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TEENS AND TECHNOLOGY PART I | Students living in a virtual reality [2]

BREAK AWAY | Kentlake Falcons take down Auburn Riverside in opener. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 2011 [12]

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Arteaga recites poem of hope to City Council

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Suspect charged with promoting prostitution Prosecutors allege Seattle man made more than $192,000

BY DENNIS BOX dbox@kentreporter.com

Ramsey Arteaga brought a message Tuesday to the Kent City Council, in verse. Arteaga, a recent graduate of Kent-Meridian High School with plans to attend Green River Community College, recited a poem he wrote concerning drug abuse. Mayor Suzette Cooke said she met Arteaga and A BETTER added she was, “so impressed by his work that was on display and his poem.” Arteaga said the poem was inspired by the difficulties in his life and the effect drugs and alcohol have had on members of his family. “Basically, I want to keep kids off drugs,” Arteaga said. “I want to lead them to a better path. I thought it might be something they could relate to.”

WEBSITE | Check the website for breaking news, sports stories and weather updates.

BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

WAY

Armburst, 5, left, and Emylia Duke, 6, of Kent, put on their clown noses for the The Greatest Frances Ringling Bros. Barnum & Bailey circus preshow, Friday, Sept. 2, at the ShoWare Center. CHARLES CORTES, Kent Reporter. To view a slide show go to www.kentreporter.com and to buy photos go to the Show on Earth website and click on the photo reprints tab.

[ more POEM page 9 ]

There’s reportedly plenty of money in promoting prostitution in Kent and the Seattle area, according to charging documents filed against a 32-year-old Seattle man. Shacon Barbee Shacon Fontane Barbee is scheduled to go to trial Sept. 19 in Kent for promoting prostitution, leading organized crime, promoting commercial sexual abuse of a minor (under age 18) and several other charges. Barbee allegedly made at least $192,000 as a pimp during one

[ more SUSPECT page 5 ]

School board adopts the 2011-12 budget The members approve $18 million in cuts from previous year with 78 fewer jobs including 10 teachers BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

The Kent School Board unanimously approved a $308 million budget on Aug. 24 for the 2011-12 school year that is $18 million less than last year and includes 78 fewer jobs. Board members had initially approved most of the

cuts at a budget meeting in April because of a reduction in federal and state funding. The final cuts included 39 teachers, but all but 10 of those were hired back to fill other vacancies created by retirements, career and family moves and other attrition, according to an email from Chris Loftis, spokesman for the Kent School District. Other job cuts were among administrators, custodians and other staff. The district has 3,300 employees including nearly 1,700 teachers. “A district this size has a lot of movement everyday,” Loftis said. “We had a lot of attrition with retirements and others deciding to move on.” That led to even a few new hires because of where jobs opened up. “Bottom line, we have 78 fewer positions overall from last year but our normal annual staff turnover

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Alicia Lee, Kent Elementary School first-grade teacher, greets Lia Saucedo as she settles in for the first day of school, Sept. 1. CHARLES CORTES, Kent Reporter

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Teens and Technology

A NEW VIRTUAL REALITY BY KRIS HILL

the height of its popularity.

khill@covingtonreporter.com

F

acebook and cell phones are the communication vehicles of today’s teenagers. While educators are trying to find ways to integrate technology into the classroom to prepare students for the real world, principals and teachers are also trying to navigate the tricky situations created by kids who use technology to talk to one another that bleed into relationships both inside and outside the classroom. Social media sites, cell phones and increased access to technology with less supervision have created conversations parents and educators didn’t have a decade ago or even five years ago when MySpace was at

THE LOST ART OF CONVERSATION Michelle Bennett, Maple Valley Police Chief, wrote her doctoral dissertation on cyberbullying and speaks often on the topic at schools and conferences locally and around the country. In an email interview she cited an example of how teens communicate today. “A friend was telling me the other day that she dropped her son off to have a ‘date’ for a walk with a girl, and that the boy and girl got out of the car at the park, and they both immediately sat texting each other instead of walking,” Bennett wrote. “So goes the latest in social media and interacting with each other. Many — including adults now — find it easier

to send a text via cell phone or a Facebook message than to speak face to face. There seems to be less energy and emotional output in communicating with a inanimate object — a screen — then having to speak face to face.” Maple Valley couple Jason and Kelli Krafsky tackled the concept of how married couples can be members of Facebook without it negatively affecting their relationship in a book called “Facebook and Your Marriage,” which was published in April 2010. The Krafskys have expanded the discussion to how social media affects all relationships on their sites www.techlationships. com and www.socialmediacouple.com. And as parents of teens they have personal experience with the phe-

How technology and social media has changed the way youth communicate TEENS

Did you know?

Statistics on cyberbullying

AND TECHNOLOGY

85 percent of middle school students polled reported being cyberbullied at least once 70 percent of teens polled reported cyberbullying someone else Only 5 percent of middle school students would tell their parents if they were cyberbullied Cellphones are used 38 percent of the time to cyberbully someone Social networks are used 39 percent of the time to cyberbully someone 44 percent of high school boys reported having seen at least one nude image of a classmate 65 percent of girls and 68 percent of boys polled were friends online with someone they didn’t know offline 41 percent of teens polled posted their cell number, workplace, schedule or personal pictures that they wouldn’t want a college recruiter to see on their profile 72 percent of middle school students reported having more email addresses than their parents knew about Source: Perry Aftab, a social media expert and children’s cyber safety attorney. www.aftab.com

nomenon. “Facebook’s surge in popularity has radically changed how kids interact with one another,” Jason Krafsky wrote in an email interview. “Facebook allows teenagers to stay connected with a lot more people in

less time, and to share experiences with others virtually through uploaded pics and updates. But between texting and Facebook, teens have 24/7 access to one another, and have a virtual, real-time GPS to know the whereabouts and activities

of anyone they’re Facebook friends with. The more active a kid is on Facebook means a lot less personal privacy and a lot more security risks for that teen (and their family).”

[ more TECH page 3 ]

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VALLEY HARVEST SCHEDULES CELEBRATION The Valley Harvest International Market, 23636 104th Ave. S.E., in Kent has scheduled a backto-school celebration “Healthy School Year” from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 10. Store owners are coordinating the event to give back to the community and increase awareness of healthy, fresh produce available at its store. Free school supplies, ethnic food samples, family-friendly activities and entertainment to the surrounding community of low-income and typically underserved families will be provided.

Contact and submissions: Dennis Box dbox@kentreporter.com, or 253.872.6600, ext. 5050

Experts say social media may be eroding our interpersonal skills, explained Allan Kush, deputy executive director of wiredsafety.org. Kush is based out of Seattle. “It’s altered not just kids,” Kush said. “Everybody socializes in a very dramatic way almost to the point where some psychologists say they are losing their people skills because they’re interacting electronically. They’re very clumsy in person. Especially with the young people, tweeners, teenagers and even people into their 20s who have grown up on this. To them, this is the norm.” For Madison Belmondo, a senior at Kentwood High, her cell phone is not a must have and she even thinks she could live without texting. “My parents are kind of old fashioned,” Belmondo said. “They would rather I not have a cell phone. I mainly use it for texting and calling. Texting, for me, it’s nice but I could live without it.” In the Kent School District students are not supposed to use their cell phones during class but Belmondo explained it is OK to text between classes and at lunch. Phone calls during the school day are not allowed. There are consequences if students violate the cell phone usage rules. “One of my teachers, he had this count on his board, I think he had 20 cell phones that he had taken away during the year,” Belmondo said. While Belmondo may not feel reliant on her phone, fellow Kentwood senior Taylor Yousoofian described her cell phone differently. “It’s my baby,” she said. “I can’t go a day without it. I fall asleep texting.” Those with smartphones, Yousoofian said, are even more attached to their phones because that’s their connection to, well, everything. Kentwood junior Kayla Tingstad said her phone is a jack-of-alltrades device. “It’s an iPhone, it’s my iPod, my email, my Facebook,” Tingstad said. “It’s got a lot of things on it.” And while many kids have cell phones it doesn’t mean they actually talk on them anymore. According to a Nielsen study conducted in 2010, 43 percent

of teens said they asked for a cell phone so they could text, whereas in 2008 more than 40 percent got cell phones for safety reasons. Teens, according to the study published in October 2010, send and receive on average 3,339 texts a month.

