Shoreline Fire Calls April 17-23

Thursday, April 27, 2017

Shoreline firefighters training on ladder truck
Photo courtesy Shoreline Fire


Shoreline Fire calls for the week of April 17-23 are as follows...

Aid - 56
Aid Non Emergency - 11
MVA (Motor Vehicle Accident) - 5
CMT (Community Medicine Team) - 3
Medic - 54
Cardiac Arrest - 5
AFA (Automatic Fire Alarm) - 9
Gas Spill/Absorbent - 1
Natural Gas Commercial - 2
Smoke/Burn Complaint - 1
Service Call - 2
Structure Fire Unconfirmed - 2
Vehicle Fire - 1



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CoderDojo Saturday at Richmond Beach Library and Sunday at Shoreline Library


Coding Lab for kids and teens this Saturday April 29 at the Richmond Beach Library, 
19601 21st Ave NW, Shoreline 98177.
Sunday April 30 at the Shoreline Library
345 NE 175th, Shoreline 98155
Questions? Contact Leslie Carter, Youth Librarian



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Meridian Park Neighborhood seeks Board Members - apply now

Looking for a way to be of service in your Meridian Park Neighborhood and put some new leadership experience on your resumé?

Meridian Park Neighborhood Association needs more board members!
 
This is an opportunity to forge deeper friendships with your neighbors, connect with your community, get to know where you live, and get an understanding of how the City of Shoreline works.

APPLY NOW - Elections are Tuesday, MAY 19 at the monthly meeting at City Hall, Room 303.

We need a Secretary (officer) and Board Members-at-Large. Yes, you can be a board member! 

Fun responsibilities include team planning monthly meetings with relevant topics/speakers, spearhead/support one-time and annual community building and community service projects, and most importantly, BRING YOUR UNIQUE SKILLS AND TALENTS to the Board.

There is a one page application to help us know you better – email us at  to get an application sent to you, or call Gretchen at 206-364-2821 with any questions.

You can also find us on Facebook and message us there.



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Jobs: Part-time passport agent in Lake Forest Park


PLEASE NOTE: A City of Lake Forest Park Employment Application is required for this position. Failure to complete an application may disqualify you from consideration for this position.

This is a part-time position on Mondays, Thursdays and Fridays from 3:00 p.m. – 5:00 p.m. and occasional Saturdays, 10:00 a.m. – 4:00 p.m. when customer demand for passports is high and/or when regular Passport Agents cannot work their assigned shift on Saturdays. We will provide training. Job will begin as soon as the successful applicant completes the training and certification process to become a certified Passport Agent.

This position is primarily responsible for assisting customers with passport applications while maintaining confidentiality. The job’s purpose is to process passport applications for US citizens for convenient and local service and to provide customer service to applicants that have previously applied for a passport and need assistance with additional information requested by the National Passport Agency. Passport agents also take photographs onsite, as needed.

Complete job description and application



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Final weekend to see SMT's KISS ME KATE!

Seattle Musical Theatre (SMT), Seattle's longest-running musical theatre company ends its 39th season this weekend with the Cole Porter Classic, Kiss Me Kate!

KISS ME KATE is the charming story of two musical theatre actors- once married, now divorced- as they star together in a Broadway- bound musical version of Shakespeare's Taming of the Shrew.

Soon, tensions mount and tempers flare, until it seems no amount of acting can save this show. But when two gangsters arrive to settle an old score, success becomes a matter of survival!

Filled with humor and classic songs like "Wunderbar" and "So in Love", along with sizzling dance numbers like "Too Darn Hot", it's no wonder Kiss Me Kate became Cole Porter's biggest hit!

Secure your seats by visiting SMT's website.



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Green Community Design speaker May 11


City of Shoreline continues its Green Building Speaker series on Thursday, May 11 with Green Community Design, Walker Leiser, LFA, PDC, Living Technology Consultant.

Shoreline City Hall Council Chambers, 17500 Midvale Ave N, 7-9pm

If you miss an event, videos will be online



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Kickoff for 2017 Million Step Challenge Saturday at Paramount School Park

The community is invited to the kickoff of Shoreline’s 2017 Million Step Challenge this Saturday, April 29 at 9am at Paramount School Park, 15300 8th Ave NE, Shoreline 98155.

The Million Step Challenge officially runs May 1 – May 31, however, the kickoff event is your chance to complete an extra day’s worth of steps towards this fun fitness competition.

What is the Million Step Challenge?

The Million Step Challenge is a free month long event that invites people of all ages and abilities to walk as much as they can during the month of May in the name of health, fitness and friendly competition.

Participants compete against each other for prizes, as well as working together to reach the community goal of 5 million steps walked in one month’s time. New for 2017, the Million Step Challenge is expanding to allow participants to walk anywhere they want and log their totals in several new ways.

Using the online step tracker found on the webpage, walkers can log either their steps from a pedometer, miles, or their laps walked at Paramount School Park. There is no need to sign up and participants without internet access can log their totals on a paper version of the step tracker located at Paramount School Park (155th St and 8th Ave NE). Totals are posted online revealing who the current top steppers are and how far we are in reaching our 5 million step goal.

More information can be found here or contact Recreation Specialist Marianne Johnson

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38th Annual Shoreline Invitational Track and Field meet Saturday dedicated to Frank Workman and Steve Pouley

T-Bird Devin Kirk, left, is again expected to do well in
the boys 800. Photo by Corey Rainboth at 2016 Invitational


Close to 1,000 athletes from 73 schools are set to compete in largest all-boys track invite in the NW on Saturday, April 29, 2017 starting at noon at Shoreline Stadium, N 185th and 5th NE.

Shoreline Stadium will again host many of the best Boys Track and Field teams and individuals from around the state in the 38th Annual Shoreline Invitational.

Field events are scheduled to begin at 12pm, while the first running event is slated for 1pm. Over 1,000 athletes from 73 schools are expected in the biggest all-boys invitational in the Northwest.

This year’s meet is celebrated as the 38th annual meet. The meet first began in 1974 and continued through 1982. With the closing of Shoreline High School, the meet shut down from 1983-1988. In 1989, the meet started up again under the name Thunderbird Invitational and has been going strong since. The name was changed back to Shoreline Invitational in 1994, with both Shoreline high schools (Shorecrest and Shorewood) supporting the meet.

