(PDF) Bellevue Reporter, April 12, 2013 - DOKUMEN.TIPS (2024)

(PDF) Bellevue Reporter, April 12, 2013 - DOKUMEN.TIPS (1)

CRIME | Bellevue Police recover stolen property, bust proli� c burglar who confesses to more than 100 crimes [2]



FRIDAY, APRIL 12, 2013



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Sports | Talented senior, dynamic new coach have Newport tennis primed for another 4A state tournament run [16]

Education | Robotics students heading to St. Louis for national championships [10]

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Bellevue is changing. We see it in the growing population, the new high-rises in downtown, the worsening tra� c. But that doesn’t mean that community has to be lost. At least that’s what Bellevue resident Patty Gordon believes.

� at’s why Gordon decided to bring the “Before I Die” public art installation to down-town Bellevue.

� e “Before I Die” wall is an interactive public art project which invites people to share their hopes and dreams in public space. � e wall, constructed by Gordon and her husband, Paul, is at the corner of Main Street and Bellevue Way.

� e concept behind the wall came about in 2008 when New Orleans-based artist and urban planner Candy Chang painted an abandoned building in her neighborhood with chalkboard paint and stenciled it with a grid of the sentence “Before I die I want to ______.” Within days the wall was � lled with her neighbors’ aspirations.

Since then, more than 100 “Before I Die” walls have been created in more than 10 languages, in more than 30 countries.

Gordon said she started thinking about bringing the wall to Bellevue a� er stumbling across Chang’s story a year ago.

“I’m really interested in public art,” Gordon said. “And I’m passionate about trying to build community.”

At the time, Gordon’s two kids were at-tending Bellevue High School and she was frequenting the Bellevue Way corridor. She decided the location near the now-defunct KFC would be the perfect location.

“I thought, wouldn’t it be nice to get that building looking cool during development?” Gordon said.

She said the location’s proximity to busi-nesses in the downtown area, as well as it’s proximity to the school, ensures there will be a variety of people walking by the wall on a daily basis. Her prediction seems accurate, as Bellevue’s wall has already been � lled – twice.

In addition to getting approval to use the building from the landowners – one of which happened to be an old fraternity brother of her husband – she also had to get the OK from the city.

“� e city was super supportive in having it there,” Gordon said, explaining that she met with Mary Pat Byrne, arts specialist for the city.

Gordon plans to stop by the wall once or twice a week to take photos of the entries and wipe it clean so more people can share their thoughts. Photos will be posted to the “Bellevue’s Before I Die Wall” Facebook page as well as on Chang’s website (BeforIDie.cc/bellevue).

Ultimately, Gordon hopes Bellevue’s “Be-fore I Die” wall will encourage a better sense of community, and help Bellevue residents feel more connected with their neighbors.

“We’ve kind of lost the whole front porch idea of talking with your neighbors,” Gordon said. “� is is kind of my stab at creating a front porch.”

Keegan Prosser: [emailprotected]

The ultimate bucket listDisplay asks, ‘What do you want to do before you die?’

Forum to showhow to keepyour kids safe

To help parents answer the monumen-tal question – “How do I keep my kids safe?” – the city of Bellevue will host a forum April 18 with experts including the Bellevue School District superintendent, a police o� cer assigned to schools and a mental health counselor.

At the forum, people will get practi-cal tips to minimize risks, and be able to ask questions about speci� c concerns they have. � e forum will encourage dialogue, help the public gain an un-derstanding of signs of distress in youth and introduce prevention techniques and intervention services that create a web of support for Bellevue youth.

“Life is so precious. Yet in the past couple of years, we’ve been reminded time and again by suicides or acts of vio-lence that not every young person feels this way,” said Patti Skelton-McGougan, the executive director of Youth Eastside Services, who will be a moderator at the “Keeping Kids Safe in Our Community” forum, 7 p.m. on � ursday, April 18, at Bellevue College’s Carlson � eater.

� e forum will include a panel of experts from the local mental health, education, and law enforcement. In ad-dition to Skelton-McGougan, Bellevue Police Chief Linda Pillo will moderate. � e panelists are:

Megan Kennedy, Mental Health Counselor, School Outreach, Youth Eastside Services

Danny Hanson, Violence Prevention Coordinator, Youth Eastside Services

Lt. Joe Nault, Supervisor, School Ser-vices Unit, Bellevue Police Department

Dr. Tim Mills, Superintendent, Bel-levue Public Schools

Michelle Proulx, Bellevue School District, K-12 Counseling Curriculum Developer overseeing bullying preven-tion, Counseling and Social Emotional Learning Programs

Ilse Braun, Social Worker, Children’s Hospital

For more information or to submit questions for the panel, contact [emailprotected] or Julie Ellenhorn at 425-452-5372.

Paul and Patty Gordon show the ‘Before I Die’ wall they created at Bellevue Way and Main Street. Similar walls have been put in in Kazakhstan, Portugal, Japan, Denmark, Australia, Argentina, and South Africa. KEEGAN PROSSER, Bellevue Reporter

Bellevue girl to be honored for life-saving donationsRachel Beckwith, a 9-year-

old girl from Bellevue, will be honored for her gi� s of organ donation during a Donate Life Month ceremony April 15 at the Washington State Capitol Build-ing in Olympia.

She will be one of six honored at the 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. event that will include Gov. Jay Inslee.

In May of 2011, Rachel asked that in lieu of birthday gi� s that year that her family and friends

help raise money for a charity to bring clean drinking water to African villages. When her birthday came around in June she had just narrowly missed her goal of raising $300.

She died one month later,

but then charitable donations on her webpage skyrocketed, raising over $1 million for the non-pro� t charity: water. She also was able to save three lives by donating both of her kidneys and her liver.

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� e Bellevue Special Enforcement Team (SET) arrested a proli� c regional burglary suspect, Andy Max Ellis, 28, on March 28 and recovered what they called massive amounts of stolen property, guns and drugs.

A total of seven guns were recovered, multiple guitars, musical instruments, jewelry, 59 grams of methamphetamine, and 4.5 pounds of marijuana. Detectives are still si� ing through the recovered items and identifying owners.

"� is is an excellent example of regional law enforcement working together to solve crime," said Bellevue Police Chief Linda Pillo. Tacoma Police, Gig Harbor Police and the Pierce County Sheri� 's O� ce assisted Bellevue in the investigation and in serving the search and arrest warrants.

Ellis was arrested, along with two others, Paul M. Valencia, 31, and a 30 year-old male yet to be charged, during a high risk tra� c stop in Tacoma. Burglary tools and two ounces of methamphetamine were taken into evidence. All suspects are Ta-coma residents.

Bellevue SWAT, Tacoma PD, Gig Harbor PD and Pierce County Sheri� 's O� ce as-sisted Bellevue detectives with the search of Ellis' apartment. During the search, detec-tives recovered property linking Ellis to six recent burglaries including the � rearm taken in a Gig Harbor burglary. � ey also discovered a marijuana grow room in the apartment.

Ellis' roommate, a 28-year-old male, who was home during the search, was arrested for possession of a stolen � rearm and pos-session of methamphetamine. He has not

been charged.During interviews, Ellis cooperated and

confessed to more than 100 burglaries in the region within the last eight months and at least four in Bellevue. Prior to being booked into King County Jail, he showed detectives homes in Bellevue that he bur-glarized.

Valencia confessed to being the driver in burglaries in Bellevue along West Lake Sammamish Boulevard, Newcastle and Issaquah. More locations are still being identi� ed.

King County prosecutors � led charges against Ellis for eight counts of residen-tial burglary and two counts of the� of a � rearm. Charges � led against Valencia were two counts of residential burglary and one count of the� of a � rearm. Additional charges are pending on all suspects.

Bellevue detectives recover stolenproperty; proli� c burglar charged

Some of the stolen items. Police say Ellis became increasingly brazen with his burglaries and bragged about doing occupied burglaries at night and watching residents sleep. COURTESY PHOTO

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Twelve students from Newport High School showed their cooking and manage-ment skills as they competed in the 13th annual Boyd's Co� ee ProStart Invitational on March 2 at Clover Park Technical Col-lege in Lakewood.

� e students competed against 15 state high schools.

� e competition gave teens the chance to earn awards, thousands of dollars in schol-arships and a place at the National ProStart Invitational in Baltimore, Md., April 19-21.

� e Newport Management Team took home 2nd place while Newport Team 1 won the 3rd place award.

Participating students included: Team 1 – Tenaya Bien, Cory Black, Avery Brit-ton and Aindra � in; Team 2 – Emily Lo, Chara Chung, Jody Luk, Jaqueline Han-sen; Maagement – Maddie Dietz, Sean McLaughlin, Kaitlyn Anderson, and Rachel Lingenbrook.

� e students competed in knife skills, preparation techniques and presentation

design. Management teams exhibited their understanding of the restaurant business model by presenting fully developed res-taurant concept and design plans. During these presentations, the teams � elded ques-tions about their proposals from a panel of industry experts.

“� ese students always exhibit remark-able skill, creativity and passion," said Lyle Hildahl, director of the Washington Restaurant Association Education.

Newport culinary studentsshowcase skills at competition

Newport students prepare food to show off their culinary skills. COURTESY PHOTO

� irty Bellevue High School students, part of the Emerald City Chapter of National Charity League (NCL), have partnered with the Children’s Response Center (CRC) to spread awareness about center and what it o� ers to students at the school.

Located in downtown Bellevue, CRC o� ers support and prevention programs for domes-

tic abuse, crisis intervention and legal and medical advocacy programs, among others.

“Bellevue has the highest number of victims referred to CRC in western Washing-ton,” said Dominique Heijer, senior and Vice President of Philanthropy. “We really want the students to know where to go if they need help, and how CRC can help.”

Bellevue students helping Children’s Response Center

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[4] April 12, 2013 www.bellevuereporter.com

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Eastside StoryWhat’s happening in nearby cities

Redmond: Researchers and scien-tists at the University of Washing-ton’s Redmond-based Plasma

Dynamics Laboratory are building components of a nuclear-fusion-powered rocket that could send humans to Mars. � e scientists say that with existing rocket fuels, it’s nearly impossible for humans to explore much beyond Earth. “We are hoping to give us a much more powerful source of energy in space that could eventually lead to making interplanetary travel commonplace,” said lead researcher John Slough.

North Bend: � ieves liter-ally crashed the gates of Westerlund Excavation when they robbed the

business early March 23, but they weren’t trying to get in. When the people who stole the company’s 1999 International rollback truck got to the gate, they were already on their way out, taking the truck, the Kubota “mini” excavator strapped to

the back of it, all the diesel fuel they could siphon, and the front gate with them.Kirkland: � e city wants to know if things are quieter along its waterfront. It recently amended an ordinance regulating watercra� noise. � ose who live, work, visit or enjoy Lake Washington in Kirkland can respond to an online survey through April 15 at www.kirklandwa.gov/watercra� safety.

Bothell: A lawsuit � led against Bothell Mayor Mark Lamb by a former employee at his law � rm was dismissed by a Snohomish Superior Court Judge on March 27. Lamb, who admitted to an a� air with the

woman, also had his counterclaims for legal fees against former intern Micaela Mae dismissed. “� is case has resolved and been dismissed,” said Lamb’s attorney Christine A. Slattery in a statement to the Reporter. “We have no further comment.”Renton: � e Federal Aviation Admin-istration has delayed the closure of 149 air-tra� c control towers in the country, including the one at Renton Municipal Airport, until June 15. � e FAA says it needs more time to resolve multiple legal challenges to the closures. � e Renton tower was scheduled to close April 21.Renton: Merri Rieger, the chief student achievement o� cer of the Kent School District, has been named superintendent of Renton schools. She takes o� ce July 1. Others interviewed for the job were Bremerton Superintendent Lester Hern-don and Puyallup Assistant Superinten-dent Crystalee Sweeting.

A stando� in Bellevue between King County Sheri� 's deputies and a man wanted in a Renton shooting ended peace-fully Wednesday night when the man surrendered.

According to KOMO News, the man, a 23-year-old Renton resident, was spotted by deputies in his parked car in the 4800 block of Lakemont Boulevard. When depu-ties approached, he put a gun to his mouth and threatened to kill himself, according to Cindi West with the King County sher-i� 's o� ce. � e Renton shooting incident involved a man being shot in the leg.

During the long stando� , the man's girl-friend sat down in the parking lot between

deputies and the man's car and wouldn't leave. A hostage negotiator eventually talked the man into surrendering.

"We just want him to give himself up safely. We don't want him to hurt himself, but we're also concerned for our safety because he may turn the gun on us," West said.

During the incident, a nearby shopping center, which included Matthew's � ri� -way, was locked down with employees and customers inside. Customers who were inside the grocery store were told via a loudspeaker that they couldn't leave. � ey were eventually led away from the front windows and let out the back of the store, KOMO reported.

Man surrenders after standoff

Boating classes will be o� ered in Bellevue and Medina over the next few months for people to obtain their boater education card.

� e card is required for people age 12 to 50 for boats powered by a 15 or more horsepower. � e requirement will extend to those age 59 next year.

