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SCHOOLS | Federal Way superintendent of schools moves to Enumclaw [6]

VOL. 13, NO. 376

MIRROR

F E D E R A L WAY

DIVISION OF SOUND PUBLISHING

OPINION | Hobbs: New marketing slogans for Federal Way [4] Palmer: 9/11 nudges community’s churches into action [4] CRIME BLOTTER | Sad, strange and true tales from Federal Way’s police log [3] CALENDAR | Han Woo Ri Korean festival returns to Federal Way this month [7]

SPORTS | Decatur grad Henderson gets a SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2011 shot at UFC glory in November [8]

BREAKING NEWS | Go online for the latest news [federalwaymirror.com]

Building a living symbol: Council takes on topic of term limits The story of Minoru Yamasaki BY GREG ALLMAIN

gallmain@fedwaymirror.com

World Trade Center architect graduated from Auburn HS

A spirited discussion took place between the Federal Way City Council and members of the public during a special meeting regarding term limits for elected officials. Around this time last year, Federal Way resident Roy Parke attempted to get an initiative on the ballot for term limits, but was unsuccessful. A few other residents took up Parke’s cause in the interim, leading to the discussion that took place Sept. 6. There is no ballot initiative for term limits this year. City attorney Pat Richardson said term limits have been enacted in very few cities in Washington. “Regarding term limits, we have 180 code cities, and three of those cities have term limits,� she said. “Term limits are effective at the time the candidate declares they want to run for office, and it’s applied to existing public officials.� Those three “code� cities are Edgewood, Port Angeles and Puyallup. According to Richardson, in Edgewood, public officials cannot serve more than two consecutive four-year

BY CASEY OLSON colson@fedwaymirror.com

Minoru Yamasaki might be the most famous South King County name you have never heard. The graduate of Auburn High School was born to Japanese immigrant parents in Seattle in 1912, and became one of the most respected and prolific architects in the world. Yamasaki designed several iconic buildings in Seattle, including the Pacific Science Center, IBM Building and Rainier Bank Tower. He also designed structures in faraway places like Saudi Arabia, India and Japan, among other projects around the United States. But those buildings pale in comparison to Yamasaki’s best-known work: the Auburn native designed the twin towers of the World Trade Center in the heart of New York City. Sunday marks the 10th anniversary of Yamasaki’s buildings being destroyed in the 9/11 terrorist attacks. Upon completion in 1976, the World Trade Center’s twin 110-story towers were the world’s tallest buildings. Yamasaki’s greatest triumph helped land his face on the cover of Time Magazine. Yamasaki died of cancer in 1986, meaning he didn’t witness his World Trade Center towers destroyed in the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001. According to a 2003 essay by Walt Crowley on historylink.org, Yamasaki was quoted as saying, “World trade means world peace,� and thus the World Trade Center should be “a living symbol� of global harmony. “The World Trade Center should, because of its importance,� he continued, “become a representation of man’s belief in humanity, his need for individual dignity, his beliefs in the cooperation of men, and through cooperation, his ability to find greatness.� Obviously, it never occurred to Yamasaki that his World Trade Center towers would be seen as a “living symbol� of American evil, according to those who conspired to destroy the twin 110-story towers in the nation’s deadliest terrorist attack. [ more YAMASAKI, page 2 ]

terms, while in Port Angeles, elected city officials are restricted to a maximum of three consecutive fouryear terms. For Puyallup, Richardson said, elected officials can serve no longer than 12 years, regardless of what positions they’ve held on the council. Two “charter� cities, Tacoma and Spokane, have self-imposed term limits on officials, with both having similar lengths of time as the aforementioned code cities, Richardson said. Outside of the cities with current term limits, Richardson indicated that Kent and Millwood once had them, but Kent repealed its term limits in 2002, while Millwood repealed in 1997. Citizens present at the Sept. 6 meeting were split on whether term limits were needed in Federal Way. Joanne Piquette presented a strong argument against term limits. “The adage, ‘If it ain’t broke, don’t fix it,’ applies here. Since the city incorporated, we’ve had 22 different city council members. Five incumbents were defeated at the polls, others decided not to run again. Some had run unopposed. So, where’s the problem?� she said. [ more TERM LIMITS p. 10 ]

9/11 remembrances this weekend t$IVSDIFTVOJUF A community to honor the 10th anniversary 9/11 remembrance and prayer of 9/11. Two South King Fire and event will begin at 6 p.m. Sunday, Rescue firefighters crisscrossed Sept. 11, at Sacajawea Middle the country this month to retrieve School, 1101 S. Dash Point a steel beam from the World Road. The free event is Trade Center, which was organized by a group of destroyed in the terrorist 15 pastors from churches REMEMBERING attacks of Sept. 11, 2001. across Federal Way. The The public will be able event will feature repreto view the steel beam sentatives from dozens at Sunday’s ceremony. of service groups, Federal The steel beam will become Way police and the fire district part of a memorial in Federal as well as Mayor Skip Priest. South Way to honor the nearly 3,000 King Fire Chaplain Tim Klerekoper victims who died in the attacks. will be the main speaker. t4UFFMCFBN South King Fire and Rescue will host a ceremony at 5:30 a.m. Sunday, Sept. 11, at 6 89076 19979 7 Celebration Park in Federal Way

9/11

Minoru Yamasaki designed New York’s World Trade Center, which was completed in 1976 and destroyed in the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001. Yamasaki graduated from Auburn High School. COURTESY PHOTOS


[2] September 10, 2011 [ YAMASAKI from page 1] collapsed, the extent of The 9/11 attacks were a series of four coordinated suicide missions by al-Qaeda terrorists on the United States. On that morning, 19 terrorists hijacked four passenger jets and intentionally crashed two planes into the World Trade Center’s two towers, killing everyone on board and thousands of people working in the buildings. Both towers collapsed within two hours, destroying nearby buildings and damaging others. A third plane was crashed into the Pentagon in Virginia. Hijackers had redirected the fourth plane toward Washington, D.C., targeting either the Capitol Building or the White House, but crashed in a field near Shanksville, Pa., after passengers tried to take control of the plane. There were no survivors from any of the flights. Nearly 3,000 victims and the 19 hijackers died in the attacks. Among the 2,753 victims who died in the attacks on the World Trade Center were 343 firefighters and 60 police officers from New York City and the Port Authority, and eight private emergency medical technicians and paramedics. Another 184 people were killed in the attack on the Pentagon. The overwhelming majority of casualties were civilians, including nationals of more than 70 countries.

Twin Towers falling Yamasaki’s design of the Twin Towers have received criticism following their collapse in 2001. A federal technical building and fire safety investigation of the Twin Towers was conducted by the U.S. Department of Commerce’s National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) after the attacks. The goals of the investigation were to determine why the buildings

injuries and fatalities, and the procedures involved in designing and managing the World Trade Center. The investigation into the collapse of the Twin Towers concluded in October 2005. The NIST found that the fireproofing on the Twin Towers’ steel infrastructures was blown off by the initial impact of the planes and that, had this not occurred, the towers would likely have remained standing. A study published by researchers of Purdue University confirmed that, if the thermal insulation on the core columns were scoured off and column temperatures were elevated to approximately 1,292 degrees, the fire would have been sufficient to initiate collapse. W. Gene Corley, the director of the original investigation, commented: “The towers really did amazingly well. The terrorist aircraft didn’t bring the buildings down; it was the fire which followed. It was proven that you could take out two-thirds of the columns in a tower and the building would still stand.” The fires weakened the trusses supporting the floors, making the floors sag. The sagging floors pulled on the exterior steel columns to the point where exterior columns bowed inward, according to Wikipedia. With the damage to the core columns, the buckling exterior columns could no longer support the buildings, causing them to collapse. In addition, the report asserts that the towers’ stairwells were not adequately reinforced to provide emergency escape for people above the impact zones, according to Wikipedia. The possibility of a jet plane flying into the Twin Towers was actually talked about and studied before Yamasaki designed the

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www.federalwaymirror.com buildings. World Trade Center critics had warned of an off-course airplane, which is why they were designed to withstand the impact of a Boing 707. The buildings also survived a 1993 explosion of a terrorist truck bomb in the WTC garage with little structural damage. A day after the truck bomb exploded in 1993, John Skilling, lead structural engineer for the WTC who is based in Seattle, recalled doing an analysis. “We looked at every possible thing we could think of that could happen to the buildings, even to the extent of an airplane hitting the side,” Skilling told the Seattle Times. “However, back in those days people didn’t think about terrorists very much.” Concerned because of a case where an airplane hit the Empire State Building, the designers did an analysis that showed the towers would withstand the impact of a Boeing 707. On Sept. 11, 2001, terrorists hit the Twin Towers with two larger Boeing 767’s. “Our analysis indicated the biggest problem would be the fact that all the fuel (from the airplane) would dump into the building. There would be a horrendous fire. A lot of people would be killed,” he told the Seattle Times. “The building structure would still be there.” In its report, NIST stated that the technical ability to perform a rigorous simulation of aircraft impact and ensuing fires is a recent development, and that the technical capability for such analysis would have been quite limited in the 1960s.