Ticket Prices: Adults $7
Students W/ASB $5
Seniors and Children $4

Team title up for grabs: Last year, Lincoln nearly doubled up second place Bishop Blanchet by scoring 67 points to win the team title. Blanchet was second with 39. While Lincoln is not back to defend its title, a very balanced field arrives on Saturday. It should be a fun day to see who ends up with top honors. Many of last years top 10 teams return … perhaps one of them will be the winner. 

Last years top 10: Lincoln (67), Bishop Blanchet (39), Inglemoor (37) Kentridge (35), O’Dea (33.5), Tahoma (30), Shorewood (26), University (23), Bonney Lake (23), University (23) and Bellingham (22).

This year Bonney Lake, Jackson and North Central seem to be the strongest on paper. We’ll see how it plays out on Saturday. Should be a fun run towards the team title.

State’s best are here: Of the 17 events that exist on the athletic.net state leader board, many of the state leaders will be in attendance on Saturday. In addition, multiple events include three or more of the state’s top 10.

The 400 and 800 may be the feature races of the day. Six of the state's top 10 will be racing in the 400, led by third ranked O’Dea product Evan Mafilas. Three of the states top five athletes in the boys 800 will square off as well with Noah Wallace (Lewis and Clark), Chris Bianchini (Glacier Peak) and home town product Devin Kirk (Shorewood) all having times under 1:54.5. 

You don’t want to miss the distance races as Shoreline has a history for some record fast times and this year should be no exception. 

This year's meet is dedicated to Frank Workman and Steve Pouley. 

Don Dalziel, Director of Athletics for Shoreline Schools, says, "We are fortunate in the Shoreline Community to have two outstanding, dedicated announcers working at our stadiums for athletic events. Frank and Steve have been the voices heard since 2004. They are a large reason that Shoreline is able to host events each year and are especially part of the success of this track meet."


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Op-Ed: Gov. Inslee - bring in the National Guard for the Seattle May Day March

Wednesday, April 26, 2017

May Day March 4th Ave  Seattle 2008
Wikimedia Commons
Shorewood students Jacob Delaney, Tyler Hanthorn, and Keegan Cass have written an open letter to Gov. Jay Inslee with their concerns about the Seattle May Day March. They plan to deliver the letter to his office on Thursday.


Dear Governor Inslee,

We write to you today as concerned citizens and students from Shorewood High School. In light of recent developments in our region and across America, we fear this year’s May Day protest march may likely turn dangerous.

We ask you to carefully consider calling the Washington National Guard into Seattle to protect life and property in the event that the protests become violent.

People are angry. People are scared. They see messages of peace but they are tarnished by the violent actions of a righteously angered people claiming the same values as the ones preaching love. Many of these people do not see a peaceful, non-adversarial approach to ending hatred.

We see our friends losing faith in the government’s ability to impose order, enact just legislation, and keep the peace.

On January 20th, Donald J. Trump was inaugurated as the 45th President of the United States. Following President Trump’s inauguration, many protests broke out across the nation, including in the great City of Seattle. The largest protest in the city that day was a peaceful protest, organized by the Socialist Alternative, that began in Westlake Park.

However, upon their arrival in Red Square at the University of Washington, where a crowd had gathered to see controversial journalist Milo Yiannopoulos, a group of black bloc* rioters emerged from within the otherwise peaceful protest group and began using acts of violence to force people away from the event.

*[Ed. Wikipedia. "A black bloc is a name given to groups of protesters who wear black clothing, scarves, sunglasses, ski masks, motorcycle helmets with padding, or other face-concealing and face-protecting items."]

We were in Red Square when the protests got out of hand. We watched as our friends and neighbors were assaulted and robbed by black bloc rioters. We ran from Red Square to the sound of gunfire.

On the news that night, we saw Seattle Police Chief O’Toole proudly announce that no arrests were made and that the night was a good night for free speech. She may have been right; she may have been wrong, but from the experience we had, this was not a reassuring message. We felt as if the police had been ordered to stand down against a threat to public safety and as a result we did not feel safe in Red Square.

In the weeks since January 20th, we have seen our peers become more open to violent solutions. We have watched our friends on both ends of the political spectrum defend recent political violence and express support for further violence as they see necessary. Outside our community, rallies and protests across the Pacific Northwest have led only to increased tensions.

Marchers for Trump in Lake Oswego, Ore., brought in militants from the Three Percenters for security when a small group of progressives arrived to counter-protest their rally. In Berkeley, Calif., fights routinely break out between the increasingly militant right-wing group the Order of the Alt-Knight and the left-wing militant group By Any Means Necessary. There is an atmosphere of anger, fear, and hate, and it appears to be nearing its boiling point.

On May 1st, there is going to be a protest march in Seattle. In recent years, the annual May Day protests have often gotten out of hand and devolved into riots. Last year on May 1st, people were injured and property was damaged; Seattle police were attacked with rocks, fireworks, and Molotov cocktails. Considering the history of these protests and the growing tension since President Trump has taken office, there is a legitimate fear that this year's May Day protest may likely turn dangerous.

Present at this event will be at least three groups: peaceful protesters, black bloc rioters, and the Seattle Police Department. Also with the recent formation of the Alt-Knights and other calls to action within right-wing circles, it is not unlikely that there may be a violent right-wing resistance to the black bloc rioters as well.

Given the current social and political environment, any spark of violence, chaos, or destruction could undermine the entire purpose of the march, putting countless lives in danger in the process. In addition to the threat to life, we are concerned about acts of arson, vandalism, and looting that occur in these riot situations.

To this end we strongly urge you, the governor, to consider the placement of the Washington National Guard in Seattle for this protest march on the first of May.

We believe the National Guard is suitable for this situation because the stated mission of the Washington National Guard is to, “on order of the Governor, support the civil agencies that have the primary responsibility to protect life and property, and preserve the peace, order and public safety.” 

The May Day protest this year could pose a threat to life and property, as well as peace, order, and public safety.

Concern will be expressed about the presence of a paramilitary organization at the site of a nonviolent protest. Their concern is justified, but so long as the purpose of this placement is to safeguard life and protect property, and so long as this goal can be achieved with integrity and respect for all human life present, including the crowds they will be forced to control, we believe that the presence of the Guard could be instrumental in avoiding a tragedy this year.

If it cannot be ensured that the Guard will be providing for the safety of the protesters, citizens, and police, then they should not be placed in the city. This is not the only solution, and it may not be the best solution, or the one you ultimately arrive at, but it is an option that must be seriously considered because of the severity of this threat.

