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Medical marijuana committee meeting gets fiery Committee members struggle with collective garden definition BY DENNIS BOX dbox@kentreporter.com

Medical marijuana lit up emotions at a public hearing Monday evening in Kent. The Kent City Council’s Economic and Community Development Committee scheduled the hearing at City Hall concerning the six-month moratorium on medical marijuana facilities that was passed July 5 by the full council on a 5-2 vote. The committee considered moving a recommendation for a collective garden definition and

zoning options to the full council. Jennifer La Doux testified the city The committee members, of Seattle has dealt with the issue of Council President Jamie Perry, allowing collective gardens. Councilwoman Deborah Ranniger “If the city of Seattle can do it, and Councilwoman Elizabeth Albplease follow that example,” she ertson, voted 2-1 to table the issue said. until its next meeting after some La Doux noted she was unable to Jamie Perry heated discussion. Albertson voted drive because of multiple sclerosis against tabling. and she needed a safe place to get During the hearing, six people medical marijuana. She stated she testified with five speaking in favor of mov- was able to get to Evergreen Holistic in ing a recommendation to the full council Kent. allowing collective gardens. Jessica King, owner of Suzie Q’s in Kent, Mayor Suzette Cooke testified that the which she said is a collective garden, said gardens were not a business and should be it was important to allow people to have in residential areas. options. The other five spoke in favor of allowing “Not everyone has the option for full on collective gardens in designated commergrows at the facilities,” King said. “There are cial manufacturing and industrial zones. so many strains out there. Being able to go

and ask what option do you have, or what option do you have. Having the option for them to go around and see what they want, that is what is important.” Suzie Q’s had not reopened since being closed July 6 by the city. Evergreen Holistic, owned by Charles Lambert and Herbal Choice Caregivers, owned by Deryck Tsang, were also closed but both reopened and are operating as collective gardens. Philip Dawdy, representing the Washington Cannabis Association, Evergreen Holistic and Suzie Q’s, said he was involved in writing the legislative bill that was partially vetoed by Gov. Chris Gregoire in May. According to Dawdy, the law department left out part of the language in the bill refer-

[ more MEETING page 4 ]

Students volunteer at food bank warehouse Scammed seniors

repaid by insurance

BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Peter Kim and a dozen or so other Meeker Middle School students couldn’t help but feel good after what they accomplished Saturday morning in Kent. They joined about 160 other volunteers at the Northwest Harvest food-bank distribution warehouse along West Valley Highway to box 42,896 pounds of apples and packaged 18,800 pounds of rice in just HELPING THE over two hours. Crews distributed the apples and rice this week to Western Washington food banks. “We talked about how much fun it was and that we want to come back,” Kim said. “It’s a rewarding feeling you get from helping other people.” Kim is part of Meeker’s eighthgrade leadership class taught by Travis Wood. The 25-student class helps raise money for the school, puts on school assemblies, runs a lunchtime recycling program and

Five senior citizens lost more than $1 million cashing out annuities and the money was allegedly pocketed by agent BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

HUNGRY

[ more STUDENTS page 4 ]

Christine Huynh and Kelsie Uno from Meeker Middle School’s leadership class, pack apples at Northwest Harvest Saturday during a school volunteer project. CHARLES CORTES, Kent Reporter

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An insurance company will repay the five men and women ages 74 to 90 who lost more than $1 million in an alleged scam by a Kent insurance agent. Chicago-based Bankers Life and Casualty, one of the companies that Jasmine Jamrus-Kassim, an independent agent, worked for, has agreed to replace the money allegedly stolen by the agent, according to an Oct. 4 media release from state Insurance Commissioner Mike Kreidler. Kreidler said an investigation by his office found that five clients of Jamrus-Kassim repeatedly cashed out large portions of their annuities with Banker’s Life and Casualty from 2007 to 2009. The money was then pocketed by Kassim. Washington State Patrol troopers arrested Jamrus-Kassim in March in Kent. King County prosecutors charged her with 21 counts of first-degree theft. She has a trial date set for Oct. 31 in King County Superior Court, according to the King County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office. Jamrus-Kassim was booked and released March 15 after posting bond on $100,000 bail, according to county jail

[ more SCAMMED page 3 ]

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KENT

LOCAL

Kent students suspended for gun hoax BY STEVE HUNTER

shunter@kentreporter.com

KENT HOLIDAY CRAFT MARKET It’s almost time for Kent’s 25th annual Holiday Craft Market. The market will run from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, Nov. 4 and 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5 at the Kent Senior Activity Center, 600 E. Smith St. The event will feature 70 booths of handcrafted, one-of-a-kind gifts. Entertainment, the Figgy Pudding Cafe and a bake sale are all part of the market. There is no fee to enter the market. Vendors will sell jewelry, candles, glass items, photos, holiday decorations and other items. Proceeds from the market, mainly through vendor fees, benefit the programs and services of the Kent Senior Activity Center. For more information, call 253856-5162.

Contact and submissions: Dennis Box dbox@kentreporter.com or 253-872-6600, ext. 5050

Kent School District officials will discipline the three students who made up and repeated a story that they had seen a man with a gun on the school grounds Sept. 30 at Carriage Crest Elementary in unincorporated Renton. Dozens of King County Sheriff ’s Office deputies responded to the school, which went into lockdown for about an hour until deputies determined that the report was a hoax. Carriage Crest is at 18235 140th Ave. S.E. The sheriff ’s office sent its SWAT team as well as the Guardian One helicopter in response to the initial report. “We have indeed determined that there was never a credible threat and that two young students were able to convince another (student) to earnestly make a report of what was actually purposely inaccurate information,� said Chris Loftis, school district spokesman in an email response to questions about the incident. Loftis said the district would not reveal specifics about the students’ ages or suspensions because of privacy rights for the children and their families. “While we cannot comment on specifics, it is our practice to construct age-appropriate corrective plans with the highest instructional value possible as our goal,� Loftis said. The sheriff ’s office decided not to pursue any charges against the students for false reporting.

[ SCAMMED from page 1] records. She resigned in January from Bankers Life. “I commend Bankers Life for stepping up and making these victims whole, to the extent possible,� said Kreidler in the media release. “I’m deeply saddened that one victim, stripped of his life’s savings, has already passed away. In his case, restitution will go to his estate.� The alleged crime came to the insurance office’s attention through a complaint from the son of an