Yamasaki’s World Trade Center In 1962, the Port of New York Authority (now the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey) solicited Yamasaki’s proposal for a vast new “World Trade Center at an estimated cost of $280 million.” Thinking the quoted budget included

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Partial list of Minoru Yamasaki’s work

Minoru Yamasaki’s design of the Twin Towers have received criticism following their collapse in 2001. COURTESY PHOTO “an extra zero” in error, Yamasaki called New York to confirm the figure, according to Crowley’s essay on historylink.org. Yamasaki was astonished that it was correct (the WTC cost would rise to $1 billion), and more amazed yet when he was picked over such legendary architects as I. M. Pei, Philip Johnson and Walter Gropius to design the 10 million-square-foot complex. Under pressure from local critics, competing building owners and demands for higher revenue potential, the World Trade Center “program” steadily expanded in capacity and scale. Yamasaki and his staff labored through scores of designs, including an approach resembling his controversial Rainier Square and bank tower in Seattle, which rises to 40 stories atop a fluted pedestal from a low retail complex, not unlike a rectangular pencil driven into the ground, according to Crowley. The Port of New York finally decided nothing would do short of the world’s tallest buildings, and Yamasaki closed in on his ultimate design of twin 110-story towers set within a broad public plaza and framed by lower secondary structures, Crowley wrote.

Seattle’s mini World Trade Center Despite Yamasaki’s towers being taken down on 9/11, you can still get a miniature replica of the World Trade Center in downtown Seattle’s IBM Building. The IBM Building, at Fifth Avenue and Seneca Street, was designed in the early 1960s by Yamasaki. Particularly with the World Trade Center towers fallen, the IBM Building stands as a “legacy of a very highly regarded design architect,” John Hooper, principal with Seattle’s Skilling Ward Magnusson Barkshire Inc., told the Puget Sound Busi-

Urban Redevelopment Plan, St. Louis, 1952 Gratiot Urban Redevelopment Project, Detroit, 1954 University School, Grosse Pointe, 1954 U.S. Consulate, Kobe, Japan, 1955 Pruit-Igoe Public Housing, St. Louis, 1955 Lambert-St.Louis Airport Terminal, 1956 McGregor Memorial Conference Center, Wayne State University, Detroit, 1958 Reynolds Metals Regional Sales Office, Southfield, 1959 Michigan Consolidated Gas Co., Detroit, 1963 U.S. Pavilion, World Agricultural Fair, New Delhi, India, 1959 Dhahran Air Terminal, Dhahran Saudi Arabia, 1961 Federal Science Pavilion, Seattle World’s Fair, 1962 Queen Emma Gardens, Honolulu, 1964 North Shore Congregation Israel, Glenco, Ill., 1964 Northwestern National Life Insurance Co., Minneapolis, 1964

Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs, Princeton University, 1965 Century Plaza Hotel, Los Angeles, 1966 IBM Office Building, Seattle, 1964 Manufacturers and Traders Trust Co., Buffalo, 1967 World Trade Center, New York, 1976 Eastern Airlines Terminal, Logan International Airport, Boston, 1969 Horace Mann Educators Insurance Co., Springfield, Ill., 1979 Temple Beth El, Birmingham, 1974 Century Plaza Towers, Los Angeles, 1975 Colorado National Bank, Denver, 1974 Bank of Oklahoma, Tulsa, 1977 Performing Arts Center, Tulsa, 1976 Rainer Bank Tower, Seattle, 1977 Federal Reserve Bank, Richmond, Va., 1978 Saudi Arabian Monetary Agency Head Office, Riyadh, Saudi Arabia, 1981 Founder’s Hall, Shinji Shumeikai, Shiga Prefecture, Japan, 1982 Eastern Province International Airport, Saudi Arabia, 1985

ness Journal in 2001. Hana Yamasaki. He grew The parallels between the up in Auburn and attended World Trade Center towAuburn High School. ers and the IBM Building He enrolled in the are apparent in elements University of Washington including long exterior program in architecture in columns running from base 1929, and graduated with a to top. But the composition bachelor’s degree in archiof the World Trade Center tecture in 1934. He earned columns was unique. money to pay for his tuition Yamasaki explained in by working at an Alaskan his book that buildings as salmon cannery during the tall as the 110-story World summers. Trade Center After moving “Back in those days towers needed a to New York City people didn’t think light metal skin later in the 1930s, about terrorists very to avoid imposYamasaki enrolled much.” John Skilling, ing “tremendous at New York extraneous load” lead structural engineer, University for a on the structure. World Trade Center master’s degree in Alcoa created a architecture and special silver alloy got a job with the for use on the World Trade architecture firm Shreve, Center exterior. Lamb and Harmon, designIn contrast, as described ers of the Empire State in the book, the IBM Build- Building. ing’s exterior wall strucIn 1945, Yamasaki moved ture consists of steel pipe to Detroit, where he was columns with an exterior hired by Smith, Hinchman finish of precast concrete. and Grylls. The firm helped As a result of the different Yamasaki avoid internment materials, the IBM Building as a Japanese-American “has a different look and during World War II. He feel and texture to it, but also sheltered his parents otherwise is very similar” in New York City during to the World Trade Center this time. Yamasaki left the towers, said Hooper. Detroit firm in 1949 and started his own partnership. Yamasaki, the man Yamasaki was first married in 1941 and had two Yamasaki was one of the other wives before marrymost prominent architects ing his first wife again in of the 20th century. He and 1969. He died of stomach fellow architect Edward cancer in 1986. His firm, Durell Stone are generally Yamasaki & Associates, considered to be the two closed on Dec. 31, 2009. master practitioners of “New Formalism.” Yamasaki was born in Se- Other works Read more about Yamaattle as a second-generation saki’s famous works online Japanese American to John at federalwaymirror.com. Tsunejiro Yamasaki and


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A suspect in the death of a Federal Way man has been charged with second-degree murder. Tulua Siu is accused of stabbing 67-year-old James Spack to death

in an apartment in the 30600 block of Pacific Highway South. Siu, 18, remains in jail with bail set at $1 million. His arraignment is scheduled for Sept. 19 at the Regional Justice Center in Kent. At 6:54 a.m. Sept. 2, officers were dispatched to the scene of a minor collision in the 30400 block of 28th Avenue South. At the scene was Siu, who was

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1PMJDF#MPUUFS Dad helps with SFOU TPOQPVOET WFIJDMFXJUIÜTUT Following is a sample from the Federal Way police log: t3FOUIFMQ ÜHIU At 8:38 a.m. Sept. 3 in the 31000 block of 3rd Lane Southwest, a father drove to his adult son’s apartment to give him help with his rent money, according to the police report. The father became upset at his son’s attitude and an argument ensued. The son then used his fists to pound on the hood of his father’s vehicle, causing a dent, according to the report. The father refused to cooperate with the investigation. t&HHJOHUIFIPVTF At 11:15 a.m. Sept. 3 in the 2800 block of South 308th Lane, police received a report of a verbal argument between a man and a woman. The woman stated that the man had left the residence, but had thrown eggs throughout the residence, according to the police report. There was no damage or injuries. The woman received a domestic violence pamphlet. t#VSHMBSZ At 12:22 a.m. Sept. 2 in the 29000 block of Pacific Highway South, police were dispatched to an alarm sounding at Sol de Mexico. Police found a glass door had been broken and the suspect had also broken open the cash register, according to the police report. Police found that the business next door had a broken glass door and the alarm box was ripped off the wall, according to the report. A business across the street had also been burglarized about two hours before in the same fashion, police said. t"TTBVMU At 8:48 a.m. Sept. 2 in the 30000 block of 23rd Avenue South, police were dispatched to a report of a fight between a male and a female. The male was seen with a club and a possible firearm, according to the police report. Both were detained and the male was found to be in possession of an Airsoft gun; it was determined that he had assaulted the female with a flashlight before, according to the report. The man was arrested for assault in the fourth degree and booked into the Fife Jail. t"SNFESPCCFSZ At 5:33 p.m. Sept. 1 in the 3600 block of Southwest 336th Street, a victim was walking home when two black males pulled up next to him and asked for his backpack, according to the police report. The victim refused. The passenger, who was in a ski mask, then pulled out a handgun and demanded the backpack, according to the report.

the residence, police discovered a deceased male. The victim’s body was covered with what appeared to be 20 to 30 stab wounds; near the body was a broken knife blade as well as the handle to the blade, both of which appeared to be covered with blood, police said. In an interview with detectives, Siu said he punched, stabbed and choked Spack after initially deny-

ing involvement in any physical altercation. Also in the charging papers, Siu is quoted as saying “I killed him, I killed James.� On Sept. 3, the King County Medical Examiner conducted an autopsy. Most of the victim’s stab wounds were on his head, neck, shoulders and upper torso; cause of death was blood loss associated with the wounds, reports said.

