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The Issaquah Press
Issaquah, Washington
January 28, 2009     The Issaquah Press
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THE ISSAQUAH PRESS WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28, 2009 C 5 02-1521 LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF ISSAQUAH NOTICE OF ORDINANCES PASSED BY ISSAQUAH CITY COUNCIL Fo,owing is a summary, by ti- tle; of the ordinances passed by the Issaquah City Council on January 20, 2009, to be published in the Issaquah Press on January 28, effective date of February 2, 2009. i~RDINANCE NO. 2547 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF ISSAQUAH RELAT- ING TO TRANSPORTATION DEMAND MANAGEMENT, REPEALING CHAPTER 10.46 AND REPLACING WITH A NEW CHAPTER 10.46 OF THE ISSAQUAH MUNICIPAL CODE RELATING TO COM- MUTE TRIP REDUCTION, ADOPTING THE IMPLE- MENTING MEASURES AS REQUIRED BY RCW 70.94.527, PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND ESTAB- LISHING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE NO. 2548 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF ISSAQUAH, WASH- INGTON, AMENDING CHAP- TER 3.71 OF THE ISSAQUAH MUNICIPAL CODE RELAT- ING TO TRAFFIC IMPACT FEES; AMENDING ATTACH- MENT A - TABLE 5 TO RE- MOVE THE SOUTHEAST BY- PASS FROM THE IMPACT FEE CALCULATIONS AND UPDATE THE FEES IN AC- CORDANCE WITH IMC 3.71.061C; AMENDING SEC- TIONS 3.71.061A, B, B1 AND 3.71.065 B TO REFLECT THIS CHANGE; AMENDING IMC 3.71.060(E) TO PRO- VIDE FOR PAYMENT OF THE TRANSPORTATION IM- PACT FOR THE FIRST 10,000 SQ.FT. OF GROSS FLOOR AREA FOR A COM- MERCIAL USE FROM OTH- ER FUNDING SOURCES; AMENDING SECTION 3.7t.061C(3) TO REQUIRE ANNUAL REVIEW BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY'S CONTRIBUTION TO THE GROWTH COST OF COMMERCIAL USES; AMENDING THE DEFINITION OF COMMERCIAL USE IN IMC 18.02.050 AND ESTAB- LISHING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE NO 2549 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF ISSAQUAH, WASH- INGTON, AMENDING VARI- OUS PROVISIONS OF TITLE 18, LAND USE CODE, RE- LATING TO NONCONFORM- ING SITUATIONS AND BUF- FER REDUCTION PROVI- SIONS; AMENDING CHAP- TER 18.02 DEFINITIONS; AMENDING CHAPTER 18.07 REQUIRED DEVELOPMENT AND DESIGN STANDARDS; AMENDING CHAPTER 18.08 NONCONFORMING SITUA- TIONS TO IMPROVE CON- SISTENCY IN HOW THE LAND USE CODE DEALS WITH NONCONFORMING SITUATIONS; AMENDING CHAPTER 18.09 PARKING TO SIMPLIFY CODE RE- QUIREMENTS AND CLARI- FYING PARKING REQUIRE- MENTS FOR PROPERTIES IN THE CBD ZONING DIS- TRICT; AMENDING CHAP- TER 18.12 LANDSCAPING TO CLARIFY THE LAND- SCAPING REQUIREMENTS FOR CHANGES IN NONCON- FORMING SITUATIONS; AND ESTABLISHING AN EFFEC- TIVE DATE. Complete text of these ordi- nances is posted at City Hall, 130 E. Sunset Way and the Is- saquah Public Library, 10 W. Sunset Way. Upon request to the City Clerk's Office (425- 837-3000), a copy will also be mailed for a fee. Christine Eggers, City Clerk Published In The Issaquah Press on 1-28-09 02-1515 LEGAL NOTICE ISSAQUAH SCHOOL DISTRICT #411 MITIGATED DETERMINATION OF NON- SIGNIFICANCE Elementary School No. 15 DESCRIPTION OF PROPOS- AL: The project site is 13.5 acres; of this area, approxi- mately 4.6 acres will consist of preserved mature forest, wet- land or pasture. Construction will occur on the remaining 8.9 acres and will include a new 70,000 square foot elementary school, two covered play structures, parking, bus loop, playfields, hard surface play areas and future portables. Site improvements also in- clude onsite stormwater treat- ment, detention and infiltration facilities. Permanent student capacity will be 584 students; future portables could add an additional 160 students The project includes extension of an existing 12-inch diameter water line. From the northeast corner of the site, the water line will extend north along the alignment of 208th Avenue SE for approximately 1,350 feet, continuing east along SE 12th Street for approximately 1,350 feet, poor to connecting to an existing water main located at 212th Avenue BE. The majori- ty of the extension will be lo- cated under an