� ree classes will o� ered in Bellevue from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. on May 11, June 1 and July 20. � e one-day classes will be taught by the United States Coast Guard Auxiliary and will be at Bellevue Fire Sta-

tion 9, 12412 SE 69th Way. Cost for the class is $30.

People should register at least three weeks in advance of the class date in order to receive materials, which will be delivered by mail.

� e Medina class is free and will be taught by the Seattle Harbor Patrol. It will be from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. May 18. Details and registration are available by calling the Medina Police Department, 425-233-6400, by Wednesday, May 15.

Boating class o� ered in Bellevue, Medina

DelBene to return portion of salaryCongresswoman Suzan DelBene will

return part of her pay this year in response to the across-the-board cuts known as sequestration.

She will return 8.2 percent of her

monthly paycheck to the Treasury, re� ect-ing the federal budget cuts that took e� ect last month. � e cuts also have impacted congressional o� ce budgets.

DelBene represents Medina and the Points communities in Congress.

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Heritage CornerA look at Bellevue’s past

Larsen (‘Blueberry’) LakeLarsen Lake is named a� er Danish immigrants Ove Pe-

ter and Mary Larsen. � e Larsens acquired 160 acres near the lake in 1889. Ove worked at the Newcastle coal mines, and his wife and children grew vegetables and harvested wild berries to sell.

Ove Larsen moved to Seattle in 1916, making way for the Aries family farm. � e Aries brothers, who had purchased half of Larsen’s property in 1913, operated a very successful farm at Larsen Lake. � e Aries farm shipped produce as far away as Alaska, the Philippines and Yukon Territory.

In 1944 entrepreneur Louis Weinzirl purchased 45 acres of farmland and planted it with blueberries. He sowed multiple varieties, which allowed him harvest continuously from early July through mid-September. Over the years, the body of water was uno� cially renamed “Blueberry Lake.”

Many young people worked in the blueberry � elds during the harvesting season. � e Weinzirls hired a few boys to work on the farm year-round. � ese young men could earn between $600 and $1,000 a year, and some high school boys paid for their college educations in this manner.

� e Weinzirls retired from the blueberry farm in the 1960s. � e city of Bellevue purchased the farm in 1970 as part of a 63-acre parcel that would become Lake Hills Greenbelt Park. � e blueberry farm is still in operation. Like the Overlake Blueberry Farm at Mercer Slough Park, the Larsen Lake Blue-berry Farm is owned by the city and leased to farmers.

Heritage Corner is a feature in the Bellevue Reporter. Ma-terial is provided by the Eastside Heritage Center. For more information call 425-450-1049.

The Aries family harvesting lettuce at their Larsen Lake farm, circa 1918. COURTESY PHOTO, Eastside Heritage Center

� e escalator accident Dec. 12, 2012 at the Bellevue Square Macy’s that injured seven people has been blamed on a loose skirt panel next to the steps that snagged on the moving stairway, jamming it and breaking the escalator’s chains, according to a news release by the state Department of Labor and Industries.

In addition, the agency said, three of the escalator’s safety-stop systems failed and the malfunctioning escalator was shut down only when a passer-by pushed a manual stop button.

In all, the L&I accident investiga-tion found 32 code violations, 15 of

them directly related to the accident. � ey included failure to maintain the escalator to code and failure to conduct its required annual safety test in April 2012.

L&I said the escalator is maintained by Macy’s, which has a maintenance contract with the Schindler Eleva-tor Corp. � e investigation showed Schindler did not do the regular maintenance and safety checks that would have prevented the accident. � e escalator remains red-tagged and out of operation until all code viola-tions have been � xed.

Jose Rodriguez, Assistant Director

for Field Services and Public Safety, said L&I will now require the com-pany to clearly outline the steps it will take to bring all of the escalators and elevators it maintains up to the state’s safety codes, and will be continually monitoring the company to ensure it carries out the corrective actions.

Soon a� er the Bellevue Square malfunction, L&I ordered Macy’s and Schindler to conduct internal safety inspections of the mall’s three other escalators with state inspectors pres-ent.� ose checks also revealed numer-ous safety problems, which were � xed before they went back into operation.

Bel-Square escalator accident blamed on faulty maintenance

� e race may go to the swi� , or to the stroller-and-pet enriched, or even to a child. According to Chris Monger, President of the Bellevue Breakfast Rotary Club (BBRC), it might go to “all the above” - when runners and walkers of all abilities gather on Sunday, April 28.

Up to 3,000 runners and walkers will put their feet to the ground that day and run or walk to help save and enrich lives of children.

� e seventh annual Bellevue Run will include the Over-lake Hospital 10K Run, the Y Family 5K Run/Walk, and the Seattle Children’s Kids Dash. All three will raise funds to support Seattle Children’s Autism Center, Kindering, and the BBRC Foundation, which supports local and global service projects and nonpro� ts with a focus on saving and improving the quality of life for children and families.

“We’re a fun loving bunch of people,” Monger said with a smile, “Which is important when you’re getting up at Zero-Dark-� irty to set up for something like this.”

Over 270 volunteers from the BBRC and the local com-munity plan and put on the event, which has grown every year since it was started in 2007.

Registration starts at 6:45 a.m. and exhibitors for the

Starbuck’s Village will arrive early to set up along the south parking lot drive in Bellevue's Downtown Park near the start and � nish line.

Activities for children are available during the event. � e Children’s Kids Dash is the � nal running event, beginning at 9:30 a.m.

Early registration and volunteer sign-ups are underway and more information about the BBRC, the event and its bene� ciaries are available at visit www.bellevuerun.com.

Rotary race/walk to enrich children’s lives

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The battle lines are � nally being drawn in Olym-pia over how to pay for state services in the next biennium. To say there’s a di� erence is an

understatement. � e good news is that Gov. Jay Islee’s budget and

both the Senate and House versions pour more money into education: $1 billion in the Senate budget and $1.2 and $1.3 billion in the governor’s and House’s versions respectively. � at’s not really surprising, given that the state Supreme Court mandated the state to “amply” fund our schools. But it does acknowledge the need is real, and it’s being treated as a priority.

� e di� erences, of course, is where each budget � nds the money. And that is where the � ghting will occur.

Both Inslee and the House want to extend some taxes and close some loopholes. � e Senate gets to its bottom line more with some cuts and fund transfers.

None of the three is perfect, but all of them have things that should be considered.

� ere are a number of state taxes set to expire this summer. Inslee and the House Democrats want to extend many of them; the Senate doesn’t. No one likes taxes – new or extended – but the state hasn’t yet fully recovered from the recession and continuing to get money from some of the taxes might be warranted.

� e same can be said of closing loopholes. Some are so old and out of date that they deserve to die.

We expect to see and hear a lot of rhetoric poured out from all sides. But let’s keep it short. � e � nal budget will borrow from each of the versions being promoted. Lawmakers need to focus on that and cra� a budget that most of us can live with.

– Craig Groshart, Bellevue Reporter


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Sta� Writers: Celina Kareiva,Keegan Prosser, Josh Suman

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There are many degrees of mistakes.

A barista forgetting your extra shot of espresso is a relatively small mistake that usually can be eas-

ily amended. Hitting “Reply All” on an email not meant for all could potentially be a larger mistake, depending on what kind of emails you’re in the busi-ness of forwarding and who exactly makes up, “all.”

Most people characterize driving drunk as a mistake, or at least in some cases, that is how it is rationalized a� er the fact.

Driving under the in� uence has come to the forefront of our con-sciousness again in recent weeks, as another wrong-way DUI killed an employee of Eddie Bauer in Bellevue not long a� er a family was torn apart by a repeat drunk driver in North

Seattle and a high-pro� le University of Washington football player was of-� cially charged for a one-car crash.

As always, all the cases raise far more questions than they provide answers.

According to the Governors High-way Safety Association, which touts itself as “� e States’ Voice on Highway Safety,” on its website, our state laws are on the harsher side in terms of punitive action.

Folks in Virginia likely think our 90-day license suspension is high, since drunk drivers in the Com-monwealth receive only a seven-day suspension for a � rst o� ense.

� e latest cases in our area have people suggesting the already manda-tory ignition interlock devices for DUI o� enders be put in place before the car is even returned from the inbound. But in a handful of states, including Idaho, Indiana, Iowa, Ken-tucky, Maine and Ohio, they are “dis-cretionary,” even upon conviction. In California, four counties are part of a

pilot program for mandatory ignition interlocks while the rest of the state is decided on a case-by-case basis.

� e place for growth, and a point of emphasis in any future discussions about state DUI policy, is on repeat o� enders. Our current state law is an over-arching policy on “Habitual Tra� c O� enders,” which is a group including those guilty of vehicular ho-micide, vehicular assault, hit and run, reckless driving, DUI and some other related o� enses. � ree convictions in a � ve-year period earn a seven-year suspension.

But it shouldn’t take three DUIs or two dead bodies and another near-miss for drastic action to be taken.

I’m not pretending to have all the answers, but I know we need to keep talking and � nding ways to try and keep our streets and highways safer.

Since as well all know, everyone makes mistakes.

Josh Suman: [emailprotected]

Not all mistakes in life are equal

State budget needsto borrow best from all three versions

Josh Suman

The future of some of Bellevue’s longest established residential neighborhoods, as well as the

city’s signature environmental reserve, the Mercer Slough Nature Park, will be determined by the City Council this month.

Will our neighbor-hood streets be � lled with hundreds of cars cutting through, putting our children at risk as they walk to

Enatai Elementary School? Will the beautiful drive along a

class-one wetland become an indus-trial nightmare with 40-foot-high concrete walls?

Or, will the city take the proper measures to mitigate the impacts of Sound Transit’s proposed East Link Light Rail project?

So far, the city and Sound Transit have done a commendable job of working together to maximize the bene� ts of the pending light rail proj-ect, while minimizing its impacts. My hope is this will continue, and both the City Council and Sound Tran-sit board will do the right things to minimize the most egregious impacts of East Link to our neighborhoods and park.

Speci� cally, they have the choice of whether or not to stay with the plan to place the train in a trench, or have it take over the two northbound lanes of Bellevue Way. � e trench would

minimize the visual and noise impacts of the train, as well as reduce any en-croachment into the Enatai neighbor-hood. � is design would also allow much lower walls along the west side of Bellevue Way.

Another key decision is whether or not to add a southbound lane on Bel-levue Way to handle a major increase in future tra� c. � e city’s expert transportation sta� reported the new lane would prevent nearly four hun-dred cars from cutting through Enatai.

It would also help prevent Bellevue Way from being reduced to two or three lanes during years of light rail construction.

While a new southbound lane on Bellevue Way would cost the city more than the at-grade rail alternative, it would provide much more value and be a worthwhile investment.

� e council does seem committed

to protecting our neighborhoods, but there’s not much more that can be done.

Enatai has already gone through Bellevue’s process for evaluating and installing tra� c calming devices. � e result was that only three of the eight proposed measures for 104th and 108th avenues southeast quali� ed, and they have already been built.

It will only take four members of the City Council to determine the fate of the neighborhoods, Bellevue Way South and the Mercer Slough Nature Park. � e best opportunity to voice your support for protecting our quality of life is to comment at Monday’s public hearing.

Todd R. Woosley has lived in Enatai for 15 years. His two children will be walking to elementary school during light rail’s years of construction on Bel-levue Way. He also served on the neigh-borhood’s tra� c calming committee.

Todd Woosley

The future is in their hands

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4-13Master Gardener Drop-In Clinics: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Consult a Master Gardener about all aspects of plant care, choos-ing seeds, disease, propagation, identification and more!. Free. Lake Hills Greenbelt Demonstra-tion Garden, 15416 Se 16th St., BellevueSingles 50 and over Coffee So-cial: 10-11:30 a.m. Coffee social to meet singles 50 and over with a variety of interests. Free for first 2 visits. VFW Hall, 4330 148TH Ave. NE, RedmondSecond-annual Autism Aware-ness Video Game Tournament: 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tournament and presentations about autism. Free to observe tournament and attend seminars; $10 to partici-pate in the tournament. Cafeteria, C Building on the main campus of Bellevue College, 3000 Lan-derholm Circle SE. 425-564-2172 or [emailprotected] Slough Nature Walk: 2–3:15 p.m. Free guided tour with a park ranger to learn about the fascinating flora, fauna and history of the park. Mercer Slough Environmental Educa-tion Center, 1625 118th Ave. SE, BellevueThe Nature of Haiku: 10 a.m. to noon. Mercer Slough Environ-mental Education Center. Free.

4-14Children's Nature Movies: 1-1:30 p.m. Educational mov-ies for children with popcorn provided, children under 12 must be accompanied by adult. Lewis Creek Visitor Center. 5808

Lakemont Blvd. SE.