This is an important decision to make but it must be made carefully. Bringing in the National Guard could save lives, but if implemented poorly it could further increase public distrust in the government. The views of the people will need to be taken into consideration, since this is likely to be a major event our state’s largest city, but the call will ultimately be yours to make, Governor Inslee.



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New SR 520 floating bridge named America’s top engineering feat

520 Floating Bridge video and booklet
From WSDOT

Precisely one year after opening to traffic, the new State Route 520 floating bridge on Tuesday, April 25, received one of the country’s highest engineering awards: the 2017 Grand Conceptor Award from the American Council of Engineering Companies (ACEC).

The annual award was presented the Washington State Department of Transportation during ACEC’s conference in Washington, D.C. to honor the nation’s best overall engineering achievement.

“This is an incredible honor for a remarkable project,” said Julie Meredith, Administrator of the SR 520 Bridge Replacement and HOV Program for the Washington State Department of Transportation. “An amazing, collaborative group of people deserve credit for this.”

Meredith made special note of HDR, the general engineering consultant on SR 520 reconstruction program; Kiewit/General/Manson, the new floating bridge’s design-builder; and KPFF, the bridge’s lead design consultant.

The floating bridge was one of 162 projects throughout the world vying for ACEC’s top engineering award. The new bridge opened to traffic on April 25, 2016, and is the longest floating span of highway in the world, at 7,708 feet. Its predecessor on Lake Washington – opened in 1963 – measured 130 feet shorter.

“This is one of the great engineering feats of our time,” said Secretary of Transportation Roger Millar. “The new bridge is an example of how our state is working to build a resilient, world-class, multimodal transportation system that will serve generations to come.”

Lake Washington’s extreme depth and soft lakebed required the construction of a floating bridge rather than a conventional fixed bridge.

Online booklet, page 10

The new floating bridge, supported by more, bigger and stronger pontoons than the old bridge, is designed to withstand much stronger windstorms and waves. Moreover, the new bridge provides greater transportation mobility for the region, with bus/carpool lanes in both directions and a cross-lake bicycle-pedestrian path. Its design also allows it to be retrofitted for light rail if the region pursues that option in the future.

When reconstruction of the entire SR 520 corridor is complete, the bridge and connecting highway will carry about 10 percent more vehicles and 17 percent more people during peak traffic hours, while reducing rush-hour, cross-lake commutes between Seattle and Bellevue by about a half hour.

Recent past winners of ACEC’s Grand Conceptor Award are the San Francisco Air Traffic Control Tower (2016); the San Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge East Span (2015); Wacker Drive/Congress Parkway Reconstruction (Chicago 2014); Kauffman Center for the Performing Arts, (Kansas City, 2013); Lake Borgne Storm Surge Barrier (New Orleans, 2012); and the Hoover Dam Bypass (2011).

A brief video documentary and online booklet – both posted on the new bridge’s April 25 one-year anniversary – provide more information about the structure’s design and construction. You can also follow the SR 520 project on Twitter.

Steve Peer, WSDOT communications



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Photo: Who thinks up tulip names

Photo by Wayne Pridemore

Wayne Pridemore says,

"Have you wondered who thinks up names for tulips? Scarlet Pimpernel, Salmon Parrot, Finola, Buster, Pink Impression, and Zurel, to name just a few.

"My personal favorites are Ice Cream and Cash."



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22 orcas at City Hall Thursday for Artists' Reception

Orca Artists Reception

Thursday, April 27, 5:30 to 7:30pm

Shoreline City Hall Lobby
17500 Midvale Avenue N


Richmond Beach Community Association and the City of Shoreline invite the public to attend an opening reception of the finished artwork for RBCA’s Beach Orcas public art project.

Artists will be in attendance along with all 22 orcas for viewing. Light refreshments and musical accompaniment provided; welcoming remarks by Mayor Chris Roberts, Parks Director Eric Friedli and others at 6:00pm.

All are welcome!



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Alpha Delta Kappa awards scholarships to local students

Ella Chandler and Kayla Arnesan
Alpha Delta Kappa is pleased to announce the awarding of two scholarships to future teachers.

Kayla Arnesan of Shorecrest High School and Ella Chandler of Shorewood High School each received $1,000 for post-high school education.

Kayla plans to attend Western Washington University and eventually teach high school.

Ella will go to Washington State University to become an elementary school teacher.

Alpha Delta Chapter of Washington State

ADK is an international fraternal fellowship of women educators established to promote excellence in education and support worthy community programs relating to education, families, and world understanding. Alpha Delta Chapter was organized in Shoreline in 1963 and regularly contributes to local schools and charities.


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Shorewood softball ends losing streak with victory over Oak Harbor

The Shorewood softball team ended its season-long losing streak with a 15-14 home victory over Oak Harbor.

Brianne McCaslin hit a double and a triple for Shorewood; teammate Sophie Feise hit three for four with a double; and Haley Osborn hit three for five. Bonnie Paulson was the winning pitcher in the game at Shorewood's home Meridian Park fields.

The Thunderbirds now take a 1-10 Wesco 3A record (1-12 overall) into a Friday 6pm home game with Lynnwood at Meridian Park.

Shorewood vs. Oak Harbor
Meridian Park Field, 4-25-17







BATTERY

OAK HARBOR: CIERRA LEGENDRE AND AUDREY HOWARD (CATCHER)

SHOREWOOD: BONNIE PAULSON AND ALLISON NAMBA

HIGHLIGHTS

OAK HARBOR: 
CIERRA LEGENDRE 3-5 (2B)
HALLE CARPENTER 3-5 (3B)
SHEA DAVIS 2B

SHOREWOOD
SOPHIE FEISE 3-4 (2B)
HALEY OSBORN 3-5
BRIANNE MCCASLIN 2-3 (2B, 3B)

--Coach Paul Jensen


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Book Review by Aarene Storms: Bubonic Panic

Tuesday, April 25, 2017

Bubonic Panic : when plague invaded America
by Gail Jarrow

Most people know the basic history of the Black Plague: that it probably started in Constantinople in the year 542, and quickly spread through Europe and the Middle East and killed somewhere between a third and half of the population.

What most people may not know is that cases of bubonic plague still occur in modern times -- and that there have been several outbreaks on the west coast of the United States.

