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INSIDE | City, business leaders go global [7]

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Prep volleyball | Tall, seasoned Lions surge toward the playoffs behind returning SPSL 3A MVP Kelsey Fausko [14]

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Community mourns loss of young leader he truly embodied the competitive spirit and strength of character that we attempt Cameron Christian to instill in our studenttouched the lives of many. athletes.” Whether they were his According to the Idaho baseball and football teamState Police, Christian was mates, classmates or the chil- traveling in his 2003 Toyota dren he worked with Camry westbound on as a volunteer for the Highway 2 at about Boys and Girls Club, 12:30 a.m. just east of Christian had a smile Priest River at milefor everyone. post 7, when he evaFriends and family sively steered for an of Christian, 22, who unknown reason and died in a car acciover corrected. He dent early Sunday in went in to a side-slide Idaho, will honor the Christian over the eastbound life of the 2007 Aulane and off the road. burn High School graduate The vehicle then overturned and sports star at a memoand struck a tree. rial service Saturday. The According to police, alcotribute begins at 11 a.m. at hol was not a factor and he the Auburn Performing Arts was wearing a seat belt. Center, 700 E. Main St. Christian was born on “The Auburn High School Feb. 7, 1989 in Renton. athletic community is According to family, he came shocked and saddened by into the world a fighter – Cam’s tragic and untimely being pronounced a “miracle death,” said Auburn football birth” by the doctor. coach Gordon Elliott. “Cam He lived life fully, swinging was a very accomplished ath- a bat, carrying his mitt, lete in football and baseball. However, Cam’s legacy is that [ more CHRISTIAN page 9 ] BY SHAWN SKAGER

sskager@auburn-reporter.com

Sandbag party Carol Aguilar, above, president of the Pacific Partnership, spends her Saturday morning loading sandbags to protect her Pacific home from the flood-prone White River. Ben Apata, left, joins his mother, Tracy, wheeling around sandbags. Volunteers reinforced and made repairs to the sandbag flood wall behind the White River Estates homes on the Pierce County Line in Pacific last weekend. Two years ago, volunteers placed more than 45,000 sandbags along the county line to prevent floodwater. CHARLES CORTES, Auburn Reporter more photos online… auburn-reporter.com

Pacific candidates square off in debate an alternative to incumbent Joshua Putnam, Position 6. Cline’s embarrassing performance Three candidates for Pacific had the effect of turning the evening City Council and two mayoral into a debate between Mayor Richard contestants showed up for a Hildreth and John C. Jones, who debate last week at the Pacific hopes to take his job away, with nary Hildreth Jones Gymnasium. a nod to the empty chair set aside for Beyond arguments made, no-show mayoral candidate Cy Sun. the night was notable for Council candidate Councilman Clint Steiger, Position 3, was Kevin Cline politely but repeatedly declining to present for the debate but is running unopposed. answer questions because he hadn’t had time to [ more DEBATE page 9 ] study the issues. He said was in the race to offer BY ROBERT WHALE

rwhale@auburn-reporter.com

Race is on to settle 2 City Council races BY ROBERT WHALE rwhale@auburn-reporter.com

Auburn voters will decide who they want to represent them on the Auburn City Council in the Nov. 8 general election. While political newcomer Largo Wales and incumbent Bill Peloza are running unopposed, there are two contested races on the ballot with

plenty to grip the interest of voters. For starters, there is the race for Position 5 between feisty Council incumbent and retired Boeing worker Virginia Haugen and her opponent, John Hayes Holman, a retired police officer with the Port of Seattle, who helped set up a new police force in Baghdad. The race for Position 7, now held by Lynn Norman, who isn’t seeking reelection, pits retired air traffic controller and political newcomer [ more RACES page 4 ]

Learn more on page 2

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[2] October 21, 2011

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October 21, 2011 [3]

Apartment complex undergoes makeover The City closed the four-building apartment complex in the summer of 2010 and helped residents find new and better places to stay while the repairs it BY ROBERT WHALE had ordered the owners to rwhale@auburn-reporter.com do went on. What a difference two It was, Daniel Stoner years, energetic new ownrecalled, “like a bomb went ers, and $800,000 worth of off in here.â€? A bomb that left its revolt- improvements have made. Today everything, from ing residue of graffiti on the the paint to the carpet, walls, moldering lumps of from the cupboards and leftover food, rodents, lice appliances, is new, ‌ and things too looks new, smells fierce to mention at new. the Auburn Pines “Completely Apartment at 505 N. awesome,â€? Nancy Division Street. Wyatt, president and “The place was COO of the Auburn so full of mold and Area Chamber of garbage, it was Commerce, said on incredible,â€? Mayor Daniel Stoner a recent tour. Pete Lewis said of The turning point his first look. “I was in the complex’s fortunes invited into every single arrived when Stoner’s comunit because they kept saypany – Parkstone Properties ing, ‘Come over here, come – bought the Pines in bankover here.’ It was awful. ruptcy proceedings. One of “In Apartment 13, the the first things Stoner did windows were broken out – change the name from the and they had boards in infamous “Pinesâ€? to there,â€? Lewis said. “The The Arbor Place. kitchen was saturated with “We did a lot of due grease. We opened up the diligence, went through all dishwasher, and there were four buildings, inside and white lice hopping all over us.â€? out to determine the scope Lewis and Stoner, the new owner of the apartment com- of the problems,â€? Stoner said. “And we determined plex, had seen enough.

Once-dilapidated units transformed under new owner

Major feet Susana Alvarado, a sports medicine student at Auburn High, does a rehabilitation balancing act during the recent Reaching Out Fair at the Auburn Performing Arts Center. The fair – hosted by the Auburn School District, the cities of Auburn, Algona and Pacific, Green River Community College and the Muckleshoot Tribe – is designed to put a stop to bullying and promote kindness in school communities. Children and their families had the opportunity to learn more about resources available to them from a variety of organizations, like the Auburn Valley Y, Auburn Parks, Arts and Recreation, Auburn King County Library System, Auburn Youth Resources and others. RACHEL CIAMPI, Auburn Reporter

A public hearing that had been scheduled for last Monday on the proposal to develop the Valley 6 DriveIn Theaters site was delayed because the property owner and prospective developer, the Robertson Properties Group, discovered an error in a traffic report and needed time to address the mistake. But people still will get a chance to say what they think about it, possibly as soon as the Nov. 7 Auburn City Council meeting. At issue will be an ordinance and a master development agreement between RPG and the City, specifying how the site is to be developed. Council approval would allow the RPG to begin offering about 70 acres of property, that is, the Valley 6 site and several adjacent properties at the city’s north end, for office, retail and residential development. The Council will make its decision by the end of the year.

downtown, provides people access to the Sounder, and community college students access to the college. We provide affordable, nice, quality housing.� Forty apartments are distributed among the three buildings, including 20 in the first phase at the south end. Work will soon begin in earnest on the two buildings in phase 2. Its an emotional issue for Lewis. “I took it very personally. When my wife and I started out, we were poor, meaning we didn’t have a lot of money, but we never lived any place where we weren’t safe. And the idea that we would have it here just ticks me off,� Lewis said.

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that the vast majority of it was cosmetic issues that we were able to remediate easily, and we spent the summer repairing and renovating. There were no structural issues. We had to replace one roof, but nothing other than that. “We found all sorts of problems that my construction workers enjoyed cleaning up,� Stoner added with a wry smile. Parkstone made considerable upgrades to energy efficiency, leading to a much more affordable electrical bill of $20 a month, Stoner said. “We want to provide good quality workforce housing for the Auburn area,� Stoner said. “This is close to the

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[4] October 21, 2011

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[ RACES from page 1 ]

business in Auburn.

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Wayne Osborne against Auburn locksmith Frank Lonergan, formerly a member of the Snoqualmie City Council. Here is a snapshot of these potential members of the Auburn City Council and their positions.

3. Wants properly maintained roads and utility systems in a safe community where people worth together for the benefit of the whole.

2. To pay for street and road improvement and construction, the City should look at funding through bonding and levies, giving city residents a chance to “step up the plate.”

Quote: “(I am) an advocate for citizens rights, not intimidated by unethical political rhetoric. My experience in audit, record keeping, and business management serve me well on the Public Works Committee and Firefighter/Police Officers Retirement Board.”

3. Considers red-light photo enforcement cameras an infringement on police officer job jurisdiction.

Position 5 Virginia Haugen Education: High School, some college. Work history: Retired from Boeing, current member of City Council.

John Hayes Holman Education: Auburn High School, Green River Community College, Central Washington State University, FBI National Academy.

Reason for running: “We’re in a real crisis with the economy. I’ve worked very, very hard to understand budget issues, and I’ve begged and pleaded that we really look hard at our budget issues. I was raised by a single mother, and she hated dishonesty, and she never taught me enough about accountability, and when I came to Auburn I learned about accountability. I am about accountability and looking out for the guy who does not always have a voice.”

Work history: Retired police captain, consultant, member of King County Boundary Review Board, community volunteer.

Issues: 1. Demands accountability. 2. Endorses term limits, conservation of natural resources and acting on behalf of numerous business owners to keep them in

Issues: 1. City government’s priority needs to be climbing out of its financial straits by supporting and encouraging small, locally-owned businesses so they

Reason for running: “Auburn is a vibrant, diverse community. My goal is to make Auburn even better. Good governance is a broad task, central to a healthy community. Working with others to reach collaborative decisions is essential”.

Quote: “Council’s work in concert: no single member has the ability to enact ordinances or perform City work by themselves. The ability to work with others and reach collaborative decisions is essential. If one is not in the majority, then the task is to seek consensus. When I find myself in the minority, I believe in working hard to convince others of my point of view, while working equally hard to understand the other’s point of view”.

Position 7 Wayne Osborne Education: Air Traffic Control Training Military, FAA and International Procedures, Bailbrook College, Bath, England. Work history: Retired after 37 years of federal service as an air traffic controller, plus an additional four years of service as a contractor to the FAA. Reason for running: “I have been interested in city government for a long time. I have been attending public works, planning and community development, municipal

services and on occasion, finance meetings for three to four years. I know how the City works.” Issues: 1. Public safety, maintaining a well-equipped police department. 2. Roads and the need to maintain them, at a time when revenue streams are drying up. 3. Economic development and providing the necessary infrastructure to draw business to Auburn. Quote: “There’s a lot of work the City is doing now on economic development, but we need to ensure that it continues to be done, and we need to try and get retail business into Auburn. One of the problems we have is that shoppers spend a lot of their money outside of Auburn because we don’t have the retail stores that people want to go to. We need to bring those into Auburn. We can’t force them to come to Auburn, but we can certainly make it attractive for them to come by ensuring we have the infrastructure necessary and reviewing some of the regulations to see what we can do to make it more palatable for businesses to come to Auburn. We also need to look at incentives.”

Frank Lonergan Education: AA in Electronic Systems and Association of Washington Cities Certified Municipal Leadership Certificate of completion.

Work history: Security technician with White Knight Safe and Lock; former member of the Snoqualmie City Council. Reason for running: I am running because I have not been thrilled with the way the elected officials have been doing things in town for the last 10 years. The course corrective is to get businesses back into Auburn instead of running them off. Issues: 1. Getting business back into downtown, but public safety is equally important. 2. Growth is important, but the City does not have to grow at the expense of its history or historic districts. 3. Disapproves of the way the City annexes areas because of what he says is its “negligence mitigating for infrastructure.” Quote: “I am a non politician, a concerned citizen, and it’s evident that I’m not a politician by the debate that the Chamber had. Take a look at it. A politician when asked a question, if they don’t know the answer or are afraid to tell you the truth on how they feel, they will dance all around the question, they won’t answer the question. But their floral speech will confuse you so much you feel good and think they did their job. But if you ask me a question, it’s my duty to try to honestly answer that question, and so I do that. If I can’t, I’ll tell you I don’t an answer for that right now, but it’s a worthy question and I will get you an answer.”

