BUSINESS | Council approves settlements for Northeast Fourth extension 
SPORTS | Interlake boys soccer making playoff push behind passionate senior leaders 
FRIDAY, MAY 9, 2014
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT | Bellevue actress steps from ensemble to center stage 
Lincoln Square utility work to close Bellevue Way Road to be closed from Northeast Fourth to Sixth BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
Utility work for the highly anticipated Lincoln Square expansion is slated to begin Monday, closing Bellevue Way from Northeast Fourth to Sixth streets until May 23.
Development Services Director Mike Brennan updated City Council on the traffic impacts and timeline for Kemper Development Company’s construction of a second Lincoln Square tower, which is part of a $1.2 billion expansion of the Bellevue Collection. Following utility installment, the first phase of the Lincoln Square 2 project will be a six-level car garage. The utility work will shut down Bellevue Way between Fourth and Sixth through May 23, said
Brennan. Some of the work involves digging as deep as 20 feet. Businesses along that portion of Bellevue Way will remain open. Detour routes and flaggers will be available to redirect traffic away from the construction zone during the 12-day closure. Updates from KDC on the utility project can be found at www.lincolnsquareexpansion.com/update/roadwork. Intermittent road closures are expected to occur when major construction of
MAPLE IN MAY FOR ARBOR DAY
Lincoln Square 2 begins. Brennan said construction will follow the Bellevue Arts Museum’s art fair, which runs July 25-27. KDC Chairman Kemper Freeman is hosting a press conference today, May 9 to discuss the Bellevue Collection expansion and preside over the grand opening of The Studio Expansion Experience Center. A release states the center will be the “high tech leasing sales office of the future.”
Eastsiders sue PSE over transmission project BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
High Society, 10600 Main St.; and Happy Highway, 12121 Northup Way. Should any applicant in the top-four ranking not pass a final review, the next applicant on the list will be considered, said Mikhail
The fight to stop Puget Sound Energy from running an 18-mile transmission line from Redmond to Renton continues, with 74 Eastside residents claiming the power company has no legal right to do so along the Eastside Rail Corridor. A lawsuit in Snohomish County Superior Court filed last month by those residents — spanning waterfront properties from Gene Coulon Memorial Beach Park in Renton to Newcastle Beach Park in Bellevue — claims PSE was granted the right to subsurface and aerial rights along the old BNSF south rail line by the Port of Seattle and King County through a land deal, however, the port had no right to do so. Going back more than 100 years, Eastside residents claim the rail line property was only granted easements for railroad purposes. However, it is also allowed to be used as a recreational trail under the Trails Act since the rail was abandoned, which residents strongly support over the Energize Eastside project. King County is already working on design for a trail there that would provide linkage to other larger trails like the Sammamish River Trail in Redmond and Woodinville and the I-90 Trail in Bellevue. Residents further claim the Port of Seattle only acquired a surface easement for railroad purposes, and property owners along the line are the true owners of those subsurface and aerial rights through fee interest in the right of way. The lawsuit seeks judgement declaring the port, county and PSE only have a surface easement for a hiking and biking trail and verifying residents’ claim the energy company has neither subsurface nor aerial rights. “There’s been a lot of research done on the past titles for all of
SEE LOTTERY, 5
SEE LAWSUIT, 17
More than 300 volunteers came out to Bellevue parks Saturday, May 3 to plant 1,000 trees and shrubs, restore trails and pull weeds as part of the city’s Arbor Day celebration, topped off at Kelsey Creek Park with the noon ceremonial planting of a red leaf maple. The event included a presentation of colors by the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 2995 color guard. An Earth Day Family Festival was also held at Kelsey Creek Park. BRANDON MACZ, Bellevue Reporter
Liquor board releases pot store lottery results BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
The Washington State Liquor Control Board has released the results of its pot store lottery, ranking applicants for the limited amount of licenses available across
the state. There are 20 applicants ranked for Bellevue, however, there are only four stores being allowed to operate in the city. Those holding the top-four spots are: Par 4 Investments, 10697 Main St.; The Novel Tree, 1817 130th Ave. N.E.;
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 May 9, 2014
BC names dean of undergraduate research Bellevue College has named Dr. Gita Bangera as dean of undergraduate research. In this newly created position, Bangera will report to the vice president of Instruction and support campus undergraduate research efforts through grant-funded projects, curriculum development, faculty support, and partnerships with other Gita Bangera research labs, industry and community organizations. Bangera, a genomics researcher who has spearheaded the college's participation in
ComGen, the Community College Genomics Research Initiative, which Science magazine identified as one of the pioneering community college research projects in the nation. Students perform original research by sequencing the genome of a bacterium that fights a wheat fungus. They also analyze primary research articles and interact frequently with scientists. In her new role, Bangera will develop the Bellevue College Center for Undergraduate Research, Innovation, and Experiential Learning. She also will serve as the college's primary liaison with the National Science Foundation.
Walkers’ efforts on May 3 put the event in the top 10 percent nationally for all walks that took place for the cause. BRANDON MACZ, Bellevue Reporter photos
Walk raises $20,000 for bladder cancer
We stand together. Cancer doesn’t stand a chance. EvergreenHealth and SCCA are united in the fight against cancer. If you have cancer, you deserve the best treatment possible. That’s why we’ve united the leading-edge research of Seattle Cancer Care Alliance with EvergreenHealth’s commitment to innovation and compassionate care. Together, we’re delivering national quality cancer care on the Eastside in one world-class location. For more information, visit HalvorsonCancerCenter.com or call 425-899-6000.
The Seattle Cancer UW Medicine. Care Alliance raised Survivors like Lake$20,000 toward rewood Police Chief Bret searching and caring Farrar, who is now four for those with bladder years clear of bladder cancer during its Satcancer. He was diagnosed urday, May 3 fundraisfive months after the fatal ing walk in Bellevue shooting of four of his Downtown Park. officer’s at a cafe. Two “It’s just a matter of days later, his wife was someone being willing diagnosed with breast to do it,” said Jonathan cancer. Wright, University of “I’d never even heard Washington urology about bladder cancer beprofessor and staff phyfore,” Farrar said. “I was a sician with the SCCA. smoker, and I guess that Before making the is a leading cause.” rounds, the SCCA Bladder cancer is the invited bladder cancer The walk was the first such effoft in sixth-most common canWashington state. survivors from all cer, and there are 75,000 walks of life to share new cases each year, with their stories and how they were able to beat 15,000 related deaths annually. the disease through the work being done
May 9, 2014  Contact and submissions: Brandon Macz firstname.lastname@example.org or 425.453.4602
Madison Holdings closes Kaisho Space will be used for test kitchen, event space BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
Council approves settlements for Northeast Fourth extension BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
Bellevue city councilmembers approved settlements Monday with Best Buy and Bellevue 116th Avenue, LLC — three weeks after putting their final offers on the table to buy up property for extending Northeast Fourth Street. The city has been involved in lengthy litigation over the properties, owned by the limited liability company and Best Buy, that are part of the first two phases of the Northeast Fourth Street extension between 116th and 120th avenues northeast. Councilmembers expressed frustration with the property owners during their April 14 session, stating they were
tired of being pressed for more money to obtain the properties. They put their final offers on the table that night for $12.84 million and $6.2 million for the Best Buy and LLC properties, respectively, with Monday being the deadline to accept. Those figures remained unchanged over the past three weeks. The settlement agreement with Best Buy, which is the tenant on the propertry, requires adjacent Home Depot to withdraw its own appeals regarding the condemnation of a portion of a parking lot both businesses share for the extension project. The city already has granted Best Buy conditional approval to remodel its SEE SETTLEMENT, 4
Kaisho, the izakaya restaurant in Bellevue Square, closed May 1 after being open just five months. Not from lack of success, says Jeffrey Lunak, but a need for a “culinary incubator” for Madison Holdings’ other thriving ventures. Madison Holdings is the restaurant company behind Boom Noodles and Blue C Sushi, the latter rapidly growing in California, with a recent opening in Hollywood and more to follow in San Francisco, Newport Beach and Tarzana. Lunak, culinary vice president of Madison Holdings, said Kaisho — located next to Blue C in Bellevue Square — offered a lot of extra space that the company will need for a test kitchen to develop menu items and event space. “I think this is going to be kind of the mother ship for everything we do,” Lunak said, adding closure isn’t the end for Kaisho. “It’s really just reassessing what we have space for. I don’t see Kaisho being done with. I just see this chapter being done.” Kaisho’s interior renovations will remain the same, he said. A larger, rarely used upstairs space may lend itself to catering events. Lunak
Kaisho has closed in Bellevue Square to make way for its parent’s other ventures. BRANDON MACZ, Bellevue Reporter said one frustration for Kaisho was having so many large companies wanting to host events there, but being limited in space. “We’d be more than receptive to the idea of even doing a complete dinner right there,” he said.
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 May 9, 2014
Council reviews economic development strategic plan BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
Bellevue City Council is poised to adopt an economic development strategic plan that includes working to draw in more next gen tech companies, promoting citywide assets and strengthening its focus on tourism following a Monday review. Staff and consultants working on the draft economic plan updated the council on its progress, seeking any changes ahead of future adoption. Much of the plan focuses on taking advantage of high tech firms
Business Roundup Businesses people making news
Meadowcroft hired as loan officer
1st Security Bank has hired Mark Meadowcroft as a loan officer for its Bellevue Home Lending Office. Meadowcroft has worked with several large and small lenders and owned his own company, Meadow Mortgage, from 2007-10. He and his family reside in Issaquah.