Centered first on the Chinese district of San Francisco (1900-1904), plague bacteria -- mostly carried by fleas on rats, but also on ground squirrels, domestic cats, and even humans -- have gradually spread out on the North American continent.

Plague outbreaks were documented in New Orleans (1914), Los Angeles (1924), and even in Seattle (1907). There were fifteen confirmed cases reported in the United States last year!

Is there cause for concern? Are there steps you can take to avoid becoming part of a Monty Python sketch?

Yep.

Read this book, and you'll know what to do.

The events may not have happened; still, the story is true.  --R. Silvern

Aarene Storms, youth services librarian
Richmond Beach and Lake Forest Park Libraries, KCLS



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Orphan Trains are topic of Sno-Isle Genealogical Society meeting May 3

Sno-Isle Genealogical Society will hold its next regular meeting on Wednesday, May 3 at 6:30pm at the LDS Building, 22015 48th Ave W in Mountlake Terrace, with a program at 7pm by Kent Morgan.

Morgan will cover “Orphan Trains from New York.”

Orphan Trains were the solution the big eastern cities came up with to solve the problem of large numbers of orphans, including children whose parents were sent to the workhouses. They simply packed all the children on a train going west.

The train stopped at towns along the way and people came and picked out children to take. Some children went to loving homes. Some were separated from siblings and sent to a live of slavery.

Guests are welcome.

A free Beginning Genealogy class will be held the first Saturday of the month, May 6, from 10-11am at Sno-Isle Genealogical Research library, 19827 Poplar Way, Heritage Park, Lynnwood.

For more information on either program, call 425-775-6267 on Tuesday, Thursday or Saturday between the hours of 11am and 3pm.



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Cover replacement for 60 million gallon reservoir

Aerial view of Horizon View Park and reservoir
Google Earth


Seattle Public Utilities is beginning the process to replace the floating cover on the 60-million gallon Lake Forest Park Reservoir in Horizon View Park.

Installed in 2001, the cover is near the end of its life.

SPU and City of Lake Forest Park staff met to discuss the project, including cover options and drainage needs, Lake Forest Park’s interests at the site, and coordination.

SPU is focusing its evaluation on replacing the existing floating cover with another floating cover or an aluminum cover.

Lake Forest Park staff expressed interest in partnering in some way to help meet other City objectives, including the possibility for more public use of the areas to the north and east of the reservoir itself, more area and greenspace for the perimeter path currently in right-of-way and possible use of solar panels.

Staff also inquired whether a buried reservoir with possible top use was under consideration. SPU is putting together a planning level cost estimate for a buried reservoir as part of the evaluation, but does not see it as a viable option due to a $70-90 million premium over the existing cover replacement options being considered.

Additional meetings will be held as the project unfolds. Construction is planned for 2020.

--City Administrator's report to Council, Lake Forest Park



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Obituary: Mike Koski


Michael Anton Koski
April 11, 1987 - April 2, 2017


Michael Anton Koski, a witty and adventurous Washingtonian, passed away on April 2, 2017. He was the youngest son of William and Nancy Koski, brother to Allan Koski, and awesome uncle to Kalan and Kaiya Koski.

Michael was strong, unpretentious, and incredibly artistic. He worked as a union electrician, with an affinity for his boots, Carhartts, and beanies. Michael was a talented artist, and he had an enduring love for music, tattoos, the Seahawks, and art.

He enjoyed the company of close friends and family, and was loved by many. Michael had the gift of giving people a reason to laugh in almost any situation, and giving a shoulder to cry on when people needed it the most.

Michael grew up in the Shoreline neighborhood and was a graduate of Shorewood High School. He was active in helping peers battle drug addiction during the recovery process.

Michael is survived by a very large extended family: the Schmidt family, the Neigum family, and the Koski family.

There will be a gathering of friends and family to celebrate Michael’s life on Saturday, April 29 from 1pm to 4pm at the Shoreline Center, Shoreline Room (north end) 18560 1st Ave NE, Shoreline.

In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Bullseye Dog Rescue or American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals




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Letter to the Editor: it's time that Washington state lives by its values

To the Editor

I have lived in the greater Seattle area for 22 years (and in Shoreline for the past 9 years), and I love our state. Washington to me represents beauty, innovation through education, and hope for a better world because of our values.


I have also seen rents increase by over 100%, many good people being priced out of their neighborhoods, homelessness increase as a select few have gotten extraordinarily wealthy, and our tax code has become the most regressive in the US. I don’t fault those who have been successful, but I do believe that they should be willing to invest some of their fabulous wealth back into the things that make this state so successful and special.

That’s why I believe in the Democratic led House Bill 2186, which creates common sense revenue for investments like education, infrastructure, and social services for the most vulnerable brothers and sisters. Closing the capital gains loophole is especially smart policy that 42 other states have already enacted, and is projected to raise $715 million for our state while affecting only 2% of Washingtonians. It is time that Washington lives by its values and passes a budget that stops placing so much of the financial burden on the backs of those least able to pay.

Mary Hobbs
Shoreline



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Celtic Celebration with Northwest Junior Pipe Band - with or without whiskey

Shoreline based Northwest Junior Pipe Band

A Celtic Celebration! 
 Featuring the Northwest Junior Pipe Band and Friends

“Supporting young pipers and drummers in the Pacific Northwest”

One night only!

Saturday, May 6th concert at 7:00pm
Whisky Tasting Pre-Event at 5:30pm (special ticket required)

For Tickets visit the ECA Box Office


Treat yourself to the dramatic music of the highland bagpipes and drums and the traditional rhythms and melodies of Scottish fiddlers. The evening will showcase the very best young Celtic musicians in the Pacific Northwest.

Join the champion Northwest Junior Pipe Band along with the award-winning Shelton Highland dancers, Irish dancers and Scottish fiddlers as they take you on a highland journey of Scottish and Irish music and dance.

Kick off your evening with our premier whisky tasting pre-event, including Glenfiddich and The Balvenie, led by The Whisky Guy. VIP tickets include the best seats in the house (preferred seating balcony AA / BB) and specially paired hors d’oeuvres. All proceeds benefit NWJPB. Reserve early, seating is limited. What a great way to start your evening!

Visit the ECA Box Office for your tickets, now! Or call 425-275-9595 for assistance.

Check out the band at the World Pipe Band Championships in Glasgow in 2015.

Who is the Northwest Junior Pipe Band?