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A reconstructed section of the West Valley Highway is now open between State Route 18 and West Main Street. The much-used highway reopened early Wednesday afternoon, two days earlier than originally anticipated. Project officials lauded the work and dedication of the City’s Contractor, RW Scott of Auburn, and City construction staff for quickly repairing the roadway ahead of schedule. “The contractor basically worked long, hard hours, weekend hours, to get the roadway open ahead of time, despite the rough conditions,” said Jacob Sweeting, project manager for the City of Auburn. The section of the twolane highway from SR 18 to West Main Street was closed in late August to allow for the upgrade of a new, expanded and safer roadway. Crews widened and reconstructed the roadway from West Main Street and Highway 18 – approximately a 1,870-foot section. They completely tore out the foundation and rebuilt

it. The new section has been widened to include a center median, extended turn lanes, bicycle lanes and a sidewalk, Sweeting said. Reconstruction also installed a drainage system to catch runoff from the hillside that contributed to the damage of the roadway. Street lighting is scheduled to be installed on the highway next month, Sweeting said. The long-awaited $4 million highway project was made possible when the Washington State Transportation Improvement Board awarded a grant to the City this year. Drivers are advised to practice extreme caution and use alternate routes to avoid delays as construction is still under way. Construction activities will be intermittent until late January when work to replace the traffic signal and widen the intersection at West Main Street resumes. For further information, contact the City of Auburn Public Works Department at 253-931-3010 or visit the City’s website at www. auburnwa.gov and click on the “Upcoming Road Projects” link.


www.auburn-reporter.com

October 21, 2011 [5]

KGRG brings new sounds in familiar format

Jeff Stark, host of KGRG’s newest show, “The Puget Sound Underground�, brings listeners the sound of Northwest bands every Thursday from 3 to 7 p.m. SHAWN SKAGER, Auburn Reporter in the Navy. He originally enrolled in the communications program at Shoreline Community College, where he had the chance to intern for the KISW 99.9 FM “Mens Room� show. “Ben (the Psycho Muppet) from the ‘Mens Room’ was telling me about KGRG,� he said. “I’d never heard of it before, but I checked it out and enrolled.� Although he’s been on the air for more than a year, Stark said it was

time to settle on a format for his Thursday time slot. The show kicked off with a special guest, Malfunkshun, one of the forefathers of the grunge movement in the Pacific Northwest, live in the studio. “Obviously everybody knows them from the whole Andy Wood thing,� Stark said. After founding and playing in Malfunkshun with his brother, Kevin Wood, throughout much of

For more information, visit the show’s Facebook page or www.kgrg.com.

“Of course, they will laugh, and that’s just great, they can snicker to their heart’s contest,� Rommel said. “Because once we have one, it’s going to be fun. There are so many opportunities for this to liven things up – it doesn’t have to be all sucking marbles through a picket fence. It has the opportunity to be humorous, to be lively, to be relevant to people’s lives, right here.�

Auburn seeks honorary poet laureate rwhale@auburn-reporter.com

Entire nations, including Great Britain and the United States, have named poet laureates, distinguished chaps like Alfred Lord Tennyson and Robert Frost, to write works for state and ceremonial occasions. On a much smaller scale, the City of Pacific has a poet laureate. On Monday, the Auburn City Council voted unanimously to create the position of honorary poet laureate, signaling its eagerness to join that distinguished company. Auburn City Councilman Bill Peloza explained why the City decided the time was ripe to do this. “It will serve to recognize and celebrate the literary arts as well as significant contributions of an individual. The poet laureate also encourages appreciation of poetry and literary life in Auburn,� Peloza said. The next step is to create the actual nomination process. Once that’s done, the Auburn Arts Commission will peer perspicaciously into the deep pool of local

poets, pluck out the best, and forward its recommendation to the mayor for final selection and appointment by the City Council. Poets can’t nominate themselves. There is no financial compensation; the position is strictly volunteer. The term is for three years, beginning Jan. 1, 2012. Gerald McBreen, poet laureate of Pacific and a member of the Striped Water Poets group of Auburn, explained why it matters. “It matters because Auburn is pretty much the literary hub of this area,� he said. “We go out all over Washington, especially

this side of the mountains, to different regions, but we also bring poetry here. Auburn has so much going on in the arts‌ poetry’s been kind of overlooked for a while.â€? He offered a bit of advice to the selectors. “I would be looking for somebody whose poetry speaks to the general public, not just poets. We like obscurity sometimes, but the poet laureate needs to reach the masses. The person’s gotta be a little more attuned to what’s going on,â€? McBreen said. Local poet and writer Marjorie Rommel noted

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that Auburn has had, indeed, still has, poets “with major chops,� to choose from. Sure, Rommel said, some out there are bound to laugh at the idea of this rough old railroad town having a poet laureate, but she’s OK with that.

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BY ROBERT WHALE

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Green River Community College’s KGRG 89.9 FM radio station took a step backward Thursday with its newest on-air offering, “The Puget Sound Underground�, hosted by Jeff Stark. KGRG has long been known for its role in exposing audiences to Seattle grunge bands – such as Nirvana, Mudhoney, Mother Love Bone and Green River – back in the late 1980s. “The Puget Sound Underground�, which airs 3-7 p.m. Thursdays, hearkens to those KGRG early days when the emphasis was on local bands. “There are a lot of local artists out there grinding, doing what they can,� said Stark, 34. “As musicians, we all want to get heard, whether it’s live, on the radio, or in a ditch somewhere.� For Stark, it’s a true labor of love. In addition to his role at KGRG as an on-air host and the station’s music director, he’s the lead singer of two local metal bands, Muldoon and Catatone. “I’m really involved in the local scene also,� he said. “And I’ve always wanted to do something in radio and broadcasting.� Born in Texas, Stark found himself in Washington after a stint

the 1980s, Andy Wood left to form Mother Love Bone, with members of Green River. After Wood’s death from a heroin overdose in 1990, Mother Love Bone morphed into Pearl Jam. Stark plans to keep the format of the show similar to its debut, with a featured band coming into the studio each week. “It’s just a place for local bands to get heard,� he said. “I’m going to stick to anything local, as long as it rocks.� Stark hopes to expand the radio show and promote local concerts. Stark is the show’s solo host, but that could change given the right opportunity. “I’m keeping my eyes open for somebody who might want to come in,� he said. “But I need someone who is kind of aware of the scene. I owe that to the audience.� With the upswing in the popularity of rock music, Stark expects to attract a large audience. “Rock was a little dormant for a while compared to what it was like in the ’90s, but I think we’re seeing a big rise in it now.� he said. “The No. 1-ranked show in Seattle now is KISW. They’re back on top. People love their rock.�

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BY SHAWN SKAGER sskager@auburn-reporter.com


[6] October 21, 2011

School bus hits, injures pedestrian BY ROBERT WHALE rwhale@auburn-reporter.com

An Auburn man sustained serious head and leg injuries after a school bus struck him at the intersection of 22nd and I Street Northeast last Thursday morning, Oct. 13. Medics took the unidentified 20-something man to Harborview Medical Center in Seattle, where he was listed in serious condition. According to police, the bus had been turning left onto ‘I’ Street shortly before 8 a.m. when it hit the man about midway through the crosswalk and dragged him about 30 feet According to police, there was no clear negligence, such as talking

MAN DROWNS: A 35-yearold Tacoma man fishing in the Green River on Oct. 12 lost his footing and was swept away by the current, despite efforts by other fisherman to rescue him. King County Sheriff’s Department Spokesman John Urquhart said the Sheriff’s Of-

on the phone or texting, so they cited the driver merely for failing to yield the right of way to a pedestrian. Beside the driver, the school bus was empty. Nobody else was hurt. Investigators are sifting evidence to determine why the bus driver didn’t see the man. There was some fog in the area, but what if any role it played is as yet unclear. “It is very unfortunate that the accident occurred,� said Auburn School District Deputy Superintendent Mike Newman, extending his best wishes for the young man and his family. Auburn police traffic accident investigators are investigating, and the unidentified driver, whom Newman described as “very shaken up,� has been placed on administrative leave pending the outcome of the inquiry, which is standard operating procedure.

fice Marine Unit recovered the man’s body at about 3 p.m. last Thursday. The King County Medical Examiner’s Office on Monday identified the man as Andrey Kosiuga and listed his cause of death as “asphyxia due to fresh water drowning.�

www.auburn-reporter.com CRIME

This week’s‌

ALERT

Police Blotter Auburn police responded to the following calls for service, among many others, between Oct. 11 and Oct. 18:

Oct. 11

Bike theft: Overnight, 2200 block of O Street Northeast. Somebody swiped a bicycle. Police didn’t disclose a value for the missing bike. Theft: 10:34 a.m., 2300 block of Riverwalk Drive Southeast. An Auburn resident complained that someone had stolen his pressure washer and backpack blower on Sept. 30. Police didn’t disclose a value for the missing items.

Burglary: 10:30 a.m., 116 Lakeland Hills Way SE. Unknown subjects broke into a portable classroom at Lakeland Hills Elementary and hauled off a dishwasher. School authorities found the dishwasher not far from the portable.

Oct. 12

Trespassing: 12:45 p.m., 112 E. Main St. Police arrested a man for disorderly conduct and being naked at the Rainbow Cafe. Witnesses said the nude man kept repeating, “I just want my life back,� to police as they took him away. He was transported to Auburn Regional Medical Center for an examination.

Fugitive from justice: 3:08 p.m., 220 Auburn Way N. Police arrested a man on a bicycle for being a fugitive from justice after stopping him for a traffic violation.

Fire & Rescue Blotter The Valley Regional Fire Authority responded to 194 calls for service between Oct. 10 and Oct. 16, among them the following:

Oct. 10 Brake fire: 12:50 p.m., (Auburn). Firefighters responded to a report of a brake fire on a semi-truck only to find that the Washington State Patrol had already beat down the blaze. Firefight-

Theft from vehicle: 6:35 a.m., 1600 block of Lake Tapps Parkway Southeast. Somebody swiped a woman’s purse from inside her vehicle. Police didn’t disclose a value for the loss.

Rubber rustler: 5:13 p.m., 1302 8th St. NE. An unknown male stole a box of prophylactics from 7-Eleven.

ers cooled the truck with water to prevent further damage.

Oct. 11 Fire alarm: 6:49 p.m., (Algona). Firefighters responding to an automatic fire alarm at a building in the 1600 block of West Valley Highway South found that construction-related activity had riled up some smoke alarms. There was no fire and firefighters reset the system before leaving.

Oct. 12 Accident: 7:05 a.m., (Auburn). Firefighters helped a man who had been involved in a collision on High-

Oct. 13

Oct. 15

Bomb threat or attack: 8:23 p.m., 2937 15th St. SE. A man found an inactive, improvised explosive device and turned it over to the police.

Commercial burglary: 4:48 a.m., 1447 West Valley Highway N. A bad guy broke into a vacant unit and then broke through a wall into a neighboring Subway where he or she swiped an undisclosed amount of cash.

Shoplifting: 7:53 p.m., 801 Auburn Way N. A man and a woman shoplifted a pair of boots and a T-shirt of undisclosed value from Fred Meyer. Arson: 11:37 p.m., 2950 block of O Street Southeast. Somebody called to tell police that a firework had kicked up a conflagration in a recycle bin.

Really got her goat: 8:26 p.m., 5540 Auburn Way S. A woman reported that some goat-thieving no-goodniks had stolen her goat from her field.

Theft: Four bad guys intent on theft entered private property and stole various metal items, including two radiators from trucks. The thieves spent a great amount of time pulling parts off of two trucks parked on the property. The two victims reported it to police. Police checked with Valley Recycling in Pacific and found some of the stolen parts. Two of the four suspects returned to the recycling business while police were investigating. Police arrested a man and a woman, charged them with theft and released them.

Oct. 16

way 167 before a private ambulance transported him to Auburn Regional Medical Center (ARMC).

Oct. 15

Weapons offense: 10:30 p.m., 2200 block of 12th Court NW. An Auburn resident called 911 to report that someone had shot out his bedroom window, thereby lodging an unknown caliber slug in his door frame. The victim believed the round had been fired six days earlier because he had heard the sounds of gunshots being fired behind his residence, though he did not report it.