TRENDING TOPICS Adults are seeing a number of trends in relation to cell phone use and social media among teens. Bennett, the police chief in Maple Valley, wrote that “sexting has become a huge issue.” “Now a popular gig is for boys to get the girl to send them a picture partially (or with no) clothed,” Bennett wrote. “How interesting that now a girl may be sitting in the corner wondering why that boy did not ask for her nude picture. What girls must understand is that once they send that photo they no longer have control of that image. That image can go viral. It can be posted on anyone’s website and can be shown to every other student in school.” Heidi Maurer, principal at Cedar Heights Middle School in Covington, faces a number of challenges related to cell phones. “You put a school in lock down because you have an emergency situation and (the students have) emailed, called and texted their parents before I’ve even finished the lockdown announcement,” Maurer said. “The speed at which communication happens because the kids have cell phones is absolutely amazing.” And because kids can spread information quickly using their phones and Facebook a major issue comes in. “They’re able to communicate so quickly they don’t stop and read before they hit send,” Maurer said. “I’m not sure we’re doing a good job of teaching them that.” Students in the Tahoma School District are also expected to put their cell phones away during class but Diane Fox, assistant principal at Tahoma High, said administrators still deal with a number of viola-

tions. “We see increased visits to the bathroom in order to use their phones,” Fox said. “We took a pretty hard line. We expect students to be engaged in the classroom.” The first offense is a warning to the student and on the second offense the phone is confiscated. And Fox said she’s experienced some frustrating exchanges with teens. “Kids will come to talk to me about a college search,” Fox said. “And they will get a text and they will answer it in the middle of the conversation.” Teens don’t have that skill set because technology is such an integral part of their lives. Fox said she explains to her students there are appropriate times and inappropriate times to use the phone, to return a text, to search the web and whenever a student is disciplined for a cell phone violation the parents are notified, as well, so the message continues at home. And then there’s the way Facebook is spilling into the school house. “Facebook is more dangerous,” Fox said. “Cyberbullying has become more rampant. We generally handle issues that occur in school, but, now as administrators, when a is student is being harassed on Facebook outside of school and has to walk into school with that in his metaphorical backpack... we get into some issues because it’s impacting our educational environment.” Maurer, principal at Cedar Heights, noted that Facebook is acceptable under certain circumstances. “It’s important to understand that technology is good in moderation and with the knowledge of how to use,” Maurer said. “I would say it’s OK for kids to have a Facebook account, however, their parents should be their friend and they should monitor on a regular basis what is happening and be prepared to shut it down. Facebook is fine... until they make a poor decision with it that impacts others in a negative manner. “They post things on Facebook

they would never say to someone’s face. And it affects school and we’re having to deal with that. Or something happens at school and Facebook becomes a public forum. We’re finding that we have to moderate what’s happening on Facebook because they’re spilling it into the classroom.” Yousoofian, the senior at Kentwood, said she didn’t understand why adults freaked out about MySpace five years ago because Facebook can open teens up to more issues. “I’ve seen people get into an argument and then go on Facebook and say, ‘We’re no longer friends,’” Yousoofian said. “Some people find it to be entertainment. They like that drama. It all depends on the people involved. People will gang up on them if they believe the same thing then it will just continue the bullying and the attack.” And popular students, Yousoofian noted, will always win in those kinds of online altercations. She pointed out a specific example of three of her classmates who were really good friends. “One of them posted something and he was just joking around,” Yousoofian said. “They started arguing and attacking each other on Facebook. Everyone just fed off it, watching their friendship deteriorate. And everyone talked about it for weeks afterward.” Kelli Krafsky wrote in an email about the trends she and her husband, Jason, are seeing which includes Facebook profile hijacking. “Kids forget to sign off their Facebook profile at a public place or at a friends’ house,” Kelli Krafsky wrote. “They have handed over their public profile, their reputation and their privacy to someone else.”

BULLYING GOES ONLINE The Krafskys define cyberbullying as “when a person sends or posts messages, information or images intended to hurt, embarrass or intimidate another person. It can be a private message, such as email, IM, or text, or a public message — post on a social network, a page on a website, or an uploaded picture on a site.” Kelli Krafsky cited a highly publicized incident that happened among a trio of middle-school girls

[ more TECH page 4 ]

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September 9, 2011 anything about the uncool kids [ TECH from page 3] in Issaquah. Two of the girls hijacked the profile of the third student. “Unfortunately, the two other girls no longer liked the girl and began posting explicit messages through her Facebook,” Kelli Krafsky wrote. “They changed the password so the girl was helpless to regain control of her Facebook. The whole situation escalated way out of control and now there’s two middle school girls in Issaquah with a criminal record.” Jason Krafsky went on to explain that seemingly good kids can get involved in cyber crimes especially because the mob mentality can happen so easily on Facebook. “Earlier this year, six middle school girls were arrested for their Facebook actions,” he wrote. “The girls decided to get back at some of the teachers they didn’t like. They set up a Facebook Group called “Attack a Teacher Day” and invited hundreds of people. A parent saw the group invite and notified school officials. They were shocked when they discovered that several straight A-students and student leaders planned the whole thing. Many of the news stories of kids being arrested for cyber bullying and cyberstalking involve ‘good’ students and likeable kids.” Kush of wiredsafety.org noted some of the pitfalls of social media for young people. “They still lack the maturity to know how to interact on those various social media sites,” Kush said. “They feel like they can say

without impunity and without any forethought about the emotional damage this may cause. Some people have been driven to suicide that have been disparaged not only on Facebook but on blogs... and other sites where people have free and ready access to have what is mostly baseless accusations. Because all of this stuff is anonymous a lot of them don’t even know who their tormentor is.” Kush stated cyberbullies have two attitudes. “One, they don’t know the impact this would have on people because they think this is funny,” he said. “The other one, which is disconcerting in my book, if they’re not tough enough to take this stuff online then they’re pansies anyway. So, they escalate because they’re getting the reaction they’ve been seeking.” And while educators are well aware of the problems cyberbullying creates, Kush has concerns about parents who may not be aware of the consequences of how plugged in kids are today. “You’ve got a largely uneducated parentdom that doesn’t really know what their kids are doing online,” he said. “MySpace had come and gone and some parents hadn’t even known what happened. What’s MySpace? What’s Facebook? They’re not involved with their kids and when they do it’s because there’s a crisis involved. They seek the silver bullet solution to make this go away. That’s the type of stuff we’re fighting.” Yousoofian and Belmondo’s

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COMING UP Next week in the second part of the series prevention of cyberbullying by both kids and adults will be examined, etiquette between kids and adults online. In addition tips on what young people should avoid posting and saying online will be offered and a look at how that seemingly innocuous tweet, photo from a party or status update could keep a teen from getting a job or into college among other consequences.

parents are the exception to the rule, though. “I tried to delete my mom (on Facebook),” Yousoofian said. “That was not smart.” Belmondo said her father is fairly tech savvy. “My dad has it set up that when I post my status (on Facebook) it beeps on his phone,” Belmondo said. “I understand where he’s coming from about how jobs look at your Facebook, colleges look at you Facebook.” Belmondo’s dad urges her to not use obscenities on Facebook and also tells her to delete any posts by her friends that contain swear words. But those can be the least of a teen’s worries on Facebook. All three of the Kentwood students, Belmondo, Yousoofian and Tingstad, explained they’re careful about what they post and who they add on Facebook so they can avoid the drama and cyberbullying. Tingstad aid her rule is if she wouldn’t go up and say hello and chat with someone in the grocery store then they don’t belong on her friend list.

Yousoofian has become more careful about whose friend requests she accepts. “I used to accept people who we had mutual friends,” she said. “I started realizing it’s those creepers who are just looking to meet girls. I want to get to know them before I add them.” Belmondo views Facebook as an opportunity to get to know her fellow Conquerors which makes sense given Kentwood’s size of more than 2,000 students in ninth through 12th grade. “I look at their profile,” Belmondo said. “If they go to Kentwood and they have enough friends in common then I add them because I want to get to know them. I don’t get the people who try to add you and you have no friends in common.” Fox, the assistant principal at Tahoma High, said a post made by a student at midnight trickles into school. “Facebook is not just one on one,” Fox said. “I am now broadcasting it to every person who has access to your Facebook and that can be up to 1,000 people. These kids make friends with friends of friends and someone they met once at a mall so those networks are huge and that’s what kids bring into school with them.” Cyberbullying is brought to Fox’s attention in multiple ways. “A kid comes to me and says, ‘Ms. Fox, this is happening to me,” or a friend comes to me or parents say, ‘Look what’s happening to my child’ or another child,’” she said. “That then becomes an investigation

because we have a law that requires us to deal with harassment and bullying. I’ve had to have discussions with parents because of postings on Facebook. They say, ‘Well, that’s private.’” But, because of a state law that required all school district to adopt or amend policies and procedures that incorporated a revised policy that prohibits the harassment, intimidation or bullying of any student in school or online. Washington state is one of more than three dozen states to have a cyberbullying law on the books. “When you’re typing on a screen there’s a safety net, I’m not seeing any pain, I’m seeing that my words hurt...,” Fox said. “I don’t have to face the consequences of what I say through a text or a Facebook post. These words do not evaporate which allows you to be tracked which leads to discipline issues.” Fox said, as a parent of a teen, she understands this phase of life can be an isolating one for moms and dads. “When kids reach the teen years we start to not talk with each other about the issues around our teens... some of it can be embarrassing,” she said. “We don’t want to admit that our kids are struggling. We don’t know what’s normal and not normal, we rely on our kids to tell us everybody is doing it, until we get a call from the assistant principal at Tahoma High School. For the parent, you’re not alone, we’re here to help.”