4-15Newport Way Book Group: 7:30 p.m. The Crying Tree by Naseem Rakha. Newport Way Library, 14250 SE Newport Way, Bellevue

4-16Indian Fellowship: 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. North Bellevue Commu-nity Center, 4063 148th Ave. NE., 425-452-7681Food Literacy: 7 p.m. Bastyr University dietitians will give a “Nutrition 101” on what’s in the food we eat and give a consumer guide to food jargons; farmers and urban gardeners will discuss what’s in season; and authors and educators will share their favorite food reads for the entire family. Registration preferred, online at www.kcls.org or by calling the Lake Hills Library, 425-747-3350. Lake Hills Library, 15590 Lake Hills Blvd., Bellevue

4-17Master Gardener Drop-In Clinics: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Consult a Master Gardener about all aspects of plant care, choos-ing seeds, disease, propagation, identification and more. Free. Lake Hills Greenbelt Demonstra-tion Garden, 15416 Se 16th St., BellevueBellevue Friends of the Library Book Club: 10 a.m. Master Butchers Singing Club by Louise Erdich. The Bellettini, 1115 108th Ave. NE, BellevueMeet the Author: 7 p.m. Jennie Grant, author of City Goats, will discuss how the idea of keeping chickens and goats in an urban

environment is beginning to be accepted and how living with her two goats has enriched her life. Newcastle Library, 12901 Newcastle Way

4-20Arbor Day-Earth Day Celebra-tion: 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Volun-teers will work on environmental projects in Bellevue in the morn-ing and can enjoy a festival and tree planting ceremony later that afternoon. Pre-registration re-quired at [emailprotected] or 425-452-4195. Various locations. Master Gardener Drop-In Clin-ics: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Consult a Mas-ter Gardener about all aspects of plant care, choosing seeds, disease, propagation, identification and more!. Free. Lake Hills Greenbelt Demonstration Garden, 15416 Se 16th St., BellevueSingles 50 and over Coffee So-cial: 10-11:30 a.m. Coffee social to meet singles 50 and over with a variety of interests. Free for first 2 visits. VFW Hall, 4330 148TH Ave. NE, RedmondA Feast on Film – How Food Becomes Art in the Movies: 1 p.m. Robert Horton discusses that while many movies have whetted the audience's appetite with lavish displays of culinary skill, only a delicious few have celebrated the way food can become art. This discussion will savor the movies' ability to make a meal of our dreams, from deluxe banquets to Charlie Chaplin's boiled shoes. Newport Way Library, 14250 SE Newport Way, BellevueApril Pools Day: 2 p.m. This event promotes water safety and proper lifejacket use. Raffles and water safety demonstrations. Children age 12 and under swim for free; $6.50 for teens and adults. Bellevue Aquatic Center, 601 143rd Ave. NE

CalendarThings to do in Bellevue and elsewhere

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[8] April 12, 2013 www.bellevuereporter.com

Contact and submissions:Celina Kareiva

[emailprotected] or 425.453.4290

Business RoundupBusinesses and business people making news

GLY Construction honoredBellevue’s GLY Construction received an Honorable

Mention for its submission in Delivery Process Innovation from the American Institute of Architects Technology in Architectural Practice Knowledge Community. � e na-tional honor was one of only � ve awards given by the AIA TAP for 2013.

� e team’s winning submission was for the Group Health Puyallup Medical Center.

Eye Level opens in BellevueEye Level, a provider of supplemental education services,

has opened a new learning center in Bellevue. It o� ers self-directed learning through customized academic coaching.

A grand opening event will be held from 6:30-8:30 p.m. April 18 at 12816 SE 38th St., Suite C.

More information and enrollment information is avail-able at 425-644-5345 or [emailprotected]

Ahrendt named� nancial planner

Rob Ahrendt of Bellevue has recently been appointed a � nancial planner with MetLife Securities. He o� ers � nancial planning, cash � ow analysis and retire-ment, education, estate and investment planning.

His o� ce is located at 225 108th Ave NE, Ste. 300, Bellevue; 425-945-1407.

Palsson joins JHS CapitalMark E. Palsson has joined JHS Capital Advisors as a

vice president of investments and � nancial advisor at the � rm’s Bellevue o� ce.

Prior to joining JHS, Palsson spent more than � ve years as a � nancial advisor at Smith Barney, now part of Morgan Stanley Wealth Management. Prior to this role, he worked at Weyerhaeuser Co. in a variety of accounting, � nance and managerial positions for over 25 years.

Networking talk set at BPW lunch� ach Nguyen will speak at the April 17 luncheon of the

Bellevue chapter of Business Professional Women on the topic “How to create meaningful relationships from your networking.”

� e meeting will be from 11:15 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Red Lion Hotel Bellevue, 11211 Main St. Cost is $25 in advance for members/$30 for non-members; and $30/$35 at the door. More information is available by emailing [emailprotected] of at www.bpwbellevue.org


Overlake Medical Center in Bellevue is now o� ering an alternative to invasive heart surgery for patients seeking to � x problems that don’t require the breast bone to be broken. � e “Minimally Invasive Cardiac Surgery” (MICS), was introduced by Dr. Robert Binford this fall. � e procedure aims to reduce trauma, pain and recovery time, while decreasing blood loss, and the chance of infection.

Prior to working at Overlake, Binford worked as a heart sur-geon in Tennessee, where he and is partner were doing approxi-mately 75 of the surgeries a year.

� e purpose of the surgery tis to � x tissue that supports the heart valve’s opening which can weaken and lose its shape over time. To repair this condition, a device called an annuloplasty ring or band is sewn around the base of the heart valve to re-shape it and give it support.

Sammamish resident Mark Phelps had the surgery in Febru-ary, a� er discovering his heart’s mitral valve was not working correctly. Phelps was the � rst patient to have this surgery at Overlake.

Phelps said it took him about a year to sense that something was wrong with his heart and that he needed to take action. � rough a series of tests it was discovered the mitral valve in his heart was failing, and that his heart was pumping 50 percent more blood (than is standard) to maintain his status quo during rest.

Binford said with an invasive, or “open procedure,” it takes between three and four months for a patient to fully recover, with restrictions on how much they can li� for the � rst 12 weeks. Patients who have this procedure done are generally able to return to a desk job a� er six to eight weeks; patients returning to a more physical job usually return in three to four months.

However, the less invasive procedure allows a quicker turn-around. Binford says the weight restrictions only apply to the

� rst two weeks a� er surgery. Patients who have the less invasive procedure are also able to leave the hospital sooner, can drive one to two weeks a� er surgery and can return to work in a week’s time.

In addition to � xing problems with the mitral valve, Binford said the minimally invasive procedure can be used on the aortic valve, tricuspid valve, holes in the heart and irregular heart rhythms.

“Who knows what we can do in 10 years,” Binford said. “Be-cause things keep getting better.”

Keegan Prosser: 425-453-4602; [emailprotected]

Overlake offers less invasive heart surgery


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Overlake Medical Center has received the Health-grades Patient Safety Excel-lence Award for the sixth year in a row.

“Ensuring patient safety is always a top priority at Overlake,” said Craig Hendrickson, Overlake president and CEO. “By

focusing on safety we are leading the way in provid-ing exceptional quality and compassionate care for our community.”

� e Patient Safety Excel-lence Award places Over-lake within the top 10 per-cent of all hospitals for its performance in safeguard-

ing patients from serious, potentially preventable complications during their hospital stays. On average, patients treated in Patient Safety Excellence Award hospitals were also:

■ 81 percent less likely to experience hip fracture following surgery com-

pared to hospitals ranked in the bottom 5 percent in the nation;

■ 80 percent less likely to experience pressure sores or bed sores acquired in the hospital compared to hospi-tals ranked in the bottom 5 percent in the nation;

■ 70 percent less likely to experience a catheter-related bloodstream infection acquired in the hospital compared to hos-pitals ranked in the bottom 5 percent in the nation.

Overlake Medical Center receives ‘excellent’ award

Sammamish resident Mark Phelps (left) underwent minimally invasive cardiac surgery at Overlake in February. He was operated on by Dr. Robert Binford (right). Photo by Keegan Prosser, Bellevue Reporter

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When 240 ninth grade students at Sammamish High School were as-signed to think critically about global agriculture, their � ndings didn't just end up on desks of their three teach-ers. � ey presented their results to members of both the Agricultural Development team and Foundation Management team at the Bill & Me-linda Gates Foundation.

Working in small groups, students researched challenges in either Sub-Saharan Africa or South Asia and devised a solution in the form of a mock grant proposal where they identi� ed the strategies and resources required to help farmers overcome these issues.

� en, within each class, the students selected the best group presentation and idea to represent their class and present their solution in the Visitor Center theater to the public at the Seattle-based founda-tion.

One group proposed more e� -cient border regulations between na-tions to make markets more acces-sible. Another focused on education and compared their project idea to a ripple, whose e� ects would radiate outward to expand the impact.

Each group concluded their

presentation by sharing some key things they learned.

“Not every area is as fortunate as our own, but we can still work to improve the areas that are less fortu-nate in the world,” one report noted.

A student o� ered, “I learned that we have responsibility as a devel-

oped country to less developed countries.”

Another observed that "work-ing with the Gates Foundation has shown us how di� cult it is to solve global problems and gives us a greater appreciation for what they do.”

Patrick McMahon, Group Senior Coordinator at the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation Visitor Center, talks with students Jesus Garcia and Andrew Rudasics. COURTESY PHOTO

Sammamish High School students tackle big issues at Gates Foundation

Expo to showcase citydepartments, projects

� e city of Bellevue will showcase projects and programs from a number of its departments in a Spring Forward Expo on April 24. � e Expo will be from 4-7 p.m. at City Hall.

Department directors, project managers and city sta� will be on hand to talk out projects from Development Services, Parks and Community Services, Planning and Community Development, Transportation, and Utilities. In addition, representatives from Sound Transit and WSDOT will be on-hand.

Key projects include the Bellevue Botanical Garden expansion and the Bellevue Youth � eatre construction; Northeast 15th Street: 116th Avenue Northeast to 124th Avenue Northeast, Phase 1 design; Lakemont Boulevard and Southeast Cougar Mountain Way intersection im-provements and the Mountains to Sound Greenway Trail � nal design; new bridge for Coal Creek Parkway between Southeast 60th Street and Forest Drive; a Comprehensive Plan Update forming Bellevue’s future; and newly annexed Eastgate neighborhood projects.

More information is available by contacting Tresa Berg, Public Involvement Manager, Transportation Department at 425-452-4638 or [emailprotected]. Bellevue City Hall is located at 450 110th Ave. NE.

Event to strengthen Boys and Girls Clubs� e Bellevue Boys and Girls Clubs will be part of a fund-

raiser by Impact Strength and Performance on Saturday, April 13.

� e gym is partnering with 40 di� erent organizations over 40 weeks in the fundraising e� orts.

� e event will be held at 9 a.m. at Impact Strength and Performance, in Evans Industrial Park, 1508 128th Place NE, Bellevue. Anyone can attend the 45-minute classes for just a $10 donation.

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Robotics team members from Newport High and International School in Bellevue will head to St. Louis, MO, on April 27, where they will compete in the FIRST (For Inspiration of Science and Technology) Robotics Champion-ship. � e competition, which will be held at Edward Jones Dome, will feature 322 teams from across the country.

� e Bellevue students won their trip to the championship a� er taking � rst place at the Seattle Regional FIRST Robotics Compe-tition. � e competition featured teams from 64 schools that com-peted to see whose robot could toss the most Frisbees through a goal at the end of the � eld.

As part of the regional competi-tion, students had six weeks to build a remote-controlled robot using a standard kit of parts and a common set of rules.

The Newport Robotics Group had the highest scoring robot out of all teams in the competi-tion. The team also went unde-feated in the competition and was the No. 1 seed going into the finals, which enabled them to choose its alliance partners. The Newport team chose Inter-national School’s Titan Robot-ics, which finished as the 26th seed with a 5-4 record, as well as Aviation High School from Highline School District.

Bellevue's Interlake was the No. 4 seed a� er the qualifying rounds, but was eliminated in the quarter-

� nals; Sammamish High School was part of the alliance that beat Interlake and � nished as the No. 52 seed, and Bellevue High � nished as the No. 40 seed.

� e competition in St. Louis if free and open to the public.

Keegan Prosser: [emailprotected]

Bellevue robotics students head to national competiton

Newport team members (from left) are Varun Varahabhotla (Driving Coach); Cory Jainga (Driver); Kristi Gable (Manipulator, a.k.a. the one that shoots the Frisbees). COURTESY PHOTO

Tulip photo workshop planned in Skagit Valley

Omega Photo will spon-sor a photo workshop in the tulip � elds of the Skagit Valley from 9 a.m. to noon April 17th.

Veteran professional photographer, teacher and lecturer Je� Greene and Carmen Daneshmandi, a photographer and vid-eographer graduate of the Seattle Central Creative Academy will lead the class. Greene has presented hundreds of workshops and seminars, both nationally and internationally and Daneshmandi has been helping people choose and learn about their cameras at Omega Photo for the last seven years.

Participants should bring all of their camera gear, boots, and rain jacket along with a sense of adventure.

Cost for the workshop is $50, which includes admission and parking, and reservations can be made by calling Omega Photo at 425-455-2126. Space is limited to the � rst 16 paid participants. Photos from last year's tulip bloom are on Omega’s Facebook page, www.facebook.com/ome-gaphoto.