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“It’s a school issue,� said sheriff ’s their claims and provided the office spokesman John Urquhart in sequence of events that led to the a phone interview. “We decided to lockdown,� Loftis said. “Throughleave it up to the school.� out this process our staff was also According to state law, “A person speaking to parents and law enis guilty of false reporting if with forcement investigators. Once the knowledge that the information facts were known, our school staff reported, conveyed or circulated is developed the corrective action false, he initiates or circulates a false plan now in place.� report or warning of an alleged ocLoftis said the disciplinary meacurrence or impending occurrence sures and the incident should send of a fire, explosion, crime, catastroseveral messages to students: phe, or emergency knowing that ti8FDBSFWFSZEFFQMZBCPVU such false report is likely to cause each of you and your safety is evacuation of a building, place of something we take very seriously. assembly, or transportation facility, If you see something or hear about or to cause public inconvenience or something that frightens you or alarm.� poses any danger to you, your The incident caused classmates, or your school, SCHOOL school district officials to tell an adult.� come up with an approti:PVSBDUJPOTBMXBZT priate discipline measure have consequences. This since no prepared guidelines was a serious situation and existed for students reporting both the district and local law a hoax of someone carrying a gun enforcement responded quickly on school grounds. and with significant resources. “While we do have prepared Once the credibility of the initial guidelines for most predictable or claim came into doubt, again, sigcommon situations, this was a very nificant investigatory work ensued unusual occurrence and there is no and now significant consequences specific prepared guideline,� Loftis are coming into place.� said. ti5FMMJOHUIFUSVUIJTBMXBZTUIF The sheriff ’s office determined right thing to do. When you make the report to be a hoax after depua mistake, don’t be afraid to tell ties searched the school building people about it. The sooner the room by room as well as searched truth is known, the better and safer the grounds and an adjacent neigh- everyone will be. Remember, we borhood, Loftis said. care about you and want you to be Sheriff ’s office and school ofhappy and safe.� ficials interviewed the students Loftis praised the response of the involved on the day of the incident sheriff ’s office to the incident. as well as the following Monday. “They care about kids as much as “The students who fabricated anyone and with dangerous schoolthe initial story eventually recanted house events in the news in the

past few years their response was as appreciated as it was robust,� Loftis said. “They came to that campus prepared to face grave personal harm to protect our community’s children. That is the definition of heroism.� Loftis said the district will use the incident as a teaching tool. “We come to prepare them for successful, happy, healthy and prosperous lives and anything that distracts us from that effort must be and is thoughtfully addressed,� he said. “Our response to this has been and will continue to be implemented in a manner that has the best interests of each and every child involved, whether it is a child that said something that was not true, a child who innocently repeated that untruth, or a child made afraid by a falsely reported threat.� District officials hope lessons are learned. “When I am asked what is the ‘appropriate’ response to something like this, I simply answer - one where every child learns the most from it as possible,� Loftis said. “This situation has a lot of people upset but let’s remember we are working with young children, families that love them and a professional school staff that is working to be fair and effective through it all. Together, we make our system work.�

80-year-old man who saw large checks written by his father while checking his finances. The men and women, who ranged from ages 74 to 90, typically made out their checks to “S.A. Saad� and gave them to Kassim. Several said they believed that S.A. Saad was an insurance company official. They thought their money was being reinvested, according to the insurance commissioner’s office. In reality, Kassim has two daughters, both with the initials and

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surname “S.A. Saad.� Most of the money was deposited briefly in the girls’ accounts, then moved to Kassim’s personal credit union account. Kassim’s financial records reportedly show thousands of dollars spent on clothes, jewelry, and a trip to Mexico, according to the insurance commissioner’s office. They also show large payments to online psychic advisors, including $20,000 in charges from one psychic website in one month. The men and women live in

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

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at this point until we have a of rotating members in a clear definition what really co-op or collective garden a collective garden is,� Ranwas not the intent of the niger said. “It seems like state law. there are multiple defini“My interpretation is, tions out there. Just because it is not OK to have them we say this is what we are rotating in and out every going to use doesn’t mean day or two so they can shop we are going to be allowed around,� Cooke said. “That to use it as a definition.� is not the intent of the coAt the beginning of the op, that is the intent committee meeting, of the dispensaries, Assistant City Attorwhich are not ney David Galazin legal.� stated dispensaries During comare illegal under mittee discussion, state law. Albertson said the Galazin said the recommendation city must be careElizabeth Albertson should be moved ful to not set up a forward because it collective garden was a moral issue involving system that allows “desick people who needed the facto dispensaries, which medical marijuana. is clearly illegal under state “I don’t want to chase law.� people to the streets,� AlThe attorney said that bertson said. “I don’t want could attract the attention them to find their sketchy of federal prosecutors. nephew to go out and get Marijuana is still illegal them marijuana.� according to federal law. Both Ranniger and Perry The U.S. Drug Enforcement struggled with the issue of Administration lists it as a collective gardens versus Schedule 1 narcotic. dispensaries and the definiGalazin said federal prostion of collective gardens. ecutors are not interested “I’m just not comfortable in going after legitimate padrawing a line in the sand tients, caregivers or doctors, month to the warehouse. They brought back even more students as well as principal Jeffrey Pelzel. “These kids will do this the rest of the year,� Wood said. “It’s a way to get community service and it gives them a good feeling to do the right thing.� Wood got the idea for students to volunteer at Northwest Harvest through The Rotary Club of Kent, part of a Rotarian volunteer effort the second Saturday morning of each month at the warehouse. “Self-sacrifice, volunteering and giving

[ STUDENTS from page 1]

performs numerous other projects. Wood also requires each student to do at least four hours of community service per quarter. “It can be tough for middle school students to understand that it’s better to give than receive and that they do receive a lot by giving,� Wood said about the volunteer service. Several students packaged pasta last month at Northwest Harvest. They enjoyed it so much they wanted to return this

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but U.S. attorneys will not allow medical marijuana to be used as a “shield to hide drug dealing and other criminal behavior.� There was plenty of discussion among committee members. “My crazy legal mind tells me we have a state law that does not allow dispensaries but allows collective gardens,� said Perry, who is an attorney. “So as a City Council member I want to follow that law and allow collective gardens and not dispensaries. I do not understand how any of these options in front of us do that. “What we have here is allowing dispensaries... So we have to come up with another definition for what a collective garden is...� Albertson wanted to move the issue forward to the full council. “We have to take a moral stand, and go, yeah this sucks,� Albertson said. “This definition is about as clear as mud soup.... There have been times in our history when the government has been wrong about

things. This is one of those times. If I have the ability to right a little bit of that wrong in my corner of the world for a short period of time until smarter heads prevail, I’m going to do it.� Perry wanted better options before moving the issue forward. “What I said from day one was I want to do it right,� Perry said. The issue became more emotional at that point of the hearing when Albertson said, “I’m hearing we are not going to pass anything out of committee, it is not going to be on the agenda and people are going to die in our city without their medication on our watch.� “What you are hearing is we need a bit more time to look at this,� Perry said. Ranniger said the issue was being a responsible regulator and “taking the time to get it right.� Albertson asked Ranniger if she had visited one of the facilities. Ranniger said that was not the issue. Albertson and Ranniger sparred over what a “nonfavorable outcome� would

back to your community are all traits of an effective leader,� Wood said. Students must apply to be in the leadership class. Wood reviews recommendations from other teachers before picking the class members. “We promote to help the community to be a better place you need to give your time,� said Wood, in his second year of teaching the leadership class. “We try to always do something constructive and positive.� Kim said students challenged themselves to make the work fun as they boxed up the

be if the recommendation went forward. Albertson stated she had been “doing my research and I’ve been going to these places, I’ve been talking to the people, that’s why I’m ready. I guess I would appreciate if the rest of the committee would do the same.� Perry said, “I don’t want to pass something that isn’t in compliance with the intent of banning dispensaries. If we don’t allow dispensaries and we allow collective gardens and we pass something that allows dispensaries, what are we doing?� Dawdy confronted Cooke as she left the meeting following the committee’s action to table the issue. He asked her when she was running for office. He then said he would find someone to run against her, “and then you will be done lady.� Reach Dennis Box at dbox@ kentreporter.com or 253872-6600 ext. 5050. To comment on this story go to www.kentreporter.com.

apples at the warehouse. “We would try to see who could do it faster and have the apples neatly in the boxes,� Kim said. The work also gives the students a positive role in feeding the hungry. “They learn there are less fortunate people in the community who don’t have food,� Wood said. “It gives them a chance to feel good about helping to support the community.� For more information about Northwest Harvest, go to www.northwestharvest.org.

