[ 06 ]
Former secretary of state Madeleine Albright talks brooches at BAM exhibit
Business [ 07 ] Chick-fil-A campout
‘First 100’ selected to camp outside new restaurant to get first taste in April
[ 13 ]
Knights set sights on title
Newport girls tennis team has a talented roster of athletes
Arts [15 ]
REPORTER FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2015
Eastside Winter Shelter nearing April closure
USPS looking for new main office Downtown space too expensive BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
Nonprofit looking for year-round facility to aid homeless population BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
A group of men arrived at the old International Paper building early last Thursday night, all of their belongings either strapped to their backs or by their feet. As they waited for warm food and shelter, they shared stories about their day, mutual acquaintances and where they’ll go when the Eastside Winter Shelter closes at the end of April. “It gives us warm meals and a place to stay,” said Brian Jones, who bikes to the winter shelter from Redmond. He’s been in and out of the Congregation for the Homelessness’ shelter program for about seven years. The city began operating a severe weather shelter in 2007 — after a homeless man died from exposure Christmas night — later expanding the program to all winter. The city leases space at the International Paper building from owner Sound Transit, which plans to use the site for an operations and maintenance facility in the SEE SHELTER, 5
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Brandon Macz, Bellevue Reporter
(Top) Volunteers serve guests food at the Eastside Winter Shelter on March 12. (Above) Rico Miles has been staying at the Eastside Winter Shelter for more than two weeks in an old office cubicle.
The U.S. Postal Service is searching for a new location for its main office in Bellevue, the current downtown site no longer affordable and providing fewer services than it once did. USPS spokesman Ernie Swanson said the main office currently only serves as a retail store, letter carriers having moved into the Carrier Annex in Factoria several years ago. USPS had been locked into an “attractive” long-term lease for the main office downtown, Swanson said, but the postal service decided to move when the new cost was determined too high, Swanson said. “It goes way back to when Bellevue was way smaller than it is now,” he said of the original lease terms. “We just aren’t going to be able to stay there at the price it’s at now.” Bellevue Mayor Claudia Balducci sought opinions from city councilmembers Monday about how to respond to a letter from the postal service expressing its interest in a property on Northeast Bel-Red Road. The letter — dated Feb. 24 — states no action will be taken for at least 30 days (March 27). Bellevue Postmaster Zachary Carter said he’s assessed about a dozen different properties and likes the Bel-Red property best because it’s a good size for the postal service.
From discarded plastic to 3D ‘ink’ BY JOSH STILTS BELLEVUE REPORTER
Brandon Ivie back at 5th Avenue to direct ‘Jasper in Deadland’
A group of six entrepreneurial inventors from Bellevue are working to preserve the planet, one piece of plastic at a time. Prototype Northwest started as a crowd-funded group with the goal of building a sustainable method for creating filament or “ink” for 3D printers. The “ink” for 3D printers is a plastic filament that is continuously heat-welded together through a computer-controlled
process to “print” almost any three-dimensionally shaped object. But, in the process of developing a bench top filament extruder, a device that could transform ground up recycled plastic into spools of “ink,” the group discovered they were on the verge of something much bigger. Founder Liz Havlin said when she first discovered what 3D printing was several years ago, she was immediately struck by
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Josh Stilts, Bellevue Reporter
Prototype Northwest’s owners, D.K., Tristan Jones, Trevor Jahnke, Liz Havlin, Colby Jones and Henry Roberts explain how they can make 3D printer ‘ink’ out of recyclable plastics.
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and landscaping will be included to enhance the south gateway to downtown Bellevue. Construction will require closing 108th between Northeast Second and Main streets from 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Monday-Friday until construction is completed sometime in April. The closure is expected to speed up the construction timeline.
STAFF REPORT BELLEVUE REPORTER
Construction of a new bike lane and median on 108th Avenue Northeast will began north of Main Street on Monday. The 30-foot-long lane will be painted bright green to improve visibility and positions southbound bicyclists to the left of motorists turning right from 108th. A median extension
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PSE project will provide back up in big storms Construction means the removal of 295 trees BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
Puget Sound Energy expects to begin building a new transmission line between the Lake Hills and Phantom Lake substations by late summer, adding redundancy to the system that already exists in other parts of Bellevue. “That last storm we had that knocked out power to quite a bit of Bellevue; The people in that neighborhood would not have lost power for that short duration if we’d had that line in,” said project manager Bob Parker.
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PSE began planning the addition of a second transmission line connecting the two substations in 2006, wanting to ensure residents wouldn’t lose power when a line to either substation went down, Parker said. Working with the city of Bellevue, area businesses and residents, PSE came up with a 2.89-mile route for the new 115-kilovolt electrical transmission line along Southeast 16th Street, 148th Avenue Northeast and Northeast Eighth Street. The Bellevue City Council is set to vote whether to approve moving forward with the project on April 20 based on recommendations from a hearing examiner for a conditional use permit and shoreline CUP. If passed, it would come before the East Bellevue
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Construction of new 108th bike lane starts Monday
Community Council, which would have 60 days to take action. Parker said August is the earliest PSE expects to be able to begin construction, with a 6-8 month completion schedule for both the new line and substation upgrades. Power will be routed to affected customers from other substations when the one in Lake Hills is deenergized for upgrades. No outages are expected, Parker said. PSE’s other transmission line project — Energize Eastside — proposes 18 miles of 230-kilovolt transmission lines from Redmond to Renton, but the energy company doesn’t anticipate that type of capacity ever being needed between the Lake Hills and Phantom Lake substations, said Andy Swayne, municipal liaison manager. “The existing substation and the transmission lines that feed them are all 115 (kilovolts), so there wouldn’t be any benefit to developing 230 kilovolts,” Swayne said. “We generally don’t use it for serving local areas, that is local neighborhood substations.” A small portion of the project on Southeast 16th will be completed last, said
Parker, to allow the city to complete its own construction there, adding sidewalks, a new median and bike lanes. The city is requiring PSE pay about $857,000 to mitigate the loss of 295 trees along the transmission line route, and the energy company continues working with the city on a plan for landscaping and tree replacement along Northeast Eighth and 148th. “Our concern about the trees is just the height,” Parker said. “We don’t want the trees growing back up into these lines.” PSE has made some alterations to its plans to accommodate residents and businesses, such as moving one of the 39 power poles to be erected to the corner by a resident’s property, said Parker, adding the company is aware not all of the 5,900 Lake Hills residents approve of the project. “Not everybody’s going to be satisfied, we get it,” he said, “but we’ve been trying to work with the residents and the businesses where we’re going to be and acquiring the easements that we need.” Brandon Macz: 425-453-4602; firstname.lastname@example.org
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Metro bus struck by pylon on SR 520 bridge; sign also knocked onto road
Photo courtesy of Mari Kuster
A transportation sign was knocked onto the State Route 520 bridge Tuesday night by a pylon being moved by a crane, which also collided with a Metro bus causing several injuries.
State Labor and Industries, contractor investigating BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
Construction of the new State Route 520 floating bridge has suffered several setbacks over the past two weeks, the latest occurring Tuesday night, when a pylon collided with a Metro bus and then knocked down a transportation sign. Several riders were transported to Harborview Medical Center shortly after the collision, with all but one being treated and released that night. “Obviously we’re very thankful that there were no fatalities here and that the injuries appeared very minor,” said Ian Sterling, a spokesman for the Washington State Department of Transportation. “There’s multiple investigations now into what happened.” Sterling said one lane on the current SR 520 bridge had been closed to park a flatbed truck carrying pylons. A crane on a temporary work platform was moving the pylons from the bridge at the time of the accident, one pylon being lifted moving
into an active lane on SR 520 and colliding with a King County Metro bus, he said. The pylon then struck a traffic sign over the bridge, causing it to fall. Washington Labor and Industries is leading an investigation into whether the crane malfunctioned, there was operator error or something else that caused the crane to move the pylon in the wrong direction. WSDOT contractor Flatiron West, which was in charge of moving the pylons, is also conducting its own investigation. WSDOT Secretary Lynn Peterson announced Wednesday she had ordered all project offices statewide to participate in safety stand-downs to review safety protocols and procedures for both state transportation workers and contractors.
