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VOL. 13, NO. 396
F E D E R A L WAY
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OPINION | Roegner: Political protest makes lasting impression  Johnson: High-profile sex scandals and your children  CRIME BLOTTER | Burglar flees after finding victim’s sleeping daughter  EDUCATION | Guest column on Standards Based Education in Federal Way schools 
SPORTS | Presenting The Mirror’s 2011 WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2011 All-City Football Team 
CALENDAR | Upcoming events include holiday concerts by local performers [7-8]
City’s legislative agenda targets money, sewers BY GREG ALLMAIN email@example.com
Maintaining funding levels from the state, and lobbying for aid to help increase the downtown core’s sewage capacity, will be Federal Way’s top two legislative agenda items for 2012.
Due to the special legislative session beginning Nov. 28 in Olympia, the city council voted on the legislative agenda ahead of schedule to make sure Federal Way’s concerns are heard properly in the state’s capital. “Our number one priority may be significantly impacted by that
special session,” Mayor Skip Priest said, referencing the fact that state-shared revenues comprise approximately 5 percent of the city’s operating budget. Bryant Enge, director of administrative services, shared how the legislative agenda was developed. “The key principles of this
agenda are to maintain revenue sources, preserve and enhance city services, promote economic growth, address quality of life issues, and to maintain local decision making,” Enge said during the council’s Nov. 15 meeting. Enge said the agenda was categorized to give the city direc-
Holiday tree lighting set for Nov. 25 at the mall
WA budget forecast takes another dive (OFM), the state has experienced six consecutive negative forecasts dating back to September 2010. This downward trend has meant the state’s General Fund BY GREG ALLMAIN projections have decreased firstname.lastname@example.org by approximately $5 billion. Since the beginning of the The Washington economic collapse in 2008, economic forecast took General Fund projections another hit, with the state’s have declined by more than chief economist Dr. Arun $7.6 billion, the OFM Raha saying the state notes. will take in $122 In Federal Way, million less than STATE the continued anticipated with downward trend the last economic of both state and forecast released in federal funding has September. pushed the city and “Our current economic Federal Way Public Schools forecast is very similar to into difficult spots. The city our September forecast, was forced into numerous with the same muddle — layoffs and reorganizations though conditions expected in 2010, and may have to for the rest of the biennium, make more in the near fualong with a high degree of ture, especially with Federal downside risk,” Raha said. Way’s recent inability to get “Revenues depend on the all parties on board with economy, and the economy a change in its employee is a moving target.” health care plan. The September forecast For FWPS, a $10 million anticipated a $1.4 billion budgetary shortfall had to shortfall from previous [ more STATE, page 13 ] estimates, causing Gov. Christine Gregoire to announce a special session of the state Legislature that month. That 30-day special session will begin Nov. 28 in Olympia. “Our November adjustments reflect uncertainty in various markets, but not another downshift in expectations,” Raha added. According to the Washington State Office of Financial Management 6 89076 19979 7
Federal Way schools and City Hall are affected by shortfall
FROM STAFF REPORTS
The public is invited to attend the community’s holiday tree lighting event Friday, Nov. 25, at The Commons Mall near the northwest entrance by FedEx/Kinko’s store. The event begins at 5 p.m. with a welcome by Mayor Skip Priest and performances by the Jet Cities Chorus and the Federal Way Chorale. The mall’s Santa will drop by to visit with the kids and there will be hot chocolate and cookies. The tree lighting will commence by 6 p.m. on a tree already located on the mall’s property. The mall is located at South 320th Street and Pacific Highway South. The event is sponsored by the City of Federal Way, The Commons and South King Fire and Rescue. Holiday street lights will also begin lighting up the downtown, starting Nov. 23 and continuing through New Year’s Eve. There has been an interest in the community for a number of years to have a tree-lighting event for the holidays. Merchants at Dash Point Village have held a similar event in the past. This year’s suggestion came from the Federal Way Arts Commission, according to the city.
tion on where to expend the most effort regarding its positions with the legislators in Olympia. The agenda is broken down into “highest priority,” “other top priorities,” “support/oppose policy positions” and “track/monitor policy issues.” [ more AGENDA, page 13 ]
Fellowship helps feed dozens of local families Members of New Life Faith Christian Fellowship have been collecting donations this month at Grocery Outlet, 32945 Pacific Highway S. The small fellowship expects to feed more than 150 people (at least 44 families) for Thanksgiving. On Fridays and Saturdays starting Dec. 2, food collections for Christmas dinners will resume at the Grocery Outlet entrance. To learn more, volunteer or donate, call (253) 927-1329. Pictured left to right: Tricia Crader-Larsh, store owner Mark Seubert, and Pastor Barry and Catherine Collins show off the day’s bounty on a chilly afternoon last Friday. ANDY HOBBS, The Mirror
 November 23, 2011
Local caregiver earns honors Kathy Stazel has been selected CAREGiver of the Year by the Home Instead Senior Care franchise office in Federal Way. She is being recognized for outstanding dedication and service to the older adults who are local clients of
Home Instead Senior Care, the worldâ€™s largest provider of non-medical in-home care services for seniors. Stazel was nominated by multiple clients she has taken care of for years, social workers who have seen her firsthand working with her clients and her supportive team at the office. To learn more, call (253) 943-1603.
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Scenes from â€˜Honoring Our Ownâ€™
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More photos from the Nov. 12 Veterans Day observance, â€œHonoring Our Own,â€? at Todd Beamer High School. Pictured: Tom Leonard and Carroll Fisher; Air Force ROTC members; Boy Scouts Troop 342 from St. Vincent de Paul; dignitaries included Mayor Skip Priest and school board president Tony Moore. See a slideshow at federalwaymirror.com. COURTESY OF LORIE WELDON, Beaux Arts Studio
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November 23, 2011 
Police Blotter Following is a sample from the Federal Way police log: t/PCPEZXBTTVQQPTFEUPCF home: At 12:40 a.m. Nov. 11 in the 1800 block of SW 304th Street, an unknown suspect broke into a residence and stole approximately $2,400 in high-end electronics and
$300 in jewelry. According to the police report, the unknown suspect entered the victimâ€™s daughterâ€™s bedroom, where the suspect discovered the daughter sleeping. The suspect fled, and the daughter was unable to clearly see the suspect. t#BTFCBMMTJ[FEIPMF At 7:33 a.m. Nov. 12 in the 33000 block of 11th Avenue SW, police were called to a residence. Upon arrival, they discovered a baseball-sized hole in the front window of the home. The object that created the hole could not be found. According
to the police report, the victim is currently in a lawsuit with another person, and the victim believed that other person may have been responsible. t"UUFNQUFEIPNFCSFBLJO At 9:50 a.m. Nov. 12 in the 900 block of SW 319th Street, a woman called to report two suspicious unknown males were loitering on her front porch. According to the police report, the woman believed they attempted to break into her house by prying open her back door, at which time she fled her
home and called 911. t#JHUJNFUIFGU At 4:42 p.m. Nov. 12 in the 1900 block of SW 350th Street, an unknown suspect took the victimâ€™s property without permission. According to the police, a safe deposit box was taken that had $400 cash and a $60,000 bank Certificate of Deposit. t4UPQTUFBMJOHNZXFFE At
t.FUIGPVOE At 7:10 a.m. Nov. 11 in the 33000 block of 8th Avenue South, a bag of crystal methamphetamine was discovered in the general vicinity of the street and block listed. According to the police report, the drugs were transported to police headquarters, where they were promptly destroyed.
