New Clark Elementary opens for business - Page 2 -
REPO ORTER RTER ISSAQUAH || SAMMAMISH SAMMAMISH ISSAQUAH
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2017
Sammamish mulls sister city, CWU partnerships with Macau, China BY EVAN PAPPAS firstname.lastname@example.org
A growing relationship between Central Washington University and the Hou Kong International School in Macau, China,
could bring partnership opportunities, including the possible formation of a sister city relationship, in Sammamish. In July, Sammamish City Councilmember Ramiro
Valderrama met with leadership from both CWU and Hou Kong to facilitate a meeting between the two parties about future programs that could take place at CWU’s new Sammamish
campus. The campus, located in the former Mars Hill Church building, is opening for its first year of operation and will offer undergraduates classes, a Running Start
Someone glues 80 posters to poles - Page 5 -
program and continuing education classes. CWU also has a teacher exchange program with the Hou Kong School, Valderrama SEE CHINA, 10
Issaquah School District approves 2017-18 budget
BY NICOLE JENNINGS email@example.com
EFR gives advice as fires grow - Page 7 -
Photo courtesy of Ellen Ferencek/Main Street Alliance
In the latest of many rallies protesting Rep. Dave Reichert this year, the Washington State Organization of Gravediggers, Laborers, Undertakers and Morticians (played by citizen actors) called on residents to vote for Reichert so that more people will die from lack of health care, thus keeping their businesses alive, they claim. Crusaders win in triple-overtime - Page 11 -
Main Desk (425) 391-0363 News......................ext. 3 Circulation..............ext. 6 Advertising.............ext. 2 Sales Manager.........ext. 4
Reichert announces he won’t seek re-election after mock Issaquah rally BY NICOLE JENNINGS firstname.lastname@example.org
Eighth Congressional District Rep. Dave Reichert (R-WA) announced he won’t seek re-election in 2018 on Wednesday morning, one week following a satirical Issaquah rally that implied his Republican allegiance will cost lives. “It has been an honor and a privilege to serve the people of
the greatest state in the world’s greatest nation … I am humbled to have been trusted by REP. DAVE REICHERT the people of ......................... Washington’s 8th District to be their voice in Congress; it is an honor I have not taken lightly,”
Reichert stated in a press release. Reichert explained that after spending time at home this summer and “reflecting on the past,” he has decided he would like to spend more time with his wife, three adult children and six grandchildren. “It was not an easy decision but I believe it was the right one SEE REICHERT, 3
The Issaquah School Board approved the new fiscal year’s budget at the Aug. 23 meeting, just two weeks before the start of the school year. The fiscal year runs from Sept. 1, 2017 through Aug. 31, 2018. No public comment was made at a public hearing for the budget at the Aug. 9 board meeting. The budget has been in the works since October of last year. “There was almost a year’s worth of work in that document, so thank you,” Superintendent Ron Thiele told the board after the budget was passed. The budgeted revenue for the 2017-18 fiscal year totals $255,269,748. The budgeted expenditures total $256,462,966. The state provides 64.2 percent of revenue this year, which Jake Kuper, chief of finance, noted was 0.3 percent higher than last year’s state contribution, but still below the peak year of 2008-09, during which the state provided around 68 percent of revenue. The local Maintenance and Operations Levy is contributing 20.1 percent of revenue, while local fees, tuition, gifts, fines and rents account for 12.9 percent. Approximately 3 percent of funding is federal, and 0.2 percent comes from other agencies. The district has a projected enrollment growth of 534 students this year. This, along
SEE BUDGET, 2
DISCOVER PREMIER RETIREMENT LIVING UNIVERSITY HOUSE ISSAQUAH 22975 SE Black Nugget Road, Issaquah, WA 98029 Please call (425) 200-0331 to schedule a personal visit.
THE NEW CLARK ELEMENTARY
Friday, September 8, 2017
School days, school days Wednesday was back to school for the Issaquah School District’s 20,600 students
Photo courtesy of Issaquah School District
Left to right, Issaquah School Board Director Anne Moore, Queen of Issaquah Je-Anne Rodgers and King Josh Wren, Mayor Fred Butler, school board President Lisa Callan, Clark Elementary Principal Tod Wood, school board Director Harlan Gallinger and Clark Assistant Principal Laycie Rader officially opened the new Clark Elementary on Tuesday at its new First Avenue home, the former Issaquah Middle School site.
BUDGET CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
with increasing state revenues, has provided an additional $3.8 million in local levy revenue. Kuper noted that the levy cliff, which the state Legislature voted to postpone until the end of 2018, “prevented the loss of a significant amount of revenue for us.”
The district continues to have a funding gap in its $23.5 million special education program, which serves 1,800 students with special needs. The district took part in an appeal, which was unsuccessful, to the state Supreme Court to get the state to fully fund special education as part of the basic education program. Last year, the district had to backfill over $4 million in special education costs; this year, that number is projected to rise to $5.4 million. “That gap has not gotten better, in fact, it
Photo courtesy of Issaquah School District
Issaquah School District Superintendent Ron Thiele visited the happy students of Creekside Elementary in Sammamish Wednesday morning as they started school. has gotten worse,” Kuper said, adding that this is unfortunate because “every special education director would love to have more staffing.” Additionally, Kuper said that the Issaquah School District is low compared to other school districts in the state in terms of revenue received per student. In comparison to the $10,937 received by the average Washington district for each student, Issaquah receives $10,166 — $771 less for each of its 20,600 students. Sixty-three point eight percent of expenditures goes to classroom use, while
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12.1 percent funds classroom support. 9.2 percent of expenditures funds special education, and other grants and programs take 8.5 percent. Transportation uses 3.4 percent of expenditures and 2.1 percent goes toward food service. The district, according to Kuper, normally starts the fiscal year with a greater projection of expenditures than revenue to account for unanticipated enrollment growth and gifts received throughout the year. This year’s $1.2 million gap is lower than the $2.5-$3 million gap that Kuper said is typical.
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Friday, September 8, 2017
Get the latest news about Issaquah and Sammamish on Twitter at @IssaquahReporter
Photo courtesy of Ellen Ferencek
Left, Mr. Mold, played by George Poston of Auburn, tells the ralliers about the financial problems faced by gravediggers, undertakers and morticians ever since Obamacare has increased people’s lifespans, he claims.
REICHERT CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
for my family and me,” said Reichert, who served as sheriff of King County for seven years before being elected to Congress in 2004. “I have spent my entire career and devoted my life to service. I see this not just as a job, but as a calling — a calling I will not walk away from.” King County Councilmember Reagan Dunn congratulated Reichert for his career of service in a press release Wednesday morning. “I commend my friend for working on our behalf during this unusually toxic time in Washington D.C.,” Dunn stated in the press release. “To you Dave: you have done a great job and I am very proud to call you my friend.” In recent months, Issaquah has seen quite a few rallies protesting its congressional representative for what protesters see as his lack of willingness to meet with constituents and his support of President Trump’s policies. However, on Aug. 30, people came out in droves with signs “supporting” Rep. Reichert. “Fill up the cemetery, fill up the grave, all you have to do is vote for Dave!” chanted the black-clad mourners as they carried a coffin up Southeast 56th Street to Reichert’s Issaquah office. The Reichert “supporters” belonged to the Washington State Organization of Gravediggers, Laborers, Undertakers and Morticians, also known as WA SO GLUM. The fictitious group was part of a skit performed by the Washington Community Action Network, the Main Street Alliance of Washington and the Puget
Sound Advocates for Retirement Action. Thespians met politicians when the groups came together in a theatrical display to protest health care cuts in the proposed Republican budget. Mary Le Nguyen, executive director of Washington CAN, said that while Reichert did vote against repealing the ACA — albeit at the last minute — the concern is that he will be too tied to his party during the budget process. “He needs to step away from his party … He needs to be protecting the most vulnerable people in our communities,” she said. Main Street Alliance pointed out that the Republican budget would cut nearly $500 billion from Medicare and nearly $1.5 trillion from Medicaid, while giving tax breaks to large and wealthy corporations. “Our organization has a proud tradition of protecting the noble, and profitable, business of death care,” stated Mr. Mold, head lobbyist of WA SO GLUM, played by George Poston of Auburn. Mold went on to discuss the Washington workers
whose businesses have been hurt, he claimed, by the extended lives that the American Care Act brought about, such as Freddy the gravedigger from Greenwater, Alistair the Enumclaw embalmer, Ramona the cemetery owner of Ravensdale and Michael the mortician from Manson. “Times have gotten so tough that Alistair has taken on taxidermy to cover the bills … Instead of working at the morgue, Michael has been moonlighting as a makeup artist in the local mall,” Mold said.. Mold then introduced the next speaker, undertaker Mr. Sowerberry, who shares a name with Charles Dickens’ greedy undertaker in the novel “Oliver Twist.” “Times got tight for us in the funeral biz. The ACA passed, 20 million people gained health insurance and demand slowed,” Sowerberry complained. Poston said that the satirical piece was a great way to draw people’s attention to a very important issue. “People want to be entertained,” Poston said, and “you’ve got to do something to get noticed.”