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left out part of the language in the bill referring to rotating members in a collective garden, allowing anywhere from three to 10 members of the garden at any time. Dawdy said the intent was to permit members to rotate in and out of collective gardens. Cooke was the last to speak during the public hearing. She stated in her view a collective garden was not a business “It is 10 people, who are qualifying patients, who get together to grow their own marijuana and to be able to distribute among themselves,� she said. Cooke said this would not be in a commercial area because of commercial rates, but in a home. “The option in a residential area makes it much more practical for people interested in having a collective garden,� Cooke said. The mayor added since a collective is not a business, the city would not be in the business of regulating what is a collective garden and what is not.

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October 14, 2011 Cooke also said the issue [MEETING from page 1]

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Phillip faces 2012 trial date for Frankel murder BY STEVE HUNTER

shunter@kentreporter.com

A 30-year-old Oregon man is scheduled to go to trial April 10 in Kent on the charge of first-degree murder for the May 2010 stabbing death of Auburn resident Seth Frankel, a Kent city employee. William L. Phillip Jr., 30, of Portland, received the trial date at a pretrial hearing Oct. 4 in King County Superior Court at the Norm Maleng Regional Justice Center, according to the King County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office. Phillip remains in custody at the county jail at the Regional Justice Center with bail set at $1 million. He pleaded not guilty March 21 to a first-degree murder charge. Frankel, a popular city employee, was killed May CRIME

This week’s‌

ALERT

Police Blotter BY STEVE HUNTER shunter@kentreporter.com

Kent Police cited a woman for investigation of fourth-degree assault after she allegedly punched her boyfriend in the eye inside a vehicle after an argument about money.

21, 2010 in his Auburn home. He was discovered the following day by a neighbor who was checking on his welfare, and who looked through a window, spotting the body. Senior Deputy Prosecutor Wyman Yip is handling the Phillip case. Yip’s previous cases include the August 2010 conviction of three men charged with first-degree murder for the shooting death in April 2009 of a man in SeaTac. Prosecutors allege that Phillip, a former boyfriend of the woman Frankel dated, drove to Auburn to kill Frankel because he was angry that someone else was dating the woman. Detectives connected Phillip to the murder through a blood-stained towel found at Frankel’s house as well as cellphone records that put Phillip near the home the

night of Frankel’s death. Frankel’s girlfriend tipped off detectives that Phillip could be the one who killed Frankel. She said Phillip wanted a romantic relationship with her and spoke badly about Frankel even though he had never met him, according to charging papers. Phillip had seen a photo of Frankel that the girlfriend had. Auburn Police – with the help of the U.S. Marshals Service – arrested Phillip Dec. 10 in Portland in connection with Frankel’s death. Phillip did not speak to detectives about the case except for a brief comment with Portland Police. Portland detectives went to Phillip’s home to interview him for information about the investigation into Frankel’s death. When detectives asked Phillip if he had ever

The boyfriend told officers he and the woman had dated for about three years, lived together off and on and had a 1-yearold baby together, according to the police report. The man told police he was riding in his girlfriend’s car as she drove at about 1:20 p.m. Oct. 5 in the 11500 block of Southeast 221st Place. They started to argue about money and he pulled $50

out of his pocket. The woman claimed he had taken that money from her bank account. The boyfriend denied taking the money and said it was from his last paycheck. The girlfriend then reportedly hit him in the left eye with her fist. The boyfriend feared she would hit him again, so he pulled the car’s emergency brake and grabbed her hands.

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months. Because Phillip fought extradition, the governors from each state had to sign papers to allow the proceeding. Frankel, 41, was a videoprogram coordinator for the city of Kent. He joined the city staff in 2007 after 11 years as a director of production at a PBS station in Eureka, Calif. He

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October 14, 2011

KENT

OPINION

● Q U O T E O F T H E W E E K : ”You know, Thao and Sue are never going to find peace in this world as long as that gang’s around.” - Gran Torino

Gang solutions challenging

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Do you believe law enforcement is doing enough to fight gangs?

Vote online: www.kentreporter.com Last weeks poll results:

Will you stop using your debit card if banks charges $5 a month? Yes: 88% No: 11%

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REPORTER

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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Steve Strachan Chief Deputy

Question of the week:

The other day I was flipping through the cable channels and came across the movie “Colors” with Robert Duvall and Sean Penn. The movie is all about two Los Angeles police officers working in the Gang Unit. They deal with generational, entrenched gang issues in certain neighborhoods, and the overall tone of the movie is how hopeless and difficult reducing gang violence can be. The movie was made in 1988, 23 years ago. My point is that gang issues and the high-profile incidents that sometimes result from it are nothing new. The reasons behind the existence of gangs are complex, and any attempt to reduce or “solve” the gang problem is similarly complex. After some recent high-profile gang incidents, it is attractive to look for an easy answer. Deport all the illegals, put everyone in jail, have more guns, have fewer guns. Of course, the real solutions are not easy and will not have quick results. Also, the problem is not specific to any one area or part of our county. So, let’s discuss it honestly and thoughtfully. Gang issues exist in every region of the country and are often cyclical. Like crime itself, rises in gang violence are not directly linked to any specific trend, like a bad economy or reduced social spending. Law enforcement can have a significant effect on crime, and on gangs, but of course it is not the only answer. Enforcement deals only with the most extreme and advanced parts of the issue. You’ve heard the phrase “we can’t arrest our way out of a problem”, and it is true. However, coordinated intelligence, aggressive and targeted law enforcement, and strategic

Commentary

[6]

● LETTERS YOUR OPINION COUNTS: E-MAIL: dbox@kentreporter.com. MAIL: Letters, Kent Reporter, 19426 68th Ave. South Kent, WA 98032 FAX: 253-872-6016

Sims for Kent School Board I would like to take this opportunity to encourage Kent voters to consider casting their vote for Larry Sims for Position No. 1 in the upcoming Kent School Board elections. Mr. Sims has been a Kent resident for 17 years. He and his wife, Karen, have been tireless supporters of education and youth in our community. He has two children attending Kent schools and has actively participated through local PTSA organizations in their educational experience. Mr. Sims has also shown his commitment to the young people in our community by coaching youth sports over the years. He brings a positive attitude to his interactions and treats children and parents with respect and thoughtfulness. With 23 years of employment at The Boeing Company and 15 years in management, Larry Sims would bring strong business acumen

prosecution can have a significant effect on suppressing violence. It just won’t “solve” long-term gang involvement. We all know that takes a coordinated commitment to working with at-risk kids, the community making gang involvement unacceptable, and we also need to stop celebrating and promoting the gang culture in movies and entertainment. So where does that leave us right now? The fact is, law enforcement agencies in King County have been doing aggressive and coordinated enforcement related to gangs for some time. The recent events have brought more attention to the issue, and the Sheriff ’s Office is a partner with our municipal police departments to track, identify, arrest and prosecute the worst of the worst offenders. Our challenge is to not allow this enforcement effort, and the recent addition of more resources to the fight against gangs, to become the “flavor of the month” and to forget about it once some-

thing else has our collective attention. The heavy lifting of working with kids, preventing gang involvement and violence, and getting members out of the gang life will continue, and we need to remember that it is important, even when the attention fades. Your sheriff ’s office and our area police departments are working together, but we are only part of the solution. Let’s not overreact, or underestimate the problem. A thoughtful and long-term approach is the best way for us to keep King County a great place to raise your kids and grow your business.

and proven leadership experience to a board position. He has a Bachelor of Science degree in management from the University of Phoenix, a master certificate in project management from Stevens Institute of Technology, and is a 2004 graduate of the Leadership Institute of South Puget Sound. He is endorsed by the Kent Education Association. The combination of Mr. Sims’ business and management experience along with his support and passion for our community’s youth make him the right candidate for the Kent School Board. I strongly urge you to vote for Larry Sims for Director Position No. 1.