6:27 p.m. Nov. 12 in the 35000 block of 11th Avenue SW, police responded to a call between two roommates. According to the police report, the roommates had gotten into an argument because one of them kept going into the otherâ€™s bedroom and taking their marijuana. One of the roommates declared they would be moving out after this incident.
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)FSFTXIZTUBUFOFFET#PFJOH from Boeingâ€™s production plant in Renton. Gregoire praised the Renton plant, Gov. Chris Gregoire but as governor sheâ€™s trying launched the stateâ€™s efforts to keep the 737 MAX proto build the 737 MAX in duction at least somewhere Washington, proposing to in the state. spend millions of dollars to Gregoireâ€™s proposal places educate and train the future heavy emphasis on enhancworkers of the aerospace ing the stateâ€™s education industry in the state. system, starting with The $9.8 million the earliest grades. investment in the AROUND THE At the college level, aerospace training sheâ€™s proposing to will go before the use $7.6 million state Legislature. to add 775 more The reason for Greengineering students at goireâ€™s Nov. 16 appearance the University of Washingat a worker-training classton and Washington State room at Renton Technical University. College was the release of At the high school level, an Aerospace Competitiveshe wants to add an aeroness Study that formed the space program at 12 schools basis for the stateâ€™s efforts to and provide two Skills Cenkeep the 737 MAX produc- ters to train high school tion in Washington. students. She stressed the Eight other states are vyimportance of improving ing for the right to build the math and science skills at new 737. Boeing will make all levels. its decision in the next few The end result is preservmonths. ing and adding family wage â€œThere is no question jobs in the state, she said. that Washington state is the There are 110,000 aerospace best place in the world to jobs in Washington and the build the Boeing 737 MAX 80,000 jobs at Boeing. jetliner,â€? Gregoire said. The state has 650 compaShe called the 737 MAX a nies that support Boeingâ€™s game-changing aircraft in plants, the largest such this state with its thousands concentration of aerospace of new jobs. suppliers in the world. Every 737 in service toâ€œWe must go after it,â€? day made its maiden voyage Gregoire said of the 737 BY DEAN RADFORD
MAX production. â€œIt is a call for all hands on deck. It is likely the largest manufacturing contract in the world for at least a decade.â€? On Nov. 18, Boeing and Jakarta-based Lion Air announced a commitment for the airline to order 201 737 MAXs and 29 NextGeneration 737-900 ERs (extended range), according to The Boeing Co. The agreement also includes purchase rights for an additional 150 airplanes. With 230 airplanes at a list price of $21.7 billion, this deal when finalized will be the largest commercial airplane order ever in Boeingâ€™s history by both dollar volume and total number of airplanes.
HARRY POTTER 3D PG-13 4:20, 9:20 CARS 2 2D G 12:00, 2:30, 7:15 THE SMURFS 2D PG 12:20, 5:00, 9:40 COWBOYS AND ALIENS PG-13 11:55, 2:30, 5:05, 7:40, 10:15 THE SMURFS 3D PG 2:40, 7:20 LION KING 3D G 12:10,
2:10, 7:10 DONâ€™T BE AFRAID OF THE DARK R 12:30, 5:10, 9:50 THE KILLER ELITE R 2:50, 7:30 CONTAGION PG-13 5:00, 9:30 ABDUCTION PG-13 12:05, 2:25, 4:45, 7:05, 9:25 WARRIOR PG-13 12:05, 3:05, 7:00, 10:00 THE HELP PG-13 11:55, 2:55, 6:50, 9:50
Richard McMonigal, MD and Kathie Toomey, MD Auburn Regional Emergency Services
Emergencies call for the right doctor at the right time. In an emergency, you need quick care from the right doctors. Auburn Regional is a Level III Trauma Center, a certiďŹ ed Primary Stroke Center, and our heart attack response times beat national standards.* We not only have exceptional emergency doctors, we also have highly trained physicians in cardiology, neurology, orthopedic surgery and other specialties who are ready 24/7 to care for your medical needs. Because in an emergency, you need the right doctor at the right time.
We have great doctors. Visit Our Regional Medical Clinics For urgent care or walk-in appointments, visit our clinics in Federal Way, Bonney Lake and Kent.
.ORTH $IVISION 3T s !UBURN 7! s !UBURN2EGIONALCOM *According to American Heart Association Physicians are independent practitioners who are not employees or agents of Auburn Regional Medical Center. The hospital shall not be liable for actions or treatments provided by physicians.
 November 23, 2011
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Rudi Alcott Publisher: firstname.lastname@example.org (253) 925-5565 Andy Hobbs Editor: email@example.com (253) 925-5565 Advertising (253) 925-5565 Classified Marketplace (253) 925-5565 Letters firstname.lastname@example.org
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To submit an item or photo for publication in The Mirror: email email@example.com; mail attn Letters, Federal Way Mirror, 31919 1st Ave. S., Suite 101, Federal Way, WA 98003; fax (253) 925-5750. Letters may be edited for style, clarity and length.
