BUSINESS | Bellevue’s Whole Foods to test turning food waste into organic fertilizer 
Arts | Bellevue Arts Museum to offer sneak preview of Seattle International Film Festival FRIDAY, MAY 2, 2014 tonight 
SPORTS | Bellevue dominates invitational track and field meet 
Four teens face charges in violent crime spree BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
Four Bellevue-area teens are alleged to have stopped and robbed several pedestrians in Bellevue and Redmond over a onehour period earlier this month, reportedly punching two and stabbing another. Jesus M. Uriostegui, 18, faces three counts of first-degree robbery in King County Superior Court after he and three friends allegedly drove around Bellevue and Redmond late April 18 to early April 19, stopping pedestrians and bicyclists and robbing them of their belongings. His first alleged victim, a 21-year-old Bellevue man, was riding his bicycle near
140th Avenue Southeast and Southeast Sixth Street around 11:50 a.m. April 18, when police allege Uriostegui and Miguel A. Perez, 17, stopped him. AccordJesus M. Uriostegui ing to court documents, Perez admitted to police he punched the victim, causing a hairline fracture to his cheekbone. Uriostegui, alleged to have been armed with a knife during the robberies, reportedly cut the victim with a knife just above his right ear. The suspects made off with a backpack containing a tablet PC. A 31-year-old Bellevue man reported
walking along Factoria Boulevard around 12:24 a.m. April 19, when a man approached him and robbed him of his backpack and cellphone. Uriostegui is alleged to have stabbed the victim in the back, and Perez reportedly told police he pushed the victim to the ground and later threw the backpack out of the car while passing through a residential neighborhood. Perez faces two counts of first-degree robbery and is being charged as an adult. An 18-year-old Redmond man was walking on the 14800 block of Redmond Way when Uriostegui is alleged to have stopped and threatened him with a knife to his throat. Francisco Ayon, 18, is alleged to have punched the victim in the face.
Brandon Macz: 425-453-4602, firstname.lastname@example.org
Metro releases revised bus route cuts, reductions
Changes to begin in September BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
Following the failure of Proposition No. 1 last week, King County Metro on April 24 released its revised list of bus route cuts and revisions anticipated to begin in September and be staggered through 2015. The King County Council accepted Prop 1's failure shortly after preliminary figures were confirmed on April 22, showing the funding measure — expected to prevent nearly 200 bus cuts and reductions — at 55 percent in opposition. The count was at 54 percent opposed on April 24, with a 37 percent turnout. Based on a March revenue forecast, the proposed cuts and changes to King County Metro routes changed slightly from 74 to 72 routes lost. That’s roughly 34 percent of the Metro system. The 107 routes proposed to be reduced or changed dropped to 84. Of those reductions, 48 percent will occur during peak transit hours. Cuts to Bellevue routes identified April 24 include 237, 242 (Northgate to Over-
More than 6,000 people came out to Kelsey Creek Farm’s annual sheep shearing event Saturday, April 26. The shearing of the sheep is a traditional farm practice to gather wool for a variety of textiles. Each sheep produces from six to 10 pounds of wool each year. COURTESY PHOTOS,
Colin Walker/Bellevue Parks & Community Services
On the Hyatt Courtyard
Another suspect, Jesus G. Ortega, 18, of Kent allegedly pointed a pellet gun at the victim from the 2007 silver Saturn the suspects were traveling in. Ayon and Ortega are charged with one count of first-degree robbery. The alleged spree came to an end shortly after the third robbery, when the suspects were found nearby at a gas station on Northeast 85th Street in Kirkland. Ayon was reportedly found in possession of the third victim's credit cards and driver's license, which he had tucked in his shoe.
lake) and 243 (Jackson Park to Bellevue). Service reductions are set for routes 221, 226, 232, 234, 240 (Bellevue to Renton), 241 (Eastgate to south Bellevue) and 249 (Overlake-Bellevue). Route 235 is listed as being provided with additional service. Unchanged will be routes 245 (Kirkland to Factoria) and 246 (Eastgate via Factoria). Prop 1 would have allowed for a recently formed King County Transportation Benefit District to implement a one-tenth of a cent sales tax and a $60 car-tab fee. Lowincome county residents would get a $20 rebate. Prop 1 was anticipated to generate $130 million in revenue, with 40 percent going to local road and transportation projects. Metro service changes occur three times each year, meaning the first cuts, reductions and route changes will start in September, said Rochelle Ogershok with the King County Department of Transportation. Three more rounds of cuts and changes will occur in February, June and September of 2015. Ogershok said the staffing cuts that will come with the cuts and reduced service SEE METRO, 17
The Art of BEST BRAND, BEST BROKERS, BEST PROPERTIES
Brooke Westlund May 14-June 7
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 May 2, 2014
Scaled back Surrey Downs Park ready to design BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
A revised master plan for the Surrey Downs Park won’t have many of the amenities envisioned back in 2009, but project manager Glenn Kost says its design satisfies the both neighborhood residents and Sound Transit’s light rail station plan. Kost told the Bellevue City Council on Monday the parks department reached a consensus with the neighborhood after changing the 2009 Surrey Downs Park Master Plan to account for the incoming
East Main Station along 112th Avenue Southeast. While light rail forced out plans for programmed athletics, a skate spot, large picnic shelters and an off-leash area for dogs, Kost said use of the park should be steady throughout the year once complete. Surrey Downs residents were largely concerned with the visual and noise impacts from light rail trains that will travel along the park perimeter, said Kost. The solution for between the park and rail line is to erect a two-tiered wall with a 15-foot
landscape strip for 112th frontage. Kost said there’s little the city can do about the sight of light rail guide wires. The western perimeter of the park facing Surrey Downs residences will include a 5-foot retaining wall, and Kost said the parks department will work with residents on planning a perimeter fence to increase noise mitigation. East Link will remove access options to the park and neighborhood on 112th Avenue Southeast, so access will now be at Southeast Fourth Street. Kost told councilmembers there are no concerns about scaling back parking from about 100 spaces to about 20, and it will be sufficient for the anticipated use. Councilmember John Chelminiak said he’s concerned activity at the park will be greatly reduced without a skate spot — not a skate park — and transforming the Sports Meadow into a Play Meadow. He predicted Monday the park will continue being used as an off-leash area for dog owners despite being prohibited and the city won’t have the enforcement to stop it. Mayor Claudia Balducci told the council it can always add back the amenities originally planned for the park in the future. East Link construction is anticipated to begin in 2015, as is relocation of the Bellevue
This rendering shows the layout for what a revised Surrey Downs Park master plan proposes the park will look like following construction. COURTESY PHOTO, city of Bellevue
Courthouse and demolition of the current facility on 112th. Kost said a funding request for park design will be submitted in the near future. Brandon Macz: 425-453-4602; email@example.com
BEEFING UP IN BELLEVUE
Bodybuilders converged on the Meydenbauer Center on Saturday, April 26 to compete in the 2014 Emerald Cup. A photo slideshow can be found online at bellevuereporter.com. BRANDON MACZ, Bellevue Reporter 1187709_11782 4.8333x3 4c
Financial guidance is close by Bellevue Kelsey Creek 15015 Main St., Suite 101 425-256-7904
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King County Council to decide Metro land sale to Bellevue BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
The King County Council will hold a public hearing in May before potentially authorizing the $17.95 million sale of downtown property to the city of Bellevue for undetermined future development. About one-third of the 1.53-acre site — adjacent to City Hall — will be granted to Sound Transit for a downtown light rail station as part of its East Link extension, and the remaining space will be used for construction staging purposes until the project is completed. The city has attempted to purchase the 66,429-square-foot property on Northeast Sixth Street for more than six years, but neither government jurisdiction was able to reach an agreed price during that time. The city has stated the property’s future purpose is still being decided. King County Metro originally purchased the site to provide a bus layover area using Federal Transit Administration funding,
but that development did not occur. The FTA did have to approve of the sale to the city of Bellevue and provided a concurrence letter in October citing the $17.95 million price tag as the established appraised value based on the highest and best use of the property for hotel purposes and light rail station construction at 11101 N.E. Sixth St. However, based on a payment schedule provided by King County, the city of Bellevue will likely pay another $6.7 million through Dec. 31, 2026 when the sale is set to close. The King County Council will hold a public hearing regarding the sale 1:30 p.m. Monday, May 12 at the King County Courthouse, Room 1001. The property is zoned as a Downtown Mixed Use District. Revenue from the sale of the property will go to King County’s transportation fund. Brandon Macz: 425-453-4602; firstname.lastname@example.org
Man pleads not guilty to aunt’s murder A 53-year-old Bellevue man pleaded not guilty Tuesday to charges he murdered his aunt with a claw hammer in an apartment they shared downtown in earlier this month. Mark J. Irwin appeared in King County Superior
Court Tuesday morning to face one count of seconddegree murder with a deadly weapon following his arrest April 14 in the slaying of his aunt, Barbara Irwin, 72. His bail remains at $2 million. Irwin is alleged to have
killed his aunt in the Twelve Central Square apartment complex the night before his arrest April 14. Police believe a claw hammer found in the laundry room was the murder weapon.
May 2, 2014 
 May 2, 2014
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We need to support our neighbors in wake of explosion
ince becoming publisher of the Snoqualmie Valley Record in October 2008, one characteristic I have quickly and regularly noticed about the people of the Snoqualmie Valley is their generosity and their resiliency. Whether it was the 2009 flood, the Great Recession, ice and snow storms and days-long power outages, or even the Taylor Bridge Fire over the pass in Cle Elum and Ellensburg, the Valley has always come together to generously support their neighbors that are affected by unfortunate events. After the terrible explosion that tore a hole through downtown North Bend in the wee hours of April 25, we are truly grateful that no one was killed or seriously hurt. However, several businesses were badly damaged, but can hopefully be William Shaw repaired soon. In light of the situation, I urge my fellow Eastsiders, both individually and as a business community, to come together to help not only these individual Snoqualmie Valley businesses and their employees, but also the city of North Bend in its efforts to heal and spring back. More and more, every community on the Eastside is interconnected in many ways. What affects one, truly affects us all. At my local publications in Bellevue, Snoqualmie, Issaquah, Sammamish and Mercer Island, we’ll use our print, web and social media outlets to keep our loyal Eastside readers informed about this event and many others that affect our neighborhoods, our communities and the region. We’ll also be encouraging partnerships with our many friends at all the Eastside chambers of commerce and business groups, focusing on how they can use their resources and membership to lend a hand to help our neighbors in North Bend. The Snoqualmie Valley is King County’s backyard playground. As many of us know already, the city of North Bend is a town that has lots to offer. I urge you to take the 20-minute drive east some weekend, and eat, drink, play, listen to music, shop, hike, have fun, relax, and enjoy North Bend’s unique gifts. Easy to reach and, with the amazing scenery and outdoor adventures just outside of town, hard to leave. You’ll not only have fun, but will also be helping your neighbors at the same time. – William Shaw, publisher, Bellevue Reporter
2700 Richards Road, Ste. 201, Bellevue, WA 98005 425-453-4270; FAX: 425-453-4193 www.bellevuereporter.com William Shaw, Publisher firstname.lastname@example.org 425.453.2710 Craig Groshart, Editor Advertising: email@example.com Jim Gatens, 425.453.4233 Regional Advertising Sales Manager firstname.lastname@example.org Brandon Macz, Daniel Nash, 425.453.4270 Josh Suman, Staff Writers Mica DeVere, Jen Gralish, Tek Chai, Sonny Ebalo, Advertising Account Executives Creative Designers Brian Judge, Circulation Manager Celeste Hoyt, Office Coordinator email@example.com 425.453.4270 Letters firstname.lastname@example.org
Energize Eastside project
Can this relationship be saved?
write in hope that we can rescue the relationship between PSE and its Eastside customers. Things have gotten rocky for us these past few months. The company organized “Community Advisory Groups” to help plan the Energize Eastside project, and we were impressed. Now we see that neighborhoods have a minority role, and the other members won’t question the company’s conclusions (some of their organizations get Don Marsh nice grants from PSE). Ultimately, PSE can ignore any recommendations the groups produce. Although this process has been disappointing, I’m still hoping we can work together. PSE wants to deliver reliable power and provide a decent return for its investors. We want to maintain the beauty, character, and safety of our neighborhoods and homes. These goals do not have to be in conflict. But PSE insists there is only one way
Question of the week: “Should Seattle try to buy the LA Clippers?”
forward — overhead power lines — and wants us to choose which neighborhoods we will ruin with huge new poles and heavy wires. We have questions: “How do underground routes compare? Can we share the existing corridor along I-405 with Seattle City Light? Could the wires go in Lake Washington? How about safer distributed solutions like co-generation or batteries?” PSE responds that every other option is too expensive or insufficient. Let’s imagine what the debate would be if PSE had included an underground choice. The company could say “Here’s an underground route. It will preserve your views and property values, but it will cost everyone two dollars each month on their electricity bill.” The public could decide whether that is how we want to spend our money. Doesn’t that sound like democracy in action, giving everyone a say in decisions that will affect all of us for decades to come? PSE’s meetings continue throughout 2014, so there is time to fix this. Here are several things it could do immediately to SEE RELATIONSHIP, 5
Vote online: email@example.com Last weeks poll results: “Do you think the state will have to pay to fix the ‘Bertha’ tunneling machine?”