District. In addition to this, Leslie has worked with state legislators in support of legislation that enhances student learning opportunities for our students. For example, Leslie has been instrumental in the effort to secure legislation that will provide quality physical education and recess for all students in Washington state. Leslie is a tireless worker and puts the needs of the students ahead of those needs of the parents, teachers and administrators, and this is a good thing. Education today is all about student learning; the bottom line for Leslie will be what is best for the students and their learning to ensure that they will become productive students and adults. We need to elect Leslie Hamada as a Kent School District school board member, it’s one of the best things we can do!

Heather Scheer Kent

Hamada for Kent School Board One of the best things that can happen to the Kent School District this fall is electing Leslie Hamada as a school board member. Leslie has vast experience through countless volunteer hours with the district in a variety of “kid friendly” opportunities. Leslie has set up after school programs with at risk students, volunteered as an after school tutor and has the respect of many of the teachers, administrators and parents in the Kent School

Steve Strachan is the chief deputy at the King County Sheriff ’s Office. He has 25 years of law enforcement experience. Prior to being appointed by Sheriff Rahr as chief deputy in 2011, he served from 2006-2011 as chief of police in Kent.

Greg Bert Tumwater

Straus for Kent School Board I am writing in support of Debbie Straus in the upcoming Kent School District school board election on Nov. 8. Debbie is serving her first term on the school board and her 23 years of experience as a volun-

[ more LETTERS page 7 ]


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Heuschel well positioned for commissioner

ognized as a national expert in the field of education and most recently selected as the 2011 Washington state superintendent of the year. Her discernment and foresight of the big picture of issues facing our community is unmatched. She acts with precision and speaks with conviction and authority. Mary Alice has continued to extend her knowledgeable base this past year by serving as a member of the President’s Advisory Council at the Valley Medical Center Hospital. Add this to her resume that includes experience as an executive manager, handling large budgets, personnel issues and major policy decisions. Mary Alice is very well positioned to be the new commissioner on the district board for Valley Medical Center. So remember, when it’s time to mark your ballot, Mary Alice is that exceptional commissioner candidate. She will serve and protect the mission and needs of our historical Hospital District No.1. Mary Alice Heuschel is worthy of your support in this election.

The name Mary Alice Heuschel will sound familiar because she is currently serving as our own superintendent of the Renton School District. She is rec-

State Sen. Margarita Prentice Renton

[ LETTERS from page 6] teer in the schools has brought forth collaborative work among the board and the school district. I believe in Debbie’s ability to safeguard our community’s investment in its students and our public schools. She has consistently demonstrated her commitment in balancing academic excellence with important cost-saving measures; being an advocate for all students and doing it with integrity. The upcoming election is critical to the success of Kent School District as the district faces challenges that require experienced, proven leadership that is focused on solutions. I am confident that Debbie is the best candidate and I encourage you to join me and vote for Debbie Straus on Nov. 8.

Allyson Johnson Renton

Re-elect Ranninger for city council We know you will all agree that it is time that we speak up by voting for the best candidates for all levels of our government. Starting with our own local city of Kent and other Washington cities, council members, Kent School Board, King and other counties in Washington, and to vote in all elections. It is our right and our duty. We are writing this letter to let you know that we, like most people, do not like candidates at any level of government to misrepresent themselves and the true facts while campaigning. If you know or have met Deborah Ranniger – you know she has proven to be an honest, straightforward City Council member for the past several years. She has proved to be a leader in our city with decisions that have had a positive impact on many of the neighborhoods of Kent along with the core business areas of Kent. Deborah Ranniger is a daughter of a senior citizen living in Kent; she is the wife of Dr. Dan Ranniger, MD, retired physician in

Kent, and the former owners of Ranniger Nursery in Kent. She is a caring mother of her two daughters – who were schooled and raised in Kent. She is a loving grandmother of three young grand daughters. She has and continues to be active in neighborhoods and community activities in Kent. She volunteers her services wherever she can in our city. She is a caregiver for her husband in their home. She works full time in addition to serving the city of Kent. She works at Clover Park Technical College where she raises funds for scholarships to help students stay in school and complete their credentials. She is also an instructor at the University of Phoenix where she helps others learn skills to realize their dreams. Deborah Ranniger has the knowledge, experience and motivation to bring

October 14, 2011 our city of Kent – the sixth largest city in Washington – into the next decade. Being part of Kent City Council requires educated people with maturity along with life experience through education in life and business and of family matters. Vote for Deborah Ranniger – re-elect her to Kent City Council Position No. 1.

Marie L. Wendle Kent

Joos would be independent After meeting with both candidates for Valley Medical Center Commissioner I have decided to endorse Paul Joos, M.D. As the third candidate in the primary I attended several candidate

[7]

forums and interviews and I found Dr. Joos to be the best qualified candidate for this important position. Mary Alice Heuschel is the hand picked candidate of the hospital administration whereas Dr. Joos will be an independent voice who will get the salaries of over-paid administrators under control and will make sure taxpayer’s money is not wasted. This endorsement in no way reflects my thoughts on Mary Alice Heuschel’s performance as the superintendent of the Renton School District. The students, teachers, parents and staff need and deserve her full attention dealing with the many problems facing the district. The district has budget problems and will have a bond issue to build a new school and make much needed repairs to school district assets (such as the [ more LETTERS page 10]

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October 14, 2011

Balancing work and community service

Court appointed special advocates (CASA) are volunteers who advocate for abused and neglected children in court. CASA volunteers help make the legal system work toward a safe, permanent home for these children. Anyone interested in training to become a volunteer advocate for abused and neglected children in court. Must be 21, have excellent references and attend 28 hours of training. For more information and training dates call 206-2961120 or email at casa.group@ kingcounty.gov.

unless I have a good reason. When he asked me to be on the Site Council, Potts simply wanted to have a cross section of people from the Kentlake community involved, ranging from students to parents to politicians to teachers to community members. I fell into the “community member” category from his perspective. Trust me, I asked him twice why he wanted me to be on the Site Council, I wanted to be sure he was serious. We never discussed the idea of my writing about it. He never asked me to and until the first meeting, I wasn’t really planning to, either. But, then I went, I saw all this data, the student climate survey from the spring of 2010 and knowing where Kentlake was in terms of Adequate Yearly Progress, I was confused about what had happened at the school — especially considering it happened right under my nose. When I realized I had a lot of questions I wanted to get answers to, I decided it was worth documenting the process, so I asked Potts if it was OK if I wrote about the meetings. He said he didn’t mind. And he never tried to influence what I wrote. Potts has made Kentlake totally Kris Hill

accessible to me, which has allowed for a level of transparency most governments don’t allow or even aspire to, so it seemed an opportunity to give people a look into the workings of a public high school. My columns about the Site Council have generated feedback from people I would have never expected it from and the one thing people consistently tell me they read are those pieces. I didn’t really know if they would have an audience but even people who don’t have a vested interest in Kentlake’s future are watching through my columns. Someone recently told me it seemed like my being on the Site Council could be a conflict of interest. I don’t view it that way. First, I don’t live in the Kent School District, I don’t have kids in school and so my only job is to provide the perspective of an interested, hopefully objective third party observer. Secondly, anyone who knows Joe Potts knows he’s not the kind of person who would manipulate a group like this, though he has told me he appreciates the positive coverage I have done of Kentlake. From my perspective, I don’t think I’ve sugar coated any of the issues Kentlake has dealt with in the past few years, nor the challenges Potts has faced since taking over as principal.