Hwang opens dental office
Daniel Hwang has opened a dental office in downtown Bellevue. Bellevue Smile
already in Bellevue, strengthening their access to high-speed broadband connectivity, increasing workforce housing and a greater higher education presence. The city should focus on startup tech firms, as well as midsized firms, said Brian Murphy, principal at BERK and Associates, with higher education geared toward generating more startups and providing existing tech firms with quality talent. Capitalizing on Bellevue being a part of the “Pacific Rim,” it will also be important for the city to strengthen its international relations and outreach with foreign investors, he said. The
possibility of Bellevue acting as a consulate was briefly mentioned. Overseas recruitment of businesses and talent would likely require dedicated staffing, Murphy said. There will also need to be more cost assumed to increase the city’s economic development marketing campaign to support the strategic plan, which will include linking investors to investment opportunities in Bellevue. One facet of this will be leveraging the East Link light rail service — coming in 2023 — as an asset and addressing other transportation challenges. “This was the number one comment
from stakeholders we’ve spoken with; focus on transportation,” said Natasha Fedo with BERK. “You will solve a lot of economic development challenges for Bellevue.” Deputy Mayor Kevin Wallace said he wanted to hear about a greater focus on highways running through the city, considering increased travel that is estimated to occur on them as the population continues to grow. While much of what the council heard Monday is already being done among city
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Corporation to construct a 160,000-squarefoot retail store on the remaining portion of the property that is not affected by the street extension. This includes amending the city’s land use code to allow Target to exceed the 100,000-square-foot limitation in the Wilburton subarea and increases the allowed building height to 75 feet west of the Burlington Northern Santa Fe right of way. The settlement states this is consistent with the city’s comprehensive plan following completion of the extension. Target proposes 146,648 square feet of the building will be used for its store, with another 15,000 square feet to be used for street-level retail space, according to a weekly permits bulletin released in April. The design includes a 500-stall parking garage.
Grosshans wins award
Susan Grosshans has earned the 2013 President’s Club Inner Circle Recognition Award by U.S. Bancorp Investments, Inc. She is one of 21 financial advisors nationwide to earn the award. Grosshans is located at the U.S. Bank, Bellevue branch, 10800 N.E. Eighth St.
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storefront to make way for the ongoing Northeast Fourth Street extension project and to recover lost retail and parking space. Best Buy will demolish 11,021 square feet of retail space on the south side of its Bellevue store and add 9,964 square feet to its north side. The store will also add a single-story parking garage on its east side to accommodate up to 226 vehicles. On top of the $6.2 million the city will pay Bellevue 116th Avenue LLC, for which Corporation Service Company of Tumwater is the registered agent, that settlement agreement includes rezoning the parcels to commercial business. This will allow the Target
SEE PLAN, 5
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Council takes comments on shoreline plan BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
More than 40 Eastside residents struggled with their allotted time to comment Monday on the land use code and comprehensive plan changes they want to see made to improve the city of Bellevue’s draft shoreline master program. The city continues to work on its shoreline master plan, which soon will be sent to the Washington Department of Ecology for review and potential approval, but a number of residents with waterfront property stated Monday they want to make sure it guarantees environmental protections for shorelines ahead of future development and redevelopment. One resident on West Lake Sammamish Parkway argued waves have become higher on Lake Sammamish, and bulkheads continue to be necessary to protect waterfront properties and docks. Bulkheads — vertical concrete barriers along shorelines — will not be allowed
PLAN CONTINUED FROM PAGE 4
departments, Fedo said newer proposals include increasing the city’s ability to work directly with businesses, streamlining permitting and inspection processes and seeking out attractive business districts outside of downtown. The Wilburton area is being strongly favored for this, as is workforce housing in the redeveloping Bel-Red corridor. To take the economic development strategic
to be replaced under the shoreline plan, which instead favors a rocky slope, unless they are determined to be the only feasible option. Members of the group, Save Lake Sammamish, expressed concerns about adjusting setbacks to 25 feet rather than the current 53-foot setback, which they said would result in a loss of trees and shrubs. They added the program being considered does not provide enough protections for native vegetation, allowing lawns to make up vegetative restoration. Issaquah and Sammamish have completed their shoreline master programs, with setbacks at 35 feet and 50 feet, respectively. Save Lake Sammamish representatives said Bellevue should keep its setback to avoid clashing with those other communities’ programs. Attorney Rick Aramburu, legal counsel for SLS, told Bellevue councilmembers the city’s draft master program includes “legal defects” that include no cumulative measurement for what constitutes “no net loss,” as required by the ecology department. Aaron Dichter with the Meydenbauer Bay Neighbors Association spoke to the city’s plans for a Meydenbauer Bay Park, advocating the group’s position that development in the area be limited to what was approved in the park’s master plan.
plan to this “next level” of implementation will require a Budget One proposal for funding. Mayor Claudia Balducci reflected on her trip to New York City with the Seattle Chamber of Commerce’s intercity study mission in her comments, and the business stance of former Mayor Michael Bloomberg. “Boy, the business community liked Mayor Bloomberg,” she said, adding what she learned from her trip is the importance of focusing on a few objectives at a time. “Our instinct is to add and add. I really like the
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Laurie Lyford, president of the Washington Sensible Shorelines Association, voiced the group’s support of the shoreline master program, understanding that some compromise would be necessary on both sides of the issue — the city’s and waterfront residents. She added the greenscape element will be key for the SMP’s success. WSSA board member Marty Nizlek commended the city for its hiring of Dick Settle, an attorney specializing in environmental and land use law with Foster Pepper PLLC, to assist in preparing the SMP for ecology review. Mayor Claudia Balducci said this was one of two public hearings that will take place, and Monday’s hearing was planned early in the process to address the issues brought forth by the community. She said this is her 11th year on the council and she has seen how large-scale plans like these play out. “I have never, and I mean never, seen something come to us in this amount of detail that doesn’t change at least somewhat,” she said. “… We’re going to engage with these issues, and I don’t know where it’s going to go, but we’re going to have some discussion. There will probably be some changes. We want a balanced plan at the end.”
idea of narrowing.” Making good investments for the city is important, she said, but so is demanding data that
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Carpenter, spokesman for the WSLCB. The lottery was necessary in many parts of the state to address the more than 2,000 retail applications to the liquor board, when only 334 licenses are allowed statewide. More than 50 applications were filed for pot stores in Bellevue. Candidates for licensure were already put through a prescreening process, he said, and now will face a financial investigation, background check and final inspection of their properties where the stores are proposed to operate. Licenses are expected to be issued by the first week of July and in 10-20 batches within major population areas. “There’s still quite a bit left,” Carpenter said. “If someone doesn’t make it through the licensing process, we just go on to the next one.” The city has put in place an interim zoning ordinance, which conforms with the state and allows retail in 13 different zones. Growing and processing may only occur within light industrial zones, and is not limited by a finite amount of licenses. The liquor control board also has drafted rules that would prevent any such business from opening within 1,000 feet of a school, park, transit hub, child care center, playground, library, arcade center and collective gardens, which the city likewise adopted in its interim ordinance. To see all of the lottery rankings, go to this shortened link: http://1.usa.gov/1i6Jzrm Brandon Macz: 425-453-4602; firstname.lastname@example.org
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A legacy of joy, rebellion
illy Frank Jr. did what most politicians find unimaginable: He cussed in public and was bracingly partial to telling the truth. Frank, the seminal Indian leader who went from 1960s fish-in scofflaw to salmon-saving prophet, died Monday. He was 83. The stampede of one-upping praise is well deserved, but belies the great unspoken, that Frank was an iconoclast with only a handful of nontribal allies when he started out. “Billy was a true statesman who brought an optimistic, can-do approach to environmental and natural resource challenges,” said Washington Attorney General Bob Ferguson. History comes full circle. It was one of Ferguson’s predecessors, Slade Gorton, Billy Frank Jr. who fought against the culmination of Frank’s early activism, the 1974 Boldt decision. The Boldt narrative traces to the first tribal fish-ins in 1964 to protest the violation of indigenous treaty rights, to a 1970 Nixon Justice Department lawsuit against the state of Washington, to the Feb. 12, 1974, ruling that reaffirmed the federal treaties of 1854 and 1855. Tribal members, Judge George Boldt ruled, have the right to fish in their “usual and accustomed” places, with half of the annual catch going to treaty tribes. Politicians demagogued, giving in to code-word racism. Frank lived to mark the 40th anniversary of the Boldt decision in February as well as witness the passage this year of HB 2080, a bill that vacates the convictions of tribal activists who participated in fish-ins up to 1975. Frank bent history, even shaping our political vocabulary. As the longtime chair of the Northwest Indian Fisheries Commission, he conceived the idea of a government-to-government framework, something we take for granted. Frank also was a joy. “The best rebels are those who are happy,” journalist Mark Trahant writes of his friend. “They know they are right and convince others with their light, rather than just being an obstacle. They smile as they fight. Urging you to join along. They win you over.” — The Herald, of Everett, WA
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BC students depend on transit
etro Transit recently proposed cutting service to the busiest bus stop on the Bellevue College campus as a result of the April 22 voter decision to reject a proposition addressing transit budget shortfalls. BC students tell me this will adversely affect their ability to get to class. The cut affects our college directly, and I also worry about our rapidly growing region, reliant upon the services community colleges such as BC provide. Without readily available transit, many students face one David Rule more barrier to higher education — a barrier that may prove to be the final straw for some. Nearly one in three Bellevue College students rely on transit to get to and from campus; transit as a commute share has grown 9 percent in the last three years. Moreover, one in four of our students has no regular access to a car, and could be described as “transit-dependent.” Changes to transit on the BC campus
Question of the week: “ Do you think man-made climate change is happening?”
include re-routing MT bus 271 — which carries the largest ridership on our campus with over 900 rides daily — to stop on 148th Ave. SE. Stopping on busy 148th will delay bus riders and personal vehicles and lose fare-paying riders. This reroute will put some of our most vulnerable, evening and disabled students at risk as they face a half-mile walk to the new bus stop. Also, many students work multiple jobs and without frequent and reliable SEE BC STUDENTS, 5
email@example.com Last weeks poll results: “Should Seattle try to buy the L.A. Clippers?”