Yes: 70% No: 30%
We like letters We encourage letters from our readers. Here is a quick reminder about our guidelines: Submissions should be no more than 200 words. If the letter responds to a story in The Reporter, please include the title of the story, preferably in the subject line. We do not accept letters that are part of letter-writing or petition campaigns. We require a name, a city of residence and a daytime phone number for verification. We will publish your name and city of residence only. Please resubmit your letter in the body of an email message to letters@bellevuereporter. com. Letters become the property of The Reporter and may be edited. They may be republished in any format.
QUOTE OF NOTE
Don’t ever ask someone for an opinion of your performance. They’re liable to tell you. Jerry Stilller, comedian
May 2, 2014 
Being local makes a difference
A community bank says it will forgive uninsured debts of the mudslide victims. Officials at some of the bigger banks are thinking about it. I think it is a good lesson on who you do business with. I am not associated with either, but I think we need to support local banks/businesses — they support the community because they, as a business, live here.
Larry Brickman, Bellevue
Bellevue appears unresponsive
It has taken the best part of a year for the leadership in Bellevue City Hall to effectively not appoint a new city manager. It is the latest example of their inability to appoint senior management from outside of the city of Bellevue. Regardless of the merits of the candidates, the decision leaves me with little confidence in our city – we appear unresponsive, conservative and unwilling to make improvements for fear of breaking up the “Old Boys Club.” I would like to see Mr. Miyake and his pals become more positive in the next year, making and sticking to aggressive deadlines, and drawing a line under some of the ongoing projects that continually reappear on the pages of this paper. Only then will our government be able to keep up with the speed the Eastside is moving at today.
Lyndon Heywood, Bellevue
Money for buses
If light rail had not been built, there would be plenty of transportation funds for busses.
Janet Nelson, Bellevue
Action needed, not words
Mainstream reporters try to justify the President Obama’s late, inadequate response (at Oso). He responds with action much better to worldwide events than to issues within the US. His concern for Oso came a month late, and it appears it was only a stop-over on his way to South Korea and Japan. Talk is cheap. What is needed is better leadership and more funding. A few less worldwide excursions by the Obama family could easily provide more funding for these American disasters.
Dick Applestone, Bellevue
Power project has too many downsides
I am very uneasy about the prospect of huge power lines that Puget Sound Energy proposes to bring to my neighborhood. And I am not certain what to do to show that opposition. I was hoping to join the voice of the resistance and yet I have not found the loud voices. I fear that we will be overrun with this unwanted project. So here is my single voice. This is not for our neighborhood. There are way too many downsides.
Joy Paltiel, Bellevue
School days for Legislature
magine the domed state Capitol as a classroom, with 147 state lawmakers as students, and you may get a better picture of the challenge facing Washington’s Supreme Court this summer. Justices in January gave the “students” a two-part assignment, which was due April 30. They told them they needed to put more money into education, reminding them the state must fund the full cost of basic education in public schools by 2018. Another part of their homework required legislators to draw up a timeline showing what will be spent year-to-year, to ensure the state meets the court-imposed deadline in the McCleary case. Well, those “students” didn’t get either done. On Wednesday, a bipartisan committee of lawmakers representing the Legislature Jerry Cornfield turned in a required progress report, which described how they tried, and how political and philosophical divisions prevented them from completing their assignment. They also explained that supplemental budgets, like the one adopted in 2014, are not the ideal vehicle for making a billiondollar investment, as the court might have desired. A decision like that will be best made in 2015 when the next two-year budget is adopted. And in the 58-page report, lawmakers expressed appreciation of the justices’ prodding to get them to live up to their constitutional obligations for education. But they also not-so-subtly said “Don’t mess with us” in a section arguing why they didn’t think
RELATIONSHIP CONTINUED FROM PAGE 4
show good faith: 1. Disband the Community Advisory Groups. Residents no longer believe that they represent our views, and that just makes us angry. 2. Change the process to give us real choices, and let our communities have a real say in the outcome. 3. Don’t send Andy Wappler to any more public meetings. He was a good spokesman to introduce the project; now we can’t trust that we’re getting straight answers from him. I don’t think it’s too late, but it will require effort to reverse the damage this project has done to PSE’s reputation. I’ll pray for that.
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Don Marsh is a Bellevue resident who lives in the Somerset neighborhood.
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the justices could force them to do the homework as assigned. How will the court deal with such recalcitrance? It’s a bit of a crapshoot because, well, there’s never been a showdown quite like this between these two branches of Washington government. The Supreme Court could deliver another scolding – there have been two so far – then wait to see if lawmakers next year come up with “the grand agreement” they deem necessary for doing as they’ve been told. Or it could exact punishment, as has happened in other states. In March, the Kansas Supreme Court directed the Legislature to provide more funds for education by July 1, or else part of the state budget will be voided. In Washington, justices in January warned of a potentially bumpy road ahead should lawmakers not turn in a completed assignment. Those families and school districts whose lawsuits led to the McCleary decision hope the court’s patience is running out. Lawmakers candidly admit in the report they did not do what the court asked them to do, said Thomas Ahearne, who is the attorney for the plaintiffs. “Frankly, the Supreme Court is going to have to make a decision,” he said. “They are going to have to decide whether they meant what they said.” If they do, those “students” could face a lot more than detention.
Mon – Fri: 9:30 a.m. – 4:30 p.m. Bridge Lessons Saturday: Noon – 3:00 p.m. Pizza party & mini-tournament
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Location: 4545 Island Crest Way Mercer Island, WA. 98040
 May 2, 2014
www.bellevuereporter.com Contact and submissions: Brandon Macz email@example.com or 425.453.4602
Bellevue Whole Foods tapped for waste management pilot
Chatalas brothers tap rivals for Tavern Hall design
BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
BY BRANDON MACZ
Whole Foods has tapped its Bellevue store to pilot a partnership with bio-clean tech company WISErg Corporation, tracking its food waste and turning it into organic fertilizer that the supermarket can sell back to its customers. WISErg offers up the Harvester to Whole Foods, which will use the unit to run diagnostics and capture information about the waste being placed inside. It also takes the food scraps placed inside and converts it into a liquid used by WISErg to make an organic fertilizer that Whole Foods will then sell in Bellevue. “We have a handful of other stores that are really excited about this technology and they want to get their hands on it and we just have to kind of slow them down a bit,” said Dena
This WISErg Harvester is being used by the Bellevue Whole Foods to track its waste and turn it into a liquid fertilizer available for sale in the store. BRANDON MACZ, Bellevue Reporter Hastings, regional green mission specialist for Whole Foods Market, adding the system in Bellevue will need to run for a while to ensure its ready for wider use. “We have high hopes to have it running in other stores, especially in new stores opening.” Hastings said because the Bellevue Whole Foods is
across from the supermarket chain’s regional office, it was best suited for the pilot project. The Harvester will allow Whole Foods to capture the type of waste going into it and where the waste is coming from, said Hastings, which will allow the store to take steps to reduce SEE PILOT, 7
BUILD, DESIGN, CREATE!
The brothers behind Cactus restaurants have partnered with veteran restauranteurs James Weimann and Deming Maclise to bring Tavern Hall to Bellevue Square, promising a hang out spot complete with 20 beers on tap, dinner gatherings, shuffleboard and private dining space among its offerings. Filling a void in Bellevue Square left by the shuttered Munchbar, Marc and Bret Chatalas are pairing their expertise with Weimann and Maclise, who together have opened hot spots like Bastille, Poquito’s, Macleod’s, Stoneburner and Von Trapp’s. Marc Chatalas writes on Tavern Hall’s forming website “their uncanny ability to
source obscure materials and create unique dining environments really sets them apart in the industry.” The two were tapped by the Chatalas brothers after they lost their original architect. “These guys are designers without equal, and should be getting national attention for their process and results,” states Marc Chatalas on the website. “And so, despite ‘competing’ with them in the Mexican arena, we knew bringing them into this SEE TAVERN HALL, 7
Paccar profit up 16 percent
Nissan dealership gets OK
Bellevue-based Paccar on Tuesday reported a 16 percent increase in profit for the first quarter from last year. The maker of Kenworth, Peterbilt and DAF trucks said its net income for the first quarter was $273.9 million or $0.77 per share, up from $236.1 million or $0.67 per share in the year-ago period. Net sales and financial revenues for the quarter rose 12 percent to $4.38 billion from $3.92 billion in the same period last year. Net sales and revenues of trucks, parts and other increased 13 percent from the year-ago period to $4.09 billion, while financial services revenues edged up slightly to $293.7 million
The city has approved a design review to convert the old Bally’s Total Fitness building in Eastgate to a new Bellevue Nissan dealership. According to an approved design review in the city’s weekly permit bulletin, the new Bellevue Nissan dealership will replace the shuttered gym at 3235 148th Ave. S.E. and keep an adjacent parking garage for inventory and employee parking. An employee skybridge will connect the dealership and service facility to the garage. Due to safety concerns on 148th Avenue Southeast, access to Bellevue Nissan will be made at Southeast Eastgate Way by demolishing the old Cane’s Motel site. Project architect DBA Architects states in its application the design will adhere to established Nissan standards and look much like the recently remodeled Nissan of the Eastside dealership on Northeast Eighth Street. Part of the western portion of the Bally’s building will be demolished, bringing the dealership down to 34,830 square feet. The design also calls for a pedestrian plaza at the corner of Eastgate and 148th.
BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
Offering Summer Workshops for elementary, middle, and high school students in Video Game Programming, Fine Arts and Animation, Game Design, and Robotics and Engineering. 6 - J U LY 5 1 Y MA 1036764
Learn more: projectfun.digipen.edu
Box Office: (425) 392-2202
May 2, 2014 
Property owners seeking comp plan changes to allow new development BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
Two business sites in the Crossroads and Bel-Red corridors in Bellevue will be considered under a threshold review and public hearing next month, where property owners request changes to the comprehensive plan to allow for future development.
Mountvue Place Michele and Paul Etsekon of Active In-
vestment are requesting the city consolidate zoning for its 4.67-acre Mountvue Place site from the two designations the retail and office buildings are under now to only BelRedCommercial/Residential. This would allow the two single-story and two two-story buildings there to be razed for new development for residential, retail, office and restaurant uses, according to an application listed in the city’s weekly permit bulletin. Active Investment argues the change would help conform the site to the BelRed
Businesses and business people making news
Gaherity to head Coinstar
Outerwall is based in Bellevue.
Jim Gaherity was named president of Coinstar in March. He joined Outerwall in 2004 as the director of operations for Coinstar and was steadily promoted over the years to senior vice president overseeing Coinstar worldwide operations and certain new venture businesses. He has more than 25 years of management experience including senior management positions at Brink’s Inc. and Road Way Package Systems (since acquired by FedEx).
Knackstedt joins Group Health
great burger, lots of delicious shareable appetizers, and a brick oven for flatbreads and pretzels. Personally, I couldn’t be more excited to place this kind of food in the context of such a large, lively environment. This will be a Seattle dining experience tailored for a clientele on the Eastside. And it’s going to be fun!” Tavern Hall is set to open this summer and offer “tavern fare” that includes wings, flatbreads, pretzels and a custom-grind burger program “that will be the showcase of the offering.” There will also be beer tastings, weekend brunch and special dinner gatherings. Minors will be allowed in the dining room until 8 p.m. More information is available at www. tavern-hall.com, facebook.com/tavernhall and on Twitter @tavernhall425.
project was our best chance at creating something special.” Among the decor gathered up for the 9,500-square-foot space are original lanterns from Coney Island, church windows from Portland, a facade from a former psychiatric hospital in upstate New York and a giant clock from Buenos Aires. There also will be fireplaces, five shuffleboard tables, multiple televisions and seating for 300. Tavern Hall will include three separate spaces for larger gatherings. “Creatively, this project is really interesting because there really isn’t anything like Tavern Hall on the Eastside,” states culinary director Brent Novotny on the site. “It will fill a void with approachable, upscale comfort food; a
PILOT CONTINUED FROM PAGE 6
it through better inventory management. “This is the first that we’ve gone in this direction for the Pacific Northwest,” she said. “The Harvester seems to be a really good fit for us.” While The Harvester is expected to cut
Brandon Macz: 425-453-4602; firstname.lastname@example.org
costs to the store through better purchasing practice, Hastings said Whole Foods doesn’t anticipate its cost savings to trickle down to the consumer. “Cost savings on the back end of our business doesn’t affect the customers,” she said.
Bellevue Tech Center The city’s Department of Planning and Community Development is recommending a policy allowing office use as a conditional use remain in the Crossroads Subarea Plan and a request by the Bellevue Technology Center to replace it with a policy encouraging development for its 46-acre site on 156th Avenue Northeast be denied. While BTC states its intent to engage the city and Sherwood Forest residents in dis-
cussions about future uses on the site, “with specific focus on enhancing the Property’s existing open spaces, vegetation and views,” the PCD states not enough change has occurred in the area to warrant a new policy. Nearly all of the 31 public comments received by the PCD were also in opposition to BTC’s proposal, citing concerns about impacts to the neighborhoods, including a meadow and trees around it. The Bellevue Planning Commission will conduct a public hearing regarding 2014 amendments to the city’s comprehensive plan 6:30 p.m. May 14 in the City Council Conference Room at Bellevue City Hall.