existing gravel road, which is presently pro- viding ingress and egress to single-family residences. A stream crossing is located near the turning point of the extension. An existing gravel road crosses the stream on above 12-14 feet of fill above a culvert. In order to minimize construction impacts at this crossing, boring through the fill above the existing culvert at the stream crossing is being proposed. LOCATION: The current prop- erty address is 20808 SE 20th Street, Sammamish, WA 98075, Parcel Number 0524069014. Access to the project will be off SE 16th Street through the Crossings at Pine Lake Subdi- vision. ZONING: R-1 DRAINAGE BASIN: East Lake Sammamish PROPOSED MITIGATION: The School District will provide mitigation consistent with City of Sammamish impact fee and permit requirements and con- ditions. ENVIRONMENTAL ELE- MENTS:Temporary Erosion and Sedimentation Controls (TESC), Stormwater Pollution Prevention Plan, NPDES Per- mit and Best Management Practices (BMP) will be imple- mented and maintained by the contractor. An independent certified ero- sion control specialist will be under contract to conduct rou- tine monitoring of BMP meas- ures and to make recommen- dations where needed to maintain acceptable water quality. AIR: Dust emissions will be controlled during demolition and construction with the use of BMP's including periodic watering, covering and vegeta- tion of disturbed areas. WATER: A low valve, .15 acre Category IV wetland and asso- ciated buffers will be pre- sewed. Installation of a 12" diameter water main to enhance service to the school is planned. All sanitary sewer waste will be conveyed to the Sammam- ish Plateau Water and Sewer District system. The school site plan has been designed to incorporate vari- ous flow control BMPs to man- age stormwater on the site. These BMPs have been adopted from the 2005 King County Surface Water Design Manual. These BMPs will in- clude full dispersion, rain gar- dens and porous pavement. In addition to providing stormwa- ter treatment and limited infil- tration, the rain gardens will al- so convey stormwater flow across portions of the site. Stormwater collected in the rain gardens will then be con- veyed in a pipe system to a stormwater detention pond lo- cated along the west portion of the property. The stormwater pond will incorporate a large wetpond to meet Sensitive Lake Water Quality treatment standards in consideration of Lake Sammamish. Runoff from the developed portions of the site will be infil- trated in a series of Under- ground Injection Control (UIC) wells. Runoff from areas with low pollutant loading potential, such as from the building's roof, will be conveyed directly to one or more UIC wells. In contrast, runoff from the park- ing areas will be conveyed rain gardens, then to the stormwa- ter pond and treated for water quality prior to discharging to downstream UIC wells. The proposed UIC wells are de- signed to infiltrate stormwater from contributing areas for at least up to a 100-year storm. The wetpond provides addi- tional storage capacity. Should extreme events ex- ceed the 100-year storm event infiltration and wet pond stor- age capacity an outfall pipe will direct water to the existing wetland area. Mature trees along property boundaries will be preserved to maintain a Mndscape buffer and to provide an opportunity for dispersing that portion of the stormwater. Selected areas of pasture along the oth- er boundaries of the site will be re-forested to provide a landscape buffer and to re- duce runoff. PLANTS: New landscaping will incorporate native low to xeriscape plant materials to blend with undisturbed areas and reduce irrigation water consumption. Significant trees will be re- tained where possible. New trees will be planted to meet City Tree Retention Plan re- quirements. Rain garden plantings will be selected to meet area characteristics and evapo-transpiration goals. A substantial berm with exist- ing landscaping and trees along the eastern property line will be retained as a buffer. ANIMALS:No threatened or endangered species are known to be on or near the site. Preserving