Yes: 69% No: 31%
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
Always do what you are afraid to do. – Ralph Waldo Emerson
May 9, 2014 
BC STUDENTS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 6
service, I fear they may be forced to make hard choices between jobs and education. Investing in transit service is investing in our future. College students are tomorrow’s skilled workforce and as King County grows we must continue to create opportunities for people to receive a quality education. Most students of Washington’s community and technical colleges are within five-, 10- or 15-minute travel zones, making transit a cost effective way to get to campus as well as
freeing up roads for commercial purposes. Transit fundamentally improves access to higher education. King County’s community colleges rely on transit to get students to school. Our colleges do not stand alone; we rely on our communities and we rely on transit. Without it, we cannot serve students nor meet our region’s workforce needs. I encourage every citizen to participate in upcoming public hearings on Metro’s proposals and join a vigorous debate that can air all sides of this serious issue. David Rule is president of Bellevue College
Have Americans become that selfish and short-sighted?
Don Smith, Bellevue
Pay the price
With gas prices at $3.75 a gallon, the cost of filling up a tank of gas ranges from $63.75 for a Toyota Corolla (gas tank capacity 17 gallons) to $116.25 for a Chevy Suburban (tank capacity of 31 gallons). But a majority of King County voters were unwilling to pay $60 once a year to fund public transportation and fix roads. I guess they'd rather sit in heavy traffic, breathe filthy air and ignore the plight of the many people who will now have trouble getting to work and school.
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Prince William was spotted on an airplane, sitting in coach class, on his way back to England from Tennessee. The Queen says all royalty pay their own airfare — probably the reason he was sitting in coach. Our politicians are not royalty, but many act like they expect the government to provide them a free ride
Larry Brickman, Bellevue
Column hits home
Regarding Pat Cashman’s column about names, in India, during the “emergency” period in 1973-74,
the Maintenance of Internal Security Act was enacted to gag the dissenting voices. The acronym MISA, pronounced just as it is spelled, was very much in vogue during those days. One of the leading opposition leaders, Lalu Prasad Yadav, named his new born baby at that time as MISA. The daughter, now in her late thirties, reminds the Indians of the black days of Indira Gandhi regime.
Suhas Patwardhan, Bellevue
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with many perks. Maybe it would be a good idea to use the British royalty as a model for our politicians. It might bring them back to earth at the working class level. Do you think such a legislative bill would get through Congress and be supported by the president?
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 May 9, 2014
www.BellevueReporter.com Contact and submissions: Daniel Nash firstname.lastname@example.org or 425.453.4290
What’s happening in the arts community
Davis moves from ensemble to center stage BY DANIEL NASH
Bellevue Jazz Festival announces full concert schedule
The Bellevue Downtown Association on Tuesday released the full concert schedule for the 7th annual Bellevue Jazz Festival, coming to downtown Bellevue May 28 to June 1. The festival will host free and ticketed performances by international jazz icons, regional artists and student musicians. Ticketed performances will be held at the Theatre at Meydenbauer Center and Bake’s Place. Headliners at Bake’s Place include Ray Vega and Thomas Marriott, featuring George Colligan. They will perform in the EastWest Trumpet Summit May 28. Bake’s will host Carlos Cacante Y Su Tumbao on May 29. Meydenbauer will host Poncho Sanchez and his Latin Jazz Band on May 30, and Bill Frisell’s Beautiful Dreamers featuring Eyvind Kang and Rudy Royston on May 31. More than 40 other performances will be held throughout downtown over the five days. Performers include the Ryan Shea Smith Duo, June Tonkin and the Todd Beamer High School Jazz Combo. Tickets and the full schedule are available at bellevuedowntown.com and from Brown Paper Tickets, at its website, by phone at 800838-3006, or its box office at Meydenbauer Center.
For five years, actress Sarah Rose Davis of Bellevue has worked in the background as an ensemble performer, helping to fill out the grand spectacle of shows like “Spamalot,” “The Pirates of Penzance” and “Damn Yankees.” “A lot of time the audience doesn’t realize the ensemble (cast) is rushing around behind the scenes to get ready for their next appearance,” Davis, 25, said. “A lot of times, an ensemble member is playing two or three or more characters, with costume changes for each one. “Or it could be the opposite and you have a lot of downtime, but then you need to know exactly when your scene is happening and be out on stage at just the right time.” Davis will debut in her first professional leading role May 15 when she appears as Fanny Brice in Village Theatre’s production of “Funny Girl.” The musical is loosely based on the life of the vaudevillian singer and actress, focusing on her early fame and romance with Nick Arnstein, a professional gambler and white collar criminal. The show’s depiction of Brice provided a young Barbra Streisand with her breakout role: it’s overnight stage success rocketed her into the public eye, and Streisand’s turn in the 1968 film adaptation earned her the
Sarah Rose Davis. COURTESY PHOTO Academy Award for Best Actress. Though “Funny Girl” is a mostly fictionalized retelling of Brice’s life, Davis said she found it useful to study the woman for her own sense of the character. In real life and in the show Brice was a woman who fought her way to fame with an irrepressible passion for song and performance. “She pretty much won’t take no for an answer,” Davis said. “She’s driven, she’s flamboyant and she likes to get into people’s faces until she gets her way, but not in an obnoxious way.”
In this sense Davis is a kindred spirit: a young actress who’s done little else than perform from an early age. Davis caught the bug for singing at age 7. She wasn’t the first performer in her family — her uncles loved to sing as well — but her interest escalated beyond the level of hobby quickly. At the age of 14, she sang “It’s Raining Men” for the short-lived competition series “America’s Most Talented Kid,” a performance that ultimately went untelevised. She performed frequently with Village’s KidStage as she added acting to her repertoire, and became a drama kid at Newport High School. By her junior year, Davis knew she wanted to make a go at acting professionally and dropped every other extracurricular but softball. Davis was eventually accepted into the prestigious Boston Conservatory, where she picked up dancing — a bit later than most, she said — and completed her BFA in theater. During college she began traveling to New York City for work in concerts and readings of new musicals. Davis made a go at living in the Big Apple for five months before returning to Seattle. “When you’re living in New York, you constantly have to travel just outside the city because the work is outside of New York most of the time,” she said. “Here SEE DAVIS, 9
Come for the Cause, Stay for the Food, Fun and Freebies! Join QFC at Komen Puget Sound Race for the Cure®
here are personal reasons why each of us Race for the Cure®. At QFC, we know that so many of our 5,000 employees and thousands more of our customers have been touched by breast cancer in some way. So lace up your pink shoelaces and join QFC for a fun-filled event on Sunday, June 1, 2014 at Seattle Center packed with walking, giveaways and live entertainment, oh my! This year’s event marks the 21st anniversary of the Puget Sound Komen Race for the Cure®and QFC’s eighth year as local presenting sponsor. We’ve also proudly claimed the title for largest corporate team sponsor for four years running. The more the merrier, we say! Join our QFC corporate team or create your own at komenpugetsound. org. This great event brings together thousands of
runners, walkers, breast cancer survivors, friends and families to spend a fun-filled morning of sharing, caring and community. 75% of the funds raised from this event stay right here in Puget Sound to support breast health education, breast cancer screening and treatment and other direct help. Don’t forget to stop by our booth and QFC’s friendly employees will be handing out thousands of free product samples as we groove to terrific live music from local bands and cheer on the runners and walkers of the race. Survivors are invited to join QFC at the Survivor Tent where we’ll be toasting your bravery with sparkling apple cider, chocolatedipped strawberries and other decedent goodies. Another way you can support the Puget Sound chapter of Susan G. Komen is to drop your change
in the coin boxes located at the checkstands of any of our QFC stores from now until May 31st. We also have donation scan cards in $1, $5, and $10 amounts available at checkout – just hand the card to the cashier and he or she will add that amount to your order. Last year, your generous donations raised more than $15,000! That change really does add up! We are grateful for the generosity and compassion of our customers and amazing team of employees. Whether you are racing at Seattle Center, sleeping in for a cure, or dropping change in our coin boxes, you are making strides towards a world without breast cancer! Paid Adver tisement
May 9, 2014 
Rogen plays Rogen, again BY BRIAN MILLER SEATTLE WEEKLY
If his buddy James Franco can star in a current Broadway revival of “Of Mice and Men,” is it possible for Seth Rogen to elevate his profile beyond that of schlubby stoner? He lost weight for “The Green Hornet” and audiences responded with a collective shrug. This fun but formulaic comedy pits Rogen against Zac Efron, the former as a married new father and the latter playing the rival patriarch of a rowdy frat house next door. The conflict writes itself — “We’ve got to get Delti Psi put on probation, so our baby can sleep at night!” — and you really do feel these two likeable stars could do more. If not Steinbeck, then something that moves them against type. Efron, once the Disney idol, is certainly capable of undermining his image (and embracing it, in several shirtless scenes). When Rogen and wife (Rose Byrne) trick him into a fight with a loyal frat bro (Dave Franco), pushing and shoving give way to the dreaded mutual testicle grab. Efron stares at his foe and declares, with berserk conviction, “I’ll hold onto your balls forever!” He’s committed to playing
DAVIS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 8
it’s different because the theater companies work on seasons … you find out well in advance if you have a part. I found out I got this part last summer, so it was nice because I knew exactly what I would be doing a year from then.” Davis was a perennial ensemble player in 5th Avenue and Village productions, and gained her first professional main cast role as Faith in the 2013 Village original “Trails.” But “Funny Girl” will be her most
Zac Efron plays to his strengths in ‘Neighbors.’