Developmentally disabled: state program in danger Unethical and immoral proposed budget cuts will affect many of Washington’s most vulnerable citizens. At the start of the Legislature’s special session Nov. 28, representatives will
begin discussing the almost $2 billion budget deficit and DSHS’s 10 percent proposed budget reduction. Washington has committed to caring for our most vulnerable populations. Programs such as supported employment help promote work for developmentally disabled adults by helping these individuals find and [ more LETTERS page 6 ]
Olympic protest made its mark It was 43 years ago, and yet the iconic image of Tommie Smith and John Carlos standing on the Olympic podium in Mexico City is still seared into our collective consciousness as if it were yesterday. With the national anthem playing in the background, their heads bowed in silent protest, their gold and bronze medals from the 200-meter dash reflecting the flash bulbs capturing for eternity their raised black gloved fists and their powerful message. As we grow to adulthood, we each have a period in time that leaves its vivid imprint on our acknowledgment that the world may be a very different place to some than it is to us. The colorful and frivolous hues of childhood are replaced by darker clouds of maturity in our recognition that the world is changing around us in ways we don’t understand. Such was 1968 for me and many of my generation. I grew up in Tacoma, somewhat sheltered from national events. But 1968 found me in Port Angeles attending Peninsula Community College. It was a year of change, challenge and pain. We would lose both Martin Luther King Jr. and Robert F. Kennedy to an assassin’s bullet. The Democratic convention in Chicago would turn ugly and display our political disagreement on the direction of the country at its worst to a watching world. Vietnam frightened us as we all knew someone who had been drafted, but wasn’t coming home. The non-violent student protests in Mexico City over poverty ended with a massacre in Tlatelolco Square, which suggested that to some disagreement wasn’t tolerated, and democracy was just a word. Life seemed suddenly fragile. I had run track and had followed the careers of both Smith and Carlos. They were the Usain Bolt of their era. They were held in awe for the majestic manner in which they easily dispatched men of lesser talent. Like others, I had watched untouched and confused as the the civil rights movement unfolded thousands of miles away. I had no understanding of segregation, or separate schools. Or of lavatories or swimming pools or lunch counters determined by color. Those few minutes that Smith and Carlos quietly held the world stage awoke in me a curiosity to an outside world I didn’t know. I wondered why they felt it necessary to lodge Bob Roegner
The Mirror’s editorial board members: Rudi Alcott, publisher; Andy Hobbs, editor; Joann Piquette, retired and community advocate; Matthew Jarvis, business owner; Nandell Palmer, author; Bob Dockstader, retired attorney; Mel West, business owner. Contact the board: editorialboard@ federalwaymirror.com
You might be tempted to turn off the TV and radio these days. You may find yourself redirecting conversations about sexual abuse that include Jerry Sandusky, Joe Paterno or Penn State. You might find it easier to change the subject when another sexual harassment allegation arises against Herman Cain. But these are exactly the times when we should stop what we’re doing, sit down, look our kids in the eye, and answer every single one of their questions. Not answering these questions is dangerous and reinforces the idea that sexual abuse and harassment are embarrassing secrets that kids shouldn’t talk about. In fact, one way to reduce abuse and harassment is to talk to children and teens openly about ways people use sex to hurt others. Safety is a topic about which every parent should talk with their children. Kim Estes of Savvy Parents Safe Kids specializes in doing this without scare tactics. For her Super 10 Rules for Safety, go to savvyparentssafekids.com. These rules include great messages for parents to reinforce with their children, like “I am special and I have the right to be safe at all times,” “My bathing suit areas are private,” and “I always pay attention to my own inner voice, especially that ‘uh-oh’ feeling.” Whether or not Jerry Sandusky is found guilty, it’s important for children to know that it’s not OK for adults to touch children’s genitalia (see above: my bathing suit areas are private). Exceptions to this are few: a doctor doing an exam, or a caregiver helping a child go to the bathroom or bathe. Help young people identify who they can talk to if they feel that feeling in their stomach; you know, the one we all feel when we know something just isn’t right. If your child asks, let him or her know that grown-ups are working to help those children who were hurt in the Penn State scandal. It doesn’t help anyone to make jokes about it, or pretend it didn’t happen, or canonize people who knew abuse was happening and didn’t do everything they could to stop it. The important message to give children now is that grown-ups are working to help the children who were hurt. Whatever comes of the Herman Cain scandal, it’s a great opportunity for a refresher on what constitutes sexual harassment. When you talk about it with young people, be sure to include what to do if it happens to them. Sexual harassment can include, but is not limited to, making gestures or comments of a sexual
Sex in the Suburbs
F E D E R A L WAY
Penn State and Cain sex scandals vs. your children
Tommie Smith, center, and John Carlos, right, deliver their famous salute at the 1968 Olympics in Mexico. On the left is Australian silver medalist Peter Norman. PUBLIC DOMAIN PHOTO
their protest and to choose this manner and this venue. I wondered what the silver medal winner, Peter Norman, who is white and from Australia, thought as he stood between the men. I wondered what would happen next? Both men were exiled from the Olympic village and vilified by many throughout the country. The next few years weren’t easy for either man. They lived with death threats. Jobs were hard to find, and Carlos’s first wife committed suicide because of the stress. Recently, John Carlos was a guest speaker at Highline Community College. Now he is Dr. John Carlos, and is a counselor at a Palm Springs High School. He is older and grayer, but he hasn’t lost his sense of right or wrong. His manner isn’t defiant, but humble, thoughtful and deliberate. He is a proud man whose act brought more focus to our national debate about equality. It represents the underlying principles he believes mark the quality of a human being. Smith and Carlos didn’t raise their fists for black power, as many thought. They raised them [ more ROEGNER page 5 ]
www.federalwaymirror.com [ JOHNSON from page 4] nature, spreading rumors, sexting (sending a text message with explicit words or pictures), unwanted touching, offers or requests for sexual favors and more. “I was just kidding” or “everybody does it” are not valid excuses for these behaviors. There
[ ROEGNER from page 4] for human rights. Not for theirs, but for everyone’s. Peter Norman joined them that fateful day in wearing a button that said “Olympic Project for Human Rights.” Norman faced many of the same difficulties upon his return to Australia. Carlos’s actions brought a face and a focus to the civil rights debate that might never have been achieved had he simply accepted his medal — along with the fame that awaited when he returned to the world of track. He made a choice, a cause over self. In an instant, his life was changed forever and brought pain instead of riches, to himself and those he loved. Pain, that in lesser beings might have broken them. Would he do it again? Justice and equality aren’t just words to John Carlos. He is still carrying that cause daily as he seeks to broaden our understanding and appreciation of each other. Be it as a high school counselor focused on success for youth, giving a speech or writing a book. Yes, he would do it again. Most of us would be happy with a life that made a small difference in our children’s world. Carlos helped change how an entire generation thinks. “We live to make history,” Carlos writes. A fitting tribute to a man who did, and we are better for it. Happy Thanksgiving.
Federal Way resident Bob Roegner, a former mayor of Auburn: firstname.lastname@example.org.
are too many conflicting and confusing images of all kinds of sexual behavior in “reality” and other TV shows. Parents, educators and adults need to teach and remind teens on a regular basis about what is OK, and not OK, in the real world. Students need to know they can say, “Stop it!” and be heard if they are harassed. They should be able to count on
peers to support them. They also need to know to whom they can go in school to get help if harassment doesn’t stop. All young men and women deserve to be safe from unwanted touch, gestures, comments and rumors. No one deserves to be harassed, coerced or assaulted. Whether or not you turn off the radio or TV, take time to make
November 23, 2011  these stories teachable moments about sexual safety for everyone.