Construction worker dies A construction worker died March 12, after falling more than 60 feet from the SR 520 bridge project site. The fall was the second to occur in the past six months, another contract worker falling 15-20 feet into a hollow concrete flotation support in October. He sustained non-life threatening injuries.
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Legislature misses opportunity to limit vaccine exemptions
he Washington State Medical AsData from 2013-14 show our state’s vacsociation is extremely disappointcination rate for kindergarten-age children ed that state legislators still remains below the 90 perhave failed to pass legislation recent federal baseline for preventmoving the personal/philosophiing outbreaks. Nearly 9 out of cal vaccine exemption (House 10 children with non-medical Bill 2009). Given Washington exemptions claimed personal/ state’s nationally low vaccinaphilosophical reasons. Low vaction rates, this bill was our best cination rates not only places the opportunity for elected officials child without the vaccination at to rise above politics on this seririsk but also endangers children ous public health issue—all but who cannot get vaccinations due BRIAN SEPPI, MD guaranteeing that many of our to medical reasons or those who state’s children will remain at risk for are too young to get vaccinations. outbreaks of preventable diseases such as The WSMA applauded state lawmakers measles and whooping cough. in 2011 after passing a bill requiring those
Letters to the editor Is Bellevue still a ‘city in a park?’
According to a recent article, (Bellevue Reporter, March 13) PSE will pay the City of Bellevue almost a million dollars to compensate for the loss of 295 trees along 148th Ave S.E ,and N.E. 8th Street. Tall power poles will intrude on these beautiful tree-lined streets. If the project is really necessary to keep our lights on, it should be installed underground. What will Bellevue look
like if we lose 300 trees here, 8000 trees there (for Energize Eastside) and blindly continue down that path? Is this why Bellevue is giving up its “City in a Park” tag line? Perhaps it should be: “Bellevue, a Playground for PSE.”
Don Marsh Bellevue
Wasteful spending on transportation According to Monday’s Seattle Times article “State’s plan for I-405: 3-person carpools, peak HOT-lane tolls of $10” by Lynn Thomson, a new proposal would cost commuters on
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the I-405 up to $10 during peak congestion. The reason for these fees is that our Department of Transportation (WSDOT) is broke. According to their website, WSDOT was spending 56 percent of its fuel tax revenue on debt service, and that percentage is projected to increase. WSDOT is broke because they are not spending tax dollars wisely. Rather than funding much needed repair, maintenance and design improvements of our roads, WSDOT is spending billions of dollars on unnecessary freeway projects, which place them further into debt. For example, they are planning to spend $2 billion on the Puget Sound Gateway Project which plans to connect existing SR 509, and SR 167 to I-5. This project won’t benefit trade or traffic enough to justify its price tag, and it also contains plans for more tolling. Meanwhile, we have 382 structurally deficient bridges in Washington State, and many of our roads are in poor shape. The state should spend our tax dollars more wisely rather than tolling us further.
Cecile Gernez, WASHPIRG
Legislating for tax waste and more pollution Lately I’ve heard too much about the “need” for Washington to pass a
seeking exemptions for their children to consult a licensed physician. By failing to pass this legislation, lawmakers have missed an opportunity to take the next step to bring our state’s vaccinations in line with national target vaccination rates and protect our children. WSMA members overwhelmingly supported the elimination of personal and philosophical vaccine exemptions for school, child care and preschool immunization requirements at the association’s 2014 annual meeting. This bill had the support of the WSMA, Gov. Inslee, the state Department of Health and other public health agencies and experts.
“transportation package.” If any detail is provided, and often it is not, it is only about expanding roads, but not how we pay for them. We should be hearing about the drawbacks, and the reality that these projects will just increase sprawl as more people move to the areas connected by the new roads. By the time the roads are done, paradoxically, none of us will ever spend any less time sitting in our cars. Every morning I walk my daughter to elementary school in Bellevue. In just 4/10’s of a mile, we may pass a hundred cars and I can smell the exhaust from them all. Then I breathe more vehicle fumes just walking from the bus stop to my office in Seattle. Instead of talking about cleaning up the air, we are talking about expanding roads. We need to do better, and we can.
As the state medical association, our mission is centered on making Washington the best place to practice medicine and receive care. The WSMA will continue to encourage patients to get their recommended vaccinations and will look to next year’s session to push this issue forward on behalf of our patients and our state’s communities. Brian Seppi, MD., is president of the Washington State Medical Association, which represents physicians, physician assistants, residents and medical students throughout Washington. He is an internist and medical director at Providence Medical Group in Spokane.
The current state legislative transportation proposal is wasteful and unfair. It raises the gas tax, and because that won’t cover the costs of a pet project for every district, it dips into taxpayer money that was supposed to be budgeted for other things. The most egregious is diverting funds that voters mandated would go to toxic and environmental clean-up under the Model Toxics Control Act. They also plan to dip into sales tax revenue from the state’s general fund. And maintenance? Even though we sorely need more of it, the proposed budget covers very little while creating more future maintenance needs. Our taxes have already paid for studies which show clearly that when you build more roads, traffic actually gets worse. But our state government refuses to
Have your say Send your letters to: editor@bellevuere porter.com. We ask that you keep it brief, courteous, and sign your name. learn these lessons and we are turning our beautiful forested Pacific Northwest into the next L.A. We really only have a traffic problem at rush hour. So, we should stop building new roads and instead create more express bus routes, priority traffic signals for buses, and work on serious transit plans. If we create a good and fast transit option, enough people will use it that the rest of us will have room to drive our cars, and we can all stop wasting money on expensive roads that won’t help us.
Kristen Bryant, Bellevue
www.bellevuereporter.com more story online… bellevuereporter.com
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
future. CFH is the sublessee. Bellevue and the city of Redmond share the monthly utilities cost for the shelter, which averages $5,000 for water, gas and electric. The shelter opened on Nov. 18 this year and was slated to close at the end of March. The United Way provided funding to help keep the shelter open through April, said David Johns Bowling, CFH deputy executive director. There have been about 400 guests at the shelter this year, some managing to find other shelter and housing programs. “There’s still a majority of people who will need shelter when it closes down,” Bowling said. That’s when CFH and A Regional Coalition for Housing will step up efforts to find a permanent building to serve as a year-round shelter for homeless men. “Where it would go and exactly how it’s designed and everything like that would start happening in
the next several months,” said Arthur Sullivan, ARCH program manager. “The ‘Not in my backyard,’ definitely you hear that all the time,” Bowling said, adding CFH will launch a capital campaign later this year. “Siting is going to be a very crucial step for us.” CFH does operate a year-round shelter program through a rotation of Eastside churches providing overnight stays for homeless Eastside men. “They’re pretty much always at capacity, as far as I can tell,” said Jermaine Berkley, who stayed at the winter shelter last year and was later able to move into the year-round program, get a job and find a place of his own. Berkley said he recently lost his job as a cook and had to come back to the shelter. He’s also in his third quarter at Bellevue College where, through several grants, he’s studying web development. “It’s not about the building,” Berkley said, when asked what he thought of
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CFH’s goal of buying its own shelter facility. “It’s about what’s inside the building.” A year-round shelter would offer a place to clean and change his clothes, gain job and housing training, receive medical and dental services, take a shower and net one-on-one case management, Berkley said.
BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
The Bellevue Convention Center Authority expects to award bids next week for the Meydenbauer Center’s $12.5-million renovation, closing the venue through the summer for construction. “For the first time in 20 years, the Meydenbauer Center will be closed,” said BCCA Chairman Rick Carlson to the city council on Monday. Carlson said the BCCA board expects to award bids at their March 24 meeting, which includes interior, exterior and technology upgrades. He added the exterior color of the Meydenbauer Center will be changed to better match with the Bravern buildings
— Congregations for the Homeless will hold its sixth annual “The Face of Homelessness” luncheon 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. April 30 at Bellevue Presbyterian Church, 1717 Bellevue Way N.E. It’s a no-cost luncheon, but CFH hopes to raise $125,000 for funding its programs. Rex Hohlbein, executive director of Facing Homelessness in Seattle, is the keynote speaker. Use this shortened link to register: http://conta.cc/1EHClup. Brandon Macz: 425-453-4602; email@example.com
clustered around it. Construction is exExecutive Director Stacy pected to start June 15 and Graven began reviewing take 88 days to complete, the bids on Tuesday, said the center already booked Sharon Linton, marketfor an event the day after. ing and communications Linton said a summer conmanager for Visit Bellevue, struction schedule works adding a complete design because hotels are busiest won’t be known until next while the center sees less week. usage. a business loan? Need “We don’t have a design We can “People don’tConsult alwayswith us. help you. until we know what we can want to get together and afford,” she said. “We have go to meetings in the suma lot of great sketches, mer,” Consult she said. “It’s theus. best We canright help you. with now, but some of them time to do it, but it’s still might have to come off the hard to have it offline for table.” 88 days.”
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Political, diplomatic speech through decorative jewelry Madeleine Albright visits BAM for pin exhibit opening BY JOSH STILTS BELLEVUE REPORTER
Photos by Josh Stilts, Bellevue Reporter
Former Secretary of State Madeleine Albright said wearing pins started out as a response to criticism from Saddam Hussein.
With that same magnetism, Albright walked through the new exhibit sharing the stories of some of her favorite pins. Pointing to a large red, white and blue brooch, Albright said she chose to wear it while meeting with North Korea’s then-leader Kim Jong-il during a negotiation trip. “I was told he was crazy and
a pervert,” she said. “He wasn’t crazy.” Her diplomatic diffusion gave her the ability to succeed where others couldn’t and, through her political fashion, garnered the respect of nearly everyone she met. Stefano Catalani, art director for the Bellevue Arts Museum, said the exhibit represents so much more than pins.
“It speaks to the power of jewelry, not just the political statements, but a powerful tool for communication,” he said of the collection. On Thursday, Albright met with dozens of students from Bellevue’s six high schools to discuss the significance of her pins, something she’s done at each of the exhibit stops.
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Albright was wearing. On day one of nuclear arms discussions, Igor Ivanov, Russia’s foreign minister, looked at the arrow-like pin sitting atop Albright’s jacket. “Is that one of your interceptor missiles?” he asked her. She replied, “Yes, and as you can see, we know how to make them very small. So you’d better be ready to negotiate.”
The first female Secretary of State was well known for her political displays through jewelry, many of which are on display now through June 7 at the Bellevue Arts Museum. It all started in 1994 when Madeleine Albright, serving as U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, criticized Saddam Hussein and the governmentcontrolled Iraqi paper responded by calling her “an unparalleled serpent.” Albright said she took the opportunity to make a “diplomatic statement” by wearing a snake pin, despite her distaste for the slithering creatures. Her message was clear, resonating back to the American Revolution, “Don’t Tread on Me!” From that day forward, Albright said pins became a major part of her diplomatic signature. Years later, Russian President Vladimir Putin confided to then-president Bill Clinton that his country’s diplomats routinely checked to see which brooch
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Chick-fil-A opening with a camp out
A car’s tire dips into a sinkhole that formed Sunday afternoon on the 10500 block of Northeast Fourth Street in downtown Bellevue. The cause is unknown, but under investigation.
‘First 100’ customers to spend a night in parking lot for year of free meals BY BRANDON MACZ BELLEVUE REPORTER
Photo courtesy of Bellevue Police
City: Cause of sinkhole on NE 4th unknown STAFF REPORT
The city of Bellevue has Sellen Construction investigating what caused a sinkhole on the 10500 block of Northeast Fourth Street Sunday, near where the contractor has been performing construction. Bellevue Transportation spokeswoman Tresa Berg stated in an email the city did not know what caused the 4-foot-deep sinkhole and could not provide an answer by press time, but is considering Sunday’s heavy rainfall a potential factor. A supervisor for Sellen Construction said he believed he knew what caused the sinkhole, which opened up around 11 a.m. Sunday, but declined to comment further because he was not permitted to speak to media. Neither Sellen Construction CEO Bob McCleskey nor president Scott Redman returned calls for comment by press time.
The first Chick-fil-A in Washington will open April 9 in Bellevue, but those wanting a first taste of the action should consider bringing a sleeping bag. A long-standing tradition for new Chick-fil-A restaurants, the First 100 giveaway offers a free meal each week for 52 weeks to 100 participants selected to Photo courtesy of Chick-fil-A camp out 24 hours prior to a location’s opening. The Bellevue Chick-fil-A owner Valerie Artis will join Chick-fil-A on 116th Avenue Northeast will host its customers when they camp out for the restaurant’s opening. First 100 on April 8, with customers camping out in the parking lot. bulb went off for me,” she said. “The timing was really “I’ll be out there cheering them on, too, and chatright.” It also served as a lesson for Artis’ 18-year-old ting with our guests,” said Valerie Artis, Bellevue son, who was looking at colleges around the time she Chick-fil-A owner. applied for franchise ownership. “He’s college bound. Artis applied for the chance to own a Chick-fil-A We’re Chick-fil-A bound.” franchise back in 2013, she said, after 17 years as a Construction is nearly wrapped up at the restaurant, marketing professional. A year later and Artis has spent much of March hiring more story online… an import car shop and Denny’s employees who will be receiving full-scale bellevuereporter.com restaurant were razed to make way training at the end of the month. Corporate for the state’s first Chick-fil-A. trainers will also be on hand for Chick-fil-A’s opening. “I won’t say it felt good,” said Artis of Denny’s cloThe Bellevue Chick-fil-A opening will be followed sure on 116th, having provided marketing for IHOP by restaurants in Lynnwood and Tacoma, as the chain prior to her franchise ownership, “but I did see the eyes other Washington markets. Artis said the brand irony in it.” focuses on community, which is what she wants to do She said she had once considered Chick-fil-A a in Bellevue, rather than focus on operating additional secondary competitor to IHOP, and several years ago units in the state. tried out one of the restaurants in Atlanta. While she “For me, it’s not Valerie’s Chick-fil-A; it’s Bellevue’s enjoyed the food and service, Artis said her desire to Chick-fil-A.” own her own chain wasn’t immediate. “I always said, ‘No, it’s not for me,’ and then the light Brandon Macz: 425-453-4602; firstname.lastname@example.org
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Education briefs Colleges partner to expand autism program
This spring Bellevue College and Central Washington University are partnering to expand services and educational opportunities for autistic students at the Ellensburg campus. Four years ago, Bellevue College faculty created Autism Spectrum Navigators as a way to support autistic students in accessing college programs, services and improve communication with instructors. Since 2011, students in the program at Bellevue College have been able to attend support meetings each week with trained peer mentors to help with group classes and discussions, their parents have been able to receive training and they’ve been able to fin assistance with community engagement and education. Sara Gardner, ASN
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AAUW, BC to host girls STEM conference In its continued effort showcasing the Science, Technology, Engineering and Math (STEM) opportunities for girls, the Lake Washington branch of the American Association of University Women will hold its annual conference
program director and instructor, said the program has helped dozens of students achieve their academic goals at Bellevue College and now the she and other members are helping Central Washington implement the same program protocols to create a similar network for dormitory living and other situations that may not exist at BC’s commutercollege setting. “As a greater number of autistic students enter higher education each year, it’s imperative that institutions are prepared with programs that work and do not place undue financial burdens on students and families,” Gardner said. With more than 200 autistic students enrolled in Bellevue College and the history of success in providing support through ASN, she said it’s the college’s duty to share their information so that others can succeed as well. “It just makes sense for
at Bellevue College. Expanding Your Horizons, in its 29th year of support from AAUW, will host more than 600 girls in grades 9-12 at the college campus from 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., Friday, March 27 showcasing more than 50 different presentations from women currently working in STEM fields. Marcia Johnson, spokeswoman for AAUW’s Lake Washington branch, said
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Thursday & Friday April 2 & 3, 2015 • 7:30 PM No tickets • Freewill offering
BC to share this knowledge with other institutions so that other students can also benefit,” Gardner said. Wendy Holden, CWU’s director of student disability services, said the program will go a long way in helping students build a foundation for success. When BC developed ASN, Gardner said it was done with four areas of focus: executive functioning; social interaction; self-advocacy; and self-regulation. As students in the program increase their selfknowledge in these focus areas they’re also increasing their ability to balance college academics and career preparation as well as life beyond college, she said. At least six other schools have shown their interest in implementing ASN at their institutions with more requests coming in regularly from across the country, Gardner said. For more information about the program visit www.bellevuecollege.edu/ autismspectrumnavigators.