BHS presents ‘Beauty and the Beast’ Belevue High School will present the musical “Beauty and the Beast” this month, complete with a tea party before the matinee performance. The musical will be at 7:30 p.m. May 14-17 and 2 p.m. on May 17. Tickets are $10 or $8 with an ASB card. At 12:30 p.m. May 17 attendees are encouraged to come dressed in fancy attire for a pre-show tea party with the Mrs. Potts, Belle and friends. The party will include games, treats, dancing and sing-
ing along to Disney songs — along with a photo booth and autographs with the cast. Also available will be “Enchanted” roses at $7, which will let the audience participate during the performance. Tickets for the party are $10 for each child. Those wishing to attend the tea party are asked to RSVP via email to BHS_BEAUTY_AND_BEAST@outlook. com by May 5. Bellevue High School is located at 10416 S.E. Wolverine Way.
the handsome dunce and wading in the warm-hearted raunch that’s the hallmark of Apatow-land (the film is directed by Nicholas Stoller, of “Forgetting Sarah Marshall”). Rogen is a veteran of that milieu, again inhabiting the familiar role of the shambling, genial dude who doesn’t want to be an adult. When he and the wife get into a fight, they debate who ought to be the “Kevin James” — i.e. the irresponsible partner — in their marriage. But, really, the term they ought to be using is “Seth Rogen.” And that’s the problem with this movie’s ambition: It simply lets Rogen be Rogen. Opens today, May 9, at Lincoln Square Cinemas and wide release. Rated R. 96 Minutes. demanding role yet. “Overwhelming is definitely the right word,” Davis said two weeks out from opening night. “It’s not overwhelming yet because we haven’t added sets and costumes to rehearsal. That’s when it will become overwhelming, because I’ll have to add in all the costume changes… and I’m in almost every scene of the show. I have one costume change in 15 seconds. “The fact is, I don’t get to go to the dressing room at any point. I’ll be just off-stage, changing into my next outfit.”
Youth orchestra raises $20,000 Bellevue Youth Symphony Orchestra raised $20,000 at its Spring Breakfast Fundraiser on Friday, April 18 at the downtown Bellevue Hyatt Regency Hotel. Funds raised will go to provide tuition assistance, instrument coaching, performance experience and other services for young orchestral musicians.
The organization is made up of six orchestras and three small ensembles serving musicians ages six to 19. The orchestra will present a concert by its top-tier ensemble, the Youth Symphony, on May 11. Selections from Wagner and Moncayo will be featured. More information is available at byso. org.
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 May 9, 2014
Entertainment in and around Bellevue
Art Folding Paper: An examination of the art of origami. Opens May 16, through Sept. 21. Bellevue Arts Museum, 510 Bellevue Way N.E. in Bellevue. 425519-0770 Liu Xiaodong: Having achieved success in Beijing, Liu went back to
his emptied-out old village after three decades away, finding stagnation and defeat. There he took photos and made sketches for the paintings of Hometown Boy. A socioeconomic portrait of China’s old inland Rust Belt. Through June 29. Seattle Asian Art Museum, 1400 E. Prospect St., Seattle, seattleartmuseum.org, 206-654-3100 Parallel Practices: Joan Jonas and Gina Pane: This traveling show contrasts the work of two veteran female artists, one dead (Pane). $6-$10. Through June 8. Henry Art Gallery, 4100 15th Ave. N.E.,
Seattle, henryart.org, 206543-2280
The Three Emperors: Meet William Dietrich, author of historic thrillers featuring Ethan Gage and his swashbuckling family. Free. May 12. University Book Store, 990 102nd Ave. N.E., Bellevue. 425-462-4500. Mike Leach: The famous WSU coach reads and signs “Geronimo: Leadership Strategies for an American Warrior.” May 17. University Book Store, 990 102nd Ave. N.E., Bellevue. 425462-4500
Comedy Chris Porter: On his “Ugly and Angry” tour, Porter presents a midwest perspective made famous on “Last Comic Standing.” May 15. Parlor Live, 700 Bellevue Way NE. Suite 300, Bellevue. 425289-7000
Pictures at an Exhibition: Sammamish Symphony Orchestra. June 6. Tickets at the door, www. plateaumusic.org or www. ticketweb.com (service fee applied). Meydenbauer
Center, 11100 N.E. Sixth St., Bellevue.
Giselle: A preview performance of the revived ballet at Pacific Northwest Ballet’s lunchtime lecture series. Presented by Education Programs Manager Doug Fullington. May 27. Central Seattle Public Library, 1000 Fourth Ave., Seattle. 206441-2445
KENNY G: Grammy-winning saxophon-
May 7-13, 2014
One Minute Play Festival: Emerging and established playwrights write a staggering number of brand new, one-minute plays for this exciting festival. For the first time in Seattle, local artists will come together to create a curated evening of quick-shot theatre. May 10-11. ACT Theatre, 700 Union St., Seattle, acttheatre.org, 206-292-7676 King Lear: Shakespeare’s tragic tale of the decent of an aging monarch brought down by false friends and pride. Through May 11.
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: firstname.lastname@example.org, or call Cheri @ 425-638-9966 cherilewis.com Meetup Link: bit.ly/QEUceP
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Out & About
May 9, 2014 
107-year-old woman bridges 3 oceans, 5 generations escaped the Far East on what Sylvia told her son was the last ship to leave for the United States before the start of World War II. The younger Wells-Henderson said his mother returned to Shanghai briefly after the war, but was forced come home to Seattle with tuberculosis and spent more than two years at Riverton Hospital recovering from the illness. In addition to her battle with tuberculosis, Ron said his mother has survived malaria, numerous broken bones from falling off a
BY DAN AZNOFF SPECIAL TO THE REPORTER
The year 1907 was memorable in England. The Women’s Suffrage movement took root, the first taxi cabs began to operate in London and New Zealand and Newfoundland both became dominions of the English crown. It was also when Bellevue resident Sylvia Wells-Henderson was born in the township of Great Yarmouth while her mother was in England on a trip to trace her ancestral roots. The unexpected early arrival gave the baby dual citizenship from the moment of her birth. Wells-Henderson’s 100th birthday was acknowledged seven years ago with notes of congratulations from both the President of the United States and the Queen of England. “My mother was an American raised in Seattle, but has always been especially proud of her roots in the U.K.,” said her son Ron Wells-Henderson. Sylvia’s latest birthday was celebrated with a modest party with friends and relatives at the Sunshine Park adult family home where she currently lives in the Kelsey Creek neighborhood of Bellevue. The guest list included a number of her former caregivers. Jainaba Drammeh operates the adult family home where Wells-Henderson has lived for the past two years. Drammeh admits that some days are better than others for her oldest resident, but that Sylvia maintains her zeal for life by continuing to read. “She may not be as talkative as she once was, but we know she is the most happy when she is just sitting in a chair with a book,” said Drammeh.
Sylvia Wells-Henderson (center) with caregiver Fatemah Monjezi and niece Patricia Aitken. DANIEL NASH, Bellevue Reporter Sylvia’s father, the Rev. Herbert H. Gowen, accepted a position with the University of Washington in 1909 to start what would eventually become the Jackson School of International Studies. A building on the campus quad was named in his honor. The Gowen home on 22nd Avenue Northeast is now the Chambered Nautilus. Sylvia rode horses at Fort Lawton as a teenager and attended Roosevelt High School before enrolling at the University of Washington, where she served as captain of the debate team. She began her career as an English teacher in Oregon, but moved closer to home to accept a similar position with the Bush School in Seattle. She married William Noel Wells-Henderson in 1932 and later followed him to live in the Chinese city of Shanghai. The couple
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horse, cataracts and two hip replacements. “My mom is proof that tough ladies can survive anything medical that gets in their way.” Dan Aznoff was a Pulitzer Prize finalist for his coverage of the toxic waste crisis in California. He lives in Bellevue and is a freelance writer who specializes in capturing family memories. His website is www.DAjournalist.com. He can be contacted directly at email@example.com.
