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POLICE| Crime Mapping service goes live online for Bothell [10]

FRIDAY, MAY 2, 2014

Oso update | Bothell electrician found in Oso [3]

Howie | New restaurant anticipated in Bothell this September [11]

Mary Mills of Mills music in Bothell dies, stores sold BY SARAH KEHOE

skehoe@bothell-reporter.com

M

ary Mills shared her love of music with the Bothell community for 40 years.

She opened Mills Music Corporation with husband Michael Mills around 1972 and had seven other locations in Washington State. Mary was the corporate office manager for the com-

pany and was known for her sincere interest in her employees and their lives outside of work. “Mary was warm and loving,” said Tania Mills, Mary’s daughter-in-law. “She was

passionate about music and stressed to all her customers that music was more than just something to good to learn, it was a way to express yourself.” Mary died of pancreatic

cancer April 26 at Kirkland Hospice Center surrounded by her family. “Mary always had a beautiful radiant smile,” Tania said. “She loved life and was extremely dedicated to her

children and husband.” Following Mary’s death, the company was bought by Music & Arts, a band and orchestra instrument retailer and lesson provider [ more MILLS page 3 ]

DelBene speaks at Northshore luncheon BY SARAH KEHOE skehoe@bothell-reporter.com

Congresswoman Suzan DelBene spoke about her efforts in office Thursday at the Northshore Rotary’s annual luncheon at The Inglewood Golf Club. “It’s an honor to be here today in this beautiful city,” DelBene said. “Kenmore is new, but growing at an exciting pace.” Attendees included Greater Bothell Chamber members, Kenmore City Council members and Kenmore Air employees. Many thanked DelBene for her efforts in helping the city of Kenmore receive funding to conduct maintenance dredging of the city’s navigation channel. Kenmore received $440,000 from the United States Army Corps of Engineers last month to start the project. DelBene consistently called on the Obama Administration to provide funding.

A significant amount of local commerce and business depend on the navigation channel to move goods and supplies by barge. Without regular maintenance to the channel, transportation networks relying on the channel are disrupted and the transportation costs go up, according to Nancy Ousley, assistant city manager for Kenmore. DelBene discussed her progress for the House of Judiciary Committee she serves on. As part of the Judiciary Committee, DelBene is at the center of a number of issues important to the residents of Washington’s 1st District including protecting civil liberties, tackling immigration reform and intellectual property law. The committee also has oversight responsibilities for the Departments of Justice. “I had two goals this year; [ more LUNCHEON page 5 ]

Canyon Park students put on fundraiser for Oso Leadership groups got together at Bothell’s Canyon Park Junior High School to raise money to send to the victims of the Oso mudslide. They also sent them pictures and letters letting them know they were praying. For more on the fundraiser, see full story on page 7. COURTESY PHOTO

City of Kenmore to host waterfront activities fair this month

The city of Kenmore is hosting a Waterfront Activities Fair at Kenmore City Hall May 8. The event is from 5-8 p.m.

for all ages. It will be an open house format and will feature various hand-powered watercraft clubs and programs, including the YMCA’s new kayak day camp program being launched at Rhodo-

dendron Park this summer, the recently formed Kenmore Crew and Kayak Club (KCKC), WhatsSUP kayak and paddle board rentals. “Our citizens have consistently told us that they want

us to advance the public’s access and connection to the waterfront,” said Kenmore Mayor David Baker. “This event will be a milestone in that effort and will showcase the new waterfront programs

that are coming to Kenmore.” Various vessels will be on display, including sprint kayaks, a stand up paddle board, a rowing shell, recreational kayaks and a surf ski. The event will include

a raffle drawing for several prizes and refreshments will be served. Both crew and kayak enthusiasts have come together to organize the event. The [ more FAIR page 5 ]

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BY SARAH KEHOE

skehoe@bothell-reporter.com


[2] May 2, 2014

www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com

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May 2, 2014 [3]

www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com

The body of Bothell electrician missing in Oso mudslide found

[ MILLS from page 1 ]

that has 12 other stores in locations including Burien, Issaquah and Kent. “We are thrilled to add Seattle to our retail footprint in Washington State by welcoming Mills Music customers to Music & Arts,” said Kenny O’Brien, CEO of Music & Arts, in a press release from the company. “We are committed to upholding Mills Music’s dedication to its customers while continuing our commitment to top-notch customer service and music education.” The Mills family said they are happy with the decision to sell to Music & Arts and feel the company will stay true to Mary’s vision. “After 40 years of serving the Seattle community, we are excited to enter our next chapter as a member of the Music & Arts family,” said Michael. “Music & Arts’ commitment to music education and customer service matches our dedication to prioritizing our customers’ needs.” Mary met Michael while working at People’s Bank in Othello, Wash. Michael was stationed there in the Air Force. The family moved to Japan and California with the military but later settled in Seattle. Mary was a stay at home mom while the children were young. Her kids say she was always supportive of her children, never missing a sporting event or activity. “My kids are musical because of her,” Tania said.”One of my kids plays a couple instruments and my 3-yearold attends a music class and is learning the piano this year. Mary definitely spread her passion on to them.” Mary began a 30 year tradition in Bothell’s Fourth of July Parade, starting the Mills Music Marching Band for music students which gave kids the opportunity to learn and experience the art of marching in parades at a young age. Her family says the community’s support

after her death showed how much of an impact she had in the Bothell area. “It’s amazing to see how many lives she touched,” Tania said. “We had people from the community sending us food, flowers and just flooding us with support.” Services for Mary will be

have made good progress on a temporary berm to hold back water and allow workers to continue their search at the site of the State Route 530 slide. Progress was made on the berm construction on Sunday, and pumps were installed to remove water from the southeast corner of the debris field, within the berm. When the water level is effectively reduced, re-

covery crews will be able to intensively search the area, according to a Snohomish County spokesperson. On the west side of the slide area, along the SR 530 corridor, heavy machinery moved debris from areas that have already been thoroughly searched. Repositioning the debris will provide better access to other areas that need to be more thoroughly searched.

The debris will be placed on areas that already have been completely searched. Last Monday, the Washington State Department of Transportation and Snohomish County are had a meeting at the Darrington Community Center from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. to gather input from local citizens about developing short and long-term plans for SR 530.

held at 4 p.m. on May 4 at the Bothell Emmanuel Presbyterian Church, located at 19540 104th Ave. NE. The family asks that in lieu of flowers, attendees send donations to Evergreen Health Hospice in Kirkland. Mills’ obituary can be found on page 12.