Aid call: 3:30 p.m., (Pacific). Firefighters responding to an ill woman treated her before King County medics transported her to ARMC.

Aid call: 4:18 p.m., (Auburn). Valley Com dispatched firefighters to a business in Lakeland Hills, where a woman was complaining of chest pain. Firefighters and King County Medic One treated the woman and transported her to ARMC.

Oct. 14

Oct. 16

Aid call: 9:52 a.m., (Lea Hill). Firefighters helped an older woman who had fallen at home and then a private ambulance hauled her to ARMC in stable condition.

Aid call: 2:45 p.m., (Pacific). Firefighters responded to a man reacting to an overdose of prescription medication, evaluated him and a private ambulance hustled him off to ARMC.

Oct. 13

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city of Auburn economic development

Business Corner Weekly Business Headlines King County Announces Aerospace Alliance This week, King County Executive Dow Constantine announced that a decision has been reached to form a local alliance of aerospace industry manufacturers. This aerospace alliance will demonstrate the County’s commitment to retaining existing, and capturing new production of Boeing’s 737 MAX line. The 39 cities in King County and numerous aerospace suppliers are prepared to meet and exceed future needs and this alliance will help ensure their ambitions.

Hollingsworth Logistics Opens Landing the contract for this district’s United States Postal Service mail distribution, Hollingsworth Logistics opened their new facility at 2402 R Street NW bringing with them 30 new jobs to Auburn.

City of Auburn Signs Agreements with Japan & South Korea The City of Auburn, through the Auburn Sister Cities Association completed agreements to cooperate in the areas of education, cultural exchange and business development. The City’s new partners are Tamba, Japan and PyeongChang, Korea the site of the 2018 Olympic Games.

John Hayes Holman for Auburn City Council Position 5

Who cares what goes on at City Hall? He does. You should, too. Better decisions are made through open minded and respectful deliberation.

Upcoming Events November 2 Connecting for Success - Breakfast 108 S Division Suite B November 3 Open for Business - Disasters Happen One Main St., 2nd floor November 5 46th Annual Veterans Day Parade Main Street November 10 Loss Prevention - Fraud and Theft 10 Auburn Ave. Theater November 17 A Focus on Downtown II – Round Table 25 West Main Street November 29 Energy Conservation for Your Business 25 West Main Street December 1 How to Start & Grow Your Small Business One Main St., 3rd Floor December 8 Occupational Health & Workers Comp. One Main St., 3rd Floor December 15 Feedback Wanted – The Permitting Process One Main St., 3rd Floor Wednesdays 1-3pm Auburn Business Assistance Program One Main St., 2nd floor For more info on any of these programs visit auburnwa.gov/ecdev or call 253-804-3101.

t"VCVSO)JHI4DIPPM(SBEVBUF t#" $FOUSBM8BTIJOHUPO4UBUF t1PSUPG4FBUUMF1PMJDF$BQUBJO 3FU t'#*/BUJPOBM"DBEFNZ $MBTT t*OUFSOBUJPOBM1PMJDF.JTTJPO *SBR t(SFFO3JWFS$$'PVOEBUJPO#PBSE Problems can be solved, it takes leadership to find the solutions.

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AUBURN

OPINION

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● Q U O T E O F N O T E : “It will serve to recognize and celebrate the literary arts as well as significant contributions of an individual. The poet laureate also encourages appreciation of poetry and literary life in Auburn.” – City Councilman Bill Peloza on Auburn’s first honorary position of poet laureate.

City extends handshake, far and wide

Vote online: www.auburn-reporter.com Last week’s poll results:

“Should the City continue to subsidize the struggling Auburn Golf Course?” No: 75% Yes: 25% A U B U R N˜

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REPORTER Karen Henry Publisher: khenry@auburn-reporter.com 253.833.0218, ext. 1050

Mark Klaas Editor: mklaas@auburn-reporter.com 253.833.0218, ext. 5050

EDITOR’S NOTE

?

“Do you support the Occupy Wall Street movement and its localized efforts?”

Auburn is aggressively carving out a place for itself in the changing global economy. Having already established productive economic, educational and cultural ties with Tamba, Japan, civic and business leaders have opened talks with dignitaries from Guanghan, China, and Pyeongchang, South Korea, host of the 2018 Winter Olympics. “We’re in this global economy, whether we like it or not,” said Duanna Richards, neighborhood programs manager/Sister City liaison for the City of Auburn. “Either you join it or be left behind.” The latest whirlwind tour took Auburn representatives to South Korea and Japan to explore the possibilities. “It’s an exciting time,” said Linda Elliott, vice president of the Auburn Washington Sister City Association, which joined City and business leaders on the October visit – three days in Pyeongchang and three more in Tamba. “It can bring some wonderful things to our community. … It will be good for us. “We made some successful connections,” Elliott added. “The personal connection is really important … for us to get to know them, and for them to get to know us.” Similar in size, nature, character and need, each city hopes to help the other, whether the purpose is educational, cultural and financial. Mayor Pete Lewis signed a letter of intent to establish a friendship exchange with Guanghan last week. Councilmember Sue Singer will serve as chairperson for the Auburn/Sichuan Friendship Exchange Committee. The Chinese have expressed interest to invest here and along the West Coast. China is not in the business of buying City Hall, but its pitch to expand foreign trade has piqued the growing interest of small-town USA. “What we found is they need to import a lot of things … nuts, fruit, Washington apples,” said Doug Lein, the City’s economic Mark Klaas

Question of the week:

[ more KLAAS page 8 ]

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October 21, 2011 [7]

Mayor Pete Lewis signed a letter of intent last week to establish a friendship exchange with the City of Guanghan, China. Councilmember Sue Singer, right, will serve as chairperson for the exchange committee and Qiu Zhen Hua (Qiu Qiu), left, will serve as coordinator between the cities. COURTESY PHOTO

● LET TERS...YOUR OPINION COUNTS: To submit an item or photo: e-mail submissions@auburn-reporter.com; mail attn Letters, Auburn Reporter, 3702 W. Valley Highway N., Suite #112, Auburn, WA; fax 253.833.0254.

Time for new ideas on City Council I attended the Auburn City Council candidate debate last week and was struck by the contrast among the four individuals vying for Positions 5 and 7. John Hayes Holman (Position 5) and Wayne Osborne (Position 7) had positive, wellthought-out plans and ideas for improving city government and to make it more responsive to the citizens of Auburn. Virginia Haugen and Frank Lonergan, on the other hand, spent the evening making dour, negative comments. Haugen, a current Councilmember, commented that Auburn is a “mess.” Instead of suggesting what she would do to make improvements, she stated that there was nothing that could be done since the City has no money. If she feels she can’t do anything, why is she running? Lonergan, who once served on the Snoqualmie City Council, was equally negative, taking several cheap, unwarranted shots at the Auburn Police Department. The Auburn PD is well recognized throughout the state as one of the finest law enforcement agencies in Washington. That, and Lonergan’s idea of installing (parking) meters would be just the thing to drive remaining shoppers out of downtown.

Letters policy The Auburn Reporter welcomes letters to the editor on any subject. Letters must include a name, address and daytime phone number for verification purposes. Letters may be edited for length. Submissions may be printed both in the paper and electronically.

After listening for 90 minutes, I was left wondering, do we want the same “business as usual,” or some new, positive, refreshing ideas?

– David A. Hines

Ill-prepared and sorry I’m the Pacific City Council candidate who learned what happens when you don’t have a good backup plan for having notes to speak from. My printer failed. I didn’t have my notes. I knew I would “look unprepared,” but I came to the (debate) anyway. I had the guts to stand up in front of 60 people I didn’t know and do my best. Being able to admit my mistakes is important. It shows I really do want to learn and do the best job possible. I feel horrible and wish things had turned out differently. At least, I can be humble and admit my faults while at

the same time, ask the voter to look at my strengths and what I bring to the table. My sincerest apologies. You, the voter, expected to be informed about me and you got very little. I want to point out that while I could have performed a lot better at this forum, I still feel I have a lot to offer the citizens of Pacific as a valid alternative to the incumbent. – Kevin M. Cline

Wanting change in Pacific All we hear about from Pacific Mayor Richard Hildreth is emergency management classes and what it costs him, and possibly the City, to train him for a new career. He is endorsed by the firefighters union and the Valley Regional Fire Authority, of which Hildreth is a board member. The City of Pacific cannot run on emergency management alone. We need water, public utilities, streets, schools and community services. Vote no on Hildreth’s selfserving emergency management training, and the cost to the City for his new career. Vote yes for John Jones and sound government.

– Clint Steiger [ more LETTERS page 8 ]


[8] October 21, 2011

www.auburn-reporter.com

[ KLAAS from page 7 ] development manager who made the trip overseas. “It’s all about connectability ‌ building relations.â€? China isn’t the only market. The City also signed a contingency agreement with Pyeongchang and inked a formal memorandum of understanding with Tamba’s regional representations to further business, educational and cultural exchange. Auburn developed an Italian Sister City relationship years ago and is reestablishing ties with the country. Mola di Bari might join

the Auburn lineup one day. The Auburn-Tamba partnership has a longer history, more than 40 years, and was built on the trusting foundation of a strong youth ambassadors program. That relationship has since made deeper inroads with business. Lately, Lein and Co. are brokering deals with ambitious Japanese merchants. To wit, a Tamba commercial flower company wants to test the market here. A Tamba fishing gear factory is negotiating with an Auburn business to become the national distributorship for its products. A high-end Matcha green

She served on the District Improvement Plan committee and other committees focused on school boundaries and student success as well as the board of Communities in Schools of Auburn. She led district committees focused on improving student achievement. She co-chairs the Auburn Public School Foundation creation committee to bring additional resources to our schools and co-chaired Auburn Citizens for Schools helping pass bond and levy issues. Additionally, Anne is the National Funding Director for World Vision and has 29 years of business experience in public and private organizations. Her combination of community knowledge,

[ LETTERS from page 7 ]

Support Baunach for school board Anne Baunach, Auburn School Board candidate, has my unequivocal and enthusiastic support and endorsement in the upcoming election. As a staff member at Messiah Lutheran Church, I have had the pleasure of working with Anne on a number of occasions, and I can speak with conviction about her strength in character, her wealth of experience and her deep commitment to our community and its students Anne is an exceedingly well-qualified candidate for the school board on many levels.

A saki brewery has had positive conversations with Jim Wilson, owner of the Auburn Wine & Caviar Co., about doing some trade. The idea behind all this is to spur commerce and jobs. “Everything we try to do is to help local companies become more profitable, do more business and hire people,� Lein said. “It’s a trickle-down effect. We want to put more people to work.� Especially now. With sagging sales tax revenues forecast in a recession-pinched state, outside business can only help. Auburn continues to extend a

AUBURN WASHINGTON SISTER CITY ASSOCIATION’S annual membership meeting is 6 p.m. Nov. 2 at the City Hall Council Chambers, 25 W. Main St. The public is invited to learn more about the program. Volunteers are needed. The program includes a PowerPoint presentation of the group’s recent trip overseas. Refreshments will be served. For more information, contact Duanna Richards, the nonprofit board’s secretary, at 253-931-3099.

tea producer wants to export and fill an Auburn warehouse.

academic background and work and volunteer experience give her a very unique and well-balanced perspective on school matters. Anne’s words and actions are testimony to deep faith, strong convictions, and an incredible passion and commitment to children and youth. Perhaps the greatest evidence of her commitment to kids is in her own children. Jaymie and Jonathan are two outstanding children. Happy, bright, well disciplined, faithful, and articulate are only a few of the adjectives that could use to describe these kids. They are the product of fine parenting, quality and quantity time, and lots of love. I wish we could say that for all of the kids I

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come in contact with. Auburn would be extremely fortunate to have Anne Baunach’s experience, talent, insights, ability and professionalism advocating for the best interests of your children and serving your community. – Traci Vatne

Anderson is the one for school board Ryan Anderson stands for excellence. On the Nov. 8 ballot, you will have a choice to vote for that excellence. It has been my privilege to work with Ryan Anderson during his children’s years at Auburn High School. Ryan has lived in Auburn for nearly 26 years where he and his wife have raised their three children. All three children have graduated from Auburn High School where Ryan has been an active parent volunteer for 11 years with the school’s choir program. Ryan Anderson has been an active part of Auburn education system by serv-

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handshake. Just as the Lions Club helped shape the Tampa relationship, Green River Community College remains a strong partner in a promising China tie-in. The college has a large contingent of foreign students from China and supports a solid aviation program, similar to Guanghan. The connection already is there. So too is the mutual understanding that one city, however far away, can help the other in many ways. Tamba, Guanghan and Pyeongchang are willing to deal. Auburn is willing to listen.

ing this community as a member of various ad hoc and boundary committees. He also has been the co-chair of Auburn Citizen’s for Schools for the past 14 years and has been recognized as a Star volunteer by the Auburn School District. The Auburn Area Chamber of Commerce has endorsed Ryan Anderson as highly qualified. As the director of the choral music program at Auburn High School, I have had the opportunity to see Ryan in action as a caring individual who is truly interested in the children of the Auburn School District. I would like to urge you to place your vote for Ryan Anderson on the Nov. 8 ballot.