 May 9, 2014
How to create clean, crisp curb appeal for your home’s entry
hether you are building a new home, or want to refresh your existing home, choosing a contemporary style creates high-class curb appeal.
But, what goes into contemporary home styling? Among the various ways architects and interior designers describe “contemporary,” two words come up again and again: “simple” and “sophisticated.” For example, interior decorator Coral Nafie describes it as, “fundamentally, simplicity, subtle sophistication, texture and clean lines help to define contemporary style decorating. Interiors showcase space rather than things. By focusing on color, space, and shape, contemporary interiors are sleek and fresh.” “Less is more: smooth profiles instead of ornamentation,” adds decorator Lisa Frederick. As seen from the outside, the National Association of Realtors notes contemporary homes feature these design elements: • Irregular, asymmetrical façade
• Strong, geometric shapes • Distinctive roofline - sometimes flat, other times gabled -usually with a wide eave overhang
“simple” and “sophisticated.”
• Natural, often local, building materials
Your home might be a crisp marvel of modern architecture, a mid-century rambler or some other style. In any case, a simple way to create contemporary curb appeal is with a sophisticated front entry, starting at the door. “Traditional front doors, as in Colonial homes, had a lot of decorative features,” says Brad Loveless, marketing and product development manager for Simpson Door Company. “Picture molding, raised panels, dentil shelves and elaborate knobs, knockers and hinges. Today, many homeowners, particularly those on the upper end, look for entry doors that are much more clean and crisp. Contemporary door styles have straight lines, flat panels and simple geometric shapes like squares, diamonds and rectangles.” In keeping with the contemporary theme of using natural materials, wood and glass are popular in entry doors. You can select from dozens of readily available wood species and some manufacturers will make a door out of any species you choose. Glass options range from simple, clear glass, to textures that balance light and privacy. CURB APPEAL | TO PAGE 13
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May 9, 2014 
HOME AND GARDEN IMPROVEMENT CURB APPEAL | FROM 12 With the thousands of permutations and combinations available in contemporary door designs, it can be difficult knowing where to start. Easy-to-use online tools provide a way to quickly compare options and to personalize your door to your unique tastes.
the overt warmth of older design styles, it won’t cast a chill either.” Architect John Hill’s take is, “contemporary architecture is of its time, therefore innovative and forward-looking.” ~ BrandPoint
For example, Simpson’s website features “DOORmagination” tools that include a “Test Drive Your Door” tool that lets you upload a photo of your home and see how various doors will look on it. Other design tools include a wood species selector allowing you to see doors in more than 20 wood types, and a “Glass Taste Test” to see how much privacy different glass textures provide. To complete the look of your contemporary door, it is important to consider hardware. On today’s front doors, the hardware is usually understated - simple handle and locksets in satin metal finishes are popular - no lion’s head door knockers. Your local door dealer or hardware store can show you dozens of options. As a final inspiration, remember that simple does not need to mean boring or cold. As Lisa Frederick sums up contemporary styling, “While it doesn’t have
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My Mama Said I Was Crazy...
...when I told her I’m selling thousands of plants this Mother’s Day for only $4.97.
I’m going to run through the list of the plants that I have for $4.97, so grab a red or blue pen so you can circle the things that you are interested in. Let’s start with the Japanese Red Maples. These are 2 to 3 feet tall, with sturdy trunks and brand new fancy red leaves. (I wonder where else you are going to find Japanese Red Maples for $4.97.) We have lots of trees for $4.97. Pink Dogwoods, Eastern Redbuds, Paperbark Birch, and Vine Maples. These guys are all tough as nails, and just the right size for a small yard. If you’re looking for something bigger, we’ve got Curly Willow. That’s the one they sell for $1 a branch at the Flower and Garden Show. Really? Mama thinks I’m crazy for selling the entire tree for only $4.97. Shrubs? We’ve got shrubs. Your mom will love Miss Kim Lilac! The Doublefile Viburnum is starting to bloom. Look for these as you come down the driveway – you’ll know which ones I mean. The Nugget Ninebark is just as gold as gold can be and really pops when planted next to it’s cousin Diabolo Ninebark - or Helmond Pillar Barberry that holds it’s own against dogs and kids with bicycles. We’ve got some pretty cool grasses - Orange Sedge, Ice Dance Grass, and Blue Fescue. Mom won’t ask you to mow these grasses.
Remember, all these plants are $4.97 each.
You’re circling what you want, right?
Looking for something for shade? We’re all over it with Hostas. I don’t even know how many different varieties we have. Some are green and white, some are green and gold, there’s some blue, some that are a couple different colors of green, and some are just plain green. We are bound to have a color combination that your mother will love.
We also have Gold Mound and Neon Flash Spirea, Mexican Orange Blossom, Dwarf Arctic Willow, Snowmound, and Pink Queen Potentillas.
If Mom’s yard has serious shade but she still wants flowers, you’re good to go with Pink Astilbe. These little guys are so happy in the shade that I think they’d bloom in her front hall closet.
Speaking of pink, we have pink dogwoods for only $4.97. If you really want to show mom how special she is, we have a rare dogwood called ‘Radiant Rose’ that has flowers so pink, Mama will think she’s died and gone to heaven when she sees it in bloom. I checked on the Internet and couldn’t find ‘Rose’ for much less than eighty bucks. That is way too much. I want to sell them for $49.97. This may sound pricy but isn’t your mother worth it?
Does Mama need groundcovers? We’re all over it. Golden Creeping Jenny, Bearberry Cotoneaster, Sweet Woodruff, White Diamond and Dragon’s Blood Sedum. The Mahogany Bugleweed and Lithodora are in bloom right now. Emerald Gaiety Euonymus looks terrific with the deep burgundy of Coral Bells.
We have other fancy dogwoods starting at $9.97. We have some with green and white leaves, gold and white leaves that take on a rosy blush later in the summer, and we even have one with red flowers. Come autumn, their leaves all look spectacular and they have little red berries that birds just love.
Maybe Mom will like to grow her own fresh herbs this summer to season Sunday dinner. We have Golden Oregano, Rosemary, and Lemon Thyme. We also have Lavender that Grandma can use to make potpourri. If your mother’s yard has lots of sunshine, we’ve got flowers for her all summer long. The Candytuft is blooming right now, and Jethro Tull Coreopsis looks like it should have flowers starting next week. We have a couple different kinds of Daylilies. The Siberian Irises should start blooming next week also. It’s gonna be pretty showy around here. Let’s give your mom her own show!
We also have bargains on Japanese Weeping Maples for only $19.97. They aren’t perfect but with a little mother’s love they can be by next year. Mama will go gaga over the ‘Rising Sun’ redbud, a new introduction that slowly grows to about 10 feet. Pink flowers on the trunk and branches in spring. Then, leaves in shades of gold, apricot, and green in summer. All this for $39.97. Does Mom have a fence in need of a vine? We’ve got those too. I’ll bet she’d like a fragrant jasmine - or maybe some clematis with big bright flowers. They’re all $14.97.
If your mom loves magnolias, we have lots to choose from. Judy Zuk and Butterflies magnolias have yellow flowers, Royal Star magnolias have white flowers, Jane magnolias are pinky-purple on the outside and white on the inside, and Vulcan magnolias steal the show with their deep red blossoms. I’ll bet your mama loves peonies. Who doesn’t? We have peonies that are 3 feet tall, and loaded with buds just ready to explode. In a week or so there’ll be enough cut flowers to fill all of her vases. Mom, bring your kids and show them what you want for Mother’s Day. Kids, bring your mama and make her feel like a kid in a candy store. At $4.97 everyone will be happy – except maybe my mama who still thinks I’m crazy. Come see us – we’re The Daily Plant-It and we sell beautiful plants at affordable prices. We’re open FRIDAY, SATURDAY and SUNDAY May 9, 10, and 11 between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. We’re at 10603 Issaquah Hobart Rd, Issaquah. That’s about a mile south of Issaquah (98027 if you’re putting it into your GPS.) There’s a yellow sign that says TODAY, HUGE $4.97 PLANT SALE, west side of the road. Come on down the driveway, we’ve got plenty of parking right near the plants. We’re open every weekend this spring, but it’s first come, first served, and some of these little beauties will go fast.
She told me I was nuts for selling Japanese Red Maples for only $4.97, but I told her, “It’s my nursery. Just think of it as my gift to children who need an affordable gift for their mamas.”
 May 9, 2014
Community Roundup What’s happening in Bellevue and elsewhere
Breast cancer group to hold walk
The Angel Care Breast Cancer Foundation will hold its Wings of Courage 5K Walk from 9-11 a.m. on May 10 at Marymoor Park. Angel Care volunteers — all breast-cancer survivors — provide one-on-one emotional support to those newly diagnosed with breast cancer. Its services are free of charge. Participation fee is $35. For more information, call 206417-3484 or email email@example.com. To register, visit https://angelcare.wufoo.com/forms/ wings-of-courage-2014-registration/
Baby Corner shares one million diapers
Eastside Baby Corner, which partners with WestSide Baby as Side by Side Northwest to provide free diapers to needy families, together received one million diapers Tuesday, May 6, from the National Diaper Bank Network and Huggies. It is the second year of a two year, two million diaper pledge that the diaper network made to Side by Side Northwest. The organization provides diapers and other baby essentials in the Bellevue and Issaquah area.
