ARTS | Pearl Jam’s Eddie Vedder performs fundraiser concert 
Housing | Residents in Northtowne are upset over recent rambler teardowns being replaced FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2014 with mega mansions. 
Sports | Bellevue Wolverines host Sumner Spartans tonight at Bellevue Memorial Stadium at 7 p.m. 
Sound Transit plan hits 90%
BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
Sound Transit has released its 90-percent design for the south Bellevue light rail station, complete with artistic additions reflective of the neighboring Mercer Slough Nature Park and an updated traffic plan for Bellevue Way Southeast. The proposed 5-year closure of the South Bellevue Park and Ride to construct the East Link light rail station continued to drum up questions from residents during the Nov. 6 open house at Enatai Elementary, particularly where King County Metro will divert its ridership and if more can be done to shore up road closures. Puget Sound Energy will require up to 15 weekend SEE RAIL, 19
Courtesy photo, Jubilee Reach
A student at Highland Middle School examines various computer parts with a Jubilee Reach site coach after school.
Middle School test scores soar BY JOSH STILTS BELLEVUE REPORTER
Every year Jubilee Reach helps thousands of Bellevue area children in a myriad of ways, said Eric Eun its the group’s director of operations. While those needs are being met, it’s
growing at a rate the nonprofit can barely sustain. The organization provides meals, clothing, even housing for those in need, and offers 38 different free after school programs across each of Bellevue’s middle schools and two elementary schools with the help of
4,000 volunteers. With nearly 20 percent students in Bellevue eligible for free or reduced lunch, the need is great, costing roughly $3.5 to $4 million in donations annually to keep each running. Artist Rendering courtesy of Sound Transit
An artist’s rendering of the south Bellevue light rail station.
SEE JUBILEE, 18
PIT ends 73 MPH high-speed chase
Josh Stilts, Bellevue Reporter
Bellevue Police survey the scene following a high-speed chase that ended on I-90 after a trooper used a PIT maneuver.
A man in his mid-40s is in custody after leading police on a high-speed chase reaching speeds of 73 mph while allegedly intoxicated Monday morning. The man, whose name and identity have yet to be released, was driving a white Chevy pickup “er-
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I-90 east. After driving on the interstate for a short time, the man exited onto West Lake Sammamish Parkway where troopers attempted a Pursuit Intervention Technique (PIT), at about 20 mph, but failed to stop the vehicle completely due
to slow speeds. The man was able to escape and drive westbound onto I-90. Troopers attempted a second PIT at about 50 mph and were able to spin the man’s truck around disorienting the SEE CHASE, 18
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Major construction squeezing downtown traffic BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
In a rapidly expanding downtown construction corridor, Bellevue residents are starting to feel the squeeze. Excavation work on several major projects is causing traffic congestion now, and the city cautions more development is coming. “This is just going to be part of the landscape for a couple of years or three,” said Tresa Berg, a spokeswoman for the city’s transportation department. What the city wants is for motorists and pedestrians to be cautious and informed about the latest development impacts to traffic, Berg said, and to know how to safely navigate them. “We know a bicyclist ... got hit from the back of a truck and we just know that pedestrians should be careful since there’s so many trucks making the rounds,” Berg said of an incident that occurred several weeks ago. There are currently right lane closures eastbound on Northeast 10th Street at Bellevue Way and 106th and 112th avenues northeast. Those are being used by dump trucks transporting excavated earth from development sites, such as Kemper Development’s Lincoln Square 2, which also has closed the right lane near on Bellevue Way for excavation work. Construction crews are allowed to work 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday to Friday during these earth hauling trips, with some excep-
Courtesy photo, City of Bellevue
Above, a car reportedly didn’t take into account this narrow-turning construction dump truck while attempting to make a right-hand turn from southbound 110th Avenue Northeast to westbound Main Street on Oct. 22. Below, dirt is loaded onto a dump truck at the Lincoln Square 2 site on Bellevue Way Southeast. tions on Saturdays. Berg said the city is also allowing for hauling on Sundays to speed up the process. “We’ve got a holiday moratorium,” she said. “We may allow some lane closures depending on the situation that they present us.” Bellevue Way will close to northbound traffic between Northeast Fourth and Sixth streets 7 p.m. today to 9 p.m. Sunday for the erection of cranes at the Lincoln Square
2 site, with a possible one-lane reduction southbound. The northbound lane of 106th Avenue Northeast will close 9 a.m. Saturday between Northeast Second and Fourth streets until 6 p.m. Sunday for a crane erection at the Soma II project, which is slated to start construction after Christmas. Berg said the Development Services Department tries to balance projects to minimize impacts, but once a permit is issued the city can’t stop a developer from starting construction. Bellevue at Main and The Gateway project both started the permitting process at about the same time, and now are under construction adjacent to each other. “We want the economy to continue to do well,” she said. “It is another particularly busy time at the moment.” Developers are required to submit parking plans for employees, some opting to rent space from private lots. Berg said some residents have complained of people parking near construction sites to bring lunch to workers, but the city can’t enforce use of those spaces if they are within the posted time limits. Developers taking up city right-of-way space are charged a lease fee, the largest being Kemper Development for its use of Bellevue Way and Northeast Fourth and Sixth streets right of way space at more than $40,000 per month. A map of truck routes can be found at this shortened link: http://bit.ly/1v57jrQ.
We need a grid that can handle Bellevue’s growing population Source: U.S. Census and Puget Sound Regional Council
Bellevue is growing fast — population is expected to increase 33% between 2010 and 2040. This growth is straining our decades-old electricity grid. Without substantial upgrades soon, we’re at risk of more frequent and longer outages. PSE is working with Eastside communities on a safe, reliable solution to keep your lights glowing and businesses humming for decades to come.
November 14, 2014 
Veterans and families of those who have served came out to Sunset Hills Memorial Park on Tuesday for Veterans Day. A flag folding ceremony was also held at the Sunset Hills Funeral Home that afternoon. Daniel Bassett, Special to the Reporter
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November 14, 2014 
Overlake opts out of Snoqualmie Valley Hospital purchase Hospitals to continue collaborative efforts; Snoqualmie to open in 2015 BY DANIEL NASH ISSAQUAH/SAMMAMISH REPORTER
Courtesy photo, City of Bellevue
The Snoqualmie Valley Hospital was slated to open this fall, but will now open in early 2015.
Overlake Medical Center will not be acquiring Snoqualmie Valley Hospital as discussed earlier this year, according to a joint statement released on Nov. 7. Overlake, a private nonprofit hospital system based in Bellevue, began discussions late in 2013, communicating under a confidentiality agreement, with the King County Public Hospital District No. 4 to acquire the Snoqualmie Valley Hospital and its clinics as an affiliate. In July, District No. 4’s hospital board authorized formal
Police arrest two on Southeast 30th BY JOSH STILTS
At least two people were arrested Tuesday night, but it’s still unclear what events led up to a “swarm” of police converging on a driver’s vehicle. According to eyewitnesses, at about 5:15 p.m., a vehicle, later revealed to be a Kia Sorento, turned from Richards Roads onto Southeast 30th. A police vehicle flashed its lights and blared its siren twice causing the driver of the
vehicle to pull over. “They came out of nowhere,” said Seokkyun “Se” Hong, who was working in a building adjacent to the scene. When Se said he saw “several” police officers approach the vehicle with their weapons drawn, he jumped behind the counter in fear of shots being fired and watched the rest of the incident on his security cameras. “I’ve had a gun drawn on me before,” he told the Reporter. “Years ago while
Josh Stilts, Bellevue Reporter
Bellevue Police survey the scene following the arrest of at least two people Tuesday night on Southeast 30th Street. I was living in Dallas, someone pulled a gun and pointed it directly at my
head. So I ducked behind the counter.” The officers, with guns
negotiations, as reported by the Snoqualmie Valley Record. But it would seem those negotiations did not bear fruit, according to the Nov. 7 joint statement. The statement read that “leaders of both organizations mutually decided to remain independent but closely aligned and to continue collaborative efforts to serve the healthcare needs of the Snoqualmie Valley and surrounding communities.” Snoqualmie Valley Hospital District CEO Rodger McCollum suggested the organizations could continue discussions on collaborations in the future. The District began work on a new hospital in September 2013. Snoqualmie Valley Hospital, initially scheduled to open this fall, is now expected to open in early 2015. Daniel Nash: 425-391-0363 ext. 5052; firstname.lastname@example.org drawn, yelled out to the driver and passenger to put their hands out the windows of the vehicle and then to get out and onto the ground. It’s unclear at this time what the suspects had allegedly done or how the coordinated arrests were made. Bellevue Police officer and department spokesman Seth Tyler said the investigation is ongoing and no information was available
about the arrests or potential ensuing charges. Traffic was closed and then limited for roughly 20 minutes as officers investigated the scene. A dog was inside the suspect’s vehicle but didn’t appear to be part of the investigation as an officer at the scene told the Reporter it would be given to one of the suspects’ family members or handed over to a local shelter.
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Covering stories that matter to you
s Bellevue's local news source, our mission is to educate, inform and enlighten, and to strive to be the voice of and for the community. Every day our goal is to tell the stories that matter to Bellevue, and to provide insight into what’s affecting our diverse and evolving city and the people who live and work here. Part of that mission also means expanding lines of communication within our community — with our readers, business leaders, community leaders, local officials, city officials, politicians, partners and staff. When times are good and there’s positive news, we want to be the first ones to hear about and share it with the community. It’s equally true when the news William Shaw isn’t so positive, or when we report on a tragedy or loss with sensitivity. In this busy, ever-changing world, it’s also paramount that the Bellevue Reporter gets the news to you as fast as possible. But accuracy, fairness and balance will always trump speed.