This 33-lap swim started at a Swedish shoulder pain seminar. Shoulders are rather indispensable. And it’s amazing the things you can do with them when they don’t hurt all the time. If you’ve put part of your life on hold because of shoulder pain, then come to a free seminar at Swedish — the place that does hundreds of shoulder surgeries every year. An expert surgeon will answer all your questions about shoulder replacement, non-surgical options, and other sport-related injuries. So take the plunge. Our seminars take just two hours, and the rest of your active life is waiting.
Free Seminar on Shoulder Pain Register online at swedish.org/classes or call 206-386-2502
Thursday, May 15, 6– 8 p.m. Swedish/Redmond 18100 N.E. Union Hill Rd., Redmond (Just east of Avondale)
Brandon Macz: 425-453-4602; email@example.com
Wednesday, May 21, 6– 8 p.m. Swedish/Issaquah 751 N.E. Blakely Drive, Issaquah Second Floor, Conference Center (Off I-90 at Exit 18) 1030858
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 6
Chris Knackstedt has been hired as chief financial officer of Group Health. Knackstedt joined the organization after having been CFO at MultiCare Health System in Tacoma. He holds an MBA from the University of Texas, El Paso, and a bachelors in accounting from New Mexico State University in Las Cruces, N.M. He is a certified public accountant.
Subarea Plan last amended in 2009, and allow for the market to meet the city’s vision under the plan.
To view classes offered at all Swedish campuses, visit swedish.org/classes.
A nonprofit organization
 May 2, 2014
Transportation commission sends priorities to council BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
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The Bellevue Transportation Commission is passing along its recommendations for transportation project priorities to the City Council for consideration during its May 19 budget hearing. Commissioners unanimously approved revised transportation improvement and capital investment program recommendations to council on Thursday, April 10 after a public hearing where residents voiced their opinions about what needs fixing in the city. There are 81 projects proposed under the 2015-20 Transportation Improvement Program, with outstanding issues including extending Northeast Sixth Street as a high-occupancy vehicle lane from I-405 to 120th Avenue Northeast. Joe Pham, president of the Monthaven Association and representing several other Bellevue neighborhoods, told commissioners they want the city to prioritize adding sidewalk to a 0.9-mile stretch of Newport Way deemed unsafe for pedestrians and bicyclists. There are more than 40 areas in need of sidewalks listed in the Transportation Improvement Program, said Kristi Oosterveen, TIP program administrator. East Bellevue Community Council member Steve Kasner, pushed for replacing three traffic signals along 148th Avenue Northeast that have been there since the 1970s. Eric Miller, capital programming manager for the city transportation department, said these projects would fall under the Capital Investment Proposal's Major Maintenance Program. As part of the commission's approval of the TIP, Commissioner Vic Bishop added as a priority a $200,000 north corridor study in the Bellevue Way area of the city.
LEARN MORE To catch up on all the projects being proposed, check out the proposals online: TIP http://www.bellevuewa.gov/pdf/transportation/041014_TIPHearing_9a.pdf CIP http://www.ci.bellevue.wa.us/pdf/Finance/8_Capital_Investment_Program_Plan_2013_2019.pdf
The 2015-2021 Capital Investment Proposal retains 39 projects in the current CIP, with 26 "discrete" projects. Of those projects, there are 11 proposals being developed, said Miller, including Phase 2 of the West Lake Sammamish Parkway, design planning and the Eastside Rail Corridor plan. Expected to be a highly political discussion, Miller said, is whether the city should add to an HOV lane on Bellevue Way to be constructed by the state transportation department near the South Bellevue Park and Ride, which will eventually be replaced with a light rail transit station. Miller said staff has identified three new proposals that include station area plan improvements for when Sound Transit places several transit stations in the city that will allow for "placeholder funding" for those projects. Another proposal is for a Bel-Red local street network identification project. The last is whether to continue maintaining the city's last gravel road or to close Cougar Mountain Way and turn it into a trail. Brandon Macz: 425-453-4602, firstname.lastname@example.org
County accepts rail corridor report The Metropolitan King County Council accepted a report April 7 from the regional panel that is developing the recommendations that will guide the creation of the Eastside Rail Corridor. The report outlines what the Eastside Rail Corridor Regional Advisory Council recommends as the future use of the corridor, the 42-mile rail line that extends from Renton to Snohomish, passing through Bellevue, Kirkland, Woodinville, Redmond and portions of unincorporated King County.
The report cites that the development of the corridor will enhance the mobility of the region, including the creation of a critical north-south transportation corridor that will allow for multimodal connections, including high-capacity transit â€” heavy rail, light rail and other fixed guideway transportation â€” and non-motorized trail use. The report is available at http://www. kingcounty.gov/operations/erc-advisorycouncil/reports.aspx.
Bellevue named a city on the rise for 2014 Bellevue has been named among the top 10 Washington cities on the rise by Estately, a national real estate search site. The award for cities with populations over 30,000 is based on rankings in six criteria, with data derived from the U.S. Census and the FBI's Uniform Crime Report. The criteria includes increases in population (2000-2012), increases in median home values (2000-2010), decreases in poverty rates (2000-2012), reduction in crime
(2000-2012), increases in median household income and increases in residents with bachelor's degrees. Cities were ranked for each criteria and then averaged to determine overall rankings. A complete explanation of the study and total rankings can be found at http:// bit.ly/1nH7Xom. The top 10 cities were Issaquah, Pasco, Auburn, Bellevue, Sammamish, Bellingham, Lacey, Olympia, Seattle and Renton.
May 2, 2014 
Ann Oxrieder has lived in Bellevue for 35 years. She retired after 25 years as an administrator in the Bellevue School District and now blogs about retirement at http://stillalife.wordpress. com/.
Event to raise funds for rare condition A run/walk fundraiser at Interlake High School on Sunday, May 4 will help provide awareness and support for a rare condition that affects about 900 people worldwide and about a dozen in western Washington. The Dup15q Alliance is an international organization that supports people with a duplication on the 15th Chromosome (15q 11.2-13.1). Chil-
dren with the condition frequently are affected by developmental disabilities, including autism spectrum disorders and cognitive disabilities. They frequently have other issues such as seizure disorders, low muscle tone and a number of others. In addition to raising money, the event is designed to bring families together so that they can feel the support of the
Woman dies after shooting self in gun store parking lot A 59-year-old Seattle woman who shot herself in the Wade’s Eastside Guns parking lot April 23 died two days later at Harborview Medical Center. Bellevue Police say the woman was found next to a car in the parking lot after witnesses responded to the sound of a gunshot around 3:30 p.m. Wednesday. According to the King County Medical Examiner’s Office, Paula James died April 25 from a handgun wound to the head.
Diabetes-Type 1 & 2 Bellevue/Eastside Support Group This is for adult diabetics interested in finding ways to manage or overcome barriers to good health in a positive, solution focused setting. Email: email@example.com, or call Cheri @ 425-638-9966 cherilewis.com Meetup Link: bit.ly/QEUceP
community as they are challenged with the physical and emotional needs of their children. Several hundred people are expected at the event. Participants will run or walk untimed around the Interlake High School track. Strollers are OK. A "bouncy house" will be available for kids and snacks will be provided. Registration is $15 and additional donations are
Bellevue Police take back drugs The Bellevue Police Department collected 323 pounds of drugs medications on April 26 as part of the nationwide prescription drug Take-Back initiative. Police staffed three locations and collected nine boxes of unwanted medications. A second Take-Back Drug day will be in October. In 2013 a total of 488.6 pounds of drugs were collected. Individuals disposing of drugs are encouraged to remove identifying information from prescription labels.
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welcome. Register for the event at www.dup15q.org/ seattlewalk.html. Check-in will be at 9:30 a.m. with the walk beginning at 10:30 a.m. Interlake is located at 16245 N.E. 24th St., Bellevue.
BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
A 32-year-old man wanted in King County for his part in an alleged identity theft ring and believed to have fled to Mexico is now being investigated by the Eastside Narcotics Task Force for money laundering and selling heroin through various drug runners in the area. A confidential informant directed a Redmond Police detective with the task force to Ricardo Ricky Ramacho II in December, stating they’d routinely purchased heroin from the former King County resident through various drug runners, according to an affidavit for search warrant. Ramacho was charged in 2010 with being a part of an identity theft ring at a Tukwila Wendy’s restaurant and alleged to have conspired with a coworker to use a credit card skimming machine to steal customers’ information and make more than $75,000 in fraudulent purchases. He is believed to have fled to Mexico to avoid the charge and is still wanted
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on an active King County felony warrant. Court documents state the task force and Washington State Patrol troopers staged a controlled drug purchase with an alleged runner in Renton, arresting a 27-year-old Renton man, who was found in possession of 58 grams of heroin. The task force found more than $44,000 in heroin sales were placed into multiple Wells Fargo accounts for Ramacho by the alleged drug runner from Nov. 30 to when he was arrested less than a month later, according to documents. The task force served a search warrant for five Wells Fargo bank accounts at the Bellevue Way branch belonging to several individuals that allowed for the seizure of those accounts based on evidence of being used for laundering drug money. Police report the investigation is ongoing and will more than likely involve federal agencies at some point.
aybe you’ve seen this commercial on TV: Christie Brinkley and Chuck Norris – Beauty and the Beast — team up to show off their buff bodies and persuade viewers to buy one of the machines they’re exercising on. Three other women and I have been using similar machines at the Bellevue Y, as we follow orders belted out by Chrissy Mahan, a drill sergeant disguised as a fitness trainer. I don’t remember what the machines are called, but a woman I see often at the Y asked me if I’d been on “The Rack” lately. My classmates welcome anyone who chooses to join the sisterhood of Friday morning sufferers. They are younger than me by 15 to 20 years. To give them their Ann Oxrieder due, they also adjust their machines for a harder workout than mine, and, unlike me, barely sweat. Having seen my mom suffer from Alzheimer’s, I’ve worried about my brain. (Friends say I should have started
Eastside Narcotics Task Force investigates fugitive for heroin trafficking
Exercising those muscles to save the brain
worrying sooner.) I’ve read that strenuous exercise can provide some protection against dementia, but I never did much more than walk, because I always hurt myself lifting something improperly or doing some other stupid thing around the house. I enrolled in this class by accident. The good news is that within three days of the first torturous session I could get out of bed unassisted. A few months ago Chrissy suggested I try another of her classes: “Above the Barre.” “What’s it like?” I asked. “A little like ballet.” My husband asked what was involved in this new class. “Stretching, I imagine.” I soon found out that the only thing stretched was the meaning of “a little like ballet.” Yes, sometimes we point our toes or stand in first position. We also bend, kick, twist and raise small weights in the air while we push, pull and pulse. And that’s the warm up. The odd thing is, that I haven’t hurt myself. I’m stronger. According to WebMD, “A lot of the problems we used to think of as being related to aging, we now know aren’t related to aging at all. They are related to disuse of the body…” These workouts are important for improving bone density, balance and, I hope, my brain. This month my doctor said I could stop taking cholesterol medication. The benefits of rigorous exercise go beyond the unseen to better defined biceps and triceps. Now if I could only locate those abs.
10047 Main St, Bellevue
 May 2, 2014
www.bellevuereporter.com Contact and submissions: Editor firstname.lastname@example.org or 425.453.4233
A quick meal can be satisfying H
ave you ever noticed that the perception of healthy eating can either be that it’s dull, lacking flavor or that it’s complicated? At Whole Foods Market we believe that making healthier choices is none of the above. Our philosophy of healthy eating is rooted in simple ways to build better meals that focus on less processed foods that add flavor, naturally. Check out this recipe for a quick, satisfying and incredibly tasty meal. The best part about it is you can toss in any seasonal vegetables you have on hand to mix it up a bit. Or if you want to make it gluten-free, substitute brown rice noodles and use wheat free tamari. Jami Scott
1 (8-oz) 100 percent whole grain soba noodles 2 cups snow peas, strings removed 2 tablespoons roasted, unsalted, unsweetened smooth peanut butter or almond butter 2 tablespoons rice vinegar 1 tablespoon reduced sodium tamari 1 tablespoon sesame tahini 1/8 teaspoon crushed red chili flakes 1.5 cup shredded carrots 1 red bell pepper, thinly sliced 1 cup sliced green onions 3 tablespoons toasted sesame seeds Cook soba noodles according to package directions. Add snow peas with 1 minute cooking time remaining. Drain
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Downtown li vability gets push from co uncil FRIDAY, MAY
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Bellevue wan wn more livabts to make downinitiative will To help do le. include two that of the Planning members on Tuesday , the City Countown Livabilit , one member Commission and y initi mbers from Jan. 22 added Community each from the Parks & downtown “more ative to make seve viable, livab ■ Refining commission ral boards TransportatioServices Board and the and memorable.” le downtown incentives for munity repr s, as well as other n, In an exte developers and Environ Human Services ■ Imp lic amenitie to dvisory boa esentatives, to mental Serv downtown nsive update of the s such as pub add pub- ity of the roving the overall qua missions. It rd that will ices land use cod comspace and mem lped lic also ve Bellevue seek in 1981, the e adopted architect and will include an ’s skyline mor downtown. estrian experience orable gath open city plac wants to chan es; ering nality and zoning regu borhood repr business and neighge help make e Adoption ■ Promotin the fastest grow esentatives. guidelines lations and design design guid of code changes and ing Ultimately, to ensure that and memorab g a distinctive elines related borhood mor residential the dow advi the ntow sory work will be Downtown n area serv e pedestrianBellevue’s dowle skyline that sets handed off group’s Livability initito the ly. ning Commiss ntow to the Plan- of residents and busies the needs expe ativ n cted apart from other cities; e is in 2014. council deci for the code ion and City Council council allocated $38nesses. The ded Residents ■ Creatin adoption proc g the Downtow the group 5,00 consultants weighed in and businesses The effort ess. to study the 0 for n Livability perience andg a great visitor exon what the code and sugg city’s a more vita the council began last July when should add project sector; l tourism launched the ress The initiativ est changes. meeting and at a “scoping” Down■ Encoura such things e wants to focus on vember. Out open house in Noas: efficient and ging green, energysustainable will continu reach for the project ings; and buildhouses and e with more open other kind ings in the s of meetfuture.