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dressed only in boxer shorts and was not wearing shoes, according to police. A Federal Way officer at the scene reported that Siu was covered in what appeared to be dried blood all over his feet, thighs, boxer shorts and hands. Officers went to the apartment belonging to the registered owner of the vehicle Siu had been driving at the time of the collision. At

September 10, 2011 [3]

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[4] September 10, 2011

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Was term limits session necessary? Term limits are necessary only if the political system overwhelmingly favors the incumbent who runs unopposed time and time again. By ensuring that no one person can stay in office their entire lifetime, we encourage the voters’ right to choose the candidate of their choice, encourage electing the right person for the job at the time, and encourage

Nandell Palmer

Bumper sticker sarcasm is beautiful. A bumper sticker seen in Federal Way said I Love Airport Noise, only instead of the word Love, there was a red heart. Now there’s a slogan for you. It gets a laugh while poking a hot spot. That bumper sticker on the Ford Explorer might have belonged to a resident in the Marine Hills neighborhood. Apparently, the noise is so bad that Congressman Adam Smith has been summoned. Airport noise aside, there’s something worth noting about a message that resonates. The city, for example, just adopted a new slogan for attracting business after a two-year marketing study: “Think smart. Move fast. Think Federal Way.� Does the message drum up a call to action while touching a nerve? This three-part command, if I really chew on it, implies that opening for business is quick and easy. Plus, if I’m in a hurry, Federal Way has the deal. I like the part about smart, although it’s best not to over-think the slogan. Let’s hope it pays off. Anyway, it is much better than past Federal Way slogans, which include “It’s all within reach.� Tell me again, what was that message reaching for? Here are a few suggestions for motivational slogans. Please share your ideas too. A few of these would make awesome bumper stickers to plaster all over town, if you’re so inclined. t'FEFSBM8BZ8IFSFTFYZQFPQMFQMBZ t'FEFSBM8BZ"UMFBTUJUTOPU"CFSEFFO t(FUSJDIJO'FEFSBM8BZPSEJFUSZJOH t'FEFSBM8BZ8FMMMFUZPVCFJOPVSESFBNT if we can be in yours t'FEFSBM8BZ-JWFUPEBZ t'FEFSBM8BZ)PNFPG+JNJ)FOESJY TPSUPG t'FEFSBM8BZ8FMDPNFIPNF

t'FEFSBM8BZ8IFSFRVBMJUZPGMJGFNBUUFST t'FEFSBM8BZ/PXXJUIPVUNFEJDBMNBSJ juana dispensaries t'FEFSBM8BZ4BGFSUIBOUIFNFEJB leads you to believe t'FEFSBM8BZć  FSFMFOUMFTTQVSTVJU of better living t-JWF8PSL1MBZ4UBZ'FEFSBM8BZ t5VSOUIFLFZJO'FEFSBM8BZ t#VSOCSJHIUJO'FEFSBM8BZ t'FEFSBM8BZ'PMMPXUIFMJHIU t'FEFSBM8BZ8IFSFJEFBTBSFCPSO t'FEFSBM8BZ$SFBUJWFDPSOFSPGUIFDPVOUZ t'FEFSBM8BZ8FBSFOPUBGSBJE t'FEFSBM8BZ8IFSFWPJDFTDPVMECFMPVEFS t'FEFSBM8BZ-JWFUPQMBZ QMBZUPMJWF t'FEFSBM8BZ$BMMJUBCFESPPNDPNNVOJUZ  and we’ll break your legs t'FEFSBM8BZ:FT XFIBWFXBUFSGSPOUSFBM estate! t'FEFSBM8BZ(FUMPTU ,JOH$PVOUZ8FMM take care of ourselves. t'FEFSBM8BZ*OUIFĕFMEPGPQQPSUVOJUZ JUT plowing time again t'FEFSBM8BZ.FEJDBMEFWJDFNBOVGBDUVSJOH capital of the Northwest t'FEFSBM8BZ8IFSFDSFBUJPOJTUIFTFDSFUUP success t'FEFSBM8BZ#ZDSFBUJPO XFNFBONBOV facturing t'FEFSBM8BZ#ZNBOVGBDUVSJOH XFNFBO creating something that was not there before, then selling it, thus generating more demand for the manufactured product, which means the creation of jobs, which means the creation of more tax dollars from people who move here because of all that creation. t'FEFSBM8BZ.BLFJUIBQQFO Andy Hobbs

BOARD

The Mirror’s editorial board members: Rudi Alcott, publisher; Andy Hobbs, editor; Joann Piquette, retired and community advocate; Matthew Jarvis, business owner; Nandell Palmer, author; Bob Dockstader, retired attorney; Mel West, business owner. Contact the board: editorialboard@ federalwaymirror.com

New slogans for Federal Way MIRROR EDITOR

EDITORIAL

Labor Day 2011 has come and gone, but in some circles, it didn’t have the luster of yesteryear. Blame that on the struggling economy. Traditionally marked by barbecues, picnics and parades, which celebrate the economic and social contributions of the American workers, the day left legions of people holding the barbecue sauce but no meat. In a recent CNN survey, there’s been a surge of wealth reduction among Americans of every stripe. But some ethnic groups are feeling it a lot more than others. African Americans’ net worth has plummeted by a whopping 55 percent over the past four years. It’s even more acute for Hispanic Americans, whose net worth fell by 66 percent. Once upon a time, it was commonplace to dismiss sign-waving homeless persons begging for alms as lazy bums. Nowadays, it is harder to detect the non-traditional homeless – those with college degrees living out of their cars. 6OBCMFUPĕOEFNQMPZNFOU UIFJSQSJEFXJMM not allow them to cadge a place to sleep from relatives and friends. They hope that things will take a turn for the best. As the tenth anniversary of 9/11 approaches, it is my wish that the nation will once again coalesce into an America that spread its love to purple mountains, fruited plains and even concrete garrisons. Having worked inside the twin towers, and less than a week after my relocating from the Big Apple to Seattle, the carnage shown on TV that fateful Tuesday morning was painful to watch. It became personal in more ways than one. Despite the opulent offices boasting panoramic views of the city’s landmarks, none of those things mattered that day as metal and glass, mingled with raw flesh, rained down with the conflagration onto the street. What mattered then was life! Strange people became instant families, not mindful of their earthly possessions minutes earlier. If we could only care more for one another, whether during times of disaster or not, what a wonderful world this would be. It is quite remarkable to learn that 15 Federal Way pastors will meet Sunday at an ecumenical gathering to commemorate 9/11. This gesture will be a rallying cry to have the clergy become more active in community service. If religious houses of worship want to stay viable in the 21st century, they have to do more for their communities. It’s high time that the church took back its erstwhile mission. When the church leads the way, it’s not hard for elected leaders to do their part. [ more PALMER page 7 ]

WRITE A BLESSING

F E D E R A L WAY

OPINION

9/11 memorials nudge churches into doing more

Mirror editor Andy Hobbs: editor@federalwaymirror.com

â—? LETTERS- YOUR OPINION COUNTS:

To submit an item or photo for publication in The Mirror: email editor@federalwaymirror.com; mail attn Letters, Federal Way Mirror, 31919 1st Ave. S., Suite 101, Federal Way, WA 98003. fax (253) 925-5750. Letters may be edited for style, clarity and length.

normal citizens to run for office. Conversely, change for the sole sake of “change� can do more harm than good. Term limits is an issue that requires voter input. Career politicians holding discussions about term limits is tantamount to generals ordering troop maneuvers to attack when the troops are in full

retreat. Federal Way faces a variety challenges. There has been much “thoughtful discussion� (as opposed to “thoughtless discussion�) about urgent issues like building a “downtown� Federal Way. At the same time, there have been major service cutbacks and in the case of some health and human services,

complete elimination. We have several hotels to support visitors, but the only event that seems to attract attention is the sand sculpting competition. We lost the extension to the regional light rail system. We have an increase in gang-related crime. The Federal Way City Council has taken some positive steps to

address the current economic situation and to improve citizen participation, but is a special session to discuss an issue like term limits something the majority of residents would approve? As our elected leadership, you have a thankless and almost impossible task to accommodate voter concerns. At the same time, as our “elected� leadership, you have a responsibility to use your time wisely. In the face of so many [ more LETTERS page 5 ]


www.federalwaymirror.com other challenges, doesn’t term limits require more than a “special session?” Let’s find out what Federal Way citizens think. Why not hold a town hall event where this issue can be discussed and compared to others? A “special session” about term limits only reinforces voter perception that political posturing and a council member’s vocal minority fan club are more important than taking constructive steps toward issues the silent majority of voters have clearly identified. Folks, it’s time to get out your political “sand castle.” The tide is coming in.

is an important one. There are many arguments for having term limits, but in my mind, only one argument trumps them all: that to install term limits obstructs the will of the people. If the voters choose to continue electing the same officials, then that is their prerogative. I believe in democracy, and the defining characteristic of a democracy is that the voter’s will is supreme, period. Therefore, while there may be valid practical arguments for limiting how long a member of the public can serve, I believe that it is of the utmost importance that the city of Federal Way not limit the right of the voters to choose their elected officials.