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eight-month period, according to charging papers filed against Barbee in July by King County prosecutors. A then 19-year-old prostitute told detectives that she earned about $2,000 per week mainly from working along Pacific Highway South in Kent and Denny Way in Seattle. She gave all of that money to Barbee. “Based on those figures, if (she) earned $2,000 a week, she alone would have given Barbee approximately $64,000 in the eight months she worked for him,� detectives wrote in the charging documents. “If Barbee had two other females working for him at that time, he would have taken in about $192,000. This is a very modest estimate. This number is based on figures that other girls, who were posting (ads) online, only earned $2,000 each week. (She) believed they earned far more than that.� Barbee pleaded not guilty to the charges against him. The charges include three counts of promoting commercial sexual abuse of a minor; first-degree promoting prostitution; second-degree promoting prostitution; and leading organized crime. He also is charged with three counts of first-degree theft in connection with wrongfully obtaining money from

ducted a prostitution sting Dec. 3 at the Hampton Inn, 21109 66th Ave. S. An undercover officer responded to an online ad to hire an escort at www.backpage.com, a popular website where prostitutes are known to advertise their services, according to charging documents. Backpage.com is the company that received an Aug. 31 letter signed by 46 state attorney generals, including Rob McKenna of Washington, “to substantiate (by Sept. 14) company claims it can effectively limit prostitution and sexual trafficking activity on its website, especially ads that could involve minors,� according to a National Association of Attorneys General media release. Officers recognized the girl in the online ad because she had been contacted in March 2010 during a prostitution investigation in Kent. Officers knew she was just 17 years old. They also knew through cellphone numbers that the girl had connections to Barbee. An undercover officer rented a hotel room and responded to the ad for the girl to come to the room as an escort at a cost of $150 for 30 minutes. The girl agreed to the deal. Detectives outside the hotel reportedly spotted Barbee drive the girl to the hotel entrance in a Toyota Avalon

the Social Security Administration and one count of tampering with a witness. Barbee is set for trial Sept. 19, but that date could be delayed if attorneys from either side ask for more time to prepare the case, according to Ian Goodhew, spokesman for the King County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office. The most serious charges against Barbee are leading organized crime and promoting commercial sexual abuse of a minor, Goodhew said. “He could face up to 15 years if convicted of all counts but we could also ask for an exceptional (sentence) above that amount if the jury finds aggravating factors,� Goodhew wrote in an email. Barbee allegedly started pimping in January 2007 and had more than 40 women who worked for him, according to charging papers. He remains in the county jail at the Norm Maleng Regional Justice Center in Kent with bail set at $500,000.

POLICE STING LEADS TO ARREST The case against Barbee broke when Kent detectives arrested him at about 11:30 p.m. Dec. 3 in the 6000 block of South 212th Street for investigation of commercial sexual abuse of a minor and promoting prostitution. A special investigations unit of the Kent Police con-

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his vehicle in unmarked cars when Barbee started to drive way. They followed him westbound on South 212th Street and eventually pulled him over at the KOA Campground and arrested him for investigation of promoting prostitution.

BUILDING A CASE With Barbee in custody, detectives started to build a case against him that led to further charges being filed in July. Kent Police worked with King County Sheriff’s Office detectives who had been in-

[ more SUSPECT page 16 ]

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vestigating Barbee as a pimp in connection with prostitution activity at a SeaTac hotel. Barbee allegedly rented a room at the hotel for women working for him to use as a place to meet men who responded to online ads for escorts. Overall, Kent Police interviewed four women who allegedly worked for Barbee as prostitutes. The women include: t"OZFBSPMEXIP claimed she had been

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and drop her off. As one undercover officer waited for the girl inside the room, two other officers hid in the room’s closet. Once the girl agreed to accept cash from the undercover officer in return for sex, the two officers emerged from the closet and arrested the girl for investigation of prostitution. After Barbee had dropped off the girl, he waited in his vehicle in a parking lot near the hotel. After the prostitution arrest of the girl inside the hotel, officers approached

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September 9, 2011

KENT

OPINION

● Q U O T E O F T H E W E E K : ”It wasn’t until quite late in life that I discovered how easy it is to say ‘I don’t know!’” Somerset Maugham

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Question of the week:

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Do you think the DUI laws in this state are strict enough?

Vote online: www.kentreporter.com Last weeks poll results: Do you think the $1.4 million the county executive is proposing will decrease gang violence? Yes: 34% No: 65%

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Polly Shepherd Publisher: pshepherd@kentreporter. com 253.872.6600 ext. 1050 Dennis Box Editor: dbox@kentreporter.com 253.872.6600 ext. 5050 Erick Walker Reporter: ewalker@kentreporter.com 253-872-6600 ext. 5056

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I grabbed a few books from my overstuffed shelves the other night while lying in bed. On the wall next to my bed is a book shelf that extends from the floor to the ceiling and it is stuffed with every book I can get on it. OK, I admit it – I am out of control when it comes to books. I always promise my kids I won’t buy anymore books for a while. But these darn friends of the library book sales come along and I get the shakes and start whining until my weak will caves and I go to buy just one. Now all the books from my book sale excursions are neatly lined up in boxes next to my desk in front of the other floor to wall book case in my bedroom. I also have book cases in the back bedroom, living room and kitchen. I can’t help myself. I just can’t stay away from these book sales. They are more fun than anything I can think of, which is why my daughter, Katy, always gives me the “he is soon to be on a locked ward” look. However, I’m pretty sure my books are the one thing keeping me out of the local lock and key facility with wire windows and soothing music by Dr. Thorazine. Katy knows she will have to figure out what to do with my room after room of books. Heh, heh. There is method to my mental map. It’s a little twisted, but it’s there. Anyway back to the books I grabbed the other night. The first was a Jewish history book. One of my favorites and I haven’t read it in a few years. I came across a section that talked about how a Jewish rabbi in antiquity would never throw a book out. When it wore out, he would find a place to bury it. I love those guys. I have a copy of Richard Lattimore’s translation of “The Iliad,” which is still my favorite of the many very good translations. It’s not even a book anymore. It’s more of a collection of pages stuck together... sometimes. But I just can’t part with it. I know I could buy a new one, but this one still reads and I know all the parts anyway. I’ve tried to get rid of it a few times, but I just couldn’t find a good reason. And now I discovered another reason to keep

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it. I will tell Katy I’m just waiting for the proper day to bury it. If you’ve never gone to a friends of the library book sale, you have to try one out. There is one Sept. 16-18 in the Kent Library. I have picked up some incredible books at these sales. There is one in Enumclaw about twice a year and it is always very good. The Covington Library has Friends of the Library books near the entrance. I’ve found some great books there. I usually come home from these book sales with a couple of boxes. I nearly give myself a hernia carrying them to the car. I try to come home after dark when I can sneak in the house. I’m like an addict getting all sweaty and nutty. When I was about 7 or 8 my grandma signed me up for the Book of the Month Club. I could hardly wait every month for my book and the catalogue. I still have “Of Human Bondage” by W. Somerset Maugham and “Gone With The Wind” by Margaret Mitchell. I remember I went on vacation with my folks to Helena, Mont., and I spent the whole trip lying in the back seat of my dad’s Chrysler reading my Book of the Month copy of “Gone With The Wind.” My mom wanted to kill me for not looking at the scenery. I told her I’d seen trees at home. Fortunately, we didn’t have to wear seat belts in those days and it was easy to duck when mom took a swing at me. I’m pretty sure I have all my high school books. The same night I was reading my Jewish history, I picked up Ray Bradbury’s “The Martian Chronicles.” That is one of my high school copies. It’s pretty worn, but I love that book. Folks call Bradbury a science-fiction writer. I

don’t. He was always writing about God. The last one I read that night was Plato. I was reading the first two books of “The Republic” about finding a just man to lead a nation. I like my copy of “The Republic” because I stole it from Katy. Not very just, but it makes it more fun to read, and even more fun when she catches me. For some reason Socrates’ argument with Thrasymachus about the just man hooked me that night. With all the city council, school boards and other political drama just around the corner, it is well worth reading. I always enjoy reading these guys who try to state Thomas Jefferson was using the Bible as his outline while writing the Constitution. Read some Plato and you will see which guy with sandals Jefferson was considering when trying to work out the puzzle of democracy, a republic and governing a nation. Plato is also a very funny writer. I think if he were working today he would probably be making his living as a stand-up comedian. In the second book of the “The Republic,” Plato has Adeimantus describe the eternal life of Greek heaven as a perpetual happy hour without a hangover. Now that is hard to beat. That Plato, he could be a goofy guy. I think in these times it may be good to read some of his ideas again and consider what makes a just leader. The Friends of the Kent Library used book sale is scheduled for 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sept. 16-17 and 1-3 p.m. Sept. 18 at the library, 212 Second Ave. N. All books are 50 cents, except those on the special table. Videos, DVD’s and audio books are $1.