“What we wanted to do was drive the message that cutting Medicare and Medicaid has a direct impact on people’s lives … pointing out that this could lead to people’s deaths is a very real thing,” Nguyen said. Poston said that while the play was farcical and extreme, it still made a valid point; people — especially senior citizens — will lose their lives if there are cuts made to their health care. “They wanna cut taxes on the rich. In order to pay for that, they want to cut programs like Medicare and Medicaid,” Poston told the Reporter. “A lot of seniors can’t make ends meet.” Poston spoke from experience; his own mother died a month ago, and she required a substantial amount of medical care as she neared the end of her life. To Poston, cutting funding from the elderly is one of the most despicable actions a government can take. “Those are the people that have worked so hard to make the world what it is,” he said. “It’s kind of a travesty — now we’re turning our backs on them.”
According to industry experts, there are over 33 physical problems that will come under scrutiny during a home inspection when your home is for sale. A new report has been prepared which identifies the most common of these problems, and what you should know about them before you list your home for sale. Whether you own an old home or a brand new one, there are a number of things that can fall short of requirements during a home inspection. If not identified and dealt with any of these 11 items could cost you dearly in terms of repair. That’s why it’s critical that you read this report before you list your home. If you wait until the building inspector flags these issues for you, you will almost certainly experience costly delays in the close of your home sale or, worse, turn prospective buyers away altogether. In most cases, you can make a reasonable pre-inspection yourself if you know what you’re looking for. And knowing what you’re looking for can help you prevent little problems from growing into costly and unmanageable ones. To help home sellers deal with this issue before their home is listed, a FREE report entitled “11 Things You Need to Know to Pass Your Home Inspection” has been compiled which explains the issues involved. To hear a brief recorded message about how to order your free copy of this report, call 1-800-344-0807 ext. 3155. You can call anytime, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Call NOW to learn how to ensure a home inspection doesn’t cost you the sale of your home. This report is courtesy of Authority Real Estate 425-577-1124 Not intended to solicit properties currently for sale.
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Friday, September 8, 2017
Contact and submissions: email@example.com 425.453.4270
New cancer center creates single stop for Eastside patients
his week we celebrate the open- Guest Column ing of the new Cancer Center at Overlake Medical Center. A cancer diagnosis is life-changing. It is frightening and consumes the time and energy of the patient as well as those who love them. The treatment journey involves an onslaught of diagnosis, testing, treatJ. MICHAEL ment–surgery, radiation, infusion, MARSH medicine — and support from many. Patients and their families have to navigate hospitals, make multiple appointments, coordinate transportation to, from and between different doctors’ offices. It’s physically taxing and emotionally exhausting. Our new Cancer Center streamlines the process and coordinates care at one central location for all types of cancers, reducing the unnecessary stress many patients endure during traditional cancer care. There is one place to check-in for everything a patient needs. Doctors come to the patient and not the other way around. We are doing this because science shows that a better patient experience leads directly to better patient outcomes. The idea of putting patients and families at the center of the care orbit is unique, and we worked with a panel of patients and their families, staff, doctors and other experts in re-imagining the process from the ground up. We like to think of Overlake’s Cancer Center as “single source,” where patients get the best of all worlds: Top-tier treatment, extraordinary doctors and staff, the most advanced technologies and medicines, survivorship services and one-on-one social support of patients to help them navigate care and life decisions after receiving a diagnosis. All this is wrapped together with the amenities of being treated close to home in a tight-knit, community ISSAQUAH | SAMMAMISH
545 Rainier Blvd. North, Suite 8, Issaquah, WA 98027 425-391-0363; FAX: 425-453-4193 www.issaquahreporter.com Eric LaFontaine, regional publisher firstname.lastname@example.org 425-654-0390 William Shaw, general manager email@example.com 425-453-2710
ADVERTISING Laura Dill, 425-625-6411 firstname.lastname@example.org Celeste Hoyt, office coordinator
Carrie Rodriguez, editor email@example.com 425-453-4233
STAFF WRITERS Nicole Jennings, 425-654-0383 staff writer Shaun Scott, 425-654-5045 Sports
Glenn Krebs, circulation manager firstname.lastname@example.org 253-656-5653
For circulation or delivery issues, please call 425-391-0363, ext. 6 Classified Marketplace, 1-800-388-2527 Banner photo by Stanley Yuan
hospital. Overlake opened its doors in 1960 because Eastside residents wanted high-quality medical care without having to cross the bridge to Seattle. The entire community rallied behind the new hospital. It was a true group effort. Kids donated jars of pennies. Pillars of the community gave bigger sums. All together, they made it happen. Overlake’s birth was a huge accomplishment and pivotal in the development of the Eastside. Fast forward almost 60 years, and the same spirit created the Overlake Cancer Center. The community came together and raised half the cost: more than $10 million. It was a remarkable effort. In fact, the Overlake Cancer Center is just the first
phase in an ambitious plan to keep pace with the growing Eastside. We broke ground earlier this summer on what we call Project FutureCare, a $270 million investment to upgrade the main hospital campus and add services, such as a new Childbirth Center and Orthopedic Unit. I like to say that all of us in the Puget Sound region are extremely lucky to be surrounded by the best medical care in the world. We like to think we’re helping set that already high bar just a little bit higher.
high unemployment, people unable to buy homes, cars, necessities. We can’t expect government to take care of us; we need to get out and take care of ourselves. It seems to me, looking at Reichert’s voting record, that he is doing his best to stop government from running our lives and causing us to become a derelict socialist government. Most of the things I see in his voting records are trying to limit government controls and improve life for working men and women. Joan Parkins Fall City
Reichert has done his best to limit government controls
It seems to me that some people want the government to do everything for them. They seem to think that there is no end to the money the government can spend. When you reach the end of your income, life mandates that you stop spending or go bankrupt. With their type of thinking, our government is going trillions of dollars in debt. Where do they think this money is going to come from? The rich? By taxing them broke? The way they act, we should tax every cent we can from the rich, thus making them as poor as those who don’t work. I, for one, am not rich and have worked all my life for what I have. We need people with money to invest, in order to create business and thus make money for themselves and their share-holders. This in turn creates jobs that keep our nation growing. Without incentive, there would be no reason to invest. Without those investments, we face what is happening now. Businesses closing and moving out of the country,
J. Michael Marsh is CEO of Overlake Medical Center. Please join Mike and his team next Thursday, Sept. 14, between 4:30-7 p.m. for a community open house to tour the new Overlake Cancer Center.
We welcome letters • We encourage letters from our readers. • Submissions should be no more than 200 words. • We do not accept letters that are part of letterwriting or petition campaigns. • We require a name, a city of residence and a daytime phone number for verification. We will publish your name and city of residence only. • Please submit your letter to letters@issaquahreporter. com. • Letters become the property of the Reporter and may be edited.