Republican politicians, social issues win big
SEE COVERAGE, 7
Correction Four Interlake High School students played in the National Association for Music Education’s All-National Honor Ensemble Oct. 29 in Nashville, Tenn., at the Grand Ole Opry House. Performing in the concert band, students Trey Sakazaki and Chance Sweetser were under the baton of Mark Camphouse of George Mason University while Emily Sun and Rolanda Fu played in the symphony orchestra under the direction of Gerard Schwarz, music director, Eastern Music Festival and conductor laureate, Seattle Symphony. The names of the conductors were omitted in a previous version of the paper.
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round the state there are still votes to be counted and races to be decided, but here are a few takeaways from Tuesday’s election. The Rs are in charge: Almost. Republicans are feeling good, as they should be. Their party gained a seat in the state Senate to cement control of that chamber. And if late-arriving ballots break the GOP direction, the party could pick up enough seats in the House to trim Democrats’ advantage to as little as 51-47. Big winner: Environmentalists painted conservative state Sen. Doug Ericksen, R-Ferndale, as the antichrist of climate change, but he emerged the antihero of the election. He won convincingly as voters ignored his zeal for dining on lobbyists’ dime and embraced his zen for shunting the
attacks of well-funded critics. ing its members. Democrats Mike Big loser – it’s a tie: The state’s Wilson of Everett and Rep. Monica largest teachers union and one of the Stonier of Vancouver were losing loudest voices for environWednesday, in spite of mentalists had poor showings, sizable sums of aid from the kind that can lead to hiring their union. new political advisors. Meanwhile, the WashThe Washington Education ington Conservation Association invested a small Voters expended more fortune on Initiative 1351 to than a million dollars to reduce class sizes. It could pass make the fight against — it trailed Tuesday, but there climate change an election are lots of votes to tally in King JERRY issue, to no avail. Most County, where it is winning of its dough came from CORNFIELD — though lawmakers would billionaire Tom Steyer likely suspend it in 2015 due to its of California for the fruitless battle high cost. against Ericksen. The group paid And they would act without much for three polls this year, the last on fear of political retribution because Oct. 10. One can only wonder what the WEA demonstrated little clout in enviros learned as Steyer gave them affecting the outcome of legislative races this year, even those involvSEE GOP, 7
Family caregivers need state support
As a Washington State Council on Aging member, I send this letter because November is National Family Caregivers Month. Each year, more of us are caring for a loved one with a chronic condition, disability or simply the frailties of old age. Over 850,000 Washington citizens are unpaid family caregivers, providing 80 percent of the services that allow family members to remain at home as long as possible. Recent state agency data reports the uncompensated caregiving is estimated to be valued at $10.6 billion. Caregiving is a very human concern and a financial one as well. These unpaid caregivers lose about $300,000 in salary & benefits in their lifetime having minimal financial resources to begin with. Washington State has a Family Caregiver Support Program (FCSP) but it currently only serves less than 1% of the 850,000 family caregivers in our state. Recent re-
search findings report some good news though: the FCSP improves outcomes for caregivers — 84 percent of the participants showed significant improvements and were slower to transition to more costly Medicaid services. Serving more family caregivers would be a great investment for our state. Our legislators and the governor should support expansion of FCSP. These caregivers need our support.
Cheryl Townsend Winter, Bellevue
State proverty growing, not shrinking
New data from the latest release of the US Census American Community Survey (ACS) confirms that, while the nationwide poverty rate went down a half of a percentage point between 2012 and 2013, the poverty rate has actually grown in Washington from 13.5% to 14.1% between 2012 and 2013. If you look at ACS data over the past seven years, the results are even more striking - especially if you look at the rates of those living in SEE LETTERS, 7
November 14, 2014 
COVERAGE CONTINUED FROM PAGE 6
The Bellevue Reporter wants to do an even better job. We also want to know what we should be covering that we haven’t yet. What have we covered that you’ve enjoyed? Where can we make a bigger impact in the community? Who or what is something we should profile, investigate or explore? Over the course of the next several months we’ll be rolling out new features, both online and in print. We’re also compiling lists of topics that examine the health, politics, crime, education, arts and businesses of the area. Articles that go beyond just the who, what, where, when and why, and truly dive into the story being told. But it is a two-way street. For the Bellevue Reporter to truly be the community’s news source, we need to hear from you. Our readers are the extra eyes, ears and noses in the community and often they provide tips, knowledge or background critical to a story. As we shape the next chapter of the Bellevue Reporter, we
want our readers to be a part of how we create it. We’ve also begun developing outlines for a community advisory board. Ideally members would meet once a month for an hour or so and discuss what’s going on in the area along with what’s coming up ahead. We would share what we’re working on and our advisory board partners could bring ideas to the table for future issues or discuss something already written. Let us know who you think should join us on it. We also want to know your thoughts and ideas about any topic you think is newsworthy. Write us a letter to the editor, send us an email, post on our Facebook page, give us a Tweet, give us a call or send us a carrier pigeon. We like telling the story of Bellevue, and we want to hear and to learn from you! Editors note: William Shaw is the Publisher of the Bellevue Reporter. His professional career includes the Bellevue-based JournalAmerican, the Eastside Journal, and the King County Journal. He was on staff when the Bellevue Reporter published its first edition.
LETTERS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 6
“deep poverty.” Deep poverty is defined as 50 percent or less of the poverty level. Between 2007 and 2013, the rate of deep poverty among low-income Washingtonians (125 percent of poverty level) grew by a startling 35.7 percent while the state’s overall population grew by 7.8 percent In real numbers, there are now 114,298 more people in our state living at the deep poverty level of around $9,800 in wages or below for a family of three than there were in 2007. That’s a lot of families in our state, and it certainly includes a lot of families who work and live in Bellevue. We have a growing hospitality and entertainment scene in Bellevue, not to mention all of the support work in high tech, employing thousands of low-wage service workers. Many workers live in crowded apartments in the Northeast/Southeast corridor of Bellevue where I live. The bottom line is that poverty is not only broadening here, it is also getting deeper. We have a real chance here in Bellevue to improve standards for all of the hard workers in Bellevue who contribute to the success of our city. Doing so should be in every growing business’ interest in Bellevue. It is in the interest of forward-thinking new
GOP CONTINUED FROM PAGE 6
$500,000 that same day. Billionaire agents of change: They’ve funded initiatives to expand background checks on gun sales, legalize charter schools and marijuana, and preserve gay marriage. What’s next for the Ballmers, Gates, Bezoses, Hanauers, Allens and even Michael Bloomberg? Will it be a higher minimum wage, paid family leave, a tax on sugary drinks or a new source of
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development as we continue to develop Bellevue’s unique identity in the region. It would hurt all of our growth to continue to price the workers — who actually make things run our booming economy - out of our city. It is time to raise the minimum wage in Bellevue - for our city’s future.
Patrick Neville, Bellevue
City Hall taking side of builders
Progress is good and citizens should expect to accommodate new building. However there are limits and it appears that Bellevue City Hall is taking the side of builders over its citizens. There has always been a shortage of parking on North E. 1st Ave. near Bellevue Way. There is a good drycleaner and two very popular restaurants. Bellevue has decided it is more important to allow construction vehicles to sit idle in parking spaces then to allow Bellevue citizens to patronize existing city businesses. Likewise, city hall closes off a lane on Northeast 10th at 116th to ease construction traffic turning right. Citizens just need to accept gridlock rather than have the construction companies pay for a flagger. City Hall is out of touch and the citizens are inconvenienced.
school funding? Given Steyer’s experience, it probably won’t be tackling climate change through such ideas as cap-and-trade. Pedro predicted it: A warning sign that Republican Pedro Celis was in deep trouble against Democratic U.S. Rep. Suzan DelBene came from Celis himself six weeks before the election. That’s when his campaign released results of a poll showing only 47 percent of Republicans surveyed knew Celis, and of those only three of four planned to vote for him. Next up, 2016: Republican state
Bill Hughes, Bellevue
Sen. Andy Hill endured a grueling re-election fight and now is on the short list of possible opponents to Gov. Jay Inslee in two years. Already, there are Republican U.S. Rep. Dave Reichert and Port of Seattle Commissioner Bill Bryant. Meanwhile, Ericksen might parlay his performance into a run against DelBene, who lost to Celis in the Whatcom County portion of the congressional district. It might seem soon for speculating, but the end of every election cycle marks the beginning of a new one. That’s a takeaway you can count on.
 November 14, 2014
www.bellevuereporter.com Contact and submissions: Brandon Macz firstname.lastname@example.org or 425.453.4602
City leasing space for business incubation New grocery store coming
to Newport Hills center
Lincoln Center to provide temporary startup space for entrepreneurs BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
The city reported just two applications were received by Monday’s deadline from entrepreneurs seeking space in the Lincoln Center complex, which is being repurposed as a business and startup incubator for its final two years in existence. Making use of the property, now slated for demolition to make way for Sound Transit’s East Link light rail extension, the city will divvy up the remaining 11,660 square feet of the Lincoln Center’s 28,000-square-foot north building to an unspecified number of qualifying applicants. They will have the option of leasing 11 available office suites at 555 116th Ave. N.E., through the end of 2016, however, one applicant may qualify for more space. The city purchased the property about a decade ago as a landholding site, which could have been used for a Northeast Sixth Street extension, a project nixed due to the East Link alignment. The business incubator project also responds to the city’s Economic Development Plan, which visions: “Bellevue is a prosperous and vibrant international city with innovative and entrepreneurial businesses and a high quality of life for residents,” according to the city’s request for proposals. The two-story “woody walk-ups” was construct-
Brandon Macz, Bellevue Reporter
The city hopes its ability to negotiate below-market will fill vacant space at its Lincoln Center complex for business startups ahead of its demolition. ed in 1975 and, the RFP states, “has a dated feel, and currently lacks the character that would make it attractive to startups.” The site is ready for Comcast Internet extension, but the city states it’s exploring extending gigabit service to the building. City staff plans to provide City Council with a resolution for leasing Lincoln Center office space on Monday, Nov. 17. Emil King, strategic planning manager, told the City Council on Oct. 13, while the site will be a temporary, the city is exploring other sites for future business incubators. The city issued requests for proposals to 15 entities, which were tasked with forwarding those RFPs to the the broader startup community.