Car show to feature plug-in vehicles
For the first time, the legendary Triple XXX Root Beer in Issaquah will be the site of a car show strictly for plug-in electric vehicles. The Spring Electric Vehicle
Show on Sunday, May 11 is part of Triple XXX’s regular Sunday car show roster that typically features classic cars and collections from local car clubs. At the Spring Electric Vehicle Show, members of the Seattle Electric Vehicle Association (SEVA) will showcase their many different vehicles, including classic cars that have been converted to run on electricity as well as production vehicles such as the Tesla, Nissan Leaf, Ford Focus, Mitsubishi, Fiat 500 and plug-in hybrids, among others. Vehicles will be on display from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Triple XXX, located at Front Street and Gilman Boulevard just off I-90. The day will include music and a raffle to raise money for Charge for Change, an effort to install more public charging stations for electric vehicles. More information about SEVA and electric vehicles is at www.seattleeva.org.
Women’s show coming May 11
Mother’s Day is May 11.
Ravishing Women Show 2014 will be held from 2-8 p.m. May 11 at Newport High School. The event honors all women entrepreneurs who are making difference in society, family or even for themselves in all positive ways. The event will include booths for fashion, fitness, food and fun; performances highlighting local women’s talent; and the annual beauty pageant for Miss. & Mrs. India Washington. The winners will participate in Miss & Mrs. India USA beauty pageant in New York. Tickets are $5 online at https://mycity.sulekha.com/ ravishing-women-show-2014_buy_2088544 or $8 at the door. More information is available at firstname.lastname@example.org or by calling 425-418-7181 or 425-301-2255/ Newport High School is located at 4333 Factoria Blvd. S.E., Bellevue.
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Interlake seniors leading playoff push
Wolverines, Islanders set for grudge match BY JOSH SUMAN
BY JOSH SUMAN
For Interlake seniors Nestor Quijada and Austin Bradford, the 2014 season could not come soon enough. After finishing 2013 without a state playoff berth for the first time in several years, Quijada and Bradford knew they wanted a more fitting ending to their prep careers. “I was devastated,” Quijada said. “We left with a bad taste in our mouths,” Bradford added. But with a renewed sense of commitment led by an unselfish group of seniors, Interlake is back in the mix for a state tournament spot in 2014. Coach Dan Peterson’s Saints finished the regular season with a 2-1 loss to Juanita on May 6, after winning six of their previous eight games. Eight different players have scored two or more goals, led by eight from junior Jose Castillo and seven from Jason Rodriguez. “Our center midfielders have done a good job winning the ball, and we have good team speed, so our forwards get ahead,” Peterson said. “It starts with winning the ball, and we attack quickly from there.” Peterson said around a half dozen of his players have played together throughout their high school careers and beyond, helping form a nucleus less concerned about individual statistics than getting back to the state tournament in Class 3A. Quijada and Bradford said that focus began as soon as
Interlake has used a fast-paced offensive attack, and experienced defenders in the back end, to make its push in 2A/3A KingCo. Courtesy Photo last season ended. “I just wanted to get the team bonding,” he said. “We trust each other now.” While the offense has used contributions from a host of players, the defense has relied on the experience of Quijada and Bradford, as well as a pair of standout goalies in Sam Dawson and Forest Gobble. Dawson has four shutouts on the year in goal, and Gobble has added five more. Peterson said with a core of upperclassmen who were SEE SAINTS, 16
Three teams remain in contention for the top spot from KingCo to the boys Division I lacrosse state tournament, with rivals Bellevue and Mercer Island set to help decide the regular season champion 8 p.m. Friday. The Islanders are a perfect 9-0-0 in conference play headed into the game, and passed their stiffest test of the season with a 10-9 win over Issaquah May 2. That victory put them in the diver’s seat for the top seed to the postseason and first round bye, and Mercer Island can lock up those accomplishments with a win over the Wolverines. Bellevue is 9-1-0 and tied with Issaquah entering its final two games, after falling to the Eagles on April 25. Two more wins, coupled with a loss by the Eagles against either Skyline or Roosevelt, would give the Wolverines another outright conference championship. Bellevue has won three straight since falling to Issaquah, and beat Ballard 17-1 in its final tuneup for the rivalry showdown with the Islanders. Mercer Island’s only loss came in an out-of-state game, and they enter the game scoring 14 goals per game in their last four contests since the setback. By contrast, no team has scored more than nine goals against the Wolverines in a game this season. Bellevue finishes the regular season May 16 against Mount Si.
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 May 9, 2014
Wolverines win baseball title BY JOSH SUMAN BELLEVUE REPORTER
All season, Bellevue baseball coach Pete Wilkinson has talked about his team’s dedication to executing the details, even in the face of pressure packed situations. Monday, in the finale for a quartet of seniors and with a second straight regular season championship on the line, his Wolverines delivered yet again. Isaac Lee knocked in a pair of runs and scored another, and Nick Kafer worked six innings on the mound as Bellevue beat Mercer Island 5-4 to claim the regular season 3A KingCo baseball crown. Kafer added a double and RBI at the plate, while Rob Lundquist and Jack Savard also delivered doubles in the win. In his six innings of work, the Wolverines’ starter allowed three runs on four hits, striking out four. Ruric Ellings gave up a pair of hits and one run in the seventh, but quelled the final Islander threat to preserve the win and conference championship. Mercer Island, which beat Bellevue 9-0 in the other game between the two conference
SAINTS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 15
used to nothing short of state tournament spots before last year, the determination and expectations are ever
frontrunners this season, committed four errors in the game, and was held scoreless for four innings after jumping on top with a run in the top half of the first. The win sends the Wolverines to the KingCo tournament with the top seed, and a first round bye. Bellevue opens the tournament Saturday at 1 p.m. at Bannerwood Park against the winner of a loser-out game, and with a tournament title game spot on the line. The tournament champion earns the conference’s automatic 3A state tournament spot, while the second place finisher will meet a Metro opponent for the final state berth from the district. Interlake opens against Juanita in a Thursday loser-out game. Newport handled Garfield 8-0 behind another standout performance on the mound from junior pitcher Todd Reese, and heads to Saturday’s 4A KingCo tournament at Woodinville as the second seed from the Crown. The Knights face Woodinville in a first round game.