THAT FOG GY FEELIN G
blanketed Belle nd the East vue throughout on Jan. side cautious 17, ue College, of traffic and leaving highway visib freew ming cars imp ay signage was bare pedestrians. From the ility ly visib East acted by the evue Reporter low visibility. le and bus patrons weregate The fog fina lly gave way to rain
PASSPORT 210 105th
Who’s making news in Bellevue and elsewhere
Eight receive Merit Scholarships
noodles and snow peas thoroughly. Meanwhile, in a large bowl, whisk together peanut butter, vinegar, tamari, tahini and crushed red chile. Add a splash of warm water if needed to thin the sauce so it will coat the vegetables and noodles. Add noodles, snow peas, carrots, bell pepper, green onions and sesame seeds. Toss to coat noodles and vegetables thoroughly with sauce. Serve at room temperature or chilled. This dish pairs great with Kung Fu Girl Riesling from Charles Smith wines. Fresh and only a hint of sweet, full of orchard fruits. This is a standard barer for Columbia Valley Riesling. Jami Scott is a registered holistic nutritionist and the healthy eating associate coordinator for Whole Foods Market, Pacific Northwest region. More information on cooking tours, supper clubs and community events is available at wholefoodsmarket. com/healthy-eating
Eight area students have received National Merit Scholarship awards from the Boeing Co. ■ Coral Bays-Muchmore of Bellevue, a student at Interlake High School, is considering a career in engineering. ■ Adrienne T. Chen of Bellevue, a student at Newport High School, is considering a career in computer science. ■ John A. Gellatly of Bellevue, a student at Issaquah High School, is considering a career in law. ■ Clarine S. Long of Bellevue, a student at Interlake High School, is considering a career in medicine. ■ Emma J. Tuschhoff of Bellevue, a student at Hazen High School in Renton, is considering a career in biology. ■ Sarah K. Williams of Bellevue, a student at Interlake High School, is considering a career in biochemical engineering. ■ Neil Mohan Chakravarty of Newcastle, a student at Liberty High School in Renton, is considering a career in management. ■ Justina J. Chen of Newcastle, a student at Interlake High School, is considering a career in engineering. ■ Tiffany C. Tien of Bellevue has been named to the honor roll at Phillips Academy in Andover, Mass., for the winter term. ■ Two students from Bellevue have graduated from the University of Oregon. They are William H. Cornell, Bachelor of Science in digital arts; and Brian O. Whitney, Bachelor of Arts in anthropology.
ngs begin to con
NE, Bellevue g. Enter from the alley off of 2nd.
Second meeti ng set on amending co de for light ra il
The Bellevu e City Cou scheduled ncil on Tue a 11 to take second public hearing sday 4, and aim comments s to complet Feb. on city’s land e the work overlay by use code rela amending the on the the end of Link light February ted to the Also on Tue rail East sday the cou . The proposedproject. how a citiz ncil discusse en advisor amendments d of a compreh y committ CAC will , ee, or use code “oveensive new section, be part perm could be involved in or the it rlay land revi light rail ,” that ew mitting pro was envisio process. Such an app cesses, dev would create perned roach and design elopment standards Best Practice in a 2008 Light Rail standards for reviewi Link plans. s repo rt, and ng East outreach eff The changes fill in gaps orts have been similar public in the curr are intended to and Portlan used by Seat ent land use which did d, tle not cod were reviewe Ore., when light rail Since its fi anticipate a light rail e, plans d in Bellevue has those cities. the council rst public hearing last line. been working has Oct the proposed studied different aspe ober, Transit on cost savings opti with Sound $2.8 billion at six of its land use code amendm cts of ons for the Eas last nine mee t ents run from Seat Link project, whi also is tent ch atively sche tings. The council the Overlak tle, through Bellevu will dule changes at e, to e meetings on d to consider the Constructio Transit Center in Red Jan. 28 and mond. n Feb. and service is expected to start in is schedule d to begin 2015 in 2023.
Meeting to ta lk about Sprin g District
A public mee ting Feb. 7 City Hall will at Bell discuss proj offer people a chan evue Runstad in ects planned by Wri ce to ght its Spring company plan Dist s to start conrict. The summer. struction this Among the develop two office towers, 11 ment portfolio are stories and 9 stories
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in height, occupying about 532,080 feet. The proj gross ect will also warehouse demolish a of about 346 ,489 square and make site improve feet, ments, like trian pathway pedess and land scaping. The meeting will be held 112 at Bell in room 1Eevue City Hall.
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e are going PINK on May 23 to celebrate the 21st Anniversary of our local Puget Sound Susan G. Komen. We want to raise awareness of breast cancer and promote the annual Susan G. Komen Race for the Cure coming up on June 1. The more people that participate in the Race for the Cure, the more mammograms, research and help Susan G. Komen will be able to give to local women diagnosed with breast cancer. Read about current research, breast health and your neighbors who have a connection with Susan G. Komen. Deadline to advertise is Monday, May 19. Read our PINK edition on May 23. To register for the race, go to www.KomenPugetSound.org. Bellevue Reporter | 425-453-4270 2700 Richards Road, Suite 201 | Bellevue, WA 98005
May 2, 2014 
Contact and submissions: Daniel Nash email@example.com or 425.453.4290
Museum previewing 40th SIFF
What’s happening in the arts community
Bellevue College Dance Company to perform May 9-10
BY DANIEL NASH BELLEVUE REPORTER
Marking the return of the festival to Bellevue, the Bellevue Arts Museum will host a sneak preview of the 40th Seattle International Film Festival Friday, May 2. SIFF programmers will offer highlights, trailers and early copies of the festival guide. An audience question and answer session will be held. The festival’s programming was released Wednesday at the SIFF press launch event, which held a screening of “Jimi: All Is By My Side.” The biopic, starring Outkast’s André Benjamin in the titular role, covers the early years of Jimi Hendrix’s career as a backup guitarist in the United Kingdom. Benjamin is joined by Hayley Atwell as English DJ and Hendrix muse Kathy Etchingham.
André Benjamin plays Jimi Hendrix in “JIMI: All Is By My Side,” alongside Hayley Atwell as Kathy Etchingham. FILM FOOTAGE, Open Road Films The film was written and directed by John Ridley, fresh off his Best Adapted Screenplay Oscar win for 2013’s “12 Years A Slave.” This year’s programming will screen 435 films, comprised of 198 feature films, 60 documentaries, 163 shorts and 14 archival films. “Obama Mama,” a documentary about Stanley Ann Dunham prominently featuring her life and education on Mercer Island, will have its world premiere at SIFF. The film was produced and directed by Vivian Norris.
Archival films will include the 1919 silent war drama “J’accuse,” the 1976 cult musical “The Rocky Horror Picture Show” — which premiered at the first SIFF — and the 2005 Joss Whedon “Firefly” conclusion, “Serenity.” The preview will be held from 7:458:45 p.m. Seating is limited to the first 80 arrivals. Admission is free, with free admission to the museum. Daniel Nash: 425-453-4290; firstname.lastname@example.org
The Bellevue College Dance Company will present a spring showcase featuring guest choreography from leading Northwest dancers, May 9-10 in the Carlson Theatre on the Bellevue College campus. The performances are a culmination of a year’s work with director Maya Soto and outside professionals. Tickets are $10 general admission, $8 for campus faculty and senior citizens. They are available via Brown Paper Tickets, with all proceeds going to support the Bellevue College Dance Company. The event is at 7:30 p.m. each night at the Bellevue College Carlson Theatre (E building), 3000 Landerholm Circle, S.E.
‘Legally Blonde’ at Newport High
The Newport High School drama department opened “Legally Blonde: The Musical” Thursday, May 1, with 7:30 p.m. performances tonight, Friday, and tomorrow, Saturday. Based on the 2001 movie and adapted to Broadway in 2007, the musical follows sorority sister Elle Woods as she enrolls in Harvard Law School. Though at first she only attends school to win back her ex-boyfriend, she discovers her own passion and competence for the law. Doors open at 7 p.m. and admission is $8. The Newport High School Performing Arts Center is located at 4333 Factoria Blvd SE in Bellevue.
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The Chuck Amazing Spider-Man 2: What’s Emma doing with him? Caldwell are the Batman actors before Christian Bale.
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room despite the entreaties of Aunt May (Sally Field). He’s given welcome few MOVIE goofy grace notes with girlfriend Gwen Stacy (Emma Stone), but most of the time we’re watching his computer generated altar ego swing seamlessly through Manhattan. The dazzling visual FX have advanced so far from the Sam Raimi pictures that most viewers won’t notice Garfield’s absence. Everything slowly builds, after a zingy first hour, to a twopart finale that’s more coded than directed. Where are the actors? No one cares. Neither do Garfield, Stone, their castmates, or director Marc Webb, who came to the franchise following his gossamer rom-com “(500) Days of Summer.” Returning from Part I, Webb keeps the tone light, puts a cap on Garfield’s sulking and limits the inside jokes. The plot and dialogue are elementary — subtitles not required anywhere on the planet. There’s no sex and hardly any blood to be found in Gwen and Peter’s adventures; these two collegians have a wholesome, early-’60s optimism matching the teen superhero’s Comics Code origins. Both love science with an earnest, Space Age fervor: Gwen talks about a prospective Oxford scholarship with the giddiness of a girl showing off her new nail polish. Amid this big satisfying bucket of popcorn, one appreciates the burnt kernels and flowerings of the actors’ careers. Unquestionably on their way up are Stone and Dane DeHaan (as Peter’s pal and secret nemesis Harry Osborn). On his way down is Jamie Foxx, barely recognizable as the phosphorescent blue Electro. Providing hidden value in small
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roles are Campbell Scott and Embeth Davidtz (as Peter’s parents in an extended action prologue), Chris Cooper (spot the cameo . . . ), Colm Feore (playing an oily corporate Iago), Denis Leary (g-g-g-g-ghost!) and Paul Giamatti (“Sure, what the hell, I’ll shave my head to play a Russian goon”). Garfield’s stock is more of a hold than a buy; after 2016’s series-ender, he’ll need to tack sharply toward Spandex-free waters. Given the money invested in Spidey’s aerial ballets with the camera (totally untethered, as in “Gravity”), it’s nice to see the budget padded with so many pros. While this enjoyable sequel is no “Gravity,” it’s worth the 3-D IMAX ticket price. The movie was made grand for the purpose of export. Peter jokes with Gwen about following her to London, but why stop there? Kill the nagging Aunt May already and give that parochial kid a passport. The Eiffel Tower, pyramids, and Great Wall await. Brian Miller: firstname.lastname@example.org
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Country roads, including Carnation.
l 25 mile intermediate
Bike routes treat riders to food stops and finishes at the North Bend Block Party. A portion of your registration fee will be donated to support the Snoqualmie Valley Hospital Foundation Digital Mammography Capital Campaign. “Our mission is to fund capital projects for the Snoqualmie Valley Hospital, and promote health throughout the community.” www.snoqualmiehospital.org/foundation
For more information or to register visit: www.tourdepeaks.org
May 2, 2014 
H a p p y M o t h e r ’s D a y
A little word filled with so much love
“Mommy” is just a small, two-syllable word, and yet it is so important to every one of us. Often the first word spoken by babies, “Mommy” represents the magical heart of the ever-expanding universe of young children. The relationship between a child and its mother or mother figure cannot be compared to any other human relationship. In the best of worlds, “Mommy” evokes gentleness and firmness, kisses and hugs. She is the angel of the night come to rescue us from nightmares. She is the nurse who tends to scraped knees, the caregiver who dons an apron to prepare healthy meals, and the fairy who never forgets to
make you a birthday cake. She is the one who feels the pain of your heartache and who will always defend you when you’re attacked.
er than spoiling their love, this discovery is often the source of a closer relationship for adult children and their mothers. Even if your childhood was less than ideal, the affection that unites you both will only grow as you understand that your mother did the best she could with the resources she had. Make this Mother’s Day a time of gratitude. Thank your mom for guiding you and helping you become the adult you are today.
Your mother is the one who knows you best, the one who helps you overcome obstacles and dreams of a beautiful future for you. She helps you build your confidence and surpass yourself. She shows you the value of wisdom rather than misplaced pride.