A portion of the former Albertson’s building at the Newport Hills Shopping Center is proposed to return to its former use as a grocery store called S Mart. John Walker 33 LLC., proposes converting 22,709 square feet of the building, most recently used by Stod’s Baseball as an indoor batting cage, into a grocery store,
according to the city’s weekly permit bulletin. Plans call for construction to be completed by the end of January. Rumored to be an Asian market, architect Paul Wu tells the Reporter S Mart will be more than that. Glen Dea, manager for John Walker 33 LLC., did not return a call for comment.
Business Roundup Businesses and people making news
Hewitt joins Kitsap Bank
Bill Hewitt has joined Kitsap Bank as senior vice president and commercial relationship manager, and will be based out of the Bellevue Loan Office. Hewitt comes to the bank with more than 27 years of lending experience, including extensive and diversified experience in commercial lending and credit analysis. He has spent the past 20 years of his career in the Bellevue business community, most recently as vice president and commercial lender at Sterling Savings/Umpqua Bank.
Nintex adds VP of channels, strategy
Bellevue-based workflow automation company Nintex has added Josh Waldo as vice president of channel strategy and programs. He brings 17 years of marketing and strategy experience, most recently as senior director of cloud partner strategy at Microsoft.
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Mayor responds to Northtowne teardowns
Eastside winter homeless shelters open Saturday
Responding to residents upset by the number of rambler teardowns in the Northtowne neighborhood being replaced by large, multimillion-dollar homes, Bellevue Mayor Claudia Balducci on Monday called for increased study and outreach ahead of subarea planning next year. Monday was the second night in as many weeks that members of the Northtowne Neighborhood Association told councilmembers they are worried how these larger developments are affecting the integrity of their neighborhood and exacerbating traffic issues there. “It’s a trend that you actually do see during an up-cycle in the development cycle,” Balducci said Monday. One club member on its steering committee told the Reporter Tuesday the group reenergized in 2013 to address speeding drivers on Bellevue Way, but then teardowns began occur-
Brandon Macz, Bellevue Reporter
The city is working to address concerns from residents in the Northtowne neighborhood over a ramp up in construction of large, multimillion-dollar homes on top of old rambler-style teardowns. ring, now at around 44 over the past 18 months. Members of the association are also upset that much of the new developments are speculative homes that sit vacant for months. Balducci said she’s interested in exploring ideas presented by the neighborhood association about amending rules for what types of homes can be built in Northtowne, such as a proposal to short plat some properties to allow more cottage-style homes to be built on a smaller footprint. “They took an interest. They asked for it to go forward to staff for investigation,” said Janet Jelleff with the association. “We’ve been asking for this for a while and I think this was a major breakthrough for us.” Jelleff said Northtowne residents don’t oppose tearing down aging homes, but want their replacements to be more in scale to those that already exist. She said demand for property
more story online… bellevuereporter.com
in her neighborhood is so high, she and other neighbors are frequently solicited by investors wanting to buy their homes. Councilmember John Stokes noted other neighborhoods in Bellevue might not prefer the city imposing smaller lot sizes, but Balducci said specialized policies have been implemented before, such as more stringent tree restrictions in Bridle Trails that do not exist throughout the rest of the city. Stokes said he favors a comprehensive analysis of all Bellevue neighborhoods, not simply putting those at the top of the city’s priority list based on the number of complaints received. Part of that will involve renewed visions for each neighborhood that would guide regulations for building heights and setbacks in the future.
The city of Bellevue will open its Eastside Winter Shelter for homeless men at the International Paper site starting Saturday, Nov. 15. Catholic Community Services will open its women’s shelter at the St Peter’s United Methodist Church in Bellevue that same day through January, when it moves to the Redmond United Methodist Church. The men’s shelter is expected to provide shelter through March. The International Paper site is at 1899 120th Ave. N.E., and homeless men will be able to use the site 8 p.m. to 7:30 a.m. The shelters are also seeking community donations to provide meals. More information about the meal program can be found at www.tinyurl.com/lt7dg9r. For more information about the Eastside winter shelters, contact Congregations for the Homeless at 425372-7252 or email@example.com; or Catholic Community Services at 206-437-7448 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Group raising funds to buy sleeping bags for King County homeless About 3,100 homeless in King County will sleep on the streets as the colder, wetter winter months roll through the need for warm, dry comfort is greater than ever. When Interlake High School senior Lily Zhuo heard about a new nonprofit group, Sleepless in Seattle, working to provide sleeping bags for all of the homeless through a crowdsourcing campaign, she joined immediately. The group is hoping to raise $75,000 by Thanksgiving, she said. As of Tuesday afternoon they had reached 41 percent of the goal with $20,700 donated. An anonymous donor also agreed to a $25,000 onefor-one matching gift. Each $20 donation will now provide two sleeping bags instead of just one, according to the group’s website. If the group meets its goal, 200 volunteers are ready to distribute the sleeping bags on Saturday, Dec. 13, at Serve Seattle. For more information visit www.indiegogo.com/projects/sleepless-in-seattle-seattle-gives-back#home.
Association says mansions a bad fit in neighborhood BY BRANDON MACZ
November 14, 2014 
 November 14, 2014 www.bellevuereporter.com
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November 14, 2014  Contact and submissions: Josh Stilts email@example.com or 425.453.4290
PJ’s frontman, Microsoft raise money for EB BY JOSH STILTS BELLEVUE REPORTER
Courtesy photo, Michelle Smith-Lewis
Vegas singer Sheldon Craig will be performing a songbook from musical legend Nat ‘King’ Cole Nov. 16 at 2 p.m.
UPAC hosts ‘Unforgettable’ The Unity of Bellevue church is taking full advantage of its newly renovated performing arts center this month with three different shows set to hit the stage. On Sunday, Nov. 16 at 2 p.m., Purple Phoenix Productions is hosting its next salute to musical legends with singer Sheldon Craig and the Purple Phoenix Orchestra performing “Unforgettable: the Nat ‘King’ Cole Songbook. Craig, whose Broadway and acting credits include Ragtime, Smokey Joe’s Cafe, Starlight Express, and Dreamgirls, is slated to perform more than 30 of Cole’s greatest hits including “Mona Lisa,” “Lush Life,” “Walking My Baby Back Home,” and his iconic hit “Unforgettable.” Tickets for start at $20 for general admission and $15 for students under the age of 16. For more information visit www.unityofbellevue.org.
Tom Moran and his wife Val Cole love Pearl Jam so much that when the Bellevue couple got married a couple years ago the bride walked down the aisle to the band’s hit “Just Breathe.” So when the opportunity arose to bid on a once-in-alifetime opportunity to see Pearl Jam’s front man Eddie Vedder at an intimate solo show in Bellevue late last month and sit on stage with him for a song. They hit the auction hard, bidding and bidding hoping for the chance to have Eddie play “their song” to them. When they found out where the money was going they raised their bid even higher. A few months ago Eddie and his wife Jill became founder members of the largest nonprofit dedicated to finding a cure for Epidermolysis Bullosa (EB), a
Courtesy photo, Jim Bennett
Pearl Jam’s frontman Eddie Vedder serenades auction winners Tom Moran and his wife Val Cole during a benefit show earlier this month. All the money raised went to fund EB research. devastating, life-threatening genetic skin disorder, which causes children to break out in skin blisters and erosions all over their bodies. “My wife Jill and I are thrilled to be able to sup-
port the brilliant work of leading doctors and researchers committed to identifying better treatments, and ultimately a cure for this cruel disease,” Eddie said. “Our close fam-
ily friends have a young son with EB and we want to do everything we can to ensure a better quality of life for him and all children living SEE EB, 12
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with these types of genetic disorders.” Both Tom and his wife have lost loved ones to genetic disorders and some of their friends are currently suffering from EB. It was a no brainer to donate as much as they could, he said. In October, the newly merged group, EB Research Partnership, a joint collaboration between the Vedders, the Jackson Gabriel Silver Foundation and Heal EB, joined forces with Microsoft’s Employee Giving Campaign in an effort to raise $5 million for research. As part of the fundraising effort, Vedder played a solo show at Microsoft Production Studios in front of 90 donors, including Tom and Val, who also won the chance to sit on stage with Eddie drinking wine while he serranded them with “Just Breathe.” All of the money raised by the concert was donated to help fund research by Dr. Jakub Tolar, at the University of Minnesota, who is currently working to advance gene and cellular engineering research. “EB is a horrible genetic disorder, where
kids suffering from it are referred to as ‘butterfly children’ because their so fragile,” Tom told the Reporter. “These kids just want to be kids, and don’t understand why they can’t play, why they may feel like their body is on fire, why they’re constantly in pain.” The good news, Tom said, is that cures are within reach, but it requires funding to research and provide treatment. EB Research Partnership Chairman Alex Silver said the money raised at the concert will go a long way to help further those cures but much more is needed. “As families impacted by rare diseases know all too well, it is difficult to access sufficient research dollars to make a true impact on the development of new treatments and cures,” Silver said. Dr. Tolar’s research is currently using genomic mapping techniques to essentially fix a child’s DNA before birth. If successful the technique could be used to cure more than 5,000 other rare diseases currently affecting 10 percent of the U.S. population. For more information about EB or to donate visit www.ebresearch.org.