And in visiting Susan Best’s journalism class at Kentlake on Sept. 29, I’ve come to the conclusion that while the school has made strides in the past year or so since Potts arrived, it seems like until the class of 2013 graduates there will remain lingering bitterness among students who were at the school under previous principal Diana Pratt. OK, in fairness, that’s what the kids told me. The overall vibe at Kentlake seems better than it did when I spent two days there talking to students and visiting classes last year. Of course, it could still just be the 6-0 start for the football team. A year ago students told me morale was significantly boosted by the success of the Falcons football team. It continues to have an impact this year. There are still complaints. Not everything Potts has brought to Kentlake has been embraced by students such as the dance policies and accompanying contract they must sign in order to go to school dances. But, these are things that are more typical for teens to complain about. I suspect there will always be some discord between adults and students because of what grown ups want teens to do while they’re at school. The kind of stuff that’s reasonable for adults to expect and equally reasonable for kids to find unreasonable because they

want to be treated like adults even if they can’t seem to act like it all the time. One thing that remains a consensus is the students love Potts. They appreciate that he’s involved, that he doesn’t hole up in his office, that he makes an effort to get to know them as individuals. So, he’s got that going for him, at least. With all that in mind, the first Site Council meeting of this school year is set for Oct. 26. After that I plan to tell you about what things will look like for us this year. I am hoping for some new members. I would still like to see students on the council. I’ll probably throw in some more information about what the students in the journalism class told me, as well. In the meantime I am working on a story that will segue nicely between this column and the first piece on the Site Council. I will be writing about test scores, end of course assessments, interventions and what all that information means to Tahoma and Kent school district students as well as staff. Hopefully that will run in the Oct. 21 issue. Education writing always gives me more to think about and more questions to ask than I end up answering but if you believe in lifelong learning as I do then it should be that way.

Dynamic Family Services wins Zino Society Award BY TJ MARTINELL tmartinell@covingtonreporter.com

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I’m the kind of person who doesn’t say no very often. So, when Principal Joe Potts asked me to be on the Kentlake Site Council little more than a year ago, I couldn’t think of a good reason to say no. I agreed to participate. Then I forgot about it. A few weeks later I was at Bill Maxwell Stadium covering the Kentlake-Tahoma football game and Potts came down out of the stands to chat with me. At first I didn’t recognize him. Potts was wearing a ball cap and somewhat more casual clothes than how I had seen him dressed before. Honestly, it was the hat that threw me off. Anyway, after I figured out who this was, we talked a bit and he asked me if I was still planning to be on the Site Council. Oh. Yes. I asked when the first meeting would be and it was planned for a Wednesday. You know, I told him I couldn’t do meetings on Wednesdays when he first asked me in late August. Up until just a few months ago, we laid out the paper on Wednesdays, which meant I often didn’t get out of the office until 6 p.m. at the earliest on those days. The Site Council meets at 6:30 at Kentlake. Still, I agreed. I don’t like to back out on something

Commentary

KENT

SCHOOLS

[8]


www.kentreporter.com

October 14, 2011

[9]

Choosing plants to save or turn into compost

PLANTS THAT ARE PROBABLY TOUGH ENOUGH In this group are perennials and shrubby plants like hardy fuchsias, hardy Windmill palm trees, hardy banana, yuccas and evergreen clematis. During a normal fall and winter they’ll all be just fine. But only if you remember not to get snippy with them or start pruning their foliage and make sure they are growing in a well-drained spot that does not have their roots sitting in water all winter. I move my potted “Gold Band“ yuccas under the eaves of the house to keep the soil somewhat dry during the winter. Don’t fertilize any of these marginally hardy plants in the fall. You want to encourage them to slip into winter dormancy so they can better battle the cold. Newly-planted evergreens like azaleas, rhodies and viburnums may suffer wind burn or winter injury the first year but you can always snip off the damaged growth in the spring and they’ll grow tougher and more cold tolerant each year they survive. Plants that need a bit of protection Summer-blooming, tender bulbs like dahlias, gladiolus, Pineapple lily or eucomis tuberous begonias and the new Dragon Wing begonias like “BonFire� all need protection now. Cut back the tops of dahlias, glads and begonias as soon as the leaves begin to turn yellow or once they are hit by a hard frost. Then you must decide to either dig in and save the bulb in a frostfree garage or basement, or just gamble a bit and cover the bulb, still in the ground, with a tarp or other water-

repelling strategy. Some gardeners use the fronds of sword fern atop a bed of dahlias to keep out the winter rain. This works only if the soil is well-drained. A raised bed, rockery or slope is the best way to ensure well-drained soil. Begonias need more protection from the cold than the others so after digging the tuber let it dry for a few days indoors. Then place it into a paper (not plastic) bag and store in a cool but not freezing garage or basement. Around the end of April you can repot your begonia tubers into potting soil but don’t take them outside overnight until all danger of frost is passed – usually mid May. Marianne Binetti

The Compleat Home Gardener

The start of October means it is time to decide what plants to save over the winter and what plants to turn into compost. In our mild winter climate many half-hearty plants will survive a typical western Washington winter without added protection. But with the unusual weather patterns that keep blowing our way, it pays to take stock now and decide how much you’re willing to gamble.

ter right before setting the poor thing back outdoors for another go at blooming. When all this fails you can just visit the nursery and buy a fresh and wellbudded geranium or invest in another flowering tropical plant. Of all the tender plants to try and overwinter, the Echeverias or tender succulents are probably the

easiest to handle. They’ll still drop some leaves and stretch their necks but they don’t take up as much room nor look quite so unhappy as geraniums or flowering tropicals stuck indoors for the winter.