NG CONCER I R T SP Saturday, May 17, 2014 at 7:30 pm
Baby birds grow up and leave the nest to lead their own lives. With maturity, a growing child learns discernment and sees parents for the human beings they are, with their strengths and weaknesses. Rath-
Beautiful Weeping Japanese Red Maples only $19.97. Really? My wife has a whole lot of beautiful Weeping Japanese Red Maples. They’re the kind that are really low, and shaped like little red umbrellas with lacey leaves. Here’s the catch - she wants to sell them for just $19.97! Weeping Maples? This is making ME weep!
We close our season with the music of Weber, Ravel and Brahms Weber: Concertino for Clarinet, Chris Peterson, clarinet Ravel: Pavane pour une infante defunte Brahms: Symphony No. 3
She also has all sorts of other plants like Hostas, and Astilbe that she says are so shade tolerant they can bloom in a closet. Plus, all those Dogwoods, and Groundcovers, Daylilies, and Shrubs, and so forth that she’s practically giving away for $4.97.
Redmond Performing Arts Center
You have to see this. Come on over FRIDAY, SATURDAY, and SUNDAY, May 2nd, 3rd, and 4th between 10AM and 4PM. We’re at 10603 Issaquah-Hobart Road, Issaquah, 98027.
17272 NE 104th Street • Redmond, WA 98052
Tickets: General 12 | Seniors (62 & up) $9 | Students (13-18) $9 | Youth under 12 FREE $
Purchase tickets at: www.EastsideSymphony.org or call Brown Paper Tickets at 800-838-3006
Look for a yellow sign that says HUGE $4.97 PLANT SALE.
MOTHER’S DAY BRUNCH Seattle - Bellevue
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Sunday, May 11th @ 10:30am - 2pm Reservations*: 425-644-2500 ext. 625 *Reservations are required.
$3900 adults*|$2900 seniors* Children 5-13* $1595 *Plus tax and 18% service charge
3225 - 158th Ave. SE, Bellevue, Washington 98008
SUNDAY • MAY 11, 2014 • 10:00AM – 3:00PM 20 item buffet includes: Herb Crusted Prime Rib Chicken Marsala Baked Wild Salmon Piccata Chilled Tiger Prawns Florentine Eggs Benedict Belgium Waffles Assorted Pastry Station And much more
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11211 Main St, Bellevue, WA • www.RedLion.com/Bellevue
 May 2, 2014
www.bellevuereporter.com Contact and submissions: Josh Suman email@example.com or 425.453.5045
Bellevue boys LAX falls to Issaquah
All-City meet gives coaches chance to reflect on track BY JOSH SUMAN BELLEVUE REPORTER
Brad Barquist and John Hill will always have a special place for the All-City meet. The only prep sporting event that includes each of the four public high schools in the district, along with students from International School, the All-City meet has been a Bellevue tradition since the current Interlake and Bellevue head track and field coaches were prep runners themselves. Each recalled the old format, which culminated with a championship session under the lights with two participants from each school per event, with a nostalgia reserved for the defining moments of sports passion. “Anyone who got to participate in that night session always looked forward to it,” Barquist said. “The city meet is one of my favorite meets, and it always has been.” For Barquist and Hill, a friendship that has endured their time as head coaches on opposing sides of Bellevue began decades earlier. It has taken them from the youth soccer field to the high school track, and even the Olympic Trials. Barquist made the 1996 Olympic Games in Atlanta, making the U.S. National Team in the 10,000 meters, while Hill competed in the trials as a marathon runner. But his memories of training and competing with Hill
Bellevue head track and field coach John Hill, himself a Bellevue alum, has fond memories of competing during his prep days as a Wolverine, after initially wanting to head to Sammamish. JOSH SUMAN, Bellevue Reporter doesn’t include results or fastest times. Instead, he said the lasting impression was the impact track and field could have in forming friendships. “I remember less about who won or lost,” Barquist said. “It is more about the great rivalries between the schools.” Hill said by the time the two reached high school, Barquist was already well known in the area for his SEE TRACK, 15
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with Zach Fritz, Ryan Egland and Matt Thomas also tacking on an assist in the win. Fortier said focusing the defensive pressure on Division I bound Eric Haehl and Hank Bethke was the key to a victory. “We recognized all their goal scoring was coming from five or six yards out,” he said. “We really focused on helping down from the top.” Bellevue got two goals from both Cambell Alexieff and Bethke, but were unable to break loose, as Issaquah goalie Jordan Dondoyano finished with 10 saves. The Wolverines rebounded with a 10-1 win over crosstown Newport, behind three goals each from Joe and Hank Bethke. Bellevue hosts BothellInglemoor Friday at 7 p.m.
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Bellevue faced Issaquah April 25 in a game featuring two of the top teams in the conference, and it was the Eagles leaving with the 6-5 win. The loss was the first for the Wolverines to an instate foe in more than two calendar years, and gives Issaquah the inside track to a conference championship and first round playoff bye. The Wolverines led 3-2 after the first quarter, but found themselves tied at half. Before the game, Eagles’ head coach Brandon Fortier talked about the need for his defensive unit to improve, and it put together perhaps its best performance of the year while holding Bellevue scoreless for the final 22 minutes of the game. Six different players scored a goal for Issaquah,
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May 2, 2014 
Bellevue boys, girls shine at invitational BY JOSH SUMAN BELLEVUE REPORTER
Bellevue senior sprinter Budda Baker took three individual events, and also helped the host Wolverines to a victory in the 400 meter relay, as coach John Hill’s boys team beat out a field of nearly three dozen teams to win the Bellevue Invitational. Baker, widely regarded as the state’s top football prospect in the Class of 2014 and a University of Washington commit, ran a time of 10.79 seconds to finish just in front of teammate Isaiah Gilchrist in the 100 meters, with senior Max Richmond fifth in the event. He came back to take the 200 meters in front of a potential future teammate on the collegiate gridiron in Eastlake senior Troy Lewis, running 22.13 to finish in finish in front of the field. Baker was not done, winning the long jump with a mark of 23-03.75, and helping Bellevue to a time of 42.24 in the 400 meter relay, good enough to edge out Eastlake and get the win. Gilchrist and the Richmond brothers were also part of that relay squad, and Gilchrist was also fourth in the 200. Sam Richmond was second in the long jump and won the 110 meter hurdles for Bellevue in 15.02, with teammate Justus Rogers fourth. Russell Addington, Thomas Leisy, Nathan Smith and Rogers were second in the 800 meter relay. Ryan Gilbert finished second in the javelin throw, just two inches behind the winner. Alex Luera was eighth in the event for Bellevue. Interlake sophomore Luke Beauchamp was sixth in the 3200 meters in a time of 9:27.14. Aaron Miller was third in the shot put for the Saints with a best throw of 47-05.50.
Bellevue’s Sam Richmond was the winner in the 110 meter hurdles, and helped the Wolverines to a relay win at the Bellevue Invite. RICK EDELMAN, Rick Edelman Photography Miller was fifth in the discus throw. Sammamish senior Zen Moore was second in the 300 meter hurdles in 40.46, and fifth in the 110 meter hurdles. Conor Lanning finished 11th in the 400 meters with a time
KingCo standings tight on diamond handled 9-0 against Mercer Island.
BY JOSH SUMAN BELLEVUE REPORTER
The regular season is coming to a close in 2A/3A KingCo, and Bellevue is back in the driver’s seat for a conference title after rebounding from losing three of four games. The Wolverines, which beat fellow frontrunner Mount Si 7-5 on Wednesday, beat Interlake 2-1 on Monday by holding the Saints to only one hit on the afternoon. Coach Pete Wilkinson’s squad has three pitchers with 15 or more innings logged on the season, and each has an earned run average under four, led by the 0.38 of junior Nick Kafer. Wins against the Wildcats, last place Liberty and Mercer Island, which also sat at 8-3 in conference play at the Reporter’s deadline, will give Bellevue a regular season title, and top seed in the KingCo tournament. The Wolverines beat Mount Si 2-0 in their first meeting, and were
e t o V r fo
Knights hoping to close strong in 4A KingCo
Newport lost 9-2 to Ballard Monday, taking their Crown Division fate out of their own hands, and beat Roosevelt in Seattle on Wednedsay. The Knights, needing three wins in their final three games to have any chance of claiming a division title, meet first place Skyline May 2 before finishing the regular season next week against Garfield. The 4A KingCo tournament begins May 10 at Woodinville High School, with the top four teams from each division vying for two automatic state berths and one crossover spot.
Interlake on skid
Interlake has dropped four consecutive on the baseball diamond, and is headed to the fourth or fifth seed in the 3A KingCo tournament at Ban-
nerwood Park. The Saints lost to Lake Washington Wednesday, before renewing the Crossroads Cup with Sammamish Friday. Interlake closes the regular season May 5 at Peter Kirk Park against Juanita. Each of the six 3A classified teams in KingCo will take part in the postseason tournament, with the champion earning the league’s automatic 3A state tournament bid. The second place finisher will earn a crossover spot, and the right to play a Metro League foe for a spot at state. The Totems will miss out on a playoff berth, with Lake Washington poised to take the conference’s only 2A bi-district spot. Bellevue Christian is headed to a 1A playoff spot, and beat Seattle Christian 6-5 Monday. The Vikings faced Cascade Christian Wednesday, and close the regular season next week.
of 52.41. Sebastian Ramirez was seventh for Newport in the javelin, while Derrick Kwon was sixth in the pole vault with a high of 12 feet. Senior Connor Baumann ran 11.22 to finish seventh in the 100 meters and was 16th in the 200 meters. James Hamilton ran 2:03.35 to finish 11th in the 800 for the Knights. Chris Halamek was ninth in the discus. Interlake was 15th in the team scoring, with Sammamish 18th and Newport 27th. The Wolverine girls finished in third in the team scoring, led by the second place finish of senior Isabelle Butterfield in the 100 meters. Butterfield ran 12.43 and finished just fourth hundredths of a second behind Rainier Beach senior Tanisha Scott. She was eighth in the 200 meters in 26.54. Junior Claire Wendle finished eighth in the 400 meters in 1:02.64, and sophomore Katherine Penner was fifth in the 800. Penner also finished ninth in the 1600, just in front of teammate Camielle Moore. A pair of gymnasts showcased their skills in the field events, as Michelle Louie was second in the pole vault at 10 feet, six inches. Senior Ayane Rossano was fourth at 10 feet. Interlake sophomore Riley Brown was fourth in the 100 in 12.57. Junior Antoinette Tansley was eighth in the 800 in 2:27.64, while senior Nikita Waghani was 11th and 12th in the 1600. Sammamish junior Pascale De Sa E Silva ran 11:22.04 to finish fourth in the 3200. Julia Sliwoski was the winner in the javelin with a throw of 123 feet for Newport. Newport senior Melina Cox was ninth in the 100 hurdles in 16.95. Teammate Fiona Hammond was 14th. Melody Brown finished 10th in the 300 hurdles for the Knights. Karisa Wu was fifth in the triple jump. Candace Ho finished third in the pole vault. Newport was 10th in the team scoring, with Interlake 12th. Jackson took the team win, just in front of Eastlake.
TRACK CONTINUED FROM PAGE 14
competitive exploits as a runner. “The best part was making that lifelong connection,” Hill said. “I love this meet because it has always been the neighborhood meet.” The schools are no longer linked by classification, the meet is not the last step before the KingCo championships, and it no longer features the spectacle of a nighttime final session. But for Barquist and Hill, the chance to pass along the pride of running in the All-City meet is second to none. “There is always that Bellevue pride,” Barquist said. “You always want to beat the other Bellevue schools.” The latest version of the All-City meet saw the Wolverines dominate the
The 2014 BEST of BELLE VUE!
boys and girls fields, led by standout performances in the sprints and relays. Budda Baker, Isaiah Gilchrist and Max Richmond took the top three spots in the 100 meter dash, while Isabelle Butterfield, Sabrina Mohazzabfar and Eden Fox did the same for the girls. Fox finished in front of a pair of Sammamish runners in the 200, with Marissa Therriault and Lindsey Vander Molen second and third respectively. Newport’s Connor Baumann took the 200 meters, while Melody Blake won the girls 800 for the Knights. Interlake sophomore Luke Beauchamp was the winner in the 1,600, while freshman Gabriella Frost brought home a win in the discus competition for the Saints. 4A state contender Chris Halamek won the shot put and discus for Newport.