‘Glee’ star to share success story at BC BY JOSH STILTS BELLEVUE REPORTER
Lauren Potter has a simple message for everyone, “be exception.” As one of the stars of the hit TV show “Glee,” Potter plays Becky Jackson, the spunky student with special needs. But it certainly wasn’t an easy path for Potter who was consistently told what she couldn’t be or do, it drove her to work harder. Barriers put in front of her fueled her to show what she was capable of. Like her character on the show, Potter wants to encourage everyone to not take life for granted and not be discouraged when facing adversity. Potter said she wants to use her public voice that “Glee” gave her to speak our for other people with disabilities who may not have the same opportunities. This weekend, as part of her “Living a Glee-ful life” tour, Potter will share her story of perseverance. The event, sponsored by ParentMap will be held at Bellevue College’s Student Union Building Cafeteria on Nov. 15, starting at 2 p.m. A resource fair for special needs families will be followed by speakers Steven Ferreira, a Bellevue College alum who was born with cerebral palsy, and Ben Wahl, founder of Ryther’s Aspiring Youth Program, which serves young people with Autism, ADHD and other neurological differences. Ferreira, was born in Taipei Taiwan in 1988, but at 15 decided he wanted to make a difference in the lives of people with disabilities. Since then he’s spoke more than 150 times at regional high schools about what it’s like to live with a disability. In 2011, he founded Beyond Disabilities, a nonprofit designed to spread further awareness of people with disabilities. Potter is scheduled to present the event’s keynote address followed by a question and answer session with audience
Courtesy photo, Fox
Actress Lauren Potter, right, is speaking about overcoming adversity and stereotypes of being disabled on Saturday Nov. 15 at Bellevue College’s Student Union Building Cafeteria. members. Individual tickets are on sale now for $10 or $20 for a family ticket. For more information visit www.parent map.com or www.bellevuecollege.edu.
Newport Season of Arts to host ministry dance party Members of the Newport Season of the Arts say anyone can dance. To prove it, the group is hosting “So … We Think You Can Dance!” dance par-
ty on Saturday Nov. 22 at the Newport Covenant Church. Pastor Tom Frodsham said the event is for anyone who loves to dance or those who wish they
knew how. No tickets are required, but a “pay-as-you-may” hat will be available to help support programming for the creative arts ministry program. For more information visit www. nsoarts.com
November 14, 2014 
Staging your home for a rapid sale
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A restrained décor will please the majority of potential buyers.
id you know that most potential buyers form an opinion of the home they are visiting in the first 90 seconds? That 90 percent of people are incapable of imagining living in a home that has not been prepped? There are some very specific techniques you can apply to neutralize your property so that it will please the majority of buyers, influence the sale price, and reduce the length of time your home is on the market. The first step in the “staging” of your home is to create new arrangements with your furniture. This will highlight the positive aspects of your living space, such as open areas, ease of circulation, size, light, and the main purpose of each room. It is important to create as much room as possible so that visitors have an impres-
sion of space and dimension.
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To do this, keep only the furniture necessary for daily life, such as the kitchen or dining room table, the sofa, chairs, and other decorative elements that are both simple and neutral. Walls, shelving units, and kitchen counters should be populated very sparingly. Art works, family photographs, and ornaments are all elements that could put potential buyers off. Personal items tend to distract visitors and prevent them from being able to imagine living in your home.
Comfort & Style West Bellevue
The idea is to depersonalize your rooms, to make them neutral by opting for a white wall instead of your beloved flowery wallpaper, for example, which not everyone will like. Choose a restrained, elegant decor that will attract a young couple as much as a family.
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he ups and downs of the real estate market over the last half dozen years have led to some game-changing innovations in that sector. Most especially, realtors have seen a rise in the marketing of properties online and a decline in conventional sales strategies, such as weekend open house events. That trend might reflect the needs of sellers, but many prospective buyers feel that there is still a place for the Saturday/Sunday open house in the house-hunting game. Although the National Association of Realtors reports that fewer sellers are bothering with the open house concept, many buyers still rely on open visits to get a feel for the market in a given area and to be able to compare prices versus value. NAR statistics affirm that 45 percent of buyers use open house visits as a means
to find a new home. Those most likely to attend an open house are married couples, people aged 45-64, and buyers who do not use English as their first language at home. It is certainly practical to be able to peruse online a room-by-room photo album of a property, but it is a precious opportunity to be able to walk through a house without an appointment or without any pressure to make an offer. And if buyers notice that the same home has opened its doors over several weekends in a row, it might mean it is a slow-to-move property. While such a possibility deserves a bit of investigation, it could also indicate that the seller is in a position to make significant concessions in their asking price.
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 November 14, 2014 www.bellevuereporter.com
the best way to care for our neighbors is to be in the neighborhood.
King County is challenging residents to stop wasting food in a new campaign.
Food: Too Good to Waste BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
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King County reports the average family throws out about 25 percent of its grocery purchases, and its Food: Too Good to Waste campaign was “a slap in the face” for Bellevue resident Mary Priestley-Fine when she took stock of her losses. Priestley-Fine was one of 36 King County residents — six in Bellevue — to participate in the campaign’s four-week challenge to reduce food waste, documenting what she and her husband through out every week and finding ways to bring that number down. “You hear that we waste a lot of food and, until you stop and take note of how much you’re wasting or throwing out, I don’t think you realize until it’s sitting in front of you just what that volume is,” she said. Priestley-Fine said even after compacting her family’s first week of waste it measured 26 inches, which was partly due to her son and daughter being out of the house now
and needing to find more creative ways to use produce received through their community-supported agriculture group. “That bag gets quite full, quite fast,” she said. “I found that I wasn’t doing anything with my (CSA) share as best as I needed to, so I was tossing about half of it.” Receiving tips and resources from staff within King County’s Solid Waste Division, which headed the Food: Too Good to Wate campaign, and correcting her food purchases led to a positive reduction in waste for Priestley-Fine by the end of the challenge, she said. “More than the waste was just the cash, the dollars that were going into that bag,” she said. “I have to tell you no matter where you are in life, that’s frustrating.” To find out more about the Food: Too Good to Waste campaign and how to sign up for the next challenge, go to this shortened link: http://1.usa.gov/1sEJpNT. “I think everyone should try it,” PriestleyFine said, “ I really do.”
November 14, 2014  Contact and submissions: Shaun Scott email@example.com or 425.453.5045
Bellevue Wolverines Girls Soccer
Sophomore scoring goals at will BY SHAUN SCOTT
scene Courtesy photo, Frank Anderson
Bellevue wide receiver Josh Satterlee breaks free into Bishop Blanchet’s secondary during a 44-0 win in Bellevue Nov. 7.
Bellevue to battle Sumner in first round of playoffs Wolverines throttling of Braves last week opens up road to state championship BY SHAUN SCOTT BELLEVUE REPORTER
It didn’t take long for the Bellevue Wolverines to impose their will in last week’s winner-to-state, loser-out playoff football game against the Bishop Blanchet Braves. On Bellevue’s third offensive play from scrimmage, quarterback Justus Rogers connected with receiver Tyson Penn on a 66-yard touchdown pass, giving the Wolverines an early 7-0 lead last week. The proverbial floodgates SEE PLAYOFFS, 16
The 2014 season has been memorable in every way for the Bellevue Wolverines girls soccer team and tomorrow could be the icing on the cake. Bellevue, which has compiled an overall record of 17-0, will host the Arlington Eagles in the Class 4A state quarterfinals on Nov. 15 at Bellevue High School. Sophomore forward Jojo Harber is excelling in her first season in the starting lineup, scoring 14 goals thus far. Harber embraces the role of being one of the Wolverines go-to players on offense. “It’s very tough to score goals. Some people may not think it is tough, but it’s not easy,” Harber said. “My best strengths are my speed and creativity. I like being creative and doing whats not expected. I like making an impact and helping out the team as much as possible.” Wolverines’ head coach Matt Dorman is glad Harber is on his team through the 2016 season. “She’s a special talent. It’s exciting having a player of her caliber on the
team. She has an ability to be able to beat a defender in a 1-on-1 situation, which many players have trouble doing,” Dorman said. “You always know there is a chance we are going to get a goal when she has a defender 1-on-1.” Being one of the youngest players on the varsity roster doesn’t faze
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Harber. “It’s really fun to play with a lot of good players. I think I’m also getting better too. I look up to all of the other players. They are amazing,” she said. “I get to learn things from them as a soccer player and as a person so that’s cool too.”
Seize the Season
Courtesy photo, Matt Dorman
Forward Jojo Harber dribbles past a defender in a game earlier this season.
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 November 14, 2014 www.bellevuereporter.com
What’s happening in the world of sports
will face the Lake Stevens Vikings at 7 p.m. Nov. 15 in Lake Stevens in the first round of the Class 4A state playoffs.
Williams dominates districts
Bellevue Wolverines senior Kim Williams captured first place in the 200 individual medley with a time of 2:02.21, and also nabbed first place with a time of 1:03.42 in the 100 breaststroke at the Class 3A Sea-King district swim meet on Nov. 8 in Mercer Island.
