really important to look at the big picture. We need to see what is happening in the world. With over 1.2 billion people living in extreme poverty, they are the ones that are going to be most severely affected by these climatic changes. This was reported in The Ecologist just three days ago. The biggest challenge will be large scale human migrations that will take place due to increase in sea levels and extreme weather conditions. This can have adverse effects on the economy of United States of America unless we do something about it now. Our foreign aid budget needs to be increased. One percent is miniscule and unless we invest in regions that will be affected the most, the ones that are deathly poor now, we will have a much bigger problem on hand, too soon.
Rathi Sudhakara, Kirkland
Evaluation system broken Are evaluations ever going to be done in a timely manner so that inmates will not have to wait days and months? This is a serious problem in the court system. It has been more than three weeks and my son is still waiting in jail for his evaluation. Gov. Jay Inslee signed a bill on May 16, 2013 for competency evaluations for inmates to be able to stand trial within seven days. On Jan. 30, 2014, Lynn Moberly from Mercer Island Municipal Court informed me that my son’s evaluation will be done on Jan. 31 or Feb. 3. Moberly told me to have “faith;” however, the evaluation never took place. My son is disabled with autism, Asperger’s syndrome, schizophrenia and neurological problems. Jail is not the right place for him. His public defender never has seen a case like this. My son hasn’t been convicted of a crime. I would like to thank all the agencies and people helping me in efforts to obtain an evaluation. My hope is that my son and other inmates will receive their evaluations.
Cheryl Jayne, Newcastle
Thank you for keeping
Kenmore looking nice A huge thank you to those at Kenmore City Hall for facilitating the removal of trucks and cars parked next to the Burke Gilman Trail on NE 175th St. There was a dump truck with a large, heavy equipment trailer attached, a large boat trailer that had been there for two years and cars with flat tires parked for weeks, all of which left no parking for trail users by the main Kenmore intersection. If people can’t park on their own property they should rent a place or consider selling the vehicles. If you are not a Kenmore resident, dump unwanted items in your town of residence. If you live in Kenmore, take a little pride in your city. Kenmore has been steadily growing and improving and residents do not need or want your unwanted vehicles, bookcases or couches. Please do not use Kenmore as your personal long-term parking lot. With the boat launch being upgraded, we will be having more people passing through our area and your thoughtless actions keep Kenmore from making a good impression. Keep up the good work and thank you to all the employees at Kenmore City Hall.
Camille Brady, Kenmore
February 21, 2014 
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Curbing inflammation using natural remedies I nflammation - you hear the word everywhere. There are many in the medical community who theorize that inflammation is underlying most chronic illness, including everything from asthma to cancer. Americans consume a stunning quantity of anti-inflammatory medications, both prescription and over-the-counter. They can be effective, but there
are negative side-effects with long-term use, so the search has continued for alternatives. There are various approaches to reducing inflammation using a more holistic or natural approach. These include increasing foods that reduce inflammation and avoiding more pro-inflammatory foods, consuming compounds like Omega-3 fatty acids, which tip
the scales toward an inflammation-reducing effect, and taking certain medicinal plants and compounds. In the plant world there are many roots, resins, leaves, and flowers that
contain anti- inflammatory compounds and exhibit these effects in-vitro, inhibiting various enzymes in the pro-inflammatory pathways helping to reduce the symptoms of inflammation, including arthritic
pain and sinusitis.
Katya Difani works at Herban Wellness in Kirkland www.herbanwellness. net. more story online… bothell-reporter.com
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2014 marks the Greater Bothell Chamber of Commerce’s 10th Anniversary! We would like to thank all the members who have been with us since the beginning. A Taylor’d Design Acclaimed Photography Alexa’s Café & Catering Banner Bank Bothell Furniture Bothell/Kenmore Reporter Cascadia Community College Cashman Consulting & Investments, LLC Celestial Catering Chateau at Bothell Landing City of Bothell Country Inn & Suites Country Village Shops Cox Printing & Signs Crossroad Sign Crystal Creek Café Davidson, Davidson & Hawkins Dick Paylor, NAI Puget Sound Properties digital.forest Eric Hoierman, Resident Ernie Bellecy, Resident Evergreen Karate Evergreen Washelli Bothell EvergreenHealth Gary Irvin, CPA Gerry Eagle, RE/MAX Harmony Massage Hollywood Schoolhouse Kiwanis of Northshore Mainstreet AleHouse & Preservation Kitchen Matt Shannon, Edward Jones Mills Music Neil McGee Dentistry Northshore Performing Arts Center Foundation Northshore School District Northshore Schools Foundation Northshore Senior Center OlsonDesign Jewelers Paul Richards Clothing For Men & Women Pen Thai Restaurant Quality Care Physical Therapy Riverside East Retirement & Assisted Living Seattle Home Appliance Bothell Senex Sparta’s SpringHill Suites by Marriott Staples Sundance Energy Services The Bothell Florist The Seattle Times The YMCA Tsuga Fine Art & Framing U of W Bothell Woodinville Weekly Woodlawn Optical Worthington Insurance Worthington Licensing Yakima Fruit Market
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City of Bothell appoints new assistant manager By Sarah Kehoe firstname.lastname@example.org
Peter Troedsson started as assistant city manager for the city of Bothell on Feb. 10.