Friday, September 8, 2017
WWW.ISSAQUAHREPORTER.COM Contact and submissions: Carrie Rodriguez email@example.com or 425.453.4233
...obituaries Emma Louise Redman
FRIDAY | 8 Blood Drive: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. (closed 12-1 p.m.), at the bus located in the parking lot of the Eastside Fire and Rescue headquarters, 175 Newport Way, Issaquah. Sign up online at www. BloodworksNW.org/drives or call 1-800-398-7888. Housing Forum and Senior Resource Fair: 1-5 p.m., Issaquah Senior Center, 75 NE Creek Way, Issaquah. The city of Issaquah, Issaquah Senior Center and the Seattle-King County Advisory Council on Aging and Disability Services invite the public to attend a special housing forum and senior resource fair. Ava Frisinger, former Issaquah mayor, will open
the housing forum at 1:15 p.m. Learn more about the impact of the housing “quiet crisis” on older adults, how to age in place using practical resources including King County’s property tax saving programs, low-cost home repair programs and other housing options. Enjoy a senior resource fair and workshops from 2:30-5 p.m., and live music at 6 p.m. by The Rovin’ Fiddlers and an art walk. For more information, call 425-3922381. Downtown Issaquah Art Walk: 6-9 p.m. Enjoy live music, watch artists in action, shop and dine in downtown Issaquah during the Downtown Issaquah Association’s popular art walk event. New to ArtWalk
The blotter consists of officers’ accounts of crimes and other incidents in the cities of Sammamish and Issaquah. Persons arrested are presumed innocent unless proven guilty in a court of law.
Aug. 27 Vehicle prowl: At 11:29 a.m. in the 1000 block of 215th Ave. NE, someone entered an unlocked vehicle parked in a driveway during the night and stole pills and $2 in change. Vehicle prowl: At 6:46 p.m. in the 25600 block of SE 41st St., an unlocked vehicle was prowled overnight in the same neighborhood as another prowl.
stating: “The cleaning agents we typically use to remove this type of product is stripping the paint off the various structures, so we must
event at no charge, but it is requested that people bring new or gently-used children’s pants to donate. For more information, visit www.babycorner.org.
SATURDAY | 9 8th Annual Pants Party: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Springfree Trampoline, 1875 NW Poplar Way, Issaquah. The goal of Pants Party is to collect 5,000 pairs of pants for children (birth to age 12) so that these can be given to the children in the organization’s service area who desperately need them. Pants Party features familyfriendly activities, music, pony rides, face painting and more. Event attendees are welcome to attend the
Neighborhood Block Party: 12-2 p.m., Good Samaritan Episcopal Church, 1757 244th Ave. NE, Sammamish. Get to know your neighbors, while enjoying hot dogs, hamburgers and all the trimmings. This free event will also include a bouncy house, face painting, balloons, games and activities for kids. Watch the Seahawks game on the big screen. All are welcome. For more information, visit www.goodsamepiscopal. org/block-party.
pressure wash each glued-on poster. Due to the nature of the glue, it will take our crew some time.”
For Our Monthly
SUNDAY | 10
Issaquah The Reporter did not receive the weekly call log reports from the Issaquah Police Department by Reporter deadline. For more information, contact the department at 425-837-3200.
Everyone Needs a Little Help Now and Then...
this year is the addition of live jazz and a wine passport option. Event maps will be available at the historic Shell Station at 232 Front St. or online at www.downtownissaquah.com.
Patty Groves, M.A., L.M.H.C. Stress Issaquah Creek Counseling Center Depression 545 Rainier Blvd. N., Issaquah Life Transitions www.issaquahcreekcounseling.com Loss and Grief (425) 898-1700 Relationship Problems
Aug. 29 Smoking kills: At 7:49 p.m. in the 23100 block of NE 8th Place, a victim reported that 2x1.5 someone left a notesamm on his review PUBLIC NOTICE 12/26/12 reconsider the determination based on timely comments. Any person SEPA DETERMINATION front porch, advising him aggrieved by this determination Pursuant to the provisions of that he mayiss die creek due to being counseling 122612_B may appeal by filing a Notice of Issaquah Ordinance No. 1633 and nate a smoker. Appeal with the City of Issaquah the State Environmental Policy Act,
Aug. 30 Egg throwing: At 3 a.m. in the 23300 block of SE 14th Court, unknown subjects threw eggs at a residence. Poster revolution: At 10 a.m. in the 800 block of 228th Ave. SE, unknown person(s) stapled and glued approximately 80 posters that stated “Revolution — Voice of the Revolutionary Communist Party, USA” to telephone poles, sign posts, utility boxes and other structures in the city of Sammamish. The city later sent out an advisory to residents,
Chapters 43.21[c] RCW and WAC 197-11-510, notice is hereby given that the City of Issaquah issued a Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS) on August 31, 2017 the proposed areawide rezones of Issaquah Highlands and Talus and the adoption of replacement land use regulations. After review of a completed environmental checklist and other information on file with the agency, the City of Issaquah has determined this proposal would not have a probable significant adverse impact on the environment. This DNS is issued under WAC 197-11-340(2). There is a 14-day comment period from 8 September 2017 to 22 September 2017. Anyone wishing to comment may submit written comments to the Responsible Official. The Responsible Official will
Permit Center no later than 5:00 pm on 22 September 2017. Appellants should prepare specific factual objections. Copies of the environmental determination and other project application materials are available from the Issaquah Development Services Department, 1775 12th Avenue NW. Keith Niven, SEPA Responsible Official (425) 837-3430 Published in the Issaquah Sammamish Reporter on September 8, 2017. #1961247.
To place your Legal Notice in the Issaquah Sammamish Reporter e-mail legals@ reporternewspapers.com
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Call today to reserve your advertising space or to submit content for editorial review. Laura Dill 425-802-7306 William Shaw 425-453-2710
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COMMUNITY • DELIVERED
Emma Louise Redman of Renton,WA, loving wife of Billy that preceded her passed away Tuesday, August 29, 2017 at home. Funeral Mass was held at St.Anthony’s parish in Renton. Emma will be laid to rest with her husband at Tahoma National Cemetery. 1948658
Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 firstname.lastname@example.org
Phone and Internet Discounts Available to CenturyLink Customers The Washington Utilities and Transportation Commission designated CenturyLink as an Eligible Telecommunications Carrier within its service area for universal service purposes. CenturyLink’s basic local service rates for residential voice lines are $22.00 per month and business services are $35.00 per month. Specific rates will be provided upon request. CenturyLink participates in a government benefit program (Lifeline) to make residential telephone or broadband service more affordable to eligible low-income individuals and families. Eligible customers are those that meet eligibility standards as defined by the FCC and state commissions. Residents who live on federally recognized Tribal Lands may qualify for additional Tribal benefits if they participate in certain additional federal eligibility programs. The Lifeline discount is available for only one telephone or broadband service per household, which can be on either wireline or wireless service. Broadband speeds must be 10 Mbps download and 1 Mbps upload or faster to qualify. Lifeline discounts include a transfer restriction (port freeze). This means that you are unable to obtain the Lifeline discount on service with another provider for a period of time. The length of time depends on the services you purchase – 60 days for voice telephone service, 12 months for qualifying broadband service. Certain exceptions to the transfer restrictions may apply. See http://www.lifelinesupport.org/ls/change-my-company.aspx for more information. A household is defined for the purposes of the Lifeline program as any individual or group of individuals who live together at the same address and share income and expenses. Lifeline service is not transferable, and only eligible consumers may enroll in the program. Consumers who willfully make false statements in order to obtain Lifeline telephone or broadband service can be punished by fine or imprisonment and can be barred from the program. Lifeline eligible subscribers may also qualify for reliable home high-speed Internet service up to 1.5Mbps for $9.95* per month for the first 12 months of service. Please call 1-866-541-3330 or visit centurylink.com/internetbasics for more information. If you live in a CenturyLink service area, please call 1-888-8339522 or visit centurylink.com/lifeline with questions or to request an application for the Lifeline program. *CenturyLink Internet Basics Program – Residential customers only who qualify based on meeting income level or program participation eligibility requirements, and requires remaining eligible for the entire offer period. First bill will include charges for the \first full month of service billed in advance, prorated charges for service from the date of installation to bill date, and one-time charges and fees described above. Qualifying customers may keep this program for a maximum of 60 months after service activation provided customer still qualifies during that time. Listed High-Speed Internet rate of $9.95/mo. applies for first 12 months of service (after which the rate reverts to $14.95/mo. for the next 48 months of service), and requires a 12-month term agreement. Customer must either lease a modem/router from CenturyLink for an additional monthly charge or independently purchase a modem/router, and a onetime High-Speed Internet activation fee applies. A one-time professional installation charge (if selected by customer) and a one-time shipping and handling fee applies to customer’s modem/router. General – Services not available everywhere. Have not have subscribed to CenturyLink Internet service within the last 90 days and are not a current CenturyLink customer. CenturyLink may change or cancel services or substitute similar services at its sole discretion without notice. Offer, plans, and stated rates are subject to change and may vary by service area. Deposit may be required. Additional restrictions apply. Terms and Conditions – All products and services listed are governed by tariffs, terms of service, or terms and conditions posted at centurylink. com. Taxes, Fees, and Surcharges – Applicable taxes, fees, and surcharges include a carrier Universal Service charge, carrier cost recovery surcharges, state and local fees that vary by area and certain in-state surcharges. Cost recovery fees are not taxes or government-required charges for use. Taxes, fees, and surcharges apply based on standard monthly, not promotional, rates.