Bellevue Christian advances
The Bellevue Christian Vikings volleyball team, which has put together an overall record of 24-2 during the 2014 season thus far, will face La Center 9:45 a.m. today in the first round of the Class 1A state tourney at the Yakima SunDome.
Knights advance to playoffs
Wolverines headed to state
The Newport Knights football team registered a 34-14 victory against the Olympia Bears in a winner-to-state, loser-out playoff game on Nov. 7 in Olympia. Newport (8-2)
The Bellevue Wolverines will face Lakeside (Seattle) in the first round of the Class 3A state tourney 9:45 a.m. today at Saint Martin’s University in Lacey.
PLAYOFFS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 15
opened for good as Bellevue scored 44 first-half points en route to a 44-0 victory against the Braves on Nov. 7 in Bellevue. Penn said the first touchdown of the game was a testament to his team’s diligent preparation. “We work really hard at practice every day. That is exactly what needed to happen,” Penn said of the fast start. “Our hard work is paying off.”
Joe Livarchik, Reporter Newspapers
Bellevue’s Kim Williams swims toward the finish line in the 100-meter breaststroke.
Knights to face Jaguars
The Newport Knights volleyball team will face the Emerald Ridge Jaguars today
in the first round of the Class 4A state tournament at 11:45 a.m. at Saint Martin’s University in Lacey.
“Our defense was all over the place,” Rogers said. Rogers was glad to see the first offensive possession of the The Wolverines (10-0) will host the Sumner Spartans 7 game set the tone. p.m. tonight at Bellevue Memorial Stadium. Bellevue head “All of the thanks goes to my lineman first and foremost. They did a great job,” he said. “All I had to do was throw it up coach Butch Goncharoff said his team is intensely focused on fine tuning their own game. to (Penn) and I knew he would go get it. He’s a great athlete. It was a great play.” Need a business loan? “We’re worried about we do and not what anybody else The Wolverines were unstoppable inhelp the first Sam We can you. half. Consult with us. does. It’s the next one up. Surviving and advancing is the Richmond, Ercle Terrell and Yofiel Wyle each scored rushing whole deal right now,” Goncharoff said following the win against Bishop Blanchet. “The regular season is over and the touchdowns to go along with safety Ryan Gilbert’s 6-yard playoffs are here. We have one down and hopefully a few interception return forcan a score. connectedwith with us. Penn We helpRogers you. Consult more to go.” for the second time on a 16-yard touchdown pass with 6:53 Penn echoed his coach’s sentiment. left in the first half of play as well. Bellevue’s opportunistic “We don’t underestimate any team. We believe every team defense had four interceptions in the first half and Gilbert we play in the playoffs is good. We’re just going to go out and had three total interceptions in the contest. play Bellevue football and hope we get the win,” Penn said.
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El Niño promising warmer winter weather BY BRYAN TRUDE
An active El Niño cycle is expected to bring higher than average temperatures to the Eastside this winter. However the change probably will be so negligible that many would fail to notice it. After a warmer, drier summer than normal across the Puget Sound, the Eastside communities of Issaquah, Sammamish and Bellevue are expected to be in for a warmer, drier winter, according to Meteorologist Josh Smith with the National Weather Service’s Seattle office. “The Climate Prediction Center is predicting an above normal average tem-
In its quest to find money-saving opportunities the King County Council unanimously approved the creation of a full-time, independent auditor for Metro Transit. Authored by council member Rod Dembowski, the independent auditor will be tasked to find potential savings and efficiencies in a budget approaching $1 billion annually. Dembowski said he wrote the legislation after hearing county residents calls for reviewing Metro Transit funding and spending. “Government must be accountable, efficient and transparent,” Dembowski said. According to the council member previous audits of Metro Transit have consistently found savings opportunities and potential improvements. An audit completed in 2009 resulted in nearly $800 million in net positive impact for the agency, according to Dembowski. The newly approved position will be required to file a report summarizing the results of their work in the past 24 months to the King County Council and the public by July 1 of every even-numbered year.
Newport Way Library holding used book sale The Newport Way Library Association is hoping to feed people’s reading habits and raise money to help fund its programs. On Saturday, Nov. 22, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, Nov. 23, from 1-4 p.m.,
the association is hosting a used book sale, with most hardbacks and paperbacks on sale for $1, according to spokesperson Kristi Weir. All book sales will go to help fund the library’s offerings including Opera Preview, SAT preparation for students and summer reading programs for children. For more information, visit www.kcls. org/newportway.
Visit www.bellevuereporter.com/green_editions today!
perature this winter,” Smith said, “with a slight chance for slightly below average precipitation.” The temperature variations can be tied directly to El Niño, a warming cycle of equatorial waters in the southern Pacific Ocean, which impacts climate and weather for countries all along the Pacific. The phenomenon draws its name — Spanish for “The Child,” referring to Jesus Christ — since it usually occurs and is most intense near Christmas. El Niño conditions have impacts around the world, with many countries near the equator reporting increased risks of mosquito-born diseases such as malaria and dengue fever
during the cycle. In the Eastside, while El Niño is expected to keep temperatures warmer, the slight chance for belowaverage precipitation is not tied to the phenomenon, according to Smith. Despite the forecast, actual impacts are not expected to be drastic. While average highs in the Eastside region hover in the mid-40s in the winter, El Niño is expected to increase those averages into the upper 40s. “These climate predictions never affect the weather that much,” Smith said. “There is generally
only a few degrees of difference across the entire period.” The warmer and drier winter expected for the Eastside should mirror conditions throughout Seattle and much of the Sound region, University of Washington Professor of Atmospheric Sciences and weather blogger Cliff Mass said. Mass’ blog is available on the Reporter website. For more information or a more up-to-date weather forecast for the week ahead, visit www.weather. gov/seattle. Bryan Trude: 425-391-0363 ext. 5054; firstname.lastname@example.org
...obituaries Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 email@example.com
County Council hires Metro Transit auditor
November 14, 2014 
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CHURCH OF CHRIST
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Weekend Mass Schedule Saturday Vigil Mass: 5:30 pm Sunday Masses: 8:30 am & 11:00 am Sunday Mass in Korean: 5:00 pm
ST. LOUISE CHURCH 141 - 156th SE, Bellevue, WA 98007 425-747-4450 • www.stlouise.org
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 November 14, 2014 www.bellevuereporter.com
JUBILEE CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
Courtesy photo, Jubilee Reach
Students work with computer parts during a Jubilee Reach Science, Technology, Engineering, Art and Math program. O
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
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driver. Three other troopers used their vehicles to pin the driver inside the truck just before exit 11. “The pursuit ended great,” Webb said. “No one was hurt ... it was textbook.” Webb said it was unclear if the man was resisting ar-
rest following the successful PIT, as they had to pull the driver out of the truck. One state patrol vehicle suffered moderate damage and another “cosmetic” damage. The suspect’s truck had several cracks and bends on its bumper.
Your Source for Service in the Bellevue Area
Josh Stilts, Bellevue Reporter
Skid marks mar I-90 Monday morning after Washington State Patrol troopers ended a high-speed chase using a PIT.
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from 72 percent to 92 percent. Bereano said a lot of students were having in trouble in algebra in particular, so one of the coaches sat in class with them as well as tutored them after school. He already knew the homework they were going go have to tackle because he was in the class. The combination of a caring community partner and a team of teachers providing quality education made it possible for students to excel in places they never though possible, she said. “Often times kids may feel disconnected from school, they may not have that positive relationship with a staff member, but the site coaches have been very successful in that,” Beareano said. The “power” of having those coaches at school during the day also greatly reduced the number of detentions. In the 2008/2009 school year the school administration issued 101 detentions. Last year there were just 29 incidents that required a detention and this year the school has essentially stopped giving them out, opting instead to focus on reteaching and allowing the students to learn from their mistakes, the principal said.
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“When people think of Bellevue they think rich, in Seattle poverty is clearly present, here it’s invisible … it’s masked” Eun said. This Saturday Jubilee Reach is hosting its annual Festival of Trees, a fundraiser held at the Hyatt Regency Bellevue Grand Ballroom starting at 5 p.m. The $150 plate dinner prepared by chef Gene Cunningham, includes select wines, access to a silent auction for fully decorated Christmas Trees and themed gift packages from sponsors and live music from Moxie. All of the money raised will go to help fund the after school programs, and provide support for the more than 490 families locally, through its Community Care program. With the help of Jubilee Reach, students are showing remarkable improvement in and out of the classroom, Eun said. At Highland Middle School, where nearly half of its student population is eligible for free or reduced lunch, the students have seen firsthand the
benefit of Jubilee Reach, serving as major part of the school’s recent success, he said. Based on President George W. Bush’s No Child Left Behind legislation, Highland went through a “restructuring process,” said principal Anissa Bereano. Sixth grade blocks were grouped together so students had the same instructor for language arts, social studies and math. In doing so, the students didn’t have to deal with as much transitions from different classrooms and were able to build stronger relationships with their teacher, she said. At the same time, the school also brought in coaches from Jubilee Reach to help build those relationships and encourage the student participation carrying over their influence from after school activities into the classrooms. “A lot of great things happened at once,” Bereano said. “One of our biggest focuses was positive relationships, if they could have positive experiences at the school after class it would carry over to their school work.” And it did. Between 2009 and 2014 the number of students passing state testing grew
According to Webb, the man is facing at least felony eluding and reckless DUI, but could face additional charges. During the pursuit the man was throwing items out of his window. Reporter staff at the scene
witnessed at least two large jars of marijuana inside a backpack in the vehicle. Traffic was limited to the HOV lane while police investigated the end of chase, backing up cars up to six miles.