it’s imperative girls in high school get to see female role models in STEM fields and the work they’re involved with. FYH has three main goals, she said, which include; increasing the interest of young women in STEM “through positive, hands-on experiences;” foster awareness of career opportunities in STEM fields; and to provide young women with opportunities to meet and interact with positive role models who are active STEM-related careers. Student workshops range from occupational therapy demonstrations with Constance Ballou, to videogame development with Microsoft program manager Katie Doran to criminal scene investigations with female Seattle police officers. For more information about the workshop, visit www.lakewashington-wa. aauw.net
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PRINTERS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
how expensive spools of the filament were, and with its massively growing popularity, how fast those prices rose. Currently a spool of filament, roughly 2.2 pounds, costs $36 plus shipping and handling, she said, and is often made from new petroleum. Using recyclable plastics, such as pop bottles, Havlin can make that same spool for about $3 and prevent that bottle from ending up in a landfill or the ocean. Using a design inspired by inventor Hugh Lyman’s extruder, which turned virgin plastic pellets into usable filament, Havlin said for her “recycled plastic was the only way to go.” “This isn’t about becoming an extruder building company,” Havlin said. “This is about human beings retaining the right to manufacture for themselves without having to purchase proprietary consumables or pollute the planet any further than we already have.” It was about a year ago when Tristan Jones, a junior at Bellevue High School who was also studying at Bellevue College, reached out to Havlin after finding her research online. In the following months, Jones and Havlin met several times to discuss the technology’s capabilities. They discovered the plastics couldn’t just be taken out of a landfill and ground up; it needed
Josh Stilts, Bellevue Reporter
Bellevue High School student Tristan Jones holds the recycled plastic filament and a key made with a 3D printer. to be clean and dry to make a filament that wouldn’t jam the 3D printer. While they might not be able to pull plastics floating in the ocean, they can prevent them from getting there in the first place, Jones said. “We’re making recycling cool again,” Jones said. “We can’t save the whole planet, but we can prevent these materials from being dumped into landfills and the oceans. We can change the 3D printing game. There’s enough
plastic to make whatever we need if we recycle it responsibly. There’s no need for more in the waste stream.” Printing a design for the first time typically takes three tries to get measurements exact, Havlin said. Those trial prints often end up as garbage, but someone can transform it back into filament using an extruder. Seeing the company’s potential, Jones reached out to his friends; Trevor Jahnke, Henry Roberts, Dolgoon Khatantuwl (D.K.) and
his older brother, Colby Jones to join him and Havlin. D.K., who plans on attending Western Washington University next fall to study automotive engineering, said there’s a huge potential of printing 3D car parts out of recycled auto bumpers. “A lot of car companies use plastic for all sorts of parts. If it breaks, those pieces could cost hundreds, thousands maybe, but using recyclable pieces and carbon fiber we can recreate those pieces at a fraction of the cost,”
March 20, 2015  he said. “We’ve already spoken to several local dealers who are very excited about the idea.” For the auto dealers, printing replacement parts at a severely reduced cost gives them the ability to pass the savings onto their customers who are more likely to remain their customers as opposed to going to a third-party dealer or mechanic. As word spreads about recyclable 3D printer filament, companies looking to print their products environmentally responsibly are reaching out in growing numbers, which means growth and additional workspace. “We’re currently looking for industrial space to meet more of the demand,” Havlin said. “Ideally we’d be able to have the space to use 3D printers to build our extruders to send to customers to use while also making recycled filament. We’re bringing back local manufacturing.” With the expanding business, the six members of Prototype Northwest are also looking for additional investment opportunities, and with the passage of recent legislation allowing crowd sourcing funds to be used for profits, anyone can get in on the ground floor, Havlin said. “Some people may want to invest to get cheap 3D printer filament, others might see our environmental impact; regardless the reason, we want to hear from everyone in our community to help us decide how we grow this company,” she said.
Conservation alone can’t keep up with the Eastside’s growing energy needs.
Eastside communities have excelled at conservation. But now our growing economy and population are outpacing even our best conservation efforts. We need to upgrade our electric grid now. Learn how PSE is working with your community on a safe and reliable solution.
PAGE 10 | FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2015
BELLEVUE REPORTER | www.bellevuereporter.com
e d i u G r Camp Give them some There’s no excitement! such thing as “there’s nothing to do” The best solution for constant complaining from your children this summer is to keep them busy. Here are a few suggestions for some enjoyable summer outings that they won’t soon forget.
Kids love activities that give them an adrenaline rush. ❂ Amusement parks: a classic summer activity. A day trying out all the rides is great fun for children of all ages. ❂ Go-karting: many centers welcome
families on exciting circuits that are sometimes open in the evening. This is a great activity for thrill seekers.
Get them moving! Discover the kingdom of animals! There’s nothing better than a day of climbing up and down, sliding, and running around for working off excess energy. ❂ Forest adventure course: enjoy some fresh air and play games in the treetops. This challenging experience will be both unique and stimulating. ❂ Water park: a perfect summer
outing. Water parks are good for hours of pleasure for the entire family. ❂ Climbing: many centers offer
introductory indoor climbing courses for children. Experienced professionals are there to supervise, so parents don’t need to worry about their kids’ safety.
discover the pleasures of horse riding. A safe excursion with an experienced guide could be the start of a lifelong passion. Don’t forget about throwing some relaxation into the mix: an outing to the movies, the drive-in, a museum, or a round of mini-golf are great for lowenergy days. Even the most active of children need a bit of rest!
Discounts available for siblings and members of FISH. Space is limited. Please visit our website www.issaquahﬁsh.org to reserve your space today!
❂ Riding center: even little kids can
Friends of Issaquah Salmon Hatchery (FISH) offers day camps for kids from preschool to 5th grade. Each camp offers hands-on, age-appropriate activities that encourage discovery and stewardship of our natural world and our local watershed. Campers learn about the salmon’s life cycle, habitat, and anatomy; conduct investigations of water and pollution; play games and do art projects; learn about native plants; and more!
Nature and animals are sure to fascinate any child. ❂ Zoo: the discovery and observation of exotic animals is like going on safari with your children. Many zoos offer educational and interactive activities that will appeal to all ages.
BELLEVUE REPORTER | www.bellevuereporter.com
Pack your bags; it’s time for summer camp
very summer camp has its own list of what children need to bring for the duration of their stay, and some extra attention should be given to the requirements for specialty camps. However, some things are standard, whether your child will be riding horses or building circuit boards. Here are some of the must-haves you’ll need to include in your children’s luggage. Be sure to start packing well ahead of departure day so you have enough time to purchase any items they don’t yet have. Apart from a daily change of weatherappropriate clothing, underwear, and socks, the following items are recommended: • sun hat or baseball cap • bathing suit • warm sweater and pants, in case of cold weather • running shoes, plus a pair of back-up shoes • raincoat or poncho • plastic bags for dirty or wet clothes Make sure their toiletries kit includes these: • sunscreen
• lip balm, ideally with sun protection • medications, if any • insect repellent Most summer camps will require you to provide these: • flashlight • water bottle • sleeping bag and pillow • backpack Not every minute of the day is going to be filled with organized activities, so pack some entertainment for free time: • book • deck of cards or small board game • drawing pad and pencils Be sure to pack a few things that will offer comfort during any moments of homesickness: • a stuffed toy • stamped and self-addressed envelopes and writing paper so they can write home Your children are going to come home with lasting memories of summer camp. Why not throw in a disposable camera so they can capture some of them in color?