– Kandy Gilbert

Vote yes on I-1183 For many years, I have been against the State monopoly of liquor sales. Other states have allowed retailers to sell liquor for decades. It makes no sense for Washington State to

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– Cliff Ridgway THE AUBURN VALLEY Y hosts a spook-tacular from 6-8 p.m. Friday, part of its Fall Fest 2011, at 1620 Perimeter Road SW. The program includes pumpkin decorating, carnival games, healthy snacks, face painting, costume contests, and a special appearance by the Radio Disney crew. Preregistration is required. The facility member fee is $5 per family; program member fee $10 per family. For more information, call 253-833-2770 or visit auburnvalleyymca.org.

Offer valid between 10/1/11 and 11/30/11 on most cars and trucks. Front or rear axle. Limit one redemption per axle, per customer. Rebate must be submitted by 12/31/11. See dealer for vehicle exclusions and rebate details.

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focus on the sale of liquor with a 52-percent profit margin and say they are focusing on liquor control and protection. It is a true conflict of interest. We don’t need the State spending money to run a monopoly when retailers can do it better and at less cost. Competition is not a strength or responsibility of the State of Washington. I-1183 changes the State’s responsibility to emphasize liquor enforcement that has real teeth with doubling fines and penalties for selling liquor to minors. I-1183 also mandates new training and compliance requirements for stores. The new licensing fees are a percentage of sales but are about half of the State’s retail markup. The State liquor tax will be collected and returned to the State. It’s time to update the State’s liquor laws, and I-1183 is the right way to get the job done. This is why I am supporting I-1183.

AUBURN

Your Authorized Ford Dealership

THE CHILDREN’S PURPLE PUMPKIN FUN WALK TO STOP THE VIOLENCE is 2 p.m., Saturday at Roegner Park, 601 Oravetz Road SE. Entry fee for the 5K is $10 (or donation) for the family. There is a costume contest. Pets on leashes welcome. Proceeds support survivors of domestic violence. For more information, contact Kim at 253-939-2243 or Shelly at 253-931-3072.


www.auburn-reporter.com [ CHRISTIAN from page 1 ] tossing a ball, looking for a game – smiling and always laughing. Christian had a stellar high school career that included two years as a starter on the Auburn football squad and three years on the baseball team. He earned all-state honors as a left-handed pitcher and helped the Trojans finish second at the state 4A and 3A playoffs in 2006 and 2007, respectively. Christian attended Washington State University and Spokane Falls Community College before transferring to Seattle University as a junior last year. He was a Redhawks’ co-captain. “Cam was more than a leader for our SU baseball program,” coach Donny Harrel said. “He was a heavy influence in our community and in

[ DEBATE from page 1 ] Jones, a two-year member of the Council, has served on the City’s Civil Service Commission, its Planning Commission and its Park Board. He pledged to bring a new leadership approach to city management and provide an open, accountable, approachable and fiscally-responsible government. Hildreth, seeking his a third term, is a commercialindustrial electrician with a two-year degree from Clover Park Technical College and four-year electrical apprenticeship. He spoke proudly of his accomplishments and his willingness to stand up for what is right. A White River Drive resident who’d suffered loss in the flooding of 2009, asked what the candidates would do to correct a situation where river debris cannot be touched, and where “fish have been given more importance than people and homes on the White River.” Hildreth said that the City has been working to remove the debris some

our charity work. We did not just lose a baseball player – we lost a human being who was and is an asset to society. Cam Christian will always be with us, and his words of wisdom through his leadership role will carry us through this tough time.” Seattle University will honor Christian with a memorial tentatively planned for next week. Christian was a senior history major at Seattle U with a goal to become a middle school history teacher and someday, a college coach. His first dream was to make the majors. Christian attended Northwest Family Church (formerly Calvary Temple), was on numerous baseball teams throughout the region and was a volunteer for the Boys and Girls Club, where he spent time with a special 5-year-old

day, but making that happen, he said, will take time. He said the first part of any debris removal program should be to complete a study, which would cost between $1.5 to $2 million, well beyond the City’s present ability to pay. He said the City, however, has been working with the Army Corps of Engineers on an investigational study on the White River that will be released in 2013, and that study will contain a section on how to manage the river better. “We believe debris management is a big part of ongoing maintenance … and levee setbacks will help prevent a repeat of the floods of 2009,” Hildreth said. Jones agreed that dredging needs to be done, but added that removal of a berm on the side of the river would be more cost effective, allowing the river to expand toward the east. “I do believe … you have to keep a constant vigil on King County and the Army Corps of Engineers and the state so this small city of

boy battling brain cancer. He is survived by his parents, Lynn and Debbie Christian, his brother, Tyler (Rebecca), a niece, Abby, sister Kyara and his faithful dog, Sport. Also his grandparents, Larry and LeAuna Christian of Spokane, and Jim and Ethy Stevens of Snohomish; uncle Don (Julie) Stevens, Spokane, uncle Dan (Lori) Stevens, Snohomish; aunt Cyndy (Ken) Nance, Lake Stevens and cousins Lindsay, Travis, Janelle, Andrea, Randi and Regan, and Trey. He was preceded in death by his (maternal) grandmother, Phyllis Stevens. A memorial fund has been set up at Valley Bank at 1001 D St. NE in Auburn. Donations to the fund, as well as proceeds from the sale of commemorative T-shirts, will go toward youth baseball camps and equipment for young players.

ours doesn’t get sidestepped …,” Jones said. Asked what he would cut from the budget in light of the recession, Hildreth said his first priority would be to preserve the core functions of public safety, public works and roads. He added that the City would have to study lesser services to assess what costs would go up in the event of a program’s elimination. “If you cut the youth program, most likely you are going to see the crime rate go back up,” Hildreth said. “If you cut police enforcement for speeding or drugs, there are consequences to be paid.” Jones suggested that the City needs to find more efficient ways to do business. “Basically, you have to look at the budget in relationship to the projection of income. We have a responsibility to do a balanced budget. … The core responsibility of the government is utilities, roads and taking care of citizens. The best way to reduce the budget is to find a more efficient way to do what we do,” Jones said.

October 21, 2011 [9]

Cameron Christian, a two-sport star at Auburn High, found a home and a starting spot with Seattle U. Christian, 22, died in a car accident Sunday. COURTESY PHOTO, Seattle U

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[10] October 21, 2011

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AUBURN

BUSINESS

Antique, frame shop celebrates 10 years BY MARK KLAAS mklaas@auburn-reporter.com

She opened for business on one of the darkest days in the country’s history. She weathered a deep recession and the effects of a competitive online market. Betsy Custis, the entrepreneur, has persevered. “In some aspects, it’s

gone really fast, and sometimes it seems like it's been 10 years,� said Custis, who owns and operates Vintage Antiques Custom Framing & Auburn Coin Shop, 101 D St. NE. Custis and friends celebrated her milestone with an open house last week. For Custis, it began on a difficult Tuesday.

News items, briefs? khenry@auburn-reporter.com

She had signed the lease, got the keys to open her store and was getting settled when everything unraveled. Terrorists had attacked the World Trade Center and Pentagon. “When we woke up that morning, we were in sheer, utter shock,� Custis said of the 9/11 atrocity. “We went to open anyway, but only for a half-day. Nobody was out, so we went home early and watched it on television. We were all so devastated.� From humble beginnings, Custis would build

Special stop

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her clientele, embrace the local arts community and make a go of it. She continues to take pride in the quality and creativity of her craft, framing a wide variety of projects that includes fine art, prints, posters, photography or sentimental keepsakes. A Pacific resident of 27 years, Custis raised a family here. She thanks her many customers and friends for their support. “I have a lot of faith, and I have a wonderful client base,� she said. “My customers are very loyal. I am very fortunate to have the customers that I do.� To learn more, call 253333-6337 or visit www. AntiquesCoinsAndFraming.com.

Must be the shoes Dell Gibson’s secret to longevity as a small business owner is simple. “Having the right products bring the right customers,� said Gibson, who operates Shoe Forest & More, 335 E. Main St., Auburn. “That’s how I made it work for me.� Gibson recently celebrated her 10-year anniversary.

New hotel to open in Auburn La Quinta Inn and Suites, Auburn’s newest hotel, plans to open in mid-November, according to general manager Julie Dunkin. The hotel, 225 6th St. SE, features 70 guest rooms and suites with top-of-the-line furnishings. A swimming pool, hot tub, weight room and complimentary breakfast are just a few of the amenities that will be She officially opened on Aug. 7, 2001. The store name was created by her daughter, April Morgan, a former shoe designer for Skechers. Shoe Forest & More is one of the largest Naot dealers in the region, with an inventory of men's and women’s shoes, size 4 to 13. It also carries arch-supported flip flops, purses, wallets, accessories, clothing and the amusing Old Guys Rule T-shirt line. Gibson enjoys her work and plans to be around for many years to come.

Pho & Grill opens in Auburn Auburn noodle lovers have a new option with the grand opening of Pho & Grill at 4025 A St. SE. Formerly The Mongolian Grill, the restaurant features build-your-own Mongolian stir-fry buffet from noon to 9 p.m., with the added attraction of Vietnamese cuisine, including Pho and sandwiches.

Often referred to as the national dish of Vietnam, Pho (pronounced fuh) – commonly consists of rice noodles, chicken or beef, Thai basil, mint leaves, bean sprouts and lime in broth. Pho is thought to have originated in Hanoi in the early 20th century as a way to please Vietnamese and French colonialist palates.

offered. “In addition to being a wonderful new option for travelers to the South Puget Sound area, I am so excited to be joining a company where the entire project was built with products made in America,� Dunkin said. Officials will begin the hiring process to staff the hotel. The hotel seeks front desk staff, night auditors, housekeepers and a maintenance engineer. Resumes can be emailed to lq6554gm@ laquinta.com. Shoe Forest & More can be found on Facebook.

Elsewhere t%FF.VOP[IBTKPJOFE$IFSZM $S�TPOBUCrÊson's Barber Shop  &.BJO4U JOUIF"SDBEF CVJMEJOH4IFIBTCFFOBMJDFOTFE DPTNFUPMPHJTUGPSZFBSTBOEPòFST FYQFSUJTFJOBWBSJFUZPGDVUT GSPN DMJQQFSBOETDJTTPSUPUIFUFYUVSFE MPPLPGB+VTUJO#JFCFSTUZMF4IFBMTP XPSLTPOZPVOHNFOhTIBJSXJUI GBEFT NPIBXLTBOEGBVYIBXLT 'PSNPSFJOGPSNBUJPO DBMM 

more story online‌ auburn-reporter.com

At Pho & Grill, the menu provides options like steak, brisket, meatballs, chicken and tripe, as well as vegetarian and tofu Pho versions. All entrĂŠes are priced under $10. The restaurant is open 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. daily with Mongolian grill items available after noon. For more information, call 253-737-5436.