Welcome Dr. Meng Lu! Northwest Eye Surgeons is pleased to announce the addition of Dr. Meng Lu to our professional team, as a specialist in glaucoma consultations and surgery. Dr. Lu received her Doctorate of Medicine from the University of Texas Health Science Center of San Antonio in San Antonio, Texas. She completed her ophthalmology residency at Rutgers New Jersey Medical School in Newark, New Jersey. She completed a glaucoma fellowship at the John A. Moran Eye Center in Salt Lake City, Utah. Dr. Lu practices in our Seattle and Renton offices, and is accepting patients by referral.
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Pick up your FREE tube at our Bellevue office, located at 2700 Richards Road, Suite 201, Bellevue, WA 98005 during regular business hours. (Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.) 2700 Richards Road, Suite 201, Bellevue, WA 98005 • 425.453.4270 • www.bellevuereporter.com
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Kenji is a 7yr old black domestic medium hair cat, male (ID #A451202). Kenji’s handsome coat has some brown highlights in it, and he loves to be petted from head to tail. He especially likes having behind his ears scratched! This sweet and affectionate boy loves attention and will head butt, rub and purr to show his appreciation. While he didn’t want to be held during his photo shoot, he certainly didn’t mind being showered with love and attention! Kenji is litter box trained, neutered, current on vaccinations and micro chipped. You can also meet Kenji and other additional animals available for adoption, 7 days a week at RASKC’s King County Pet Adoption Center in Kent. Rudy is a 7-year-old long coat chihuahua mix. He’s quite a playful guy who enjoys treats and showing off his cute smile. Rudy is looking for a patient adopter to work with him on his socializing with people skills. He is quite the character and he will be happy to fulfill the position of comic relief in your life. Meet this delightful boy today at Seattle Humane — Rudy is ready! Francie, a 14-year-old domestic shorthair mix who’s sweet and quiet. She’s reserved and bashful, but will warm up quickly to you. Francie longs for a best friend who she can open her heart to. She’s a real sweetheart who looks forward to meeting a loving adopter to help her confident side shine through. Come meet Francie at the Seattle Humane Society — you’ll be glad you did! For those looking for a mature relationship, the Seattle Humane Society is offering a special deal for older pets. Adoption fees for all pets 7 and up are discounted $1 for
closures of one northbound lane on Bellevue Way Southeast to underground utilities starting in mid-2015. The city will also take more than a year to manage its utility work there, but will not be limited to working only weekends. During East Link construction to follow, Sound Transit plans to keep two lanes of Bellevue Way open to peak traffic, which will be accomplished using a third, reversible lane to address changes in usage heading north or south. This construction is estimated to last 36-48 months. A southbound high-occupancy vehicle lane is also planned for Bellevue Way Southeast ahead of East Link going online in 2023. Sound Transit engineer Paul Cornish said Metro is working on bus route revisions ahead of the park-and-ride’s closure while Sound Transit looks at alternate parking options, such as leasing space from the private sector or possibly moving parking to Mercer Island. Utilities work on 112th Avenue Southeast is also expected to reduce traffic to one lane in each direction for about 18 months. Sound Transit’s 5-year timeline to construct the south Bellevue light rail station and adjacent 1,500-stall parking garage was scaled back from the seven years originally projected for completion. Excavation work is planned to start in 2016. About 4,500 daily boardings are estimated to take place there by 2030.
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The 5-story parking garage will consist of two levels below grade, the third story at street level and accessible through the park-and-ride’s current entrance. A south entrance will access the garage at the second floor, said John Walser, a senior architect with Sound Transit. Commuters entering the station will see a bannered ceiling element in fall colors, the main sidewalks circulating the station patterned to resemble the planks used for Mercer Slough boardwalks, Walser said. Seattle artists Katy Stone and Vicki Scuri were commissioned to turn the light rail station’s gray preliminary designs into a colorful homage to the surrounding nature park, spending months touring the slough for inspiration, said Barbara Luecke, manager for Sound Transit’s art program, STart. Stone incorporated cattail formations along the garage’s facade, which will be visible from the station platform, and Scuri designed hexagonally patterned leaf screens that will wrap around guideway support columns. A nature-based pattern will also run along the acoustic panels of the guideway. As for accessing the slough itself during construction, Walser said a temporary parking lot will be sited south of the park-and-ride. “That really will be the only access point during construction,” he said.
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November 14, 2014 
We want to hear from YOU! About: School News • Local Sports Teams City & Government • Police & Fire Departments Public Works & Transportation • City & State Politicians Local figures • Chamber & Business Groups • Kids Community & Neighborhoods • Parks & Recreation Service Groups • Schools • Clubs Special Events • Arts/Culture/Theatre • Real Estate Green Sustainability • Local History • Pets Business News & Briefs • Press Releases • Quirky Features
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Here’s what the monthly loan payment would be on a home mortgage loan using the following programs at prevailing interest rates: $165,000 loan amount
1 yr ARM 5/1 ARM 15 yr fixed 30 yr fixed
3.13% 3.18% 3.34% 4.14%
$707.27 $711.77 $1,166.63 $801.11
$435,000 loan amount
Loan Program 30 yr jumbo
Brandon Macz, Government, Business firstname.lastname@example.org 425-453-4602
Monthly Payment $2,112.02
Source: Bankrate.com 2014
Lenders, to participate in this feature caLL Bankrate.com @ 800-509-4636 Legend: The rate and annual percentage rate (APR) are effective as of 11/11/14. © 2014 Bankrate, Inc. http://www.interest.com. The APR may increase after consummation and may vary. Payments do not include amounts for taxes and insurance. The fees set forth for each advertisement above may be charged to open the plan (A) Mortgage Banker, (B) Mortgage Broker, (C) Bank, (D) S & L, (E) Credit Union, (BA) indicates Licensed Mortgage Banker, NYS Banking Dept., (BR) indicates Registered Mortgage Broker, NYS Banking Dept., (loans arranged through third parties). “Call for Rates” means actual rates were not available at press time. All rates are quoted on a minimum FICO score of 740. Conventional loans are based on loan amounts of $165,000. Jumbo loans are based on loan amounts of $435,000. Points quoted include discount and/or origination. Lock Days: 30-60. Annual percentage rates (APRs) are based on fully indexed rates for adjustable rate mortgages (ARMs). The APR on your specific loan may differ from the sample used. Fees reflect charges relative to the APR. If your down payment is less than 20% of the home’s value, you will be subject to private mortgage insurance, or PMI. FHA Mortgages include both UFMIP and MIP fees based on a loan amount of $165,000 with 5% down payment. VA Mortgages include funding fees based on a loan amount of $165,000 with 5% down payment. Bankrate, Inc. does not guarantee the accuracy of the information appearing above or the availability of rates and fees in this table. All rates, fees and other information are subject to change without notice. Bankrate, Inc. does not own any financial institutions. Some or all of the companies appearing in this table pay a fee to appear in this table. If you are seeking a mortgage in excess of $417,000, recent legislation may enable lenders in certain locations to provide rates that are different from those shown in the table above. Sample Repayment Terms – ex. 360 monthly payments of $5.29 per $1,000 borrowed ex. 180 monthly payments of $7.56 per $1,000 borrowed. We recommend that you contact your lender directly to determine what rates may be available to you. To appear in This Table, call 800-509-4636. To reporT any inaccuracies, call 888-509-4636. • http://heraldnet.interest.com
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 November 14, 2014
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Carriers Wanted: The Bellevue Reporter is seeking independent contract delivery drivers to deliver the Bellevue Repor ter one day per week. A reliable, insured vehicle and a current WA drivers license is required. These are independent contract delivery routes. Please call (253) 872-6610. or email email@example.com
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REPORTER The Grays Harbor Publishing Group on Grays Harbor, Wash., has an opening for a full-time reporter with an emphasis on local sports writing. We’re looking for someone to produce clear, brightly written high school prep spor ts stories relevant to real people reading us in print, on our website and in social media. Ability to take photos is necessary, as is familiarity with social media. Grays Harbor is on the Washington Coast, an hour from the Olympic Rain Forest and two h o u r s f r o m S e a t t l e. Benefits include, but are not limited to paid vacation, sick and holidays, medical, dental and life insurance, and a 401(K) plan with company match. Send a cover letter, resume and writing samples to: email@example.com All qualified applicants will be considered for employment. Qualified applicants selected for inter view will be required to complete an application. The Daily World is an equal opportunity employer. Employment Media
The award-winning w e e k l y n ew s p a p e r, Bainbridge Island Review on beautiful Bainbridge Island, WA, has an opening for a general assignment reporter. We want a skilled and passionate writer who isn’t afraid to tackle meaty news stor ies. Exper ience with photography and Adobe InDesign p r e fe r r e d . A p p l i c a n t s must be able to work in a team-oriented, deadline-driven environment, possess excellent writing skills, have a knowledge of community news and be able to write about multiple topics. Must relocate to Kitsap County. This is a full-time position that includes excellent benefits: medical, dental, life insurance, 401k, paid vacation, sick and holidays. EOE. No calls please. Send resume with cover letter, three or more non-returnable clips in PDF or Text format and references to firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to: HR/GARBIR Sound Publishing, Inc. 11323 Commando Rd W, Main Unit Everett, WA 98204
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Farm Fencing & Equipment
2 RESTING PLACES in desirable Sunset Memorial Park, located in the Garden of Rest. Side by side, spaces 3 and 4, lot 57. Great views to reflect upon memories. Asking $6500 each or best offer. Seller will pay fee. Call Bill at 425-679-6364 ‘13 KUBOTA TRACTOR 4 CHOICE LOTS IN the L4600/DTF. 10 hrs total prestigious, desirable time $29,000. Front end Rhododendron Garden. loader with turf tires and Nestelled side by side, sunshade. 7’ Landpride with a nice level walk up B r u s h H o g a n d a n for visitors. Mature flow- A M / F M ra d i o. A l way s er ing landscape. Well covered and well mainm a i n t a i n e d g r o u n d s . tained. Call before this Easy to locate. Available great deal is gone John now at The Greenwood 713-515-0034. Located C e m e t e r y i n R e n t o n , San Juan. (manufacture 9 8 0 5 6 . O w n e r p a y s photo is pictured). transfer fee. Asking Firearms & $9000 ea / OBO. Please Ammunition call 206-307-5609. BEAUTIFUL LOCATION GUN FANCIER Wants 1 Plot for sale. Value t o bu y p i s t o l s, r i f l e s, $5000. asking $3,000. shotguns. Old or new! Mature floral landscape P h o n e q u o t e s g l a d l y. with fountain. Peaceful Cash of course. Call location in “Garden of 206-526-8081. Thanks Flowers”. Desirable BonFirewood, Fuel ney Watson, Sea Tac, & Stoves near Airpor t. Please leave message, I will return your call 206-734- A+ SEASONED 9079. S I N G L E P L OT i n t h e sold out Garden of M e m o r i e s, l o c a t e d i n Sunset Hills Memorial Cemeter y in Bellevue. Lot 1130, Space 1. Beautiful view, tranquil setting. Will entertain all offers! Call: 406-2513452 Electronics
DirectTV - 2 Year Savings Event! Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month. Only DirecTV gives you 2 YEARS of savings and a FREE Genie upgrade! Call 1-800279-3018 DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 800278-1401 Get a complete Satellite System installed at NO COST! FREE HD/DVR Upgrade. As low as $19.99/mo. Call for details 877-388-8575 Get The Big Deal from DirecTV! Act Now$ 1 9 . 9 9 / m o. Fr e e 3 Months of HBO, starz, S H OW T I M E & C I N E MAX. FREE GENIE HD/DVR Upgrade! 2014 NFL Sunday Ticket Included with Select Packages. New Customers Only IV Suppor t Holdings LLC- An authorized DirecTV Dealer Some exclusions apply - Call for details 1-800-8974169
Dry & CustomSplit Alder, Maple & Douglas Fir Speedy Delivery & Best Prices!