CAMP RAWK • July 6 - 9th at Jubilee REACH SPORTS CAMP • July 13 - 16th at Lake Hills Elementary Find out more at www.lovebellevue.com
e d i u G r Camp
FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2015 | PAGE 11
 March 20, 2015 www.bellevuereporter.com
ISC Gunners Summer Camps - 2015 Below is a list of our summer camps for the 2015 season. Our goal at ISC is to develop players to their highest potential in a positive environment that is both instructive and fun. Our objective is to provide every player with the greatest opportunity to develop new skills in addition to important life skills such as discipline, sportsmanship and teamwork. This is accomplished by hiring the most experienced and qualiďŹ ed coaches that have a passion for the game, along with the desire and enthusiasm to educate young players. Each player is provided instruction based upon a proven curriculum that is age appropriate and will commensurate with the skill level of the players. We look forward to seeing you on the pitch this summer!
WPSL all Girls Camp
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Dates: June 22nd - 25th, July 13th - 16th (Mon-Thurs) from 9am - Noon Location: Lake Sammamish State Park Age Group: 6 - 13 years Skill Level: All levels Price - $150 (Includes T-shirt)
Dates: July 27th - 30th, Aug 24th - 28th (Mon-Thurs) from 9am - 11am Location: Lake Sammamish State Park Age Group: 7 - 13 years Skill Level: Intermediate & Advanced Price - $150
Dates: June 22nd - 25th, July 20th - 23rd, July 27th - 30th, Aug 17th - 20th (Mon-Thurs) from 9am - 11am Location: Lake Sammamish State Park Age Group: 7 - 13 years Skill Level: All levels Price - $150
Date: June 22nd - 25th (Mon-Thurs) from 9am - Noon Location: Lake Sammamish State Park Age Group: 6 - 13 years Skill Level: All levels Price - $150 (Includes T-shirt)
Dates: July 20th - 23rd, Aug 17th - 20th (Mon-Thurs) from 9am - 11am Location: Lake Sammamish State Park Age Group: 7 - 13 years Skill Level: Intermediate & Advanced Price - $150
Register today www.iscgunners.org/summer2015
Dates: June 29th - July 2nd, July 20th - 23rd, Aug 17th - 20th (Mon-Thurs) from 9am - Noon Location: Lake Sammamish State Park Age Group: 6 - 13 years Skill Level: Recreational and Intermediate Price - $200 (Includes T-shirt)
March 20, 2015  Contact and submissions: Shaun Scott email@example.com or 425.453.5045
Knights set sights on league title Newport girls tennis team has a plethora of talented athletes
Baseball epitomizes what spring is about BY SHAUN SCOTT BELLEVUE REPORTER
BY SHAUN SCOTT BELLEVUE REPORTER
Newport Knights girls tennis head coach Ryan Pang is brimming with confidence even though the 2015 regular season is in its infancy. Pang, who is in his third season as the Knights girls tennis team’s head coach, believes this is the year his team can challenge for the Class 4A KingCo League title. “I’m expecting us to win league. I’m just really excited. Last year we didn’t have a lot of standout players but we had good depth and finished in fourth place behind Skyline, Issaquah and Garfield. This year we have a bunch of good players and a lot of returners so I expect us to finish in first. Our depth is going to be amazing,” Pang said. “We have five really good freshmen and on top of that we have a lot of good senior leadership. I know that it is
IN THE RED ZONE
Shaun Scott, Bellevue Reporter
Newport Knights tennis team captains Erica Hsia, Kari Nasu and Sara Park are determined to lead their squad to the Class 4A KingCo league championship this spring. a bit of a cliche to say that, but we actually do.” Pang said senior team captains Erica Hsia, Kari Nasu and Sara Park epitomize what it means to be reliable. “They all do a really good job of taking care of the team really well,” Pang said. “With the amount of talent we have, we can run really good practices. The girls are pushing each other more
this year than in the past couple of years. The freshman set the tone at practice regarding the atmosphere and intensity level. I can’t wait for us to play our first couple of matches.” Pang said freshman Vivian Glozman is the top freshman tennis player in Washington. “She should be able to win state,” he said. Nasu said having a
talented troupe of freshmen players on the varsity squad makes the team that much better. “I feel like it motivates us. The fact that we have a lot of new people on the team is exciting too,” Nasu said. “It encourages us to do more bonding events.” Hsia echoed Nasu’s sentiment. SEE TENNIS, 14
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The first day of spring finally arrived today. When I think of the spring months, the first connotation that delves into my mind are the sights and sounds of the baseball diamond. The familiar banter of coaches doling out directives, the crack of the bat and the ball slapping into the grasp of a catcher’s mitt are all synonymous with not only baseball but spring as well. High school baseball teams kicked off their first practices of the 2015 season on March 2. The majority of squads played their first games this past week. Even though spring didn’t officially arrive until today, the weather these past three weeks has been spectacular which is conducive to not only baseball games, but practices. Oftentimes teams are forced to practice indoors due to inclement weather conditions. That hasn’t been much of a hurdle early in the season much to the delight of local players, coaches and fans. I’m excited to see how the Newport Knights, Bellevue Wolverines, Sammamish Totems, Interlake Saints and Bellevue Christian Vikings perform on the diamond this spring. Last season the Knights, who finished the season with an overall record of 10-10-1, lost to the Issaquah Eagles in the Class 4A KingCo playoffs. Bellevue finished with an overall record of 12-9-1, Interlake went 10-11, Sammamish finished with a mark of 9-11 and Bellevue Christian ended the 2014 season with a record of 7-12. The 2015 season may have just begun, but there is no shortage of excitement with regard to high school baseball in the Bellevue region with the multitude of talented teams in the area. Shaun Scott: 425-453-5045; firstname.lastname@example.org
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TENNIS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 13
“We’re hoping to win (Class 4A) KingCo and take a few people to state. We’ll see. You never know what can happen,” Hsia said. Hsia said Pang, who played tennis at Santa Clara College in the late 1990s and early 2000s, is a great teacher of the sport. “I really like Ryan as a coach because he just knows a lot about tennis. He played in college (Santa Clara) so he really knows what he is talking about. It’s really nice to hear some of the tips he has for us,” she said. Shaun Scott: 425-453-5045; firstname.lastname@example.org
Undisputed polo leader thriving in the water BY SHAUN SCOTT BELLEVUE REPORTER
In 2014 the Bellevue Wolverines girls water polo team captured a 10th place finish at the state tournament. Wolverines’ senior team captain Julie Mao believes her squad can eclipse last season’s performance by the time May rolls around. “We have a lot of raw talent. I think if we continue to work hard, we can finish in the top four at state,” Mao said. Mao, who is the lone senior on the team, embraces the role of being the most experienced athlete on the roster. “I feel like the mother of the team. I’m the mama bear,” Mao said. “It’s kind of a big responsibility. I feel like when I’m in the pool I have to be working hard all the time. I can’t be slacking off at all because I feel like people are always watching me which is
stressful.” Mao said the stress is worth it when Bellevue head coach Evan Kaseguma calls on her to mentor the younger players on the team. “When I’m chosen to demonstrate a drill I feel like all of my hard work paid off. It is really rewarding,” she said. Mao said Kaseguma is adept at teaching the exquisite details of water polo. “He is probably one of the most knowledgeable coaches I’ve ever had. He leads by example. He is kind of unique because he was a smaller player (Kaseguma is 5 feet, 10 inches tall) and you imagine water polo coaches being these big strong players. I think it’s really helpful though because he teaches us the technical skills to make us better,” Mao said. Recently, the Bellevue Reporter had an opportunity to ask Mao a few questions about her life away from the pool.
mouth open. People eat in class when I’m taking tests. It is really annoying. BR: Who was your favorite sports team growing up?
Shaun Scott, Bellevue Reporter
Senior Julie Mao is the team captain.