Troedsson was selected by city officials over 100 other candidates that applied. He comes to the city from the United States Coast Guard (USCG), from which he
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just retired after 30 years of service. The city of Bothell is a council-manager form of government. Under this form of government, the elected governing body is responsible for the legislative function of the city. The council hires a city manager to oversee the administrative operations, implement its policies and advise it. Amongst
other duties, the assistant city manager will fulfill the role of city manager as needed or delegated. “Peter is very excited about this opportunity, and I look forward to having him join our team,” said Bob Stowe, city manager for the city of Bothell. “His commitment to continue to work in public service and his ability to translate strategies into re-
sults, along with his ability to build partnerships, were key reasons for his selection.” Troedsson brings several years of executive level experience leading public service organizations within the USCG. His positions have ranged from management analyst and chief of staff to commanding officer of Air Station in Georgia. He was also chief of staff for the
Eighth Coast Guard District; military fellow in residence, council on foreign relations and presently USCG Liaison to assistant secretary of defense for homeland defense at the Pentagon. Troedsson is a graduate of UCLA and has a masters in public administration from George Washington University.
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NSD hosts parent information night The Northshore School District is joining together with Northshore’s Special Education Parent/Professional Advisory Council (SEPAC) to discuss a new program with parents on Feb. 26. The Individual Education Program (IEP) is designed for special needs students. An IEP defines the individualized objectives of a child who has been found with a disability, as defined by federal regulations. The IEP is intended to help children reach educational goals more easily and is tailored to the individual student’s needs as identified by the IEP evaluation process. Presenters include Becky Anderson, assistant superintendent special services; Shannon Hitch, secondary special education director; Kim Durkin, elementary special education director; Adra Davy, teacher on special assignment; and Kathryn Williams, SEPAC. Cost is free and there will be a prize drawing for attendees. Prizes include a therapy ball, t-stool or weight belt. The event is from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the NSD Administrative Center, located at 3330 Monte Villa Parkway in Bothell. For more information, visit www.sepacnsd.org or email northshoresepac@ gmail.com.
Bothell students awarded scholarship Bothell High School seniors Martha Quigg and Megan Cummings have been awarded a prestigious President’s Scholarship worth $22,000 a year and the opportunity to earn even more should they attend Pacific Lutheran University. PLU offers a number of merit scholarships to recognize academic achievement, leadership and service, as well as the promise of continued success in these areas as a PLU student. The Presidential Scholarships are renewable for three additional years of undergraduate study. More than 600 incoming freshmen apply for Presidential Scholarships each year and the standards are high. Students who have demonstrated significant leadership and service, have achieved a
one of 10 $27,000-per-year Harstad Founder’s Scholarships or one of five full-tuition Regents’ Scholarships.
Washington sees 7.6 percent increase in taxable sales An increase in business and consumer spending boosted the state’s taxable retail sales by 7.6 percent for the third quarter of 2013, according to the Washington State Department of
Revenue. Taxable retail sales between July 1 and Sept. 30, 2013 reached $31 billion – a $2.2 billion increase over the same period in 2012. Third quarter retail trade purchases increased by 5.4 percent over the same time the year before.
Bothell Montessori donates food to Hopelink In the spirit of generosity and good will, the students
Take It Out of the Trash!
and families from Whole Earth Montessori School in Bothell spent two months collecting non-perishable food items for their annual community service project and food drive. The recipient was Hopelink in Kirkland. The lower and upper elementary classes set their
goal at 500 food items. This is an impressive goal for children ranging in age from 6-12 years of age. They happily surpassed this goal. The upper elementary children went on a field trip to Hopelink to deliver their food gifts. The items were weighed at 689 pounds.
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10123 Main Place
BY SARAH KEHOE firstname.lastname@example.org
(backside of Main St. next to Mills Music)
Best Place to Take a Date Best Customer Service
Serving You Since 2002
Bothell’s favorite spot for all day breakfast and classic comfort food. Great daily specials and happy hour in the bar from 3-6pm
Sam Carey, 16, has been painting and drawing for as long as she can remember. “It started with colored pencils when I was a little kid and then I kept trying new things,” Carey said. “Art is my passion, my therapy. It makes me really happy.” Carey is hoping to make a career from her art. She created a website displaying her work and has painted murals in several homes. “I really enjoy painting murals in children’s rooms because it makes me feel like I am able to contribute in a child’s life in some way,” she said. “On my website and when people call me, I tell them I am willing to work with any budget. I do it because I love to do it and I think that everyone should be able to have a unique piece of art in their house.” Carey said most of her mural work has come from word of mouth. “People visit the homes I paint in and then ask
Kenmore artist Sam Carey has started her own business painting murals in local homes. CONTRIBUTED
how they can get ahold of me,” she said. “It’s kind of cool when that happens because it means my work is speaking for itself.” Carey’s work has been featured in the Schack Art
Center in Everett and the Kenmore City Hall gallery area. She won the Doodle for Google challenge in 2012 for drawing a time capsule around the words, “Google.” Carey’s work was displayed on Google’s homepage and she was flown to New York City to receive a framed picture of her work from the company. “This was an awesome experience,” Carey said. “It inspired me to enter other contests and gallery events.” The trip to New York and a trip Carey took to Belize when she was 12 have inspired many of her pieces. “I can do customizable art, but when I am doing it for myself, I am inspired by many different things,” Carey said. “Life, traveling, every day things move me to create art.” To see Carey’s work, visit samcareyart.tumblr. com. For more information, call Carey at 206850-3522 or email her at sammy.m.carey@gmail. com.