mature forest and pasture will retain habitat for songbirds. The stormwater pond will also attract birds and amphibians. ENERGY AND NATURAL RESOURCES: The building design emphasizes daylighting of interior spaces to reduce lighting needs and utilizes nat- ural ventilation strategies to re- duce energy consumption. The project complies with the Washington Sustainable Schools Protocol for high per- forming sustainable schools. The plans include a life cycle cost analysis of heating, light- ing and insulation systems. DDC controls will be used for all HVAC equipment, Motion sensors and multiple switching is proposed for lighting. Use of sustainable and environmen- tally friendly building matenals will be evaluated throughout the design process. The Dis- trict has received awards from King County for its Recycling Program. ENVIRONMENTAL HEALTH: The project will comply with all current codes, standards, rules, and regulations. The district utilizes green cleaning strategies and minimizes the use of pesticides, herbicides and other potentially harmful materials and products. A sound wall will be construct- ed along the west and a por- tion of the south side of the playfield in accordance with the Purchase and Sale Agree- ment for the property. Mature forest will be preserved along the north boundary of the site: Existing mature trees and landscape berm will be pre- served along much of the eastern property line and areas replanted along the east and south boundaries of the site. The project will create typical construction noises (traffic, equipment, etc.) which would likely be consistent with adja- cent development construction noise. Hours of construction will be in accordance with City guide- lines. Predicted sound levels at fu- ture residences east of the site would be comparable to maxi- mum sound levels that may occur between residential properties within a community. Sound produced by playfield activities, unamplified human voices, are exempt from King County noise limits during day- time hours. Predicted sound levels form the proposed outdoor chiller meet local and King County noise limits. AESTHETICS: The design of the building (materials, profile and placement) will seek to re- flect an appropriate residential scale and use of materials suitable for an elementary school in a residential setting. Similar schools built in the Trossachs and Issaquah High- lands neighborhoods have been well-received by those communities. The building is set back from the street and cut into the slope. Careful design and ar- ticulation of the building fa- cade will be used. From tt~ entrance to the site, the build- ing will appear to be one story in height. The two story por- tion of the building is to the rear side of the building. Trees will be preserved and or re- planted along the north, east and south boundaries of the site. LIGHT AND GLARE: Building lighting through windows will be similar to residential con- struction. Parking lot lighting will be de- signed to reduce impacts on adjacent residences. Exterior building lighting will minimize visible light sources. RECREATION: The project will provide recreational facili- ties to the community in the form of playfields, covered play areas, hard surface play structures, multipurpose room and gymnasium. TRANSPORTATION/ ACCESS: Access to the site is provided primarily from SE 16th Street and SE 20th Street off of 212th Ave. BE. In the fu- ture, 208th Avenue SE may provide access to the site from the north. No new public or private streets will be required for this project. A short extension of SE 16th Street will be con- structed to access the school and provide a connection point for the potential extension of 208th Ave. BE. the extension will be constructed to City standards and ROW will be dedicated as required. Peak traffic would occur be- tween 8:00 - 9:00 AM and 2:30 - 3:30 PM. The AM peak trips occur at the tail end of the street AM peak hours. The el- ementary school day ends well before the street PM peak hours. THE PROJECT INCLUDES: Extension of SE 16th Street to access the school. Sidewalks along the extension of SE 16th