Amy Johnson, MSW, is a coach, educator and trainer in the Pacific Northwest. She is co-author of the book, “Parenting by Strengths: A Parent’s Guide for Challenging Situations.” Amy facilitates classes and workshops in the Puget Sound area and online. Contact: email@example.com.
ONLINE COMMENT Posted Nov. 16 by ObsidianOne (“School levies go to Feb. 2012 ballot”): WAIT. Is this for homeowners only to pay? I am a Des Moines homeowner and never had kids. My home has declined in value and I’m barely making ends meet. Who votes for these increases? Do people with 5 kids who live in an apartment get to vote for me to pay more in taxes? This system is unfair to the homeowners and I really think another system needs to be in play.
Don’t miss the 85th Annual Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade® Thursday, November 24 at 9am EST, live from New York City or on NBC. For over 80 years, Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade® has been the ofﬁcial kick-off of the holiday season! Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade & all related characters. © 2011 Macy’s Inc.All rights reserved.
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BUSINESS DAY Sound Publishing encourages you to get out and shop your local businesses!
A ‘Quack’ that Gives Back!
Take home the 2011 Aﬂac Holiday Ducks. 100% net proceeds beneﬁt pediatric cancer hospitals across the country. Available in two sizes, 6 inch for $10 and 10 inch for $15. Only at Macy’s. While supplies last. ★ Enter the WebID in the search box at MACYS.COM to order. FIND MACY'S EVERYWHERE! Shop, share and connect anytime. Fine jewelry specials are only available at stores that carry fine jewelry. REG. PRICES ARE OFFERING PRICES, AND SAVINGS MAY NOT BE BASED ON ACTUAL SALES. THANKSGIVING SALE PRICES IN EFFECT THROUGH 11/29/11. MERCHANDISE WILL BE ON SALE AT THESE AND OTHER SALE PRICES THROUGH 1/2/12, EXCEPT AS NOTED. ‡All carat weights (ct. t.w.) are approximate; variance may be .05 carat. Jewelry photos may be enlarged or enhanced to show detail. Fine jewelry at select stores; log on to macys.com for locations. Almost all gemstones have been treated to enhance their beauty and require special care, log on to macys.com/gemstones or ask your sales professional. Specials are available while supplies last. Advertised merchandise may not be carried at your local Macy’s & selection may vary by store. Prices & merchandise may differ at macys.com. Electric items shown carry warranties; to see a mfr’s warranty at no charge before purchasing, visit a store or write to: Macy’s Warranty Dept., PO Box 1026 Maryland Heights, MO 63043, attn Consumer Warranties. N1100405. OPEN A MACY’S ACCOUNT FOR EXTRA 15% SAVINGS THE FIRST 2 DAYS, UP TO $100, WITH MORE REWARDS TO COME. Macy’s credit card is available subject to credit approval; new account savings valid the day your account is opened and the next day; excludes services, selected licensed departments, gift cards, restaurants, gourmet food & wine. The new account savings are limited to a total of $100; application must qualify for immediate approval to receive extra savings; employees not eligible.
 November 23, 2011
Standards Based Education: Winds of change in Federal Way BY RON PODMORE Federal Way author and teacher
At a recent local school board meeting, there was a considerable amount of vocal dialogue pertaining to Standards Based Education (SBE). Several students, parents and teachers spoke out in regards to where
they stood on this new and volatile issue. Some of the comments were impressive and passionate of those who took the podium. Stories of frustration and success were evident in how individuals articulated themselves. And I’m talking about the students themselves.
They were very eloquent in how they framed their responses, each and every one read from their hearts and not notecards. If you’re not sure what SBE is all about, in its most basic element, it places the responsibility where it squarely
belongs: firmly on the student demonstrating their learning in a consistent and tangible manner that leaves GUEST little to be interpreted. It’s about what they learn, not entirely what is their grade. All too often, I hear students say “What’s my
F R A N C I S C A N N E U R O LO G Y A S S O C I AT E S
David Brown, MD Neurology
John Wendt, MD Neurology
Franciscan Neurology Associates 34503 Ninth Ave. S., Suite 230 Federal Way, WA 98003 Mon. – Thur., 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Fri., 8:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. www.SouthSoundDoctors.org
We look beyond the obvious. For over two decades, Federal Way Neurology & Headache Clinic has been providing expert care, close to home. While we’ve changed our name to Franciscan Neurology Associates, what hasn’t changed is our commitment to your good health. We spend the time to understand the source of headaches, sleepless nights and other neurological conditions, and we’re dedicated to finding solutions that work. We accept most insurance plans in the South Puget Sound, so chances are, we’re part of your plan. To schedule an appointment call 253-838-3103.
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grade, Mr. P.?” Many years ago, as a newbie to the field of teaching, I recalled under the directive of the 1990 Legislature, and signed by former Gov. Booth Gardner, that to become licensed as a teacher, one needed to possess a master’s degree from an accredited, traditional university. Like a diligent citizen, I returned to college once again and worked on my master’s degree at Lewis and Clark Law School/College. Only upon completion with that piece of paper was I able to apply and find work. Over 20 years later, there are more industry hurdles for teachers to jump through, more certificates to acquire, more exams to take (i.e., statewide Praxis, National Board) and yes, someone will stand up from the mountaintop and profess yet another mechanism to which we can have highly qualified teachers in every classroom. In my 21-year career as a high school teacher thus far, I’ve been engrained with the mantra of “standards based education” almost from the beginning of my career. This concept is not simply a Federal Way School District mandate that our school board passed. It is a mandate our Legislature passed and made a requirement for all of Washington state’s students. Standards based education is not a concept limited to Federal Way. Soon, the almost 300 school districts in our state
will be required to implement what Federal Way is already doing. I’m sure some private schools may opt to go that route as well. The results will be mixed. We will continue to ask ourselves: will what the students learn reduce the need for remedial education if and when they chose to go on to a college? Will the culture of SBE carry into higher education? Will SBE stop the slow passive slide of American public education in general and result, instead, in a slow climb upward? Regardless of these questions I pose for both the community and parents, to borrow the catchphrase from the old “X-Files” series on television: we are not alone. Other school districts and states are at various stages of implementation of SBE. Some, such as the tiny school district of Round Rock, Texas (suburb of Austin) needed to scrap it entirely and start over. In a recent Seattle PostIntelligencer editorial, from a global perspective, there are countries in Europe and Asia that are further advanced in the concept of SBE. We cannot afford to be left behind anymore. After all, it is today’s students that will ultimately choose our nursing homes. What kind of a person do you want attending to you when you are relegated to Shady Pines Retirement Home? And yes, I still have my humor. Increasingly, I need it in the profession I’ve chosen. [ more PODMORE page 13 ]
[ LETTERS from page 4]
Washingtonians — who otherwise would be isolated, unemployed and unable to contribute — are active, taxpaying, members of society. According to the Washington State Employment Report of 2010, Washingtonians with developmental disabilities in individual jobs earned over $24 million in wages in 2009. Cuts have to come from somewhere. However, cutting programs that provide jobs is not the way out of the recession. We urge to contact your legislator before Nov. 28 and advocate for continued funding for the supported employment program.