L E T T E R S . . . Y O U R O P I N I O N C O U N T S : To submit an item or photo: email dbox@kentreporter.com; mail attn Letters, Kent Reporter, 19426 68th Ave. South, Kent WA 98032; fax 253.437.6016 . Include a phone number for verification. Letters may be edited for style, clarity and length.

Important changes to the state DUI laws During the last Legislative session in Olympia, lawmakers made some changes in the impaired-driving laws, impacting those accused of driving under the influence (DUI), physical control, vehicular assault when DUI, and vehicular homicide when DUI. One of the changes went into effect July 22,

known as “Hailey’s Law”. The law requires the mandatory impound and hold of a vehicle when the driver is arrested for DUI or physical control. Upon impound, the car may not be redeemed by the driver for 12 hours. A registered owner who was not the arrested driver may redeem the vehicle at any time after impound. Previously, police officers had discretion in choosing whether to impound a vehicle or not.

Hailey French was seriously injured in 2007 by a driver who had earlier been arrested for DUI then had returned to her parked vehicle and drove again, causing an accident that injured Ms. French. Other significant changes involving ignition interlock devices (IID) went into effect as of Sept. 1. Drivers accused of DUI will be given day-for-day credit for use of an IID on vehicles they drive beginning from the date of the incident,

including when an IID is ordered as a condition of pretrial release. The time the driver has the IID installed will be credited toward the mandatory use of an IID that will follow a DUI conviction, which could be for a minimum of one year, and up to ten years depending on the driver’s history. Sometimes, prosecutors may amend or reduce a DUI charge

[ more LETTER page 9]


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September 9, 2011

Luring your roses into dormancy

To make your lawn happy

Marianne Binetti

The Compleat Home Gardener

Fertilize your lawn in the fall. Be sure you use a “fall and winter� lawn food and apply after the fall rains have soaked the soil. This usually means late September to early October. Fall is the most important time to feed a lawn in western Washington because a slowrelease lawn food applied now will be pushed down into the root zone by the winter rains. Then, when the weather warms in spring, the nitrogen will be available to the grass roots just as they wake from their winter slumber. A well-fed lawn can overpower spring weeds and shade out moss. Rake autumn leaves from your lawn before they suffocate the grass. In our wet climate, big leaf maples can drop enough heavy, wet foliage to smother even a healthy lawn. Jump into a giant leaf pile at least once every autumn. You’ll feel like a kid again.

To make your flowers happy Snip off faded blooms and pinch out leggy growth on bedding plants like petunias and marigolds. Fertilize hanging baskets and container gardens of annual plants. We still have four to five weeks of mild weather ahead and deadheading, watering and feeding will keep many annuals blooming until the first hard frost. Don’t cut back perennials like lilies, sedums, asters and daylilies just yet. The September sunshine helps perennial plants make and store food in their roots for the winter. They need green foliage to absorb the last bits of sunshine. Cut back and clean up any plant foliage that has turned yellow, brown or mushy. If it’s not green, get snippy.

Kent offers 8-week Community Emergency Response Team training REPORTER STAFF

Now is the time to register in Kent for Community Emergency Response Team, also known as CERT, training, offered by the Kent Emergency Management office. Following a major disaster, people

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MEET MARIANNE Marianne Binetti will be making two appearances this weekend: tBN4BUVSEBZBU.PMCBLTJO8PPEJOWJMMFoGSFFMFDUVSFPOi(SFBU *EFBTGSPNUIF.PTU#FBVUJGVM(BSEFOTJOUIF8PSMEw tBN4VOEBZBUUIF-BDFZ)PNFBOE(BSEFO4IPXoi'BMM-BXO BOE(BSEFO.BJOUFOBODFw

Ruth I. Kimball, Attorney at Law 15 South Grady Way, Suite 535, Renton WA 98057

(425) 271-4437

Don’t fertilize your roses this month or any time in the fall. The goal is to lure them into dormancy so they’ll survive the winter. Don’t prune your roses this month as pruning always stimulates new growth. Leave a few faded flowers on your rose shrubs so they can form swollen hips. Once a rose starts to get hippy and make seeds it goes into a resting phase that can better survive cold weather. Remember to enjoy your roses during the Autumn season. We live in a climate where roses bloom well into December.

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Get outdoors and rake, weed, dig and plant. Fall is for planting and gardening is the one activity that offers the bone-building benefits of lifting weights, the aerobic benefits of jogging, the flexibility of stretching and the stress-busting of yoga. All this and you’ll be making the world more beautiful. ttt

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Marianne Binetti has a degree in horticulture from Washington State University and is the author of “Easy Answers for Great Gardens� and several other books. For book requests or answers to gardening questions, write to her at: P.O. Box 872, Enumclaw, 98022. Send a selfaddressed, stamped envelope for a personal reply. For more gardening information, she can be reached at her Web site, www.binettigarden.com. Copyright for this column owned by Marianne Binetti.

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Sept. 22, 2011. Classes are on Thursdays, from 1-4:30 p.m. or from 6-9:30 p.m. The sessions provide instruction on disaster preparedness, disaster first aid, triage (rapid medical assessment of injuries), fire safety, search and rescue, disaster psychology and team organization. For more information or to register for the CERT program, call Kent Emergency Management at 253-856-4440. Registration is limited.

Some products and services not available in all areas. State Farm Bank, F.S.B., Bloomington, IL

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To make your roses happy

rely on each other to save lives and protect property. Prepare yourself to make a difference in your community by participating in the fall CERT program. Residents, local businesses, industry and school representatives are encouraged to attend. The basic training in disaster survival and rescue skills is designed to improve the ability of the community to survive until responders or other assistance can arrive. The eight-week program begins

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he beginning of September is the start of autumn garden maintenance and there are a few things to do that will make your landscape and garden more successful all year long. You don’t have to do all these chores this week, but do try to accomplish these tasks before the weather turns cold and wet.

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253-630-3833

Next to QFC in Meridian Valley Center We welcome your letters email us at: letters@kentreporter.com


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September 9, 2011

Promotion of small businesses crucial

t8)"5The Wine, Women and Wow! event will feature Northwest wines, shopping, free pampering and the ManCave. t8)&/6-9 p.m. Sept. 10 t8)&3&,FOU"DUJWJUZ$FOUFS  &4NJUI ,FOU t"%.*44*0/$25 in advance, $30 at the door and $50 VIPhosted cocktail/wine party and horsd’oeuvres at 5 p.m. including one hour to visit booths before they are open to the public. t0/5)&8&# www.winewomenwow.com

Contact and submissions: Dennis Box dbox@maplevalleyreporter.com dbox@covingtonreporter.com or 425-432-1209, ext. 5050

quality of life in our rural communities. A recent White House Rural Council report lays out the economic landscape rural Americans face today and highlights the administration and SBA’s key accomplishments in rural communities, and includes: Putting nearly $3 billion in lending into the hands of 10,000 rural small business owners across America. Mentoring and training over 1 million entrepreneurs and small business owners, many in rural communities, through SBA’s vast network of Small Business Development Centers, Women Business Centers, Veterans Business Centers and SCORE chapters. And expanding broadband access to over 350,000 rural businesses. The SBA can now do even more because the Calvin Goings

Administration has anloans to farmers. nounced new jobs initiaThat’s why we’re parttives recommended by the nering with USDA to council. make sure we’re matching For example, as part entrepreneurs, farmers, and of the Startup rural business America Initia- “Sustainable rural owners with tive, SBA recent- communities are the right loan essential to winning ly announced programs by the future and the creation of cross-training a $1 billion Im- ensuring American our field staff. pact Investment competitiveness in In addition, Fund through SBA and USDA the years ahead. Our its Small Busicontinued commitment will launch a ness Investat SBA is to work as hard series of Rural ment Company as possible to help them Private Equity (SBIC) program succeed.� Calvin Going and Venture which doubles Capital conferthe current rate ences nationof investment. wide to provide a platform And, SBA’s new Interfor connecting investors mediary Lending Pilot with rural start-ups. Program will provide direct For example, it’s these loans of up to $1 million to types of tools and col20 community intermediar- laboration that are assisting ies, which in turn will help small rural businesses gain finance small businesses, a competitive edge. mostly in rural and underSBA’s Export Working erved markets. Capital & Export Express We know that SBA makes lending programs helped loans to rural businesses No.9 Hay LLC, a rural small and the U.S. Department of business founded by BradAgriculture (USDA) makes ley and Robert Haberman.