Breakfast - Lunch - Dinner Monday through Saturday 6:00am – 9:00pm Sunday 7:00am – 9:00pm
22620 Bothell-Everett Hwy • Bothell WA 98021
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February 21, 2014 
www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com sees the Writing & Communication Center and the Quantitative Skills Center, where students receive direct help from professionals and peer consultants on a variety of tasks. “Whenever I leave the Writing Center, I feel more confident about my work,” says media and communications major Laurel Williams. “They help me organize, edit, and perfect my argument so that I can communicate effectively with my audience.” Faculty from the Teaching and Learning Center will
travel to the 25th International Teaching and Learning Conference in Ponte Vedra Beach in Florida this March
to receive the award and participate in a panel discussion on teaching and learning centers.
Places of Worship in Bothell & Kenmore 972043
tion for academic excellence and student success.” Teaching and Learning Institute Executive Director Jack Chambers says two programs elevated UW Bothell’s center to exemplary status, the year-long seminar for new faculty and the hybrid training program. “Hybrid teaching is very important today because it moves us away from the lecture,” says Chambers. “Everything UW Bothell’s Teaching and Learning Center is doing supports that effort.” The Teaching and Learning Center fosters learning in the UW Bothell community by supporting learnereducators in the enrichment of pedagogical knowledge, skills, and practices. It over-
Northlake lutheraN ChurCh
6620 NE 185th Street
(P. O. Box 82603)
Kenmore – 425-486-6977 ELCA – www.northlakelutheran.org
TIME! ORSHIP NEW W 10 AM – orship Sunday W
To advertise your worship services in this section call 425-483-3732
Obesity is not a character flaw. It is a disease.
The University of Washington Bothell’s Teaching and Learning Center has been recognized for its excellence by the Teaching and Learning Institute at Florida State College at Jacksonville. Originally selected alongside twelve other finalists through a nationwide survey, the Teaching and Learning Center was awarded one of two winning positions for exemplary centers. “We in the Teaching and Learning Center knew from
consistent feedback from our faculty that our services were highly valued, but it’s exciting to be recognized on a national level, measured against more than a hundred other centers across the country,” explains David Goldstein, Director of the Teaching and Learning Center. “I think we benefit greatly from the campus’s investment in supporting faculty with their teaching and students with their learning. I’m quite proud of the TLC staff, including the leaders and peer consultants in the Writing and Communication Center and the Quantitative Skills Center. These professionals serve our diverse faculty and students every day and contribute to the campus’s growing reputa-
UW Bothell Teaching and Learning Center earns national recognition
This past June, the American Medical Association officially announced something we have long believed: Obesity isn’t caused by a weakness of will or a personality problem.
bothell physical therapy
It’s a disease. And it’s a treatable one we can help you with. At Swedish/Edmonds, you’ll receive expert, non-judgmental care to get your weight under control with exercise and a carefully supervised diet. Then, if weight-loss surgery is your best answer, we’ll connect you with some of the most experienced surgeons right here in this area.
RET Physical Therapy Group
So come to a free seminar and learn more. You have nothing to lose except the obvious.
JOSH MARTIN Tim Proudfoot
Senior, Bellevue High School Bothell High School Varsity Baseball; Short Stop
Tim’s clutch hitting and clean fielding Josh Martin is the 6-foot-9 center for helped secure the teams first ever the3ABothell High School basketball state championship.