Thom MacFarlane, Federal Way

Denise Yun, Federal Way

The importance of term limits in FW

A few thoughts on remembering 9/11

Hello Mayor Priest, council members and public. I have written this letter to be read before the Federal Way City Council because I feel that the issue of term limits

Note: This is one American citizen’s response to the president’s “Guidelines on the 10th anniversary of 9/11 observances,” saying that 9/11 wasn’t just about us and

[ LETTERS from page 4]

that our actions to defend our nation after 9/11 angered other nations and we must be sensitive to that. I suppose we should have apologized after being attacked at Pearl Harbor. 9/11 is about us. 9/11 is about terror and the first act of war directly on the American mainland. 9/11 is about those unbelievably heroic firemen, policemen and ordinary citizens who entered the twin towers knowing they would never come out again. 9/11 is watching fellow Americans knowingly choose to jump to their deaths rather than burn alive. Think about that. 9/11 is about the unbelievable heroes of Flight 93. They personified the uniquely American spirit. 9/11 is about radical Islamic terrorists carefully and coldly plotting for years to target the primary symbol of freedom in this world, the United States of America. Saying that may not be politically correct, but it is the truth. 9/11 is about Americans put-

September 10, 2011 [5] ting aside differences to unite against a common enemy — evil personified. 9/11 is about all Americans praying together and honoring and respecting their religious traditions and differences. Hear that, Mayor Bloomberg? 9/11 is about all freedom and peace loving people throughout the world saying “We are with you. We are all Americans today.” 9/11 is about truth, not fear, not political correctness and not moral equivalency. To equate 9/11 with a nightclub bombing or other terror attacks does a grave disservice to those who died on 9/11. 9/11 is about confronting our enemies and supporting and defending those who seek to live in freedom and peace. 9/11 is about not apologizing for what we did to defend our nation and our freedom. 9/11 is about the millions of Americans who died defending not only the freedoms this na-

tion cherishes, but the lives and freedoms of millions throughout the world since the founding of this nation. 9/11 is about being proud, not ashamed, of American exceptionalism, our Judeo-Christian heritage and our uncompromising principle of freedom of, and freedom from, religion for all. 9/11 is about being unabashedly and unashamedly patriotic. Other countries don’t apologize for their love of country. We shouldn’t either. 9/11 is about admitting our mistakes as a nation and correcting them. 9/11 is about freedom and not about the government telling its citizens what to say or not to say on a most sacred national observance. To do so does not do justice to the memory of those who died that day and to the millions of brave men and women who died defending our freedom, as citizens, to speak.

L.C. Ketter, Federal Way

Letters: email us at: editor@federalwaymirror.com

...obituaries For more information on placing an obit, please call Mary Lou at 253-925-5565 •

John William Winterholler October 10, 1938 – August 30, 2011 ••

John William Winterholler passed away on August 30, 2011 at Pacific Living Center in Salem. He was 72. Private family services will be held. John was born in Lovell, WY on October 10, 1938 to Gottlieb and Katherine Lohrenz Winterholler. At the age of 9 he left for the Tacoma, WA area. He attended school in Federal Way and graduated from high school there. After high school, he attended Western Washington University where he graduated with a teaching certificate. He also participated in track and basketball at the university. He married Janet Coffey on September 17, 1960 in Federal Way, WA. He then started teaching for the Federal Way School District as an Elementary teacher. He was also involved as an instructor in the Federal Way Ski School and outdoor education. After 30 years, he retired. He was an avid hunter and fisherman with his best friend, Mike Mendenhall. Three years ago due to illness, he moved in with his son, Bob, in Salem. Surviving are his son, Bob, Salem, OR and Bob’s brother, Michael Westgard, McMinnville, OR; sisters, Janice Roose, Yakima, WA and Carol Negro, Sheridan, WY. He was preceded in death by two sons, John Scott Winterholler and Derek John Winterholler. To leave private online condolences, please visit www.macyandson.com •

•• ••

Karlene Diane (Trimble) Robison October 6, 1941 - August 5, 2011 Karlene passed away peacefully on August 5, 2011. Karlene was a devoted mother and grandmother with deep love for her offspring, her many close friends and the Robison and Trimble families. She is survived by her mother Juyne Trimble - Auburn WA; her children James Robison - West Seattle, Kelly Spurlock and Sheri Robison - Auburn; her sister Sandy Paxton and brother in-law Mike Paxton - Pasco, WA; her brother Terry Trimble and sister in-law Pat Trimble - Federal Way; four Grand Children Megan, Ben, Jamie and Justin; eight Nieces and Nephews; nine Great Nieces and Nephews. A “Celebration Of Life” for Karlene Diane Robison will be held Sunday, September 11, 2011 from 3 PM to 6 PM at: Belmor Park Club House, 2101 S, 324th, Federal Way, WA 98003

Jane Albrey (Permain) Pace Jane Albrey (Permain) Pace was born in Spokane, Washington, on December 27, 1937, to parents Ted Edwin Usher Winston Permain and Genevieve Elizabeth Haupt. She passed away peacefully surrounded by family and loved ones on August 31, 2011. She was 73 years old. Jane is survived by her beloved husband of 54 years, Ed; their three children, Ted Pace, Rhonda (Greg) English, Renee (Jeff) Pace; their four grandchildren, Danielle, Dustin, Kaylee, Houston; her sister, Virginia Schneidmiller, and numerous nieces and nephews. Jane’s passing follows that of her beloved grandson, Eddie Bowe Pace. Jane grew up in Spokane, Washington. She met and married the love of her life, Ed Pace, on May 4, 1957, eventually moving to Western Washington and raising her children in the Federal Way area. She and her family resided there for 23 years, owning and running Pyramid Tire. She had also been a part of the Crescent Bar community for over 35 years. She was the brains behind the books at Crescent Bar Resort, working over 23 years at the place she loved. In her later years, Jane divided her time between Quincy and her much loved Mazatlan, Mexico, home. Jane always welcomed family and friends with open arms. She was full of love and devotion but always told it like it was, no nonsense. You knew where you stood with Nana. In lieu of gifts, donations can be given to the Quincy Community Food Bank, 210 1st Avenue SE, Quincy 98848; or the Quincy Valley Hospital Foundation, 908 Tenth Avenue SW, Quincy 98848. The service will be held this Saturday, September, 10, 11:00 a.m., at Overcomer Covenant Church, 33415 Military Road So., Auburn, 98001. Reception will follow. We are honoring Jane by wearing some form of purple, her favorite color. Please join us if you would like.

We love you all the way to Jesus, Nana, forever.


[6] September 10, 2011

www.federalwaymirror.com

Federal Way superintendent moves to Enumclaw claw Board of Directors states that my residency should be within the school district,� Nelson wrote in an Superintendent Rob Neu is enemail to The Mirror. tering his second year at the helm Other local school districts, of Federal Way schools. After rentsuch as Kent, Auburn and Tacoma, ing and house-hunting for several do not require residency for the months in a shaky real estate marsuperintendent. Tacoma Superinket, Neu recently purchased tendent Art Jarvis lives in a home in Enumclaw, the nearby city of Univerlocated about 20 miles east sity Place, according to a of Federal Way. spokeswoman, while Kent Previous superintendents Superintendent Edward Lee have lived in the Federal Vargas lives in his district. Way School District bound“It’s really a local deciaries, but unlike some sion,� said Nathan Olson, school districts, residency Rob Neu spokesman for the state Ofis not a requirement in fice of the Superintendent Federal Way. of Public Instruction, regarding a Neu and his family own sevdistrict’s preference for residency. eral horses and plan to launch an “A superintendent is hired by a equestrian business. They needed school board, and they know best a property large enough to accomwhat their needs are.� modate the animals, and finding Although living in the Federal such a property in the area was a Way district would be more convegoal when relocating from Michinient for commuting, Neu said, he gan last year. is still committed to serving Federal How important is it for the Way schools while meeting the superintendent of schools to live in needs of his wife and six children. the district he serves? For example, “Performance is what counts,� in the Enumclaw School District said Neu, who also explained his where Neu now lives, residency in personal situation in a Sept. 1 letter the district is required for Superinto school district staff. tendent Mike Nelson. Federal Way School Board mem“My contract from the Enumbers were informed of Neu’s quest

to find a home for his family. Board President Tony Moore said he’s focused on Neu’s job performance — along with pressing issues such as the district’s budget crisis and standards-based education. “If the guy performs well, and he is, that’s his responsibility to the district. I’m not monitoring his personal life,� Moore said. “I want his family to be happy and I want him to be happy.� Board member Amye BronsonDoherty echoed similar sentiments. “Ideally, I think it’s great to have your superintendent right in the district, but not necessary,� Bronson-Doherty said. “He’s still working here every day and still involved in the community. I don’t see it as a hindrance.� Education activist and former school board member Charlie Hoff noted that many administrators live outside the school district. “His family is into horses, and Enumclaw is a better place for that than here,� Hoff said. “There are other more important issues about academics than that. ... I don’t care where he lives, as long as he gets the job done.� The Federal Way Mirror asked the following question on Facebook: Does it matter whether the