Street to the build- ing entrance. Creating a left turn lane for traffic northbound on 212th Ave. SE at SE 18th Street. Provision for the potential ex- tension of SE 208th Ave. SE to the north. PUBLIC SERVICES: The construction of the new ele- mentary school addresses the community's need for primary educational services. This project will reduce large or overcrowded student popula- tions in other Plateau area ele- mentary schools. Emergency and public safety services will be required to support the school. However, the need for police and other first respond- era is not anticipated to change the overall level of de- mand as many of the students will be relocating from other Plateau area elementary schools. PROPONENT:Issaquah School District #411 LEAD AGENCY: Issaquah School District #411 The lead agency for this pro- posal has determined that it does not have a probable sig- nificant adverse impact on the environment. An environmen- tal impact statement (EIS) is not required under RCW 43.21C.030(2)(c). This deci- sion was made after review of an environmental checklist and other information on file with the lead agency. This in- formation is available to the public on request. RESPONSIBLE OFFICIAL: Steve Crawford, Director of Capital Projects Issaquah School District #411 COMMENTS AND APPEALS: Written comments or any ap- peals of this threshold determi- nation must be stamped re- ceived by the Issaquah School District before 4:30 PM on Wednesday, February 4, 2009. Appeals must be in writing and state the perceived errors in the threshold determination, specific reasons why the de- termination should be re- versed or modified, any harm the Appellant will suffer if the threshold determination re- mains unchanged and the de- sired outcome of the appeal. If the Appellant is a group, the harm to any one or more of the individuals must be stated. Failure to meet these require- ments will result in dismissal of the appeal. Comment/Appeal Deadline: 4:30 PM, WedneSday, Febru- ary 4, 2009 Appeal Filing Fee: $125.00 check or money order made out to the Issaquah School District Address for Comments/ Appeals: Steve Crawford, Director of Capital Projects Issa- quah School District 565 NW Holly Street Issaquah, WA 98027 Date of Issuance: January 21,2009 Published in The Issaquah Press & Sammamish Review on 1/21/09 & 1/28/09 TO ADVERTISE USE CLAS- SIFIEDS 392-6434 Ext. 222 ~;::~73~;," '~ ,,~;; ~;;~ I i ~ ,> : ' i :~ t ~ ........ ......... : iiiiiiiiiii~iii!i~iiiii~iiiii~iii i !iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii,'iiiiii~i i;~i i Siiiiiiiii ~i iii ~i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii~i!i: i~ i~ ~iiiii~i~iiii ~i?~iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiii~i~iiiii!iii!iiiiii :iii~iiiiii~iiiiiii,'iii~ii ii i i ~ii ilil iiiiii!ii i i i iii i!ili~iiiiiiiiiiiii~ i iiii]]iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:::~: %iiiii i~iiiiiiiiiii~i~i!!~zii~ ! !!!i i i ~i ! ~ i i!! i zi i i i~ i!iiiii~ii!ili!zi iiiiiil i]i!i~ ARE YOU LOOKING FOR EXPERIENCED CLEANING HELP? 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TO ADVERTISE USE CLASSIFIEDS 392-6434 Ext. 222 Handyman Services Highly Reviewed, Rated & References Minor plumbing, interior remodeling, bathrooms, kitchens and more Competitive Rates, Senior Discount FOUR SEASONS HOME IMPROVEMENT 425-281-2561 Www.f ~ell uo ~ ~o~hh~inks POLICE 8/FIRE Police approached two people sitting in their car smoking a hookah in the 1700 block of High- lands Drive Northeast at 10:45 p.m. Jan. 16. There were no indi- cations they had been using drugs. Briving under the influence Lesa M Lai, 21, of Renton, was arrested for driving under the influ- ence at about 2:40 a.m. Jan. 17 at the intersection of Front Street North and Interstate 90. Lai's blood alcohol content registered .215 per- cent and 224 percent in two sepa- rate tests administered by police. The legal limit is .08 percent Too many carbs A woman called to report her laptop had been stolen from Pan- era Bread Co., 755 N.W. Gilman Blvd., at 4:30 p.m. Jan. 17. The woman called back at 5:05 p.m. to say she'd found it in the