Free Weight Loss Seminar
team. He has signed a letter of intent to play next year for the University of Minnesota. He is averaging more than 27 points per game this season
Register at swedish.org/classes or call 425-939-1940
Monday, Feb. 24, 6– 8 p.m. Swedish/Edmonds 21601 76th Ave. W., Edmonds Fourth Floor Auditorium
“Your “YourNeighborhood NeighborhoodPhysical PhysicalTherapy Therapy Clinic.” Clinic.” www.retptgroup.com www.retptgroup.com
A nonprofit organization
 Feb 21, 2014
www.bothell-reporter.com â€˘ www.kenmore-reporter.com
Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial
MarketPlace! click! www.nw-ads.com email! classified@ soundpublishing.com call toll free! 1.888.399.3999 or 1.800.388.2527 We make it easy to sell... right in your community
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VENDING Machines W i t h L o c a t i o n s. C o l d beverages, snacks, coffee. Cash Business, Local Support, will finance. Call Ken 425.429.0466
Employment General Real Estate for Sale Other Areas
Senior Control Engineer
(1) and (2) acre lots from ESC Automation Inc. Bothell, WA only $2995 Low Down, East Terms, Warm Win- Organize eng. functions t e r s ( 9 2 8 ) 7 5 3 - 7 1 2 5 of HVAC & Direct Digital www.landarizona.com Control systems. Design real estate & constr uct submittal o c u m e n t s o f n ew & for sale - WA Find what you need 24 hours a day. dmodified Antiques & facility projects, Collectibles eng. review of major proReal Estate for Sale jects & associated seKing County quence programming, ALWAYS BUYING implementation of re- Antiques & Collectibles quired programming BANK OWNED Estate Items standards, inspection & HOUSES commissioning of ongo(425)776-7519 ing & completed proFree List With j e c t s .Â R e q . B . S . i n House Calls Available Pictures Mech. Eng, Electr ical Call Anytime - Thanks! real estate www.Bothell Eng Technology or relatBankOwned.com for rent - WA ed or educ. & exp. equiv. KENT ANNUAL GREEN RIVER to a B.S. degree. Also GLASS & COLLECTIBLE Real Estate for Rent req. exp. in the design, Find what you need 24 hours a day. SALE & SHOW! programming & commisKing County sioning computer ized Sat., 2/22, 9am- 5pm, HUD HOMES For Sale - MAPLE VALLEY & RENTON building control systems Kent Commons, 4th & Save $$$! Renton - 4 ( 2 ) T WO B R H O M E S & reviewing mechanical B R , 2 B A , 1 , 7 8 3 S F, ava i l a bl e n o w. S m a l l & control specifications James. Admission $3. $198,000, ext. 287. Kirk- Maple Valley 2 bedroom prepared by mechanical Glass Repair. land - 4 BR, 1.75 BA, mobile home on the Ce- consultants. Also req. FREE GLASS IDENTIFY 1,771 SF, $325,000, ext. dar River. All appliances exp. with HVAC Delta (limit 2 pcs) 512. Issaquah - 3 BR, i n c l w a s h e r & d r ye r. Controls DDC systems 2 . 2 5 B A , 2 , 6 8 5 S F, $800 per month. Also, or similar products en- &INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT $ 4 2 5 , 0 0 0 , e x t . 5 1 3 . Renton 2 bedroom du- compassing intellisys, NW ADSCOM Chris Cross, KWR 800- plex with 1 car garage & ORCA and DSC product 711-9189, enter ext for all appliances. $900 per lines dating from 1989 to Auctions/ 24-hr rec msg. month. No smoking. No current using wireless Estate Sales www.WA-REO.com pets. 206-898-5450. temperature controls, BOTHELL Ethernet/IP based conPublic Auction/ trollers, and web based Landlord Lien BAC.net software. Send resumes to Foreclosure Sale Eric Shimmin, 3/4/14 at 10:00 AM 22522 29th Drive S.E., 1975 BROAM 70X14 Suite 104, mobile home VIN: Bothell, WA 98021 or 6904E, 1996 10ft BOMeshimmin@escautomation.com BARD PIGPJ10 jet ski; 1 9 9 2 9 f t K AWA S A K I real estate real estate Employment PIGPJ9 jet ski, Canyon Computer/Technology rentals for sale Mobile Par k #111, Computer/IT: Rockwell 3333 228th St SE Collins, Inc., manufacturPh: (425) 481-3005 er of avionics par ts & www.nw-ads.com systems in Bothell, WA seeks a Sr. Software En- Weâ€™ll leave the site on for you. gineer, to perform software engineering tasks including software re- Exercise Equipment quirements and architecHelp us Keep Trees Safe & Beautiful! ture development, softThe Tree Industry can provide you ware design and implementation, funcsteady year round work. tional and integration As a Marketing Rep for TLC4Homes Northwest Inc. you will help testing and software deGenerate Leads for Arborists employed by Evergreen Tree Care Inc. l i v e r y s u p p o r t u s i n g DO-178B development processes Level A, Our Arborists Provide Home Owners Free Estimates and Free Safety & Health Inspections for Tree & Shrub a m o n g o t h e r d u t i e s . Min. MS & 2yrs exp. or Trimming, Pruning & Removal Services BS & 5yrs exp. Apply to resumeprocessing@ We Provide Paid Orientation, Marketing Materials, rockwellcollins.com COMPLETE WEIGHT Areas To Work And Company Apparel. Ref.#WS433375365 System totaling 1000 lbs Quality Body-Smith Proâ€˘ Reps Average $30,000-$60,000/Year Generating Employment S y s t e m d e s i g n e d fo r Leads For Tree Work. General rowing, squats, benchâ€˘ Work Outdoors - Year Round Work ing, curls, lats, etc. Features Olympic, Billard & CARRIER â€˘ Set Your Own Schedule-Work Part Time Or Full Time plated, nickel steel â€˘ Travel, Cell Phone, Medical Allowance Available ROUTES dumbbell weights. Also, AVAILABLE 7â€™ bar, curling and tricep We do require a Vehicle, Driverâ€™s License, Cell Phone & bars, 2 Dumbbell racks, Internet Access in order to be considered for our position. weight tree, bench w/ atIN YOUR tachements for preacher Fill out our online application at: http://www.tlc4homesnw.com curls, leg curls, etc. ExAREA or email resume to email@example.com cellent cond, I simply need the room. Located Corporate Recruiting Dept. for Snohomish, King, Pierce, in Redmond. $575. More Call Today photos available. Call Kitsap & Thurston County 1-253-872-6610 Gary at 425-861-0855. 855-720-3102 ext. 3304 or 3308 951650
We are scheduling interviews for DIRECT MARKETING REPS
(1) PLOT AVAILABLE in B e a u t i f u l , Pe a c e f u l Mount Olivet Cemetery in Renton. Selling for $2,895. Includes Transfer Fee. Call for more info: 425-286-2758.