1 NICHE AT Greenwood Memorial Funeral Home in Renton. Row 7, Niche 11. $3,000. Cashier c h e ck o n l y. 3 6 0 - 3 3 1 2865 1 P L OT - $ 2 3 , 0 0 0 a t Bellevue’s Sunset Hills Memorial Park. In the beautiful, sold out Prayer Section, Lot 257, Space 6 . C a s h o r C a s h i e r ’s Check only. Call Doris at 206-819-7637.
Medical Guardian - Toprated medical alarm and 24/7 medical alert monitoring. For a limited time, get free equipment, no activation fees, no commitment, a 2nd waterproof alert button for free and more - only $29.95 per month. 800-6172809 V I AG R A a n d C I A L I S USERS! 50 Pills SPECIAL - $99.00. FREE Shipping! 100% guaranteed. CALL NOW! 855409-4132 VIAGRA - Pfizer brand! Lowest Price from USA Pharmacies. No doctor visit needed! Discreet H o m e D e l i ve r y. C a l l 855-684-5241
AKC ENGLISH Mastiff Healthy Fawn pups, with large bone, English correct confirmation, and genetically sound. Superior breeding! Family r a i s e d . Ve t c h e c k e d . Current on shots and worming. Both parents on site. Old foundation lines, set the standard in which Mastiff ’s should be. Huge, yet gentle and w e l l b e h ave d . $ 1 2 0 0 Medical Equipment a n d u p. G u a r a n t e e d . Acorn Stairlifts. The AF- Pictures and information FORDABLE solution to call 509-738-6330. your stairs! **Limited t i m e - $ 2 5 0 O f f Yo u r Stairlift Purchase!** Buy Direct & SAVE. Please call 1-800-304-4489 for F R E E DV D a n d b r o chure. JAZZY ELITE Mobility W h e e l c h a i r by P r i d e. AKC GOLDEN Doodle Retails for $3,500. Only Retriever Puppies. Non used a few times. Can shedding males & febe used indoors or out- males. Highly intelligent, doors. Batter y range: cute and wonderful with 8.95 miles. Top speed: 4 c h i l d r e n . P a r e n t s & MPH. Weight capacity: grand parents on site. 300 lbs. Asking price: Wor med & shots. Not $1,000. 253-891-1189 just a pet, but one of the family! $1,000. Call Chris leave message. 360-652-7148.
Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County
GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES 2 Females, black and tan, 1st shots, wormed. Very loving and playful. $425. 2 year old male German Shepherd, black & tan $300. 360496-1390. 360-4961394, Randle, WA
Mercer Island The Sale Lady Moving Sale. Friday Nov. 14th, 12pm - 5pm, 2740 76th Ave SE, unit 206. Lot of Jappanese items, clothing, china, books, DVD’s, nice fur niture, lots of kitchen. All must go, no early birds.
Newfoundland’s Purebred with champion bloodlines. Very Healthy & quick learners, beautiful. These are a large breed. Both Parents on premises 425.239.6331 What better Christmas than a loving companion
Purebred mini Australian S h e p p a r d p u p p y ’s , family raised. Aussie are sweet, smart, loving. 1st shots, wor med, dew claws & tails removed. M a ny c o l o r s. Pa r e n t s are our family dogs and on site. $450 & up. 360-261-3354
KILL SCORPIONS! Buy Harris Scorpion Spray. Indoor/Outdoor, Odorless, Non-Staining. Effective results begin after spray dries. NOTICE Ava i l a bl e : T h e H o m e Washington State law Depot, Homedepot.com, requires wood sellers to ACE Hardware provide an invoice (receipt) that shows the Wanted/Trade s e l l e r ’s a n d b u y e r ’s name and address and TOP CASH PAID FOR the date delivered. The OLD GUITARS! 1920’s invoice should also state t h r u 1 9 8 0 ’s . G i b s o n , the price, the quantity Martin, Fender, Gretsch, delivered and the quan- Epiphone, Guild, Mostity upon which the price rite, Rickenbacker, Praiis based. There should r ie State, D’Angelico, be a statement on the Stromberg, and Gibson type and quality of the Mandolins/Banjos. wood. 1-800-401-0440 When you buy firewood write the seller’s phone number and the license plate number of the delivery vehicle. The legal measure for firewood in Washington is the cord or a fraction of a cord. Estimate a c o r d by v i s u a l i z i n g a four-foot by eight-foot space filled with wood to a height of four feet. Most long bed pickup trucks have beds that Cats are close to the four-foot RAGDOLL Maine Coon by 8-foot dimension. To m a k e a f i r e w o o d mix kittens (6), will be complaint, call 360-902- huge, docile, dog like. Raised under foot never 1857. caged. Raised with dogs agr.wa.gov/inspection/ and great with kids. 8 WeightsMeasures/Fire weeks. Sealpoints, Bluewoodinformation.aspx points, tabby, black & black & white. Shots, wo r m e d , g a ra u n t e e d . $300 no checks please. Weekend delivery poss i bl e . S o r r y n o p i c s . Available Bengal Maincoon Mix. 425-350-0734.
Advertise in the Service Directory in The Classifieds.
Call: (800) 388-2527 e-mail:
November 14, 2014 
www.bellevuereporter.com Employment General
Need help with your career search? There is help out there! and you can access it at whatever time is convenient for you! Find only the jobs in your desired category, or a specific location. Available when you are, 247. Log on at www.nw-ads.com or call one of our recruitment Mail Order specialists, Monday-Friday Canada Drug Center is 8am-5pm your choice for safe and 800-388-2527 affordable medications. P r o t e c t Yo u r H o m e - Our licensed Canadian ADT Authorized Dealer: mail order pharmacy will B u r g l a r y, F i r e , a n d provide you with savings E m e r g e n c y A l e r t s 2 4 of up to 90% on all your hours a day, 7 days a medication needs. Call week! CALL TODAY, IN- today 1-800-418-8975, S TA L L E D T O M O R - for $10.00 off your first ROW! 888-858-9457 (M- p r e s c r i p t i o n a n d f r e e shipping. F 9am-9pm ET)
BOSTON TERRIER Puppies. Adorable male a n d 3 fe m a l e s . F i r s t shots, dew claws done and worming up to date. Black / Whites and Seal colors. Born September 9 th . $600 - $700. Roy, YORKSHIRE Terr iers, WA . S e r i o u s c a l l e r s A K C p u p p y ’ s . S i r e championship lineage. please 253-691-9142. R e a d y fo r t h e i r n e w homes Nov. 10th. Parents on site, should be no bigger than 4-5 LBS. All shots, wormed, health verified. Females starting at $1,150. Males star ting at $875 425530-0452 (Marysville)
Bazaars/Craft Fairs KIRKLAND, 98034.
H O L I DAY B A Z A A R & B A K E S A L E S a t N ov 15th, 9 am to 4 pm. Craft items, baked goods and vendors - jewelry, toys, books, purses, candy, Christmas items, etc. At Our Redeemer Lutheran Church, 11611 NE 140th St., Kingsgate area. Advertising doesn’t have to break the bank. The Classiﬁeds has great deals on everything you need. MAPLE VALLEY, 98038.