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Friday, September 8, 2017
Sammamish teen finds unique way to reuse crayons for Eagle Scout project BY REPORTER STAFF email@example.com
Sammamish resident Amol Garg noticed the large amount of lightly-used crayons that simply go to waste in restaurants. So for his Eagle Scout project, he founded the nonprofit organization Mighty Crayon. Garg partnered with local restaurants to collect crayons. Every month, the 17-year-old collected about 200-400 crayons, which he then sorted, sanitized and packed. These crayon packs (of four) were then paired with coloring books that he and other scouts had designed, and the “crayon care packages” were sent to kids in need.
Photo courtesy of Vijay Garg
Amol Garg, 17, created the nonprofit Mighty Crayon, which recycles used crayons to help kids in need. He sent these packages to low-income areas in Uganda to support school kids living under $2 a day through Garg’s partnership with another nonprofit, T.E.C.H. For the World. Garg also worked
with schools in Tukwila. He plans to expand his nonprofit and help more kids around the world. For more information, visit www.facebook.com/ MightyCrayon.
SELLING SOMETHING? We make it easy. Place your ad online at soundclassified.com or call 800-388-2527
d! You’re Invite Tuesday, September 26th Doors open at 7am / Breakfast 7:30-8:30am
Eastridge Church 24205 SE Issaquah Fall City Rd, Issaquah, WA 98029 Register Online at IssaquahFoodBank.org PROUD MEDIA SPONSOR
Suggested minimum individual donation $100. Proceeds benefit the Issaquah Food & Clothing Bank. For more information call Cori Walters at 425.392.4123 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Friday, September 8, 2017
Eastside Fire and Rescue sheds King County Council discusses light on fires roaring through state changes to Metro rates
BY NICOLE JENNINGS
BY AARON KUNKLER
With smoky skies covering Washington, many Eastside residents have been waking up to a layer of ash on their cars. Eastside Fire and Rescue Captain Steve Westlake, community liaison officer, said in a press release Tuesday morning that local dispatch centers have been inundated with calls about the smoke and visible ash in the air. Westlake explained that the smoke and ash are not caused by local fires, but by the Jolly Mountain Fire near Cle Elum, the Norse Peak Fire by Mount Rainier and other smaller fires in Eastern Washington. “We appreciate the public being diligent with reports,” Westlake said in the press release. “If you do see flames, please report it to 911 and crews will check it out.” Westlake advised the public that the smoke and ash will be worse for people living on hills. Eastside Fire encourages the elderly and those with breathing issues to stay indoors and in a place with
Photo courtesy of Harvey Moyer
The Jolly Mountain Fire near Cle Elum is contributing significantly to the ash in Issaquah and Sammamish.
ington State Fire Services Resource Mobilization Plan on Saturday morning. Westlake said there are no EFR firefighters currently at Jolly Mountain, but that there are EFR members “spread throughout the state” as part of mobilizations for other fires. Washington state Gov. Jay Inslee declared a statewide state of emergency on Saturday. For more information, contact Captain Steve Westlake at 425-313-3247 or at email@example.com.
air conditioning. Everyone should remember to keep hydrated as temperatures soar. Westlake told the Reporter that over 1,000 people living near the Jolly Mountain Fire have been evacuated, but that there “haven’t been any houses that burned.” The fire, which was started by lightning on Aug. 11, was 24,514 acres in size as of Wednesday morning, equivalent to approximately 38 square miles. Firefighters from around the state were mobilized under the Wash-
An ordinance that would simplify Metro bus fares in the county was referred to committee at the Aug. 28 King County Council meeting. The fares would be standardized to $2.75 for a bus ticket, regardless of the line or time of day. According to county documents, staff recommended this to reduce confusion due to the current structure. If ultimately adopted by the council, it would be implemented in July 2018 and only apply to full fare adult riders, which make up roughly 70 percent of all riders. ORCA Lift, youth, senior and disabled fares would remain unchanged. Currently full fare adults are charged $2.50 for off-peak tickets, $2.75 for Seattle peak tickets and $3.25 for commuters crossing Seattle city limits during peak hours. Children under 5 ride free and youths, seniors, low-income adults and adults with disabilities pay only $1.50 for tickets. Simplifying tickets would help make the fare structure, which the county documents described as “among the most complex in the nation,” easier to understand. Current fees are assessed based on whether the riders cross zone boundaries that are approximately the Seattle city limits during certain peak hours, causing confusion for many people, the documents said. However, since raising prices negatively affects some riders, the documents state the county will increase its outreach to increase
access for low-income and other communities that may be hurt by the increase. Discussion about changing the fare structure began in 2016 when the ORCA Joint Board began an initiative to improve service and prepare the system for transit growth as the number of people living in the county increases. As wealth continues to accumulate in Seattle and other cities, many communities, and particularly communities of color, low-income households and other minority groups are being squeezed out of cities like Seattle, meaning the fares end up disproportionately affecting them, according to various media sources. According to the county documents, the average adult fare on low-income routes is $.02 higher than non-low-income routes and the average adult fare for minority routes is $.05 higher than others. In addition to the fare standardization, county staff also recommended reducing adult ORCA card fees from $5 to $3, eliminating the $3 fee for the Regional Reduced Fare Permit and increasing the Human Service Ticket Program subsidy by 11 percent, or $400,000. While off-peak riders would see a $.25 increase in Metro tickets, the county said roughly 23 percent of all riders make less than $35,000 per year and less than 10 percent of off-peak only riders pay cash or non-subsidized ORCA fares. These recommendations were passed on to the Regional Transit Committee. Other proposed changes to actual route service were passed on to the Transportation, Economy and Environment Committee.
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Friday, September 8, 2017
Your guide to Real Estate, Home Buying & Selling, Renovation, Decoration, New Products and More!