C E M E T E RY P L OT a t G r e e n wo o d M e m o r i a l Park in Renton. Located in the Chimes Section. Sales price includes Concrete Vault. $11,000 Va l u e . S e l l e r p a y s Transfer Fee. $7,000 or best offer. Call Steve at 206-920-8558
Adorable Maltipoo Puppies; cute, active, playful, intelligent, easy to t r a i n . 4 g i r l s , 1 b oy. Mother & father on site. $400 each. Call Charles at (360)510-0384 for pictures. Oak Harbor
*$2800 PLOT* Beautiful mature floral landscape with fountain at the desirable Bonney Watson. Located in the peaceful Garden of Flowers. Owner pays transfer fee. Sea Tac, near Airpor t. Please text or call 206734-9079. Shop for bargains in the ClassiďŹ eds. From tools and appliances to furniture and collectables. www.nw-ads.com Open 24 hours a day. 2 GETHSEMANE Cemeter y plots, Federal Way. Nice setting in a mature, manicured landscape. Level ground location, off main road coming in, not too far behind the main building. Includes two openings & closings (prepaid). Section D. Asking $6,000. Private seller, call 253333-1462. (2) PREMIUM, SIDE by Side Indoor Mausoleum Casket Spaces at the B e a u t i f u l Wa s h i n g t o n Memorial Park in Seatac. In the Sold Out Garden Court Mausoleum. Current Value: $16,495 for both. Asking $13,000 or best offer. Or $7,000 each. 425-836-0302 2 SIDE BY SIDE Burial lots asking $7,700 for both. Highly desirable â€œLords Prayer Memorialâ€? area at EvergreenWashelli Memorial Park. 11111 Aurora Ave North, 98133. Section 17, lot 214, graves 6 & 7. Valued at $5,750 each. Private seller, please call Gloria 480-361-5074. (2) SIDE BY SIDE Plots a t B e l l ev u e ` s S u n s e t Hills Memorial Park in the Sold Out Garden of Devotion. Section 31-b, Lots 9 and 10. Peaceful Setting. If purchased through cemetery, 1 plot i s $ 2 2 , 0 0 0 . Yo u c a n have both plots for only $22,000! Call Robert at 425-454-5996 2 SIDE BY SIDE plots at Washington Memor ial Park, 4 plots total $6,000 + transfer fees. 253630-9447. (2) SIDE BY Side Plots in the Beautiful Greenwood Memorial Park in Renton. In the Heather Section, Plots 3 and 4. Valued at $10,000 each. Selling for $7,900 each or Save $800 and buy both for $15,000! Seller pays transfer fee. Call Andrew at 206-373-1988 2 SPACES in Beautiful Sunset Hills Memorial Park in Bellevue. Valued at $44,000. A Bargain at $18,900 For Both! Will Enter tain Reasonable Offers. Call 425-2040720, ask for Marlene or 504-455-9970, Jim.
ACACIA Memorial Park, â€œBirch Gardenâ€?, (2) adjacent cemetery plots, #3 & #4. Selling $4,000 ea c h or $ 7, 50 0 bo th . T h ey w i l l c h a r g e yo u $5,000 each. Located in Shoreline / N. Seattle. Call or email Emmons Johnson, 206-794-2199, firstname.lastname@example.org
PUPPY KISSES FOR Sale! Bernese Mountain Dog cross puppies. Last two litters, only 5 days apart! Various colors, 5 puppies, choose your color today! 10 week old boys & girls! Super cute! Great family dogs! Both p a r e n t s o n s i t e. C a l l Christine for details $300 - $600. 360-858-1451. www.facebook.com/ SeedMountainFarm
Firearms & Ammunition
A SERIOUS GUN COLLECTOR BUYING individual pieces & entire collections / estates. Fair pr ices! Call Rick now 206-276-3095. Firewood, Fuel & Stoves
NOTICE Washington State law requires wood sellers to provide an invoice (receipt) that shows the s e l l e r â€™s a n d b u y e r â€™s name and address and the date delivered. The invoice should also state the price, the quantity delivered and the quantity upon which the price is based. There should be a statement on the type and quality of the wood. When you buy firewood write the sellerâ€™s phone number and the license plate number of the delivery vehicle. The legal measure for firewood in Washington is the cord or a fraction of a cord. Estimate a c o r d by v i s u a l i z i n g a four-foot by eight-foot space filled with wood to a height of four feet. Most long bed pickup trucks have beds that are close to the four-foot by 8-foot dimension. To m a k e a f i r e w o o d complaint, call 360-9021857. agr.wa.gov/inspection/ WeightsMeasures/Fire woodinformation.aspx agr.wa.gov/inspection/WeightsMeasures/Firewoodinformation.aspx
Find what you need 24 hours a day.