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Authorities identified the body of 52-year-old Ronald P. de Quilettes of Bothell from the debris of the mudslide near the town of Oso last month. De Quilettes died of multiple blunt force injuries. Born in the Netherlands, de Quilettes was a husband, father and

grandfather and worked said Thursday it has now as an electrician. He was a identified all 39 victims it member of Parkridge Com- has received. munity Church in The March 22 Bothell and was slide buried dozens very involved in of homes. Steady missionary work in rain last week was Thailand. He met complicating the his wife in Bible Ron de Quilettes search and recovery college 31 years ago effort, and officials and the couple has worry about rising four children. water from the North Fork The Snohomish County Stillaguamish River. Medical Examiner’s Office Search and rescue teams

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[4] May 2, 2014

www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com

www.kirklandreporter.com

Last issue’s poll results: “Do you feel the changes to pedestrian bicyclist safety made by the city of Kenmore will have a significant impact?” Yes: 41.8% No: 58.2%

You said it!

BOTHELL

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KENMORE

11630 Slater Ave. N.E. Suite 8/9 Kirkland, Washington 98034 Phone 425.483.3732 Fax 425.822.0141 www.bothell-reporter.com

Renée Walden Publisher: rwalden@kirklandreporter.com 425.822.9166, ext. 3050 Matt Phelps Regional Editor: mphelps@bothell-reporter.com 425.483.3732, ext. 5050 Sarah Kehoe Reporter: skehoe@bothell-reporter.com 425.483.3732, ext. 5052 Advertising 425.483.3732 Classified Marketplace 800.388.2527 Circulation 888.838.3000 Letters letters@bothell-reporter.com

Is your current job making you fat? It’s no secret that Americans spend too much time sitting. Long hours working in offices, commuting in cars, and watching TV or playing video games for relaxation render many of us near motionless for entire days. Health experts keep encouraging everyone to move more, but that is not easily done, considering our existing work and living environments. The consequences are plain to see, and they are among the greatest health concerns facing us today. According to surveys conducted by CareerBuilder, the employment website, most industries see their employees gaining weight. Almost half of the workers interviewed for this latest study said they put on weight at their current job, with over 20 percent having gained 10 pounds and 9 percent having added 20 pounds or more. Office workers seem to have the hardest

Jerry Cornfield

Vote online:

loaded about a lack of common sense in aspects of the rescue and recovery efforts. She spoke of how residents embraced Darrington Mayor Dan Rankin’s “Get ‘er done” ethic to spring into action in the face of what sometimes seemed a slow and jumbled response from official quarters. She expressed particular pique with the decisions to bar Darrington residents from joining the search for victims and restoring a private road for emergency vehicles to access the site – prohibitions the hometown folks promptly ignored and officialdom eventually welcomed. Those were probably the kind of “kinks getting worked out” that Obama had in mind. “It’s not a time for armchair quarterbacking, but for heaven’s sake, listen to the people on the ground,” she said March 27. “People of Darrington feel really dismissed and put down.” There would be a time to discuss what didn’t go right and what to do about it, she said. “There’s no such thing as a perfect response. We can learn from this and going forward we can think about how we have a

THE PETRI DISH

?

“Are you excited to find out the name of the new high school in Bothell?”

That venerable adage ‘It’s not what you say, it’s how you say it’ came to mind April 22, as President Barack Obama departed the Oso firehouse. Not because the communicator-in-chief had just provided three cringe-worthy moments with his tortured pronunciation of the town’s name. Rather it was Obama’s subtle acknowledgement the emergency response to the deadly mudslide did not get carried out in letterperfect fashion. Families and neighbors of the deceased and missing encountered frustrations with first responders during those first days after the earth moved. “Some terrific lessons were learned in the midst of very hard times during this process, because almost uniquely, we had not just coordination between state, local and federal officials, but also coordination between volunteers and those officials,” Obama said to the crowd at the firehouse. “And I know that it required some improvisation and some kinks getting worked out, but it was important for the family members themselves and the community themselves to be hands-on and participate in this process — particularly a community like this one where folks are hardy and know how to do things, and take great pride in being selfreliant. “It was important that they weren’t just bystanders in this process, they were involved every step of the way,” he said. Rep. Elizabeth Scott of Monroe might feel validated by his words; she made much the same point a month ago. But the freshman lawmaker, among those who met with the president, expressed it far less diplomatically, and perhaps too soon, to be effective. Only four days had passed before she un-

time staying fit and trim. More than half in this category described themselves as overweight. Older employees, especially females, are more likely to have weight problems than their younger colleagues. Those in leadership positions are particularly vulnerable. “Weight gain in the office is common and is a result of a variety of issues, including today’s economic stress and poor eating habits,” said Rosemary Haefner, vice president of human resources at CareerBuilder. This is not the first of such surveys the company has conducted. In 2009 and again in 2012 the same trends were observed, and the numbers are worsening. There is not just one culprit to point to. Half of those interviewed in the 2012 survey named having to sit at their desk for hours on end as the primary reason for becoming heavier. However, it’s not only the sedentary lifestyle but also poor diets at home, frequent snacking, eating out several times a week, overeating because of stress and anxiety, sleep deprivation, and lack of tools to better cope with all the pressure they’re experiencing that makes them prime candidates for unhealthy weight Timi Gustafson

Question of the week:

Lessons learned at Oso disaster in communication

ON HEALTH

BOTHELL KENMORE

OPINION

GUEST COLUMN

President Barack Obama speaks at the Oso firehouse on April 22. PHOTO COURTESY OF THE EVERETT HERALD better plan,” she said. When that time comes — if Scott picked up any tips from Obama — it will be to make sure what she says gets the attention, rather than how she says it.

Jerry Cornfield is a columnist for the Everett Herald. gain and a host of other health problems that come with it. Employers realize the implications of a fatter and sicker workforce, not just for the workers themselves but their own bottom line. Company-sponsored wellness programs are now the rule rather than the exception, at least among larger firms. But still much more needs to be done. Workers must receive better health education as well as opportunities to apply their knowledge. Some companies provide sports and workout facilities on site. Some improve their cafeteria menus and offer healthier choices. Not all can afford these, but every work place can foster a health-conducive climate in some ways, perhaps through seminars, counseling, or other incentives to build an environment where everyone can preserve and nurture their health and well-being. It’s one of the best investments they will ever make.