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superintendent of schools lives in the Federal Way School District? Here are some responses so far: ti*UIJOLTP FTQFDJBMMZJGTIFIBT kids in school,� responded Jenna Carodiskey-Wiebe. ti*GJUEPFT UIFOJUBMTPNBUUFST that other key figures who make decisions on the community’s behalf also live here....such as key employees at the city, Chamber executives and board of directors and so on,� wrote Kelly Maloney. ti/PQF"TMPOHBTIFLFFQTVQ the good work,� wrote Agnieszka Vronsky-Wooters. ti*UIJOLMJWJOHJOUIFEJTUSJDU gives any ‘key’ figure a more vested interest in the success of what they do. It makes me sad that somePOFXPVMEOPUXBOUEPUIBUć  JT city needs to be even more about community to ensure the city’s success and, more importantly, our children’s success,� wrote Cristell Frederickson-Willis. Neu was hired to replace Tom Murphy, who retired at the end of the 2010 school year. Neu previously served as superintendent for three-plus years at the Waterford School District in the Detroit metropolitan area. In Federal Way, Neu earns an annual salary of about $195,000.

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INQUEST ORDERED FOR FEDERAL WAY POLICE SHOOTING: King County Executive Dow Constantine has ordered an inquest into the July 21 officer-involved shooting death of Jedidiah Waters in the Walmart parking lot at S. 314th Street in Federal Way. King County Prosecutor Dan Satterberg recommended the inquest after reviewing materials submitted by the Kent Police Department, which was tasked with reviewing the incident. Waters was fatally shot when he was suspected of shoplifting and ran from police on July 21. According to police, Waters had a firearm in an ankle holster and reached for it during the pursuit. When he reached for the weapon, a Federal Way officer opened fire, killing Waters. Inquests are “fact-finding hearings conducted before a six-member jury. Under a standing Executive Order, they are routinely called to determine the causes and circumstances of any death involving a member of any law enforcement agency within King County while in the performance of his or her duties.� According to the county, inquests “provide transparency into law enforcement actions so the public may have all the facts established in a court of law.� The date of the inquest is still to be determined, and will be set by King County District Court presiding judge Barbara Linde.

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www.federalwaymirror.com Wild Waves: Sept. 10-11 marks the last weekend of summer operations for Wild Waves Theme Park, located on Enchanted Parkway South off I-5. First responders, law enforcement and military (active and retired) will receive free admission this weekend. Their families will get 50 percent off. Visit wildwaves.com for more info. EarthCorps: The non-profit conservation group seeks a local group for the United Way Day of Caring project Sept. 16 at Poverty Bay Park. To sign up, visit http:// earthcorps.org/volunteer.php. Leaders speak: The Federal Way Noon Kiwanis meets at noon Wednesdays at Old Country Buf-

fet on South 320th Street (across in Islam and the New Testament.� from the mall). Upcoming guest Both forums are at the church, speakers include former FW School 2415 S. 320th St. Contact: (253) Board member Charlie Hoff (Sept. 839-0344 or calvary-elca.org. 14) and King County Prosecutor Jazz LIVE: The monthly free Dan Satterberg (Sept. 21). concert series features the finest Computer classes: The jazz musicians in the NorthFederal Way Senior Center, west. Next concert is the 4016 S. 352nd St., offers Katy Bourne Quintet at COMMUNITY morning and afternoon 5 p.m. Sept. 11, Marine computer classes from View Church, 8469 EastSeptember through May. side Drive NE, Tacoma. Call (253) 839-5418. Call (253) 229-9206 or visit marineviewpc.org. Forums on Islam: Two forums on Islam to be held at Calvary Real Leaders of Tomorrow: A Lutheran Church. On Sept. 11, the group for Federal Way parents and topic will be “Authority in Islam: families seeking to solve issues in Who Speaks for Muslims?� The the city’s schools will meet at 5:30 forum on Sept. 18 will be “Jihad p.m. Sept. 11 at the Federal Way

CALENDAR

JOIN US FOR AN INFORMAL PANCAKE & SAUSAGE FUNDRAISING BREAKFAST! This winter, our goal is to raise enough money to shelter both homeless men and women! Help us honor several noteworthy area volunteers who have tirelessly worked for years to pay it forward. BOB WROBLEWSKI, a Weyerhaeuser retiree, twice named Federal Way’s Most Valued Volunteer by our Chamber of Commerce. Over the years he has served in many local key boards of directors leadership roles and also received the Weyerhaeuser“Living the Dream�award for his outstanding community involvement. MEGAN JOHNSON, a full-time nursing student, recently won both Washington State Jefferson Award and the National Jefferson Awards – two prestigious and highly competitive awards for service to others, including the homeless.

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Regional Library, 34200 1st Way S. Contact: (253) 431-9500 or monicaabolden@yahoo.com. Multi-Cultural Book Group: At 7 p.m. Sept. 14 at the Federal Way 320th Library, the group will discuss “The Warmth of Other Suns: The Epic Story of America’s Great Migration� by Isable Wilkerson. Contact (253) 859-8349. Han Woo-Ri: The fifth annual Han Woo-Ri festival, a Korean culture celebration, will run Sept. 1618 under the big tent in The Commons Mall. The event will feature both contemporary and traditional performing arts, exhibits, games and food. To learn more, visit the festival’s Facebook page at www. facebook.com/hanwoorifestival. Free recycling: Event runs 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sept. 17 at the Twin Lakes park and ride (21st Avenue SW and SW 344th St.). Residents can drop off a range of materials not typically collected at the curb such as appliances, stumps, lumber, mattresses, batteries, tires, electronics and fluorescent tubes. Visit www. cityoffederalway.com/recycling or call (253) 835-2771. Arts in the Garden: The Federal Way Arts Commission and the Rhododendron Species Foundation and Botanical Garden are sponsoring a free event called “Arts in the Garden� from 1 to 5 p.m. Sept. 17 at 2525 S. 336th St., Federal Way on the Weyerhaeuser Campus. Several groups will perform for 25 minutes including Aria, Jet Cities, FW Chorale, Harmony Kings Barbershop Chorus and Centerstage.

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September 10, 2011 [7] Each group will perform for about 25 minutes. The Historical Society of Federal Way will also deliver a presentation. Contact Leah Fraine at (253) 835-6926 or leah.fraine@ cityoffederalway.com. FW history: The Historical Society of Federal Way will host its annual meeting and potluck 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Sept. 17 at 2645 S. 312th St. RSVP: (253) 945-7842. Art history: A class on prehistoric art of Northern Europe will begin Sept. 20 and conclude Nov. 1. Class runs 9:30 a.m. to noon at Village Green Retirement Campus in Federal Way. For costs and info, call Jane Fitch at (253) 952-7714. Treasure hunters: The Treasure Hunters Roadshow will be in Federal Way from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sept. 19-23 at Best WesternEvergreen Inn and Suites, 32124 25th Ave. S. Local residents can talk to world-renowned antique and collectible experts at this free event. Call (217) 726-7590. Cheerleaders: The Todd Beamer High School cheer team will host a Zumba FUN-draiser from 7 to 9 p.m. Sept. 19 in the Great Room at the school, 35999 16th Ave. S. Cost is $10 donation ($5 for students). Two sessions with instructors, plus door prizes. Call (253) 925-0368. Women’s club: The Women’s Club of Federal Way monthly luncheon meeting will be held 11 a.m. Sept. 21 at the Twin Lakes Golf and Country Club. Cost is $13. Featured speaker is Judy Mentink. Newcomers welcome. For reservations, call (253) 838-6753 or (253) 839-2489. Symphony soiree: An Indian Summer Soiree fundraiser show-

casing the Federal Way Symphony will run 7 to 11:30 p.m. Sept. 23 at Twin Lakes Golf and Country Club. Enjoy hors d’oeuvres while dancing to live classic rock by The Pop Offs. Cocktail attire and no-host cash bar. Tickets are $50 each. RSVP by Sept. 15. Contact: symphonysoiree@aol.com or (253) 529-9857. Jet Cities Chorus: The group offers its free fall community program for local women to receive free group vocal lessons from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Mondays between Sept. 26 and Nov. 7 at Todd Beamer High School, 35999 16th Ave. S. A special show takes place Nov. 13. Contact (253) 632-2464. Class of 1991: Decatur High School class of 1991 will be celebrating a 20-year reunion on Sept. 30 and Oct. 1. To register and learn more, visit www.eventbee.com/v/ decatur1991reunion or www. facebook.com/Decatur91. Food collection: Prudential Northwest Realty’s 8th annual Global Volunteer Day will take place 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Oct. 1, with employees collecting food in Federal Way. Donations can also be dropped off at 622 S. 320th St. between now and Oct. 3. Proceeds benefit the Federal Way Food Bank. Call (253) 946-4000. Help the homeless: Reach Out pancake fundraiser breakfast will run 7 to 8:45 a.m. Oct. 13 at Steel Lake Presbyterian Church, 1829 S. 308th St. The goal is to raise money to house homeless men and women this winter. Event will include a testimony by Sheila Sebron, who served in the U.S. Air Force and later became a homeless single parent. Info: (253) 973-1962.