BLAST FINISH SECOND The 10U Bellevue Blast softball team finished second at an American Softball Association tournament recently, reaching the championship game. Team members include Chloe Larson, Jenna Stanley, Delaney Chenevert, Ava Doyle, Rosalynn Schurch, Avery Taylor, Payton Pluschke, Lexi Richards, Elliotte Wood, Brook Richards, Michelle Lyon and Jessica Fink. Stephanie Hatley and Keith Mange coach the team, which is comprised of players age 10 and under. COURTESY PHOTO
Bellevue girls claim KingCo golf title, bust Islander streak WE ST B E LLE V U E VI E W HOM E
capture a regular season four Wolverines a marquee crown and break the Island- win in their final match, as ers’ streak before the match seniors Rachel Harmeyer, began. Bellevue is home to Delaney Harris, Kendyl present. “The really big focus of Dowen, and Patrick fin“It is always fun to see them have success, the champions of 2A/3A ished their KingCo careers. and this has been a particularly fun group,” KingCo girls golf, after Lau- the day was, one shot at a time,” she said. “Going into ren Patrick fired a career he said. “They are not surprised they are “As scores started to the day, we just wanted to best 39 at Overlake Golf playing well.” come in, you could see it on have fun.” Quijada echoed that sentiment. Course to earn medalist the girls’ faces how excited Few outcomes could have they were,” Marcum said. “We just want to win,” he said. “And honors in the final match been more fun for Bellevue make it to the playoffs.” of the season, and lead her “We have a really deep team and its four seniors than team to a 226-237 win over this year.” handing rival Mercer Island Mercer Island. Rachel Fuji finished the Head coach Tori Marcum its first KingCo loss since day with a 39 to match the 2007, and Marcum said the said her team was well low score of the day, but no final moments were tense as aware of the chance to other Mercer Island player scores rolled in. “It was really down to the shot better than 47. e team score of 226 2014 BELLEVUE last girl coming in to decide wasThthe second best for Belwho was going to win, ” she BASKETBALL CAMP levue on the year, and sends said, adding the scores were them to the KingCo Medaltallied three times by both ist Tournament riding a JUNE 23*-26 coaches. “It was a celebrawave of momentum. Offered tionat all $2,885,000 around.” 9am-2pm e top players A love affair with Lake Washington, Seattle’s silhouette and the Olympic mountainscarded will greetthree you the enter thissix gracious home. This is a hom Bellevue ofinstant youTh *23rd: 4pm-8:30pm that defines and personifies understated, tasteful elegance, both inviting and enveloping you withon its blend offrom formal,each informal and always luxurious squad will be at space the four lowest scores Five bedrooms, four and a half baths, formal living and dining, media room, wine cellar, office and two laundry rooms. 6,630 square fe Snohomish Golf Course theand dayrecreation at its home course, REGISTRATION of living space. www.WestBellevueViewHome.com as Tiffany Huang and Alexis Monday, May 12, with the NOW OPEN top 18 claiming a spot in Choi each shot 43 to back Kathy Madsen the district tournament the the eff ort of Patrick. BRAZEN SOTHEBY’S INTERNATIONAL BellevueBasketballCamp.com The match also gave following week. 10138 Main Street, Bellevue WA 98004 BY JOSH SUMAN
TOUR De PEAKS BIKE RIDE
Saturday, July 19th, 2014
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www.BellevueReporter.com CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
these folks, so people go back to a variety of different deeds and variances that have been made over the years,” said attorney Rick Aramburu, who is representing the 74 residents in the lawsuit. PSE has until later this month to file an answer to the complaint, stating its case for why it should be allowed to complete its Energize Eastside project there. Andy Wappler, PSE vice president of corporate affairs, said the energy company isn’t commenting with specifics to the litigation, but reiterated that route is one of two being considered, and PSE has not made a final decision. The energy company is using this year to focus on public outreach and input Reach your best prospects with the Bellevue Reporter Delivered every Friday
To advertise please call
that is to be used when making its final determination, said Wappler, and won’t be seeking construction permits until early 2015. “If our community advisory group can reach a clear consensus on which routes work best, that’s the way we’ll go,” Wappler said. “… Right now, what we’re looking at with Energize Eastside is potential route segments and everything is still just that. Every route is still on the table and still equal.” PSE is also facing opposition from the Somerset neighborhood in Bellevue, which opposes its other eastern route being proposed for the transmission line project and does not believe the Energize Eastside project is being done for the benefit of Eastside residents. Bellevue is currently running on a system that was put in place in the 1960s, said Wappler, and the need is real when facing immense job and population growth by 2040. PSE also estimates it could begin seeing capac-
ity issues by 2017. “The legal questions don’t really change the basic facts that our community is getting bigger and can’t continue to rely on the same electric infrastructure that it has for the past five decades,” Wappler said. PSE has the power of condemnation, which it can use through filing its own lawsuit to continue the “L” segment along Lake Washington, Aramburu said. The energy company would need to prove the project is necessary and a beneficial public use. “If PSE does decide to condemn and the court allows them to proceed with condemnation, then the property owners would be paid the fair market value of the land, but the point of this litigation is to have them not do it, to not put the power lines in,” Aramburu said. Wappler said while PSE does have the option for condemnation, “Clearly that’s not a preferred step or the first step.” 1037332
WORSHIP DIRECTORY CATHOLIC
SACRED HEART CHURCH 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
ST. MADELEINE SOPHIE CHURCH
traditional: 9 & 11AM modern: 9:45AM, 11AM & 6 PM
1717 Bellevue Way NE (425) 454-3082
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
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
"I remember my mother's prayers and they have always followed me. They have clung to me all my life." H H Abraham Lincoln H H
141 - 156th SE, Bellevue, WA 98007 425-747-4450 • www.stlouise.org
Draft Environmental Impact Statement (DEIS) Released!
OPEN HOUSE and PUBLIC HEARING Review and comment in person at a public hearing or online at soundtransit.org/omsf Open House 5 p.m. - 7:30 p.m., hearing starts at 5:30 p.m.
ST. LOUISE CHURCH Monday thru Friday...............................................9:00 a.m. First Saturday .................................................................9:00 a.m. Saturday Vigil ............................................................... 5:00 p.m.
Operations & Maintenance Satellite Facility (OMSF)
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 1934 108th Ave. NE Bellevue 1/2 mile north of Library www.fumcbellevue.org 425.454.2059
Lynnwood Public Hearing Tuesday, June 3, 2014 Lynnwood Convention Center 3711 196th Street SW, Lynnwood
Bellevue Public Hearing Thursday, June 5, 2014 Coast Bellevue Hotel 625 116th Ave NE, Bellevue
Sound Transit is dramatically expanding the region’s Link light rail system and a facility to store and maintain the new light rail vehicles must be built by 2020. Sound Transit and the Federal Transit Administration have published the DEIS for the Link OMSF. Review and comment on the DEIS in person, online, or by mail between May 9 and June 23, 2014.
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
HOURS: M-F 9:30 to 4:30, SAT 10:00 to 1:00 Child Care at Services
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: firstname.lastname@example.org
TO LEARN MORE Sound Transit Community Outreach (206) 903-7752 or email@example.com. For information in alternative formats or to request accommodations for persons with disabilities, call 1-800-201-4900/TTY Relay: 711 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
 May 9, 2014
www.BellevueReporter.com Contact and submissions: Daniel Nash email@example.com or 425.453.4290
Ram sweeps young entrepreneurs’ event
Affordable Wills Simple Will.............................................................. $300.00 Trust Will for minor children ...........................$350.00 Community Prop. Agreement ........................ $200.00 Durable Power of Attorney ..............................$150.00 Directive to Physician .......................................$75.00 Mention this ad for package discount.
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Attorneys at Law 15 So. Grady Way, 100 Evergreen Building, Renton, WA 98057
...obituaries Lucille Mary Deuster
Lucille Mary Deuster, beloved mother, grandmother and great grandmother, passed away April 27, 2014 with her family at her side. A Funeral Mass will be held at 10:00am, May 16, 2014 at Sacred Heart Catholic Church in Bellevue. Friends are invited to view photos, get directions and share memories in the family’s online guestbook at www.flintofts.com. Flintoft’s Funeral Home 425-392-6444
Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 firstname.lastname@example.org Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online atwww.bellevuereporter.com All notices are subject to verification.
PUBLIC NOTICES Allied Waste of Bellevue is seeking a modification of coverage under the Washington Department of Ecology’s NPDES General Permit for Stormwater Discharges Associated with Industrial Activities at the industrial site known as Allied Waste of Bellevue located at 1600 127th Avenue NE in Bellevue, Washington. Activities requiring permit modification include request of an additional monitoring year to monitor improvements. Any person desiring to present their view to the Department of Ecology concerning this application may notify Ecology in writing within 30 days from the last date of publication of this notice. Comments may be submitted to: Washington Dept of Ecology Water Quality Program –Industrial Stormwater PO Box 47696 Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published in Bellevue Reporter on May 9, 2014 and May 16, 2014. #1051770. 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
Alex Erling, right, displays a sample of his Brute Jute bag. DANIEL NASH, Bellevue Reporter
The Young Entrepreneurs Academy is a yearlong class walking students from 6th to 12th grade through the development of a business from plan to launch. It was founded at the University of Rochester and operates nationally through local chapters run by chambers of commerce. The Bellevue Academy is operated by the Bellevue Chamber of Commerce. Daniel Nash: 425-453-4290; email@example.com
Odle student wins You Be The Chemist quiz challenge
Odle Middle School seventh grader Aum Upadhyay.
Bellevue seventh-grader Aum Upadhyay took home first place in the You Be the Chemist Challenge on April 19. Upadhyay competed against more than 90 middle school students from 35 area schools across the state. The event, created by the Chemical Educational Foundation, is designed to introduce students to the role science and chemistry play in daily life. This year’s event included an interactive chemistry demonstration by Carole Berg, a chemistry teacher at Bellevue College, and a discussion of nanotechnology by Maureen Devery, of North Seattle College. Thirty-one students advanced to the electronic rounds, answering multiple-choice questions through four rounds of eliminations.
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Amrita Ram explains her piezoelectric EcoBoard to audience members during a judging recess at the Young Entrepreneurs Academy pitch event. DANIEL NASH, Bellevue Reporter
On May 1, Newport High School junior Amrita Ram walked into the Wilburton Instructional Service Center with more than a dozen of her colleagues in the Bellevue chapter of the Young Entrepreneurs Academy. Like everyone else, she was armed with a presentation, a business refined over the course of the past school year and a request for a specific dollar amount from an investment fund. Each presenter walked out of the Rainier Room a little richer — and perhaps a little more wary under the hard questioning from a judging panel of local executives — but Ram walked out $3,600 richer. Ram, 16, was awarded — “Without hesitation,” judge Tanya Fraioli said — first place for Fresh Steps, a company working on the development of flooring that can generate supplemental electricity for high traffic buildings. She received nearly four times her re-
quested capital infusion of $935, which she will use for further development of her signature EcoBoard, she said. The board exploits piezoelectricity, a phenomenon for which compression of certain types of materials creates electric discharge. “I had shoes that lit up whenever I stepped on the floor and became interested with the technology that enabled [them] to do so,” she said. “After that, my father and I began to learn about the technology together. Since then I’ve always been interested in the technology and have continued to experiment with it.” Ram has built a basic prototype, but she continues to work on obstacles such as effective storage of the energy generated and finding reliably durable and cheap tile materials. Runners up in the pitch competition were Brute Jute, a company dealing in decorative reusable bags made of bamboo and jute, and Dot Cosmetics, a company creating a combined lip balm and exfoliant.