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PLANTS THAT WILL SURELY DIE UNLESS YOU DO SOMETHING Geraniums, echeverias and other tender succulents, flowering Maples or Abutilon and tropical plants like bougainvillea, Mandeville and jade plants will all suffer and die when the weather turns frosty. Some gardeners in western Washington have successfully saved these weaklings by placing them in a protected location near the warmth of the house. (My grandfather enjoyed giant geraniums that survived three winters just by placing the pots on his covered and glass-enclosed porch.) If you want to ensure that these tender plants survive you need to find a place indoors, away from cold drafts but with plenty of sunlight and just grow them as houseplants. This is not a pretty sight. The leaves will drop due to low humidity in the house, the plants will stop blooming and start reaching as they grow long and skinny, looking for more sunlight. Your instinct will be to water and feed them more as they decline. Don’t do it. Give overwintering tender tropicals just enough water to keep them barely alive and do not fertilize. You really want to push the plant into winter dormancy indoors no matter how ugly it becomes. Then, in the spring you can prune, pinch, feed and wa-

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[10] October 14, 2011 [ LETTERS from page 7] Lindbergh pool) on the ballot in February. Successfully resolving the budget problems and passing this bond are very important to our children and community. I know

[ AWARD from page 8] their Dynamic Labs. The competition started in August, with over a 120

www.kentreporter.com

no school superintendent has the time to serve on a hospital commission while at the same time being a successful superintendent. There just are not enough hours in the day. I have spoken to many people in region and most

of them wonder why a school superintendent would run for such a time consuming position. One of the reasons Mary Alice Heuschel has given for running for hospital commission is the connection between health care and

education a hospital board member can provide. This reason is tenuous at best and cannot be accomplished if she is serving on the hospital commission because she could not participate in board discussions affecting the Renton School

District because of conflict of interest rules. By electing Paul Joos we all win. The Valley Medical Center board will benefit from Dr. Joos experience and the Renton School District will continue to have a full time superintendent

who will not be distracted dealing with hospital issues and will be able to focus her full attention on successfully educating our children.

initial applicants from nonprofit organizations. A representative from each organization was required to give a five minute

“fast pitch” speech on what they needed funding for and why. After several rounds of elimination, the seven

semifinalists presented their projects at the Fisher Pavilion in Seattle Monday, Oct. 3. to a panel of judges and roughly 700 people.

“It’s very exciting,” Briggs said. “We pitched it and it proved to be a winner.” “We were elated,” said Dynamic Partners’ CEO Jon Botten. “It was a wonderful surprise. We’re glad they recognized our project.” Botten gave Dynamic Family Services’ five minute pitch. According to Akhtar Badshah, one of the judges on the panel, Botten “had perhaps the most polished pitch on stage.” “He did a fabulous job,” said Briggs. “We had a lot of practice,” said Botten. Dynamic Labs is a part of Dynamic Partners’ social enterprises, which Briggs explained they use to create and sell a product. After the organization becomes financially viable, they are formed into a separate company. Their profits are then channeled back into Dynamic Partners to fund their programs, such as the Child Therapy

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BY KRIS HILL

khill@covingtonreporter.com

REPORTER NEWSPAPERS WEEK SIX HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL RANKINGS Class 4A 1. Eastlake (6-0) 2. Ferris (6-0) 3. Bellarmine Prep (6-0) 4. Chiawana (6-0) 5. Skyline (4-2) 6. Kentlake (6-0) 7. Olympia (6-0) 8. Federal Way (6-0) 9. Woodinville (6-0) 10. Lake Stevens (6-0) Others receiving votes: Issaquah

For the sixth week in a row, Kentlake found a way to finish, this time with a 17-16 win over Kentwood — the first time the Falcons have beaten the Conquerors since 2003. Unlike previous victories this season, Kentlake didn’t have a bevy of big plays Oct. 7, but instead held off a tough Kentwood team looking to win its fourth straight. “We make it tough on ourselves sometimes, but, we finished the game,� said Falcons Head Coach Chris Paulson, surrounded by Kentlake students celebrating on the field. Kentlake’s first drive ended inside the 10 when Steffin Church threw an interception. Kentwood’s first drive didn’t get into Kentlake territory. The first quarter ended scoreless. A pass from Church to Darryl Parker at the end of the first quarter moved Kentlake from midfield to the Kentwood 36. Just six seconds into the second quarter, the Falcons got on the board first as Trevor Baldwin hauled into a strike from Church, running it in for the touchdown. But Kentwood answered when Jesse Lovato ran the kickoff back 80 yards for the score, tying it up 7-7. Two touchdowns, 18 seconds. It got wilder in the second quarter. At the 4:35 mark Kentlake tacked

on a field goal to make it 10-7. The next drive for both the Conks and the Falcons were stymied. When Kentlake was forced to punt with 1:20 left, Kentwood blocked the kick, causing the ball to skitter into the end zone which turned into a safety for the Conks, making it 10-9. And that was where the score stood at halftime. A week ago against Tahoma, Kentlake had to make defensive adjustments to stop a fierce Bears running game, this week they had different adjustments to make. “We got some special teams cleared up,� Paulson said. “We gave up nine points on special teams. We leaned hard on our guys we could lean on.� Finishing the game became big when Kentwood took a 16-10 lead when Ryan Dozier ran it up the middle from the eight for a touchdown with 8:45 left in the third. In the fourth quarter Church took the team on his shoulders, carrying the ball repeatedly both on option plays and when his receivers were covered. “He made good decisions,� Paulson said of his junior quarterback. “Just a gutsy performance.� Church led a drive that ended up being the decisive one. He picked up a first down then handed off to Tanner Lucas, who [ more SOARING page 14 ]

Kentridge hands Kentwood first loss BY KRIS HILL khill@covingtonreporter.com

In the past week Kentridge has beaten both of the teams that played in the girls soccer 4A state championship a year ago, including a 2-1 victory Tuesday night over Kentwood.

“Kentridge outplayed us,� wrote Kentwood coach Aaron Radford in an email interview Wednesday morning. “Their defense was organized. They were the smarter team.� Kentridge coach Sherri Rolfs wrote in an email the

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going one on one with our goal keeper.� After a 0-0 tie in its third annual Kicks for the Cure game Saturday with Kentlake, Kentwood dropped to 9-1-1, with 28 points but hangs on to first place in the South Puget Sound League North Division. For Kentridge, the win put it in second place at 7-2-2 with Tahoma right behind at 7-2-1 and Kentlake in fourth place at 6-3-2

[ more KENTRIDGE page 13 ]

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biggest keys to victory were Mykala Benjamin evened “speed, intensity and a bethings up off a pass from lief that they can compete.� Laura Moore at the 75 “We are tenacious and minute mark. when we work together we Just two minutes later, can overwhelm opponents,� though, Lexi Klinkenburg Rolfs wrote. “Kentwood took a ball from is very organized, so Hunter Mar to score we tried to put so the winning goal for GIRLS much pressure on Kentridge. them they could not “We made about get organized.� four huge mistakes M’Kenna Hayes and they scored on sent Emily Hannah the two of those,� Radford ball for the Chargers first wrote. “Both of their goals score of the game at the 60 came from a player getting minute mark. behind our defense and

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One league meet left for girls swim BY KRIS HILL khill@covingtonreporter.com

Kentlake’s Emily Tanasse waits to climb the blocks before the 100yard freestyle in a meet against Tahoma Oct. 6. KRIS HILL, The Reporter To view a slide show go to www.kentreporter.com and to buy photos go to the website and click on the photo reprints tab.