Community Business Briefs WASHINGTON JOB VACANCIES REACH THREE-YEAR HIGH In April, job vacancies in Washington state reached their highest point in three years, according to a new report by the Employment Security Department. An estimated 60,087 vacant jobs were available, an increase of 55 percent from a year earlier and nearly double the number that existed in spring 2009. The last time the survey showed a larger number of vacancies was in spring 2008, when there were nearly 75,000 job vacancies. “In order for unemployment to come down, we need more jobs and more hiring,� said Employment Security Commissioner Paul Trause. “This survey shows that employment conditions are gradually improving.� Job vacancies hit an all-time high in fall 2006, with nearly 91,000 open positions. That number dropped rapidly the ensuing three years, hitting a low point of 32,037 vacancies in fall 2009. The number of unemployed job seekers declined from a peak of about 337,000 in spring 2010 to around 312,000 at the same point in 2011. At the same time, the total labor force (which includes employed workers and unemployed workers who are actively looking for jobs) also declined, by an estimated 51,926 (seasonally adjusted). Highlights from Employment Security’s Spring 2011 Job-Vacancy Survey t"CPVUIBMGPGUIFKPCWBDBODJFTXFSFBUDPNQBOJFTXJUIGFXFSUIBOFNQMPZFFT XIJMFBCPVUPOF fourth were at companies with more than 250 employees.

No.9 Hay buys and compresses alfalfa and timothy hay into compact bales. Although purchased locally, nearly all their finished product is sent overseas to countries such as Japan, Korea, United Arab Emirates and China. America’s entrepreneurial spirit remains strong, whether it’s on a farm or in a factory. Sustainable rural communities are essential to winning the future and ensuring American competitiveness in the years ahead. Our continued commitment at SBA is to work as hard as possible to help them succeed. The U.S. Small Business Administration, through our local offices and resource partners, stands ready to help rural small businesses. Calvin Goings is the regional administrator for the Small Business Administration, www.sba.gov.

t0GUIF KPCWBDBODJFTSFQPSUFE QFSDFOU   XFSFOFXMZDSFBUFEQPTJUJPOT NPTUMZBU companies with fewer than 20 employees. t0WFSUIFZFBS WBDBODJFTHSFXJOBMMNBKPSJOEVTUSZHSPVQTFYDFQUUIFJOGPSNBUJPOBOEVUJMJUJFTJOEVT tries. The health care and social assistance industry (10,131), the retail-trade industry (9,502) and the accommodation and food services industry (7,728) had the most vacancies. t"NPOHPDDVQBUJPOT UIFHSFBUFTUHSPXUIXBTJOGPPEQSFQBSBUJPOBOETFSWJOHDPNQVUFSBOENBUI FNBUJDBMQPTJUJPOTIFBMUIDBSFBOEPĂłDFBOEBENJOJTUSBUJWFTVQQPSU t(FPHSBQIJDBMMZ QFSDFOUPGBMMKPCWBDBODJFTXFSFJOUIFDFOUSBM1VHFU4PVOESFHJPOPG,JOH 1JFSDF and Snohomish counties. tQFSDFOUPGPQFOKPCTSFRVJSFEBIJHITDIPPMEJQMPNBPSIBEOPFEVDBUJPOBMSFRVJSFNFOU5IF QFSDFOUBHFPGWBDBODJFTSFRVJSJOHBEWBODFEFEVDBUJPOUFOETUPESPQJOUIFTQSJOH BTTFBTPOBMFNQMPZ ment increases.

KENT DOWNTOWN PARTNERSHIP HIRES NEW ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT 5IF,FOU%PXOUPXO1BSUOFSTIJQIJSFE$IBSMPUUF5VSQJOBTBENJOJTUSBUJWFBTTJTUBOU Three board members interviewed the final candidates and selected Turpin as the final candidate. Turpin has worked for Holland America and as a real estate agent. She understands what it is like to operate a small business. #BSCBSB4NJUI FYFDVUJWFEJSFDUPS TBJEi*BNTPFYDJUFEUPĂśOBMMZIBWFBQFSNBOFOU QBSUUJNFBENJO istrative assistantand someone with as much enthusiasm and passion as Charlotte does for downtown ,FOU8FBSFMVDLZUPIBWFIFSi

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Rural small businesses are a key part of America’s economy. They supply our food and energy, safeguard our natural resources, and are essential in the development of science and innovation. Though rural communities face numerous challenges, they also present enormous economic potential. And that’s why the U. S. Small Business Administration is committed to helping small businesses in rural areas so they can continue to create the jobs of the future and strengthen economic security for the middle class. To help provide rural America with the tools they need, the SBA is now playing a key leadership role on the White House Rural Council to promote economic growth, maximize the impact of federal investment and enhance the

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September 9, 2011

[9]

[ POEM from page 1] Arteaga said he hopes to become a counselor after attending college. Cheri Ayres-Graves, a member of the Solid Rock Community Church that meets at Kentwood High, said Arteaga has been an inspiration. “He has a passion to keep going through difficult odds,� Ayres-Graves said. “He has a passion to tell people.�

AMONG THE WORLD’S TOP FAIRS!t4&15

Reach Dennis Box at dbox@kentreporter.com or 253-8726600 ext. 5050. To comment on this story go to www.kentreporter.com.

POEM By Ramsey Arteaga Another day in the life of staying high is just another day rolling by. I understand taking a hit of that Mary Jane is a high you can’t resist, but dang it’s got me so pissed. You see your folks can’t take anymore, so what are you doing this for. You say drugs help ease your mind, brothers, sisters please take a moment and just freeze. Bro and sis, some advice, live on a natural high, I’m telling you this because you’ve got potential, but this potential you don’t see because the drugs got you so possessed, and it’s got me so depressed. It’s like a dark cloud over my head. I go to bed and pray that you’re not dead. Check this out, when I grow up I want to be poetic, learn the ABCs and become alphabetic. Get kids and pray for them to become athletic. I hope they don’t do drugs it’s so pathetic. So remember to live life on a natural high, cause I don’t want to see another minute pass you by. My poem is over now so clap as I take a bow, and remember drugs is what I disallow.

[ LETTERS from page 6] because of evidentiary issues or concerns they could not prove the DUI case beyond a reasonable doubt to a jury. The new law will now require an IID for six months if a DUI-related charge is amended to reckless driving or negligent driving first degree if the driver has had a similar prior offense within the past seven years. The legislature also clarified the law to require an IID during a deferred prosecution for a DUI (and for any alcohol-dependency deferred prosecutions, no matter what the charge). Other changes involve an expanded definition of prior offenses and increased penalties for those with prior offenses. The area of DUI law is a constantly changing landscape, with many complexities and nuances, as the Legislature grapples with ideas to reduce the occurrence of DUI’s and the injuries and loss of lives at the hands of drunk drivers. While the obvious and best advice is to never get behind the wheel if you’ve been drinking, it is also important to know about changes in the law and what might happen if you do drink and drive. If you or a loved one are ever in that situation, because of the complexities in this area of the law, it is wise to consult with a lawyer who keeps up to date and has experience in handling DUI and DUI-related cases.

Mark W. Prothero Gregory L. Girard Attorneys at Law Hanis Irvine Prothero PLLC Kent Local Business every week â—? In print & Online www.kentreporter.com

One of the World’s Biggest Fairs Starts Friday! FREE GATE FOOD DRIVE Opening Day Sept 9th, 10am – Noon ONLY Receive FREE GATE ADMISSION with a suggested non-perishable donation for Puyallup Food Bank on opening day, Friday, 9/9.