Timi Gustafson R.D. is a registered dietitian, newspaper columnist and blogger. For more articles on nutrition, health and lifestyle, visit her blog, www.timigustafson. com.


May 2, 2014 [5]

www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com [ FAIR from page 1 ]

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economic development, crop insurance, food safety, international trade and commodities regulation. DelBene also spoke about the Oso mudslide tragedy and ensured attendees that legislators are doing all they can for

of Kenmore and the Washington State Department of Fish and Wildlife. Kenmore City Council members have directed the city manager to explore potential waterfront property acquisitions. “Both the hardware and the software of our waterfront are

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[ LUNCHEON from page 1]

passing a farm bill and an immigration reform,” DelBene said. “We succeeded in our farm bill and are still out there fighting for immigration reform.” DelBene also talked about serving on the House Agriculture Committee, where she helps craft federal policy to support our nation’s agricultural production. DelBene said the committee works to ensure that consumers continue to have abundant access to the world’s safest food and agricultural products. The committee tackles a wide variety of issues ranging from agricultural research and development, rural

Kenmore’s Log Boom Park. The city of Kenmore is hosting a Waterfront Activities Fair May 8 . SARAH KEHOE, Bothell/Kenmore Reporter

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McAllister and other residents have been in talks with the lead organizer of the event, George Pocock Rowing Debra Srebnik, is passionate Foundation in Seattle to posabout Kenmore’s waterfront sibly expand and bring rowing potential. programs to Kenmore. “We have such a wonder“We already have a private ful resource in our amazing school that sponsors a crew waterfront here in Kenmore, club here in Kenmore,” Mcand it’s exciting to be a part Callister said. “But we should of launching these new grow a robust crew program programs that will bring the for the public as well.” public to the water,” Srebnik In addition to working with said. KCKC’s president, Duncan citizens and organizations to bring waterfront activities to Cox, hopes the event will atKenmore, the city has funded tract a wide range of people. capital projects to improve “The May 8 event and the water access, including a new upcoming programs are not for the elites — these new pro- float and ramp to be installed grams are intended for all skill at Log Boom Park later this summer. The city is also worklevels and abilities,” Cox said. “Regardless of whether you’ve ing with the Muckleshoot Tribe and will be applying for never been in a kayak or canoe or have been paddling for a permit to install a new dock years, we hope everyone feels for hand-powered watercraft welcome and will be drawn to on the shore of Rhododendron Park, just east of the the event.” Sammamish River bridge. Berit McAllister, a longThe recent improvements to time Kenmore resident and the Kenmore Boat Launch, rower, is especially excited including new restrooms, for the potential of growing were a result of a financial a crew program in Kenmore. partnership between the city


[6] May 2, 2014

www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com

Northshore Fire Department announces recent promotions REPORTER STAFF

The Northshore Fire Department is pleased to announce the promotion of Lieutenant Mitch Sauer to Captain and Lieutenant Eric Magnuson to Battalion Chief. Lieutenants Sauer and Magnuson were recognized for their achievements in front of friends and family at a formal

ceremony at fire department headquarters on April 15. “We are very pleased to recognize these two individuals for their personal accomplishment and excited for what they will bring to the organization in their new roles,” said Fire Chief Jim Torpin at the badge pinning ceremony. Mitch Sauer started his

firefighting career at the Northshore Fire Department in 1991. He was promoted to lieutenant in 2005 and served in the Training Division from 2007-2010. The promotion to captain is an assignment to the Training Division. Captain Sauer has a real passion for training and is very excited to serve his second assignment to the Train-

ing Division. Eric Magnuson joined the Northshore Fire Department in 1998. He was promoted to lieutenant in 2008 and has been an active member of the department’s Technical Rescue Team since its inception in 2003. Battalion Chief Magnuson brings a strong set of administrative and operational skills to the position.

Northshore Fire Department celebrated the promotions of, from left, Chief Jim Torpin, Captain Mitch Sauer, Battalion Chief Eric Magnuson. CONTRIBUTED PHOTO

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May 2, 2014 [7]

www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com

Bothell’s Canyon Park students raise money for Oso mudslide victims together to create a week of events and raise money for Oso. The girls started by approaching classmates at lunch to ask for donations. “At first it was super awkward going up to people because they were like, ‘we are poor too,’” said Ruby Pennington, 15. “But we got more comfortable asking and more enthused about the project and didn’t stop asking. Once they saw our dedication and the fact that we kept asking, they got more interested in helping.” The girls encouraged teachers to show videos of the tragedy in classrooms so all students could understand what was happening

in Oso. “I think that everyone knew of what happened, but not everyone sat and watched the news so they didn’t quite get it,” said Daye Simms, 13. “The video really opened their eyes to what was going on and I think that’s what made everyone want to get involved.” The girls raised around $790. They received around 200 letters of encouragement to the victims written by their peers. “We wanted to help because these are our neighbors,” Davis said. The girls pointed out they would want surround-

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Canyon Park students raised money for Oso slide victims and their families. contributed ing cities and towns to help them if a tragedy occurred in Bothell. “If we were going through something like that here, I know it would make me feel so much better just to know that other people out there cared about me and wanted to help,” said Sommer Aboulhosh, 13. “Oso is a small town and I don’t think many people had even heard of it before

the mudslide. They deserve our support.” The students said they were proud of how much money they were able to raise. “It’s not a significant amount if you think about how much they need,” Davis said. “But it makes us feel good that we were able to help out the community in some way.”

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anyon Park Junior High School student Kennedy Davis, 14, was inspired to take action after watching a video in class highlighting the Oso mudslide, which hit the small town March 22. “I just couldn’t walk away from seeing that video and all the devastation without doing something,” she said. “I wanted to send them a message of some kind to help them feel better.” Davis talked to the school’s morale group to see if they wanted to help her. The group’s purpose is

to raise school spirit and participation. “We decided to take a day to honor the victims,” Davis said. “We were going to all wear blue and take a photo with the whole school that said, ‘we wear Bothell Blue to Support You’ and send that to Oso.” But the project got bigger. “Our Mix It Up group got wind of this and decided it would be a great thing to be involved with,” said Lauren Berry, 15. “We wanted to help by creating an event centered around Oso for our first mixer.” It was five girls from different groups who came

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By Sarah Kehoe


[8]

May 2, 2014

www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com

...today’s parent/summer camps Finding the best summer camp for your child By Don Frost Special to the Reporter

want to ask several important questions and discuss key topics in order to make the best possible choice. Review this list before calling or visiting the camp director and be sure to add to it. With a little time and effort, you’ll find a wonderful camp that fits your needs and, more importantly, those of your youngster.