[ KENTRIDGE from page 12] after beating Kent-Meridian Tuesday night. “I hope the girls take away the lesson that they when they bring their style to the field they can set the pace of the game and keep the opponent

Kentlake’s girls swim team improved to 3-1 in the South Puget Sound League North Division with a 108-68 victory in the pool against Tahoma on Oct. 6. Led by senior Sarah Dougherty and junior Emily Tanasse, the Falcons won all but two events against the Bears, who dropped to 1-3 in league with one meet left on the schedule. Dougherty took third place in the 200 yard individual medley with a time of two minutes, 29.77 seconds and touched the wall first in the 100 backstroke with a time of 1:03.68. Tanasse cruised to victories in both the 50 and 100 freestyle swims, finishing in 25.38 and 55.91 seconds respectively. Her time in the 100 free was barely seven-tenths of a second off the state qualifying time of

on their heels,� Rolfs wrote. “It will be hard to bring that level of intensity to every game left this year, but I am trusting that last night was a positive lesson for them. We beat Tahoma last week, too, but then had a poor performance on the heels of that big win, so we need to remember that

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55.20. Kentlake’s Laura Williams posted a district qualifying time of 1:13.19 in the 100 breaststroke. Tahoma’s Alannah Miller had a district qualifying time with her first place finish in the 200 free, touching the wall in 2:02.07 Alex Stein posted a district cut time, 25.67, with her second place finish in the 50 free for the Bears. Tori Bowers finished second in the 100 butterfly and her 1:05.63 was a district cut for Tahoma. Kentlake had its final regular season meet Wednesday, after the Reporter’s deadline, against Kentridge while Tahoma took on Kentwood. Swimmers who have not yet qualified for the South Puget Sound League meet, which is Oct. 22 at Rogers High, have the opportunity to do so on Saturday at Auburn High.

[13]

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lesson, too.� NOTE: Kentlake beat Kent-Meridian 8-0 Tuedsay night with Paige Engeland scoring the first and last goal. Laura Rayfield and Alyssa Simonson each had a pair of goals while Timary Mathena and Callen Shelton had a goal apiece off assists from one another.

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SATURDAY, OCT. 15 FOOTBALL: Thomas Jefferson at Kentridge, 7 p.m., French Field GIRLS SWIM: Non-qualifiers at Auburn High.

THURSDAY, OCT. 13 FOOTBALL: Auburn at Kentlake, 7 p.m., French Field. GIRLS SWIM: Kentwood at Tahoma, 3:30 p.m., Covington Aquatic Center GIRLS SOCCER: Kentridge at Kentlake (3:30 p.m.), Kent-Meridian at Auburn, Auburn Riverside at Tahoma; all games at 7:30 p.m. unless otherwise noted

TUESDAY, OCT. 18 VOLLEYBALL: Kent-Meridian at Kentwood, Tahoma at Auburn, Kentlake at Auburn Riverside, Thomas Jefferson at Kentridge; all games at 7:15 p.m. GIRLS SOCCER: Tahoma at Kent-Meridian (5:30 p.m.), Auburn at Kentlake (7:30 p.m.), Kentwood at Mount Rainier (5:30 p.m.) at Highline.

FRIDAY, OCT. 14 FOOTBALL, Kentwood at Kent-Meridian, 7 p.m., French Field

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Tahoma rolls over Kent-Meridian

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Sophomore quarterback Shane Nelson was 6-for-7 with 199 yards khill@maplevalleyreporter.com and three touchdowns while senior wideout Jason Smith had four catches omecoming went well for Tafor 121 yards and a pair of TDs. homa as it beat South Puget Running back Zach Browne Sound League North Division led the Bears running attack rival Kent-Meridian 55-14 at with 169 yards on eight carPREP Maxwell Stadium on Oct. 7. ries and four touchdowns. Tahoma needed to bounce FOOTBALL Joey Lutton led the defense back after a tough loss on Oct. with six and a half tackles as 1 to Kentlake. well as two tackles for a loss “The kids got off to a fast start while Wil Anderson had five tackles and allowed a lot of players the oppor- including a pair of sacks. tunity to play later in the game,� wrote Quincy Carter scored Kent-MeridBears head coach Tony Davis on the ian’s first touchdown on a 7-yard-run Tahoma football website. while Riley Cobb had the second TD BY KRIS HILL

H

[ SOARING from page 12] took it to the eight. Austin Pernell punched it in on an 8-yard-run, lowering his shoulder and powering through Kentwood tacklers into the end zone. That put Kentlake up for good with 7:13 left, 17-16. From there, it was all about defense. Kentlake held Kentwood on the ensuing drive but the ball bounced off Nu’u Vaifale on the punt and a Kentwood defender fell on it.

The Falcons held the Conks again, stifling the ground game, with Ryan Archibald getting his second key play in the contest — he picked off Dane Manio earlier in the quarter — on a tackle that stopped the Kentwood runner well short of the first down marker. Kentlake took the ball back with less than four minutes left on the clock and stuck to running the ball, winding out the clock. Kentwood Head Coach

for the Royals on a 74 yard scamper. With the victory, the Bears improve to 3-2 in league and 3-3 overall, and are in fifth place in the division. The top five teams from the North will earn a spot in the playoffs. Tahoma travels to Auburn Memorial Stadium Friday to take on Auburn Riverside. Kent-Meridian (1-4,1-5) hosts Kentwood (3-2, 4-2) at 7 p.m. Friday at French Field. Reach Kris Hill at khill@maplevalleyreporter.com or 425-432-1209 ext. 5054. To comment on this story go to www. maplevalleyreporter.com.

Rex Norris said he expects his team, now 3-2 in league and 4-2 overall, to bounce back as it prepares to face Kent-Meridian on Friday at French Field. “We just keep doing what we do,� Norris said. “We lost to Thomas Jefferson and we came back from that. I’m really proud of our kids. They battled tonight.� Kentlake, meanwhile, is 6-0 and hangs onto first place in the South Puget Sound League North as it savors a big win over rival

Kentwood, only the third time it’s done it in school history. And the first time — back in 1999 when Kentlake was still a very new school — was a one point victory, as well, 15-14. “It’s just one more step,� Paulson said. “That was a big thing to overcome. Let’s see if we can keep it going.� Kentlake hosted Auburn on Thursday at French Field. Kentwood takes on KentMeridian Friday night at French Field.

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Laura Rayfield, left, works Just Kickin’ Kentlake’s to dribble away from Kent-Meridian’s Jesse It at French O’Hara Tuesday. CHARLES CORTES, Kent Reporter

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Obituaries BRIAN BRUCE BURNS Brian Bruce Burns, 77, a longtime resident of Kent, died Oct. 1, 2011. He was born in Butte, Mont. to Patrick and Patricia Burns. He graduated from the University of Washington with a degree in accounting, and retired after a career with the Washington Department of Revenue. He was married to Marlene Burns for 29 years. He is survived by his six children, 14 grandchildren, and seven siblings. In lieu of flowers, the family requests that donations be made to the American Cancer Society.

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[16] October 14, 2011

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Thunderbirds hold off the Victoria Royals, 5-4 Troock carried the puck across the blue line on the right side. He fed the puck low to Tyler Alos who quickly centered the puck to Justin Hickman in the slot. Hickman snapped the puck past Victoria goalie Braden Gamble as he lunged across the crease. The goal was not only Hickman’s first of the season, it was also his first career WHL goal. Victoria’s Hayden Rintoul scored a power-play goal at 3:38 of the first period

to tie it 1-1. Jamie Crooks and Kevin Sundher had the assists. Seattle (1-3-0-0) quickly answered back when Dave Sutter scored a power-play goal at 6:05 of the first. Luke Lockhart won a faceoff in the right circle back to Sutter at the right point. Sutter carried the puck across the blue line and put a slap shot on goal with traffic in front of Gamble. Sutter’s shot beat Gamble low for his first goal of the season. The T-Birds made it a

period in 4-on-4 play with an assist going to Steven Hodges at 17:40. Victoria continued to lead in shots on goal 28-21 at the end of the second period by outshooting the T-Birds 15-9 in the period The T-Birds play in Vancouver on Friday and host Saskatoon on Saturday.