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GRCC awarded grant for aerospace training Thirteen Washington two-year colleges, including Green River Community College, will share $1.58 million in Governor’s Investment in Aerospace (GIA) grants to develop fast turnover training in aerospace. The grants are designed to assist

community and technical colleges throughout the state develop new training in aerospace industryidentified areas. The funding is a mixture of Gov. Chris Gregoire’s discretionary Workforce Investment Act (WIA) funds and state aerospace training funds. GRCC will receive $167,234 in assistance. In response to the governor’s

October 21, 2011 [11] direction of the discretionary WIA funds and the grant RFP, community and technical colleges in Washington collaboratively formed the Aerospace Consortium for Employment (ACE). The consortium’s mission is to meet urgent workforce needs with shortterm training programs in the areas of precision machining, machine maintenance, fiber optics and quality assurance/inspection.

F R E E H E A LT H TA L K

From left, Kellie Myler, Shellie Davison, Dana Lajiness and Carrie Mead, employees at Pinnacle Foods, sell bake goods at Top Food & Drug. The sale raised funds for Share Our Strength, a national non-profit that helps feed hungry children. COURTESY PHOTO

Do you suffer from acid reflux? New treatments for severe heartburn are available.

Pinnacle Foods of Algona bakes its way to raise money, fight hunger FOR THE REPORTER

Pinnacle Foods, an Algona business that produces Tim’s Cascade Snacks, is raising money to end childhood hunger by hosting charity bake sales in the community. Employees recently raised more than $1,000 in a series of bake sales at local grocery stores. Pinnacle Foods locations throughout the country hope to raise $25,000 through bake sales by the end of October. From July through October, Pinnacle Foods challenged each of its locations to volunteer for the company cause by hosting community bake sales to collectively raise $25,000 for Share Our Strength’s Great American Bake Sale campaign. Pinnacle Foods’

Duncan Hines brand is a national presenting sponsor of the Great American Bake Sale. Since 2003, the national non-profit group, Share Our Strength, has been helping connect millions of hungry children to the nutritious food they need. “We’re very excited to be supporting Share Our Strength’s Great American Bake Sale as a corporation,” said Jeff Leichleiter, general manager of Pinnacle Foodsowned Tim’s Cascade Snacks. “The Pinnacle Foods Bake Sale Challenge brings employees closer together by volunteering in the community. Pinnacle Foods will keep track of each of their location’s bake sale totals and award a winner at the end of the challenge.

Don’t live with GERD New treatments for severe heartburn are available. Thursday, October 27, 6 – 7 p.m. St. Francis Hospital Medical Office Building Conference Center 34509 Ninth Ave. S. Federal Way Space is limited. Register today! Call 1 (888) 825-3227 or visit www.FHShealth.org/classes Featuring: Myur Srikanth, MD, Center for Weight Loss Surgery

No more pills. Get back to living! Severe heartburn is more than just uncomfortable. It can lead to permanent damage to your esophagus, affect your sleep and keep you from living the life you love. Come join Myur Srikanth, MD, to learn what causes gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD), and find out about the long term effects. He will discuss both non-surgical and surgical treatments, including new minimally invasive options that can lead to lasting relief. Reserve your space today! Call 1 (888) 825-3227 or visit www.FHShealth.org/classes

FOR ADVANCED MEDICINE AND TRUSTED CARE, CHOOSE ST. FRANCIS HOSPITAL.

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[12] October 21, 2011

www.auburn-reporter.com

...HEALTHY LIVING AUBURN REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER is dedicated to good health. On Nov. 17, the date of the Great American Smokeout, the entire campus will become permanently tobacco-free. The Tobacco-Free Support Group meets at Auburn Regional each Wednesday night at 6 p.m. For details, call 253-223-7538

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MOMentum cofounders Kelly Singer, left, and Paige Green Dunn demonstrate the free run workout machine during last Saturday’s launch of the foundation’s equipment installation at Les Gove Park. The stationary fitness stations require no electricity. RACHEL CIAMPI, Auburn Reporter

Fitness on the go BY MARK KLAAS mklaas@auburn-reporter.com

Auburn’s Les Gove Park has MOMentum. Paige Green Dunn – actress and wife of King County Councilmember Reagan

AUBURN VALLEY YMCA 253 833 2770 VISIT ystart.org

Dunn – and Kelly Singer – a personal trainer and founder of Sassy Fit – have come up with an idea to make workout equipment available to busy, on-the-go mothers as they watch their kids play in the park. The first equipment installment was Saturday at the Auburn park. [ more MOMENTUM page 17 ]

Howl-O-Ween Party Saturday, October 29

Well-mannered owners and dogs are invited! Lots of fun activities!

Everyone is welcome. Financial assistance is available. The YMCA of Greater Seattle strengthens communities in King and south Snohomish counties through youth development, healthy living and social responsibility. *Monthly dues apply. Photo ID required. Valid only at YMCAs in King County through Oct. 31, 2011.

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October 21, 2011 [13]

Opening April 3, 2012!

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[14] October 21, 2011

www.auburn-reporter.com

AUBURN

SPORTS

Fausko and Lions ready for playoff run Auburn Mountainview looks for 6th straight state 3A appearance

AUBURN MOUNTAINVIEW BOYS WATER POLO DOWNS EMERALD RIDGE, 13-5 The Auburn Mountainview boys water polo team notched a win on Monday against Emerald Ridge, 13-5. Hunter Arnold led the Lions with a game-high four goals, with Stephen Creed and Brady Gardner adding three goals apiece and Colin Lempert two goals. John Kim rounded out scorng for Auburn Nountainview with a goal.

CORRECTION Lacey May, coach of the Auburn girls cross country team, was misidentified in the Oct. 14 issue of the Auburn Reporter.

Contact and submissions: Shawn Skager sskager@auburn-reporter.com or 253.833.0218 ext. 5054

SPSL 4A NORTH STANDINGS Team Kentlake Kentridge Kentwood Tahoma Jefferson Auburn Auburn Riverside Kent-Meridian Mt. Rainier

BY SHAWN SKAGER

sskager@auburn-reporter.com

First time around, it was all about Bonney Lake. Auburn Mountainview suffered its only South Puget Sound League 3A loss of the volleyball season on Sept. 28, falling in five games to the Panthers. But Tuesday’s rematch was different. This time, it was all about the Lions. The visiting No. 8 Lions swept the No. 7 Panthers, with game scores of 25-12, 25-11 and 25-9. It was the Panthers’ first loss of the season. “We really wanted some redemption this time,” said Kelsey Fausko, a 6-foot-1 senior middle hitter and returning SPSL 3A MVP, who finished with 13 kills and three aces. “This time, we took care of everything on our side much better. We worried less about them and what they were doing and much more about what we needed to work on to become a better team.” The Lions (7-1 league, 9-3 overall) can secure a share of the SPSL title with wins against Lakes (1-5, 1-7) on Thursday (results unavailable at press time) and Decatur (0-6, 0-7) next week. Bonney Lake (6-1, 10-1) finishes against Decatur and Enumclaw (4-3, 6-6). If the teams end the regular season with identical league records, they will play a one-match playoff at a neutral site to determine the champion. And although the schools are bitter rivals, Auburn Mountainview coach

FOOTBALL League Overall W L W L 7 0 7 0 4 2 4 3 4 2 5 2 4 2 4 3 4 3 4 3 2 4 2 5 2 4 3 4 1 5 1 6 0 6 1 6

LAST WEEK: Kentlake 10, Auburn 7; Tahoma 42, Auburn Riverside 19; Kentwood 41, Kent-Meridian 13; Kentridge 18, Jefferson 15; and Mt. Rainier 35, Spanaway Lake 30 (nonleague). THIS WEEK: Emerald Ridge at Kentlake (Thursday, nonleague); Kent-Meridian at Auburn (Friday); Mount Rainier at Jefferson (Friday); Auburn Riverside at Kentwood (Friday); Kentridge at Tahoma (Friday) All games kick off at 7 p.m.

SPSL 3A STANDINGS

Senior Kelsey Fausko, the 2011 SPSL 3A MVP, looks to make her mark with a state placing for the Auburn Mountainview volleyball squad. RACHEL CIAMPI, Reporter Momi Bowles credits Bonney Lake for getting her squad back on track this season. “To be honest, I don’t think we were prepared for the (first match) like we should have been,” Bowles said. “So, lesson learned. “It’s almost like losing to them the first time was a launch point for us,” she added. “Since then, we’ve done nothing but improve, stay humble and focused.” A week after losing to Bonney Lake, the Lions lost in five games to seventh-ranked Puyallup from

the SPSL 4A. Although Auburn Mountainview came up short in the nonleague match, Bowles called the encounter a confidence booster. The Lions got another boost on Oct. 8-9 when they took 15th at the Spokane Crossover Classic, which featured 64 teams from Washington, Oregon, California, Montana and Idaho. “It’s very important to us that we use the nonleague games to our advantage to get the best competition [ more VOLLEYBALL page 15 ]

Team Lakes Auburn Mtview Peninsula Bonney Lake Decatur Enumclaw

League Overall W L W L 3 0 7 0 2 1 5 2 2 1 6 1 1 2 5 2 1 2 4 3 0 3 1 6

LAST WEEK: Bonney Lake 49, Decatur 6; Lakes 69, Enumclaw 0; and Peninsula 36, Auburn Mountainview 10. THIS WEEK: Lakes at Auburn Mountainview (Thursday); Decatur at Peninsula (Friday); and Bonney Lake at Enumclaw (Friday). All games kick off at 7 p.m.


www.auburn-reporter.com

October 21, 2011 [15]

Tanner preps for NASCAR Truck Series REPORTER STAFF

Quick on the track, Tyler Tanner has proven to be a quick study in the seat for MB Motorsports as the young Auburn driver gets up to speed for his Oct. 29 NASCAR Camping World Truck Series premiere at Martinsville, Va. After a recent test session at I-44 Speedway at Lebanon, Mo., team owner Mike Mittler came away impressed with the 20-year-old driver. “The session went very well. We were focused on getting Tyler acclimated to the truck and the difference between it and the other cars he has driven,� Mittler said. “Tyler came up to speed very quickly and gave us great feedback on how the truck handled.� Tanner, an Auburn High graduate and engineering student at Arizona State

University, is the son of Northwest circuit standout Kelly Tanner. The younger Tanner delivered a strong season in regional stock car racing, scoring seven pole positions, three victories and eight topthree finishes in his EF-65 Hand Cleaner-sponsored late model Chevrolet at Rochester’s South Sound Speedway. Mittler and Tanner Motorsports are preparing Tanner for the NASCAR Truck Series. Mittler has served NASCAR as a perpetual driver development program, having helped launch the careers of Carl Edwards, Jamie McMurray, Brad Keselowski, Regan Smith, Justin Algaier and others. Tanner welcomes the opportunity. “What a great learning experience,� Tanner said of his first time in the Ford F-150.