This relates to the camp’s purpose and how it impacts on all areas of camp life. What ideas are emphasized and how they are reflected at camp. For instance, the importance of competition can vary widely from camp to camp. Some camp directors feel that experiencing competition is a natural part of life and emphasize this idea in sports and other activities. Others work in non-competitive ways to foster a greater

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sense of cooperation and interdependence.

Camp director’s experience The American Camp Association (ACA) minimum standards for camp directors require a bachelor’s degree, a minimum 16 weeks of camp administration experience, and the completion of inservice training within the previous three years. Whether a camp is accredited or not, you’ll want to know about the director’s previous experience in staff and camper supervision. In some cases, you will speak with a certified camp director (CCD). This certification comes from the ACA and is bestowed on those who have met requirements related to work experience, age, education, and have successfully completed a Camp Director Institute.

Staff requirements Accredited overnight summer camps require a ratio of counselors to campers as follows: One counselor for every six campers for ages 7 and 8; one counselor for every eight campers for ages 9-14; one counselor for every 10 campers forages 15-17. Day camp ratios are: One counselor for every eight campers for ages 6-8; one counselor for every 10 campers ages 9-14; one counselor for every 12 campers for ages 15-17. Ask the camp director what they look for in their employees. Staff members [ more camps page 9 ]

Offering Summer Workshops for elementary, middle, and high school students in Video Game Programming, Fine Arts and Animation, Game Design, and Robotics and Engineering.

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ny number of things will initially attract and motivate you to seriously consider a camp for your child. Location, session

duration, pricing, facilities and programs are all easily communicated in camp publications, brochures and videos. However, you’ll ultimately want to learn about the people who are respon-

Camp philosophy


May 2, 2014 [9]

www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com

...today’s parent/summer camps Ask the director for references. It’s always possible you’ll find the name of someone you know. However, a conversation with a few other parents (friends or strangers) who have children attending the camp will be very helpful to you. Also, speak with your friends about camps they’ve had experience with. This can provide you with additional

Day camps, Mommy/Daddy and Me classes, week and weekend camps, private lessons and horse themed birthday parties! Contact us to make your child’s dreams come true!

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Rules and discipline Be sure that discipline problems will be handled in a manner that you are comfortable with. You and your child will be interested in knowing about important rules and

how discipline is applied. Penalties should be carried out in a fair and calm manner. Rules and policies should be communicated clearly and openly, and should uniformly apply to all campers.

will require. Everything from facilities and medical staff to special foods and medications should be reviewed to

your satisfaction.

Don Frost writes about camps for Frost Publications.

Special needs Be sure to discuss any special assistance your child

SUMMER CAMP 2014

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References

direction in locating the best camp for your child.

OPEN TO THE PUBLIC

For children age 3 through students finishing 3rd grade. Includes field trips, on campus adventures and in-house experiences. Families may register by logging onto our website at www.hcabothell.org.

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must be dependable, enthusiastic, outgoing, knowledgeable and truly caring individuals. They will be looked up to and depended on by campers for physical and emotional support and must be qualified to assume this important responsibility. The ACA recommends that at least 80 percent of the counselors and program staff should be 18 years or older and at least 20 percent of the administrative and program staff possess a bachelor’s degree. Also, find out what

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[10] May 2, 2014

www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com

Bothell Police Department to provide Neighborhood Crime Mapping BY SARAH KEHOE skehoe@bothell-reporter.com

The Bothell Police Department implemented a web-based program to give the community information on crime in their area. Crimemaping.com provides crime data that is extracted from the Police Department’s records system, allowing citizens to view crime

data by various search parameters, to include a date range, crime type or distance from a specific address. The data will be illustrated on a map depicted by various crime type icons. “This is a program we have been looking at for a few years now,” said Sgt. Ken Seuberlich, at Bothell Police Department. “I think this will greatly

benefit our citizens because it will give them a better feeling of what’s going on in their area and jurisdiction.” The map’s icons contain general details of the incident as well as other useful links, such as crime prevention tips. Community members will also be able to develop queries specific to their own interests and auto-

Take It Out of the Trash!

matically receive e-mails with crime information updates. “Many of our surrounding police agencies have utilized crime mapping and we thought this was the right time for us,” Seuberlich said. “We had been getting a lot of calls from residents asking about crime in their neighborhood and people looking to move into our area inquiring about crime. So this tool

This screenshot shows what the crime mapping website looks like where Bothell citizens can go and see what crimes have occurred near their neighborhood. SCREENSHOT fits that need.” There is a crime mapping application available for download on iPhones as well. “This tool is designed to be really convenient for the end user,” Seuberlich said. Seuberlich said he hoped this would make the public more comfort-

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able building relationships with the police. “We want this to create more conversations between the police department and the public,” he said. Although there can’t be a way to track down if this new tool will aid in decreasing crime in the area, Seuberlich believes it might. “By giving out information to the public as best we can, it just can’t hurt,” he said. “For example, if they log on and see there have been a lot of vehicle prowls in their neighborhood, they are more likely to be on the lookout and report suspicious activity to us.” To view crime in the Bothell area, visit www. crimemapping.com.

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May 2, 2014 [11]

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New restaurant/brewery and distillery to open in Bothell BY SARAH KEHOE

skehoe@bothell-reporter.com

A

new familyfriendly restaurant/brewery and distillery are coming to Bothell this September in The Village at Beardslee Crossing. Beardslee Alehouse will be a 10-barrel brewery, offering 12 to 13 craft brews for the ale house, produced by Head Brewer Drew Cluley. The ale house will feature the finest of local craft brews in guest taps. Beardslee Alehouse’s restaurant will operate under a “farm to table” philosophy, with everything made inhouse. “Our goal is to develop relationships with local farmers,” said John Howie, chef and proprietor. “We want to get our food from them and then, in return, give them back our grains.” The restaurant will grind its own meat, bake fresh bread, and feature a “locker” for aging housemade charcuterie. Burgers, brats and flatbreads will be highlighted, and house made charcuterie, cheese and pickled veg-

etables will complement the menu. There will be a full-service bar, with popular local wineries on tap. “This is the best way to go because it ensures all our food is high quality,” Howie said. Howie owns the John Howie Restaurant Group, which includes John Howie Steak, Seastar Restaurant and Raw Bar in Seattle and Bellevue, SPORT Restaurant and Bar and Adriatic Grill Italian Cuisine & Wine Bar. Howie also recently released the cookbook, “Passion & Palate: Recipes for a Generous Table.” “We are thrilled to be coming to Bothell,” Howie said. “We see great growth and opportunity in the Bothell area, and look forward to bringing our exceptional products and services to the city.” “We really want Beardslee Alehouse to be a stopping place for people,” Howie said. “It will be a place where people of any age can come and appreciate. We will offer budget friendly foods, but also pricier options for a fancier night.” Prices will start at $7,