Bellevue Reporter: What is your favorite movie of all time? Julie Mao: It is “(500) Days of Summer.” It’s a corky spin on a classic love story. BR: What is your biggest pet peeve? JM: People who chew with their
JM: I actually grew up as a swimmer so I followed swimming so it’s not really a team. I followed individuals like Ryan Lochte, Michael Phelps and Natalie Kaufman. BR: What is your favorite show on television right now? JM: I’m watching “Friends” right now for the first time and am getting really obsessed with that. BR: If you could pick one person to go to dinner with, who would it be? JM: John Green. He is one of my favorite authors. I feel he has a really unique outlook on life.
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Eastsider is director of new musical at The 5th Avenue locations, Ivie said. show “Something Rot Ivie, who made his ten!” this spring, 5th Av“Off-Off-Broadway” enue staff chose “Jasper in directing debut with the Deadland” as its replaceoriginal production of ment when “Something “Jasper in Deadland,” in Rotten!” was selected to the spring of last year, run on Broadway. said the work done on Ticketholders to it in New York took the “Something Rotten!” at show to the next level and the 5th Avenue Theatre he’s excited to showcase it will receive a voucher in in Seattle. the mail to see the show “I love it because it’s on Broadway before why you go to the theSept. 7, 2015 and will atre,” he said of the show also have their tickets and it’s many set pieces. exchanged automatically “We’re going to give you into equivalent seats for slices of Deadland your performances of “Jasper mind can relate to and in Deadland,” according then take you the rest of to 5th Avenue spokesperthe way.” son Bridget Summers. Ivie added the show, Ivie said the show is with its roots in ancient an ideal replacement and Greek, Egyptian, Roman offers audiences the opand Norse legends and portunity to experience fables, really explores new work. what it means to be truly David Armstong, 276469_4.8_x_7 3/12/15 8:53 AM Page 1 alive. 5th Avenue Theatre’s 276469_4.8_x_7 3/12/15 8:53executive AM Pageproducer 1 Originally slated to and
BY JOSH STILTS BELLEVUE REPORTER
Eastside native Brandon Ivie, fresh off his hugely success directorial run of “A Christmas Story” late last year, is returning to The 5th Avenue next month to direct its newest musical “Jasper in Deadland” and he’s bringing with him Broadway talent. Last week, actor Matt Doyle, who’s starred in Broadway’s productions of “War Horse,” “Spring Awakening” and “The Book of Mormon” was cast in Ivie’s production, which kicks off April 30. Doyle has also had a recurring role on the hit TV show “Gossip Girl.” The new musical, which revolves around Jasper, a teenager who has to travel through the underworld facing gods and monsters in search of his best friend and true love Agnes, was created in the spirit of “RENT” and “Spring Awakening,” said creators Ryan Scott Oliver and Hunter Foster. The “modern day retelling of Orpheus” is scored with musical
Photo by Matt Murphy, courtesy of 5th Avenue
Matt Doyle, one of Broadway’s up-and-coming talents is playing the lead role in 5th Avenue’s ‘Jasper in Deadland.’
inspiration from artists ranging from Green Day to Adele, which provides an ideal vehicle for the
DON’T MISS THE EGG-CITEMENT!
The show runs April 30-May 24. Tickets, which start at $29 each, may be purchased at www.5thavenue.org, by phone at 206-625-1900 or at the box office, 1308 5th Avenue in Seattle.
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Phyliss Cicile Salazar
After 84 wonderful years our loving mother and friend passed away in Albuquerque, New Mexico on March 4, 2015. She was a bright and beautiful woman with a generous spirit and a loving nature. Although she will be dearly missed by her family and friends, she is now at peace and will live forever in their hearts. Phyliss was born in Cody, Wyoming on October 13, 1930 to Harry Waller and Dorothy Edmondson. She was raised an only child in Great Falls, Montana by her mother and grandparents. She met the love of her life, Bernard Salazar while living in Albuquerque. They chose to spend the majority of their life together in their Bellevue, Washington home. Phyliss moved back to Albuquerque in 2005. Phyliss was preceded in death by her loving late husband of 30 years, Bernard Ernest Salazar. She will be greatly missed by her surviving five children, Cindy of Chelan, Washington, Loren of Montgomery, Texas, Paula of Cannon Beach, Oregon, Bruce of Mount Vernon, Washington, Sheryl of Albuquerque, New Mexico, and their families. 1274963
Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 firstname.lastname@example.org All notices are subject to verification.
Bellevue High School Chamber Orchestra headed to New York
The Bellevue High School Chamber Orchestra will be performing at Carnegie Hall on April 4, 2015. After auditioning, the orchestra was one of seventeen instrumental ensembles chosen from across the nation to perform at the two-day festival. The Chamber Orchestra will be performing works by Josef Suk, Anton Arensky and Pietro Mascagni. The orchestra will have an exclusive private rehearsal with New Jersey Symphony conductor, Jeff Grogan, two
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Arts Briefs days prior to their performance. The performance will be adjudicated by Frank Battisti, Craig Kirchhoff, Charles Peltz and H. Robert Reynolds. Funding was provided by Bellevue Orchestra parents, the BHS Boosters, BHS PTSA and the Bellevue Schools Foundation.
Meydenbauer Center hosts Arabesque belly dance April 4
For years the belly dance art form has gained steady momentum in popularity. Whether as a spectator dazzled by the dancers movement or physical exercise, bellydancing is appealing to all ages. Nefabit Hinton, director of Spokane-based Northwest Bellydance, said her company has received increasing acclaim as the art form has grown and she’s excited to showcase the talented artists next month at Bellevue’s Meydenbauer Center. Combining cultural dances, modern production
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now accepting applications for this year’s Signature Art Fund Award. The Evergreen Association of Fine Arts, which supports individuals or groups serving youth, adults and or seniors living in Western Washington is calling for any and all artists’ and nonprofit organizations in the area to submit their projects for consideration. “The goals of the Signature Art Fund program are to address critical physical or economic needs and to visibly demonstrate the value of art to the community,” Hoople said. Applicants must be at least 18-years-old, live in and serve residents of Western Washington or represent a nonprofit organization and express interest in sharing art with others. All submissions must be received by Monday, April 27. EAFA will announce the winner at its annual general meeting May 21. For more information about EAFA or the application process, visit www.eafa.org or call 425-451-8111.
and “a dose of imagination” the troupe’s production includes belly dance, tribal fusion and modern adaptations of folkloric dances, she said. By incorporating the wide-range of styles, Hinton said their dancing reaches a larger audience. “Our show is for the whole family and appeals to a diverse audience,” she said. “Belly dance as we know it has a vast spread, with influences reaching across the Middle East, Mediterranean, North Africa and Balkan mountains. We aim to present an exciting night out that is cultural and educational as well as entertaining and unique.” Tickets for the show, which runs 7-9 p.m. April 4, are on sale at arabesque. brownpapertickets.com. For more information about the dance company, visit www.northwestbelly dance.com.