maintain meaningful employment in their communities. DSHS is proposing to cut funding for supported employment. Approximately 4,100 Washingtonians with disabilities will lose their jobs from these cuts not only affecting participants of the program, but members of the entire community. Employees of supporting agencies will also lose their jobs. Parents of participants will be forced to quit their jobs to take care of their disabled sons and daughters. Additionally, local businesses will lose an integral part of their workforce. Supported employment creates revenue. The program promotes diversity and productivity. Developmentally disabled
Toni Carnes, Anna Rittmueller, Amber Salzer, Heidi Warren: students at University of Washington-Tacoma
November 23, 2011 
NOV. EVENTS Leaders speak: The Federal Way Noon Kiwanis meets at noon Wednesdays at Old Country Buffet on South 320th Street. Upcoming guest speakers include Youth With a Mission president Ron Boehme (Nov. 23); Museum of Glass director Susan Warner (Nov. 30). Budget meetings: The city council has announced the public hearing and meetings schedule to consider Federal Wayâ€™s 2011/2012 Mid-Biennial Budget Adjustment. All meetings will be held at City Hall, 33325 8th Ave. S. Citizen comments will be accepted at all budget meetings: 6 p.m. Nov. 29 and 30 (if needed); 7 p.m. Dec. 6. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org. Birds: Rainier Audubon Society will host a birding field trip that will begin at 8:30 a.m. Nov. 26 at East Lake Washington. Contact Carol Schulz at carol.schulz50@ gmail.com. Pinocchio: Centerstage Theatre presents â€œPinocchio,â€? another traditional English Christmas â€œPanto,â€? a fun-filled musical for all the family. This kind of pantomime is anything but silent. Itâ€™s loud, boisterous and full of music, and audience participation is encouraged. Show runs Nov. 26 to Dec. 23 at 3200 SW Dash Point Road in Federal Way. For tickets and information, visit www. centerstagetheatre.com. Neighborhood Emergency Team Class: Federal Way Emergency Management will offer a free workshop on how to organize a neighborhood emergency team. The class will run 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Nov. 30 at City Hall. RSVP: FWEM@ cityoffederalway.com. Business education: The South Sound Regional Business Incubator hosts â€œLunch and Learnâ€? and business education classes through the end of the year. The classes are free to the public. Lunch and Learns run noon to 1 p.m. Thursdays, and the evening instruction runs 5:30 to 7 p.m. Mondays. To register, call (253) 929-1500. Networking: The Service Excellence Group of Federal Way is a networking group for professionals with excellent customer service skills. The group gives back to the community and meets for lunch on
the second and fourth Thursday of every month for lunch. Visit www. segfw.org or call Tricia at (253) 335-8729. Arts Alive: Artwork by 13 local artists is on display until Jan. 4 at City Hall as part of the annual Arts Alive juried art show. The exhibition is intended to highlight the work of local artists and provide an opportunity to display their works in a public setting. Visitors can cast their vote for the Peopleâ€™s Choice award. The ballot box accompanies the display and will be open until early December. The Peopleâ€™s Choice winner will be awarded $100. Shopping carts: Citizens can report abandoned shopping carts on the cityâ€™s cart hotline at (253) 835-6774 or online at www.cityoffederalway.com/shoppingcart. Hunger and chiropractics: In November, HealthSource offices will be offering their first day services to all new patients for the donation of canned food items. Call (253) 874-2100. Tax returns: Volunteers are needed to prepare tax returns for the elderly and low-to-middle income taxpayers in the area. Training using the online tax software starts in November and is provided at no cost through the AARP TaxAide program. Open to all ages; AARP membership is not required. Call (253) 569-8855 or email dan@ ducich.com. Amputee support: The Amputee Support Group at St. Francis Hospital will the second Thursday of the month from September to May at the hospitalâ€™s education room, 34515 Ninth Ave. S. Contact Stephen at (206) 850-9958. Food drive: The second annual Barbara Against Hunger is accepting donations at Salon Edwards, 29100 Pacific Highway S., Federal Way. Contact (253) 941-8845. Food and toys: The annual Community Food and Toy Drive for Des Moines and Federal Way begins Nov. 22. South King Fire and Rescue is accepting donations for holiday dinners and presents for local children. Citizens may drop off donations, toys or money through Dec. 16 at any SKFR station: 3203 S. 360th St.; 31617 1st Ave. S.; 33414 21st Ave. S.; 3700 S.
The Federal Way Choraleâ€™s Christmas concert is 7:30 p.m. Dec. 9 and 6 p.m. Dec. 11 at St. Lukeâ€™s Lutheran Church, 515 S. 312th St. The concert features Ralph Vaughan Williamsâ€™ â€œHodie,â€? a beautiful telling of the Christmas story in song. The Chorale will be joined by three great soloists, the South Sound Youth Choirs, and the Federal Way Chorale Orchestra (an orchestra of 30 players with Concertmaster Ilkka Talvi). Admission is $15-$18; children 12 and under free. For tickets, call (253) 250-3326 or visit www.fwchorale.com or www.brownpapertickets.com/event/207460. COURTESY PHOTO
Federal Way Chorale Christmas concert is Dec. 9 and 11
320th St.; 4966 S. 298th St.; 27010 15th Ave. S.; 2238 S. 223rd St. (Des Moines). Contact Donna Conner at (253) 946-7246.
DECEMBER EVENTS A Christmas Carol: Charles Dickensâ€™ classic ghost story â€œA Christmas Carolâ€? runs Dec. 2-11. Performances are 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, 2 p.m. Sundays. Tickets are $10 for adults and $8 for students, seniors, military and TPS members. Show valid ID for discount. Tickets are available on www.rosebudctc. org and at the door. Contact info@ rosebudctc.org. FW Symphonyâ€™s holiday music: The Symphony will host its holiday concert at 2 p.m. Dec. 4. The concert is filled with Christmas music that entertains everyone in the family. The Symphony performs at St. Lukeâ€™s Church, 515 S. 312th St., Federal Way. To learn more, visit federalwaysymphony. org or call (253) 529-9857.