[ PALMER from page 4]

How I admire the churches that don’t need to be nudged into action. They are the perennial armorbearers of the disenfranchised. They offer up their sanctuaries to shelter the homeless when temperatures drop to single digits. They visit the sick and shut-ins — and not just on holidays. Yes, like corporations, the church is ailing financially. But giving to the needy should not be predicated upon whether the economy is bullish or bearish. Giving is a heart matter. Can’t pay a bill? Then give a word of encouragement. It should be a collective mandate as Christians to do everything humanly possible to make a difference for those in need, whether spiritually or physically. Here’s hoping that long after these 9/11 memorials, the clergy will have done something monumental for the neediest of Federal Way’s residents. Labor Day 2012 will have lots more joie de vivre. And renewed hope will be the wind at our backs whether we have meat or bread to sop up that barbecue sauce.

The infancy of Social Security mimicked the dictates of the early church. Every chance he got, President Franklin Roosevelt quoted James 1:27 to champion this government subsidy: â€œâ€Ś to look after orphans and widows in their distress.â€? Charity begins at home, and the church that takes care of each other is the church that will most impact its community. Church is never about ecclesiastical idiosyncrasies and the perfect hermeneutics; it’s about making a difference in people’s lives. If one crack house on a street corner can change the dynamics of a community, why can’t 10 churches in a one-mile radius collectively do the same thing? Pastors, it’s going to take a good balancing act if you decide to preach the Genesis 19 story from your pulpits. When done subjectively, the targets of your sermon might just use this to heap calumny on the things you are not doing. What if they were to quote Ezekiel 16:49-50, which states, “Now this was the sin of your sister Sodom; they did not help the poor and needy. Therefore, I did away with them as you have seen.â€?

Federal Way resident Nandell Palmer is president of Write A Blessing Media. Contact: palmern777@aol.com.


[8] September 10, 2011

www.federalwaymirror.com

F E D E R A L WAY

SPORTS

Volleyball: Eagles fly by Eagles in sweep BY CASEY OLSON sports@fedwaymirror.com

OUTLAW BASEBALL CLUB HOSTING TRYOUTS ON SEPT. 10 AND 11 The 18-under Outlaw Baseball Club is hosting tryouts early next month. The tryouts will take place from noon to 2 p.m. on Sept. 10 and from 2 to 4 p.m. on Sept. 11. All of the tryouts will be at Decatur High School. Players 15 to 18 years old are asked to arrive 30 minutes early to fill out a player package or it can be downloaded at outlawbbc. com. For more information, email outlawsbbc@gmail.com. The team is looking for infielders and pitchers.

WRAP

Beamer soccer opens at home

Jenny Hoefel and the rest of the Todd Beamer girls soccer team took on the GrahamKapowsin Eagles Thursday at Federal Way Memorial Stadium. The Titans are the defending SPSL South champions. For more high school sports results, see fedwaymirror.com. CASEY OLSON, The Mirror

UFC: Henderson to fight in ‘Super Bowl’ Decatur grad will battle Clay Guida Nov. 12 in Anaheim at UFC’s first-ever network TV event on Fox

ENTRY-LEVEL SOCCER REFEREE CLINIC SET FOR LATER THIS MONTH There will be an entry-level soccer referee clinic from 6 to 8:30 p.m. on Sept. 12-14 and Sept. 19-21 at Saghalie Middle School. To pre-register, go to wasrc.org/clinicregistration. For more information, contact Lorenzo Frazier at (253) 2170169 or email lorenzofra@ hotmail.com.

The Christian Faith Eagles got the best of their larger, crosstown rivals Tuesday night in a non-league match. Christian Faith, who finished second at the Class 1A state tournament PREP SPORTS a season ago, swept the Federal Way Eagles, 25-14, 25-20, 25-20. Christian Faith got a huge match from freshman Katrice Pond. The hitter finished with 16 kills, five aces and three digs. Casey Peele and Kendra Ireigbe both tallied eight kills each and senior setter Amanda Tofaeono dished out 24 assists. The Todd Beamer Titans kicked off their season with a non-league sweep of the Shelton Highclimbers Tuesday in Shelton, 25-21, 25-20, 25-19. The Titans were led by the all-around play of Lexi Jones, who finished with 11 kills, seven digs and two aces. Tatiana Dixon tallied eight kills, four digs and two aces and Sophie Miller dished out 28 assists and eight digs.

BY CASEY OLSON sports@fedwaymirror.com

Decatur grad Ben Henderson will fight Clay Guida at the firstever network televised UFC event Nov. 12 on Fox. FILE PHOTO

Just days after inking a new multifight deal with the Ultimate Fighting Championships (UFC), Ben Henderson was added to the UFC on Fox card. The Decatur High School grad will take on top lightweight contender Clay Guida in the co-main event Nov. 12 at the Honda Center in Anaheim, Calif.

The main event will be a heavyweight title fight between Cain Velasquez and Junior dos Santos. The card will be the first-ever network televised event by the UFC. “We’re getting the opportunity from Fox to become mainstream,” said UFC President Dana White. “We’re not sitting around patting ourselves on the back saying ‘look we made it.’ Now’s the time to work. Now’s the time to deliver. Everything we’ve done the last 10 years, we actually need to step it up to another level and deliver even bigger and better now that we’re on the No. 1 network in the country.” Henderson has won both of his UFC starts since moving over from the smaller World Extreme Cagefighting [ more HENDERSON page 9 ]

GIRLS SOCCER The Thomas Jefferson girls soccer team didn’t start out its South Puget Sound League North Division season how they wanted to Tuesday night. The Kentwood Conquerors shut out the Raiders, 3-0, at French Field in Kent.

Christian Faith sports keep growing Private school adds four new teams to its lineup, volleyball hoping for a state title BY CASEY OLSON sports@fedwaymirror.com

There are plenty of new athletes walking around the halls at Christian Faith High School. The private school in Federal

Way has added four new sports for the 2011-12 school year, including a pair this fall. Christian Faith student-athletes now have the option of competing in boys soccer and girls swimming, as well as boys and girls golf and boys soccer during the spring sports season. The school already has volleyball, boys and girls basketball, track and field and cross country teams. The Eagles compete as a Class 1A school in the SeaTac League. “There is a lot of change at

Christian Faith,” said new athletic director and volleyball coach, Stephanie Pond. The brand new Christian Faith boys soccer team, coached by Matt Holmes, kicks of its regular season on Sept. 12 against the Bear Creek High junior varsity. The team will also take on opponents from the Class 1A/2A SeaTac League like Tacoma Baptist and Evergreen Lutheran. “It could be a tough start for our boys, as our league has produced many of the top soccer [ more CHRISTIAN FAITH page 9 ]

The Christian Faith High School volleyball team finished second at the 2010 Class 1A state championships after putting together a 22-1 season. COURTESY PHOTO


www.federalwaymirror.com

September 10, 2011 [9]

[ CHRISTIAN FAITH from page 8] teams in the state over the past few years,� Pond said. The girls swim team is being coached by Kelley Puddy, who is a former Yelm High School swimmer. The six-member team practicing at King County Aquatic Center and competing without a league affiliation. Its meets are by invitation only. Should any of the Christian Faith swimmers qualify for postseason, they will compete at the Class 2A division. “We hope to get the team into a league in 2012,� said Pond. “That will be the beginning of the next twoyear cycle for leagues.� But the crown jewel of the Christian Faith athletic programs is still volleyball. The Eagles finished as the runner up at last year’s Class 1A State Volleyball Tournament inside the Yakima SunDome and return a good portion of that roster this season. “Every girl has a different posture and regard for the state championship and our eyes are set on that gold ball,� Pond said. Despite graduating five seniors from last year’s

squad, the Eagles bring back four senior starters, including two-time SeaTac League Most Valuable Player, Amanda Tofaeono. The setter is joined by twotime first-team, all-league selection Dena Green, along with 6-foot-1 Kendra Ireigbe and outside hitter Malia Cabiles. Christian Faith has a pair of very capable replacements in freshmen Katrice Pond and Sarah Wingard. The Federal Way twosome competed together in June at the 2011 Junior National Championships in Atlanta for their under-14 select team. Pond is a 6-foot middle hitter and Wingard is a 5-7 setter. The Eagles opened their season at the prestigious Emerald City Volleyball Invitational last week at Mercer Island High School. Christian Faith played against Seattle Prep, Stadium and Mercer Island in a jamboree style. “We split games with each team and were pleased with what we saw in our girls as we began to knock some of the rough edges off and gel in a new lineup,� coach Pond said.