AKC English Mastiff Kennel is having a size reduction. Great purebred family pets avail. Beautiful 2 year old fawn female $750. Handsome Red Apricot Male $750. Full breeding rights incl. World Winners are these dogs family tradition! The perfect giant security show dogs! Whidbey. Rich 253-347-1835. www.worldclassmastiffs.com WorldClassMastif@aol.com
AKC GOLDEN Retriever puppies born December 19th. Available February 14th. Excellent bloodl i n e s. D ew c l aw s r e moved. Shots and wor med. Vet checked. Mom and dad onsite. Located in Arlington. $800. 360-435-4207
AKC Labrador Puppies Chocolate, Black & Yellow. Great hunters or companions. Playful & loyal. OFAâ€™s, lineage, first shots, de-wormed & vet checked. Parents on site. $350. $450. $550 and $650. Call Annette 425-422-2428. AKC Register GOLDEN Retriever puppies ready Febr uar y 8th. Good bloodlines $700. parents on site. Shots, wormed. 509-575-4546 or email@example.com
1.25 million readers make us a member of the largest suburban newspapers in Western Birds Washington. Call us S I N G I N G C A N A R I E S today to advertise. Hens & Males, also pairs $ 5 0 - $ 7 5 . R e d F a c - 800-388-2527
Advertise your upcoming garage sale in your local community paper and online to reach thousands of households in your area. Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 Go online: nw-ads.com Horses
4-H TACK SALE Sun, Feb 23rd, 2014
Evergreen State Fairgrounds Monroe, Washington The Event Center and 4H Building CONSIGNMENT TIMES
tors/Glosters/Fifes & Recessive Whites. Also for slightly more, Timbrados & specialty colors Auburn, 253-833-8213 Unavailable on Saturdays
Chihuahua puppies, 2 months old. 5 Males $300, 4 Females $350. 206-766-9809/206-7669811. MINI AUSSIE Purebred Pups, raised in family home, sweet parents, 1st shots, wormed, dew claws & tails done, many colors, $395 & up, firstname.lastname@example.org 360-550-6827
Fri, Feb 21st by Appointment for those with more than 75 items
Sat. Feb 22nd 8am-5pm for General Consignments no minimum. COMMISSION FEE is 18% per sold item. Horse related items only, must be CLEAN and in reasonable condition. FOR MORE INFORMATION OR APPOINTMENT: Call Chris Elston 425-308-2815 All proceeds benefit the Snohomish County 4-H Horse Program. U.S. Funds, Visa, MasterCard & Discover accepted. Sorry-No food, drink, strollers or pets allowed on SALES FLOOR
Annual Event Since 1979
garage sales - WA Garage/Moving Sales Island County GREENBANK
*2 AKC WESTIE PUPS* Puppy Kisses for sale t h i s Va l e n t i n e â€™s D ay ! We s t H i g h l a n d W h i t e Te r r i e r, yo u c a n â€™ t g o wrong with a Westie! Ready to go, 8 week old males $1,000. Call with questions 360-402-6261. 5 GERMAN SHEPHERD German Bred Male puppies available. December 11th litter. Will be big and heavy boned. Mom and Dad on site. Shots, wormed, chipped. $500. 425-367-1007. www.lordshillfarm.com
Newfoundlandâ€™s Purebred with champion bloodlines. Very Healthy & quick learners. Beautiful colors! These are a large breed. Starting at (425)327-2236 For pics: biscuitcity newfs.webs.com YORKIE MALE, $800. 12 Weeks Old. All Shots. P l ay f u l a n d C u t e . I n Mount Vernon. 360-4210190
MASSIVE TOOL SALE! SAT only! 1970 19â€™ SeaR ay w / 2 3 5 H P o u t board, EZ Load galvanized trailer $1500. 40 years of tools must go! Including Arc welder, air tools, drills, saws, hand tools, tire machine, outb o a r d m o t o r s, p o r t a powers, body shop tools, chains, come-alongs, drill press & much much more! Call for details & pre-sales. Ear ly birds welcome. 360-914-2963. February 22nd from 8 am to 5 pm located at 4411 Honeymoon Bay Road.
February 21, 2014 
www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com
But Bothell got on a roll again to start the second half. The Cougars scored 12-unanswered points to start the third quarter, including three three-pointers from Peyton CordovaSmith, who finished with five three-pointers and 15 points for the game. “He was in a slump for a couple of weeks,” said Bollinger. “ It was a matter of him getting the ball up and his shoulders forward. We need to hit the three-balls to win because it opens up the middle for Josh.” The Cougars took their biggest lead of the game at 48-26 and rolled to the victory during the fourth quarter. Josh Gardner led the Vikings with 15 points, while teammate Trey Miller had 12 points. The loss ends Inglemoor’s season with a 10-12 overall record, after finishing the regular season with a 7-7 record. Bothell played Eastlake on Tuesday (after Reporter deadline).