Distiller Erik Liedholm, left, and Chef John Howie, right, are opening a restaurant/brewery and a distillery this September in The Village at Beardslee Crossing. Courtesy Of Angie Norwood Browne with the highest priced option around $18. The menu will feature basic American comfort foods, such as hamburgers, bratwursts wrapped in a pretzel bread and flat-

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breads. The environment of Beardslee Alehouse will reflect the local concept of the menu. Every table in the restaurant/brewery will be made from a giant

red sequoia that was harvested from the property. The base of the tree will make for a large exterior fireplace, sitting on the west-facing patio. The bar will include an indoor fireplace, with casual seating. Additionally, two large community tables will enhance the neighborhood atmosphere of the restaurant. “Taking down the giant red sequoia had to happen, but being able to repurpose the wood through tables, chairs and other elements of the restaurant is amazing,” Howie said. “It will really add to the environment of Beardslee.” Wildwood Spirits Co.’s distillery will also embrace a local philosophy. Following a “farm to distillery” concept, 90 percent of produce for distilling will be sourced from Washington State. The first two spirits distilled at Wildwood Spirits Co. will be Kur gin and Stark Vatten vodka. Until the distillery opens in September, the distilling process will continue as it has at Michigan State University, where distiller Erik Liedholm buys state

produce and studied. “It’s great that people are already as enthusiastic about the product as we are. I believe we’ve benefitted from having the resources to develop our dream spirit at Michigan State University,” Liedholm said. “We’ve had the ability to perfect our product before showcasing it to anybody.” Wildwood Spirits Co.’s tasting room aesthetic will be a new take on an old English apothecary. Mill work, Edison bulbs and medicine bottles will help create the ambience, while settees and comfortable chairs will shape an inviting space for guests. The equipment will be supplied from a German still manufacturer. Both the distillery and the restaurant/brewery will be located in The Village at Beardslee Crossing, at 19116 112th Ave. NE. Beardslee Alehouse will be in suite 103 and 201 and Wildwood Spirits Co. in Suite 102. The Village is along Beardslee Boulevard, at the NE 195th Street and I-405 interchange at Exit 24.

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Northshore Schools Foundation announced a new award intended to support the foundation’s goals

of promoting innovation and teacher excellence in the district. The Innovation in Education Award will be presented annually to a Northshore School District educator

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who has been the recipient of Foundation funding and has demonstrated innovation in a way that makes a long-term impact on student learning within the District. This inaugural Innovation in Education Award was given to Pat McCue from Bothell High School this month.

Pat McCue has been working as an automotive technology instructor for 11 years. He is an ASE advanced-level master technician and still maintains his Ford technician certifications. Pat has a long history of creating visionary, innovative, and most importantly, student-centered projects that grow his program and

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Mary Hiroko Mills

Mary Hiroko Mills was born January 23, 1936 in Othello WA. She graduated from Othello High School and attended Edison Technical Institute. Mary always had a beautiful radiant smile.   She loved life and was extremely dedicated to her children and husband. Mary met the love of her life Michael Mills while working at People’s Bank in Othello, WA.  Michael was stationed there in the Air Force.  The family moved to Japan and California with the military but later settled in Seattle. Mary was a stay at home mom while the children were young.  She was always supportive of her children never missing a sporting event or activity. In the 1970’s the couple purchased their first music store and grew a successful music business lasting over 40 years. Mary was the corporate office manager for Mills Music Corporation and was known for her sincere interest in her employees and their lives outside of work. Mary began a 30 year tradition in Bothell’s 4th of July Parade, starting the Mills Music Marching Band for music students which gave kids the opportunity to learn and experience the art of marching in parades at a young age. She died April 26, 2014 at Kirkland Hospice Center surrounded by loving family.   In addition to her husband Michael, she is survived by three sons Michael Jr., Mark and Monty and family including grandchildren. Services will be held on Sunday, May 4, 2014 at 4pm, Bothell Emmanuel Presbyterian Church 19540 104th Ave NE, Bothell.  In lieu of flowers, please send donations to Evergreen Health Hospice in Kirkland.

NSD receives outstanding inspection The Northshore School District Transportation Department received exceptional results on the annual inspection of its transportation fleet from the Washington State Patrol. All district vehicles passed all inspections. Northshore buses transport nearly 12,000 students to and from school each day. The state patrol performs an inspection of the district’s entire fleet—131 buses and 22 support vehicles. The WSP checks for mechanical and safety issues to ensure students have a safe ride to and from school.

The Northshore School District is concluding a curriculum review and selection process of English and language arts textbooks for students in grades seven through nine and health textbooks for high school students. The textbooks under consideration for student use in the fall of 2014 will be available for community and parent review from 3-6 p.m. on May 6 at the Administrative Center, 3330 Monte Villa Parkway in Bothell. English and health teach-

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ers who participated in the pilot textbook project will be available to answer questions about the new curriculum.

Kenmore employment fair

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provide his students with the skills needed to compete in our ever-changing global economy.

The city of Kenmore and the Kenmore Library are hosting an employment and education resource fair May 17 for job seekers. Attendees are encouraged to bring their resume as they have the opportunity to meet employers and representatives from local education institutions to discuss employment, career objectives and education opportunities. The event features workshops on topics such as networking, interviewing and organizing a job search, as well as the chance to participate in mock trials. Librarians will demonstrate library resources for job seekers and entrepreneurs. The day’s events will occur at the Kenmore City Hall and the Kenmore Library. Registration is requested. Registration is available online at kcls.org or by calling the Kenmore Library at 425-486-8747. For more information, email KenmoreCareerFair@ kcls.org.