The Northwest Junior Pipe Band (NWJPB), based in Shoreline, is the only youth pipe band in Washington State and is well known throughout the Pacific Northwest. The band is comprised of pipers and drummers aged 8-18.

NWJPB is proud to be the 2015 and 2016 BCPA Grand Aggregate winner, Washington State Champions and the US West Coast Drum Corps Champions.

The band has travelled to Scotland three times to compete in the World Pipe Band Championships, most recently in 2015, where they placed 6th in their division, making them the highest ranked juvenile band outside of Scotland.

NWJPB is dedicated to preserving Scottish musical heritage and developing young musicians. The band operates its own Pipe Band School offering beginning instruction for pipes and drums for youth ages six and up. Along with competing and performing, band members learn the true meaning of dedication, teamwork, responsibility, and serving their community.

Northwest Junior Pipe Band is one of those rare groups that provides enriching, and fun experiences for youth, as well as something highly prized by our kids – a strong social network supporting one another through life-long friendships!

Shoreline and Edmonds based NWJPB plays a variety of venues (private and public), including parades, Veteran’s and Memorial Day events, Northwest Folklife, competitions all across the Northwest, British Columbia and abroad, weddings and funerals, and coming up, their own concert held at the Edmonds Center for the Arts.

If you are interested in learning more about the band, or want to support the NWJPB program, join the band at their annual fundraising concert, or stop by the Calvin Presbyterian Church in Shoreline on any Thursday evening, where the band practices from 6:30-8:30. Just listen for them - you’re sure to find them! NWJPB, Growing Pipers and Drummers in the Northwest since 1995!

NWJPB is a registered 503(c) Non-Profit, all proceeds go to outfitting the band, travel expenses, and teaching.

We pride ourselves on welcoming all newcomers! Beginners are welcome!

Northwest Junior Pipe Band NWJPB



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Conflict in the South China Seas - Thursday at Shoreline Community College

The Global Affairs Center has two events Thursday. A speaker in the morning and Great Discussions continues in the evening.

In the morning...

Finding Your “True North” - My Education Journey
Loretta Fisher (Shoreline, ’07)
Graduate Student, UW, Environmental Science and Resource Management
Thursday, April 27, 2017, 11:30-12:20
Room 1503

Loretta’s educational journey took her from economics to Asian languages, from criminal justice reform to ecological restoration. She shares her personal experience from growing up in rural Colorado trailer parks to doing serious scientific research as a graduate student, and along the way discovering an avocation that, in her own words ”has enabled me to adapt my educational track over time to find my own unique path.”

16101 Greenwood Ave N, Room 1503 (campus map)
There is a small fee for parking on campus during the daytime.


That same evening the conversation continues . . .

“Conflict in the South China Sea”
Thursday, April 27, 2017, 6:30- 8:30pm
Guest Moderator:  Bill Center, Vice Admiral (retired) U.S. Navy

The South China Sea is a locus of competing territorial claims, and China its most vocal claimant. Despite rising international pressure, including an unfavorable ruling by the International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea, China staunchly defends its policies in the region. Preventing tensions from boiling over is a matter of careful diplomacy.

16101 Greenwood Ave N, Room 1010 (campus map)
Parking is FREE on campus in the evening.
Attendance is limited and there is an entrance fee of $5 payable at the door.

For more information go to the GAC website, or contact Larry Fuell or Jonathan Peebles

For details on more upcoming events -- including a conversation with students from Mainland China, Hong Kong, and Taiwan, and another conversation with a group of veterans who served in the U.S. military in Vietnam – go to the GAC events calendar.



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Shorewood avenges tennis loss to Shorecrest

Varsity Girls Tennis Wesco South
4-25-17 at Shorewood
Shorewood 5 - Shorecrest 2

Shorewood T-Birds led by Senior captains Meredith Rand and Marin Counter defeated Shorecrest Scots 5-2 to avenge a 3-4 loss at Shorecrest the day before on Monday April 24th.

T-Bird Sasha Gaeth won her 11th eleventh straight set match to remain undefeated.

In a very long and hard-fought match Bretta Petersen defeated her Scot opponent in three sets 3-6, 7-5, 6-4.

Also winning for the Thunderbirds were Nicole Nelson in singles and doubles teams Marin Counter / Emily McDowell and Anna Soper / Summer Cornell.

Meadowdale will host Shorewood on Wednesday the 26th with matches starting at 3:30pm.

Singles

1. Sasha Gaeth SW def. Anna Burke SC  6-0, 6-0
2. Bretta Petersen SW def. Sophie Ivens SC  3-6, 7-5, 6-4
3. Elizabeth Parsek SC def. Michelle Yang SW  6-2, 6-2
4. Nicole Nelson SW def. Kim Tran SC  6-1, 6-2

Doubles

1.Bella Saunders / Tessa Farnham SC def. Maddie Bong / Meredith Rand SW 7-6 (7-3), 7-5

2. Emily McDowell / Marin Counetr SW def. Julie Moss / Kate Wiper SC 6-2, 6-4

3. Anna Soper / Summer Cornell SW def. Sydney Leek / Coco Hart SC 7-5, 3-6, 6-3

--Coach Arnie Moreno



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Shorecrest v Shorewood varsity tennis results 4-24-17

Varsity tennis
4/24/17 Kellogg MS Courts
Shorecrest 4 -  Shorewood 3
Shorecrest overall record 7-2

Shorecrest players and scores are listed first

Singles

1.  Anna Burke Gr 10 v Sasha Gaeth Gr 10  0-6, 0-6  L
2.  Elizabeth Parsek Gr 12 v Bretta Petersen Gr 10  3-6, 4-6  L
3.  Bella Saunders Gr 10 v Violet Murphy Gr 10  6-1, 6-0  W
4.  Tessa Farnam Gr 12 v Brenna Day Gr 11  6-0, 6-0 W

Doubles

1.  Julie Moss Gr 12 v Meredith Rand Gr 12
     Kate Wiper Gr 12 v Emily McDowell Gr 10   5-7, 6-3, 3-6  L

2.  Sydney Leek Gr 11 v Michelle Yang Gr 11
     Coco Hart Gr 11 v Nicole Nelson Gr 11   6-4, 6-3  W

3.  Kim Tran Gr 10 v Summer Cornell Gr 11
     Nastay Kot Gr 11 v Samantha Rand Gr 9   6-2, 5-7, 6-2  W


Coach Robert Mann



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Death notices as of April 21

Obituaries are condensed biographies of people's lives, written by the people who loved them. Like a memorial service, they tell us things we may not have known about the person, and may leave us wishing we had known them better.