[ VOLLEYBALL from page 14] possible outside of our league,� Fausko said. “We really just try to get a good mixture of competition, so we’re not totally freaked out by the postseason competition when we face those higher level teams at district and state.� According to Bowles, a big part of the team’s success has been the play of the Western Washington University-bound Fausko, who along with fellow senior Caitlin Carr (6-0) lead the team in kills. “(Fausko) has been with our program three years. She knows what the program is about,� Bowles said. “When you have that type of experience in the program, it’s something you can count on.� The Lions also have counted on the services of

junior setter Sam Odren (5-11) – a returning SPSL 3A first-team performer – as well as sophomores Molly Cichosz (6-1) and Maya Williamson (6-0). “With Molly and Maya, I feel like when the other team can key on Kelsey and Caitlin, we have two other players who can step up and have a good night,â€? Bowles said. “That’s going to help us down the stretch. ‌ On any given night, Maya and Molly can step up and rack up some kills.â€? The Lions are confident as they prepare for the Oct. 29 sub-district tournament. “We’ve built on our success each game,â€? Fausko said. “We’ve definitely where we need to be coming into the postseason, as

“Some things carry over from one kind of race car to another, and you can apply that knowledge when you get behind the wheel of something new. Beyond those things, though, it is a whole new experience, and I tried to absorb as much as I could in the time we had available. “Being able to work with Mike and learn from him is great,� Tanner added. “Not only is he, obviously, extremely knowledgeable, but he has a great way of explaining things so you understand the concepts and how to apply them on the track.� Tanner is a prodigy. “We have known Tyler for many years and have watched him progress,� Mittler said. “We feel now is the right time for him to start in the truck, so keep your eye on this young man.� we step up to a higher level of teams.� ELSEWHERE: Next Tuesday’s Auburn-vs.-Auburn Riverside volleyball grudge match could have a little more than just district bragging rights riding on it. With the Ravens (3-3 SPSL North 4A, 5-6 overall) holding down a slim lead over the Trojans (2-3, 4-8) in the battle for the final playoff spot into next week’s SPSL tournament, a trip to the postseason could be on the line. The match is 7:15 p.m. at Auburn Riverside. In the teams’ first meeting, visiting Auburn Riverside defeated Auburn 3-1. The Trojans traveled to Jefferson (0-5, 0-6) on Thursday, while the Ravens visited Kentridge (4-2, 5-5). Scores from those matches were unavailable at press time.

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Ravens on the verge

Auburn Riverside keeper Kayla Clarke and the Ravens (6-6-1) will look to secure the fifth and final playoff spot out of the SPSL North 4A next week. The Ravens will host Kentridge (8-2-2) at 3:30 p.m. Saturday and travel to Mount Rainier (4-7-2) at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. FILE PHOTO

Local doubles teams qualify for districts Auburn Riverside’s doubles teams of Jarad Schraeder and Dylan

Vickers (No. 5 seed) and Blake Casad and Connor Heilborn (No.10), as well as Auburn’s Cole Jeter and JJ Ruffin (No. 8), snagged berths into next spring’s West Central District III boys tennis

tournament with placings at the South Puget Sound League tourney. The district tourney gets under way May 12 and May 19 at the Tacoma Bally’s Fitness and Bellarmine Prep.

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[16] October 21, 2011

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AUBURN

CALENDAR Events Auburn Tourism: For special events in the Auburn area, visit the website: www. auburntourism.com. Make a Difference Day: 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Oct. 22, Pacific City Hall and surrounding grounds, 100 3rd Ave. SE. Residents, civic and community members to help spruce up the grounds. Volunteers include members of the Pacific Park Board, Pacific Partnerships, White River Valley Lions and Friends of the Lower White River. Refreshments will be served. The public is invited to pitch in. Please bring garden tools, wheelbarrows, and wear boots and gloves. Donations, such as bark, are welcome. Email Glenda at collectdetect@comcast.net to help with refreshments. Auburn School District’s Planning for College Night: 7 p.m., Oct. 26, Auburn Performing Arts Center, 700 E. Main St. Event helps prepare parents and students of all ages for college admission. Open to the

public. For more information, contact Carollynn Hanson, Auburn Mountainview High School career counselor, at 253-804-5195. Halloween Harvest Festival: 2-5 p.m., Oct. 29, Washington Elementary School, 20 E St. NE. Haunting event will include games, crafts, face painting, scary cookies and cauldrons of punch. Bring canned or boxed food to support the Auburn Food Bank. Call 253-931-3043 for more information. Kids’ Halloween Project, Making Trick or Treat Buckets: 12-2 p.m., Oct. 30, Agrishop, 308 W. Main St., Auburn. The event is free, just bring your imagination. RSVP at 253-833-0870 or auburngarden@agrishopinc.com.

Benefits Terry Home Building More Hope Dinner and Auction: 5:30 p.m. Oct. 22, Emerald Downs, 2300 Emerald Downs Drive, Auburn. Proceeds to benefit the completion of Terry Home’s second facility at 727 A St.

Got an event? submissions@auburn-reporter.com NE, Auburn. Terry Home Inc., a nonprofit organization, was established to provide long-term care and shelter for young adults (18-45) who have suffered a traumatic brain injury. Tickets are $50 before Oct. 7, $60 after. For more information, call 253-2880135 or visit www.terryhomeinc.org. Wounded Warrior Project: 6 p.m., Oct. 26, White River Valley Lions Club, Filipino American Hall, 103 6th Ave N in Algona. Club hosts Mary Tallouzi from the Wounded Warrior Project. A portion of the proceeds will be donated to the project. Cost is $15 per person, $5 for kids (5-10), kids under 5 free with dinner included. Questions or for more information, please contact Chris Anderson at 253-261-5741 or chrisanderson14@msn.com. Waddell & Reed’s Oktoberfest: 4-8 p.m., Oct. 27, Truitt Building, 102 W. Main St., Auburn. A benefit for ACAP Child & Family Services. Free beer tasting and brats, wine tasting, prizes, silent auction, raffle. Please RSVP by Oct. 24. Space limited. Call 253-474-9555 for more information. Inaugural Auburn High School Booster Club Auction: 7 p.m., Nov. 19, Muckleshoot Casino Chinook Room, 2402 Auburn Way S., Auburn. The club seeks donations from local businesses, alumni and community members to help support student participation in athletics and activities. Activities include a silent and live auction. Tickets cost $30.00 and include dinner, followed by a dessert auction. For more information please contact Bob Jones, AHS athletics and activities coordinator, at bjones@auburn.wednet.edu.

Health Cascade Regional Blood Center drives: 11 a.m.-3 p.m., Oct. 27, Van Siclen, Stocks & Firkins - Attorney at Law, 721 45th St. NE, Auburn; noon-4 p.m., Oct. 31, Orion Industries Inc., 33926 9th Ave. S., Federal Way; 9 a.m.-noon, Nov. 5, Northwest Church, 34800 21st Ave SW, Federal Way; 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Nov. 5, Lakeland Hills Community, 1408 Lake Tapps Parkway E, Auburn; 9 a.m.-noon, Nov. 8, Parametrix, 1002 15th St. SW, Suite 220, Auburn. For more information, call 1-877-242-5663 or visit www.crbs.net/home. Puget Sound Blood Center drives: 8 a.m.-2 p.m., Oct. 26, Auburn Mounta-

537096

The Auburn Community Players’ ‘The Wizard of Oz’ , a classic of stage and screen, continues at the Auburn Avenue Theater with performances Friday and Saturday at 7:30 p.m., and a 2 o’clock matinee Saturday. The cast includes Bri Selin as Dorothy, Brandon Kinney as the Tin Man, Jim Kleinbeck as the Lion, and Russ Metzger as the Scarecrow. Tickets are $12 regular, $10 students, seniors, ($15/$13 at the door). To order, call 253-931-3043, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., MondayFriday , or online through Brown Paper Tickets at www.auburnwa.gov/arts. SHAWN SKAGER, Auburn Reporter

‘The Wizard of Oz’

inview High School, auxiliary gym, 28900 124th Ave. SE; 9-11 a.m., noon-3 p.m., Oct. 28, Zones, Inc., 1102 15th St. SW, Auburn; 11 a.m.-1 p.m., 2-5 p.m., Oct. 28, Auburn Regional Medical Center, 202 N. Division St., mobile at 2nd Street entrance; 8 a.m.-2 p.m., Nov. 2, Green River Community College, Glacier Room, Lindbloom Student Center, 12401 SE 320th St., Auburn. For more information, call 253-945-8667 or please visit www.psbc.org.

Entertainment Vintage Singers: 7 p.m., Oct. 22, Auburn Performing Arts Center, 700 E. Main St., Auburn. The Vintage Singers perform a mix of instruments and voices to bring the best of the 1960s and ‘70s folk group “Peter, Paul and Mary.” Group performs their top hits, “Puff The Magic Dragon”, “Leaving On A Jet Plane”, “Blowin’ In The Wind” and more. Special guests, The Cowchips, perform beautiful harmonies reminiscent of the Sons of The Pioneers. Order tickets from www. brownpapertickets.com/800-838-3006. Order discounted season and group tickets directly from Great Western Concert Asso-

ciation (253-630-5296, gwconcerts.org). S’mores n More Family Night: 6-8 p.m., Oct. 29, Matchett Park, 402 Warde St., Algona. S’mores, storytelling by the campfire, treat bags and more. Families welcome. Call 253-833-2897 for more information. “Night of The Living Dead”: 7:30 p.m., Oct. 31, Auburn Avenue Theater, 10 Auburn Ave. Catch the 1968 original on the big screen. Halloween costume contest with prizes being awarded for the best costume, best Zombie. Tickets: $3. Call Auburn Parks, Arts & Recreation at 253-931-3043, Monday-Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., or online at Brown Paper Tickets. Seattle Int’l Comedy Competition: 7:30 p.m., Nov. 4, 10, Auburn Avenue Theater, 10 Auburn Ave. America’s best comedians compete for prize money in the 32nd Annual Seattle International Stand-Up Comedy Competition. Recommended for ages 18 and above. Tickets: $20, $18. Call Auburn Parks, Arts & Recreation at 253931-3043, Monday-Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., or online at Brown Paper Tickets.

Harmony Kings Barbershop Chorus: 4:30 p.m., Nov. 6, St. Luke’s Lutheran Church, 515 S. 312th St., Federal Way. Fifth annual free community appreciation concert. Refreshments will be served. Harmony Kings, an a cappella chorus of the Barbershop Harmony Society, is composed of men from throughout the South Sound who rehearse at the church at 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays. New members, guests welcome. For information, call 253-435-6757 or visit harmonykings.org.

Galleries Auburn City Hall: Exhibit: Oct. 5Nov. 2. Photographer Marie Conner captures nature’s most expressive outlets, flowers in all their glory. Brilliant and immersing works in oils, watercolors and pastels, Betty Olson Vacca’s artwork is a tribute to the beauty of the sea and landscape. 25 W. Main St. Admission is free. Hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mondays-Fridays. 253-931-3043 or www.auburnwa.gov.

more calendar… auburn-reporter.com

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Save a young life, get vaccinated this disease until they have received three shots (6 months of age). In addition, immunity levels for teens and adults typically decrease over time. Furthermore, some parents simply choose not to vaccinate their children. As a result, these groups can contract the illness and expose vulnerable infants who are not yet vaccinated. Symptoms of pertussis typically develop in 3 to 12 days after exposure. Initially, symptoms mimic those of the common cold: nasal congestion, runny nose, low grade fever, and/or watery or red eyes. Within one to two weeks, symptoms progress to a characteristic highpitched, hacking cough

E-recycling drive

wanted cell phones, laptops, Mp3s and digital cameras from the community and exchanges them for money. Greentec, the company behind Think Recycle, processes and recycles the products, diverting the waste from local landfill sites.

The Lakeland Hills Elementary School Electronics Recycling Drive runs until Oct. 30. The school is participating in the Think Recycle program, which gathers un-

Dr. Linda Petter

DOCTOR’S VISIT

A whooping cough outbreak spans 26 counties in Washington state. To date, 431 cases have been reported, including two infant deaths. Whooping cough, or pertussis, is a highly contagious bacterial respiratory infection. Individuals can contract the organism by simply inhaling respiratory droplets of a contaminated individual who just coughed or sneezed into the air around you. Infants in our state have a 10 times greater chance of contracting this illness than all other age groups combined. Why are infants at such a high risk? First, children are not fully immune to

with a “whooping” sound. In conjunction, vomiting, extreme fatigue and thick phlegm production often ensue. Some even develop a red or bluish color to the face. If you experience these symptoms, see your doctor. Diagnosis of pertussis can be confirmed by a culture obtained from the inside of the nose (nasopharyngeal). Infants often require hospitalization. Older children and adults typically can be treated at home with antibiotics. Household members are usually treated to help contain the illness and prevent spreading.