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[ HENDERSON from page 8 ] (WEC). Henderson held ery star in Hollywood, and the organization’s lightevery dignitary we need to weight championship for get out there to launch this over a year. His consecutive thing,� Fox Sports President defeats of Mark Bocek and Eric Starks said last week. more recently Jim Miller “This is going to be an have come in decisive fashevent of all events,� White ion, rocketing Henderson said. up the divisional rankings. Henderson, 28, began The winner of the wrestling during his time at Henderson-Guida fight Lakota Middle School and will, most likely, “I will say one thing continued at Defight for the UFC we will be doing is catur, where he championship competed under launching the UFC early next year. on Fox with a Super head coach Mike Current chamBressler. Bowl-style red pion, Frankie His prep career Edgar, and the No. carpet and tailgate culminated with 1 contender, Gray party with every a second-place Maynard, fight on star in Hollywood.� finish at the 2001 Oct. 8 in Houston. Fox Sports President Mat Classic state Henderson has Eric Starks wrestling chamwon 12 of his last pionships inside 13 fights and is the Tacoma 14-2 overall. His last loss Dome, losing to Univercame to Anthony Pettis in sity’s Tommy Owen in the the final bout in WEC his135-pound title match. tory in December 2010. After Decatur, HenderGuida (29-8) has rallied son went on to wrestle at from two straight losses Dana College in Nebraska, in 2009 to post four wins where he earned NAIA in a row. He most recently All-American honors as a beat Pettis in a unanimous senior after finishing in fifth decision. place in the nation at 157 The UFC and Fox are pounds in 2006. Henderboth promising a megason’s performance helped event feel for the first show Dana College win the in Anaheim. NAIA national champion“I will say one thing we ship that year. will be doing is launching He actually started MMA the UFC on Fox with a fighting a year later after a Super Bowl-style red carpet dare from a couple of Dana and tailgate party with evwrestlers.

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[10] September 10, 2011 [ TERM LIMITS from page 1] Piquette said the process of election is a de facto term limit for public officials. “If the voters feel a council member needs to be replaced, then they need to actively find someone to run against him or her in the next election, and support them,� she said. “That’s what elections are for. As you can see, Federal Way is one of the 180 non-charter cities in Washington state, and only three of them have term limits. Why would we even be considering that change?� Clara McArthur, one of the vocal proponents for term limits, reiterated her position, but was cut short after councilman Jim Ferrell objected to the manner in which she presented her argument. McArthur took a roundabout way

www.federalwaymirror.com of criticizing the council, listing a number of perceived offenses by one council member in particular. McArthur attempted to continue, saying she was building up to her argument on why term limits are needed, but was overruled by Mayor Skip Priest, who asked for a review of council rules from Richardson. Richardson said the public comment period, under council rules, is intended for citizens to present their views on the issue at hand, and not take potshots at the council or the mayor from the podium. Priest gave McArthur one more chance to make her point. “I would like to ask why we’re spending this kind of money where if we had term limits, he can go out and earn his own living instead of us supporting him,� she said of an unnamed council

member. With that, Priest asked for the microphone to be turned off, and McArthur returned to her seat in the audience. The council was given its chance to weigh in on the issue, with some voicing support for term limits, while others felt it’s not that great of a concern to citizens of Federal Way. Councilman Jack Dovey said he had done some “unofficial� polling of voters, and found they were mostly indifferent to the idea. “I don’t see the masses out there knocking on our doors, saying we need to change the way we do government,� he said. “I would challenge this council, before we make a monumental decision which changes the way we do business since we started this city, to go out and do a little more

research just to make sure where your vote should be.� Councilman Roger Freeman said he supports term limits because he feels “open seat� races create a more equal playing field, instead of races where a single challenger takes on an incumbent. “When you have an open seat, you get the greatest number of people coming out to fight for the privilege of being a city council member,� he said. Councilman Mike Park said he was opposed to term limits, citing three arguments. The first, he said, is that elections are the built-in term limit in the current system. Secondly, he said there are not many people in Federal Way who have the financial wherewithal to run for city council or mayor. “As the longest serving council member, I faced four elections

— ‘95, ‘99, 2003, 2007. Except for one, I didn’t have an opponent three times‌ This council position is not affordable to anybody.â€? Park said his third reason for opposing term limits was the learning curve required by the positions. Not only do newcomers have to learn the ins and outs of council, they also have to learn how to operate within the greater regional committees in which council members participate, he said. The council did not take any action on the issue of term limits at the Sept. 6 meeting, with Priest saying he felt Dovey’s idea of talking with the public about it should be explored so the council can have a clearer idea of where constituents stand when it comes to the issue.

...HOME & GARDEN All To Good Use BY TRESA ERICKSON

This year you tended to the earth with care and your harvest shows it. But if you ended up with more fruits and veggies than you can possibly eat – you can donate all of your extras to help feed the hungry. Here are some tips: Communication is key when donating fresh produce. Find out before you harvest what organizations will take your produce, what and how much of it they will take, and when they will take it. While some might take

Donating your extra produce may take some extra work, but it will all be worth it when nothing you grow goes to waste. anything at any time, others might have more restrictions in place due to their lack of accommodations for fresh foods. Harvest the produce when it is ready, preferably early in the morning on the day you intend to deliver it. Do not wait until you are ready. Over-ripe produce spoils rather quickly, and the organization may have to throw out much of what you donate.

Read and follow the organizations’ guidelines for fresh produce carefully. If they want the produce as is, take it to them that way. Don’t bother to wash, trim and prep it for cooking, unless asked. You never know how the organization intends to use the produce you donate. Store the produce in a cool, dark place until you are ready to transport it. Then pack it

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...HOME & GARDEN Wrapped In Beadboard board, remove the baseboards You love your and paint the house, but boy, top half of the oh boy, could walls if needed. the powder Then pencil room use some in a level line work. The fixacross the wall tures are nice... and measure the walls, not for the first so much. There piece. You may are tons of nicks cut the beadand scrapes on board to size the lower half, with a circular probably due saw. To install to the removal Installing beadboard is a rather simple process. it, apply some of layers upon Beadboard comes in a variety of styles from tongueconstruction layers of wall- and-groove boards to plywood sheets to faux beadadhesive to the paper long ago. board. You can buy it finished or unfinished and stain back, put it into You could in- or paint it yourself. place on the stall new drywall and secure wall, but you’d rather not. Why not cover it in the corners and along the edges with it instead with beadboard? nails. Continue with the process around Installing beadboard is a rather simple the room, making sure you leave a 1/16th process. First you need to do some shop- gap between sections for expansion. For ping and select the right beadboard for areas around pipes, you may use a drill your needs. Beadboard comes in a variety with a hole-saw attachment to cut the of styles from tongue-and-groove boards beadboard. to plywood sheets to faux beadboard. After you have finished, you will need You can buy it finished or unfinished and to cap off the beadboard and replace the stain or paint it yourself. Once you have baseboards. To cap it off, you may install bought the beadboard, you will need to a chair railing. When you are done with bring it inside and give it a few days to that, use some caulk to fill in all of the get acclimated. This will ensure it goes up holes. Then stain or paint the beadboard, smoothly. baseboards and chair railing, and voila, When you are ready to install the bead- your room is as good as new. BY TRESA ERICKSON

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...HOME & GARDEN Warm And Cozy

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If you love the look and feel of fireplaces, but have never had a home with one, there are several models now on the market that can be installed easily. When shopping for a fireplace, you must determine first where it will go and what you want from it. If you’re looking for a fireplace that puts out heat, you must find one that fits the size of the room. Too small – not enough heat, too big – too much heat. There are two type of gas fireplaces that can be installed easily: direct-vent and novent. Direct-vent fireplaces are self-contained and require no foundation. Vent-

free fireplaces require no venting and put out a huge amount of heat, making them more suitable for large spaces. Both require a source of natural gas or propane. Alternatively, you may look at electric fireplaces. These do not burn, but they do provide the illusion of crackling flames. If these options do not appeal to you and you prefer a traditional fireplace, check into having one installed. This will be easier if you are adding on to your home, of course. Want a fireplace in your home? Have one! Just make sure you do your homework and select the right type for your needs.