014 2 e u v Belle
TH - JUNE 27TH TH Ballot Page In Paper MAY 30TH
 May 2, 2014
www.bellevuereporter.com Contact and submissions: Daniel Nash firstname.lastname@example.org or 425.453.4290
Infinity takes fourth at National Science Bowl BY DANIEL NASH BELLEVUE REPORTER
Science Infinity Club took fourth place at the National Science Bowl middle school competition, held in Washington, D.C., from April 24 to Monday, April 28. The Bellevue-based club, with students from around western Washington and the Pacific Northwest, beat Hopkins Junior High to make it to the semifinals, before taking a loss to Takoma Park Middle School. The Greater Boston Science & Math Team were the ultimate victors. “I feel really happy,” Neha Nagkevar said. “It was fun. We were kind of hoping we would win, but I think we did a good job.” The Science Infinity competitors were Sagarika Samavedi of Odle Middle School, Dhruvik Parikh of Gateway Middle School in Everett, Neha Nagvekar of Redmond Middle School, Rahul Chaliparambil of Chief Kanim Middle School in Fall City and Veenadhari Kollipara of Highland
Middle School. Their coach was Renuka Vallarapu. The National Science Bowl is a “game show” quiz competition challenging students to train themselves for rapid recall of facts across a broad spectrum of scientific disciplines. The competition is hosted by the United States Department of Energy. During the competition, the team was able to see the U.S. Capitol’s monuments and tour the White House. But for Nagkevar, the memorable part of the trip came back to the sciences. “I liked looking at the monuments and visiting the White House, but I think my favorite part was visiting the Natural History Museum,” she said. “It was really great seeing the bones of the T-Rex.” In interviews this week, Nagkevar, Chaliparambil and Kollipara said they planned to try out for high school division Science Bowl. Daniel Nash: 425-453-4290; email@example.com
WORSHIP DIRECTORY CATHOLIC
CHURCH OF CHRIST
SACRED HEART CHURCH
Come worship with us every Sunday 9:00am Bible Classes * 10:15am Main Service * * Child care provided Wednesdays 7pm
ST. MADELEINE SOPHIE CHURCH
4400 130th Place SE, Bellevue,WA 98006 425-747-6770 ext. 100 St. Madeleine Sophie School ext. 201
Weekend Mass Schedule Saturday Vigil Mass: 5:30 pm Sunday Masses: 8:30 am & 11:00 am Sunday Mass in Korean: 5:00 pm
ST. LOUISE CHURCH 141 - 156th SE, Bellevue, WA 98007 425-747-4450 • www.stlouise.org
Monday thru Friday...............................................9:00 a.m. First Saturday .................................................................9:00 a.m. Saturday Vigil ............................................................... 5:00 p.m.
7:30 a.m., 9:00 a.m., 11:00 a.m. and 6:00 p.m. Misa En Espanol Domingo .......................... 1:00 p.m.
St. Louise Parish School 425-746-4220
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST - BELLEVUE Lk. Washington Blvd. & Overlake Drive
Spiritridge defends state chess title The Spiritridge Elementary School chess team cruised to victory on Pier 91 in Seattle during the 2014 Washington state chess championship. A total of 1,157 K-6 grade chess players competed in Magnolia. Spiritridge defended its state championship title among 160 4-6th grade teams, with the school’s K-3rd grade team earning 14th place among 146 teams. Neil Chow-
BASKETBALL CAMP JUNE 23*-26 9am-2pm *23rd: 4pm-8:30pm
Bible Study/Life Group
Teen activities and weekly Small groups
Call 425-454-3863 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
10419 SE 11th St • Bellevue, WA BellevueChurchOfChrist.org
traditional: 9 & 11AM modern: 9:45AM, 11AM & 6 PM 1717 Bellevue Way NE (425) 454-3082
REGISTRATION NOW OPEN BellevueBasketballCamp.com
UNITED METHODIST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH B E L L E V U E of
A Reconciling Congregation All Are Welcome!
Informal Praise Service 9:00am Adult Education 9:00am & 10:00am Traditional Service 11:00am Children’s Church School 9:00am & 11:00am Child Care provided on Sundays
Rejoice in hope, be patient in tribulation, be constant in prayer. ~ Romans 12:12
To advertise your worship services call Jen Gralish 425-453-4623 email: email@example.com
The Consortium for School Networking honored John Vaille as the 2014 Volunteer of the Year during its 2014 conference in Washington, D.C., last month. Vaille, chief technology officer for the Puget Sound Educational Service District, which covers 35 school districts in the area, received the recognition, in part, for his work on CoSN’s Certified Education Technology Leader certification.
Join us for free events in May! Call 425-643-7111 to learn about our current Move-In Special and how you can lock in your rate for life!*
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HOURS: M-F 9:30 to 4:30, SAT 10:00 to 1:00 Child Care at Services
John Vaille honored as ‘Volunteer of the Year’ at school networking conference
Call today to RSVP for one or all of our free, upcoming events in May! Adventure Travel Club: Mexico Friday, May 2 at 3:30 pm Kentucky Derby Luncheon Saturday, May 3 at 12:30 pm Cinco de Mayo Fiesta Sunday, May 4 at 5:00 pm
Sunday Service & Sunday School...10:00 a.m. Wednesday Evening Meeting.............7:30 p.m.
Reading Room: 1112 110th Ave N.E. • 425.454.1224
dhury is the state chess champion among 195 fourth-graders and Richard Yang and Brian Chen are two co-champions among 197 fifth-graders. The other top scored players were Tom Yin (seventh place), Freya Gulamali (eighth), Eric Bogolyubov (14th), Justin Chen (14th) and Kevin Yang (20th). Freya also was recognized as the top scored female player in fifth grade.
Everything under one roof.
9460 N.E. 14th, Bellevue 425-454-9536 Weekend Mass Schedule Saturday.....................5:00 p.m. Sunday..........9:00 & 11:00 a.m. Sacred Heart School 451-1773
From left: Brian Chen, Richard Yang, Kevin Yang, Justin Chen, Freya Gulamali and Neil Chowdhury. COURTESY PHOTO
13350 SE 26th Street, Bellevue, WA 98005 425-643-7111 | the-gardenclub.com
May 2, 2014 
Kathy Lambert to speak at domestic violence fundraiser Victims of domestic violence face a near impossible choice: stay in an abusive relationship, or leave and risk being homeless. “It’s true,” says King County Councilmember Kathy Lambert. “I am a survivor of domestic violence. I was afraid to stay and afraid to leave.” For Lambert, the turning point came when she was left for dead. “I knew I had to create a safety plan to escape for my children and me, and when the time was right, we left. It takes a tremendous amount of help and encouragement to leave and start over,” said Lambert, who represents District 3 on the council. To support that effort, Lambert will speak May 3 at the World of Hope Gala and Auction the primary fundraiser for LifeWire, which provides a lifeline for thousands of survivors trying to leave a violent relationship. “The emergency services, safe shelter and housing support we provide has a profound impact on the families that can access them, but insufficient funding leaves far too many people without the resources they desperately need,” said Barbara Langdon, LifeWire executive director. For every person who finds shelter in the agency's emergency housing, 25 must keep calling back until space become available. “When survivors and their children are unable to access safe and stable housing and advocacy services, their lives and the safety of our community is at risk,” Langdon said. And, the ability to provide help is becoming more
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difficult. Last year LifeWire reported a 22 percent increase in the number of Eastside residents in need of direct services, Langdon said. The event, which will be hosted by KOMO 4 News anchor Molly Shen, will include a wine and beer reception, silent auction, four-course dinner, Kathy Lambert entertainment and dancing. “The live auction action is incredibly fun and unforgettable,” said Jim and Barb Barnyak, auction honorary co-chairs. “We will be encouraging high-energy bidding on fantastic travel destination packages, unique getaways, and other items not otherwise available for purchase.” Included in the program will be the presentation of the Norm Maleng Award, honoring Stephen Norman, King County Housing Authority Executive Director, for his years of work to create systems change at King County Housing Authority, Building Changes and the King County Interagency Council on Homelessness. Tickets are $150 per person. All of the funds raised will provide services for victims in need. To register, visit lifewire.maestroweb.com or contact Tiffany Solack at 425-562-8840, ext. 249 or firstname.lastname@example.org. The event will begin at 5 p.m. at the Meydenbauer Center, 11100 N.E. Sixth St., Bellevue. Black tie is optional. More information is available by contacting Kelly Becker, LifeWire development director, at 425-562-8840, ext. 253 or email@example.com.
Paddling Festival set at Lake Sammamish State Park summer on the water. The festival will feature an openair market with more than 60 vendors showcasing the latest canoes, kayaks, stand up paddle boards, paddling equipment, accessories and gear. There will be 45-minute sea kayak tours along the park’s wetland area every 15 minutes by guides from Alki Kayak Tours, Kayak Academy and REI Outdoor school. A 30-minute SUP intro on-water classes, will leave the beach every 30 minutes. In addition, The Northwest Paddling Challenge, a six-mile race and two-mile for kayaks and
METRO CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
have not yet been determined. “If you have less service, you have less buses on the street clearly,” she said. Without funding, the transportation benefit district can remain dormant. There has been no indication from King County Council that it wants to dissolve the district.
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SUPs will be held. Parking is available at Lake Sammamish State Park using a Washington State Discover Pass. A one-day pass is $10 or an annual pass is available for $30. Passes can be purchased at the park entrance. Passes are also available online or at select retailers for an additional handling fee. The event is free to the public to attend. Canoes, kayaks and SUPs can be demonstrated at the event from the beach for a $7 fee. Friday the festival is from 2-7 p.m. Saturday hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
The King County Council's Transportation, Economy and Environment Committee will host several meetings to discuss the cuts and answer questions, including one in Bellevue on Thursday, May 15 at City Hall. An open house and sign-in begins at 5:30 p.m. with public testimony at 6 p.m. To see the reduction plan submitted by King County, go to this shortened link: http://1.usa.gov/1iN38t4. Brandon Macz: 425-453-4602, firstname.lastname@example.org Reach
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The Fourth Annual Northwest Paddling Festival, a two-day celebration of paddle sports such as sea kayaking, canoeing and standup paddle boarding (SUP) at Lake Sammamish State Park in Issaquah will be expanded to two days this year, May 9-10. It’s the largest event of its kind in the Pacific Northwest bringing paddle sport retailers, manufacturers and athletes together in one location. For expert paddlers or those looking to try sea kayaking or stand-up paddling for the first time, the Northwest Paddling Festival is the place to be to get started for a
Call this Newspaper for Details
Bellevue North: Thursdays, 3-7 p.m. First Presbyterian Church of Bellevue, 1717 Bellevue Way N.E.; May 15 to Oct. 9 Bellevue Downtown: Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. 550 106th Ave. N.E., next to Bellevue Arts Museum; June 7 to Nov. 22 Crossroads: Tuesdays, noon to 6:30 p.m. Crossroads Shopping Center, 15600 N.E. Eighth St.; May 27 to Oct. 7
Nearby Issaquah: Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. 1730 10th Ave. N.W.; April 19 to Oct. 11 Kirkland: Wednesdays, 2-7 p.m. 25 Lakeshore Plaza Drive; June 4 to Sept. 24 Mercer Island: Sundays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. 7700 S.E. 32nd St.; June 8 to Oct. 12 Redmond: Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. 7730 Leary Way N.E.; May 3 to Oct. 25 Sammamish: Wednesdays, 4-8 p.m. 801 228th Ave. S.E.; May 21 to Oct. 1 Woodinville: Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 17301 133rd Ave. N.E.; May 3 to Sept. 27
PUBLIC NOTICES RDG, LLC, 101 S. Grady Way, Renton, WA 98055, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, New Bellevue Nissan, is located at 14648 SE Eastgate Way and 3231/ 3235 148th Avenue SE in City of Bellevue, in King County. This project involves 1.92 acres of soil disturbance for commercial construction activities. Stormwater will be discharged to the west to a well defined stream, which is tributary to Richards Creek. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Department of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published in Bellevue Reporter on April 25, 2014 and May 2, 2014. #1035934. In the Superior Court of Washington for the County of King BRIAN POULIN, a single man Plaintiff, v. HUNG LAU and YU FANG HUANG, husband and wife and the marital community comprised thereof. Defendant. No. 14-2-08367-0 SEA SUMMONS (AMENDED) (60 days) FROM: THE STATE OF WASHINGTON
TO: HUNG LAU AND YU FANG HUANG You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to wit, within sixty days after the 4th day of April, 2014, and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled court, and answer the complaint of the plaintiff Brian Poulin, and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorneys for plaintiff Brian Poulin, at their office below stated; and in case of your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. The cause of action alleged under the complaint is for the partition of real property under RCW Ch. 7.52 and breach of contract. Said real property is described as follows: Common Address: 5200 119th Ave. SE Bellevue, WA 98006 Tax Parcel Number: 607120-1000 Legal Description: Lot 17, Block 12, NEWPORT HILLS NO. 2, according to the plat thereof recorded in Volume 60 of Plats, pages 88 and 89, records of King County, Washington. SITUATE in the County of King, State of Washington. DATED this day 26th of March, 2014 GALVIN REALTY LAW GROUP, P.S. Jennifer Sehlin WSBA No. 25111 Attorney for Plaintiff 6100 - 219th St SW, Suite 560 Mountlake Terrace, WA 98043 Telephone (425) 248-2163 Facsimile: (425) 248-2168 Published in Bellevue Reporter on April 4, 11, 18, 25, 2014; May 2, 9, 2014. #1015948.
To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@ reporternewspapers.com
 May 2, 2014
BY BRANDON MACZ
emption," said Sandstrom of the no net loss requirement. "So, individual demonstration of no net loss is not required for shoreline residential development or for most permits that are issued as shoreline substantial development permits." That does not mean the city will not need to ensure there is no net loss of ecological function, she told council, but that it will not need to be proven independently by the permit applicant. The project would be checked against current regulations that should result in no net loss. Bulkheads — vertical concrete barriers along shorelines — will not be allowed to be replaced under the shoreline plan, which instead favors a rocky slope. Bulkheads, said Sandstrom, negatively affect wave reflection. Bulkheads would need to be determined the only feasible option in order to be used. Sandstrom said another concern is that the plan proposes residential setbacks of 25 feet, which is less than the existing median setback of 50 feet for Lake Sammamish and Lake Washington. "The potential for houses moving closer to the shoreline has potential impacts in terms of water quality, moving pollutant generating surfaces closer to the shoreline," she said. Should redevelopment of properties occur using a 25foot setback, Sandstrom said there is also the potential of obstructing the views from other properties that are 50 feet from the shoreline. One option proposed to prevent this is a common line or streamline setback, which would require a new or redeveloped property to use the average setback of the two properties adjacent to it.