� e Eastside Audubon Society will hold its annual Northwest Native Plant Sale on Saturday, April 27, bringing together rare and popular plants, knowledgeable gardening advice and habitat improvement for birds and butter� ies.

� e event will be from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Kirkland Children’s School, 5311 108th Ave. NE.

More than 120 plant species will be arranged in nine areas representing various types of plants, such as ground covers, � owers, and berry

producers. Plant specialists and an informative sign for each plant species will help people pick the plants that will enhance their garden and bring in birds and butter� ies.

“Locally found birds and butter� ies thrive best when they can feed upon the fruits, seeds, � ow-ers and bugs that are found on plants and trees native to the Paci� c Northwest,” said volunteer sale manager Geary Britton-Simmons, who has bought, grown, and dug up 4,000 plants for the sale. “A great deal of Paci� c Northwest habitat

has been replaced with pavement and non-native � ora, and now wildlife needs us to restore some of the native plants.”

� e sale will feature many varieties that don’t turn up at commercial garden centers: Upland Larkspur, White Fawn Lily, and Black Huckle-berry, among others. Also available will be popu-lar favorites such as Western Trillium, Woods Strawberry, and Red Huckleberry.

Sale proceeds will fund Eastside Audubon’s work in conservation and education.

Native plant sale to bene� t Eastside Audubon Society

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Eastside FC Tryouts for the 2013/14 season, U10 and olderbegin Friday April 26

Join us for one of our Premier Soccer Information Nights

Weds April 17. Mercer Island Library. 6:30pm.Thurs April 18. Swedish Hospital Cafe. Issaquah. 6:30pm.

Mon April 22. Issaquah City Hall. Eagle Room. 6:30pm.

Visit WWW.EASTSIDEFC.ORG to register for tryouts

Eastside FC is the exclusive premier soccer club of the Eastside Youth Soccer Associa-tion communities of Issaquah, Bellevue, Lake Hills, Mercer Island, and Newport.

BUILDING CHAMPIONS IN LIFEA History of Champions On and Off the Field

Good Luck in 2013

U.S. Youth Soccer Washington State Champions


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Girls 93 RedBoys 94 RedBoys 93 Red


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Boys 94 WhiteBoys 93 White


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2013 (so far)

Boys 94 Red

2013 (so far)

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Bellevue Christian School admits students of any race, color, national or ethnic origin to all the rights, privileges, programs and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the

school. It does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national or ethnic origin in administration of its educational policies,

scholarship and loan programs, and athletic and other school-administered programs.

Continuation of the East Bellevue Community Council will be on the November ballot and the entity is seeking applications from residents interested in preparing for and against statements for the ballot measure.

� e measure, to appear on the Nov. 5 ballot in King County, will ask if voters support or oppose “continuation of the East Bellevue Community Municipal Corpora-tion” (commonly known as the East Bellevue Community Council).

By state law the EBCC has approval/disapproval author-ity over certain land-use actions in a part of East Bellevue. � e council also may act in an advisory capacity on other land-use issues that directly or indirectly a� ect its jurisdic-tion.

To be eligible for consideration, applicants must reside within the corporate limits of the East Bellevue Commu-nity Council area. A map with the boundaries is available

at http://www.bellevuewa.gov/EBCC_Homepage.htm.� e “Statement For” and the “Statement Against” (in addi-

tion to a rebuttal of the opposing statement) will appear in the King County Local Voters’ Pamphlet for the Nov. 5 election.

Application forms may be obtained through the City Clerk’s O� ce or the Service First Desk at Bellevue City Hall, as well as in the Bellevue Regional Library, the Lake Hills Library and Mini City Hall at Crossroads Shopping Center. A form also can be obtained by FAX by telephoning 425- 452-6466. � e city will accept applications in any format.

Applications must be received on or before May 31 through one of the following means:

Hand delivered: City Clerk’s O� ce, 2nd � oor of City Hall, 450 110th Ave. NE

Mailing Address: P.O. Box 90012, Bellevue, Washington, 98009-9012

Fax: 425-452-7937email: mmurphy@ bellevuewa.govOnline: http://surveys.bellevuewa.gov/TakeSurvey.


Community council seeks applicants for ballot measure

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� e past few years have not been kind to lawns and gardens across the country. � e summer of 2012 brought severe drought to much of the Midwest and a good portion of the country continues to experience drought conditions.

Homeowners have two choices in dealing with drought: try to water enough to keep grass and plants alive and looking good, or implement long-term changes to make yards more resistant to extremely dry and hot spells.

Fighting drought can be time-consuming and expen-sive. With forecasters and scientists predicting warming temperatures and more extreme weather events as the new normal, there’s plenty of evidence to suggest that droughts could become more common and severe in the future. Making some changes to your approach to landscaping can keep you from worrying about your water bill and the well-being of your lawn when the weather isn’t quite cooperating.

Here are four ways to drought-proof your yard:◗ Choose your plants wisely. You may want to choose

plants solely based on aesthetics, but picking plants that thrive with less water is the key to keep your yard looking good no matter the conditions. Talk with the experts at your garden center about which types of plants make the most sense for your climate, and which ones might be a little more drought-resistant than others.

◗ Go easy on the grass. For some it’s hard to imagine a picturesque yard without a lush and expansive yard. But

Four ways to drought-proof your yardthe truth is, a green lawn usually requires a lot of water to maintain. If you don’t want to part ways with your lawn in favor of natural landscaping that’s more water-friendly, you have another option: synthetic turf.

◗ Add mulch. Covering the soil around your plants with a layer of mulch or compost can help improve water reten-tion, inhibit growth of water-hungry weeds and cool soil temperatures to keep your plants comfortable when temperatures rise. Natural mulches break down and are absorbed into your soil, which means there’s little mainte-nance besides adding a new layer when appropriate.

◗ Make your water work harder for you. No matter what you do to drought-proof your lawn, you’ll likely still have to do some water-ing. Drip irrigation systems can make your water go further by applying it directly to the root of plants. If you’re watering by hand, water in the morning when tem-peratures are cool, and apply water to the soil rather than directly to the plants. Installing a rain barrel is a great way to put the water that runs o� your house to good use -

and you can use that water even if watering restrictions are in e� ect.

If you’re tired of maintaining your yard when the mercury soars and the rain stays away, it might be time to adjust your planting strategy this spring to make your yard naturally resilient. Most drought resistant improve-ments are good for the environment too, allowing you to feel good while you also save yourself time, money and e� ort.

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Several nights ago I sat at the dining room table with my son to work on the � nal

touches of a science project. He had a packet to � ll out which included space to draw graphs and charts of his collected data, research in-formation and a conclusion. � ere was also a special page dedicated to a bibliography.

He had used several books from the library and I was walking him through the process of the appropriate format for a works cited page. He

got frustrated trying to remember which came � rst, the city of publi-cation or the publishing company.

Next he had an article from the Britannica Online database and I showed him how the citation was already created for him at the bot-tom of the article. He only needed to copy it down. Finally he put down his pencil and asked, "If it’s already there, why do I have to write it again?"

� is won’t be the last time I have to check my tongue and tell him how easy his research will be compared to mine. He won’t want to hear about my early research experiences lugging around the Readers’ Guide to Periodical Literature or waiting outside in

below freezing temperatures for the college library to open so I could get my articles for a paper. And he will never in a million years understand the contraption I used to type those papers.

His research experience has (and probably always will) take place in the comfort and con-venience of his home or school computer lab, on his time.

He put his pencil down and waited for an answer.

I paused and bit my tongue because what I really wanted to say sounded dangerously close to something a curmudgeon would say like, “you kids these days have it so easy” and “get o� my lawn.” It can’t be easy being a librarian’s

kid.Instead I told him the plain-

est truth: it matters where your information came from and just because it is convenient and easy to get, you still must cite your source.

My kids may never understand requesting articles and waiting weeks for them to show up, or un-furling miles of micro� lm for one mention of a research topic. By today’s comparison it was hard, no doubt.

I feel it is my parental right to tell them how di� cult it was to conduct research that way. I will also tell them I walked 10 miles to the library every day. Uphill both ways, and in the snow.

Darcy Brixey is the teen services librarian at the Bellevue Library. She’d like to tell you she loves to read, but it’s an expectation of the job.

Darcy Brixey

Walking to the library in the snow

Pets for adoption

‘Rescue’ yournext best friend

Simon is a 5-year-old kitty with black and white spots that

highlight his adorable smirk. He loves attention and is happy to be in your lap or by your side as your best friend.

Marley is a 1-year-old Chihua-hua/Terrier mix who

wants to be your best friend. He’s a fun and outgoing pup and will be a wonderful companion for an active family.

Both are at the Seattle Humane Society in Belle-vue, located at the intersec-tion of I-405 and I-90. It is open seven days a week from noon to 6 p.m. For di-rections call 425-641-0080.

Curly is an 8-year-old Maine Coon mix that is a big boy (17+

pounds), but he is 100 percent full of love. He enjoys giving you headbutts so you'll pay attention to him and he has a deep, rumbly purr that will melt your heart. Curley is up for adoption at Purrfect Pals Cat Shelter’s o� site adoption center inside Bellevue Petsmart (100 108th Ave N.E., near Toys ‘R Us).

Tabitha is a 12-year-old domestic long hair, Lynx Point/tan

Siamese mix that is very sweet, a� ectionate, cuddly and playful. She loves to be scratched all over and will roll around for more lovin'. Although she is very sweet natured, Tabitha would do best in a home without other animals or small children. Tabitha is available at the King County Pet Adoption Center in Kent, located at 21615 64th Ave S. Call 206-296-PETS for more information.

(PDF) Bellevue Reporter, April 12, 2013 - DOKUMEN.TIPS (15)

www.bellevuereporter.com April 12, 2013 [15]

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The Bellevue City Council will hold two public hear-ings on Monday, April 15. One hearing is on cost sav-ings options for the East Link light rail project; the other is on interim zoning to regulate medical marijuana.

Monday’s hearings will be part of the council’s regular meeting, which begins at 8 p.m. in the council chambers of City Hall, 450 110th Ave. NE. The public hearings portion of the meeting is anticipated to begin at 8:30 p.m. or later.

East Link cost savings optionsPrior to the public hearing, the council will hold a study

session beginning 6 p.m. to discuss cost savings recom-mendations by a steering committee composed of staff

from the city of Bellevue and Sound Transit.Bellevue has been working with Sound Transit since

early last year on ways to reduce or eliminate a portion of the city's financial contribution for a downtown light rail tunnel.

Cost savings options involve the alignment along Bellevue Way, 112th Avenue Southeast, and the loca-tion of a downtown light rail station. Final action by the council and Sound Transit Board on these options will establish the East Link alignment for final design and permitting.

The council is scheduled to choose which cost-savings options to endorse at its meeting on April 22; the Sound

Transit Board is expected to make a final selection at its April 25 meeting.

Medical marijuana gardensLast May, the council adopted an ordinance and held

a public hearing to establish interim zoning to regulate medical marijuana collective gardens for a six-month period. In October, the interim zoning was extended for another six months. Monday's meeting will provide an opportunity for the public to comment regarding medi-cal marijuana collective gardens, and for the council to consider extending the ordinance for an additional six months.

Hearings set on light rail, medical marijuana

Medina to hold ‘shredder day’Medina will hold a “shredder day” and “drug take back

day” from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, April 13. The event will be at Medina Park (across from St Thomas Episcopal Church). A Data Base Secure Shred truck will on hand and people can watch as their documents are shredded.

The drug “take-back” program will provide residents with free, anonymous collection of unwanted or expired medicines.

(PDF) Bellevue Reporter, April 12, 2013 - DOKUMEN.TIPS (16)

[16] April 12, 2013 www.bellevuereporter.com

Contact and submissions:Josh Suman

[emailprotected] or 425.453.5045

When Newport senior Angela Chen talks about last season, she can’t hide her smile for long.

While the Knights were busy winning the 4A state team championship on the boys side, Chen and good friend Aime Vo stormed through the girls bracket to capture the doubles title with three 2-0 wins.

� ird-place � nishes during her � rst two state tourna-ments and an injury that derailed part of her sophom*ore season made the win that much sweeter.

“� e season was awesome,” Chen said. “With the guys there winning state, the energy was amazing the whole tournament.”

If Chen hopes to again hoist a trophy in the Tri-Cities, she will do it without a partner a� er assuming the number one singles spot for new coach Ryan Pang and the Knights.

Pang, a standout during his own prep days at Mercer Island and player at Santa Clara University, coached high school tennis in California a� er college and has worked with Chen and a host of the Eastside’s other top players for a number of years as a private instructor on Mercer Island. He said while all of them possess talent, Chen’s demeanor on the court separates her and provides a distinct edge.

“Most girls, even experienced players, they get so ner-vous,” Pang said. “Angela is a straight line the whole way

and if she needs to turn it on, she can.”So far in 2013, there has been little need for that. Chen boasts a perfect record on the season and has yet

to even drop a single set in any of her victories. Even with defending champion Sammi Hampton of Skyview return-ing for another shot at the state’s top prize, Pang said Chen has a realistic shot at capturing another title, this time in the singles bracket.