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FREE RENT Bring this coupon in with you and receive up to 30 days FREE RENT! Offer valid for new Federal Way Heated Self Storage renters only. Subject to availability. Offer expires 10-31-11

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[14] September 10, 2011

www.federalwaymirror.com

...HOME & GARDEN Nothing says autumn more than apples! … these apple recipes are sure to please any palate. Falling leaves and a chill in the air brings to mind apples. Crisp, juicy apples and cider, candy apples from the fair, or a house filled with the wonderful aroma of apples and spice coming from the kitchen. Imagine any of these apple delights on a cool fall day. What a treat!

Apple Spice Ham Steaks

Experience spectacular sunsets in this elegant & inviting home.

1 each red and green ap ple, cored and thinly slic 1-1/2 T. butter ed 1 2-lb. ham steak 1/2 c. maple-flavored panc Melt butter in a lar ake syrup 1 t. ground cinnamon ham on both sides ge skillet over medium-high heat. Fry in on ham. Pour syru butter until browned. Lay sliced ap ples p over apples. Redu stirring occasiona lly until apples are ce heat and simmer, cook kle with cinnamon and serve immed ed through. Spriniately.

Apple Salad

2/3 c. sugar 1 20-oz. can crushed pineapple with juice 1 8-oz. pkg. cream cheese, softened 1 3-oz. pkg. lemon-flavored gelatin mix 1 c. nuts, chopped 1 c. apples, unpeeled and diced 1 c. whipped topping 1 c. celery, chopped medium heat, boil pineover saucepan medium a In apple and sugar for 3 minutes. Stir in lemon gelatin mix until dissolved. Add cream cheese. Remove from heat and allow to cool 10 to 15 minutes. Gently fold in apples, nuts, celery and whipped topping. Transfer to a 9x9-inch square pan. Refrigerate 4 hours, or until firm.

Gabriele Hugo Residential Specialist/Broker John L Scott Real Estate gabrieleh@johnlscott.com 206 953-1870

click! www.nw-ads.com email! classified@soundpublishing.com call toll free! 1.888.399.3999 or 1.800.388.2527

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Broker/Partner Bilingual - English & Chinese

Sunday Sept 11th 1 pm to 4 pm rCFESPPN CBUI r1BOPSBNJDWJFXT r)BSEXPPEáPPST r3FDFTTFEMJHIUJOH r(PVSNFULJUDIFO r)JHIFOETUBJOMFTT TUFFMBQQMJBODFT r2VBSU[DPVOUFST r(FOFSPVTNBTUFS rQDCBUIKFUUFEUVC r8BMLJODMPTFU r5XPPGàDFT r&YFSDJTFSPPN r8JOFDFMMBSXFUCBS r$MPTFUP3FEPOEPCFBDI

253-835-4500 phone 253-670-0275 cell 253-835-4550 fax email: weiyounts@kw.com

33530 1st Way S Suite 100 Federal Way, WA 98003

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Cinnamon Rice with

3/4 c. white rice, uncooked Apples 1-1/2 c. apple juice 1 apple, cored and chopp ed 1/3 c. raisins 1/2 t. ground cinnamon 1/4 t. salt 1/4 c. fresh parsley, chopp ed In a saucepan, co m raisins. Season with bine rice, apple juice, apples and reduce heat to low cinnamon and salt. Bring to a boil, and cook, covered, utes. Mix in fresh fo parsley. Serve imm r about 17 minediately.

Wei Younts,

OPEN HOUSE

Thank you Best

Mirror readers for nominating me as

253.332.8354

!UBURN

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Apartments for Rent King County

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Prudential Northwest Realty Associates | Federal Way Office 622 S 320th Street, Federal Way, WA 98003

Employment General

Announcements

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!$/04)/.å ,OVING åå ATHLETIC å FINANCIALLYå SE å CURE å STABLEå #HRISTIANåå FAMILY å STAYå ATå HOMEåå -OM å WOULDå LOVEå TOåå TALKå TOå YOUå IFå YOUå AREåå CONSIDERINGå ADOPTION åå så EXPENSESå PAIDå  å  å   å  åCELLTEXT WWWSHAWNLORICOM SHAWNLORI COMCASTNET så $)$å9/5å53%å4(%åå /34%/0/2/3)3åå $25'å&/3!-!8åå !LENDRONATE  )Få YOUå EXPERIENCEDå Aåå FEMURå FRACTUREå UPPERåå LEG å YOUå MAYå BEå ENTI å TLEDåTOåCOMPENSATION #ONTACTå!TTORNEYåå #HARLESå*OHNSON å    ()0å/2å+.%% å2%0,!#%-%.4 åå352'%29 )Få YOUå HADå HIPå ORå KNEEåå REPLACEMENTå SURGER Yåå B E T W E E N å     åå PRESENTå ANDå SUFFEREDåå PROBLEMSå REQUIRINGå Aåå SECONDå REVISIONå SUR å GERYå YOUå MAYå BEå ENTI å TLEDåTOåCOMPENSATION å!TTORNEY å#HARLESå*OHNSONå     Employment General

å !NIMALå3ERVICES å/FlCER    MONTHåå $/1 www.cityoffederalway.com  å  !NåEQUALåOPPORTUNITYåå EMPLOYER

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Mary Ellen Schultz 253.529.0843

you expect

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CITY OF Federal Way ORDINANCE SUMMARY PNWHomeFinder.com At their September 6, 2011 Regular Meeting, the "ACKĂĽ4OĂĽ3CHOOLĂĽ3PECIALS is an online real estate Federal Way City Council passed the following Or-OWING ĂĽ7EEDING ĂĽ"ARKĂĽ community that dinance(s): $UST ĂĽ"LACKBERRYĂĽ2EMOVAL ĂĽ exposes your profile ORDINANCE NO. 11-698 'ENERALĂĽ#LEANUP and listings to two AN ORDINANCE of the City of Federal Way, Wash,OWĂĽ2ATES million readers from &REEĂĽ%STIMATES ington, imposing a six-month moratorium on canour many publications    nabis related collective gardens. RONS?LAWNS YAHOOCOM in the Pacific Northwest. ORDINANCE NO. 11-699 Log on to join our AN ORDINANCE of the City of Federal Way, WashHome Services ington, relating to deliveries by truck; amending network today. RooďŹ ng/Siding FWRC 8.40.040. (Amending Ordinance Nos. +./,,ĂĽ42%%ĂĽ3%26)#% 00-365 and 91-103) 2//&).'ĂĽ h4HEĂĽ4REEĂĽ0EOPLEv The full text of the ordinances are available by con2%-/$%,).' tacting the City Clerk’s office at 253-835-2540. 4REEĂĽ2EMOVAL4HINNING ĂĽ 3ENIORĂĽ$ISCOUNTS Copies will be mailed upon request, in accordance 3TUMPĂĽ'RINDING

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[16] September 10, 2011

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FW Noon Rotary donates $21,000 to Multi-Service Center Don Heinkel and Linda Bjorneby of Federal Way Noon Rotary present a check for $21,000 to Dini Duclos, CEO of the Multi-Service Center, on Sept. 7 at the Federal Way Chamber of Commerce membership luncheon at Twin Lakes Golf and Country Club. To learn more about Federal Way Rotary, call (253) 839-5538. ANDY HOBBS, The Mirror

Thank a veteran

Federal Way resident John R. Barber, 90, is pictured with a steel beam from the World Trade Center on Sept. 3 at the Federal Way Farmers Market. Barber served in the U.S. Air Force during World War II and the Korean War. COURTESY PHOTO

FOOTBALL CENTRAL 15 TVs, 6 Big Screens

w/progressive jackpot $80,000

Thanks to you, we raised more than

College SATURDAYS!

$17,000 Monte Carlo & High Hands Daily

for the March of Dimes and other local charities across the country.

*

Pro Football GAME DAYS

$1 Coors Light Drafts, Appetizer Specials

We greatly appreciate your support & participation in Macy’s 6th Annual Shop For A Cause charity shopping event.

*Regular season only

Casino and Bar Employees! Show your employee ID at the cashiers cage Get 50% OFF 2 drinks and a food item 11am to 1:30am

Best in Pierce County

$4.6 million

$1 Miller Lite Drafts, Appetizer Specials

Restaurant open for breakfast daily 10am. Casino opens at 11am 3410 Pacific Hwy E, Fife, WA 98424 Exit 136 off I-5 253-922-8882

Back at School? Straighten Up and Ge t Straight A’s!

Summers Chiropractic & Massage 2201 SW 356th St., Federal Way (253) 838-1441

www.summerschiropracticandmassage.com

522247

Blackjack Spanish 21 Emperor’s Challenge Pai-Gow Ultimate Texas Hold’em

Thank you for finding

the magic of giving back.

Federal Way Mirror, September 10, 2011  

September 10, 2011 edition of the Federal Way Mirror

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