Prevention The best way to prevent this disease is to get vaccinated. The vaccine, Tdap (tetanus, diphtheria, pertussis), is recommended for adolescence, adults and women who are pregnant. The Health Department is recommending substituting this vaccine at least once in place of the Td booster (recThe public can drop off unwanted cell phones, laptops, Mp3s and digital cameras at the Lakeland Hills Starbucks, 1408 Lake Tapps Drive SE, Suite E101, Auburn, or arrange a pickup by contacting Polly Fitzgerald, rebates coordi-

ommended every 10 years). Tdap is available at most primary care doctor offices, clinics and pharmacies. The cost of this vaccine ranges from $25 to $60 for those without insurance, less for those with coverage. Parents are encouraged to follow national guidelines for childhood vaccinations. Lastly, remember the basics: cover your mouth and nose when you cough or sneeze; wash hands thoroughly and frequently during the day; and stay home when you are sick. Dr. Linda Petter is a weekly feature on KOMO TV/News Radio (1000 AM & 97.7 FM) every Sunday live 7:45 a.m., and a columnist for the Auburn Reporter. Dr. Petter is chief of the Department of Family Practice at St. Francis Hospital in Federal Way. She is a consumer healthcare advocate, and her books, “Healthcare On a Budget” and “Common Medical Sense” are available on Amazon.com. Please visit her website, www. DocForAll.com, or call her office at 253-568-0841.

nator at lherebates@gmail. com or 253-335-9935. In addition, the Lakeland Hills Top Food & Drug will have a collection box.

October 21, 2011 [17] [ MOMENTUM from page 12 ] “I was inspired to do this project because as a mom, I see how tough it can be to find time to exercise,” said Dunn, who has a 2-yearold son, Hayden. “Whether the problem is not having a gym membership, not being able to afford a babysitter or being a working mom who doesn’t have much time with her kids, it can be a challenge.” Dunn points out that not every mother can afford a gym membership. “I have received so much from my own community,” she said, “this is my attempt to give something in return.” Moms will have the chance to focus on their own health and well being while also encouraging it of their children, organizers say. The stationary fitness stations require no electricity. Each outdoor gym offers low-impact cardio equipment and strengthening machines that focus on the areas moms care about most – arms, abs, hips and thighs, organizers explain. Efforts are under way to raise $20,000 for the

equipment and installation at Les Gove Park. The playground-tested exercise stations will be available to moms year round, organizers say. MOMentum was created to keep the importance of health and wellness a top priority so that busy moms don’t lose track of themselves. A healthy mother makes for a healthy family, organizers emphasize. “I believe that healthy mothers raise healthy communities,” Singer said. “If we can make it easier for moms to exercise with quality equipment in a safe environment, she will become the foundation for a lifetime of healthy choices for herself and everyone around her.” The Auburn High School DECA Chapter – a student leadership organization for marketing and business students – supported the grand-opening activities for the project. TEAM Auburn–Commit to Fit student volunteers distributed information and set up booths. The Auburn Parks, Arts and Recreation Department and the Junior League of Seattle hosted the event.

Alzheimer’s and Dementia Education and Empowerment Training Hosted by Expressions at Enumclaw

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[18] October 21, 2011

www.auburn-reporter.com

PUBLIC NOTICES

CITY OF PACIFIC PARK BOARD OPENING The City of Pacific is soliciting applications to serve the remainder of a 3-year term on the Board of Park Commissioners, ending December 31, 2013. Applicants must be residents of the City of Pacific. The Board of Park Commissioners generally meets at 6:00 p.m. on the first Tuesday of the month at Pacific City Hall, 100 3rd Avenue SE, Pacific, WA. However, the regular November meeting has been rescheduled to Tuesday, November 15, 2011. For information and an application to serve on the Park Board Commission, please contact the Community Development Department at (253) 929-1110. Applications must be received by the City Clerk by 4:30 pm on November 18, 2011. Published in Auburn Reporter on October 21, 2011 and October 28, 2011. #537319. CITY OF PACIFIC STEWART ROAD/ THORNTON AVENUE PRELOAD STAGE 1 I. ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS Notice is hereby given that sealed Bids will be received by the City of Pacific at City Hall 100 3rd Ave. SE, Pacific, Washington 98407, until 2:00 p.m. local time on November 7, 2011, for the City’s Stewart Road/ Thornton Avenue Improvements Preload Stage 1 Project and will then be opened and publicly read. This Contract provides for the placement of preload material on areas of new construction adjacent to existing Stewart Road and Thornton Avenue for the purpose of minimizing post-construction settlement of the underlying compressible soils. The work includes excavation of existing unsuitable materials, placing and compacting subgrade materials for new areas of roadway, placing approximately five feet of preload material above the compacted subgrade material, placing temporary concrete traffic barrier and concrete blocks to retain the preload material, installing and maintaining work zone traffic control signing along SR 167, Stewart Road, Thornton Avenue and Valentine Avenue and detour signing to route traffic around the Stewart Road/Thornton Avenue construction and adjusting the existing stormwater system to accommodate placement of the preload material. Washington State’s prevailing wage requirements for Pierce County are in effect. Bids will be received only at the office of the City Clerk in the Pacific City Hall, 100 3rd Avenue SE, Pacific, WA 98047. Bids received after 2:00 p.m. local

time on November 7, 2011 will not be considered. The project contact is Mr. James J. Morgan, P.E. at (253) 929-1115. Access to bidding information (plans, specifications, addenda, and Bidders List) is available through City of Pacific’s online plan room. Free-of-charge access is provided to Prime Bidders, Subcontractors, and Vendors by going to www.bxwa.com and clicking on “Posted Projects,” “Public Works,” and “City of Pacific.” This online plan room provides Bidders with fully usable online documents; with the ability to: download, view, print, and order full/partial plan sets from numerous reprographic sources, and a free online digitizer/take-off tool. It is recommended that Bidders “Register” in order to receive automatic e-mail notification of future addenda and to place themselves on the “Self-Registered Bidders List.” Bidders that do not register will not be automatically notified of addenda and will need to periodically check the online plan room for addenda issued on this project. Contact Builders Exchange of Washington at 425-258-1303 should you require assistance. BID DEPOSIT: Each Bid shall be accompanied by a bid deposit (certified or cashier’s check or approved bond) payable to the City of Pacific in an amount not less than five percent (5%) of the amount of the Bid price. RESERVATION OF RIGHTS: The Owner reserves the right to reject any or all Bids and to waive informalities and irregularities. No Bidder may withdraw a Bid after the Bid opening and before the award and execution of the Agreement unless the award is delayed for more than fortyfive (45) days. Published: Auburn Reporter – October 21, 2011 and October 28, 2011. #537147.

Auburn Regional Medical Center BROSALINA/MARCHENKO Angelika and Igor, boy, Sept. 23 BROWN/MARTER April and Mark, girl, Sept. 28 BUCHANAN Jessie and Kris, girl, Sept. 23 CARDENAS-HERNANDEZ/ OROSCO-PINEDA Yazmin and Jose, girl, Oct. 4 CHOO Dajong and Yong, girl, Sept.22 DEDEAUX/MAGEE Shanece and Ke’Andre, girl, Sept. 28 DINWIDDIE/ANGLEMYER Kelli and Chester, boy, Sept. 27 GAMACHE/RAMSDELL Jordan and James, girl, Sept. 22 GARCIA Desiree and Raul, boy, Oct. 7 JOHNSON Crystal and Jerry III, girl, Sept. 20 KELO Jessica and Trever, girl, Sept. 28 KRAHNER Karine and Tim, girl, Oct. 7 MATUU/JUDAH Angela and Carngall,

boy, Sept. 26 McCAULEY/NIELSON Ashley and Christian, girl, Sept. 21 OLSON Amber and Mike, boy, Oct. 9 PENG/NUTH Chamnan and Kent, girl, Sept. 29 REISNOUER Corinne and Scott, boy, Oct. 5 SABANG/AMANO Vivien and Russell, girl, Oct. 11 SAMPLE Lacey, girl, Sept. 29 SMITH/HALL Kara and Jerek, boy, Oct. 10 THOMPSON Laura and Stephen “Mike,” boy, Sept. 29 TOVAR Matilde and Francisco, boy, Sept. 30 TRUB Brittany, girl, Oct. 5 URIBE/BRAMBILA Elvia and Abel, girl, Sept. 25 TWIDDY Jehana and Jeremy, girl, Oct. 3 VILLALVAZO/HERNANDEZ Fatima and Alvaro, girl, Oct. 7 WILLIAMS/EMERSON Christina and Michael, boy, Sept. 27

Deaths Obituary list, Public Health – Seattle and King County vital statistics AUBURN AREA Andersen, Ralph M., 78, Oct. 2 Beldin, Robert R., 78, Oct. 5 Carr, Calvin K., 90, Oct. 14 Cathey, Sylvia M., 70, Oct. 1 Crawford, Hiram H., 82, Sept. 19 Cummings, Marjorie, 90, Sept. 20 Diga, Marcelino D., 95, Sept. 21 Erickson, Richard S., 70, Sept. 15 Fesenko, Viktor, 73, Oct. 6 Figueroa Godinez, Artemio, 41, Sept. 15 Gregg, George D., 87, Sept. 28 Hansen, Christopher G., 56, Oct. 1 Johnson, Betty J., 86, Oct. 8 Johnson, Norman G., 83, Sept. 30 Keck, Gudrun C., 95, Oct. 5 La Clair, Gail V., 60, Sept. 18 Laush, Agnes L., 80, Sept. 27 Lindberg, Lillian M., 96, Sept. 21

Lyons, Margaret L., 87, Sept. 23 McChesney, Louise A., 85, Oct. 12 Meyer Sr., Charles H., 80, Sept. 19 Nem, Kimchour, 75, Sept. 18 Norberg, Reathel K., 102, Sept. 24 Omtvedt, Cynthia M., 37, Oct. 2 Patterson, Lori A., 48, Sept. 21 Passeri, Mary E., 77, Oct. 9 Payne, Joycelene, 76, Sept. 26 Petlig, Amabile K., 32, Sept. 30 Price, Richard L., 45, Sept. 25 Race, William A., 92, Sept. 24 Read, Richard D., 55, Oct. 3 Richards, Michael L., 62, Sept. 14 Rogentine, Marcia G., 73, Sept. 14 Schipper, James E., 67, Oct. 13 Seek, Donald W., 75, Sept. 15 Shepard, Eva D., 80, Sept. 21 Smith, William L., 23, Sept. 23 Sparhawk Sr., Frederick F., 89, Sept. 14 Stefoglo, Valentina S., 77, Oct. 12 Thomas, Elizabeth E., 91, Oct. 11 Warnke, Frank J., 78, Sept. 23 Wright, Michael P., 60, Oct. 3

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NOTICE OF SPECIAL BOARD OF DIRECTORS’ MEETING The Auburn School District Board of Directors will convene on Saturday, October 22, 9:30 a.m., in the board room at the James P. Fugate Administration Building. The purpose of the meeting is to hold a board workshop for levy and bond proposals. AUBURN SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 408 915 Fourth Street Northeast Auburn, Washington Published in Auburn Reporter on October 21, 2011. #536160

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The Valley Regional Fire Authority hosts the second annual Scout Night at Fire Station 33 on Wednesday. Boy and Girl Scouts from the Auburn, Pacific and Algona area are invited to join firefighters from 5:308:30 p.m. at the station, 182 Ave. E, Auburn. Scouts can tour the fire station and learn fire safety lessons, basic first aid training, pet first aid, knot tying and information on how to prepare for a disaster. Scouts will attend seven learning stations where they will discover how to make their homes safe, how to change the batteries and

test smoke alarms, how to treat minor injuries and learn how to design a home escape plan. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Scout Night offers a more in-depth learning experience for the scouts, combined with a fun evening at the fire station,â&#x20AC;? said Deputy Fire Chief Mike Gerber. The event is open to scout groups and other youth explorer and adventure groups. Please register in advance for the event by contacting Public Information & Education Officers Kelly Williams at 253-288-5882 or Kimberly McDonald at 253-288-5881 or by email at Public.Info@vrfa.org.