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AROUND TOWN Give blood: Puget Sound Blood Center needs donors at the Federal Way location. To schedule an appointment, call (800) 398-7888. Cascade Regional Blood Services
also seeks donations. For an appointment, call (253) 945-7974. Volunteers wanted: The MultiService Center Food and Clothing Bank is looking for volunteer drivers and sorters. Call Terri Turner at
(253) 838-6810 or e-mail territ@ multi-servicecenter.com. Rotary: Federal Way Noon Rotary meets 12:15 p.m. Thursdays at Twin Lakes Golf and Country Club. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
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â€˜A Christmas Carolâ€™ fills local community theater niche tion. One of the best things about this group, Rose said, firstname.lastname@example.org is the fact that much of the The Rosebud Childrenâ€™s cast is made up of families. Theater Conservatory is â€œThereâ€™s one family that making its first foray into has three family members community theater next involved, another also has month with a producthree, another has two tion of â€œA Christmas family members Carol.â€? so itâ€™s FEDERAL WAY involved, The show will nice to provide a run in the Thomas community theater Jefferson High thatâ€™s also family School Little focused,â€? she said. Theater from Dec. Among those 2 to Dec. 11, with families is Scott Friday and Saturday Shoemaker and his showings at 8 p.m., children Robert and Sunday matinee and Samantha. Bob showings at 2 p.m. Gonzalez and his Tickets cost $10, daughter Megan are Holly Rose with a $2 discount also among the 28 given to students, cast members. seniors and military Maria Nelson, personnel. Tickets can be president of the board for bought online through the non-profit Rosebud, Rosebudâ€™s site (www. says she hopes this yearâ€™s rosebudctc.org), or can be production of â€œA Christmas purchased at the door. Carolâ€? is the start of someHolly Rose, the artisthing good for a while here tic director for Rosebud, in Federal Way. said sheâ€™s excited to have â€œItâ€™s great that we have her production company what will hopefully become branch out into community an annual tradition of theater. â€˜A Christmas Carolâ€™ and â€œFederal Way doesnâ€™t live theater right here in really have community Federal Way,â€? she said. theater,â€? she said. â€œThereâ€™s â€œItâ€™s great people have the nothing for community opportunity to come to a members who donâ€™t have production right here, and any experience, but have a not have to go to Seattle or passion for theater, to do. Tacoma. Itâ€™s great they get Weâ€™re trying to open that to see their families, friends up.â€? and neighbors act in a play. Rose said 35 people auItâ€™s a great opportunity to ditioned for â€œA Christmas see something that not Carol,â€? and that 28 made everybody has.â€? the cut to be in the producNelson was also excited BY GREG ALLMAIN
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by the fact that â€œA Christmas Carolâ€? will have so many families all acting together, saying itâ€™s really fun to watch that interaction. Nelson said she feels this production, and Rosebudâ€™s future forays into community theater, will help bring Federal Way together. â€œThis community theater builds community because it comes from the community, and it also becomes its own community, where everybody works together,â€? she said. Rose said that while the cast may be determined already, Rosebud is always looking for volunteers to come help with â€œfront of houseâ€? duties, such as ticket and concession sales. A bonus for the volunteers, she said, is that they can see the performances for free. Outside of volunteering, Rose said anybody whoâ€™s interested in trying out for future community theater productions is welcome. While it may be daunting for many people to think of getting on a stage and acting, she said thereâ€™s no reason for trepidation. â€œDoing theater is really justâ€Śliving. Itâ€™s being a person. If you can walk and talk in your life, come and try it on stage,â€? she said. â€œTheater can be very daunting, when you look at the professionals and the heavy dramas and stuff, but we donâ€™t do those. We tend to stay on the light-hearted side of it, the family-oriented side of it. For the upcoming production, Rose said she hopes the community turns out because she anticipates a good time. â€œJust come and see it,â€? she said with a smile. â€œâ€™A Christmas Carolâ€™ is such a good story, and it has a good message, especially today.â€? The Rosebud CTC can also be found on Facebook at www.facebook.com/ RosebudCTC.
Diversity Commission gets senior feedback
Bob Danielle of the Federal Way Diversity Commission speaks to guests at the Federal Way Senior Center during a forum Nov. 17. The commission asked guests to rank, on a scale of one to five, the importance of senior-related issues such as housing, transportation, isolation, nutrition, medical care, finances and independent living. The questionnaire also asked what services seniors found useful â€” and what services they need but cannot find. To learn more about the commission, call (253) 835-2401. ANDY HOBBS, The Mirror
Donâ€™t let stress take a toll on your mind and body least 30 minutes every day doing things that make you happy and bring joy. By giving back to yourself, you will have Who isnâ€™t stressed? The holidays are more to give to others. Examples of stress among us, and the economy lingers in a outlets: listening to your favorite music recession. People are still desperately and singing along, reading a book, searching for jobs. Individuals and working on crafts, soaking in a tub, families are struggling to pay getting a massage, taking a class HEALTH monthly mortgages, make car in yoga or meditation, taking the payments and pay utilities bills. dog for a walk. Unfortunately, stress can take Consider other alternatives. a toll on the mind and body. Stress There is a tea called â€œCalmâ€? by that is constant, without a break, Tazo. Not only does it taste good, it apwith no apparent end in sight, can be pears to promote relaxation. And I agree, extremely taxing and even detrimental to as I have tried it with great results. our health. If your stress level remains high despite Stress is like a â€œdiseaseâ€? for the mind implementing these stress-reducing and body. Prolonged stress can pose a tips, consider counseling services, either significant range of health consequences. those approved by your insurance carrier, Examples include: neck and back pain; or free spiritual guidance at your local headaches; heartburn; hair loss; chest church. Consider seeing your medical pain; anxiety; panic attacks; insomnia; doctor, as we can help with an array of menstrual disorders; infertility; irriprescription medication available. table bowel; suppression of the immune system; depression; eating disorders and Dr. Linda Petter is a weekly feature on KOMO sexual dysfunction. TV/News Radio (1000 AM & 97.7 FM) every Saturday and Sunday 7:45 a.m. and 9:45 a.m., How to cope with stress and Thursdayâ€™s during the evening commute. Dr. Focus on the basics. Obtain seven to Petter is chief of the Department of Family Practice nine hours of sleep every night (for an at St. Francis Hospital in Federal Way. Her books, adult). Eat a healthy diet and do not skip â€œHealthcare On a Budgetâ€? and â€œCommon Medical meals. Exercise 30 minutes, five to seven Senseâ€? are available on Amazon.com. Visit www. days a week. DocForAll.com or call (253) 568-0841. Develop â€œoutletsâ€? for stress. Spend at DR. LINDA PETTER
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Did you witness an accident that happened around 5:25â€“5:35 pm, Sunday 9/18/2011? It occurred on northbound SW Campus Drive near the Winco building and the Federal Way National Little League baseball field. This is so much appreciated if anyone who may have witnessed this accident could give a statement to the insurance company.