Puget Sound housing market hits new summer sales record BY KELLEE BRADLEY John L. Scott public relations manager
It’s been the best summer for sales activity ever, with June, July and August clocking in a record number of transactions, according to Lennox Scott, chairman and CEO of John L. Scott Real Estate. “The other big stories are the high sales activity compared to new listings coming on the market, with pending sales activity virtually matching the number of new listings in August, and record low inventory,” In Issaquah and Sammamish, homes continue to sell quickly, and oftentimes with multiple offers. New listings were up 12.8 percent compared to August 2016, and pending home sales increased 17.9 percent. That being said, overall inventory is down 18.8 percent from last year. In fact, as the summer market comes to a close and we head into fall, low inventory appears to be the
new normal. According to the Northwest Multiple Listing Service, last month was the lowest August on record for total active inventory. In King County, listings are down almost 21 percent from August of 2016; listings are also down 10.6 percent in Snohomish, 14.46 in Pierce and 18.85 in Kitsap counties. Karen Lindsay, office leader of John L. Scott Bellevue-Issaquah, said August was a strong month for sales, made possible by the addition of a few more listings during the month. That being said, she said total inventory of homes for sale remains extremely low, and they are finding that some listings are sitting on the market a little longer if they’re not priced correctly. “Homes over $1 million are also taking a little longer to sell,” she said. “We are still experiencing multiple offers in some price ranges but some sellers are willing to sell to a
contingent buyer, which is a new change.” August is a big month for family vacations and back-to-school activities for children, so it’s no surprise that open houses weren’t as well attended. “Since September typically sees a surge in homes for sale, we have buyers waiting for the new inventory so they can buy a home,” Lindsay said. “And first-time homebuyers are looking at properties further out from the employment core out of necessity because prices have risen so much in core neighborhoods.” September and October will see new listings drop by about 20 percent from the summer months, so the next two months will be the best opportunity for selection and availability for buyers to purchase a home; starting November, the number of new listings will drop another 30 percent over the winter. Interest rates and job
growth also play into the record-breaking summer; the market is experiencing the lowest rates since last November, and job growth remains very strong. The luxury market con-
tinues to outpace last year’s market in a huge way, with 504 homes selling for over $1 million last month in King County compared to last year’s 332 homes, equating to a 51 percent
increase in homes sold. A total of 24 “uber luxury” homes sold (priced above $3 million), compared to last year’s 14 homes, a 71 percent increase, Scott said.
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Easy DIY projects to prepare your home for sale (BPT) - If you're looking to sell your home quickly and for more money, it's essential to make popular areas of the house look appealing to potential buyers. Fortunately, with a little DIY effort, you don't have to invest in expensive home repairs or real estatestaging services. Consider these easy DIY projects that can help ensure your home is market ready when it's time to sell. If the property is particularly appealing, you may even start a bidding war. Paint the front door — First impressions count when it comes to a home sale. You want your entryway to be inviting so homebuyers want to look further. An easy way to update an entryway is to paint the door with a new color that complements your home and surroundings. Simply remove the hardware, clean the surface, prime and topcoat with the new paint color. While you're at it, consider painting exterior accent features — such as shutters or window
boxes - the same color for a cohesive look. Repair and refresh walls — Painting is an easy and affordable way to freshen an entire home so that buyers take notice. However, cracks and holes in freshly painted walls can make a poor impression. For a DIY project that yields a professional result, repair walls before the first swipe of the paint brush. ALEX Plus and ALEX Flex Spackling provide unsurpassed performance and durability for filling holes and cracks on surfaces throughout the home. ALEX Plus Spackling is easy to apply, sands to a smooth finished surface, and creates the superior paintability needed to seamlessly blend with the surrounding area. ALEX Flex Spackling is perfect for eliminating those stubborn reoccurring cracks in drywall that appear as problem areas expand and contract with changes in weather and humidity. Update kitchen and bath hardware — Do you have kitchen and bath
hardware that's decades old? If so, it may be worth your time to replace these dated details. Adding small features such as modern cabinet hardware can visually update a room, so explore affordable options at your local home improvement store. Once you select the style you like best, just get your screwdriver and swap out the old for new. Re-caulk the kitchen and bathroom — Exposure to water and moisture over time can cause caulk to look dirty and unsightly. Potential buyers are sure to note mold, mildew, dirt, and stains on old caulk. For a clean appearance, remove the old caulk, thoroughly clean the area to remove any dirt or residue, then re-caulk with DAP Kwik Seal Ultra Sealant. Backed by a lifetime mold and mildew resistance guarantee, this premium siliconized kitchen and bath sealant repels water, liquids, soap scum, stains so the sealant stays looking clean, fresh and new. Plus, it is safe for all surfaces, even granite and marble.
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Revisit lighting throughout the home — Proper illumination isn't just useful, it can open up a room and highlight beautiful architectural features. All lighting should be dusted, but for those fixtures that are old, outdated, or broken,
consider inexpensive replacement options. Something as simple as replacing glass globes can add high-impact style. Adding task and accent lighting is another smart investment. For example, undercabinet lights in the
4 easy home maintenance tips (NAPSI)—It’s the perfect time for home maintenance activities that will keep the inside and outside of your home running smoothly during the warm weather. These four tasks will give your home and yard a pick-me-up. Replace air conditioner filters: Keeping your air conditioner working properly is essential to staying cool and helps you save energy and money. Replace your air filter at least once every three months to keep it operating efficiently. Maintain barbecue grills: Warm weather means more barbecues and festive get-togethers. Maintain your grill by cleaning the inside grates with warm, soapy water and scrubbing away debris with a wire brush. Clean garage tools and equipment: Over
time, grease and grime can penetrate and damage tools like wrenches, jack stands and drills. Toolboxes and garage floors can get messy, too. Easily clean your tools and other dirty surfaces with WD-40® Specialist® Industrial-Strength Cleaner & Degreaser, a non-aerosol that cuts through grime. Simply spray onto the surface and rinse with water. Remove debris from gutters: Keeping your gutters clean can also make a difference in your home’s appearance. They can become filled with leaves and other debris that can slide down the side of your house, so it’s important to clean them twice a year to prevent water damage to your home’s foundation. You can use tools like tongs or a vacuum to clean them, or wear long sleeves and gloves and use your hands. Spray the gutter with water to remove any remaining debris.
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said. The meeting discussed further possibilities a partnership between the two schools could make possible. In 2018, Hou Kong wants to bring 200 students to the CWU campus in Sammamish for a summer program and hopes to continue to expand its relationship with the school to eventually set up a yearlong exchange program,
Valderrama said. While in Sammamish, the representatives from Hou Kong and the city of Macau also met with administrations from other nearby schools like Eastside Catholic and community organizations like the YMCA and Rotary to discuss other possible community partnerships. Valderrama also said the Sammamish Chamber of Commerce expressed interest in establishing ties with the city. “As the schools and the Y
come on board, the chamber wants to get involved in this, Rotary in Sammamish also would like to be able to take advantage,” he said. “If we are going to have all these students coming and our students going over time, we would like to establish ties with the Macau Rotary to benefit and increase the cultural ties.” Macau already has several sister cities around the world, but none in the United States. Valderrama said the Chinese representatives were now beginning
to investigate the possibility of forming a sister city relationship with Sammamish. Valderrama plans to encourage the potential partnership and said this would be the realization of a plan put in place by the Sammamish City Council five years ago. Valderrama was on a task force created by the council to look at creating sister city relationships, but the project was shelved. “The council looked at all of these with the chamber, Rotary and Y and said this is something that we should
Friday, September 8, 2017
do. The council at that time said they wanted to do it and allocated $5,000 to get this rolling,” he said. “Since then it has been dormant. Should Macau formally look at that, then I will be putting a formal request with the council to move forward and discuss a sister city relationship with Macau. We now have our schools, non-profits, community service, our chamber in talks. Ironically the city would be the last to go, but you want the city to be able to encourage those kinds of ties to
go forward and, given the magnitude and size of the city, we would be lucky to be considered by a city like Macau.” The Hou Kong international School is continuing its partnership with CWU and is in contact with other area schools to share information like curriculum for possible summer high school programs in the future. ”It would be a real unique opportunity for us, and our citizens would greatly benefit from an opportunity to do this,” Valderrama said.