From the � rst time he met her nearly seven years ago, Pang knew he had something special.

“She was 12 playing against 16-year-olds,” he said. “She was ripping the ball side to side, hitting winners. I was thinking she could probably beat me.”

Chen said during her � rst three years, much of the focus at practice was on creating a team atmosphere, with little work on the technical aspects of the game like speci� c shots and court coverage. While the plan worked to near-perfection as the boys and girls celebrated together in a banner year for the entire program, it le� Chen to re� ne her skill set with club coaches.

With the addition of Pang, one of the most respected instructors in the area, she has found herself becoming an even more aware player through their work together.

“It is great we have a coach with a lot of experience not just coaching but playing,” Chen said. “He really knows what he is doing helping us with strokes and strategy.”

Now, with top-three state � nishes in each of her seasons on the prep court and a host of USTA and amateur ac-colades to her credit, Chen is ready for her � nal act in the storied Newport program.

While club tournaments and USTA events groomed her as a top-level player throughout her youth, Chen said it was the collective atmosphere of the high school team that has allowed her to enjoy the game most.

“I just realized I really work better with a team, with people cheering for me and me having the chance to cheer for them,” she said. “I really like that aspect of it.”

Next in lineTalented senior, new coach have Knights eyeing another 4A state tourney run

Newport senior Angela Chen has finished in the top-three at state in each of her three prep seasons for the Knights. JOSH SUMAN, Bellevue Reporter


Helping Bellevue’s Children and Their Families For Over 100 Years

With your help, we raised $245,000 for children in need!

Special thanks to all of our amazing sponsors, champion donors, table captains, guests and volunteers. We would also like to thank our Honorary Chairs Randi and

Joseph Brazen (owners of Brazen Sotheby’s International Realty and 520 Bar & Grill), our guest speaker Fa’izah Bradford (Community Engagement Specialist for the

Bellevue School District) and our emcee Patti Payne (Puget Sound Business Journal Columnist and Principal of The Payne Group).

Check out photos from the eventwww.facebook.com/BellevueLifeSpring


Presenting Sponsor

Event Sponsor

Major SponsorsAegis Living of Bellevue

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Supporting SponsorsAnonymous

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Education Matching Champion

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(PDF) Bellevue Reporter, April 12, 2013 - DOKUMEN.TIPS (17)

www.bellevuereporter.com April 12, 2013 [17]


Topic Why do we need Washington’s open-government laws? What would it be like without them?

Primarily sponsored by the Washington Coalition for Open Governmentand the Stokes Lawrence law firm in honor of the late Scott Johnson, a WCOG board member.

Essay length500 to 700 words. All entries to be submitted by email.

Entry deadlineApril 19, 2013

Go to washingtoncog.org and click on “2013 High SchoolEssay Contest” for contest details. The websiteprovides opinion articles and other information that provide useful background on the contest topic.

The winner will receive the award in his or her home school district. The winning entry may be published in state newspapers.

For further information, contact [emailprotected]

For Washington high school seniors and juniors — public, private and home-schooled





Topic Why do we need Washington’s open-government laws? What would it be like without them?

Primarily sponsored by the Washington Coalition for Open Governmentand the Stokes Lawrence law firm in honor of the late Scott Johnson, a WCOG board member.

Essay length500 to 700 words. All entries to be submitted by email.

Entry deadlineApril 19, 2013

Go to washingtoncog.org and click on “2013 High SchoolEssay Contest” for contest details. The websiteprovides opinion articles and other information that provide useful background on the contest topic.

The winner will receive the award in his or her home school district. The winning entry may be published in state newspapers.

For further information, contact [emailprotected]

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Sports RoundupWhat’s happening in sports and recreation

Johnson, Sullivan earn player of the week honors from U.S. Lacrosse

A pair of Bellevue athletes earned honors from US Lacrosse Washington this week, as Bellevue’s Cole Johnson and Bellevue East player Camille Sullivan, a student at Interlake, were each named O� ensive Player of the Week.

Johnson helped Bellevue to three wins with 10 goals, � ve assists and 11 ground balls, including a pair over out-of-state foes in the Northwest Invitational.

Sullivan scored 13 goals and nabbed 13 ground balls in two games for BELAX, which beat Seattle Prep and lost an 11-10 game to Holy Names.

Stats and information from US Lacrosse Washington.

Bellevue wins three of fourCoach Pete Wilkinson and the Bellevue Wolverines

opened 3A KingCo play with three straight wins behind a pair of stellar performances on the mound from Nolan Watson.

� e senior pitcher worked a complete-game shutout, striking out 14 in a 7-0 win over Sammamish. He followed that performance with another complete-game, this time in a 3-1 win over upstart Interlake, which managed only three hits in the loss.

Teddy Roy spelled Watson in a 9-0 win over Lake Wash-ington, working � ve strikeouts in over seven innings to get the win.

� e Wolverines lost to Mount Si 8-0 on Wednesday and host Liberty on Friday.

Preps have top track times � e track and � eld season has yet to begin in earnest,

with the invitational schedule now complete, and a handful of area preps own top times among KingCo competitors.

Budda Baker and Isaiah Gilchrist are � rst and second respectively in the 100 meters, which Baker won at state last year. � e same two are followed by Myles Jack in the 200 and Jack owns the top time in the 400.

Interlake’s Evan Turman has the � � h fastest time in the 200 and seventh best in the 400.

Spike Sievert of Bellevue and Sam Giner of Interlake own the best two times in the 3,200 and Sam Richmond is in front in the 110 and 300 meter hurdles for Bellevue.

Mitchell Stuart owns the KingCo marks for the shot put and javelin thus far, while Interlake senior Pierce Frazier has the highest mark in the pole vault.

Former state placer Nikki Waghani has the best time in the 1600 and teammate Sophie Oscar is out front in the 110 hurdles.

Bellevue’s Laura Reifsny-der is � rst in the 110 meters and teammates Floraine

Kameni (long jump) and Ayane Rossano (pole vault) are also at the head of the class so far.

Newport, Interlake golfers in front

Interlake’s Aleana Groenhout and Newport’s Marianne Li are at the top of the conference so far in 2013 appear on the way back to their respective state tournaments.

Groenhout leads 2A/3A KingCo a year a� er � nishing in third place at the 2A state tournament (and leading a� er the � rst day) and will hope to make the trip to Lewis River in Woodland for this year’s 3A tourney.

Li, who � nished in a tie for third in 4A last year at MeadowWood and is the highest returning � nisher among KingCo golfers, already owns a handful of medalist � nishes in 2013 and sits atop the 4A rankings.

Ti� any Huang of Bellevue (third) and teammates Lauren Patrick (10th) and Rachel Harmeyer (11th) will also be in the hunt for postseason spots.

Camille Sullivan

Bellevue’s Cole Johnson was named Player of the Week for his performances. Bellevue took a trip to the East Coast for spring break. COURTESY PHOTO, U.S. Lacrosse Washington

Newport’s Marianne Li is one of the top prep golfers in the state in 2013. JOSH SUMAN, Bellevue Reporter

(PDF) Bellevue Reporter, April 12, 2013 - DOKUMEN.TIPS (18)

[18] April 12, 2013 www.bellevuereporter.com

Contact and submissions:Keegan Prosser

[emailprotected] or 425.453.4602

Arts RoundupWhat’s happening in the world of art

‘Swan Lake’ opens at PNBPaci� c Northwest Ballet brings

a new production of “Swan Lake” to the stage starting tonight.

� e show - which touches on themes of love and features Tchaikovsky’s classic score - will run through April 21.

Tickets are at the PNB website or by calling the box o� ce at 206-441-2424. All perfor-mances take place at McCaw Hall, 321 Mercer St., Seattle.

Balagan presents new playBalagan � eatre concludes its critically acclaimed

2012-13 main stage season with the regional premiere of “August: Osage County.” � e Pulitzer Prize-winning play, by Tracy Letts, features notable Seattle actors including Charles Leggett, Shellie Shulkin and Chris Ensweiler.

� e darkly comedic drama tells the story of the large Weston family, who reunite at their country home in Okla-homa following their patriarch’s mysterious disappearance. What follows is an explosion of repressed truths, unsettling secrets, and the drug-addled diatribes of violet, the acidic matriarch.

Tickets start at $20 and are on sale at 206-329-1050 or www.balagantheatre.org/august.html. Performances run through April 27 at the Erickson � eatre on Capitol Hill, 1524 Harvard Ave., Seattle.

EMG celebrates Baroque Dance � e Early Music Guild is cel-

ebrating spring with an evening of Baroque Dance. Directed by Anna Mansbridge, and featur-ing composers Jean-Baptiste Lully, André Campra and Marin Marais, the event will showcase dances that originated at the court of Louis XIV. Dances will be performed in costumes and accompanied by live music played on period instru-ments. Tickets cost $10-$20.

� e celebration kicks o� at 7:30 p.m. at Northlake Unitarian Universalist Church Chapel, 315 � ird Ave. S., Kirkland, www.earlymusicguild.org.

42nd Street on tapYouth � eatre Northwest will present the toe-tapping

musical 42nd Street from April 19 to May 5. � e story fol-lows aspiring chorus girl Peggy Sawyer’s madcap journey as she sings and stomps from street to stage.

Tickets are $17 for adults and $15 for youth/seniors for the April 19 Opening Night Gala, which includes an inter-mission dessert bu� et. All other performances are $15 for adults and $13 for youth/seniors. Tickets may be purchased by calling the box o� ce at 206-232-4145, ext. 109, or on-line at www.youththeatre.org. Youth � eatre Northwest is located at 8805 S.E. 40th St., on Mercer Island.

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� ose visiting the Bellevue Arts Museum during this month’s Free Friday event may have encountered a surprise guest in Claudio Bisogniero, Ambassador of Italy to the United States.

� e Ambassador, who is based in Washington, D.C., was in this Washington last week as part of a goodwill visit by the Italian govern-ment.

Before stopping by the museum, Bisogniero stopped by the Capitol in Olympia to speak with the Senate about Italian culture, as well as the potential relationships he hopes to develop between companies in Italy and the United States. Bisogniero’s visit to Washington state - the � rst time representa-tives from Italy have visited the state since 1979 - also included a meeting with Governor Jay Inslee.

� e ambassador said 2013 marks the year of Italian Culture in the United States. As part of the celebration, more than 200 events celebrating Italian culture are planned to take place in di� erent cities around the United States in 2013.

While at the museum, Bisogniero and two consuls to Italy were given a tour a new exhibition, “Zoom. Italian Design and the Photography of Aldo and Marirosa Ballo.”

� e “Zoom” exhibit, which showcases Italian designs from the 1950s and ‘60s as seen by the legendary Italian photographers, is on loan from the Vitra Design Museum in Germany.

� is is the second exhibit from the Vitra that has been showcased at BAM; the � rst was an exhibition showing the work of artist George Nelson, which came to Bellevue just over a year ago.

While viewing the exhibition, Bisogniero said this display is exactly the type of thing the Italian government is looking to showcase this year.

Bisogniero said that stereotypes about Italy o� en revolve around their rich heritage - the art and music from hun-dreds of years ago. Ultimately, the goal of the cultural events taking place this year is to celebrate these traditional ele-ments of Italian culture while also showcasing its creativity and innovation in the modern era.

� e ambassador and his colleagues were guided through the museum by Stefano Catalani, director of art, cra� and design for the Bellevue Arts Museum. Catalani said the mu-seum is excited to feature more Italian artists in the future. He explained the museum is already looking to feature an exhibit about Italian glass art. He said this would be a good � t due to the Northwest’s connection to the medium.

Keegan Prosser: 425-453-4602; [emailprotected]

Italian ambassador visits BAM

Ambassador Bisogniero listens as Stefano Catalani, director of art, craft and design for the Bellevue Arts Museum, shows him a portion of the new “Zoom” exhibit. The exhibit celebrates Italian design of the 1950s and 60s. Photo by Keegan Prosser, Bellevue Reporter

(PDF) Bellevue Reporter, April 12, 2013 - DOKUMEN.TIPS (19)

www.bellevuereporter.com April 12, 2013 [19]



To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506

or e-mail [emailprotected]

In the King County District Court, East Division, Issaquah

Courthouse, State of WashingtonSCOTT S. PERRY, an individual, Plaintiff,

v.ROBERT LEE an individual, and TVDEEBEE, INC., a foreign corporation, Defendants.NO. 123-5830


THE STATE OF WASHING- TON, TO: Robert Lee and TVDeeBee, Inc., defendants.TO THE DEFENDANTS: You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to wit, within sixty days after the 22nd day of March 2013, and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled court, and answer the complaint of the plaintiff Scott Perry and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorneys for plaintiff Scott Perry, at his office below stated; and in case of your failure to do so, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. This is an investment fraud case in which the plaintiff Scott Perry seeks to recoup money (and any other authorized dam- ages) that the defendants Robert Lee and TVDeeBee Inc. obtained from plaintiff Scott Perry under false pretenses. The acts of defendants Robert Lee and TVDeeBee Inc. are alleged to involve violations of the Wash- ington State Securities Act, the Consumer Protection Act, and other violations of the common law of Washington.SERVE A COPY OF YOURANSWER ON PLAINTIFF’S ATTORNEYS:John FettersMills Meyers Swartling1000 Second Ave, 30th FloorSeattle, Washington 98104-1064Telephone: (206) 382-1000Facsimile: (206) 386-7343 Published in Bellevue Reporter on March 22, 2013, March 29, 2013, April 5, 2013, April 12, 2013 April 19, 2013 and April 26, 2013. #756520.