Please call (206) 355-5101 May good karma come back to you.
November 23, 2011 
... HOLIDAY EVENTS, GIFT & DECOR IDEAS
Trends in Holiday Decor â€Ś the classic, the trendy and the unique Sometimes thereâ€™s nothing better than a classic look of red and gold standing next to a fireplace lined with red-and-gold decorations. Other times, the need to break out the box and experiment with some of the latest trends in holiday dĂŠcor is clear. If that is how youâ€™re feeling, here is a brief look at some of the trends you might come across this season as you shop. Set boundaries â€Ś Invite no more guests to stay at your home than it can accommodate. The smaller your home, the fewer people there should be on your guest list. Donâ€™t try to squeeze 10 guests into a twobedroom home. They wonâ€™t have enough space to mingle, much less get a comfortable rest, and that could lead to tension, or worse, guests leaving. Color rocks! â€Ś Bright, bold colors are making their way into holiday dĂŠcor, not only in ornaments, tree skirts and other decorations, but in the tree itself. Manufacturers are filling store shelves with artificial trees of every color, from the traditional green to snowy white to metallic silver to hot pink and orange! Designers recommend creating a neutral backdrop, upon which any brightly colored accents will pop. Hot pink, orange and lime green ornaments, for example, would look stunning against a white tree. Personality is key â€Ś The selection of ornaments is bigger than ever. In addition to all of the classics, like reindeer and snowmen, manufacturers are producing a wide range of ornaments to suit every taste and interest, whether animals or musical instruments. Even the classic ball ornament comes in every color, size and shape imaginable. Retro returns â€Ś What is old is new again in dĂŠcor. Manufacturers have capitalized on that fact and are churning out reproduction after reproduction. For those who prefer the authentic, shopping at antique shops, flea markets and thrift stores is the way to go. Many offer a number of vintage decorations, some in spectacular condition. Green is in! â€Ś The need to preserve and protect Mother Earth
has penetrated all aspects of the design world, including holiday dĂŠcor. People are looking for ways to go green this year, and manufacturers are answering with a variety of green products from LED lights to eco-friendly ornaments.
Itâ€™s all about you â€Ś You can follow the trends or create your own. You can glam it up with glitz & animal prints, or pare it down with candles and pinecones strung up with ribbon. Decorating for the holidays is about what you and your family like, whether the classic, the trendy or the unique.
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Stay healthy this winter: Get your flu shot soon BY DR. AMPARO-ARMI FRANCO St. Francis Hospital, Federal Way
The single best way to protect yourself against the flu is to get vaccinated each year. The U.S. Centers for Disease Control (CDC) recommends that people get their seasonal flu vaccine as soon as vaccine becomes available, as it is now in our
community. Vaccination before the end of December is best because this timing ensures that protective antibodies are in place before flu activity is typically at its highest. This yearâ€™s vaccine will protect against the three influenza viruses that research indicates will be most common during
the flu season, including an important that specific influenza A (H1N1) virus groups get vaccinated either and an influenza B because they are at virus. One shot does high risk for serious it all â€” and a nasal flu-related compliHEALTH form is available if cations or because you hate needles. they live with or Everyone who is care for people at six months and older high risk for developshould get an annual flu ing health complications vaccine, the CDC recrelated to the flu. These ommends. Itâ€™s especially include:
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Amparo-Armi Franco, MD, said a nasal form of the flu shot is available if you hate needles.
F R E E H E A LT H TA L K
Donâ€™t let knee pain take over your life. Youâ€™re invited to a free seminar on treating knee pain.
Help for your Aching Knees Wednesday, November 30 6 â€“ 7 p.m. St. Francis Hospital Medical Office Building 34509 Ninth Ave., Federal Way Registration is required. Call 1 (888) 825-3227 or visit www.FHShealth.org/ortho Featuring: Denise Wells, MD Federal Way Orthopedic Associates A part of Franciscan Medical Group
When your knees hurt â€“ whether from injury, arthritis or another issue â€“ your quality of life suffers. If youâ€™re ready to stop living with knee pain, Franciscan Orthopedics and Sports Medicine is ready to help. Come hear leading orthopedic surgeon, Denise Wells, MD, from Federal Way Orthopedic Associates, discuss new methods for treating painful knees. Dr. Wells will share innovative approaches to managing knee pain before joint replacement is necessary, along with new techniques used during knee replacement to speed recovery and improve outcomes. Space is limited. Register today! Call 1 (888) 825-3227 or visit www.FHShealth.org/ortho
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homes and other long-term care facilities t*OEJWJEVBMTXIPMJWF with or care for those at high risk for flu-related complications, including health care workers and parents of children less than 6 months of age (these children are considered too young to be vaccinated) Some people should not receive a flu vaccine without first consulting their physician or health care provider. These include individuals who have a severe allergy to chicken eggs, those who have previously experienced a severe reaction to an influenza vaccination, and individuals who have developed Guillain-Barre syndrome after a flu shot. Guillain-Barre syndrome is an autoimmune disorder in which the bodyâ€™s immune system attacks itself. Exactly what triggers this rare condition is unknown. The syndrome may occur at any age, but is most common in men and women CFUXFFOBHFTBOE In addition to getting vaccinated, other tips for staying healthy during the cold and flu season include proper hand-washing techniques (washing regularly with warm water and soap, and using a hand-sanitizer gel); avoiding contact with sick people whenever possible; enjoying a well-balanced diet; and remaining physically active.
Amparo-Armi Franco, MD, practices family medicine at St. Francis Medical Clinic in Federal Way, a part of the Franciscan Medical Group. Need a doctor? Call the Franciscan Physician Referral Line toll-free at (888) 825-3227.
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School district presents two critical levies to FW voters
Join us for
FROM STAFF REPORTS
Towels are used to combat a significant leak in the hallways at Federal Way High School, as seen Nov. 17 during a tour of three schools. GREG ALLMAIN, The Mirror
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New concept; “DON’T BUY WINDOWS UNTIL YOU TALK TO TOM”, Guarantees you windows by Christmas!