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Representatives from Hou Kong International School and Central Washington University met in July to discuss a possible partnership. From left: Mrs. Tun Ieong Iao, CWU President Jim Gaudino, Devonne Iao, Principal of Hou Kong Middle School Dr. Tun Ieong Iao, Sammamish City Councilmember Ramiro Valderrama, CWU board member Ron Erickson, Sammamish City Manager Lyman Howard, Aaron Iao and Calvin Iao (son of Dr. Iao).
Friday, September 8, 2017
Page 11 Contact and submissions: Shaun Scott email@example.com or 425.453.5045
Triple-overtime thriller goes to Crusaders BY SHAUN SCOTT firstname.lastname@example.org
The outcome of a matchup between the Eastside Catholic Crusaders and Gonzaga Prep Bullpups powerhouse football programs came down to one final play in triple overtime. Gonzaga Prep quarterback Connor Halonen scored on a three-yard touchdown run, cutting Eastside Catholic’s lead to 41-40. Gonzaga Prep head coach David McKenna opted to go for the win courtesy of a two-point conversion attempt, bypassing an extra point that would have forced a fourth overtime session if it split the uprights. On the play that would decide the outcome of the game, Halonen pitched the ball to Gonzaga senior Devin Culp on an option play. Culp was tackled at the two-yard line by Eastside Catholic defensive backs Ayden Hector and Malik Putney, preserving a 41-40 victory for the Crusaders in the Emerald City Kickoff Classic at Husky Stadium in Seattle on Sept. 2. Bedlam ensued following the final play as the entire Eastside Catholic team made a beeline for the center of the
field, celebrating one of the most emotional victories in school history. Eastside Catholic head coach Jeremy Thielbahr said the defense was ready for Culp on the final play of the night. “We made an adjustment when we called timeout to be able to handle what we believed the play would be,” Thielbahr said of just before the two-point conversion attempt. “It was our kids getting off blocks and making plays. It was a fantastic ballgame. Hats off to Gonzaga Prep. I’m really glad we’re not playing them anymore. Our guys are so gritty. I’m so proud of them. This is one of the more emotional wins I have had at Eastside Catholic. I’m so happy we were able to get this ‘W.’ The guys really deserved it.” Putney, who made several bone-rattling hits throughout the duration of the contest, was proud of his team following the dramatic triumph in the season opener. “We trusted the process when we were down,” Putney said. “The coaches preach to us all the time that we got to believe in each other, and that is
what we did. We just kept pushing each other and the energy was positive on the sideline. When things were going bad, we weren’t getting down on each other. We balled out. We don’t stop from here, we keep going. It is going to be a good season.” Eastside Catholic sophomore receiver Gee Scott Jr. hauled in a 17-yard touchdown in double overtime and a 10-yard touchdown catch from senior quarterback Zach Lewis in triple overtime to keep his team’s chances for a victory alive. “We battled hard,” Scott said. “We showed we have more than talent, we have heart and we have the drive. Even when we are tired and even when it is an overtime game.” Crusaders’ sophomore wide receiver DJ Rogers, who hauled in a perfectly thrown 18-yard touchdown pass from Lewis tying the game at 27-27 with 2:44 left in the fourth quarter, said the victory was a testament to the team’s closeknit bond. Rogers battled fiercely with a Gonzaga Prep defensive back for possession of the ball on the game-tying touchdown. “I had the ball and just
Photo courtesy of Rick Edelman/Rick Edelman Photography
Eastside Catholic running back Giovanni Ursino rumbles for a large again against the Gonzaga Prep Bullpups on Sept. 2 at Husky Stadium in Seattle. The Crusaders defeated the Bullpups 41-40 in triple overtime. held on for dear life,” Rogers said. “We stuck together and we believed in each other. That is what it came down to in the end. The defense made a great stop. We are brothers and we got each other’s back. We will do anything for each other.” Lewis credited Scott and Rogers for making big-time
plays in pressure-packed situations. “DJ and Gee bailed me out a few times,” Lewis said. “Our offense is young and we had a lot of guys step up.” The Crusaders will face Skyview in a non-league contest on Sept. 8 in Vancouver.
“They are a really good team,” Lewis said. “They did a lot of great things last year (Skyview advanced to Class 4A semifinals). It really just takes a lot of film work for us and perfecting our craft. We have to make sure everyone is taking care of their responsibilities. That is the main thing.”
Wolves cruise to victory against Eagles in season opener BY SHAUN SCOTT email@example.com
The Eastlake Wolves’ very first offensive play from scrimmage against the Issaquah Eagles in the season opener on the gridiron didn’t go according to plan. Eastlake Wolves junior quarterback Connor Brown, who was making his firstever varsity start, was sacked after being hit directly in the chest on a bone-crushing sack by Issaquah right defensive end Max Dalquist. The early game setback didn’t phase Brown. Brown shook off the big hit and was the best player on the field for the rest of the game. He connected on six touchdown passes, leading the Wolves to a convincing
42-14 victory against the Eagles in the season opener on Sept. 1 at Gary Moore Stadium in Issaquah. Brown connected with speedster Jaxon Williams on three of his touchdown tosses. The Wolves’ signal caller also hooked up with Wolves’ wide receiver Hank Pladson on two touchdown passes and hit Nate Sutter for a touchdown in the second quarter. Williams wasn’t surprised to see Brown click on all cylinders in his first game under the bright glare of Friday night lights. “It was just awesome,” Williams said. “We knew what was coming for him. All summer he has just been putting in work. The fact that he got six [touchdown passes] tonight just shows what kind of quarterback he
is. We were really excited to see him throw.” Williams speed was on display on all three of his touchdown catches (38 yards, 63 yards and 29 yards). “I was able to create separation and use my speed well tonight,” he said. Pladson’s athletic ability was evident on both of his touchdowns. Pladson hauled in a 12-yard touchdown reception courtesy of a onehanded grab with 9:49 left in the third quarter. Pladson’s second touchdown came on a screen pass where he dove successfully for the pylon for a 11-yard touchdown score with 4:47 to go in regulation. Brown said the Wolves took advantage of Issaquah’s man-to-man pass defense. “I knew that we had playmakers,” Brown said. “I
just had to get them the ball. I knew they were going to make plays and beat their man. [Issaquah] came out in man coverage. No one could cover Jaxon and definitely no one in the [KingCo] league can cover Hank. I had all the confidence in them and in my offensive line. Hank is a freak. That one-handed catch in the corner, that was a mediocre throw but an extraordinary catch. He is playmaker. That is what he is. He doesn’t get enough recognition for that.” Brown also connected with Sutter on a perfectly thrown 22-yard touchdown strike on a fade route with 6:55 left in the second quarter. Eastlake head coach Don Bartel couldn’t have been more impressed with Brown’s performance.
“He did all the things that you wanted him to do,” Bartel said of Brown. “He had a great presence in the pocket and he made progressive reads. When he threw the ball, he threw it so strong. There were a couple of times where [Issaquah] got loose with some pressure and got him (first play of the game). It didn’t faze him.” Issaquah was led by the gritty performance from junior quarterback Trevor Morine. Morine had two rushing touchdowns for the Eagles. “We just sat in base (defense) and learned our lessons the hard way. We gave up 14 [points] and that kid (Morine) punished us a little bit,” Bartel said. The Wolves will face the Woodinville Falcons in a
Class 4A KingCo showdown at 7 p.m. on Sept. 9 at Pop Keeney Stadium in Bothell. “I’m pumped,” Brown said. “They got us last year. I think honestly we are just as good as last year, if not better. I know they haven’t lost much either. It is going to be a good game. We’re excited.” Bartel concurred with his signal caller’s assessment of the matchup against the Falcons. “What a great test it is for us,” Bartel said. “Week 2 lets go after the big dog and finds out how good we are. I’m excited to watch film and see where they (Woodinville) are at. I have heard that they look good. It is going to be great for us. We are going to love it. Saturday night at Pop Keeney, it’s going to be perfect.”