A N N UA L C H E RO K E E B ay C o m mu n i t y C l u b Holiday Bazaar, Sat., Nov 15th at 9 am - 4 pm. Get a head start on your holiday gift list! We’re celebrating upcoming holidays! We invite you to come see the ar ts/ crafts created by our talented community members. The festivities will be held at the Clubhouse, 21700 SE 265 th Way. See you here!
CHIHUAHUA Puppies, call for pricing. Financing Available. Adult Adoptions also. Reputable Oregon Kennel. Unique colors, Long and Short Haired. Health Guaranteed. UTD Vaccinations/ wor mings, litter box trained, socialized. Video, pictures, information/ virtual tour: www.chi-pup.net References happily supplied! Easy I-5 access. Drain, Oregon. Vic and Mary Kasser, 541-4595951
The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. Recycle this paper.
wheels 2 HORSE TRAILER with all new oak floors and new tires. Hauls easily! Wheel barings packed. Solid white trailer in very good condition. Clean title. Ready to roll. Great deal, asking $3400. Call today 1-607-765-9632. Coupeville.
Auto Events/ Auctions
ABANDONED VEHICLE AUCTION Mercer Island Towing November 21st, 2014 at 12:30 pm. Vehicles may be viewed one hour prior to sale 2457 Kamber Road, Bellevue.
(6) MIN PIN PUPPIES. 3 Black & Tan males, 1 Red female, 1 Red male and a Chocolate & Tan male. 6 weeks old. Tails docked, ears natural. $200 each. Can deliver. Call Hazel at 360-8084728, leave name and phone number in message. GERMAN Sheppard/lab, long haired female pup. Her ears are up. Great around other dogs, c h i cke n s. B o r n Ju l y 23rd. 1st shots, wormed, $200 (206)280-7952
Advertise your upcoming garage sale in your local community paper and online to reach thousands of households in your area. Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 Go online: nw-ads.com
F-1 LABRADOODLE Puppies born 10/2. All of our puppies are home raised and socialized with children of all ages. Puppies will be ready to be placed in new homes N o v. 2 2 , 2 0 1 4 . D e w claws removed, vet checked, shots & worming are all up to date. Accepting deposits now. $1300. Call now, before their gone 425-327-8360 email@example.com www.tnrranch.com
garage sales - WA Garage/Moving Sales King County KIRKLAND, 98033.
1 1 / 1 5 S AT. G A R AG E Sale from 9 am - 3 pm! Housewares, Christmas decor, purses, jewelry, knick-knacks, cloisonne, and much more. Priced to go! See you at 13039 NE 102nd Place.
VEHICLE AUCTION Starbuck’s Towing November 21st 2014 at 1 p.m. Vehicles may be viewed 1 hour prior to sale 1503 128Pl NE Bellevue, 98005. BIG D TOWING Abandoned Vehicle Auction Thursday 11/20/14 @ 11AM. 2 vehicles. Preview 10-11am. 1540 Leary Way NW, Seattle 98107
 November 14, 2014
www.nw-ads.com Automobiles Classics & Collectibles
Professional Services Home Services Attorney, Legal Services Concrete Contractors
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 Professional Services
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DIVORCE $155. $175 with children. No court appearances. Complete p r e p a ra t i o n . I n c l u d e s custody, support, proper ty division and bills. B B B m e m b e r . (503) 772-5295. www.paralegalalter natives.com firstname.lastname@example.org
Home Services Hauling & Cleanup
Home Services Landscape Services
A & E Concrete
Driveways, patios, steps, & decorative stamp. Foundations, repair & waterproofing. Clearing and hauling. 30 years experience. (425)299-8257
A-1 SHEER GARDENING & LANDSCAPING
We Haul Anything!
HOME, GARAGE and YARD CLEANUP
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Home Services General Contractors
“One Call Does It All!” * Windows * Doors * Decks * Fences * Drywall and Repairs * Custom Tile Work
Home Furnace & Heater Cleaning Good Service, Low Prices. King & Pierce County.
Lic. - Bonded - Insured Steve, 206.427.5949 Home Services Hauling & Cleanup
WILL HAUL ANYTHING, ANYWHERE, ANYTIME.
Locally/Veteran owned & operated. Telephone Estimates, Ray Foley, 425-844-2509 Licensed & Insured
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We remove/recycle: Junk/wood/yard/etc. Fast Service 25 yrs Experience, Reasonable rates
Call Reliable Michael
CLEANUP & HAULING PRUNING & ODD JOBS Jim 425-455-5057
* Cleanup * Trim * Weed * Prune * Sod * Seed * Bark * Rockery * Backhoe * Patios 425-226-3911 206-722-2043 Lic# A1SHEGL034JM
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Any kind of
Licensed & Insured
Home Services Property Maintenance
All Things Basementy! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all of your basement needs! Waterproofing, Finishing, Structural Repairs, Humidity and Mold Control F R E E E S T I M AT E S ! Call 1-800-998-5574
*Bark *Weed *Trim *Prune *New Sod *Thatching
*Paving Patios *Rockery/Retaining Walls *General Cleanup
Christina’s Green Cleaning Disappointed with your house cleaner? Call me! I will make sure you are happy!!
206-293-2914 IS YOUR HOME READY FOR THE HOLIDAYS ? ETHICAL ENTERPRISES Family Owned 30+ Years Exp. Customer Oriented Residential & Comm. Call Cheryl / Bob 206-226-7283 425-770-3686 Lic.-Bonded-Ins.
Plant, Prune, Mow, Weed, Bark, Remove Debris Henning Gardening Call Geoff Today:
206-854-1794 LICENSED & INSURED SHELLY’S GARDENING Yard Work of All Kinds inculding Fall Clean up FREE ESTIMATES SENIOR DISCOUNTS
425.235.9162 425.772.8936 Home Services Roofing/Siding
Kwon’s Gardening & Landscaping Over 25 Years Exp.
* Clean Up * *Hedge * Prune * Mow* Free Estimates Always Low $$
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Pressure washing gutter cleaning, etc. Fence, deck building Concrete, Painting & Repairs. And all yard services. 206-412-4191 HANDYHY9108
Home Services Window Cleaning
WINDOW CLEANING Gutters, Pressure Washing. 25+ years experience Call John 206-898-1989
Advertise your upcoming garage sale in your local community paper and online to reach thousands of households in your area. Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 Go online: nw-ads.com Home Services Windows/Glass
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Thousands of Classiﬁed readers need your service. Your service ad will run FOUR full weeks in your local community paper and on the web for one low price with the Service Guide Special. Call 800-388-2527 to speak with a customer representative. Go online 24 hours a day: nw-ads.com. Or fax in your ad: 360-598-6800.
CARS/Trucks Wanted! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Makes!. Free Towing! We’re Local! 7 Days/Week. Call 1-800-959-8518 CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e 1973 MUSTANG! A nice Towing! Instant Offer: 1Robins Egg Blue with 888-545-8647 d a r k bl u e v y n i l t o p. Great condition. 2 door $ TOP CASH $ coupe with 351 (2) barrel Cleveland V8 engine! PAID FOR Second owner. AutomatUNWANTED ic, power steering and low miles, just 116,000. CARS & Asking $15,000 OBO. Own your dream car!! TRUCKS Call Mark now for all the $100 TO $1000 details, 206-824-1713. Automobiles Honda
7 Days * 24 Hours Licensed + Insured ALL STAR TOWING
1996 HONDA ACCORD Burgandy. 5 speed. Custom Sony CD stereo! 198,000 mi. Zero miles on new timing belt, balance belt, water pump & valve set. AC, CC, power mirrors and doors. An excellent interior. Very good cond. $3500. 360893-8018. Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories
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JUNK CARS & TRUCKS
Free Pick up 253-335-3932 Tents & Travel Trailers
2009 HARDTOP TENT TRAILER ALiner Sport. Excellent cond! Furnace, sink, 3 way fridge, stove. Extra propane tank, brakes, deep cycle battery $9500 Frank in Lake Stevens 425-238-0726 email@example.com
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Accepting resumes at: firstname.lastname@example.org or by mail to: 19426 68th Avenue S, Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.
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If you answered YES to the above, then we are looking for you! Seattle Weekly, one of Seattle’s most respected publications and a division of Sound Publishing, Inc. is looking for self-motivated, results-driven people interested in a multi-media sales career. This position will be responsible for print and digital advertising sales to an eclectic and exciting group of clients. As part of our sales team you are expected to maintain and grow existing client relationships, as well as develop new client relationships. The successful candidate will also be goal oriented, have organizational skills that enable you to manage multiple deadlines, provide great consultative sales and excellent customer service.This position receives a base salary plus commission; and a benefits package including health insurance, paid time off, and 401K. Position requires use of your personal cell phone and vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. Sales experience necessary; Media experience is a definite asset. Must be computer-proficient. If you have these skills, and enjoy playing a pro-active part in impacting your local businesses’ financial success with advertising solutions, please email your resume and cover letter to: email@example.com, ATTN: SEA. Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employee (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Visit our website to learn more about us! www.soundpublishing.com
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Expert care has a new Eastside address.
• Extended hours • 8 beautiful exam rooms • Same-day appointments • High-quality services, including STD & HIV testing, birth control, well-woman exams, and more
148th Ave NE
November 14, 2014 
NE 8th St
To schedule an appointment: 855.324.0356 • plannedparenthood.org
 November 14, 2014 www.bellevuereporter.com
EXPECT THE WORLD
EVEN IF YOU’RE FLYING DOMESTIC. Up to 4 daily flights to San Diego.
Service may be operated by Delta Connection ® carrier Compass Airlines.
November 14, 2014 edition of the Bellevue Reporter