Council has lots of questions about shoreline plan BELLEVUE REPORTER
Bellevue councilmembers had more questions than answers by the end of Monday's third round of informational sessions provided by staff about the progress of creating a shoreline master plan the city hopes will pass state muster. The City Council was updated Monday on the cumulative impact analysis and how Bellevue's plan will attempt to satisfy a requirement that no net loss of ecological functions occur during future development and redevelopment along the city's jurisdictional shorelines. This came ahead of a May 5 public hearing for the city's shoreline master plan, which will eventually go to the Washington Department of Ecology for final approval. Sarah Sandstrom, fisheries biologist for the Watershed Company, told councilmembers "no net loss" goes further than just ecological functions of a shoreline, and includes also preserving shoreline views for residents and assessing the amount of reasonable development that could occur in the next 20 years along Lake Washington and Lake Sammamish. With a majority of Bellevue's shorelines already developed, Sandstrom said residential redevelopment will likely be the most common occurrence, alongside new singlefamily development. The plan involves taking a qualitative look at the issue of net loss, she said, as it's hard to quantify restoration when a dock, for example, requires a certain amount of native vegetation to offset its impact as part of an "ecological tradeoff." "Shoreline residential development falls under an ex-
Whether all of the effort being put into the plan will satisfy how the DOE defines "no net loss" may only be known once the shoreline master plan is submitted. According to Richard Settle, an attorney specializing in environmental and land use law with Foster Pepper PLLC, "no net loss" is a new and ambiguous concept for Washington. While the DOE requires no net loss of existing ecological functions, Settle said that implies a tradeoff of development and restoration. He said there's also an assumption that restoration doesn't have to be immediate, and could take as long as 20 years depending on the development. He added there's also confusion as to how far back in time restoration is supposed to match up with shoreline conditions. "It's definitely not pre-European discovery," he said. Councilmember Kevin Wallace expressed his irritation that the council has been briefed three times on shoreline master plan development, however, confusion about meeting DOE standards remains. He added there also needs to be more done to address private property rights in the plan. "That is not helpful in deciding how to regulate someone's private property, whether there is a net loss of ecological functions," he said. "So, I just want to lodge my personal frustration. I'm just stunned that every jurisdiction in the state has to go through this and do this and in 2014 the state of the law on this is so unclear. … What we're basically looking at is someone's opinion," he said. Brandon Macz: 425-453-4602; email@example.com
Newport High students move on to national rocketry contest BY DANIEL NASH BELLEVUE REPORTER
Five Newport High School students are moving on to the national finals of the Team America Rocketry Challenge. The Newport Rocketry Club passed the regional qualifying round — participated in by more than 700 teams — to advance to the finals, to be held May 10 at Great Meadow field in The Plains, Va. The competition requires teams to build a model rocket that can ascend exactly 825 feet and return to earth within 48-50 seconds without damaging a payload of two raw eggs. The Newport Rocketry Club will be attending nationals in its first year of operation. Freshman George Eller asked
teacher Richard Kilcup to become club adviser at the beginning of the 2013-2014 school year. "I thought it would be a great way to build leadership skills and have some freshmen foster friendships," Kilcup said. "Little did I know that (they) would take the club all the way to Washington, D.C., for the national finals." Eller said he was amazed at the club's ability to learn the science behind rocketry and work past inclement weather. The club will compete for $60,000 in scholarships and prizes, as well as the opportunity to compete internationally at the Farnborough International Air Show in England. The Rocketry Challenge, sponsored by the Aerospace Industries Association, is in its 12th year of operation. Daniel Nash: 425-453-4290; firstname.lastname@example.org
The facility will have three full-sized gyms, giving the club the flexibility to offer indoor sports including basketball, volleyball, pickle ball, badminton, indoor mini-soccer, etc. COURTESY ART
Boys/Girls Club breaks ground for new facility The Boys and Girls Clubs of Bellevue and their sponsors broke ground on a new field house Wednesday, April 16 at Hidden Valley Park. Under an agreement with the city of Bellevue, the club will design, construct and operate the gymnasium in exchange for public benefits. The city and club will share equally in the cost to construct an additional athletic field and site improvements, at a total cost of up to $5 million. Some of the expansions include three full-sized gyms that can be divided into four junior high courts, giving the club the flexibility to offer indoor sports including basketball, volleyball, pickle ball, badminton, indoor mini-soccer, etc. There will even be batting cages for baseball and a concession stand to open to outdoor field area. The doors on the south side will be oversized so that they open up onto the areas adjacent to the large field. The city will have use of gym and classroom for its programs during non-club times at no-cost, allowing out to run a wide variety of programs for adults and seniors while ensuring all Bellevue youth are served regardless of their ability to pay. There will be plenty of outdoor spaces where kids and families can congregate before and after games and during other special events. Along with the city, the club plans to offer the spaces to other groups during non-club activity times. The goal is to have the building in use as much as possible.
May 2, 2014 
www.bellevuereporter.com p.m. to honor mothers. Since October 2013 Baby Basics Bellevue has distributed more than 30,000 diapers to families. More information is available at babybasicsbellevue@live. com or at http://www.babybasicsnational.org/bellevue.
Community Roundup What’s happening in Bellevue and elsewhere
Before glass towers defined the skyline and shoppers bustled across busy pavement, Bellevue was a quiet town of dirt roads and scattered homes. A walking tour from 2-4 p.m. Sunday, May 4, will discover the hidden history throughout downtown Bellevue. The tour will follow Eastside Heritage Center's recently published Walking Tour Guide, covering over 20 sites. The walk involves some stairs and hills, especially heading down to and back up from Meydenbauer Bay. People should register by May 2 at 425-450-1049 or email email@example.com. Walkers will meet up at the Bellevue Downtown Park at the fountain at the main entrance at Northeast Fourth Street. The walk is organized by Feet First, which since 2001 has worked to ensure that all communities in Washington are walkable. It is part of Jane's Walk, a series of 15 free community walks across the Puget Sound region, which explores the diverse makeup of neighborhoods. Jane's Walk is named after urbanist Jane Jacobs, who championed walkable neighborhoods, urban literacy, and cities planned for and by people.
Boating safety class offered
Boating safety classes will be taught this spring by the United State Coast Guard Auxiliary to qualify people to obtain a Washington Boaters Card. The card is required for everyone from age 12 to 60 to operate a vessel of 15 or more horsepower in the state. Each class will be from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. on either May 24 or June 28. Both will be taught at Bellevue Fire Station No, 9, 12412 S.E. 69th Way, Newcastle. Registration is required and the $30 fee per person includes materials, an exam and a USCG certificate. Those who preregister will have books mailed to them, giving them some time to study the material and make passing the exam easier. To register or for information, contact Terrence Hooper at 425-885-0259 or
email at HoopCGAUX@ gmail.com. Email is preferred.
Dance for Cure set Saturday
Mo-Dazz For the Arts 10th annual Dance for a Cure show and silent auction will be held May 3 at Benaroya Hall in Seattle. The event benefits the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center and the Pete Gross House. Dance for a Cure has generated more than $390,000 to Fred Hutch in the past nine years. Doors open at 5 p.m. for the silent auction, light appetizers, and a cash bar. The doors open at 6:30 p.m. for festival seating and the performance starts at 7 p.m. Mo-Dazz For the Arts, a pre-professional performing group for dancers ages 7-18. For more information, to purchase tickets to the benefit or to make donations visit www.danceforacure. org or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Two students in auto contest
Two Bellevue students, Jacob Brown of Sammamish High School and Alec Barnes of Newport High School, will compete in the State Finals Ford/ AAA Student Auto Skills competition for thousands of dollars worth of scholarships and a chance to advance to the National Finals. Fred Treadwell from Bellevue High School is their instructor. Each two-student team in the State Finals competition will race each other and the clock to correctly identify and repair “bugs” installed in identical 2014 Ford Fiesta vehicles. Twenty students from across the
Secure Pacific nets 100th arrest
Secure Pacific celebrated its 100th and 101st local arrests on March 29 when a dispatcher with the private security firm alerted Bellevue Police to two men who tripped a motion alarm at Nissan Eastside. Officers arrived and arrested two men believed to have accessed the dealership through its parking garage by scaling a gate and had allegedly committed slight vandalism while there.
Quantum psychologist to speak at Unity
Unity of Bellevue will host quantum field psychologist Garland Landrith for its morning church services on Sunday, May 4
February 22, 1922 – April 9, 2014
Baby Basics will hold a community diaper drive through the month of May. The goal is to raise awareness in Bellevue of the ongoing need for diapers for low-income families. There are no government subsidies for diapers, and food stamps and WIC cannot be used to purchase diapers. Diapers in sizes 4, 5 and 6 are especially needed. They can be dropped off at KidsQuest Children’s Museum, 4091 Factoria Mall Blvd. S.E., Bellevue; and Samena Swim and Recreation Club, 15231 Lake Hills Blvd., Bellevue On Saturday, May 10 there will be a diaper drive at the Bellevue Village QFC from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.. And on Mother’s Day, First Presbyterian Church of Bellevue is hosting a diaper drive from 8:45 a.m. to 12:45
and afternoon Seminar on Sunday, May 4 and Monday, May 5. Landrith’s research has been published in scientific journals and was featured in the 2004 film “What the Bleep Do We Know?” His research shows that what groups of individuals think can directly improve the quality of life in the city in which they live. His findings have been cited by authors like Deepak Chopra, Neale Donald Walsh, and Dean Radin. The title of Landrith’s talk Sunday is “We Can Create Miracles.” The title of the seminar Sunday afternoon (1:30-4:30 p.m.) and Monday night (6:30-9:30 p.m.) is “Manifest the Life of Your Dreams.” Landrith combines quantum field technology with tapping on acupuncture points (with fingers) along with HeartMath. The cost is $49 for both days and $39 for one day, course materials included. This seminar will be oriented around using tap-
ping for positive purposes, including how to get a natural high (increased endorphins), how to enhance your ability to get a new job, give a lecture or even help you hit a golf ball straight Unity of Bellevue is at 16330 N.E. Fourth St. Tickets to the seminar are available at www.unityofbellevue.org.
Tolls going up on SR 520 bridge
Tolls on the SR 520 bridge are going up 2.5 percent as of July 1. The new peak, weekday Good To Go! pass toll rate will be $3.80, and the new peak, weekday Pay By Mail toll rate will be $5.40. The “weekday peak rate” is defined as 7-9 a.m. and 3-6 p.m. Monday through Friday. The increase affects all toll rates. The complete tollrate schedule for the SR 520 bridge will be posted online later this month at www. wstc.wa.gov.
...obituaries Gladys Yates Moeller
Diaper drive set in May
Walk to look at Bellevue's history
state are competing. The event will take place from 10-11L30 a.m. at Renton Technical College, 3000 N.E. Fourth Ave.