Seeking applications for prekindergarten, preschool Applications are now being accepted for Northshore School District’s 2014-15 prekindergarten and preschool programs. The programs offer small class sizes, AA certified teachers, para educators, developmentally appropriate curriculum and a focus on early literacy activities. The 2014-15 prekindergarten program, for children age 4 by Aug. 31, will be Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays for two-and-one-half hours a day. Tuition is $330 per month. The 2014-15 preschool program, for children age 3 by Aug. 31, will be Tuesdays and Thursdays for two-andone-half hours a day. Tuition is $220 per month. Both programs will be located at Hollywood Hill Elementary School, 17110 148th NE in Woodinville and Eastside Foursquare Church, 14520 100th in Bothell. More information is available by contacting Sorenson Early Childhood Center, 425-408-5570, or Hollywood Hill Elementary School, 425408-4700.


May 2, 2014 [13]

www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com

Education

BRIEF

NSF raises more than $135,000 for students Hovercraft, talking robots and an electric car were on display at the 11th annual Northshore Schools Foundation Light a Fire for Learning Luncheon held April 8 at the Lynnwood Convention Center. The event, attended by more than 400 people, highlighted the Northshore School District’s Computer Science, Composites and Automotive programs and emphasized the value of hands-on Science, Technology, Engineering, and Math (STEM) learning in the

classrooms. Students from Woodmoor Elementary, Kenmore, Timbercrest and Skyview Junior Highs, and Bothell and Woodinville High Schools were on hand to demonstrate their creative and technical skills, showing how they are using computer aided design (CAD), engineering and fabrication to create projects and get ahead in their education. “I realized that I excelled at hands-on and project-based learning” said featured student speaker Anela Garringer, a senior at Woodinville High School. “I struggled with English and History because these subjects were open to interpretation, there was never one simple right answer. Because I struggled with ambiguity, I was pushed more towards technical

determined advocate for public education funding, particularly for STEM classes. School district Superintendent Larry Francois shared his pride in the achievements of the District and gratitude for Foundation support. Significant District accomplishments include adding new Advanced Placement courses, International Baccalaureate courses and innovative new programs like Bio-Medical Science, Robotics, Composites Engineering and Manu-

facturing, and Sustainable Engineering & Design; also, building stronger relationships with local higher education partners, Cascadia Community College and the University of Washington Bothell. Auto Tech instructor Pat McCue was honored with the Foundation’s inaugural Innovation in Education award for his forward-thinking ideas and personal investment in cutting-edge student projects like the electric car conversion that was featured at the event.

Paulette Bauman chaired the luncheon, which was attended by more than 20 local elected officials. She spoke passionately about the value of education and community involvement. The event also featured the award-winning Bothell High School Jazz Band, which has been selected to perform later this month at the Hot Java, Cool Jazz concert. The luncheon broke records for attendance and raised more than $135,000 for students in the Northshore School District.

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subjects. I loved those because I was able to know if my answer was wrong or correct, right away.” Positive experiences in technical courses enabled her to adapt to her new school after moving here from Hawaii in 2010. The logical nature of CAD and welding helped her feel successful as a student and hopeful about her future. Keynote speaker, UW student body president and Inglemoor High School graduate, Michael Kutz, emphasized the value of the education he received in the Northshore School District, citing the rigor of the coursework he took through the International Baccalaureate program and the realworld learning he experienced. He feels prepared to succeed in the field of computer science and is a

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1 PLOT $7,500 IN Pretigous Sunset Memorial Park in Bellevue. View of the mountains!!! Sold out Sales Representative space in the desirable Responsible for building “Garden of Prayer” secand maintaining national tion. Lot # 210, space # quilt and knit shop busi- 5. Owner pays transfer fee & endowment care ness. 3-5 years sales/ customer service experi- fee. If available would ence. Email resume to: retail at $22,000. Private owner. 503-412-8424. resumes@martin (1) SPACE Available in gale-pub.com the Sought After “GarSell your stuff free den of Rest” at Sunset Hills Memorial Park in in the Super Flea! Bellevue. It is Space 8 in Your items totalling Lot 83 which is Beauti$150 or less will run fully Located. Price reduced to $6,200. Please for free one week in Herb at your local community contact evsta@comcast.net or paper and online. call 503-624-9020 Martingale/That Patchwork Place is looking for a full time

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$2,600 FOR TWO Plots or $1,250 for one at Arlington Municipal Cemetery. Located in Southwest Section. Nice, peaceful setting with trees, off of main road. Seller will pay transfer fees. Section D, Lot 57, Row 1, graves 9 & 10. Private seller. Call 425338-9301. 2 PLOTS $7,500 side by side in highly desirable Lords Prayer Memorial. Valued at $11,500. Section 18, lot 214, plots 6-7 Evergreen-Washelli Memorial Park, 11111 Aurora Ave North, Seattle 98133. Call Gloria 480361-5074. (2) SIDE BY Side plots in sold out “Heather Section� of Greenwood Memorial Park in Renton. Plots 3 & 4, near Jimmy Hendrix Memorial. Monuments are OK. Valued at $10,000 each. Will negotiate price and sell to best offer. Seller pays transfer fees. And r e w, 2 0 6 - 3 7 3 - 1 9 8 8 (Renton) (2) WASHINGTON Memorial Park, side by side cemetery plots, Sea-Tac These are very desirable plots! You can drive right up to them, with no need to walk any distance! Located in the sold out “Garden of Meditation� Section. They are Plots 1 and 2, in section 14, block 145, Lot A. They are valued at $4,195 ea. Asking $1,995 / each or $3,499 for both. Call Pat 509-784-1227 or email: pc7833@wildblue.net 4 P R E M I U M S i d e by side lots in the desirable Garden of Meditation, at Bonney Watson, SeaTac Lot A, plots 1, 2, 3, 4 in section 14, block 110. $8,200 for all, or best offer. Owner pays transfer fee. Call Chr istine at 425-355-2252 or 425359-0694.

GREENWOOD MEMORIAL Par k, Renton. 2 Side by Side plots in desirable, sold out Azalea Garden: Lot 401, Block 32, Spaces 3 and 4. Park sells lots at $8,000 each; you can purchase both for $11,000 including transfer fees for a $ 5 , 0 0 0 s av i n g s ! C a l l Shar lene at 360-2408196. SACRAFICING TWO ADJOINING PLOTS IN beautiful Sunset Memorial Park, Bellevue. Located in the “Prayer Garden�, block 215, lots 1 & 2. Rest in comfort, knowing your loved one is by your side. Wor th $ 3 4 , 0 0 0 . W i l l s e l l fo r $20,000. 253-307-2530. S I N G L E P L OT i n t h e sold out Garden of M e m o r i e s, l o c a t e d i n Sunset Hills Memorial Cemeter y in Bellevue. Valued at $27,500. Lot 1130, Space 1. Beautiful view, tranquil setting. $24,000 or best offer! Call: 406-251-3452

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Dogs

2 A K C PA R T I - P O M Male pups, 3.5 months old $450 ea. 2 Parti-Pom m a l e s $ 5 0 0 e a . T i ny black teacup male avail. Female, dar k cream $600. So adorable, with shots and wormed. Parents on site. 253-8864836 360-825-1521.