Evergreen Association of Fine Arts seeks submissions
One of the oldest arts associations on the Eastside is
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Friday Harbor With the demise of the section 580 �UARD ST of 161st GIONAL EVENT With Avenue the demise Carriers of the Wanted: 60 Rolling Acres 3� 4 Bedroom dollar now 1, is 2, the time to Nor theast and pennies. isReach dollar108TH now is the to Thetime Bellevue Reporter 360-378-4807 Bordering Elk Reserve invest in gold. A�artments AAA RatCT in the Education Hill s e NW ISLAND ST�LE in invest in gold. AAA e k i nRatg i n d elion p e nreaders dent 20 FLAT ACRES. Tired ed! For free consultaarea of Redmond. 2 bdrm/1 ba sunny Close toreal Naches, WA persdrivers statewide ed! She For is freecontract consultadelivery Call For Information: Of�ce S�ace estate of paying utility bills? tion: 1-866-683-5664 a beautiful white cat with to deliver theclassified gardens 2100 sq.ft. tion: 1-866-683-5664 Bellevueor $1, $45,900 360-378-3000 376 SF � $495/mo Water, sewer, garbage dar k mar kings on her Repor ter oneplay for Down rent - WA $1350. 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CIRCULATION MANAGER Issaquah/Sammamish/ Snoqualmie Sound Publishing, Inc. is currently accepting applications for a Circulation Manager. Position will be based out of the Bellevue office. The primary duty of a Circulation Manager (CM) is to manage a geographic district. The CM will be accountable for the assigned newspaper as follows: Recruiting, contracting and training independent contractors to meet delivery deadlines, insuring delivery standards are being met and quality customer service. Po s i t i o n r e q u i r e s t h e ability to operate a motor vehicle in a safe manner; to occasionally lift and/or transport bundles weighing up to 25 pounds from ground level to a height of 3 feet; to deliver newspaper routes, including ability to negotiate stairs and to deliver an average of 75 newspapers per hour for up to 8 consecutive hours; to communicate with carr iers and the public by telephone and in person; to operate a personal computer. Must p o s s e s s r e l i a bl e , i n sured, motor vehicle and a valid Washington State driver’s license. We offer a competitive compensation and benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401K (currently with an employer match). If you are interested in joining the team at the Issaquah/Sammamish Repor ter and the Valley Record, email us your cover letter and resume to: hreast@ soundpublishing.com Please be sure to note: ATTN: CMISS in the subject line. 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.sound publishing.com
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The YWCA of Seattle-King County-Snohomish County seeks a Veterans Employment Specialist The Veterans Employment Specialist will provide employment assistance to homeless and formerly veterans who Antiques & are enrolled in the Collectibles YWCA’s Supportive Services for Veterans and their Families (SSVF) program. The Veteran Employment Navigator will help clients pursue employment to find full time, family-supporting employment by providing job search assisSAHARA GALLERIES tance, employment case End of Lease Sale management, job readiness skills, vocational 2 n d F l o o r B e l l ev u e training referrals, and job G a l l e r i a - N e x t t o placement. The Vete- L.A.Fitness. Original rans Employment Spe- Art, Sculptures, Paintcialist will conduct as- ings, Limited Editions, sessments, provide one- U n i q u e C o l l e c t o r s on-one job search assis- Items. Preview Sale begins tance, make referrals, Saturday, March 7th, fa c i l i t a t e j o b t ra i n i n g 12noon - 4pm workshops, and assist Questions, Email: veterans with job retenSaharaEndofLease tion and wage progresSale@yahoo.com sion after placement. 550 106Ave NE F u l l t i m e, 4 0 h r s / w k . Bellevue R a t e $ 1 6 . 3 5 / h r. R e spond to Find your perfect pet firstname.lastname@example.org in the Classiﬁeds. Details at www.SoundClassifieds.com www.ywcaworks.org
AVON- Ear n extra income with a new career! Sell from home, work,, online. $15 startup. For infor mation call: 888423-1792 (M-F 9-7 & Sat 9-1 Central) Schools & Training
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March 20, 2015 
(1) CEMETERY PLOT for sale at Sunset Hills Memorial Park. Located in the beautiful “Garden of Rest”. Lot #44, place #9. $17,000 negotiable. Seller to pay transfer fees. Contact Mike or Vicki: 425-255-1381 $7000; 2 CEMETERY PLOTS in the beautiful Garden of Meditation. Desirable sold-out section in Washington Memorial. Call before its gone. Section 14, block 97, lots A2 and A3. Patti 360-497-2114, (private seller. I pay transfer fee). $7999 SUNSET HILLS Cemetery plot or 2 plots for $15000. Panoramic Seattle city view! Well manicured Garden of Prayer location, Bellevue. Easy access, right off the road. Highly desirable. Lot 78, spaces 3 & 4. Owner pays transfer fee. Private seller, call Loyd at 509-674-5867.
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LOST WHITE CAT *$1000 REWARD* We are looking for our cat which we last saw around 5pm on Mar. 5 in our yard near the intersection of 161st Avenue Nor theast and 108TH CT in the Education Hill area of Redmond. She is a beautiful white cat with dar k mar kings on her face, paws and tail and is about 18 months old. She is chipped, tagged a n d s p ay e d a n d h e r name is ‘Isabella’. Please let us know if you have any infor mation, she is greatly missed. Also, the cat has a medical condition so owner needs to find her fast...thank you! Jon (707) 266-6612
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 March 20, 2015 Dogs
9 AUSTRALIAN Shepherd Pups. Pure Bred. Parents very docile and friendly! Mom on site. 6 males and 3 females. Tails & dew claws done. Shots & worming will be. Taking deposits now, will make good family pets! $ 4 2 5 f o r Tr i - C o l o r s ; $500 AKC English Mas- $500 for Blue Merles. tiff/ Great Pyrenees pup- Call: 360-631-6089 for pies. Perfect for families, more info. security and as gentle as can be! AKC Mastiff Dad Reach over a million & Mom is a beautiful potential customers Great Pyrenese. All red when you advertise in or brown colored pups w/ some black markings. the Service Directory. Pick you puppy, before Call 800-388-2527 or their gone, call Francis www.SoundClassifieds.com now 360-535-9404 KingAKC Poodle Puppies ston, WA.
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Teacups 4 Black/Red Phantoms, 1 Female 3 Males. 2 Brown/White Males, 2 Tiny Toy Males, 1 Brown, 1 Brown & White. Full of Love and Kisses. Reserve your puff of love. 360-249-3612
POLISH SPRING BAZAAR
AKC English Lab Pups $550, $650 & $700. Chocolate & Black Lab with blocky heads. Great hunters or companions. Playful, loyal & healthy. Family raised & well socialized, OFAâ€™s lineage, first shots, de-wormed and vet checked. Parents on site. 425-4222428. A few rare mismarked Labradors Whether youâ€™re buying or selling, the ClassiďŹ eds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, youâ€™ll ďŹ nd everything you need 24 hours a day at
AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD pups. Ready to Go. We have pure East German, working lines. 1 solid bl a ck m a l e $ 2 , 0 0 0 & several solid black Females. $1,700/$2,000. Home companion, Search and Rescue, Spor t & family protection, Service/ T h e r a py d o g s . We m a t c h yo u r p u p py t o your specific needs. 253-843-1123 or
SPRING HAS SPRUNG; Golden Doodle pups available. $1000. Sire; a Blonde Standard med u i m Po o d l e . D a m e ; small Golden Retriever. Non shedding. Not just a pet, but one of the family! Wonderful with children. Parents & grand parents on site. Wormed & shots. Highly intelligent. Call Chr is 360652-7148.
wheels ABANDONED VEHICLE AUCTION
SIDâ€™S PET SITTING I currently walk a golden retriever every tuesday and thursday as well as two other dogs daily. I have good references! (425)241-8282
Mercer Island Towing March 27th, 2015 at 12:30 pm. Vehicles may be viewed one hour prior to sale 2457 Kamber Road, Bellevue.