Gladys passed away with her family by her side. She is survived by her daughters Vickie (Jim), Andrea (Gary) and Heidi (Dave), five grandchildren, 6 great-grandchildren and 2 great-great-grandchildren. She is preceded in death by her husband Louis, her parents, two brothers and a sister. She was born and raised in Morrisville, N.C. and she never forgot her southern roots. She went to college to become a Home-Economics teacher, was a Navy veteran and a beautician. She sewed all of the clothes for her family. Gladys was prolific crocheter and gave away many beautiful afghans. She also loved gardening, and her yard was beautiful. Gladys lived her life on her own terms to the end. In the last year of her life she received loving and excellent care from Nora’s Home Care. A graveside service is planned for 12:30 pm, Friday, May 2nd, at Sunset Hills Memorial Park - 1215 145th Place SE, Bellevue. 1033553
Greta Mary Steed
Greta Mary Steed was born to Leif and Mary Øvstedal, in Vancouver, BC on March 3, 1955. She moved many times between Norway and the United States and eventually settled in Shoreline, Washington. Greta earned her RN degree from Shoreline Community College, married, and had four children. She raised her family in San Jose, CA, and Bellevue, WA. Greta was a strong woman who strived to enjoy each day, despite numerous health obstacles. She always stayed positive, telling people how well she was doing, and never let herself be limited. She was active in Daughters of Norway, Alter Guild, and the band The Metrognomes where she played violin. She died on April 24, 2014 at 59 years old. Greta is survived by her mother Mary Liv Øvstedal, brother Terry Øvstedal, husband Bob, four children Michael, Eric (Maria), Christina (Michael), and Victoria (Kasper), and three and a half grandchildren. A memorial service will be held at 1:00 p.m. Friday, May 9th at St. Andrews Lutheran Church. 1039394
Irene Johnson, 87, of North Bend, WA, passed away on Thursday, April 24, 2014. She was born in Bellevue, WA, on March 9, 1927, to the late George and Olive Kardong. Irene inherited her love of music, and athletics from her father, singing in trios from the time she was in 6th grade, through her college years, and participating in many sports, being particularly fond of swimming and tennis, and later, water skiing. Irene was a 1945 graduate of Overlake High School (later, Bellevue), and attended Washington State College (later, WSU) from 1945-1947, where she studied music. A year later, while working at a drugstore soda fountain, Irene met her first husband, the late James Farmer, a lithographer. In 1948 they were married at Sacred Heart Catholic Church, and in 1951, had a daughter, Christine Georgianne. They were eventually divorced, and, in 1961, Irene married her second husband, the late Jack Johnson, a pilot in the Air Force. Irene and Jack had two children, Adam Scott, and Tracie Jean. That marriage also ended in divorce, and Irene raised her three kids as a single mother, while working for many years at Newport Hills Drug, and Thompson’s Drugs in Bellevue. Irene was a loving and supportive friend to all that were blessed to know her, and will be missed greatly, and remembered fondly. Irene loved the saltwater from a very early age, and always felt rejuvenated by her treks to Ocean Shores. She loved music, and dancing, and was happiest when gathering with friends and family for celebrations, or just for fun. Along with her mother and father, Irene was predeceased by her brothers, Ray and Ed Kardong, both of Bellevue. Irene is survived by her children, Christine Roller (Todd), Scott Johnson (Zelda), and Tracie Gingrich (Brad); grandchildren, Brandon Smith (Marie), Nathan Smith, Cody Slaughter, and Sam Gingrich; great-grandchildren, Adrian and Preston Smith. The family would like to thank good friends for their love and support, and also, the staffs at Mt. Si. Transitional Health, in North Bend, and Swedish Hospital, in Issaquah, for their care and support. Irene requested that there be no funeral, or memorial service, and that, should friends desire, contributions may be sent to Providence Hospice of Seattle. 1039337
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ADVERTISING SALES CONSULTANT Looking for an exciting career in Sales? Sound Publishing, Inc. has an immediate opening for a n A d ve r t i s i n g S a l e s Consultant with the Issaquah/ Sammamish Reporter! The ideal candidates will demonstrate strong interpersonal skills, both written and oral, and have excellent communications skills; must be motivated and take the initiative to sell multiple media products including on-line advertising and special products, work with existing customers and find ways to grow sales and income with new prospective clients. Sales experience necessar y; Print media experience is a definite asset. Must be computer-proficient with data processing and spreadsheets as well as utilizing the Internet. Position requires use of personal cell phone and vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driverâ€™s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. We offer a competitive salary (plus commission) and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an e m p l oye r m a t c h . ) I f youâ€™re interested in joining our team and working for the leading independent newspaper publisher in Washington State, then we want to hear from you! Email us your cover letter and resume to:
Position requires knowledge of Macintosh computers and Adobe CS3 applications (InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator, Acrobat.) Also requires working knowledge of basic and advanced design concepts, attention t o d e t a i l a n d fo l l o w through, excellent communications and customer service skills; and the ability to work well under deadline pressure. Newspaper or other media experience is preferred. Sound Publishing offers competitive salaries and benefits including healthcare, 401K, paid holidays, vacation and sick t i m e. Q u a l i f i e d a p p l i cants should send a resume, cover letter, and a few s a m p l e s o f yo u r work to:
or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc., 19426 68th Avenue S., Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR/CSMSEA Sound Publishing, Inc. is an Equal Oppor tunity E m p l oye r ( E O E ) a n d strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Visit our website at: www.soundpublishing.com to find out more about us!
CARRIER ROUTES AVAILABLE IN YOUR AREA Call Today 1-253-872-6610
Carriers Wanted: The Bellevue Reporter is seeking independent contract delivery drivers to deliver the Bellevue email@example.com Repor ter one day per week. A reliable, inor mail to: sured vehicle and a curSound Publishing, Inc. rent WA drivers license 19426 68th Avenue S. is required. These are Kent, WA 98032 independent contract deATTN: HR/ISS livery routes. Please call Sound Publishing is an (253) 872-6610. or email Equal Opportunity Em- circulation@bellevuerep l o y e r ( E O E ) a n d porter.com strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. www.nw-ads.com Check out our website to find out more about us! Weâ€™ll leave the site on for you. www.soundpublishing.com firstname.lastname@example.org
or mail to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032, ATTN: HR/COV Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com 2EACHĂĽTHEĂĽREADERSĂĽ THEĂĽDAILIESĂĽMISSĂĽ4HEĂĽ .ORTHWESTSĂĽLARGESTĂĽ CLASSIlEDĂĽNETWORKĂĽ INĂĽPRINTĂĽANDĂĽONLINEĂĽ 'OĂĽTOĂĽNW ADSCOMĂĽ ĂĽTOĂĽlNDĂĽWHATĂĽYOUĂĽ NEEDĂĽORĂĽPLACEĂĽANĂĽADĂĽ #ALLĂĽ ĂĽ -ONDAY &RIDAY ĂĽ AM PMĂĽTOĂĽSPEAKĂĽ WITHĂĽAĂĽSALESĂĽ REPRESENTATIVE
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Home Services Hauling & Cleanup
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Need help with your career search? There is help out there! and you can access it at whatever time is convenient Home Services for you! Find only the jobs Lawn/Garden Service in your desired category, or CHEAP YARD SERVICE a specific location. Available AND A HANDYMAN when you are, 247. Log on Pressure washing gutter cleaning, etc. at www.nw-ads.com or Fence, deck building call one of our recruitment Concrete, Painting & Repairs. specialists, Monday-Friday And all yard services. 8am-5pm 206-412-4191 800-388-2527 HANDYHY9108
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We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: â€˘ King County â€˘ Kitsap County â€˘ Clallam County â€˘ Jefferson County â€˘ Okanogan County â€˘ Pierce County â€˘ Island County â€˘ San Juan County â€˘ Snohomish County â€˘ Whatcom County Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. We offer a great work environment with opportunity for advancement along with a competitive benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401k.
Accepting resumes at: email@example.com or by mail to: 19426 68th Avenue S, Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.
â€˘ Multi Media Advertising Sales Consultants - Everett - Whidbey - Bellevue - Friday Harbor - Issaquah/Sammamish
â€˘ Market Development Coordinator - Bellevue â€˘ Creative Artist - Everett â€˘ Creative Services Manager - Seattle â€˘ Circulation, PT, CSR - Everett â€˘ Office /Circulation Manager - Eastsound â€˘ Photographer - Everett â€˘ Copy Editor / Proof Reader - Coupeville
Reporters & Editorial
â€˘ Reporters - Everett - Federal Way - San Juan â€˘ Editor - Marysville â€˘ Copy & Design Editor - Everett
â€˘ Insert Machine Operator - Everett â€˘ General Worker - Everett
Current Employment Opportunities at www.soundpublishing.com
Market Development Coordinator Sound Publishing, Inc. is seeking a Marketing Development Coordinator to research, plan and implement market programs throughout the organization. This position acts as a consultant and resource to Sound Publishingâ€™s National/Regional Advertising Sales team and senior-level management; and is responsible for developing and implementing brand, market, and account specific sales and marketing presentations. The successful candidate will bring extensive marketing/advertising experience in the print and/or digital media industry. Must be proficient in InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator, Acrobat Pro, Microsoft Word, Excel, PowerPoint and html5; have the ability to communicate effectively; possess excellent presentation skills as well as basic math and English skills. Candidate will also be a problem solver who thrives in a fast-paced, deadline-driven environment with the ability to think ahead of the curve. Position requires a Bachelorâ€™s degree in Marketing or related field and three to five years of marketing/ brand experience. We offer a competitive salary and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.) If you meet the above qualifications and are seeking an opportunity to be part of a venerable media company, email us your resume and cover letter firstname.lastname@example.org. No phone calls please. Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com
For a list of our most current job openings and to learn more about us visit our website:
 May 2, 2014
Market Development Coordinator Sound Publishing, Inc. is seeking a Marketing Development Coordinator to research, plan and implement mar ket programs throughout the organization. This position acts as a consultant and resource to Sound P u b l i s h i n g â€™s N a t i o n al/Regional Advertising Sales team and seniorlevel management; and is responsible for developing and implementing brand, market, and account specific sales and marketing presentations. The successful candidate will bring extensive mar keting/adver tising experience in the print and/or digital media industry. Must be proficient in InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator, Acrobat Pro, Microsoft Word, Exc e l , Po w e r Po i n t a n d html5; have the ability to communicate effectively; possess excellent presentation skills as well as basic math and English skills. Candidate will also be a problem solver who thrives in a fastpaced, deadline-driven e nv i r o n m e n t w i t h t h e ability to think ahead of the curve. Position requires a Bachelorâ€™s degree in Marketing or related field and three to f ive yea r s o f ma r ke t ing/brand exper ience. We offer a competitive salary and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match.) If you meet the above qualifications and are seeking an opportunity to be part of a venerable media company, email us your resume and cover letter to hreast@sound publishing.com NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE. Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Check out our website to find out more about us! www.soundpublishing.com Publisher/Advertising Manager The Journal of the San Juans, located in Friday Harbor, on beautiful San Juan Island in Washington State, is seeking an experienced, self-starting Publisher/Advertising M a n a g e r. T h r e e - p l u s years of newspaper/media sales exper ience, along with leadership experience required. Responsibilities include: print and digital ad sales; helping local businesses create mar keting and business plans; supervision of a small staff and involvement in the local community. email@example.com
stuff Cemetery Plots
1 PLOT $7,500 IN Pretigous Sunset Memorial Park in Bellevue. View of the mountains!!! Sold out space in the desirable â€œGarden of Prayerâ€? section. Lot # 210, space # 5. Owner pays transfer fee & endowment care fee. If available would retail at $22,000. Private owner. 503-412-8424. 1 PLOT SUNSET HILLS Bellevue. Ideal location. $10,000. Certified Check. Office will show: Heritage, lot 9, space 1 0 . To p u r c h a s e c a l l 425-746-3984. (1) SPACE Available in the Sought After â€œGarden of Restâ€? at Sunset Hills Memorial Park in Bellevue. It is Space 8 in Lot 83 which is Beautifully Located. Price reduced to $6,200. Please contact Herb at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 503-624-9020 $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 â€œHeather Sectionâ€? 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 â€œGarden of Meditationâ€? 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 The Journal of the San 509-784-1227 or email: Juanâ€™s is part of Sound email@example.com Publishing, the largest community newspaper 4 P R E M I U M S i d e by publisher in Washington side lots in the desirable State. We offer an excel- Garden of Meditation, at lent salar y plus a bo- Bonney Watson, SeaTac nus/commission plan, a Lot A, plots 1, 2, 3, 4 in great work environment, section 14, block 110. medical, dental and vi- $8,200 for all, or best ofs i o n i n s u ra n c e, 4 0 1 k fer. Owner pays transfer with company match, fee. Call Chr istine at paid holidays, vacation 425-355-2252 or 425a n d s i ck t i m e. E O E . 359-0694. V i s i t o u r w e b s i t e a t BELLEVUE www.soundpublishing.com 2 L OT S AT S U N S E T to learn more about us! Hills Memorial Park, in the desirable Garden of For immediate consid- Devotion. Side by side eration, send resume lots (32A), spaces 11 & and cover letter to: 12. Valued at $22,000 firstname.lastname@example.org each. Will sell both for or mail to: just $15,000 and seller HR/SJJPUBSM, pays tranfser fee. SecSound Publishing, Inc., tion is sold out. 11323 Commando, Road, Availability is via a priMain Unit, vate seller only. Please Everett, WA 98204. call 425-821-7988 now.
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. 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 Electronics
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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
flea market Mail Order
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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.
LATVIAN SPRING RUMMAGE SALE 2014 First time offered: coll e c t i bl e s , f u r n i t u r e , household items, clothes, books, electronics, tools, plants, ethnic items, jewelry and much more. Must Come to see. Coffee bar & ethnic snacks. Thurs, 5/1, 9:30 am-7:00 pm (Numbers assigned starting at 8:00 am); Fri, 5/2, 9:30 am - 7:00 pm; Sat., 5/3, 9:30 am 5:00 pm Sun., 5/4, 12:00 pm - 4:00 pm Seattle Latvian* Center, 11710 - 3rd Ave NE, Seattle. North of Northgate, East of I-5, West on 117th Ave NE off 5th Ave NE Estate Sales
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)
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!
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 Need extra cash? Place your classiďŹ ed ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day www.nw-ads.com.
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wheels Auto Events/ Auctions
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GERMAN SHEPHERD Female, 16 months. 1.25 million readers AKC, Excellent temperament. Beautiful black make us a member of and red. Good with chilthe largest suburban dren and other dogs. newspapers in Western 1 0 0 % W e s t G e r m a n lines. Pictures upon reWashington. Call us q u e s t . w w w. R e d O a k today to advertise. Shepherds.com 360800-388-2527 262-0706
Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories
condition. Fully self contained. Sleeps 6 and has pull out. Features oak cabinets. Ready to roll! Includes stablizer bars. $ 7 , 8 0 0 . Au bu r n . C a l l Mark 253-569-8509.
Abandoned Vehicle AUCTION!!!
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$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.
Sell it free in the Flea 25â€™ 2002 HORNET Travel Trailer in very good 1-866-825-9001
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.
Pickup Trucks Ford
Newfoundlandâ€™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
2001 CHRY INTREPID 9EK993
Preview 10-11AM 14315 Aurora Ave N. BIG D TOWING Abandoned Vehicle Auction Friday 5/9/14 @ 11AM. 3 vehicles. Preview 10-11am. 1540 Leary Way NW, Seattle 98107
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