Friday, September 8, 2017
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Designer Shoes: Like New! Ferragamo and others, 10 pair to choose from. Women’s size 6.5 - 9 $10 ea. 425-837-9816. GENESIS MOUNTAIN BIKE for just $68! Blue V2100 model. Call 425306-9908 Vintage jewelry: rings, earrings brooches, necklaces, bracelets 50 pieces, $3.00 each. (425)837-9816 Mail Order
Part-time onsite MAINTENANCE TECH for Redmond HOA. Common grounds, pool, 167 homes. Salary, hours negotiable. Send resume, questions to: email@example.com
STOP OVERPAYING for your prescriptions! SAVE! Call our licensed Canadian & International pharmacy, compare prices & get $25 OFF your first prescription! CALL 1-855-543-2095, Promo Code CDC201725.
Friday, September 8, 2017
CASH PAID For: Record LPs, 45s, Reel to Reel 8 Track Tapes and CDs. Call TODAY! 206-4995307
AKC French Bulldog Puppies Frenchies with lots of wrinkles, tons of love and flat faces. Chocolate and black brindles – some with white. Some of the puppies carry dilute. Ready for their forever homes – shots, wormed and health guarantee. Pets $2,500. With full breeding rights $3,000 360 790-3926
AKC Poodle Puppies Teacups 1 Silver Female 1 Apricot Male. Needs forever home 1 Silver Female 5 1/2 yrs old 5lbs. 1 Brown/White Male 1 1/2 yr old Male. Housebroken All Shots. Reserve your puff of Love. 360-249-3612
What is only a few inches tall and can move almost anything?
Snoqualmie Ridge Community Garage Sale!
Boxer Puppies, born Mother’s Day. 2 males, All white. Declawed, wormed, and first shots . Parents are on site. $1000.00 Ready now. Call 206-650-4395
Advertise your upcoming garage sale in your local community newspaper and online to reach thousands of households in your area. Go online to www.SoundClassifieds.com Call: 1-800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800
ENGLISH MASTIFF Puppies. $500 and up. House raised with our family, variety of colors. Large sweet gentle giants. Call to see our big cute babies. Will have 1st shots and worming. 360.726.7736
You’ll find everything you need in one website 24 hours a day 7 days a week:
garage sales - WA
Friday & Saturday Sept. 15th & 16th 9am - 4pm
Over 100 Homes Stop at IGA Grocery and pick up a map of the participating homes, Look for the Red Balloons! www.RidgeROA.com
Creating a Classified ad is as easy as 1-2-3-4
To sell the item quickly, include important information about the item: price, age/condition, size and brand name.
Include Your Phone Number 2. And Specify Hours.
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Hve U Evr trd to rd an ad w/abb’s? It’s difficult to decipher, and most readers won’t take the time to figure it out or call to ask what it means. SPELL IT OUT!
. . . an ad in Sound Classifieds!
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To get the best results, run your ad for several weeks. New buyers look to the classified marketplace every day. If you run your ad only one week, you may miss a potential buyer.
that’s easy to navigate. Whatever you’re buying or selling, the Classifieds has it all. From atuomobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, you’ll find everything you need 24 hours a day at www.SoundClassifieds.com
in Partnership with Tribeca NW Real Estate
1.Describe The Item.
Purebred Australian Garage/Moving Sales Shepherds Pups for King County Sale BELLEVUE. Rainwater Farm DOB: 6/7/2017 Huge Newport Shores Champion Stock Dog Annual Community Working/Versitility lines. Garage Sale Sat., 9/09 Shots, De-Wormed, begining at 9am Health tested. Socialized Multiple homes with lots of and training started. Great References ava- great bargains to choose from Just N. of Exit 10, off 405, liable. 2 Beautiful Males at 81 Skagit Key Advertise your service available! NO EARLY ENTRY 800-388-2527 Black Tri $600 & Blue www.newportshoreswa.org Merle $800 Beautiful, husky Redmond 425-218-2538 purebred St. Bernard rainwateraussies puppies! @gmail.com Log on to a website
Born July 2 $1000 includes delivery Have had vet health check 1st shots and dewormed. 3 males and 2 females all have beautiful masked faces and tri coloring. Call (509) 322-8558
Garage/Moving Sales King County
ANNUAL PATIO SALE Sat,Sept. 9th, 10 AM-3 PM, Friendly Village Clubhouse Lots of Good Stuff!!!!!! 18425 NE 95th St
Call Classified Today! 1-866-296-0380
visit Soundclassifieds.com * call: toll free 1-800-388-2527 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: • King County • Kitsap County • Clallam County • Jefferson County • Okanogan County • Pierce County • Island County • San Juan County • Snohomish County • Whatcom County • 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 with employer match.
Accepting resumes at: email@example.com or by mail to: 19426 68th Avenue S, Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.
Advertising/Sales • Multi Media Advertising Consultants - Skagit County - Whidbey
Reporters & Editorial • Reporter/Page Designer - Aberdeen • Sports Editor - Aberdeen
• Creative Artists - Everett
Current Employment Opportunities at www.soundpublishing.com
CREATIVE ARTISTS (EVERETT, WA)
Sound Publishing, Inc. has Creative Artist positions available at our Print Facility in Everett, WA. Positions are FT and PT; and the schedule requires flexibility. Duties include performing ad and spec design, trafficking ads & providing excellent customer service to the sales staff and clients. REQUIREMENTS: • Experience with Adobe Creative Suite 6, InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator, and Acrobat (focused on print) • Excellent customer service, organization and communication skills • Must be a team player as well as able to work independently, in a fast-paced environment.
• General Worker-PostPress - Everett
Newspaper experience is preferred but not required.
• General Worker-Press - Everett
If you can think outside the box, are well organized and would like to be part of a highly energized, competitive and professional team, we want to hear from you! Please email your cover letter, resume, and a few work samples to: careers@ soundpublishing.com and be sure to include ATTN: ERC in the subject line. For a list of our most current job openings and to learn more about us visit our website:
Friday, September 8, 2017 Garage/Moving Sales General
800-824-9552 DUTCH GAMBREL 24’x 36’x 16’
2 CAR GARAGE 24’x 28’x 10’
Concrete d! Include
4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 10’x7’ raised panel steel overhead doors, structural posts engineered to accommodate a 50# future loft, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/selfclosing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.
L-SHAPE 2 CAR GARAGE & SHOP 20’x 30’x 9’ w/20’x ’x 20’x 9’ Concr
4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 9’x9’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door with self-closing hinges and stainless steel lockset, 3’ steel wainscoting, 4’x3’ double glazed vinyl sliding window w/screen, 3’6”x3’9” PermaBilt Awning w/enclosed soffit, 18” eave & gable overhangs, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent, bird blocking at gables.
4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 16’x8’ raised panel steel overhead door, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (2) 4’x3’ double glazed vinyl sliding windows w/screens, 18” eave and gable overhangs, (2) 10’ continuous flow ridge vents, bird blocking at gables.
$ $ $ 22,977 $20,997 $301mo. 30,108 $27,495 402mo. 395mo. For a $300 Off coupon ...Visit us at Facebook/PermaBilt
DELUXE BARN 36’x 24’x 10’
Issaquah Highlands Community-Wide Garage Sale This sale happens only two times a year. I-90 Exit 18. Community of 4,000 homes plus shopping and dining to refuel. Saturday, September16th, 8am 4pm. #IHgaragesale. See www.Issaquah Highlands.com for more details.
transportation Automobiles Classics & Collectibles
DELUXE CARPORT 20’x 20’x 9’
DELUXE MONITOR GARAGE 36’x 30’x 10’/16’ Concrete Included!