BY MATT PHELPS email@example.com
here is no love lost between the Northshore rivals Bothell and Inglemoor in boys basketball. The teams entered the consolation first-round of the 4A KingCo tournament desperately in need of a victory to stay alive - on Valentine’s Day. Bothell used two huge scoring runs to bury the Vikings, 67-49, at Juanita High School in Kirkland. The two teams battled during the first quarter trading baskets and the lead as they combined for four 3-pointers. Inglemoor took a 12-11 lead on a steal and basket by John Gardner. But Bothell would take control toward the end of the first quarter. A vicious dunk by Josh Martin triggered a 14-3 run that lasted into the second quarter. “We had a team meeting to make sure that everyone was on the same page after our loss [during the first round],” said
Bothell center Josh Martin goes hard to the hoop against Inglemoor’s Trey Miller. MATT PHELPS, Bothell Reporter
Martin, who finished with 22 points. “We needed to make sure we got our minds right and into playoff mode.” Inglemoor would cut into that lead during the final few minutes of the second quarter, trailing 36-26 at halftime.
Sno-King Community Chorale under the direction of Frank
Musica da Coro Featuring the St Cecilia Mass by Charles-Francois Gounod
Pickup Trucks Chevrolet
Pickup Trucks Ford
2007 37’ 340 SEARAY Sundancer Boat! Fully L o a d e d i n n ew c o n d . Sea Ray’s Flagship for their Cr uiser Line-Up. You’re not going to find anything else in this size range that provides the comfort & spaciousness. $139,000. 425-623-5203 firstname.lastname@example.org
‘01 CHEVY SILVERADO Lots of power! Beautiful glossy red! Crew Cab, 2500 HD. 6 liter V8. Excellent condition. No damage. Well equipped. Good rubber. 3” dual ex h a u s t . 1 4 0 , 0 0 0 m i . Records available. Private owner considering serious offers. Current licensed. $7,850. Nor th Seattle. No dealers p l e a s e. C a l l B i l l 2 0 6 363-5848.
1999 FORD F250 Super Duty, Super Cab, Long Box $9,000 obo. V8, 7.3 L i t e r Tu r b o D i e s e a l . 120,000 miles. Almost every option on it, that Fo r d p u t o u t . B e l l s & w h i s t l e s g a l o r e. N i c e clean rig, 5th wheel ready too. Granite Falls. C a l l Tr a v i s 4 2 5 - 3 1 5 6817 or 360-691-6105.
Pickup Trucks Dodge
Sport Utility Vehicles Jeep
HUGE RUMMAGE SALE Fri.,2/21, 9a-4p & Sat., 2/22, 9a-3p
Ballard NW Sr. Center
5429 32nd Ave NW Seattle, WA 98107
(2 blocks North of Locks)
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1978 CHEVY IMPALA 2 d o o r. 4 9 , 3 4 5 a c t u a l miles. Needs resoration. $ 1 , 2 0 0 o r b e s t o f fe r. Kirkland. Call 425-8217988 360-560-2949. 2 0 0 1 D O D G E 1 TO N Dually. 5.9 Turbo Diesel Pickup Trucks 3500, crew cab. UpgradChevrolet ed Laramie pkg. Many 2 0 0 4 S i l v e r a d o , H D after market items & only 2500, Duramax deisel, 134,000 miles. Extreme6.6L turbo charge, W/Ali- ly nice cond! $15,500. son trans, 4 x 4, 133,000 Snohomish. For sale by m i l e s . $ 1 6 , 2 0 0 / O B O. ow n e r, c a l l M a x 2 0 6 Mark 206.650.1050 660-8034.
Home Services Hauling & Cleanup
Notice to Contractors A+ HAULING Washington We remove/recycle: State Law Junk/wood/yard/etc. (RCW 18.27.100) Fast Service requires that all adver25 yrs Experience, tisements for construcReasonable rates tion related services include the contractor’s Call Reliable Michael current depar tment of 425.455.0154 Labor and Industries registration number in Home Services the advertisement. Failure to obtain a certifi- House/Cleaning Service cate of registration from 2014 GOAL: L&I or show the registraTIME TO CLEAN UP! tion number in all advertising will result in a fine ETHICAL up to $5000 against the ENTERPRISES unregistered contractor. Family Owned For more infor mation, 30+ Years Exp. call Labor and Industries Customer Oriented Specialty Compliance Residential & Comm. Services Division at Call Cheryl / Bob 1-800-647-0982 206-226-7283 or check L&Is internet 425-770-3686 site at www.lni.wa.gov Lic.-Bonded-Ins.
Available for Early Mornings starting at 6am Home Services ● Rentals Electrical Contractors ● Small Offices DS ELECTRIC Co. ● Foreclosure ● References Available New breaker panel, Licensed, Insured, Bonded electrical wiring, trouble shoot, electric heat, Call Linda: Generator transfer 425-672-8994 switch, Fire Alarm Sys✲✲✲✲✲✲✲✲✲✲ tem, Intercom and Cable,Knob & Tube Up- Need extra cash? Place grade,Old Wiring your classiﬁed ad today! Upgrade up to code... Call 1-800-388-2527 or Senior Discount 15% Go online 24 hours a Lic/Bond/Insured day www.nw-ads.com. DSELE**088OT
MarCH 22, 2014
3:30 and 7:30 PM
Home Services Hauling & Cleanup
Northshore Performing arts Center 18125 92nd Ave NE Bothell
WILL HAUL ANYTHING, ANYWHERE, ANYTIME.