DR. LORRAINE MCCONAGHY PRESENTS â&#x20AC;&#x153;THE CIVIL WAR IN WASHINGTON TERRITORYâ&#x20AC;? at the White River Valley Museum at 2 p.m. Saturday. The program is free and open to the public. The presentation considers territorial attitudes toward race and slavery, agitation for Northwest secession and federal suppression of freedom of the press, as well as resignations to â&#x20AC;&#x153;go south,â&#x20AC;? from Washington Territoryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s governor to many of the military officers stationed here, following their states out of the union. The presentation is sponsored by Humanities Washington through their state-wide Speakers Bureau. For information visit www.humanities.org.

Price - Helton

Funeral Home

Fern H. Buzard

Fern H. Buzard, age 91. Born November 11, 1919 in Gables, NE. Fern went to be with her Heavenly Father on October 17, 2011 surrounded by her loving family. This â&#x20AC;&#x153;littleâ&#x20AC;? woman had a great big heart, loving so many, especially the neighborhood children, treating them to her delicious cookies made fresh everyday. Fern is survived by her loving husband of 64 years, Del Buzard. Children: Cherilyn Sencenbaugh, Leavenworth, WA; Carol Hernandez, Evergreen, CO. Grandchildren: Ben Sencenbaugh, Orlando, FL; Amy Sencenbaugh, Auburn,WA and Cody Hernandez, Hawaii. A celebration of Fernâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life will be held on Friday, October 21, 10:15 am at the Tahoma National Cememtery, 18600 SE 240th Street, Covington, WA. Online condolences may be made at price-heltonfuneralhome.com 537297

Lorene Hawley

Lorene Hawley passed away on Saturday, October 8, 2011, in Auburn General Hospital. Lorene was born in Texas on August 15, 1925. Always a Southern belle, Lorene will be remembered for her sweet smile, spunky attitude, and sense of style. Lorene loved Auburn and was sorry to leave her Amber Lane home when she was no longer capable of living there independently. But she was blessed to spend the last year of her life at Valley Home Care Adult Family Home in Renton where she received tender loving care from Vio and the Simulescu family and enjoyed friendship with her fellow residents. On behalf of Lorene, many thanks to friends and neighbors who extended kindness and support to her over the years. Lorene was pre-deceased by her husband Robert Hawley and is survived by her son from a previous marriage Guy Zufelt of Arizona. 537061

Louisa Antoinette McChesney

Shirley E. Nelson

Louisa McChesney passed away October 12, 2011 in the Auburn home she and her husband, Richard A.â&#x20AC;&#x153;Macâ&#x20AC;? built in 1955. Louisa was born August 22, 1926 in Brooklyn, NY to Sicilian immigrants Maxmillian and Pauline (LaTorre) Bono. Although her life-long desire was to be a chef, Louisa went to work for the Northern Pacific and Burlington Northern Railroads. During her decades-long career she raised two children, maintained a beautiful home and gardens and frequently entertained her friends and family with her homemade pies and Italian specialties. A complete obituary may be found at www.klontzfuneralhome. com. Louisaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s friends are invited to attend her Funeral Mass at Holy Family Catholic Church, 505 17th St. SE, Auburn, on Friday, October 28th at 11:00 am, followed by lunch at Louisa and Macâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s home in Auburn at noon. Internment at Tahoma Cemetery will be private. 536425

Our mom, Shirley E. Nelson, died October 7, 2011 at Good Samaritan Hospital with family at her side. She was the ninth of 12 children born to Nathaniel and Rachel Chadwick Roberts, on February 25, 1923. She was preceded in death by all her brothers and sisters, as well as her husband, Donald J. Nelson. She is survived by seven sons and daughters: Donna Jean Wiebenga, Steven Harley Nelson, Ronald Lewis Nelson, Shirley Ann Weable, Darcy Way Nelson, Donald Jessie Nelson, Jr., and Charles Albert Nelson. She has 14 grandchildren and 14 great-grandchildren. 535867

Former State Senator Frank J. Warnke May 18, 1933 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; September 23, 2011

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533320

Dead: Unearthing the Shift in Funerary Practices from Home to Mortuary

White River Valley Museum

Former Washington State Senator Frank J. Warnke 78, died at his Auburn home on September 23, 2011. Warnke, a Democrat, was first elected to the Washington State House of Representatives in 1964 and represented two different South King County districts in the Washington State House and Senate for 20 years as a legislator. During his tenure in the state Senate he was Chairman of the Labor and Commerce Committee and was later Democratic Caucus Chairman. In 1967 Warnke was hired by Public School Employees of Washington and in 1974 he was made the first executive director, a position he held until he retired from the organization in 1991. Following his retirement from the Senate, he continued working in Olympia building a successful public relations firm. During his service as a legislator, Warnke was instrumental in many projects for the state, including formation of the Auburn Game Farm Park. Warnke served in the Coast Guard and was honored by a Color Guard at a graveside service held on September 27th. Warnke is survived by his wife Beverly, daughter Karla Flygare (Roger), son Kurtis (Tamara), grandsons Ehren (Ashley) and Ryon, and great-grandchildren McKenzie, Gavin and Matthew. He also leaves behind two sisters, Laura Bade and Jean Smith, one brother Edward McMeel. A memorial service to celebrate & honor Frankâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life and his contributions to the state will be held on Thursday, November 10th, at the State Capitol Legislative Building in the Rotunda. The memorial will begin at 11:30 AM followed by a reception in the Columbia Room. Donations can be made to the Frank J.Warnke Memorial Fund, which will be used to fund scholarships and internships.

Joan Gladys Winslow

Joan Winslow passed away on October 6, 2011. Born in London, England on March 23,1921, she was one of five sisters. Joan enjoyed dancing, cycling, swimming, and the movies. She joined the Royal Air Force at age 20. At Hornchurch, she met Warrant Officer Thomas Winslow, a Spitfire pilot with the 222 Squadron and were married in December 1945. In 1948 they moved to Canada where Thomas joined the Royal Canadian Air Force. Joan spent the next 20 years on bases in Canada and the US, raising two children. After retiring from the air force, Thomas joined Boeing and they made a new home in Tacoma. In the mid-70s, they lived in Khartoum, Africa, where Thomas represented Boeing. Although Joan lived in Canada, the US and Africa, her heart always belonged to England. In Tacoma, Joan volunteered at D.A.R.E. and St. Joseph Hospital. She took great pride in homemaking; becoming skilled at sewing, cake making, decorating and gardening. She especially loved doting on her two grandsons. In recent years, Joan resided in Auburn,WA, where she was an avid Bingo player, and a Red Hat Society member. Joan was preceded in death by parents Alfred and Minnie, husband Thomas, daughter Joanne and sisters Doris, Joyce and Pat. She was loved and will be greatly missed by: son Alan and wife Debbie, grandsons Ryan and Chad, daughter Dianne and fiancĂŠ Michael, sister-in-law Pally, sister Rita and family in England. The family requests gifts in memory of Joan be made to the Mary Bridge Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hospital. A memorial service will be held on Sunday, October 23, at 1:00 pm at The River club house, 3611 I Street NE, Auburn, WA. 536046

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VRFA hosts Scout Night

October 21, 2011 [19]


www.auburn-reporter.com

ELECTING LOCAL LEGISLATORS by Len Elliott

45. Capital of Eritrea 46. Up ____ (trapped): 2 wds. 47. ____ Moines 48. Symbolic Hindu words 50. ____ out a living (barely make it) 51. Candidate for position #7 (Wayne)/candidate for position #1 (Largo) 57. What the six candidates are seeking 60. Give sustenance to 61. Kind of pasta 62. Persona non ____ 63. Cross inscription 64. Muscatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s land 65. This needs to be earned by a candidate 66. Long, long time: var. 67. Something to do on or

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before November 1-Across

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12. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Is ____?â&#x20AC;? (New Testament query): 2 wds. 13. Certain directions: abbr. 21. â&#x20AC;&#x153;____ went the strings of my heart...â&#x20AC;? 22. Make a mournful noise 25. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Scat!â&#x20AC;? 26. Get ____ (make more money): 2 wds. 27. Actor Royal or Paul 28. Something to do on or before November 1-Across 29. Jute fibers 30. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You sure know how to ____ good thing!â&#x20AC;?: 2 wds. 32. ____ to (before) 34. Nothing, in a World Cup score 35. Drink like a dog 36. Smallest prime number 37. Part of USNA: abbr. 41. Pedestrian safety tip: _____ the intersection: 2 wds. 42. Poetic foot 43. ____ the cash (made a lot of money): 2 wds. 44. Irish dish 49. Bulgariaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s capital 50. First month in Mexico 51. Old baseballer Mel and family 52. Descartes or Lacoste 53. Arm of the Black Sea 54. VIPâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wheels, for short 55. State: Fr. 56. Trigonometric function 57. Army noncom: abbr. 58. Make a mistake 59. Sports org. for non-pros: abbr.

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Real Estate for Rent King County

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LEN ELLIOTT, whose hometown crossword puzzles appear monthly in the Auburn Reporter, recently defended his senior title at the Bay Area Crossword Puzzle Tournament in Alameda, Calif. Elliott captured his third consecutive title and finished 10th overall. The Auburn man frequently competes and scores high in regional and national competition. Elliott finished third in the skill group at the 32nd American Crossword Puzzle Tournament in Brooklyn, N.Y., in 2009.

Answer key at right

[20] October 21, 2011

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STARTS AT

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Catt F C Friendly iendly 2         90

253-735-1460


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jobs Employment Education

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www.auburn-reporter.com Friday Oct 21 2011 [ 21] Employment General

Cemetery Plots

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stuff Cemetery Plots

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flea market Flea Market

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AUBURN~

REPORTER

Dine-In â&#x20AC;˘ Take-Out â&#x20AC;˘ Catering

3302 Auburn Way S, Auburn â&#x20AC;˘ (253) 288-1006

AUTHENTIC GREEK CUISINE

537020

*Mention ad prior to ordering. Dine-in only. 1 coupon per table. Maximum value $5.00. Expires 10/31/11.

Auburn Transit Station

It happens all the time...

ATTENTION RESTAURANTS:

536163

Friday & Saturday evenings

Featuring Beer Wine & Cocktails

You can be the solution to this dining dilemma! For as low as $54.75 a week you can reach over 55,000 readers in Auburn who may be searching for a place to eat.

REPORTER

To invite those diners to your restaurant, please call

215 - 1st Ave South, Kent

Hugh or Kathy at 253-833-0218 or email:

www.spirosgreekisland.com

hhirata@auburn-reporter.com or ksherman@auburn-reporter.com

253-854-1030

#SJOHUIJTBEJOGPS

10 OFF Your Bill $

Dinner Only Dine-In or Take-Out Only .JOJNVNQVSDIBTF HSBUVJUZBEEFECFGPSFEJTDPVOU 0OFDPVQPOQFSCJMM/PUWBMJEXJUI BOZPUIFSEJTDPVOUTPSTQFDJBMT &YQJSFT

AUBURN~ .com

Belly Dancing Shows

2011

OE4U48r253-735-1399

"Where do you want to eat?" "Don't know... where do you want to go?"

Now Open SUNDAYS

The Best ofn Aubur

536678

Fruity Fruity

Authentic Chinese Cuisine 739 West Main St. West of the train tracks 3 Blks. West of Agrishop

253-397-4033

.PO4BUt4VO

1BSUZ5SBZTt$BUFSJOH 'SFF%FMJWFSZ NJSBEJVT * .JOJNVN0SEFS3FRVJSFE

536714

442718

Come in for Good Food & Friendly Service!

with purchase of 1 entree & 2 beverages

599 All-You-Can-Eat

$

r

.com

Opening!

Station Bistro


[24] October 21, 2011

www.auburn-reporter.com

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Auburn Clinic

M St SE

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12th St SE

533410

Auburn Reporter, October 21, 2011  

October 21, 2011 edition of the Auburn Reporter

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