trunk of her car. , We're only smaking Police arrived at Regal Cinemas, 1490 llth Ave. N.W., at 9:30 p.m. Jan. 17 after someone complained four people were smoking mari- juana in a car in the parking lot. Police found two females and two males in the car, but they were only smoking a cigar Minor in possession Police cited at least one person for furnishing liquor to minors and at least one minor for being in possession of alcohol in the 200 block of Front Street South at 1:20 a.m. Jan. 18. Lights out Nearly $300 in damage was caused when an unknown person smashed a taillight at 2:40 p.m. Jan. 18 in the 1900 block of 18th Avenue Northeast. Peffornmce ended A DVD player, speakers and an amp were stolen from a 2006 Acura RSX when a prowler broke into the car through a mndow at 4:30 p.m. Jan. 18 in the 1900 block of 23rd Place Northeast. The estimated loss is $2,300. Eastside Fire & Rescue reports for Jan. 28 At 7:45 a.m Jan. 20, a lad- der truck and aid car from Station 73 responded to a motor vehicle ~ccident at Southeast Issaquah-Fall City Road and Southeast Black Nugget Road. At 10:08 p.m. Jan. 20, an aid car, a medic, battalion truck, a fire engine, a ladder truck and a chaplain from Station 72 responded to a cardiac arrest at Sky Ridge Road Northwest. At 5:29 p.m. Jan. 21, a lad- der truck from Station 73 re- sponded to a reported natu- ral gas line fracture at High- lands Drive Northeast and 239th Avenue Southeast At 5:21 a.m. Jan. 23, an aid car, medic, battalion truck, engine and chaplain from Station 83 responded to a cardiac arrest at Southeast 35th Street and Providence Point Drive Southeast At 10:02 a.m. Jan. 25, a ladder truck and four engines from Station 74 responded to a residential structural fire at the dead-end street of 271st Avenue Southeast. At 9:54 p.m. Jan. 26, two engines, a battalion truck, two aid cars and a medic from Station 71 responded to a motor vehicle accident on Eastbound Interstate 90 at. Highlands Drive Northeast. Botten eggs Police talked to two juveniles who were throwing eggs at the intersec- tion of Northwest Sammamish Road and 17th Avenue Northwest at 10:20 p.m. Jan. 19. The two said they would stop and ask police to drop them off at the Safeway where they needed to meet a ~end at whose house they were staying. Attempted burgla(y A window was damaged during an attempted burglary at 12:15 p.m. Jan. 20 in the 900 book of Fifth Avenue Northwest. The esti- mated loss is $200. Police blotter information comes directly from local police reports.. CROSSWORD PUZZLE ACROSS 1. Exclamations 4. Muslim leader's title 7. Word with Bible or black 11. Black chunks 13. City on the Brazos River 1 5. __ code 16. Long-running TV series 19. Doctor's accessory 20. Plymouth colony residents 21. Potato chip accompaniment 23 Hard-to-find shoe width 24. State whose flower is the orange blossom: abbr, 27. Discourage through fear 30. Measurement 34. Mountainous island 36. Unrelaxed 38. Literary man 39. Cousteau, for one 40. Insect 41. Slip 43. Appomattox figure 44. Good-for-nothing 46. Sent in one's 1040 47 Made furious 49 __ Kefauver 51 Man's nickname 52. "1 think, therefore" 54 Section of an edifice 56. Hard to understand 61 Anatomical vessels 66. Long-running TV series 68. African flower 69~ Word after road or ring 70. Utensil parts 71. Raise 72. Former Soy. division 73. RR depot 1 Seep 2. Mist 3 Piece of paper 4 Oat fiber 5. Wanders about idly 6 Feel discomfort 7 Cereal 8. U.S. body of water 9. Sly look 10. Operates a hand shuttle 1 1 Ear 1 2. Beginning 14. Western movies 17. Lacking moisture 1 8. Hwy 22. Daisy parts 24. Chicken: var. 25. Landing place 26. Suffix for potent or consul 28. Principle 29. Beef Wellington or Duckling a I'Orange 31. Source of juice 32. Kennedy and others 33. Act 34. 451 35. Assam silkworm 37. Little guy 42. Feel poorly 45. Hesitates due to doubts 48. In a __; confused 50. Dish made from a raw vegetable 53. " You Lonesome Tonight?" 55. Irretrievable 56. Distant 57. Bundle 58. Greek portico 59 Sporting equipment 60. Football players 62. Batters' stats. 63. Canopy 64. On the brine 65. James and John: abbr. 67. Poet's contraction