FREE KIDS’ WEEKEND Saturday, Sept. 10 and Sunday, Sept. 11 Kids 18 and under get FREE ADMISSION on opening Saturday and Sunday with REQUIRED coupon available at www.becu.org/freekids.

thefair.com

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[10] September 9, 2011 [ BUDGET from page 1] each year was greater than that number so we do have some new faces across the district,� Loftis said. The board had looked last spring at cutting elementary music and physical education programs. But after a community protest to cutting those programs the board decided to reduce staff in the kindergarten through sixth grade enhancement program and by increasing middle school class sizes to 25 from 24 students. The district lost more than $5 million in federal stimulus funding as well $5 million in state funding because of budget cutbacks at the federal and state levels. The budget also is lower than last year

because of capital projects that were completed, Loftis said. Board members might have to make more cuts down the road as the state looks at further reducing its budget even after a $4 billion cut in the spring in the two-year budget. “The budget is not at the bottom of the trough,� Loftis said. “We anticipate mid-year cuts this year. It’s not like we are overstaffed. We are running a tight ship.�

National Day of Service

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To commemorate the National Day of Service this year, The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in conjunction with the Catholic Community Services, Children’s Therapy Center, the Forgotten Children’s Fund, the city of Kent and local food banks are sponsoring the North America Northwest Area Day of Service 2011.

Family-friendly. Prior sign-up only. t,FOU'PPE#BOLoXBSFIPVTFPSHBOJ[BUJPO BNUP QN8)BSSJTPO4U/P1SJPSTJHOVQPOMZ t,FOUDJUZQBSLDMFBOVQQSPKFDUT&BTU)JMMQBSL  SE 248th St., and Morrill Meadows Park 10600 SE 248th St. Yard work and painting at 9 a.m., family-friendly and open to the public. Bring yard tools and gloves.

The community service day is scheduled for Sept. 17 beginning at 9 a.m. The service activities include the following.

Reach Steve Hunter at shunter@kentreporter. com or 253-872-6600 ext. 5052. To comment on this story go to www.kentreporter.com.

t$PNNVOJUZXBSESFTJEFOUQSPKFDUTo(JWJOHTFSWJDFUP elderly or single parent households from 9 a.m., ward assignments. Family friendly. Prior sign-up only.

t5IF'PSHPUUFO$IJMESFOT'VOE‰XBMLJO BHFTBOE older. Sewing Christmas stockings and Santa bags, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. LDS church buildings. - 12817 SE 256th St., Kent, and 26106 164th Ave SE, Covington.

t4VQQPSU$JUZPG,FOU'PPE#BOLToQVCMJDEPOBUJPOTNBZ be delivered to both LDS church buildings at 12817 SE 256th St., Kent, and 26106 164th Ave SE, Covington.

t$IJMESFOT5IFSBQZ$FOUFSoMBOETDBQJOH SFQBJSBOE painting projects 10811 SE Kent-Kangley Road, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Bring gloves and rakes, brooms and wheelbarrows. Open to the public.

For additional information contact Cindy Startin at nitrats@comcast.net

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The Good Stuff!

September 9, 2011

[11]

Become a GLOW member in time for our 1st anniversary celebration—membership is free, so sign up today at valleymed.org/glow.

Blending Life, Love, Happiness and Humor Keynote Speaker: Christine Cashen, Author, creativity expert, wife, mom, humorist Thursday, September 22, 2011 5:30 – 8:30 PM ShoWare Center, Kent, WA ■ ■ ■ ■ ■

Sit-down dinner, door prizes & giveaways Live entertainment Health & Partner Fair Exclusive free GLOW tote bag for all guests Interpretive services for the hearing impaired

JOIN US for a fabulous 1st anniversary celebration for GLOW, Valley Medical Center’s health and wellness program created by women, for women. Crazy kids? Crazier boss? Stressed-out? If you need quick, common-sense ideas to help maintain your sanity with a huge dose of humor to boot, then Christine’s presentation during GLOW’s very special night out is just the good stuff you’re looking for! Space is limited, so grab the special women in your life and get your event tickets today. Doors open at 5 PM. Dinner seating begins at 7 PM. Tickets are $20 each. Tickets are available at valleymed.org/glowtickets and at the ShoWare Center ticket office.

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[12] September 9, 2011

KENT

SPORTS

� COVER-IT LIVE: The Reporter will be giving frequent updates from Friday night’s (Sept. 9) South Puget Sound League North Division

football showdown between Kentridge and Kentlake. Kickoff is slated for 7 p.m. at French Field.

Zender named new Kentwood baseball coach BY ERICK WALKER ewalker@kentreporter.com

FACES IN

SPORTS

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Contact and submissions: Erick Walker ewalker@kentreporter.com or 253.872.6600 ext. 5056

Kentlake High senior Austin Pernell runs in an 11-yard touchdown during a 49-7 victory over Auburn Riverside Thursday, Sept. 1 in the South Puget Sound League North Division opener for both teams. CHARLES CORTES, Kent Reporter

Pernell, Kentlake deliver big Senior star enjoys big opening night, lifts Falcons past Auburn Riverside, 49-7 BY ERICK WALKER ewalker@kentreporter.com

It’s good to be Austin Pernell these days. Kentlake High’s three-sport standout has often been tabbed the last two years by football coach Chris Paulson as “the best athlete walking the school halls.� In addition, Pernell is equally liked by his classmates and teammates due to his quiet, humble personality. Pernell showed what all the excitement was about Thursday night (Sept. 1) at French Field. The mild-mannered senior intercepted

“We showed what we could do. It wasn’t a statement (game). Well, maybe it was.� AUSTIN PERNELL

two passes, chipped in a fumble recovery, ran for one touchdown and caught another, leading Kentlake past Auburn Riverside 49-7 in the South Puget Sound League North Division season opener for both teams. Ending the performance with an exclamation point, Pernell was swarmed by teammates and classmates moments after the final buzzer

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sounded as the Falcons sang their theme song to the home crowd. Topping it off, the versatile wide receiver/ defensive back even received a kiss on the cheek from an excited classmate following the win. No doubt, it’s good to be Pernell. Yet, after the game, Kentlake’s star was humble as always. “It just shows we came prepared,� said Pernell, who had three receptions for 32 yards, but who also had a 52-yard touchdown reception negated by a penalty. “We showed what we could do. It wasn’t a statement (game). Well, maybe it was.�

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Kelsey Jenkins, a 2007 Kentwood High graduate, headed in the tiebreaking goal late in the 69th minute on Thursday (Sept. 1) as 10th-ranked Seattle Pacific rallied from an early one-goal deficit to beat Chico State in the women’s soccer opener for both teams, 2-1. The Falcons (1-0-0) are now 8-1-2 all-time in season openers, including 10-0-1 on their home pitch at Interbay Stadium. The goal by senior midfielder Jenkins was the finishing touch on a free kick taken by junior defender Andrea Chan, who earlier had scored the tying goal for the Falcons.

The Kentwood High baseball program didn’t have to look far in finding a new coach to replace Jon Aarstad, who stepped down in July. Mark Zender, who teaches marketing and the DECA program at the school, was named last week as Aarstad’s replacement. Zender spent the last two years as the school’s freshmen team baseball coach and assisted alongside Aarstad. Mark Zender However, Zender’s experience runs much deeper than the last two years. Zender was the head baseball coach at O’Dea High School from 19871997, when he guided the Fighting Irish to three state berths in 11 years. The high point for O’Dea under Zender came in 1987, when the Fighting Irish took third at the state tournament. Taking over the program at Kentwood was not part of the original plan, Zender admitted. “It wasn’t something I came into Kentwood thinking about,� said Zender, who is in his third year at the school. “Obviously I’ve done this before and I am qualified. I believe it’s a long-term commitment to continue what has been done.� Zender has some big shoes to fill. Aarstad inherited a strong baseball program eight years ago, and helped transform it into one of the best in the state. [ more ZENDER page 14 ]

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September 9, 2011

...obituaries

Kentridge turned back in opener

Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 paidobits@reporternewspapers.com Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online at kentreporter.com

Chargers’ comeback falls short in 32-20 loss to tough Trojans BY ERICK WALKER ewalker@kentreporter.com

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McKenzie went around the left side untouched for a 4-yard touchdown run and a 6-0 advantage. The lead, however, was short lived as Auburn promptly took the ball 47 yards on seven plays in its next possession, which was capped by a 30yard touchdown pass from Ellison to Burt. Ellison put his versatility on display all night, picking up yards on the ground and through the air. “He’s a good all-around

kid,� Elliott said. Ellison pushed Auburn’s lead to 14-6 with a 2-yard touchdown run midway through the first quarter, a score made possible thanks to a blocked punt by Chandler Link. Auburn continued to show its bigplay ability late in the first quarter, when Cyrus Laumatia recovered a fumble at the Kentridge 10-yard line and bolted 90 yards the other way for the score. [ more KENTRIDGE page 15 ]