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5 WO N D E R F U L A K C Toy or Teacup Poodle p u p p i e s - 3 M / 2 F. Hypo Allergenic. Red, Black, or unique phantom colors. Very loving, well socialized & raised with children. 4 weeks and 5 months old. Bred for health, disposition, good nature. Current on shots and worming. Includes health warranty a n d s t a r t e r p a ck a g e. Call 206-650-1988 or KAKfarm@hotmail.com 6 WK GERMAN Shepherd Puppies. 6 males and 5 females available. Black & Tan. First shots and dewormed. Beautiful puppies. Able to send photos. $425 each. 360496-1390. Randle.

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BeautifulSmilesLLC.com ACACIA Memorial Park, “Birch Garden�, (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, eaj3000@msn.com

BEAUTIFUL LOCATION Mature floral landscape with fountain. Peaceful location in “Garden of Flowers�. Desirable Bonney Watson, Sea Tac, near Airport. 1 Plot for sale, asking $3,500 obo. $ 5 0 0 0 va l u e . P l e a s e leave message, I will return your call 206-7349079. BELLEVUE

Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

NOTICE Washington State law requires wood sellers to provide an invoice (receipt) that shows the s e l l e r ’s a n d b u y e r ’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 seller’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

2 L OT S AT S U N S E T Hills Memorial Park, in the desirable Garden of Devotion. Side by side lots (32A), spaces 11 & 12. Valued at $22,000 each. Will sell both for just $15,000 and seller Flea Market pays tranfser fee. Section is sold out. Availability is via a pri- LAWNMOWER: Only 2 vate seller only. Please years old, excellent running condition. Cost call 425-821-7988 now. $369. new. Will sell for $100. Please call 206Find what you need 24 hours a day. 890-4650, Mill Creek. agr.wa.gov/inspection/WeightsMeasures/Firewoodinformation.aspx

AKC MINI Schnauzer Puppies. More to come! N ow t a k i n g d e p o s i t s. Shots and worming up to d a t e . Ta i l s a n d d e w claws done. One year gaurantee. $400 Males. $500 Females. 253-2233506, 253-223-8382 or

AKC Beautiful Westie puppies. Ready to meet their new families, accepting $300 deposits now. Mom/Dad on site and up to date on shots. Very loving, loyal breed. Great family pet. Pups come with 1st shots, dewormed & AKC papers. Pups ready May 21 st . $1,100. Details call Tami 360-880-3345 Onalaska. You’ll ďŹ nd everything you need in one website 24 hours a day 7 days a week: nw-ads.com.

HUGE RUMMAGE Sale!!! Friday, May 2nd, 6pm - 8pm (enter early at 5pm with a $10 donation). Saturday, May 3rd, 9am - 2pm (everything half off Saturday from 1 2pm). Mercer Island P r e s by t e r i a n C h u r c h , 3 6 0 5 8 4 t h Ave S E , 98040. Directions: m i p c . o r g . C a s h o n l y. Easy on/off i90. Parking. Estate Sales

www.gonetothedogskennel.com

GERMAN SHEPHERD Female, 16 months. AKC, Excellent temperament. Beautiful black and red. Good with children and other dogs. 100% West Ger man lines. Pictures upon req u e s t . w w w. R e d O a k Shepherds.com 360262-0706

GOLDEN DOODLE Puppies, 8 weeks old. 8 Females, 3 Males. R e a d y t o g o. Fa m i l y raised, current on shots and worming, dew claws removed. Blond and Dark Gold. CKC Registered, $800. Call Cat at 253-350-4923 (Auburn)

MALTICHON PUPPIES. Mom AKC Bichon Frise. Dad AKC Maltese. Vet checked, 1st shots & dewor med $550 - $650. Available May 1 st . Visit our website: www.reddoorkennel.com 360-978-4028

Reach over a million potential customers when you advertise in the Service Directory. Call 800-388-2527 or go online to nw-ads.com

Bothell

Garage/Moving Sales King County MERCER ISLAND

MOVING??

Beauty & Health

BEAUTIFUL SMILES

Dogs

MERCER ISLAND

E S TAT E / G A R A G E Sale. Household, vintage, collectibles, ar t glass, books. May 3rd, 9am - 4pm. May 4th, 1 0 a m - 3 p m . Fo l l o w signs from Island Crest Way & 40th Street, near Mercer Island Admin Building. Cash!

Professional Services Attorney, Legal Services

www.nw-ads.com

Marine Power

Automobiles Chevrolet

12’ ALUMINUM BOAT with trailer. New electric motor, new battery, two sw i ve l s e a t s a n d t wo p o l e h o l d e r s. $ 2 , 0 0 0 obo. Kenmore 425-8925730.

1981 CAMARO Z28. All original. Beautiful sleek black crusier is ready to roll. Own the car of your dreams! Excellent cond! $14,000. Lake Stevens. Call Jim 425-244-4336.

Reach over a million potential customers when you advertise in the Service Directory. Call 800-388-2527 or go online to nw-ads.com

Tents & Travel Trailers

25’ 2002 HORNET Travel Trailer in very good condition. Fully self contained. Sleeps 6 and has pull out. Features oak cabinets. Ready to roll! Includes stablizer bars. Automobiles $ 7 , 8 0 0 . Au bu r n . C a l l Classics & Collectibles Mark 253-569-8509. ‘78 MERCURY Marquis Classic. Reliable! Good Reach over a million condition! New rebuilt potential customers 470 engine, 4 new tires, radiator & battery. White when you advertise in with red vinyl top. Well the Service Directory. maintained & records in- Call 800-388-2527 or go cluded. Asking $2,500. O B O. M a r k 2 0 6 - 8 2 4 - online to nw-ads.com 1713 Des Moines.