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FIRE DISTRICT 40 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Fire Commissioners for King County Fire Protection District No. 40 will hold a public hearing to: Review revenue sources for the District’s 2012 expense budget including property taxes and possible increases in property tax revenues per RCW 84.55.120, and Review and establish the District’s benefit charge to be imposed in 2012, per RCW 52.18.060. Administrative Offices 18002 108 Ave SE Renton, WA 98055 October 27, 2011 @ 4:30 PM Published in the Kent Reporter and Renton Reporter on September 30, 2011 and October 14, 2011. #529583. Superior Court of Washington County of King In re: Lau Anani Valencia Petitioner, and Miguel Maldonado Respondent. No. 11-3-03821-5Knt Summons by Publication (SMPB) To the Respondent: Miguel Maldonado, the petitioner has started an action in the above court requesting: that your marriage or domestic partnership be dissolved. You must respond to this summons by serving a copy of your written response on the person signing this summons and by filing the original with the clerk

Keith Hamilton replaced Gamble at 13:17 of the first period. Braden Gamble did not stop any of the three shots he faced. The Royals led in shots on goal 13-12 at the end of the first period. Kade Pilton scored the Royals second goal and the only goal in the second

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two-goal lead at 6:43 of the first. Brendan Rouse fought for the puck behind the net and backhanded it to Burke Gallimore in the right corner. Gallimore made a hard pass to Mitch Elliot in the slot who slapped it past Hamilton for his first goal of the season. Victoria (4-4-0-0) goalie

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Branden Troock scored two goals on pink ice Saturday night at ShoWare Center to help lead the Seattle Thunderbirds hockey team to a 5-4 victory over the Victoria Royals. The ShoWare Center ice was pink for the T-Birds first ever “Pink The Rink Night” in support of Breast Cancer Awareness Month and Valley Medical’s Glow Women’s Health and Wellness Program. The T-Birds opened the game by scoring 61 seconds into the game.

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PUBLIC NOTICES of the court. If you do not serve your written response within 60 days after the date of the first publicaton of this summons (60 days after the 16th day of September, 2011), 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 summons. In the case of a dissolution, the court will not enter the final decree until at least 90 days after service and filing. 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). Information about how to get this form may be obtained by contacting the clerk of the court, 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 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: 06/07/11 Petitioner Lau Aqnani Valencia File Original of your Response with the Clerk of the Court at: King County Superior Court 401 - 4th Ave N. Rm 2C Kent , WA 98032 Serve a Copy of your Response on: Petitioner Lau Anani Valencia 2919 S 252nd St Kent, WA 98032 Published in Kent Reporter on September 16, 23, 30 and October 7, 14, 21 2011. #526232. VALLEY MEDICAL CENTER District Healthcare System NOTICE OF COMMITTEE MEETING Notice is hereby given that the Interim Finance, Facilities and Audit Ad Hoc Committee of the Board of Trustees will be held Monday, October 17, 2011 at 1:30 p.m. in Conference Room B of Valley Medical Center, Renton WA. BOARD OF TRUSTEES (District Healthcare System) By: Sandra Sward Executive Assistant to the Board of Trustees Publsished in the Kent, Renton, Covington/Maple Valley/Black Daimond Reporters on October 14, 2011. #535291. Superior Court of Washington for King County GEORGE M. DIEDE, Plaintiff, v. MOLINE HOLDINGS WESTERN LTD., a Canadian corporation; and its successor(s)

if any, Defendant No. 11-2-16768-2SEA SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION The State of Washington to defendant Moline Holdings Western Ltd., a Canadian corporation; and its successor(s) if any: You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to wit, within sixty days after the 30th day of September, 2011, and defend the above-entitled action in the above-entitled court, and answer the complaint of plaintiff George M. Diede, and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorneys for plaintiff George M. Diede at their office below stated; and in case of your failure to do so, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. This is a quiet title action to void and/or release a Deed of Trust recorded in favor of defendant Moline Holdings Western Ltd., which was recorded in King County under Recording No. 198795919605. Dated: September 22, 2011 ROBERT W. NOVASKY, WSBA No. 21682 Attorneys for plaintiff STONE NOVASKY, LLC One North Tacoma Ave., Suite 201 Phone (253) 327-1040 Fax (253) 327-1047 Email rob@snlawllc.com Published in the Kent Reporter

on September 30. 2011, October 7, 14, 21, 28 and November 4, 2011. #528822. City of Kent NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 2012 Budget NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Preliminary Budget for the 2012 fiscal year has been filed with the City Clerk. A copy will be furnished to any taxpayer who calls at the City Clerk’s Office. NOTICE IS ALSO GIVEN that the Kent City Council will conduct a public hearing at its regular meeting on November 15, 2011, for the purpose of fixing the final budget. The hearing will be held at 7:00 p.m. in the Council Chambers of Kent City Hall, 220 4th Avenue South. Any taxpayer may appear at the hearing to be heard for or against any part of the budget. Any person requiring a disability accommodation should contact the City Clerk’s Office in advance at 253-856-5725. For TDD relay service, contact the Washington Telecommunications Relay Services at 1-800-833-6388. Brenda Jacober, CMC City Clerk Published in the Kent Reporter on October 7, 2011 and October 14, 2011. #534011. PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF LIEN SALE AUCTION DATE: OCTOBER 25, 2011 AT 10:00AM Property belonging to Brian Fitzjarrald, (unit#(s), (30226,

To place a Legal Notice, please call 253-234-3506 or e-mail legals@reporternewspapers.com

8746), Charles Guzek, (11647), Catherine Pieculewicz, (10755), Jonathan White, (1801), Talonya & Nathaniel Green Sr., (23967), Jill Miller, (46299), Mieka Franchi, (35966), Ondreas Hall, (40989), Jim Bullock, (26893, 9875), Brian Foree, (24286), Frank Waleczak, (40306), Jolene Cannon, (37729), Ellen Thompson, (21678, 5382), will be sold by live public auction (verbal bidding) on OCTOBER 25, 2011 STARTING AT 10:00 AM at DOOR TO DOOR STORAGE, INC., 6412 S 216th, Kent, WA 98032. Goods were neither packed, loaded, nor inventoried by Door to Door Storage, Inc. General description of the goods likely to be sold: Household, business or consumer goods, namely personal effects, china, furniture, clothing, books, glass, silverware, electronics, tools, and similar items; but actual contents, condition, and quality are unknown to Door to Door Storage, Inc. Persons under 15 not admitted. Photo ID is required for bidders. Only cash or credit card as payment. Bidder Registration begins at 9:30am. Viewing begins at 10:00am, and bidding will begin soon after. Each container is 5 ft wide x 8 ft long x 7 ft high. Auctioneer: Thomas Hayward, Thomas Hayward Auctioneers, 6167 Jarvis Avenue #286, Newark, CA 94560, (510) 304-4480, License #2845. 10/7, 10/14/11 CNS-2180615# THE KENT REPORTER #533457


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October 14, 2011

[19]


[20] October 14, 2011

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Kent Reporter, October 14, 2011  

October 14, 2011 edition of the Kent Reporter

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