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fourth quarter, but was turned back by Auburn at midfield. Auburn regained possession and was pinned back at its own 17-yard line with just minutes remaining, but managed to convert a 3rd-and-15 thanks to a 17-yard pass from quarterback Tilden Sansom to Lincoln Burt that swung the momentum back in the Trojans’ favor. “It’s tough,� said Davis, who finished with 54 yards rushing on 14 carries. “We thought we were going to pull through. We just made too many mistakes.� Miscues were found on both sides of the ball throughout the game. Kentridge’s Jacob Zylstra helped the Chargers take an early lead, intercepting Auburn’s first pass of the game and returning it 45 yards down to the Trojans’ 3-yard line. One play later, Kentridge’s Alec

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Kentridge quarterback John Hamilton gets rid of the ball just before being taken down by Auburn’s Lincoln Burt during a 32-20 loss to Auburn Friday, Sept. 2. CHARLES CORTES, Kent Reporter

525025

The faces have changed on the Auburn High football field this fall. “We have the fewest returners that I have had in 10 years,� said coach Gordon Elliott. That may be the case, but Sept. 2 at Auburn Memorial Stadium, the Trojans still managed to have the answers. Halfback Blake Elliott caught a touchdown pass, added another on the ground and even threw for a score — all in the first half — in helping Auburn hold off Kentridge 32-20 in the South Puget Sound League North Division opener for both teams. Auburn pulled out every trick in its vast offensive game plan, and was just able to hold off a late Kentridge rally. After falling behind 6-0 in the opening minutes, the Trojans ripped off four touchdowns to end the first quarter and open the second to take a 26-6 lead. Refusing to back down, Kentridge battled back to get within six points at 26-20 before Auburn running back Darnell Hagans put the game away with a 4-yard touchdown run with 1:38 remaining in the game. “It was a season-opener type game,� Elliott said. “We did some good things and we have some things to work on. We made some big plays and we made some mistakes.� Kentridge (0-1 in league, 0-1 overall) hasn’t beaten Auburn since 2003. That streak appeared easily intact until late in the second quarter, when the Charger offense began to come to life. Kentridge’s Jimmie Davis cut the deficit to 26-14 with 2:06 remaining in the half with a 3-yard touchdown run. The Chargers continued to chip away in the third quarter, when new quarterback John Hamilton engineered a 15-play, 57-yard drive that culminated in another 3-yard touchdown run by Davis. Hamilton completed 4 of 5 passes for 20 yards on the drive while Davis added five rushes for 22 yards. Kentridge had a chance to go ahead early in the

[13]


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[14] September 9, 2011

Jackson Huerta didn’t waste any time making a big impact on the Kentwood High football team. Huerta, a junior quarterback, threw for three touchdowns and rushed for another, leading the Conquerors past Mount Rainier 47-0 in the South Puget Sound League North Division opener for both teams Friday, Sept. 2 at French Field. It’s the second straight season the Conquerors opened with a shutout of the Rams. Last year, Kentwood beat Mount Rainier 69-0 in the first game of the year. Chance Kalua-Fuimaono opened the onslaught with a 7-yard touchdown run in the first quarter, giving the Conks a 6-0 lead. A bad Mount Rainier snap that rolled out of the end zone pushed Kentwood’s lead to 8-0 in the first quarter. Huerta tallied a touchdown run (3 yards) and all three passing scores (21-, 6-, and 22-yards) in a 27-point second quarter. t'PTT ,FOU.FSJEJBO Kent-Meridian running back B.J. Phillips collected a pair of rushing touchdowns in the fourth quarter, the first a 70-yard bolt and the other a 10-yard run, but it wasn’t enough in a nonleague loss to Foss in the season opener for both teams.

touchdown run, and a 14-0 lead just two plays later. Auburn Riverside responded when quarterback Josh Latta connected with Kameron Boardway on a short dump-off pass. Boardway skirted down the left sideline for a 43-yard touchdown after hauling in the 5-yard pass, cutting the deficit to 14-7.

[ ZENDER from page 12] In eight years, Aarstad, who teaches math, compiled a record of 134-60, a mark that includes a state title in 2010 and a third-place finish in 2006. In addition, the Conquerors have advanced to the state playoffs in seven of the last eight years, including this past season. “My goal is to continue what Jon did,� Zender said. “I am excited about the kids we have.� Zender will be inheriting a team that possesses considerable talent. Catcher Reese McGuire, a junior, was the South Puget Sound League North Division MVP this past spring. Meanwhile, McGuire’s brother, Cash, also

However, that was all the Ravens could muster. Kentlake proceeded to rip off 35 unanswered points, 21 more in the second quarter and 14 in the fourth. The Falcons used plenty of big plays to turn back the Ravens, too. On the night, Kentlake posted six plays of 25 yards or longer. Kentlake quarterback Caleb Saulo found Trevor Baldwin at the end of the second quarter for a 50-yard touchdown strike, giving the Falcons a 35-7 lead at the half. After a scoreless third quarter, the Falcons returned to big-play mode as Riley Higgins bolted up the gut for a 70-yard touchdown run that was followed by a 53-yard scoring run by Jordan Seffens. Saulo, who was hit hard to end the first half and did not return, completed 5 of 10 passes for 117 yards and two touchdown passes. Saulo indicated that he cramped up to end the first half, which is why he did not return. “We came out and showed what we could do,� Saulo said. The big offensive performance overshadowed a strong defensive showing by the Falcons. Kentlake limited Auburn Riverside to 161 total yards in the game. Meanwhile, Kentlake racked up 456 total yards, 339 on the ground and 117 in the air. Tanner Lucas, who carried the ball 12 times for 85 yards, was Kentlake’s leading rusher. The night, however, belonged to Pernell. “He’s special,� Paulson said. is one of the league’s top returners in addition to pitcher Taylor Jones. “It’s a very, very good group of kids who are coming back,� Zender said. “Given that, there’s a certain level of excitement and expectations there.� In eight years under Aarstad, the Conquerors won one SPSL North title (2010), finished second three times (2004, 2009, 2011) and had two thirdplace finishes (2006, 2007). Aarstad stepped down in July, when a position at Auburn Riverside became available. Aarstad will be taking over for Chris Garrison at Auburn Riverside. Garrison is the only coach the Auburn Riverside program has ever had. Coin-

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THURSDAY, SEPT. 15 (*3-440$$&3Kentlake at Kentridge (3 p.m.); Tahoma at Auburn Riverside; Thomas Jefferson at Mount Rainier (5:30 p.m.). All games at 7:30 p.m. unless otherwise noted. 70--&:#"--Kentwood at KentMeridian; Kentridge at Kentlake; Puyallup at Tahoma. All matches at 7:15 p.m.

FRIDAY, SEPT. 16 (*3-440$$&3Auburn at KentMeridian, 3:30 p.m.

cidentally, Aarstad and Garrison were South Puget Sound League North Division co-Coaches of the Year this spring. In addition to his high school baseball coaching experience, Zender also operates the Grand Slam Baseball Camp, which he founded in 1993 and serves youth in the greater Puget Sound region. According to its web site (www. grandslamcamp.com), Grand Slam is “based upon sound educational principals (and) always spiced with our total love for the game.� The camps are designed for children between the ages of 8 and 12.