Pursuant to the provisions of Chapter 28A.315.095(8) RCW, notice is hereby given that the Regional Committee on School District Organization for Puget Sound Educational Service Dis- trict #121, State of Washington, will hold a public hearing on April 24, 2013 at the Puget Sound Educational Service Dis- trict located at 800 Oakesdale

Ave SW, Renton, WA., 98057, to afford the residents of the school districts and the school districts listed hereinafter, an opportunity to be heard on the following:1.Proposal of Transfer of

Territory from Renton School District to the Bellevue School District.

2.Prior to the public hearing the committee will meet from 5 p.m. to 5:45 p.m. for dinner and committee business.

3.The committee will commence the public hearing at 6 p.m.

4.Any person may appear before the committee at the public hearing to speak for or against the petition.

5.If approved, consideration will be given to the adjustment of assets and liabilities including bonded indebtedness and excess tax levies.

District Name Renton School District CountyKingDistrict Name Bellevue School DistrictCountyKing By order of the Puget Sound Ed- ucational Service District Re- gional Committee on School Dis- trict Organization. Dated this 10th day of April, 2013.Dan Rollins, Chairperson Stephen Nielsen, Secretary Published in the Bellevue and Renton Reporters on April 12, 2013. #757438.



CONDEMNATION Puget Sound Energy, Inc.intends to acquire electric transmission and distribution easem*nt rights encumbering the property gener- ally described as King County Tax Parcel No. 262505-9162, 15585 NE 24th Street, Bellevue, Washington, for Puget Sound Energy’s Ardmore Substation Project and Transmission Line Extension. Without limiting the generality of the foregoing, Puget Sound Energy intends, through condemnation, to perfect title to express and prescriptive ease- ment rights Puget Sound Energy believes exist, and to acquire additional rights. Notice is hereby given that Puget Sound Energy will hold a public meeting at which it will consider taking final action to authorize condemnation of such property rights. The date, time and location of the public meet- ing is April 19, 2013 at 2 p.m., in the Forum Room, 1st Floor, 355 110th Avenue NE, Bellevue, Washington 98004. Published in Bellevue Reporter on April 5, 2013 and April 12, 2013. #764357.





“I am the resurrection and the life. . . " John 11:25


SACRED HEART CHURCH9460 N.E. 14th, Bellevue


Weekend Mass ScheduleSaturday.....................5:00 p.m.

Sunday..........9:00 & 11:00 a.m.Sacred Heart School 451-1773




ST. LOUISE CHURCH 141 - 156th SE, Bellevue, WA 98007

425-747-4450 • www.stlouise.org

Weekday Masses: Monday thru Friday...............................................9:00 a.m.First Saturday .................................................................9:00 a.m.Saturday Vigil ...............................................................5:00 p.m.

Sunday Masses:7:30 a.m., 9:00 a.m., 11:00 a.m. and 6:00 p.m.Misa En Espanol Domingo ..........................1:00 p.m.

St. Louise Parish School 425-746-4220



Lk. Washington Blvd. & Overlake DriveSunday 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 445889


BellevueChurchOfChrist.org1212 104th Ave SE • 425.454.3863

Every Sunday: 9:00 am

Bible Classes *10:15 am

Main Service ** Child care provided

Youth activities, mid-week classes, small groups,

and personal bible study.



1836 156th AVE NE, Bellevue, WA 98007 425-746-8080 • Pastor Roger Nicholson

Sunday School 9:30am

Worship 10:30am


To advertise your services in the


Call Jen Gralish 425-453-4623





Informal Praise Service 8:45am

Adult Education 10:00am

Traditional Service 11:00am

Children’s Church School 11:00am

Nursery & Child Care provided on Sundays

A Reconciling Congregation

All Are Welcome!

1934 108th Ave. NE Bellevue

1/2 mile north of Library

www.fumcbellevue.org 425.454.2059








4400 130th Place SE, Bellevue, WA 98006425-747-6770 ext. 100

St. Madeleine Sophie School ext. 201 www.stmadeleine.orgWeekend Mass Schedule

Saturday Vigil Mass: 5:30 pm Sunday Masses: 7:00am, 8:30 & 11:00 am

5:00 p.m. Mass in Korean

ObituariesVirginia Rose McMonagle

Religious of the Sacred Heart Virginia McMonagle died Easter Sunday, March 31, a� er a brief illness. She was the driving force behind the construction of Forest Ridge Academy

of the Sacred Heart in Bellevue. A memo-rial at the school will be held at a later date.

McMonagle was born Aug. 9, 1921 to George A. and Rose Virginia Tierney McMonagle in Roslyn, Wash. She was the oldest of three children – a sister, Marguerite H. McMonagle, who joined her as a vowed religious, and a brother, George A. McMonagle, SJ, who became a Jesuit brother – both of whom predeceased her.

Her temperament was ap-parent at an early age, when as a six or seven-year-old, she le� the Catholic Church when she discovered that her Presbyterian playmate had a Christmas party at her church and the Catholic par-ish did not.

She went to see the minister, requested to join his church, and he, wisely, said he would think about it. Later it became clear that he had called Mrs. McMonagle, and the two of them had agreed that Virginia would be a Presbyterian until a� er the Christmas party.

� e family moved to the Seattle area in time for Virginia to attend Forest Ridge Academy of the Sacred Heart in Seattle. In 1940, she entered the Society of the Sacred Heart at Kenwood, Albany, NY, on Aug. 24, 1940. She pronounced her

� rst vows on May 1, 1943.In 1963, she returned to

Forest Ridge as principal and engineered the school’s move from its location in Seattle to the high hills of Bellevue.

Memorial contributions may be made to the Society of the Sacred Heart, 4120 Forest Park Avenue, St. Louis, MO 63108.

David V. IrishDavid V. Irish of Bellevue

died March 14, 2013. He was 89.

Mr. Irish was born in Yakima. He later resided in Bellevue where he raised his family.

He was a graduate of the University of Washington and served in the Army in the European theater during WWII. He spend the bulk of his career in advertising

He is survived by his wife, Mary; sons, David and Bill; daughter, Carrie; and six grandchildren.

Remembrances can be made in the form of dona-

tions to Children’s Hospital, 4800 Sand Point Way NE, Seattle, WA 98105

A memorial service will be held at St. Margaret’s Episcopal Church, 4228 Factoria Blvd. SE, Bellevue at 3 p.m. April 27.

Vital Statistics

Sister McMonagle


Lilah HarteLilah Harte was born at

8:23 a.m. Saturday, March 30, 2013 at Overlake Hospi-tal Birth Center in Belle-vue. She is the daughter of Lilliana Harte and Brandon Jagger. She joins siblings Kaeden, 6, and Ariauna, 3. Lilah weighted 6 pounds, 5 ounces at birth and was 19 inches tall. Grandpar-ents are Lorelei Daniels of Napa Calif; Carrie Jagger of Aurora Colo; and Wayne Anderson of Evansville Wyo.

Reach your best prospects with the Bellevue Reporter

Delivered every FridayTo advertise please call 425-453-4270





Bike collection to bene� t people in Ghana

A student who lives in Sammamish will be collect-ing used bicycles for people in Ghana at two locations in Bellevue on April 27-28.

Tinuola Dada, a sopho-more, is collecting the bikes in partnership with the ARAS foundation and the Village Bike Project. Tinuola says the project has another bene� t as well.

"It's a really great because because not only does it help those who receive the bikes, but also it's also good for the environment through recycling."

On April 27, bikes will be collected from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the French immer-sion School of Washington in Bellevue. On the 28th, bikes will be collected at Overlake Arthritis (across from Overlake Hospital) from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.

� e French Immersion School is located at 4211 West Lake Sammamish Pkwy. SE; Overlake Arthri-tis is located at 1310 116th Ave. NE.

Lilah Harte

(PDF) Bellevue Reporter, April 12, 2013 - DOKUMEN.TIPS (20)

[20] April 12, 2013 www.bellevuereporter.com www.nw-ads.com

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Reach the readers the dailies miss. Call 800-388-2527 today to place your ad in the Classifieds.


Carriers Wanted:The Bellevue Reporter is seek ing independent contract delivery drivers to deliver the Bellevue Repor ter one day per week. A rel iable, in- sured vehicle and a cur- rent WA drivers license is required. These are independent contract de- livery routes. Please call (253) 872-6610. or email circulation@bellevuere- [emailprotected]

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1.25 million readers make us a member of the largest suburban newspapers in Western Washington. Call us today to advertise.800-388-2527

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(PDF) Bellevue Reporter, April 12, 2013 - DOKUMEN.TIPS (21)

April 12, 2013 [21] www.nw-ads.com www.bellevuereporter.com


We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations:

Accepting resumes at:

ATTN: HRPlease state which position and geographic area you are applying for.

Current Employment Opportunities at www.soundpublishing.com




d P



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Reporters & Editorial

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Antiques &Collectibles

Se Habla

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en el Little Nickel!Llame a Lia



AMANA RANGEDeluxe 30” Glasstop

Range self clean, auto clock & timer Extra-

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payments of $14 per month. Credit Dept.



We will pick up your un- wanted appliances

working or not.Call


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“CEDAR FENCING”31x6x6’..........$1.09 ea31x4x5’......2 for $1.0036’x8’ Pre AssembledFence Panels $24.95ea

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Cemetery Plots

(1) MAUSOLEUM Crypt located at Bel levue’s Sunset Hil ls Memorial C e m e t e r y. C a s c a d e Court E, Sunset Mauso- leum. Must sell! Current value is: $11,660. Ask- ing: $10,500. Buyer pays transfer fees. May con- sider offers. Please con- tact Tricia today at 425- 443-3406 or email tricia- [emailprotected]

2 BEAUTIFUL Adjacent Lots, in the Immaculate Rock of Ages Garden of Washington Memor ial Park in Seatac . Wel l main ta ined. Peacefu l setting. $4,500 each or both for $7,500. 253- 631-3734 between 10am and 7pm.

2 CEMETERY PLOTS Peaceful rest for your loved one or yourself. Gorgeous and local ly operated establishment; Sunset Memorial Park in Bellevue. The Garden of Rest; side by side plots; spaces 1 & 2, lot 118. $19,000 each or nego- tiable. 1215 145th Place SE 701-269-2890.

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2 SUNSET HILLS Plots i n B e l l ev u e . S e r e n e peaceful location in the go rgeous Garden o f Rest. Two double deep bur ial plots. Multi use space; fit 4 caskets or urn internments. Block 26, spaces # 10 and # 11. $4,950 ea or both for $9,000. Pr ivate sales avai l on ly ; sect ion is filled! Call George now 425-821-9280.

3 PLOTS; BEAUTIFUL Greenwood Memor ia l Park! Located in the se- rene Azaleas Garden, in Renton. Nice level lawn, spaces are a short walk from the road. Call today g r e a t d e a l a t o n l y $15,000 for all. Priced to steal at well below retail value of $24,000! Please leave message 253-631- 5099, I will return your call, thank you.

3 SUNSET HILLS Plots Memorial Park, Bellevue WA. First plots, right off the road makes walking in easy. Located in the serene Lincoln Garden, r ight on Lincoln Drive. Gorgeous placement di- rectly across from the beautiful Prayer Statue. Lot 280A, spaces 10, 11 and 12. Section is filled! Spaces are avail only by private sale. Retails at $22,000 each. Asking only $15,000 each. 360- 886-9087.