12’x9’ Metal framed split sliding door w/cross-hatching & cam-latch closers, (2)4’x8’ split opening unpainted wood Dutch doors with cross-hatching, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/selfclosing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 4’x3’ double glazed vinyl sliding window w/screen, 18” eave & gable overhangs, bird blocking at gables, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.
DELUXE 2 CAR GARAGE & HOBBY SHOP 24’x 36’x 11’ Concrete
4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 10’x10’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door with self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 3’x3’ double glazed vinyl sliding window w/screen, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent, 18” eave & gable overhang, bird blocking at gables.
reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, raised panel steel overhead doors w/ w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel sliding windows w/screens, 18” eave & flow ridge vent, bird blocking at gables.
MODIFIED GRID GAMBREL BARN 30’x 36’x 10’
• 20 Sidewall & Trim Colors With Limited Lifetime Warranty (DENIM Series excluded) • Engineered For 85 MPH Wind Exposure B & 25# Snow Load* • 2” Fiberglass Vapor Barrier Roof Insulation • Free In-Home Consultation • Guaranteed Craftsmanship • Plans • Engineering • Permit Service • Erection *If your jurisdiction requires higher wind exposures or snow loads, building prices will be affected.
Hundreds of Designs Available!
RV GARAGE & SHOP 24’x 24’x 9’ w/12’x 36’x 15’
(1) 4’x4’ Split sliding door & (1) 10’x9’ metal framed split sliding door w/cam-latch closers, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door with self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 2’ poly eavelight along one eave, 8 structural posts engineered for future 100# loft, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.
DELUXE RV GARAGE 16’x 30’x 16’ Concrete Included!
4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 12’x14’ arched raised panel steel overhead door with lites, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (2) 4’x3’ double glazed vinyl sliding windows w/ screens, 18” eave & gable overhangs, 10’ flow ridge vent, bird blocking at gables.
DELUXE RV GARAGE w/LOFT /LOFT 36’x 36’x 16’
e Includedte ! Here’s a great idea!
Concrete ! Included
18” Eave & gable overhangs, 2” fiberglass barrier roof insulation, 20 sidewall & trim colors w/limited lifetime warranty.
ALL BUILDINGS INCLUDE:
4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh (1) 10’x14’ and (2) 10’x8’ lites, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door lockset, (2) 3’x3’ glazed vinyl gable overhangs, 10’ continuous
4” Concrete floor with fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (1) 10’x12’ & (2) 10’x8’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” Permabilt door with stainless steel lockset & self-closing hinges, 18” eave & gable overhangs, (2) 10’ continuous flow ridge vents, bird blocking at gables.
Advertise with us!
4” Concrete floor w/fibermesh reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (1) 10’x14’ & (2) 10’x7’ raised panel steel overhead doors, (2) 3’x2’double glazed crosshatch vinyl sliding windows w/screens, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 24’x36’ 50# loft w/L-shaped staircase, 18” eave & gable overhangs, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent, bird blocking at gables.
Over $ $ $ $ $ 33,942 $31,139 341mo. 447mo. 53,299 $48,898 702mo. 85 percent of our PermaBilt.com Facebook.com/PermaBilt Buildings Built: 20,648 Square Feet: 21,733,005 community As of 7/31/2017 newspaper readers check the Financing based on 12% interest, all payments based on 10 years (unless otherwise noted), O.A.C.. Actual rate may vary. Prices do not include permit costs or sales tax & are based on a flat, level, accessible building site w/less than 1’ of fill, classified w/85 MPH Wind Exposure “B”, 25# snow load, for non commercial usage & do not include prior sales & may be affected by county codes and/or travel considerations. Drawings for illustration purposes only. Ad pricesads expire 10/3/17.
Expand your market
advertise in the classifieds today!
1-800-388-2527 SOUNDCLASSIFIEDS.COM Classifieds@soundpublishing.com
Classic ‘37 Chrysler Royale. Stock 37 with new whitewall tires, water and fuel pump, and new gas tank. Original interior. Purchased in Utah and shipped to Seattle. 75,000 miles. Great car for local trips. Body and paint in good condition! Flathead 6 with 3 speed transmission. Brand new brakes, brake shoes, and custom brake drums. New shocks and front spring. This car is a classic with very few originals on the road. When you drive it down the street it garners a lot of attention. Priced to sell at $8,200 or best offer! Phone 425-417-4206 or email firstname.lastname@example.org Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories
Project Trucks for Sale As is, where is 1942 Chevy 1.5 ton dump truck, restorable, $2,000 OBO 1979 International 2.5 ton cab-over 20’ box van, good storage container -- $200 OBO 206-463-4218 Vehicles Wanted
GOT AN OLDER CAR, BOAT OR RV? Do the humane thing. Donate it to the Humane Society. Call 1-855-706-7910.
WANTED: Older Kubota or similar Japanese Diesel tractor 4wd with loader Any condition $$CASH$$ Call Dan (360) 304-1199
Show thousands of readers what you’re selling with our Photo Special. Call 800-388-2527 today 1-inch Photo Approx. 50 Words for 5 weeks for one low price
Friday, September 8, 2017
WE OFFER A VARIETY OF GRADUATE DEGREES, BUT THEY ALL HAVE ONE THING IN COMMON. IN TEACHING (MIT) | MASTER OF ARTS IN COUNSELING PSYCHOLOGY | MASTER OF EDUCATION | DOCTOR OF PSYCHO YCHOLOGY (PSYD) | MASTER OF ARTS IN LEADERSHIP STUDIES | MASTER OF ARTS IN MISSIONAL LEADERSHIP | MA UUSINESS ADMINISTRATION (MBA) | PROCERT MENTORING CERTIFICATION | MASTER OF EDUCATION | DOCTOR OF PSY AASTER IN MINISTRY (MIM) | MASTER OF ARTS IN COUNSELING PSYCHOLOGY (MACP) | MASTER OF EDUCATION (MED) | ING PSYCHOLOGY (MACP) | MASTER OF ARTS IN INTERNATIONAL COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT (MAICD) | MASTER OF OF ARTS IN LEADERSHIP STUDIES | MASTER OF ARTS IN MISSIONAL LEADERSHIP | MASTER OF ARTS IN BIBLE & THEOLOGY HIP STUDIES | DOCTOR OF PSYCHOLOGY (PSYD) | MASTER OF ARTS IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION | MASTER OF EDUCATI
discovernu.com/reporter | Since 1934. Kirkland, Washington.
Friday, September 8, 2017
EASTSIDE VITALITY Receive FREE cholesterol,* blood pressure, body mass index, cardiac and diabetes screenings, along with a consultation with a health care provider.
FREE Health Screenings SEPTEMBER 9 SEPTEMBER 16 SEPTEMBER 23
SATURDAYS, 8 â€“ 11 A.M.
>> Overlake Medical Clinics KIRKLAND >> Overlake Medical Clinics LAKE HILLS >> Overlake Medical Clinics REDMOND
Preregistration is recommended. To register for ONE of the clinic screenings, or for more information, visit overlakehospital.org/eastsidevitality or call Â?Â ÂÂ€Â‚ÂƒÂÂ€Â‚Â„Â…Â„. Interpreters available. Visit website for languages.
SAVE the DATE
EASTSIDE VITALITY HEALTH FAIR
Sat.,Oct. â€“AM at the main Bellevue campus
BE 1 OF 100 GUESTS TO GET IN ON THE MEGA ACTION WITH UP TO
$1,000 CASH AND 1 OF 4 NEW TOYOTAS! DRAWINGS MONDAYS IN SEPTEMBER 4PM â€“ 9PM
Car images are for illustration purposes only. Year, make, model, color and trim level are subject to change. See the Crescent Club or snocasino.com/MegaMondays for a complete list of rules and prizes for the Snoqualmie Casino Mega Mondays promotion. Restrictions may apply. Subject to change.
I-90 E, EXIT 27 | SNOCASINO.COM