BY DANIEL NASH BELLEVUE REPORTER
May 9, 2014 
Teens at risk
Stimulants a growing concern
any adults are understandably concerned about the increased availability of pot and its effect on our kids. However, less is being said about a very real and alarming youth drug trend: the increased use of amphetamines. Commonly known as meth, speed or coke, amphetamines stimulate the central nervous system. For years, TV and movies have portrayed young adults using these drugs to pull allnighters before exams or to party all night long. But did you know that growing numbers of children and teens are abusing legal amphetamines such as Adderall and Ritalin, used widely to treat attention deficit Patti Skeltondisorder and attention deficit hyperactivity McGougan disorder? Clients at YES say they are taking these drugs not necessarily to get high, but often simply to get through their day. And what a day it is! Consider a student who gets up at 5 o’ clock in the morning to go to early sports practice, followed by a demanding day at school and a swim meet at a neighboring school. She crams in some studying in the car after her dad picks her up. She eats a late supper and then heads to her room to finish her term paper and study for a physics exam – all while texting with several friends.
Creative Children for Charity held its 40 Story’s Mega Event at Microsoft Conference Center Saturday. As reported in the Feb. 21 Arts & Entertainment section of the Reporter, 3C collected 40 oil paintings from young artists depicting qualities of leadership. The paintings, on display above, will be collected into an upcoming book. COURTESY PHOTO
It’s after midnight before she collapses into a restless sleep, because she’s thinking about her part-time job, youth symphony, church youth group and the family ski trip coming up. It’s no surprise that such a teen resorts to stimulants just to keep her head above water. “I take what I need to stay awake” is something we often hear at YES. Many young people connect their substance use to the growing pressure to succeed. The expectations placed on youth these days are truly unprecedented. It’s so important to take stock of your family’s schedule. Is the desire to expose our children to everything life has to offer compromising their healthy development and ability to cope? I encourage all parents to adopt three rules of thumb: • Expect less. Involve your kids in an honest discussion about their schedules. Is there anything outside of schoolwork that doesn’t feel right for them? Is there something they want to give up to create more time in their week? • Talk more. Share what you have learned about the use of “study drugs,” and be honest about your concerns regarding potential harm. • Lastly, please lock your medicine cabinet. No parent wants to look back and say, “If only …” Patti Skelton-McGougan is executive director of Youth Eastside Services. For more information, call 425-747-4937 or go to www.youtheastsideservices.org.
Bellevue Christian School admits students of any race, color, national or ethnic origin to all the rights, privileges, programs and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. It does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national or ethnic origin in administration of its educational policies, scholarship and loan programs, and athletic and other school-administered programs.
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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 ’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 Bachelor’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
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www.soundpublishing.com We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: • King County • Kitsap County • Clallam County • Jefferson County • Okanogan County • Pierce County • Island County • San Juan County • Snohomish County • Whatcom County
• Multi Media Advertising Sales Consultants - Everett - Whidbey - Kitsap - Issaquah/Sammamish
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Reporters & Editorial
• Reporters Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity - Everett Employer (EOE) and strongly supports - Kirkland diversity in the workplace. We offer a great - San Juan work environment with opportunity for • Copy & Design Editor advancement along with a competitive - Everett benefits package including health Production insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, • General Worker and holidays), and 401k. - Everett
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Notice to Contractors Washington State Law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction related services include the contractor’s current depar tment of Labor and Industries registration number in the advertisement. Failure to obtain a certificate of registration from L&I or show the registration number in all advertising will result in a fine up to $5000 against the unregistered contractor. For more infor mation, call Labor and Industries Specialty Compliance Services Division at 1-800-647-0982 or check L&Is internet site at www.lni.wa.gov
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(2) SIDE BY Side plots in sold out “Heather Section” of Greenwood Memorial Park in Renton. Plots 3 & 4, near Jimmy Hendrix Memorial. Monuments are OK. Valued at $10,000 each. Will negotiate price and sell to best offer. Seller pays transfer fees. And r e w, 2 0 6 - 3 7 3 - 1 9 8 8 (Renton) (2) WASHINGTON Memorial Park, side by side cemetery plots, Sea-Tac These are very desirable plots! You can drive right up to them, with no need to walk any distance! Located in the sold out “Garden of Meditation” Section. They are Plots 1 and 2, in section 14, block 145, Lot A. They are valued at $4,195 ea. Asking $1,995 / each or $3,499 for both. Call Pat 509-784-1227 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org 4 SxS LOTS $8200, in the desirable Garden of Meditation, at Bonney Watson, SeaTac Lot A, plots 1, 2, 3, 4 in section 14, block 110. for all, or best offer. Owner pays transfer fee. Call Christine at 425-355-2252 or 425-359-0694.
May 9, 2014 
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 May 9, 2014
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Windermere Real Estate/East, Inc 11100 Main St. #200 Bellevue, Washington 98004
QUEEN ANNE / WESTLAKE
www.MyGreatLifestyle.com Csaba Kiss, Associate Broker with 25 years of experience has a passion for Real Estate, focused on meeting and exceeding the needs and expectations of his clients. Csaba knows having a keen sense of the market place is invaluable in helping advise you on maximizing your real estate objectives. As a listing agent, he will create a plan proven to get homes sold successfully. As an Accredited Buyer’s Representative, Csaba is trained to help you find and negotiate the best property and value for your needs.
Luxury, executive loft home with very nice Lake Union and City views in the heart of Seattle on the east slope of Queen Anne Hill. Beautifully crafted in 2008, unique zero lot line town home style without the homeowner dues. Double master floor plan, chef’s kitchen fully equipped with stainless steel appliances, gas cook top. In floor heating in loft bath. Main level offers open living to kitchen, living room with fireplace, opens to patio in backyard, surround sound for your entertainment. Garage with extra storage & much more.
email@example.com Art has been selling Real Estate on the Eastside for 32 years and has established himself as one of the top agents in the region. He has been a Broker in the Bellevue West Windermere Real Estate office for 14 years and understands why the network of Windermere agents continues to be such an asset to the community. Throughout weak and strong markets, Art has continued to be a leader in the world of luxury Real Estate, as well as new construction and is dedicated to providing his clients with the finest experience possible.
Elegant Meydenbauer Bay Waterfront Opportunity. Open sight lines connect grand spaces with Lake Washington views. Southwest facing sunlight. Stately office commands from above. Gorgeous Chef’s kitchen! Master Suite styled after your favorite European Hotel. 2nd and 3rd bedrooms are comfortable for short or extended stays. Lakefront is perfect for kayaks, swimming and boat pick-up. New elevator. Chicago Courthouse front door was the last door Al Capone walked through! Short stroll to Old Main’s shops.
Matching Art has been exceptional selling Real people Estatewith on great the Eastside homes for in 30 years and they communities has established love, Sharalyn himself has been as onekeeping of the top agentsShores, Newport in the region. and other He fihas ne been Eastside a Broker properties in the Bellevueone moving, West home Windermere at a time since Real 1992. EstateThe offiheart ce forof11a years and stylist, theunderstands soul of a matchmaker, why the network she tells of Windermere the unique agentsofcontinues story each home towith be such creative an asset staging, to theboth community. interior Throughout and exterior,weak evocative and strong architectural markets,photography Art has continued and atopassion be a leader for real in the estate. worldSelling of luxury Eastside Real Estate, lifestyleaswith well as new construction innovation, expertiseand and isresults. dedicated to providing his clients with the finest experience possible.
70CASCADEKEY.COM MLS #597699
BELLEVUE YARROW POINT IN
Meticulously Maintained and Tastefully Updated Residence Located in the Mercer Ridge Community. This Beautiful Home Features over 2,300 Square Feet of Living Space with 4 Bedrooms, 2 ½ Bathrooms, Oversized Rec/Bonus Room in the Finished Daylight Basement, Spacious 2 Car Garage and Sits on an Extraordinary, Sun Drenched, “Kick the Soccer Ball” Sized 1/3 Acre Lot. The Remodeled Kitchen Features Custom Maple Cabinetry, Gorgeous Slab Granite Countertops and New Stainless Steel Appliances.
Imagine an agent listening carefully to all of your real estate needs and wishes, then making them come true. This is does not have to be a dream, this can be your reality when you involve the trusted services of David Eastern. Over the past 18 years, David has a proven track record of creating the perfect home buying and selling experience for his clients. He is highly respected among clients and peers for his Professionalism, Honesty and Expertise. He creates innovative marketing programs that are unparalleled in the real estate industry today.
ART WHITTLESEY SHARALYN FERREL
Live Custom largeRemodel on the lake! in theDistinctive heart of Yarrow 1.6 acrePoint! lakefront Calm estate and soothing in legacyis community the name of the of Newport game. 2 story Shores. entryAmazing leads you110 intoftthelevel formal wftDining with commanding and Living Rooms. moorage, Sumptuous exceptional Mainoutdoor Floor Master entertaining. Suite. Rare Openmain and flinviting oor master. Kitchen/Great Handicap accessible Room, complete with wide with paths Sub-Zero/Wolf/Miele to a Disneyland of amazing appliances, gardens, looks out pools, to cabana, the private lawns back andyard. dock.Entertain Drama ofeffwood ortlessly and bold witharchitecture. 4 zone audio4control, bdrm, 5 central bth, 3 frpl. wet-bar Elevator. and3+ thecarinfra-red heated garage. heated Meticulous outdoor patio! mechanicals. CaliforniaPrized closets opportunity throughout. for A/C a trueto NW, Coollimited those edition summerwft days. sanctuary. Welcome MLSto#618069 Yarrow Point. 1037608
Published on May 8, 2014