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ACACIA Memorial Park, “Birch Garden”, (2) adja- cent cemetery plots, #3 & #4. Se l l ing $4,000 each or $7,500 both. Lo- cated in Shoreline / N. Seatt le. Cal l or email Emmons Johnson, 206- 7 9 4 - 2 1 9 9 , [emailprotected]

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1.25 million readers make us a member of the largest suburban newspapers in Western Washington. Call us today to advertise.800-388-2527

(PDF) Bellevue Reporter, April 12, 2013 - DOKUMEN.TIPS (22)

[22] April 12, 2013 www.bellevuereporter.com www.nw-ads.com

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SUNSET HILLS Memori- al Cemetery in Bellevue. 2 s ide by s ide p lo ts available in the Sold Out Garden of Devotion, 9B, S p a c e 9 a n d 1 0 . $15 ,000 each nego - t i a b l e . A l s o , 1 p l o t available in Garden of Devotion, 10B, space 5, $10,000 negotiable. Call 503-709-3068 or e-mail [emailprotected]


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My Computer Works. Computer problems? Vi- ruses, spyware, email, printer issues, bad inter- net connections - FIX IT N OW ! P r o fe s s i o n a l , U.S.-based technicians. $25 off service. Call for immediate help. 1-866- 998-0037

*REDUCE YOUR cable bill! * Get a 4-Room All- Digital Satellite system installed for FREE and programming starting at $ 1 9 . 9 9 / m o . F R E E HD/DVR upgrade fo r new callers, SO CALL NOW. 1-800-699-7159

SAVE on Cable TV-In- ternet-Digital Phone-Sat- e l l i t e . You `ve Go t A Choice! Opt ions from ALL major service pro- viders. Call us to learn more! CALL Today. 877- 884-1191

u COMPUTER u RUNNING SLOW?Or Not Responding?

u Computer Network Svc

u Instruction ARepair u System Setup

uHouse Calls uOffice CallsCall Dave 425- 867- 0919

u COMPUTER u RUNNING SLOW?Or Not Responding?

u Computer Network Svc

u Instruction ARepair u System Setup

uHouse Calls uOffice CallsCall Dave 425- 867- 0919

Farm Fencing& Equipment

710 Kubota diesel Trac- tor with tiller needs work $900. Two Troy Bu i l t walk behind tillers Horse model needs work $500 for both 360-779-5181

David Brown 12 12 Now Known as Case Tractor Front end loader, 3 point hitch. Runs Good. 1976. $3500. 360-631-6089

Firewood, Fuel& Stoves

Quality Firewood Logs

Delivered Log Truck Loads

Fir/TamLodgepole, Birch. Please call for




Custom-SplitAlder, Maple & Douglas Fir

Speedy Delivery &Scheduling


flea marketFlea Market

25” TUBE TYPE TV’S, Panasonic and RCA with remotes. Both TV’s are in excel lent cosmet ic and operating condition. $ 2 0 e a c h . 3 6 0 - 6 4 9 - 8272.

4 TIRES P205/75R15. All season. Good tread! $80 all. Por t Orchard. Leave message 360- 876-1082.

BIKE RACK; Thule Park- way 956; this rack car- ries 4 bikes & will swing down to unblock the rear hatch or trunk. Fits into a class 3 hitch. Hitch lock, and key included. Ask- ing $150. Lightly used. Contact Dave 360-434- 3296 Poulsbo, Kitsap.

BRAND NEW DOOR Fron t door w i th ova l glass window at the top from Home Depot. $150. Poulsbo. 360-779-2173.

Child’s Vintage Wicker rock ing chai r, $50. 2 Dooney & Bourke purs- es $45 ea 425-837-9816

CHINA, Classic, Cream colored with Gold r im. Packed away in 1959 and never used. Just like brand new. 79 pieces in- c lud ing 8 soups wi th handle and demitasse set. Asking $150. 425- 255-5010

FOR SALE! Fireplace tool set for $45. Copper container for $60. Wood magazine rack for $45. All in excellent condition! 206-842-8291.

N I C E 3 2 ” J V C T V. Qual i ty brand! Great picture. Works perfect. Not flat screen. $75. Call after noon: 12pm. 425- 885-9806 or cell: 425- 260-8535.

SYLISH CALF LENGTH Ladies Coat. Nice light- we igh t , l ong l ea the r coat. Size 9, black. Like new, worn very little! Ex- cellent condition! $150. Call after noon: 12pm. 425-885-9806 or cel l : 425-260-8535.

Find what you need 24 hours a day.

Food &Farmer’s Market

100% Guaranteed Oma- ha Steaks - SAVE 69% on The Grilling Collec- t i o n . N O W O N LY $49.99 P lus 2 FREE GIFTS & r ight- to-the- door del ivery in a re- usable cooler, ORDER Today. 1- 888-697-3965 Use Code:45102ETA or w w w . O m a h a S - teaks.com/offergc05

Free ItemsRecycler

HP Desk Writer C for Mac. Also, 4’ single tube florescent light fixtures w i t h b u l b s . F r e e . (425)822-2416

Jewelry & Fur

Diamond oval pendant (single diamond, .49 ct) in 14 K set t ing. Paid $1095 in 2003. (have re- c e i p t f r o m j ewe l e r ) . $450 . 253 732 -6279 Would be beautiful for Mother ’s Day! Hardly worn.

I BUY GOLD, S i lver, D iamonds, Wr is t and Pocket Watches, Gold and Silver Coins, Silver- ware, Gold and Platinum Antique Jewelry. Call Mi- c h a e l A n t h o n y ’s a t (206)254-2575

Must sell Beautiful Ladies size 8 Diamond Ring

White Gold Band. 1/2 karat surrounded

by (4) 1/8 karat Diamonds. Total weight little over

1 karat.Paid $4,000 asking

$2,000 OBO. Unique & Georgeous

Ladies size 8 Diamond Ring

2 White Gold Bands. Layers of Diamonds! 2 Large Diamonds fit together and make a Diamond Shape Over a 2 nd band with 11

Point Diamonds!Paid $2,500 asking

$1,250 OBO.Are you a Princess?

Ladies size 7.5 Diamond Ring

White Gold Band. GEORGEOUS

Princess Cut DiamondSolitaire!

Paid $3,000 asking $1,500 OBO.

Call 253-579-3460

WO N D E R F U L G E M - STONES. $20,000 worth for $2,000 cash. Ap- praised by graduate ge- mologist. 253-841-1031

Mail Order

AT T E N T I O N S L E E P APNEA SUFFERERS w i t h M e d i c a r e . G e t C PA P R e p l a c e m e n t Supplies at little or NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, pre- vent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 1-866-993-5043

Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications.Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90% on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-418-8975, for $10.00 off your first prescr ipt ion and f ree shipping.

Medical Alert for Seniors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE E q u i p m e n t . F R E E Shipping. Nat ionwide Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 866-992-7236

TAKE VIAGRA? Stop paying outrageous pric- es! Best prices ...VIGRA 100MG, 40 pills+/4 free, only $99.00. Discreet shipping, Power Pill. 1- 800-368-2718

Find what you need 24 hours a day.

Mail Order

VIAGRA 68 x (100 mg) P I L L S f o r O N L Y $159.00. NO Prescrip- t i o n N e e d e d ! O t h e r meds available. Credit or Deb i t Requ i red . Ca l l NOW: 616-433-1152Satisfaction Guaranteed!

Medical Equipment

AB CIRCLE Exerciser. Hardly used! $100. 360- 779-2173.


1/2 OFF Glass w/ Purchase

of Garage Door


A-1 Door Service

(Mention this ad)

30th AnnualWashington

StateEvergreen RV Show

100’s of New & Used RV’s with Discounted

RV Show Pricing!

April 19, 20, 21Evergreen State

Fairgrounds, Monroe, WAFri. & Sat. 10-7,

Sun. 10-5evergreenrvshow.com

3 Wheel Schwinn, brand new, never been used. Basket & comfy seat. $250 (206)440-8226

Alternative Medical Group

Cannabis authorization

special!!!1 Year $99

Call for an appt206-687-5966


for Purchase of NEW Garage

Doors1-888-289-6945A-1 Door Serice(Mention This Ad)









KILL SCORPIONS! Buy Harris Scorpion Spray. Indoor/Outdoor. Odor- less, Non-Staining, Long Lasting. Kills Socrpions and other insects. Effec- tive results begin after t h e s p r a y d r i e s ! Available at Ace Hard- ware, The Home Depot or Homedepot.com


Lucky Greenhouse & Light

1000 Watt Grow Light Package includes Bal- last, Lamp & Reflector!

$1791000 Watt Digital Light Package includes Bal-

last, Lamp and Upgrad- ed Reflector!

$2493323 3rd Ave S.

Suite 100B, Seattle

206.682.8222Most of our glass is

blown by local artists, hand crafted,

a true work of art! water pipes, oil burners, keif boxes, nug jars, ho-

liebowlies, hightimes magazines, calendars, clothing and literature along with a full line of


Goin Glass

Open 7 days a week!


New HP Office Jet Wire- less 6500A Printer Copy S c a n Fa x We b Pa i d $500.00 Want $300.00. Sect iona l Dark Sage Green Rounded Back 3 Pieces Paid $500 Want $250. $300 Cash you H a u l 4 2 5 - 5 1 2 - 8 0 8 6 ; 425-293-2400

SAWMILLS from only $3997.00 -- Make and Save Money with your own bandmill. Cut lum- ber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free I n fo / DV D : w w w. N o r - woodSawmil ls.com 1- 800-578-1363 Ext. 300N


Evergreen Stamp Club

SPRING 2013Stamp Show

April 20-21, 2013

Kent Commons525 4th Ave. North

Kent, WA

Saturday, 10am-5pmSunday, 10am-4pm

Exhibits!Dealer Bourse!

FREE admissionFREE appraisals -

bring in that oldcollection in the closet.

23 dealers from5 states.

For information,call: 425-883-9390

Spas/Hot TubsSupplies

LOWEST PRICES on quality hot tubs! New hot tubs starting @ $2995, spa covers from $299. S a u n a s a s l o w a s $2195! Filters & parts, pool & spa chemicals. Service & repair. Financ- ing available, OAC. Hrs: 10-6 Mon.-Sat.. SpaCo 18109 Hwy 9 SE, Sno- h o m i s h , ( 5 m i n u t e s Nor th of Woodinvi l le) 425-485-1314spacoofsnohomish.com

1.25 million readers make us a member of the largest suburban newspapers in Western Washington. Call us today to advertise.800-388-2527

Sporting Goods

GUN, KNIFE, COIN and Collectible Show. Buy, Sell & Trade. Over 100 Tables. Saturday, April 20th, 9am-5pm, Sunday, Ap r i l 21s t , 9 a m - 3 p m . G r a n t County Fai rgrounds, 3953 Airway Drive, Mo- ses Lake, WA. 509- 765-3581. $5 Admis- sion, Kids 12 & Under Free When Accompa- nied By An Adult.


CASH FOR ANY CAR! Running or Not! Don’t trade in or junk your car before calling us! Instant Offer! 1-800-541-8433

CASH PAID - UP TO $28/BOX for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! 1 DAY PAY- M E N T & P R E PA I D shipping. BEST PRIC- ES ! Ca l l 1 -888 -366 - 0957. www.Cash4Diabe- ticSupplies.com


Top prices paid for used vinyl & CD’

House call available206-632-5483




AVAIL NOW 2 LITTERS Of Full Euro’s; one litter o f b lues and one o f mixed colors. AKC Great Dane Pups Health guar- antee! Males / Females. Dreyrsdanes is Oregon state’s largest breeder of Great Danes, licensed since ‘02. Super sweet, intelligent, lovable, gen- tle giants $2000- $3,300. Also Standard Poodles. 503-556-4190. www.dreyersdanes.com

MINI LONGHAIR Dachs- hund puppies, AKC reg- istered. 9 weeks old. 2 females, 2 males. First shots, wormed and vet hea l th check. 2 year health guarantee. Life- long return policy. $600 each. Go to: www.wind- shadows.net for more info and pictures or call: 360-985-7138 or email:[emailprotected]

Reach thousands of readers by advertisingyour service in the Service Directory of the Classifieds. Get 4 weeks of advertising in your local community newspapers and on the web for one low price.Call: 1-800-388-2527Go online:www.nw-ads.comor Email: [emailprotected]


OUR BEAUTIFUL AKC English Cream Golden Retr iever puppies are ready to go to their new homes. They have been ra ised around young children and are well so- cial ized. Both parents have excellent health, and the puppies have had their first wellness vet check-ups and shots. Both parents are ful l English Cream Golden. $1800 each. For more pictures and information about the puppies and our home/ kennel please visit us at: www.moun- tainspringskennel.wee- bly.com or call Verity at 360-520-9196YORKSHIRE TERRIER / YORKIE

AKC registered puppies. Males and females. Very small father (3 lbs) and mother are on site. Born and raised in our living room. Worming and first shots done. Come and be loved by my little ba- bies. Call anytime, 425- 330-9903 or 360-631- 6256

garage sales - WA

Garage/Moving SalesKing County

KIRKLANDMOVING SALE! Priced to sell! Sofa, love seat, ottoman, area rug, tools, household i tems, col- lectibles, pictures and much more! Saturday only! April 13th from 9am - 4pm located at 11405 NE 97th Street, Kirkland, WA, 98033. Cash only.SamammishSATURDAY April 20th, 9am-3pm. 27519 SE 28th Pl. Bookcases, ex- ecutive desk, bedroom furniture, household de- cor, kitchen items, art, misc.

West Bellevue/ Yarrow PointGARAGE SALE WITH furniture, refrigerators, sports equipment, tram- poline set, tools, garden- ing materials, and much more at low pr ices!!! ! Saturday and Sunday, April 13th and 14th from 10am to 4pm located at 9228 Points Drive 98004

Thousands of Classifiedreaders need your service. Your service ad will run FOUR full weeks in your local community paper and on the web for one low price with the Service Guide Special.Call 800-388-2527 to speak with a customer representative.Go online 24 hours a day: nw-ads.com.Or fax in your ad:360-598-6800.