Obituaries from The Seattle Times


Royages Easton  1947-2017  His family moved to Seattle, Washington, in 1965, where he attended Franklin High School, Shoreline Community College and the University of Washington.

Thomas M. Fisher  1926-2017  Tom lived in the same house in Shoreline for 68 years. He loved all things about boats and boating and built a 30-foot Monk designed diesel cabin cruiser in his backyard. In 1943 he joined the Navy and saw considerable war action in the Pacific aboard the USS Mississippi.

Gloria Bryce  age 63  Friends and family filled the sanctuary of the Richmond Beach Congregational Church to celebrate the life of Shoreline resident and volunteer Gloria Bryce. See previous notice.

Annette Cecile (Baillargeon) Fischer  1956-2017  Annette taught preschool at St. Mark's for 18 years and was an integral part of the St. Mark's community. "This was her life's calling and she loved every minute of it."  Celebration of life, Rosary, and Funeral Liturgy were held at St. Marks Catholic Church in Shoreline.

Walter Bronowitz  age 64  Services at the Lake Forest Park Civic Club for Walter Bronowitz, who died unexpectedly of a cardiac event on February 9, 2017.

James Leo Kenealy  1924-2017  Lake Forest Park resident loved Model-T Fords. He restored a 1914 Model-T Ford and was an avid collector of accessories. He later collected antique phonographs and music machines. He was in the Navy during WW II, then joined the Merchant Marine and saw the world. He was a member of the Puget Sound chapter of the Model T Ford Club of America, Masonic University Lodge No. 141, the Nile Shrine, and Teamsters Local #174.

Erik Forrest Wyss  Services will be held at St. Mark's for Erik Wyss who died after a 14 month battle with brain cancer. He loved pets and driving fast cars, boats, and motorcycles.

Phil C. Woolwine  Services at Shoreline Unitarian Universalist Church. Donations can be made to the Seattle Audubon Society.

Richard Patrick "Pat" Sinclair 1949-2017 Pat passed away at his home in Kona, Hawaii. He was a graduate of Shoreline High School. As a young musician, he was "Lance" in the country rock group Lance Romance. In 1980 he moved to Kona, where he played music and grew avocados.

Roland G. (Ron) Hoefer  1922-2017  The Lake Forest Park resident found his work passion in real estate, building his own brokerage firm and building. He was a master appraiser, working first for the FHA, then creating his own company, Western Appraisal. He was elected president of the Seattle Chapter of the Society of Real Estate Appraisers. He was a Master Mason for 50 years, a member of the Mayflower Descendants, St. Mark Church in Shoreline, and a Fellow of Seattle Pacific University.

Robert (Bob) James Harkleroad  1944-2017  Taught for 31 years in the Shoreline School District. He played baseball in high school and college and coached kid's teams. In his retirement he worked for the Bear Creek Golf Course and the Mariners.

Evelyn V. Schellenberg  1920-2017  Passed away in Shoreline.

Jerald "Jerry" Kellie Bell  1925-2017  For 34 years, Shoreline resident Jerry Bell was a member of the Puget Sounders Chapter of the Antique Outboard Motor Club, a national organization, and for 32 years, published the chapter's newsletter. He was in the US Army Air Corps, then US Air Force, for 10 years. He worked as an Architect and Landscape Architect in Seattle for over 60 years, continuing work into his 90s.

Timothy Jay Waterman age 55 died in a work related accident in Lake Forest Park April 13, one day before his 4th child was born. (See KOMO story). Service were held at Lake Forest Park Presbyterian Church. To make a donation to help the family with funeral costs, visit the GoFundMe site.




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Photo: Poem Spring



Spider webs and moss

Bushtits flying in and out

Tiny nests of spring.

Photo and Haiku by Marcia McLaughlin



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Shoreline Parks board Thursday

Kayu Kayu Ac Park
Photo by Steven H. Robinson
Parks, Recreation and Cultural Services / Tree Board Regular Meeting, Thursday, April 27, 2017, 7:00 - 9:00pm, City Hall Room 303, 17500 Midvale Ave N. 98133

 Agenda Highlights

  •     Election of Chair and Vice-Chair (Action)
  •     Annual Reports by Community Partners
  •         Shoreline Historical Museum
  •         Shoreline-Lake Forest Park Arts Council
  •         Kruckeberg Botanic Garden
  •     Ronald Bog Park Wetlands Proposal (Action)
  •     Synthetic Turf Infill Material (Action)
  •     Draft PROS Plan Distribution

Link to the Community Calendar for the full agenda and packet materials

Comment on Agenda Items



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Baseball, softball, and BBQ Friday


Take me out to the ballgame - and buy hot dog, soda, and chips for only $3

Watch the kids play softball and baseball

Hope for sun but dress for the weather and bring your umbrella - a little rain doesn't stop us!




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King County Library to add two board members for better representation

Richmond Beach Library in Shoreline
Photo by Steven H. Robinson


State legislation expanding the King County Library System (KCLS) board of trustees from five to seven members is awaiting Governor Inslee’s signature.

When the King County Library System (KCLS) Board of Trustees was established in 1943, state law required that five members serve on the Board. The adopted bill adds two members increasing the membership to seven, the first increase in board membership in seven decades.

KCLS has 49 libraries that serve 1.4 million residents in nearly every part of King County outside of Seattle including the city of Bellevue, suburban residents in Shoreline, and rural residents in the Snoqualmie Valley. The legislation would adjust the board to better represent the growing population.

According to state law board members shall be residents of either those cities or towns that, through annexation, have become part of the rural county library district or unincorporated areas of the county, and that represent the geographic diversity of the library district. Members are appointed by the county executive and confirmed by the county legislative authority.



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LFP City Council Thursday to continue discussion on court services

Photo courtesy City of Lake Forest Park

Picture on the left is a fallen tree across the upper trail in the Grace Cole Park. A Public Works team opened the path and left the debris on site to decompose in this nature park.
Picture on the right is a new pathway that Public Works team members designed and built for access to a McAleer Creek overlook area in Pfingst Animal Acres Park. --from City Administrator's report

City of Lake Forest Park City Council regular meeting, Thursday, April 27, 2017, 7:00pm, City Hall Council Chambers, 17425 Ballinger Way NE. 