garage sales - WA
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L I Q U I D AT I N G 5 B D house, moving to CA. To o l s , f u r n i t u r e , a n tiques, collectibles, linens, furnishings, toys, bunk beds, Razor 350 mini bike, mower, ladders, TV & electronics. Many useful and beautiful hand picked items. Sat. & Sun. 10-4, no early birds! 3070 124 th Ave NE. Last house before you deadline into Cherry Crest Elementary
2009 Vibe, hatchback, great gas milage. 2.4 liter, 117,000 miles (mostly highway), like new. New brakes. Back up camera, DVD, loaded. Freshly detailed, regurlary maintained (documented), sunroof, fog lights. Remote alar m. $ 9 , 0 0 0 . Te x t o n l y 206.777.5338, located in Tacoma Pickup Trucks Dodge
Auto Events/ Auctions
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March 28th Noon to 6pm 1714 18th Ave. Seattle Delicious Polish Food, Polish Imports, Arts & Craft. FREE PARKING The Polish Choir Vivat Muscia will sing @ 2:30pm
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TRACTOR WANTED ie Kubota, Yanmar, Mitsubishi. Older Japanese Diesel tractor 4WD with loader. Call Dan, private cash buyer at 360-3041199. Sport Utility Vehicles Lincoln
ALL THE BELLS & WHISTLES; 41.5â€™ 2005 Mandalay Motorcoach! 4 opposing slide-outs, side aisle, self-contained bath Features White Leather U p h o l s t e r y, Pe r g o & Car pet floors, Cor ian Counters, Cherrywood Cabinetry, & king sized bed. Ver y comfor table and roomy. Driving this Coach is a DREAM; Freightliner Chassis, Caterpiller C7 Engine, Allison 6 speed transmission. $74,500. Federal Way. Call Joe 253-7378440 jigcharlie @mail.com
2008 Lincoln Navigator, 4 wheel drive. Black, fully loaded, pure luxury. Vehicles Wanted Only 75K miles. 5.4 liter V-8 engine. Perfect con- CASH FOR CARS! Any dition. $22,000. Call Make, Model or Year. (253)351-6459 We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Vans & Mini Vans Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Ford Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647 2004 FORD FREESTAR VAN $2,700 obo. White, $ TOP CASH $ automatic. 83,409 miles. Drives great, but I no PAID FOR longer drive. Issaquah. Call 630-440-1313 or UNWANTED 425-443-3878. Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories
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Count on us to get the word out Reach thousands of readers when you !DVERTISEĂĽYOURĂĽ advertise in your UPCOMINGĂĽGARAGEĂĽSALEĂĽ Vehicles may be local community viewed 1 hour prior to INĂĽYOURĂĽLOCALĂĽCOMMUNITYĂĽ newspaper and online! sale 1503 128th Pl NE NEWSPAPERĂĽANDĂĽONLINEĂĽ Bellevue, 98005. Call: 800-388-2527 TOĂĽREACHĂĽTHOUSANDSĂĽOFĂĽ Fax: 360-598-6800 Automobiles HOUSEHOLDSĂĽINĂĽYOURĂĽAREAĂĽ E-mail: Others 'OĂĽONLINEĂĽTO classiďŹ ed@ A U T O I N S U R A N C E www.SoundClassifieds.com soundpublishing.com S TA R T I N G AT $ 2 5 / Go online: MONTH! Call 877-929- #ALLĂĽ www.SoundClassifieds.com &AXĂĽ 9397
VEHICLE AUCTION Starbuckâ€™s Towing March 27th 2015 at 1 p.m.
We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: â€˘ King County â€˘ Kitsap County â€˘ Clallam County â€˘ Jefferson County â€˘ Okanogan County â€˘ Pierce County â€˘ Island County â€˘ San Juan County â€˘ Snohomish County â€˘ Whatcom County â€˘ Grays Harbor County Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. We offer a great work environment with opportunity for advancement along with a competitive benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401k.
Accepting resumes at: 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.
â€˘ Multi Media Advertising Sales Consultants - Everett - Marysville - Renton - Bremerton
Reporters & Editorial
â€˘ Staff Writer - Seattle â€˘ Reporters - Coupeville - Montesano â€˘ Sports Clerk - Everett
Production/Labor â€˘ General Worker - Press - Everett
â€˘ Circulation Manager - Issaquah - Snoqualmie
Current Employment Opportunities at www.soundpublishing.com
STAFF WRITER Seattle Weekly is seeking a Staff Writer to join its editorial team and help chronicle the fastest growing city in the U.S. The Staff Writer will be responsible for contributing high-quality news and feature stories with a focus on in-depth reporting and narrative storytelling. The right candidate will be somebody who feels more at home in the field rather than in front of a screen. In other words, if you think stringing tweets together can pass as a story, or prefer to conduct interviews over e-mail, this is not the job for you. This Staff Writer will be someone adept at, and perhaps addicted to, covering local politics and social-justice issues, but who can also sniff out the odd story about emergent trends in the tech sector or the cityâ€™s sports culture. She or he will come to every editorial staff meeting with two or three new ideas for stories, and will walk away frustrated if the editor only bites on one. Seattle Weekly is committed to delivering exceptional content to our readers each week, which means that the right candidate will know how to properly nurture a story, working closely with an editor on multiple rewrites to produce a piece that readers will enjoy, respect, and share, even if they disagree with it. He or she will be patient enough to let a story develop, but will also be capable of executing an unreasonably quick turnaround, and will be impeccable in observing deadlines. And the Staff Writer will excel at crafting long-form features, though he or she will also be able to deliver impactful, thoroughly reported accounts in just 800 words. Since Seattle is an unusually competitive market, the Staff Writer will need to possess an ability to uncover stories that readers wonâ€™t find anywhere else. Second only to that is an insatiable desire to find a new angle on a well-trod story, revealing something new about a subject that other reporters might think is over and done with. She or he must be able to talk to people who donâ€™t want to tell their story, or who maybe think they donâ€™t have a story to tell. The right candidate will be smart enough to find the right sources and brave enough to ask the next, tougher question. The Staff Writer will also be a delight to work withâ€”serious about the task at hand, but able to contribute to a convivial office environment and to participate in group projects with consideration, honesty, and enthusiasm. And, most important, the Staff Writer must possess the ability to surprise her or his editor. If you are used to setting the bar high and then clearing it with ease, this could very well be the job for you. To apply, please send a cover letter, resume, and your five favorite stories to: email@example.com. Please note: ATTN: SWSEA in the subject line. Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Check out our website to find out more about us!www.soundpublishing.com
For a list of our most current job openings and to learn more about us visit our website:
March 20, 2015 
John Day Homes Has Plans for Your Land
ST. MADELEINE SOPHIE CHURCH
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST - BELLEVUE
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
Lk. Washington Blvd. & Overlake Drive 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
ST. LOUISE CHURCH 141 - 156th SE, Bellevue, WA 98007 425-747-4450 • www.stlouise.org
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.MARGARET’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
www.saintmargarets.org 4228 Factoria Blvd. SE, Bellevue
St. Louise Parish School 425-746-4220
Come worship with us every Sunday 9:00am Bible Classes * 10:15am Main Service * * Child care provided Wednesdays 7pm
Choose the Rainier Plan
Bible Study/Life Group
Call to schedule your personal bible study or a 1on1 Conversational English class
• Spacious 3,480 sq. ft., 5 bedroom, 3.5 bathroom
Call 425-454-3863 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
home with a 3-car garage • Gourmet kitchen, soaring ceilings and a recreation wing
10419 SE 11th St • Bellevue, WA BellevueChurchOfChrist.org
Visit JohnDayHomes.com for more information or email email@example.com
• Starting from $490,000
To advertise your worship services call Jen Gralish 425-453-4623 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
UNITED METHODIST FIRST
CHURCH OF CHRIST
You’ve picked the perfect place, now finish it off with the ideal home. With a truckload of different plans to choose from, local builder John Day Homes can help you build your custom residence pain-free. Contact us today to see what we can create for you.
Sunday Worship traditional: 9 & 11AM modern: 9:45AM, 11AM & 6 PM 1717 Bellevue Way NE (425) 454-3082
Monday thru Friday...............................................9:00 a.m. First Saturday .................................................................9:00 a.m. Saturday Vigil ............................................................... 5:00 p.m.
UNITED METHODIST CHURCH B E L L E V U E of
A COMMUNITY FOR OTHERS All Are Welcome!
Sunday Worship at 10 am Children's Church School at 10 am Adult Classes at 9 & 11 am Child care provided 1934 108th Ave. NE Bellevue 1/2 mile north of Library www.fumcbellevue.org 425.454.2059
 March 20, 2015 www.bellevuereporter.com
Even biodegradable soap can pollute our water.
A Clean Ride Shouldnâ€™t Lead to Dirty Water Dirty car wash water contaminates our waterways with petroleum hydrocarbons, heavy metals, phosphorous, nitrogen, and sediments.
Soaps dissolve the protective mucous layer on fish and natural oils in the gills, making fish more susceptible to diseases.
Use a commercial car wash!
Commercial car washes send dirty water to the sewer for treatment.
Questions? Contact Stream Team at 425-452-5200 / email@example.com
BellevueReporter_FULL PG_Bellevue_StreamTeam COLOR AD.indd 1
3/10/15 12:03 PM
March 20, 2015 edition of the Bellevue Reporter