Home Services Hauling & Cleanup

Home Services Landscape Services

Notice to Contractors Any kind of A-1 HAULING Washington WILL HAUL ANYTHING, State Law ANYWHERE, ANYTIME. (RCW 18.27.100) *Bark *Weed *Trim requires that all adverLocally/Veteran *Prune *New Sod tisements for construcowned & operated. *Thatching tion related services inTelephone Estimates, *Paving Patios clude the contractor’s Ray Foley, *Rockery/Retaining Walls current depar tment of *General Cleanup 425-844-2509 Labor and Industries Licensed & Insured registration number in Call Steve the advertisement. 206-244-6043 Failure to obtain a certifi425-214-3391 cate of registration from A+ HAULING lic#stevegl953kz L&I or show the registraWe remove/recycle: tion number in all adverJunk/wood/yard/etc. tising will result in a fine Fast Service Find what you need 24 hours a day. up to $5000 against the 25 yrs Experience, unregistered contractor. Reasonable rates Kwon’s Gardening For more infor mation, Call Reliable Michael call Labor and Industries & Landscaping 425.455.0154 Specialty Compliance Services Division at Over 25 1-800-647-0982 Home Services or check L&Is internet House/Cleaning Service Years Exp. site at www.lni.wa.gov * Clean Up * FREE UP SOME TIME Professional Services THIS SUMMER *Hedge * Prune * Mow* Legal Services ETHICAL Free Estimates ENTERPRISES Always Low $$ Bankruptcy Preparer Family Owned Chapter 7 & 13 30+ Years Exp. Customer Oriented Tom McGrath Residential & Comm. Former Bankruptcy Home Services Call Cheryl / Bob Attorney Lawn/Garden Service 206-226-7283 425-829-6997 425-770-3686 mcgrathcor@aol.com CHEAP YARD SERVICE Lic.-Bonded-Ins. Reasonable Fees

YARDWORK

425-444-9227

AND A HANDYMAN

SideJob Bob

HOUSECLEANING $60-$135 FOR WHOLE HOUSE! Great Price. Great Work. Great Ref.!

New Const. & Repairs

206-271-9898

Home Services

Newfoundland’s Purebred with champion bloodlines. Very Healthy & quick learners. Beautiful! These are a large breed. Starting at $1,250 and up. Both Parents on premises (425)327-2236 For pics: biscuitcity newfs.webs.com

Scoop up the savings with our Service Guide Special Advertise your service for 4 weeks in your local paper and online for one low price. Call 1-800-388-2527 or go online today to www.nw-ads.com for more information or to place your ad.

Carpentry/Woodworking

Sheds • Decks Fences • Siding Repairs Licensed • Bonded • Insured www.sidejobbob.com

425-870-4084 SIDEJB*94505

Home Services Concrete Contractors

TOM’S CONCRETE SPECIALTY

juanajv@gmail.com RRRRRRRRRR

MAID IN THE SHADE CLEANING

25 years experience

l Residential - I’m Available for Early Mornings starting at 6am l Rentals l Small Offices l Foreclosure l References Available Licensed, Insured, Bonded

Home Services Electrical Contractors

RRRRRRRRRR

All Types Of Concrete

Exposed Aggregate • Colored Stamped • Pavers • Retaining Wall

www.tomsconcretespecialty.com

425-443-5474

Bond • Ins. • Lic #TOMSCCS881DM

DS ELECTRIC Co. New breaker panel, electrical wiring, trouble shoot, electric heat, Generator transfer switch, Fire Alarm System, Intercom and Cable,Knob & Tube Upgrade,Old Wiring Upgrade up to code... Senior Discount 15%

Lic/Bond/Insured DSELE**088OT

Call Linda: 425-672-8994

HANDYHY9108

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

Plant, Prune, Mow, Weed, Bark, Remove Debris Henning Gardening Call Geoff Today:

206-854-1794

Home Services Landscape Services

A-1 SHEER GARDENING & LANDSCAPING

* Cleanup * Trim * Weed * Prune * Sod * Seed * Bark * Rockery * Backhoe * Patios 425-226-3911 206-722-2043 Lic# A1SHEGL034JM

(206)498-1459

Free Estimate

Pressure washing gutter cleaning, etc. Fence, deck building Concrete, Painting & Repairs. And all yard services. 206-412-4191

LICENSED & INSURED

Home Services Painting

INTERIOR DEALS! Lic# SOUNDPC033DJ

Cemetery Plots

1037377

Cemetery Plots

1037483

[14] May 02, 2014

• Clean Application • Thorough Coverage • Acoustic Ceilings Painted

www.soundpaintingcompany.com

Top Notch Quality & Service Since 1979� Find what you need 24 hours a day.

425-827-7442

“We always respond to your call!�

Pickup Trucks Ford

$11,000 REDUCED! 1996 FORD F250 XLT 4 W D E x t e n d e d C a b. Or iginal non smoking owner is selling his toy. Absolutley excel inside & out! High shine gloss black. Only 93,900 mi. Extras Galore! Factory airbags, full tow package & Line-X Bed Liner. Call Steve to talk shop 253-335-5919, Auburn. Please leave message, I will return your call.

&INDĂĽITĂĽ"UYĂĽITĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT WWWNW ADSCOM /PENĂĽĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAYĂĽ ĂĽDAYSĂĽAĂĽYEAR

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 pioneerhs@msn.com pioneerhomeservices.net Lic# PIONEHS999NM

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 Home Services Roofing/Siding

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

1036881

Home Services Windows/Glass

Window Cleaning & More * Window Cleaning * Gutter Cleaning * Pressure Washing 100% Satisfaction Guaranteed! Free Estimates www.windowcleaning andmore.com

425-285-9517

Lic# WINDDOCM903DE


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May 2, 2014 [15]


[16] May 2, 2014

www.bothell-reporter.com • www.kenmore-reporter.com

18 MONTHS SAME AS CASH

90 DAYS SAME AS CASH

Bothell Location!

Shoreline Location!

18811 Bothell Way NE Bothell, WA 98011 (425) 485-0551

18815 Aurora Ave N Seattle, WA 98133 (206) 542-8911

Sumner Location!

Tacoma Location!

Lynnwood Location!

1202 Main St, #100 Sumner, WA 98390 (253) 833-0630

5049 S Tacoma Way Tacoma, WA 98409 (253) 475-4088

5810 196th St SW Lynnwood, WA 98036 (425) 776-3184

We meet or beat anyone’s store price!

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NO CREDIT CHECK


Bothell/Kenmore Reporter, May 02, 2014