Highlights of agenda

Resolution 1615/Authorizing Mayor to Sign Amendment No. 1, Amending the Scope for the Agreement for Consultant Services with Urban Forestry Services, Inc., for Arborist Services 

Confirmation of Tree Board Members

Ordinances and Resolutions

1. Resolution 1616/Authorizing Mayor to Sign Contract for Consultant Services with Fehr & Peers for the Safe Highways Study

2. Resolution 1617/Authorizing Mayor to Sign Interlocal Agreement with King County for Regional Animal Control Services for 2018 – 2022

Council Action or Discussion

1. Review Information Regarding Tree Board’s Baseline Responsibilities and Key Activities for Next Two Years / Tree Board Work Plan

2. Authorization to Seek Consultants for Parks, Recreation, Open Space and Trails (PROS-T) Plan Development

3. Municipal Court Review – Response to Council Questions Discussion

4. One Center City


Future Schedule 

Thursday, May 4, 2017 Council Retreat, Leavenworth 6 pm
Friday, May 5, 2017 Council Retreat, Leavenworth 9 am
Thursday, May 11, 2017 Council Work Session Meeting 6 pm
Thursday, May 11, 2017 Council Regular Business Meeting 7 pm
Thursday, May 18, 2017 Council Budget & Finance Committee Meeting 6 pm
Monday, May 22, 2017 Council Communications Committee Meeting 4:30 pm
Monday, May 22, 2017 Council Committee of the Whole Meeting 6:00 pm
Thursday, May 25, 2017 Council Regular Business Meeting 7 pm



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LFP Garden Club Plant Sale Saturday



Lake Forest Park Garden Club annual Plant Sale, Saturday April 29th from 9am to 2pm.
Upper level Lake Forest Park Elementary school, 37th Ave NE and Ballinger Way NE.

The plants are all grown from LFP Garden Club members and are proven to do well in the area.

The prices are very low and there will be lots of variety.


This year we have very cute clogs and boots planted with succulent plants...

     Birdbaths made with Mount St. Helen's ash...

        Beautiful concrete leaves...

It is just in time to buy something for a Mother's Day gift!


Be there at 9am to get the best selection.



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Shorewood families - donate caps and gowns

Photo by Wayne Pridemore
If your last child has graduated from Shorewood, that cap and gown hanging in the closet are not really going to get much use.

But there are kids about to graduate whose families can't really afford the cost.

Shorewood High School would love to regift your caps and gowns.

They are especially in need of these sizes:

    5”1”- 5’3”
    5”4”-5’6”
    5’7”-5’9”

    but will happily accept all sizes.

Drop them off at either the main office or the counseling office at Shorewood High School during school hours 7am to 3:30pm.



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Author of A Man Called Ove in ticketed event at Third Place Books June 12



Third Place Books is pleased to welcome Fredrik Backman, author of the New York Times bestselling A Man Called Ove, in conversation with Nicole Brodeur of The Seattle Times, to discuss his new novel Beartown.

Monday, June 12, 7pm on the main stage, Third Place Commons at Lake Forest Park Town Center, intersection Bothell and Ballinger Way.

TICKETS REQUIRED!

Tickets and books are available Tuesday, April 25th. Each copy of Beartown purchased includes two tickets. Tickets are required for entry and seating is first come first served. You can buy the book in person, call the main store line at 206-366-3333, or purchase online - just put your title in the search box or use the 'advanced search'. 

About the book

A tiny community nestled deep in the forest, Beartown is slowly losing ground to the ever-encroaching trees. But down by the lake stands an old ice rink, built generations ago by the working men who founded this town. And in that ice rink is the reason people in Beartown believe tomorrow will be better than today.

Their junior ice hockey team is about to compete in the national semi-finals, and they actually have a shot at winning. All the hopes and dreams of this place now rest on the shoulders of a handful of teenage boys. Being responsible for the hopes of an entire town is a heavy burden, and the semi-final match is the catalyst for a violent act that will leave a young girl traumatized and a town in turmoil. Accusations are made and, like ripples on a pond, they travel through all of Beartown, leaving no resident unaffected.

Beartown explores the hopes that bring a small community together, the secrets that tear it apart, and the courage it takes for an individual to go against the grain. In this story of a small forest town, Fredrik Backman has found the entire world.

“Lest readers think hockey is the star here, it’s Backman’s rich characters that steal the show, and his deft handling of tragedy and its effects on an insular town. While the story is dark at times, love, sacrifice, and the bonds of friendship and family shine through ultimately offering hope and even redemption.” —Publishers Weekly

About the author

Fredrik Backman is the author of the novels A Man Called Ove, My Grandmother Asked Me to Tell You She’s Sorry, and Britt-Marie Was Here, as well as a novella, And Every Morning the Way Home Gets Longer and Longer. His books are being published around the world in more than thirty-five languages. He lives in Stockholm, Sweden, with his wife and two children.


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Trash Walk with Parkwood

Monday, April 24, 2017



Parkwood Neighborhood Association Spring Cleanup

Saturday, April 29, 2017 10am-Noon
Meet at the north parking lot of Twin Ponds Park
14991 1st Ave NE, Shoreline 98155

The Parkwood Neighborhood Association is having a spring cleanup and neighborhood trash walk on Saturday April 29 from 10am to noon.

Come meet some neighbors and get some exercise while picking up litter around the neighborhood! 

We will be meeting at the north parking lot of Twin Ponds Park. Donuts, coffee, juice, and cleanup supplies will be provided, but feel free to bring your own gloves or trash grabbers if you have them.



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Photo: Tulips at RoozenGaard

Photo by Wayne Pridemore


RoozenGaarde: 15867 Beaver Marsh Rd. Mount Vernon, WA 98273

RoozenGaarde (www.Tulips.com) is a division of Washington Bulb Company Inc., the largest flower bulb grower in North America with more than 1000 acres of tulip, daffodil, and iris fields located in the Skagit Valley. In addition to the vast fields of flowers, we also grow tulips and lilies year round in our 15 acres of greenhouses.

The company is owned by the Roozen family – tulip and bulb growers in Holland and the United States since the early 1700’s. RoozenGaarde has a beautiful 5 acre display garden (and gift shop) that is planted with over ¼ million bulbs and features an authentic Dutch Windmill!

Each year we completely redesign and replant the display garden to provide for brand new floral sights and splendidly colorful scenes spring after spring.