Locally/Veteran owned & operated. Telephone Estimates, Ray Foley, 425-844-2509
For ticket information please visit www.sno-kingchorale.org or call 425-530-8133
Licensed & Insured 991620
Classiﬁeds. We’ve got you covered. 800-388-2527
Reach over a million ✲✲✲✲✲✲✲✲✲✲ potential customers MAID IN THE when you advertise in SHADE the Service Directory. Call 800-388-2527 or go CLEANING ● Residential - I’m online to nw-ads.com
With Special Guests The Cascade Youth Symphony Orchestra Gerry Jon Marsh, Conductor
Special Senior Discount! Tickets are $10 for groups of 10 or more (Seniors Only)
Home Services Landscape Services
Kwon’s Gardening & Landscaping Over 25 Years Exp.
* Clean Up * *Hedge * Prune * Mow* Free Estimates Always Low $$
Home Services Lawn/Garden Service
LAWNS FOR LE$$ Time For Yard Cleans & First Cuts
206-979-7254 Think Inside the Box Advertise in your local community newspaper and on the web with just one phone call. Call 800-388-2527 for more information.
Plant, Prune, Mow, Weed, Bark, Remove Debris Henning Gardening Call Geoff Today:
206-854-1794 LICENSED & INSURED
Home Services Painting
INTERIOR DEALS! Lic# SOUNDPC033DJ
Bothell boys beat Inglemoor in KingCo tourney showdown
Garage/Moving Sales King County
• Clean Application • Thorough Coverage • Acoustic Ceilings Painted
Top Notch Quality & Service Since 1979”
“We always respond to your call!” Home Services Remodeling
PIONEER HOME SERVICES
Quality Construction Since 1945 General Contractor Additions Repairs Remodeling, Wood Decks, Windows & Doors. Concrete Walks & Patios Plumbing Repair, Consulting Excellent References Landlords Welcome Call now for quality! Chuck Dudley 425-232-3587 email@example.com pioneerhomeservices.net Lic# PIONEHS999NM
1999 JEEP WRANGLER Spor t $5,000 obo. Tow behind ready AT, 4WD & 170,000 miles. Good running gear. Nice driving rig, great shape. All s t o c k w i t h h a r d t o p. Granite Falls. Call Travis 425-315-6817 or 360691-6105.
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
firstname.lastname@example.org Lic.# PINNARP917P1
CONSTRUCTION & ROOFING • All Types of Roofing • Aluminum Gutters • Home Repairs • Leaks Repaired • Free Estimates Cell
206-713-2140 Office 206-783-3639 Small Jobs & Home Repairs
www.bestway-construction.com Lic# Bestwc*137lw
Home Services Window Cleaning
Professional Exterior Cleaning Windows, Roofs, Gutters, Pressure Washing Owner Operated 25+ years locally Call John 206-898-1989 Home Services Windows/Glass
Window Cleaning & More * Window Cleaning * Gutter Cleaning * Pressure Washing 100% Satisfaction Guaranteed! Free Estimates www.windowcleaning andmore.com
February 21, 2014
www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com
THE TOP 10 REASONS
TO SWITCH TO XFINITY.®
XFINITY® delivers the fastest Internet and the best in entertainment. Frontier FiOS doesn’t even come close. FEATURE
Fastest available Internet speeds
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a month for 24 months
Switch today. Call 1- 866-757-3123 . comcast.com/xfinity
Offer ends 3/30/14, and is limited to new residential customers. Not available in all areas. Limited to Starter XF Triple Play with Digital Starter TV, X1 DVR service, Performance HighSpeed Internet, Unlimited Voice service and Wireless Router. Two-year contract required. After 24 months, monthly service charge for all three services increases to $119.99. After promotional periods, or if any service is cancelled or downgraded, regular charges apply. Comcast’s current monthly service charge for Starter XF Triple Play ranges from $144.95$149.95 depending on area, for HD Technology Fee is $10.00 and for X1 DVR service is $9.95 and for wireless router is $8 (pricing subject to change). TV and Internet service limited to a single outlet. Equipment, installation, taxes and fees, including Broadcast TV Fee (currently up to $1.50/mo.) and the Regulatory Recovery Fee and other applicable charges (e.g., per call or international) extra, such charges and fees subject to change during and after the promotion. May not be combined with other offers. TV: Not all programming available in all areas. Basic service subscription required to receive other levels of service. XFINITY On Demand™ selections subject to charge indicated at time of purchase. Internet: Actual speeds vary and are not guaranteed. WiFi claim based on October 2013 study of comparable in-home wireless routers by Allion Test Labs, Inc. WiFi hotspots included with Performance Internet or above. Voice: Text messaging requires XFINITY Internet subscription. Most Live Sports available with Digital Preferred TV and WatchESPN. Additional outlet fee applies to multi-room viewing. Two-year contract required. Early termination fees apply. Call for restrictions and complete details. ©2014 Comcast. All rights reserved. NPA134353-0002
97123_NPA134353-0002 Yes-No Bothell-Kenmore_9.8333x12.75.indd 1
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