 

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Kentlake has been tabbed among many as the favorite to win the North Division this fall, something the Falcons have not done since 2003. Against the Ravens at French Field, the Falcons were in fine form, much in part due to Pernell’s big-play ability. “He makes plays on both sides of the ball, offense, defense, special teams,� Paulson said. “Every time he touches the ball, he’s a threat to score.� Of course, the Falcons (1-0, 1-0) also took advantage of several Auburn Riverside (0-1, 0-1) miscues. The Ravens turned the ball over six times, which resulted in 28 Kentlake points. Both of Pernell’s interceptions and his fumble recovery led to touchdowns. Yet, at no point after the game did Pernell reference his own performance, instead continually referring to the “we� that is Kentlake. “We came and we brought it,� he said. Indeed the Falcons did. Pernell opened the scoring by scooping up a bad pitch that one-hopped into his arms for an 11-yard touchdown run around the left side with 7:56 remaining in the first quarter. Just seconds into the second quarter, Pernell came away with his first interception of the game. The big pick turned into a quick-six as Breton Medina outran the Auburn Riverside defense for a 66-yard

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September 9, 2011

[15]

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Eastern Washington University running back Demitrius Bronson is stacked up at the line-of-scrimmage by the University of Washington defense Saturday, Sept. 3. The Huskies barely escaped the Eagles, pulling away late 30-27. Bronson, a 2008 Kentwood High graduate, played last year for Washington. He finished with five carries for 5 yards, and one reception for5 yards. Bronson is the leading rusher in Kentwood history with 3,810 career yards. CHARLES CORTES, Kent Reporter

[ KENTRIDGE from page 13] The Trojans added to their lead with 10:46 left in the second quarter, when Josh McCoy connected with Ellison on a 45-yard halfback pass for a score. The two blocked punts and the fumble returned for a touchdown was simply

too much for the Chargers to overcome. “It’s a tough one,” said Kentridge coach Marty Osborn. “The kids battled back, we just made too many mistakes.” Kentridge’s Hamilton, making his first start for the Chargers, completed 16 of 37 passes for 173 yards.

Kentridge will try and get in the win column Friday, Sept. 9, when it plays host to Kentlake at French Field. The Falcons knocked off Auburn Riverside in their season opener, 49-7. Auburn will be at Mount Rainier Sept. 9. Mount Rainier lost to Kentwood in its season opener, 47-0.

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[16] September 9, 2011

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associated with Barbee since she was 13 and began working for him at age 16. Barbee reportedly paid for online ads and hotel rooms for the woman and transported her to the “dates.â€? The woman also helped line up other women for Barbee. t"ZFBSPMEXIPNFU another prostitute through a message on myspace.com and then started to text each other. The woman later met Barbee at a Motel 6 near 4FB5BD"JSQPSU4IFUPME police that Barbee put her up in a motel room and that she would average about five or six “datesâ€? per day from men who saw her online ad at backpage.com. t"ZFBSPMEXIP,FOU Police arrested for investigation of prostitution in March BOEMBUFSDPOOFDUFE her phone with calls from Barbee. She told officers she met Barbee through another prostitute and worked for

him for about eight months. She mainly worked street QSPTUJUVUJPOJO,FOUBOE Seattle. t"OZFBSPMEXIP said she worked for Barbee for one night in the spring PGBTQBSUPGBUXP girl special with another woman at a SeaTac hotel. She told detectives she didn’t work more than one night because Barbee really didn’t care about her and he had a violent reputation.

CARS, LINGERIE AND CASH When sheriff’s office deputies investigated a SeaTac hotel room reportedly used by women who worked for Barbee, they discovered guest registration signed by Barbee listed two of his cars, a Jaguar XJR and a Mercedes 4ćFSFHJTUSBUJPOGPSN also had a copy of Barbee’s driver’s license attached. "TFBSDIXBSSBOUPGUIF room led to finding a letter written by one of the women to Barbee about how much

she liked working for him; online postings; sex toys; condoms; and lingerie. Many of the women wore lingerie in the online ads. ,JOH$PVOUZQSPTFDVtors served a subpoena to the custodian of record for backpage.com and found out through credit card records that Barbee and an associate IBEQBJEGPSQPTUJOHTPO the site. Barbee spent approximately $637 on backpage. com for online ads during a seven-month period. Barbee would use text messages to communicate with women he groomed to work for him, according to charging documents. He would give them tips on how to manipulate a man, including one message with the title “Why does a hoe need a pimp?â€? Barbee would often wake up at noon and be out on the TUSFFUTVOUJMBN)FXPVME take the women shopping for clothing, lingerie and shoes. He paid for one of

the women to get her nails done every other week at UIFDPTUPGBOEIFSIBJS done once a month at a cost PG *O"QSJM ,FOUEFUFDUJWFT executed a search warrant at a Burien storage unit rented by Barbee and reportedly found numerous documents and videos related to pimping and prostitution; large amounts of female lingerie; a garbage bag with monthly bills and phone lists belonging to Barbee; Gucci (an Italian fashion and leather goods label) receipts totaling  PWFSBNPOUIQFSJPEBOEBTBGFXJUI  in cash.

CRIMINAL HISTORY Barbee has juvenile convictions for second-degree attempted rape of a child in UBLJOHBNPUPSWFIJDMF PODFJOBOEGPVSUJNFT JO)FIBTBEVMUDPOWJDtions for failing to register as BTFYPÄŒFOEFSJOBOE 

PUBLIC NOTICES Superior Court of Washington County of King In ret he Marriage of: Tamara Maria Bailey Petitioner, and Matthew Richard Schantz Respondent. No. 11-03-05749-0SEA Summons (SM) To the Respondent: The petitioner has started an action in the above court requesting: that your marriage be dissolved. You must respond to this summons and petition by serving a copy of your written response on the person signing this summons and by filing the original with the clerk of the court. If you do not serve your written response within 20 days (or 60 days if you are seved outside of the State of Washington) after the date this summons was served on you, exclusive of the day of service, the court may enter an order of default against you, and the court may, without further notice to you, enter a decree and approve or provide for other relief requested in this petitions. In the case of a dissolution, of marriage or domestice partnership, the court will not enter the final decree until at least 90 days after filing and service. If you serve a notice of appearance on the undersigned person, you are entitled to notice before an order of default or a decree may be entered.

Your written response to the summons and petition must be on form WPF DR 01.0300, Response to Petition (Marriage). This form may be obtaned by contacting the clerk of the court at the address below, by contacting the Administrative Office of the Courts at (360)705-5328, or from the Internet at the Washington State Courts homepage: http:/www.courts.wa.gov/forms If this action has not been filed with the court, you may demand that the petitioner file this action with the court. If you do so, the demand must be in writing and must be served upon the person signing this summons. Within 14 days after you serve the demand, the petitioner must file this action with the court, or the service on you of this summons and petition will be void. If you wish to seek the advice of an attorney in this matter you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, may be served on time. One method of serving a copy of your response on the petitioner is to send it by certified mail with return receipt requested. This summons is issued pursuant to RCW 4.28.100 and Superior Court Civil Rule 4.1 of the State of Washington. Dated: 08/20/11 Petitioner:Tamara Bailey File Original of your Response with the Clerk of the Court at:

Attn: Ex Parte Dept., Rm W325 King County Superior Court 516 Third Ave, Rm W325 Seattle WA 98104-2386 206-296-9300 Serve a Copy of your Response on: Petitioner Tamara Bailey PMB 5549 PO BOX 257 Olympia, WA 98507 Published in Kent Reporter on September 2, 9, 16, 23, 30 and October 7, 2011. #520788. The City of Kent, Public Works, 220 4th Avenue S, Kent, WA 98032 is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Central Avenue S Sidewalk Replacement and Stormwater Forcemain is located along Central Avenue S from East Titus Street to S 259th Street in Kent. This project involves 1 acre of soil disturbance for construction activities required to install new stormwater force mains, sidewalk improvements and repaving of Central Avenue S. Best management practices will be installed to minimize any polluted discharge to waters of the state as well as to ensure erosion and sediment control standards are complied with. The site will be regularly monitored to ensure water quality standards are

also complied with and the NPDES construction permit requirements are followed throughout all phases of the project. The project will have a site specific Stormwater Pollution Prevention Plan. Stormwater will be discharged to the Green River via the city’s municipal separate stormwater sewer system. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Department of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published in the Kent Reporter on September 9, 2011 and September 16, 2011. #524575.

501161

FIRST AME CHURCH South Campus

To place your Legal Notice in the

Wednesday Night Bible Study on

The Book of Revelation

Kent Reporter

Begins September 14, 2011 from 7:00-8:30 pm at Kent Commons (525 4th Ave. N. in Kent) Taught by Rev. Dr. Tom Carpenter

please call Linda at 253-234-3506

FAME South Coordinator txc1313@yahoo.com, (206) 890-0566

or e-mail legals@reporternewspapers.com

Regular Worship: Sunday Services at 9:30am at Emerald Park Elementary School, 11800 SE 216th Street, Kent, WA Rev. Dr. Carey G. Anderson, Senior Pastor

525200


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www.kentreporter.com Friday Sept 09 2011 [17]

Employment General

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Wanted/Trade

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Medical Equipment

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Dogs

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Home Services Painting

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Exterior & Interior

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Home Services RooďŹ ng/Siding

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Flea Market

Cemetery Plots

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Schools & Training

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www.kentreporter.com

September 9, 2011

[19]


[20] September 9, 2011

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521154

Kent Reporter, September 09, 2011  

September 09, 2011 edition of the Kent Reporter

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