This year’s design will feature plenty of unique patterns, brilliant color combinations, and the always popular flowering rivers of deep blue muscari! Great photo opportunities abound. A 25 acre tulip field and 22 acre daffodil field sits next to the display garden.



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Food, fear, and hot button issues at Third Place Books

Third Place Books Managing Partner Robert Sindelar makes an appearance at the author event on Tuesday, 7pm at Third Place Books on the upper level, Town Center, intersection of Bothell and Ballinger Way in Lake Forest Park.

Sindelar will be in conversation with author Laird Hunt about Hunt's book The Evening Road.

The next evening, author Rebekah Denn will be talking to MOHAI Executive Director, Leonard Garfield. On Thursday, Jean Korelitz presents her new novel, set on a college campus.

Laird Hunt 
in conversation with Managing Partner Robert Sindelar
The Evening Road (Little Brown)
Tuesday, April 25th at 7pm
The Evening Road is the story of two remarkable women on the move through an America riven by fear and hatred, and eager to flee the secrets they have left behind.
“Hunt brings to mind Flannery O’Connor’s grotesques and Barry Hannah’s bracingly inventive prose and cranks. He is strange, challenging, and a joy to read.” - Kirkus

Rebekah Denn
Edible City : A Delicious Journey
in partnership with MOHAI
Wednesday, April 26 at 7pm
Edible City: A Delicious Journey serves up the story of how people eat in Seattle, and how urban palates have developed over the years. Join two time James Beard Award winner and exhibit curator, Rebekah Denn in conversation with MOHAI Executive Director, Leonard Garfield.

Jean Korelitz
The Devil and Webster (Grand Central)
Friday, April 28th at 6:30pm
From the New York Times bestselling author of You Should Have Known and Admission, a twisty new novel about a college president, a baffling student protest, and some of the most hot-button issues on today's college campuses.




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Shorecrest High School discount tickets to White Sox vs Mariners May 19

Get discounted tickets to the May 19 White Sox - Mariners game through Shorecrest High School. You do not need a connection to the school to take advantage of this offer.

There are two ways to purchase tickets:

1.  In person at the Shorecrest Business Office during school hours 9-3pm
2. Online - sign in or create a Shoreline Schools account. Go to Shop: items at all schools: High Schools: Shorecrest: Mariners Game Tickets. Pay for the tickets, download the order form. Email the completed order form and copy of receipt to Veronica Cook.



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Shorewood baseball beats Mountlake Terrace for second time in game replay

Sunday, April 23, 2017

Shorewood pitcher Will Smith
Photo by Wayne Pridemore
From MLT News.com

With an April 12 loss to the Shorewood Thunderbirds officially erased from the records books, the Mountlake Terrace Hawks were given a second chance to pick up a win over the T-Birds at Meridian Park Field in Shoreline, but Saturday’s result ended up no different for the two teams than the game played earlier in the month.

Shorewood’s Will Smith held the Hawks to just one run on three hits, striking out seven and walking just two to lead the T-Birds to a 6-1 victory on Saturday.

The game was a replay of the April 12 game that was protested by Terrace Coach Andrew Watters after umpires mistakenly called a balk on Hawk pitcher Jesse Martineau. The protest was upheld by Wesco League officials, who ordered the game be replayed starting from the point of the erroneous balk call with one out in the bottom of the first inning.

The April 12 game had ended with Shorewood a 4-0 victor.

Prep Baseball: Mountlake Terrace at Shorewood, April 22

Terrace           0   0   0     0   1   0     0     —     1      3    2
Shorewood      2   0   0     1   0   3     x     —     6    10    0

Winning pitcher: Will Smith (Shorewood)
Losing pitcher: Jesse Martineau (Mountlake Terrace)

Records: Mountlake Terrace 8-6 in 2A/3A Wesco League, 9-8 overall; Shorewood 9-2 in 2A/3A Wesco League, 11-4 overall


–By Doug Petrowski



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April 28 last day to order bricks to be engraved for the Shoreline Veterans' Memorial next shipment

Shoreline Veterans' Memorial
Photo by Steven H. Robinson


Honor the veteran in your life with an engraved brick in the Shoreline Veterans' Memorial next to Shoreline City Hall, 17500 Midvale Ave N.

The red section is all bricks. Those not purchased are blank. If purchased by this Friday, April 28, your brick will be engraved with words of your choice and be installed on the plaza in the next shipment.

You can honor any veteran from any time period. Or do as the Echo Lake Neighborhood Association did and honor all veterans.


Echo Lake Neighborhood Honors Veterans


For questions or to order your brick, contact Dwight Stevens, 206-546-2894



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Chiropractor brings LGBT-centered practice to downtown Edmonds

Pirak Chiropractic is on the second floor
at 406 Main Street in Edmonds


On Monday, April 10 Dr. Michael Pirak, D.C. opened the doors of PIRAK CHIROPRACTIC, his new one-man-show chiropractic practice in downtown Edmonds.

There he provides quality chiropractic care to his patients, with a focus on the needs of the LGBT community.

Patient care room

Dr. Pirak has created an environment that is truly conducive to his patient’s needs.

“By taking a step back, and realizing that I don’t need all the trappings of a ‘successful’ practice, (receptionist, X-ray machine, etc.) I can do something different,” states Dr. Pirak.

He goes on to explain that he has kept the cost of doing business as low as possible, so that he can focus on spending more time with his patients.

Waiting room


He continued, “I want to get to the root of the problem, because pain isn’t always just about the physical. And by keeping my practice small, I can afford to see fewer patients, and therefore spend more time with them.”

He is also focusing his efforts on the LGBT communities of Edmonds and Greater Seattle. You don’t have to be an LGBT person to be seen at Pirak Chiropractic, but your compassion is expected, as his office is a designated safe space.

“You have to share a lot of sensitive information with your doctor, and not everyone is good at keeping their opinions to themselves. No one needs to face that kind of judgement, when all they want to do is feel better.”

Dr. Pirak treats everything from headaches to plantar fasciitis, and welcomes all to his inclusive office.

He doesn’t take insurance, but says that by keeping his costs low he can offer prices that could even be less expensive than the average copay.



Learn more, and schedule your appointment online on the website

Pirak Chiropractic, 406 Main Street, Suite 115A, Edmonds, WA 98020

(425) 278-9963 phone
(425) 278-9973 fax
Email



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