Find what you need 24 hours a day.

wheelsMarine Storage



MOORAGE SLIPSCovenant Shores is Security Patrolled!

30’~$364. 34’~$413Month to Month



Wanted 2000 - 2003 Ford Excursion. With 7.3 diesel. Prefer 4x4, high mi les OK, must be in n i c e s h a p e . C a s h awaits. (253)735-8679


2004 911 Porsche C2, B l a c k / B l a c k . 3 1 . 5 K miles. Electronic spor t e x h a u s t , A e r o K i t , Chrome Factory Rims New tires and serviced at local dealership

$34,900. [emailprotected]

Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories



Free Pick up 253-335-1232


Vehicles Wanted

C A R D O N AT I O N S WANTED! Help Support Cancer Research. Free Next-Day Towing. Non- Runners OK. Tax De- ductible. Free Cruise/ Hotel/Air Voucher. Live Operators 7 days/week. Breast Cancer Society #800-728-0801.

CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k TO DAY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647

Sell your stuff free in the Super Flea! Your items totalling $150 or less will run for free one week in your local community paper and online.Call today to place your ad 866-825-9001

(PDF) Bellevue Reporter, April 12, 2013 - DOKUMEN.TIPS (23)

April 12, 2013 [23] www.nw-ads.com www.bellevuereporter.com

Professional ServicesFarm/Garden Service

Se HablaEspanol!Para ordenar

un anuncio en el Little Nickel!

Llame a Lia866-580-9405


Se HablaEspanol!Para ordenar

un anuncio en el Little Nickel!

Llame a Lia866-580-9405


Professional ServicesLegal Services


Friendly, Flat FeeFREE PhoneConsultation

CallGreg Hinrichsen,


(Sea/Tac)425-355-8885 [emailprotected]

DIVORCE $155. $175 with children. No court appearances. Complete preparat ion. Inc ludes custody, support, prop- er ty division and bills. BBB member 503-772- 5295. www.paralegalal- ternatives.com [emailprotected]

“Divorce For Grownups”www.CordialDivorce.com

206-842-8363Law Offices of

Lynda H. McMaken, P.S.

Home ServicesAsphalt/ Paving

CUSTOM PAVINGNo Job Too Big or Small! 40yrs Exp.

Lic#CUSTOP*907PK/Bond/InsNew Driveways,

Parking Lots, Repair Work, Sealcoating, Senior DiscountsFree Estimates


Home ServicesConcrete Contractors


425-443-547425 years experience76


All Types Of Concrete

Reach thousands of subscribers by advertising your landscaping business in the Classifieds. Call 800-388-2527 to place your Service Directory Ad today.

Home ServicesConcrete Contractors

CONCRETEAll Phases - All types

Excavat ions, forms, pou r & f i n i sh . 30+ y e a r s ex p e r i e n c e , reasonable pr ic ing . Call for free estimates.

Concrete DesignLarry 206-459-7765



Home ServicesGeneral Contractors




~ Reliable ~ Friendly ~Detailed to your Specifications!

Free Estimate to pour concrete driveways,

walkways, etc.




New Decks orDeck Repair.Call Lenny

206-681-7870www.lficonstruction.comLic# LFICOCL902LA, Bonded

Outdoor BBQ, Bricks & Block Rock Walls, Driveways, Drywall

& Iron Work, Exavating, Home Inprovment, Land-

scaping, Masonary, Vaneer, Stucco,

Foundations. Honest & 25 years Experience, Honest Apina Contractor



Notice to ContractorsWashington State Law

(RCW 18.27.100)requires that all adver- tisem*nts for construc- tion related services include the contrac- tor’s current depar t- ment of Labor and In- dustr ies registrat ion number in the adver- tisem*nt.Failure to obtain a cer- tificate of registration from L&I or show the registration number in all advertising will re- su l t in a f ine up to $5000 against the un- registered contractor.For more information, call Labor and Indus- tries Specialty Compli- ance Services Division at

1-800-647-0982or check L&Is internet site at www.lni.wa.gov

Home ServicesElectrical Contractors

DS ELECTRIC Co. New breaker panel,

electrical wiring, trouble shoot, electric heat, Fire Alarm System, Intercom and Cable,

Knob & Tube Upgrade,Old Wiring Upgrade

up to code... Senior Discount 15%Lic/Bond/Insured


Free Estimate

Home ServicesExcavations

Excavation WorkSpecializing in

Small & Medium JobsDemolition

Trenching & GratingBrush/Stump Removal

Hauling ServicesTop Soil/Bark/Rock

206-510-3539Licensed, Bonded & Insured

Home ServicesFloor Install/Service

Flooring & RemodelingFREE Quotes

Hardwood, Laminate, Tile, Bath, Kitchen


or visitwww.edinstile.com

Lic. # EDINST*955B7

Home ServicesHauling & Cleanup


Locally/Veteran owned & operated. Telephone Estimates,

Ray Foley, 425-844-2509

Licensed & Insured


Storm Cleanup, Hauling, Yard Waste,

House Cleanup, Removes Blackberry

Bushes, Etc.

Spring Special! 2nd load 1/2 price

25% DiscountSpecialing in

House, garage & yard cleanouts.



A+ HAULINGWe remove/recycle: Junk/wood/yard/etc.

Fast Service - 25 yrs Experience, Reasonable rates

Call Reliable Michael 425.455.0154


& ODD JOBS Jim 425-455-5057

*EZ-HaulersJunk Removal

We Haul Anything!HOME, GARAGE and

YARD CLEANUPLowest Rates!(253)310-3265


Junk, Appliances,Yard Debris, etc.

Serving Kitsap Co. Since 1997


Treasure Hunting?Check out our Recycleads before someone else finds your riches.

Home ServicesHauling & Cleanup

Want Your Business Noticed?

Call Cathy Harry

at the Little Nickel

for your print & online options

I Can Make Your Phone Ring!


Home ServicesProperty Maintenance

All Things Basem*nty! Basem*nt Systems Inc. Call us for all of your basem*nt needs! Water- proofing ? Finishing ? Structural Repairs ? Hu- midity and Mold Control F R E E E S T I M AT E S ! Call 1-888-698-8150

Home ServicesHouse/Cleaning Service




Environmentally friendly. Ref provided.

Call or Text:


Get a Jump Start on SPRING CLEANING

ETHICALENTERPRISESFamily Owned30+ Years Exp.

Customer OrientedResidential & Comm.

Call Cheryl / Bob206-226-7283425-770-3686


Gretchen’s CleaningService

Residential orCommercial

12 years in businessFamily ownedCall for Quote

Lee (425)442-2422


Serving the Eastside22 yrs. Experience, Fast and Reliable!

Available Daily,Weekly or Monthly.

$25 per hour. 2/hr min.Call for details.


We Spring Clean For You!



Inside & Out!Sliding Scale Fee


Need extra cash? Place your classified ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day www.nw-ads.com.

Home ServicesLandscape Services


25% OFF!All kinds of yardwork:

sod, seed, tree pruning mowing and fencing.

Senior DiscountWe accept all credit cards!


Lic# quickl*984cr *Bonded/Insured


* Cleanup * Trim * Weed* Prune * Sod * Seed

* Bark * Rockery* Backhoe * Patios

425-226-3911 206-722-2043


Any kind of YARDWORK

*Bark *Weed *Trim*Prune *New Sod

*Thatching*Paving Patios

*Rockery/Retaining Walls*General Cleanup

Call Steve206-244-6043425-214-3391



Stump Grinding & Brush Chipping

20 Yrs Experience

Insured - DICKSC044LF


Dullovi Landscaping


• Lawn Caring• Accurate Work• Well Maintained• Neat Clean Yard



Mowing, Pruning Trimming & Clean Up $10 off Lawn Mowing for

1st Time Customers Free Estimates

Satisfaction GuaranteedCALL FRANCISCO



Spring Clean-UpGeneral Yard Cleaning Trim, Mow, Weeding, Blkberrry Removal,

Gutters, Haul Downed trees, Pruning,

Pressure Washing and SO MUCH MORE!!Affordable PricesFREE Estimates.425-244-3539425-971-4945


GARDENINGComplete Yard Work

DTree Service DHauling DWeeding DPruning DHedge Trim DFence DConcrete DBark DNew Sod & Seed DAerating & Thatching

Senior DiscountFREE ESTIMATE206-387-6100Lic#HIMARML924JB

Home ServicesLandscape Services


GARDENINGSpecial Spring Clean-up DTree Service DHauling DWeeding DPruning DHedge Trim DFence DConcrete DBark DNew Sod & Seed DAerating & Thatching DRemodeling & Painting

Senior DiscountFREE ESTIMATE206-387-6100Lic#HIMARML924JB

Kwon’sGardening & Landscaping

Over 25 Years Exp.

Clean Up, Hedging, Pruning, Mowing & other services avail

Free EstimatesAlways Low $$425-444-9227

LOPEZ GARDENLandscaping Service

Clean Gutters, Mowing Maint, Pressure Wash,

Pruning, Clean Up.

360-451-9759Licensed~ExperiencedLocal~Serving Kitsap

Home ServicesLawn/Garden Service


Brush cutting, mow- ing, hedges, weed ea t ing , hau l ing , & pressure washing.

R & R MAINTENANCE206-683-6794

Lic # 603208719


Painting, Repairs & Remodels.

Pressure washinggutter, fence, deck,

cleaning, etc. Concrete repair, ser- vice, and cleaning.

And all yard services 206-412-4191



SERVICELawns, Pruning,

Cleanup, Handyman!Very Reasonable!

Serving Kitsap County


Plant, Prune, Mow, Weed, Bark,

Remove Debris

Henning GardeningCall Geoff Today: 206-854-1794


P r o f e s s i o n a l L a w n , Maintenance and Haul- ing Services. Residen- t ia l , Commerc ia l and HOA’s. 206-372-5112 y a r d s m e n l a n d s c a p i ng.com Licensed, bond- ed and insured.

Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds.www.nw-ads.com

Home ServicesLawn/Garden Service

* SILVER BAY *All Grounds CareClean-Up, Pruning, Full

Maint., Hedge, Haul, Bark/Rock, Roof/Gutter

Free Estimates360-698-7222

Home ServicesMoving Services


Antiques & Pianos. Moves Starting at $59/hr

References To Prove That We Are The Best!

425-344-MOVE 425-344-6683

Home ServicesPainting



• Excellent Home• Painting. • Interior/Exterior • Pressure Washing

Lic/Bond/Insured. WA L&I AGLPAPL87CJ


House Painting Special!

1 story starting at $29.25Interior/Exterior



PAINTING Wil l Pa in t with you or for you.

Interior Debbie 206-551-3788


Home ServicesPlumbing

1-800-972-2937“FROM Small to All

Give Us A Call”Licensed, Bonded,

Insured -PACWEWS955PK-

Eastside: 425-273-1050

King Co: 206-326-9277

Sno Co: 425-347-9872www.pacwestservices.net

Robison Plumbing Service

Your Local PlumberFor 27 Years

On Duty 24/7Never Any Overtime Fee!



Home ServicesPole Builder/Storage

Free Estimate on post or stick frame buildings including

garages, shops, barns, arenas, carports,

mini-cabins & shedsOur reputation, quality

& service can’t be matched! Call Chris @ Ark Custom Buildings


Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds.www.nw-ads.com

Home ServicesRemodeling






Remodel &Repairs




Home ServicesRoofing/Siding

206.919.3538ALL TYPES OF


www.pinnacleroofi ngpros.com

Pinnacle RoofingProfessionals PRP

michelle@pinnacleroo�ngpros.comLic.# PINNARP917P1

5% off Re-Roofing206-919-3538


ROOFINGALL TYPES Home Owners Re-Roofs$ My SpecialtySmall Company offers

$ Low pricesCall 425-788-6235

Lic. Bonded. Ins.Lic# KRROO**099QA

Home ServicesTree/Shrub Care


Trimming, Removal,Pruning, Complete Clean-Up Service,30 Yrs ExperienceFree Evaluation &

Written Price Quote

WA. Con. No.GRAYOOS939L7



Home ServicesWindow Cleaning



360-440-6301Serving KITSAP County


Professional Exterior Cleaning

Windows, Roofs, Gutters,

Pressure WashingOwner Operated

25+ years locallyCall John


Window Cleaning& More

* Window Cleaning

* Gutter Cleaning

* Pressure Washing

100% SatisfactionGuaranteed!

Free Estimates


425-285-9517 Lic# WINDDOCM903DE

Home ServicesWindows/Glass

(PDF) Bellevue Reporter, April 12, 2013 - DOKUMEN.TIPS (24)

[24] April 12, 2013 www.bellevuereporter.com

We build what you dream

Custom, hand-forged iron designs to enhance your home, business & life.

• gates & doors• railings (exterior & interior)• artwork• beds• dining & tables• drapery & lighting• wine racks

“With over 40 years experience, we can produce the � nest

ironwork at the best price.”

- Tim SharpArtist & Owner

3409 C ST NE Bay #11Auburn, WA [emailprotected]

(PDF) Bellevue Reporter, April 12, 2013 - DOKUMEN.TIPS (2024)


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