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By Winston Riklon
With a new “bulk rate purchasing” concept, Energy Alternatives has made a positive impact on the local residential window market. “We realized that there was a smarter way for homeowners to place their new window orders, to obtain a more significant savings from the window manufacturer,” Tom Pitzer explains. A father of six, Mr. Pitzer began Energy Alternatives, an energy auditing and consulting company, with two of his sons. “We found that the business relationships we have developed in the window industry, gave us the unique opportunity to bundle our customers’ windows orders, with other orders being placed by other contractors.” This bulk rate pricing, is achieved by receiving a better factor from the window manufacturer. The ‘awn’ factor is based on the size of the order. The larger the order, the lower the price. Currently Energy Alternatives is promoting a window replacement drive in Federal Way. The participating contractors are local to the Federal Way, Auburn area and have committed to reduced labor rates as well. This winter promotion has an ordering deadline set for Dec. 15th. Bob Holmgren, one of the companies’s preferred contractors, and owner of Northwest Construction and Supply of Auburn, submits, “We are excited to be a part of a program which enables us to bring the cost of the window down”. Mr. Holmgren has re- structured his labor pricing to ac-
commodate this winter event. “We may not make as much money on one job”, he continues, “but we’re making up for it by being able to do more jobs in a shorter period of time.” Energy Alternatives has been notifying as many Federal Way homeowners as possible, about this unique opportunity. “We are hand delivering invitations to homes with outdated windows, but it’s impossible to reach everyone,” Mr. Pitzer explains. Several families have benefitted from this program, and more are invited. “We can lower the cost for everybody across the board.” The previous campaign has proven that bulk rate pricing, along with labor discounts, can save a homeowner a minimum of 35% from retail pricing. The ordering deadline is Dec. 15th, so call Energy Alternatives at 253-221-5522, and recieve a free cost estimate.
August 15th window drive. Windows coming off the truck. Fourteen families participated for an average savings of 35% off retail.
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The Federal Way School Board approved two levy proposals to be placed on a Feb. 14, 2012, ballot. The two proposals are the “replacement” Educational Programs and Operations (EPO) levy, and a capital levy for the renovation/rebuilding of Federal Way High School. The EPO levy will ask voters for a continuation of a current levy approved three years ago and is set to expire in 2012. It will range between $45 million and $53 million, depending on what the state Legislature does regarding Local Effort Assistance (LEA) funds. The capital levy on the ballot will ask voters to approve $60 million over six years for the renovation of Federal Way High School. The district has been able to accumulate $50 million for this project already. Both levies must pass by a simple majority. Stay tuned for more levy information in The Mirror.
November 23, 2011 
 November 23, 2011
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www.federalwaymirror.com Other top priorities were public safety, transportation, economic development and Sound Transit. Enge said for public safety, the city will support legislation that enhances local law enforcement agenciesâ€™ ability to combat auto theft and other property crimes. Transportation was focused on the Triangle project at Interstate 5 and State Route 18, and the
[ PODMORE from page 6] I work with some incredible students that give me hope, and then there are those that I just cringe with the ubiquitous â€œWhere are the parents?â€? The SBE journey is fraught with tension, angst, overburdened teachers and in some rare cases overburdened parents devoid of involvement. However, never have the student expectations been clearer. With my optimism, I hope that not just a few parents, but rather the moms and/or dads (in some cases, even grandparents) will become completely involved in their childrenâ€™s education. Success includes the three tiers of communication (parent, student and teacher). Effective dialogue will form like an interlocking puzzle, cohesively with the light always shining on the student. In the reality, Iâ€™m just a teacher in the trenches. I have no idea how in the grand scheme of SBE on a statewide basis, whether this will all result in student success. I know that the one factor missing is â€œreal time data.â€? (in old language, this means â€œgrades.â€?) Nothing is more imperative than the studentsâ€™ sole desire to know exactly where he/she stands in regards to a given class exam. They still want to know how they did. â€œDid I pass? Did I fail? Did I meet standard? Do I need to reassessâ€Ś again?â€? Are all common conversations that I have daily with my students. I do know from my training at Western Washington University many years ago that the single biggest indicator of student success (or failure) is their ability to know where they are in regards to making progress, almost instantly. Referencing SBE, it is not a â€œhere today, gone tomorrowâ€? acronym. Our legislators wrote this policy into state code. Each district is required design and implement in very short
remaining funding needed to complete the new onand off-ramps between I-5 and SR 18. â€œWe want to make sure we have our hat in the ring for the $118 million needed to complete the project,â€? Enge said. Economic development is geared toward asking for $1 million to upgrade the downtown coreâ€™s sewer capacity. Sound Transit will focus on getting the regional transit authority to act with timelines. Federal Way had teachers involved in the design of goals (called â€œPower Standardsâ€?) and objectives (â€œLearning Targetsâ€?) of what are the crucial and most important pieces of knowledge a student must master. The students have no choice but to rise to the challenge. Many of them (dare I say most?) must disengage themselves from social media websites such as Twitter and Facebook, as well as their cellphones, and simply go through the withdrawals by leaving their phones at home. Ideally, these students need to take the lead by firmly engaging their minds in a way that develops their intellect. They must clearly demonstrate what is inside their heads, free of outside influences. They must deliver or face severe consequences. Suffice to say, SBE is truly a political beast. A new pathway has been created, a new course (pardon the pun) to chart. To borrow a favorite quote from one of my former students, â€œit is what it is.â€? We being the student, parent, teacher and administrator are now confronted with these state mandates of learning expectations. We are creating an avenue for K-12 students to acquire and then apply what they must show due diligence. Before long, that storm cloud will follow our students and with them, their attitudes about learning will transcend to technical schools, training institutions and yes, colleges with their less-thanstellar graduation rates. I just wonder, is highered paying attention to these winds of change? I donâ€™t know, but Iâ€™m sure Iâ€™ll find out, and hopefully not when Iâ€™m at Shady Pines.
Federal Way resident Ron Podmore, M.Ed, is a National Board Certified teacher, a K-12 licensed administrator and author of two books. He was a recent guest on the Suze Orman show.
fairness and transparency in its dealings with the city in regards to getting light rail into Federal Way and the South Sound. Sound Transit announced last spring that light rail in Federal Way will be scrapped due to a 31 percent shortfall in tax revenue collections for the South King County area. Deputy Mayor Dini Duclos called for the downtown sewer upgrade to be pushed up the list, asking why it wasnâ€™t one of the
highest priorities. â€œI donâ€™t think (this) is out of reason, especially with what weâ€™re trying to do with the downtown,â€? Duclos said. â€œIâ€™d like to move it into the highest category, youâ€™d only have two, and thatâ€™s not that bad.â€? The council agreed with the deputy mayor. The agenda and Duclosâ€™ modification were approved unanimously, with councilwoman Linda Kochmar recusing herself on the vote.
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be overcome last year, forcing the district to eliminate some positions and scale back a number of programs. The district anticipates a similar shortfall this year, and is also having to consider the loss of its Local Effort Assistance funds, a monetary stream that was initially created to help financially poor districts like FWPS have equal footing in the state.
sion of the Legislature begins, OFM director Marty Brown said his office is ready to meet the challenge head-on in a collaborative effort with the legislators. â€œTodayâ€™s forecast underscores the urgency of our budget situation,â€? Brown said. â€œWe have been working hard for months and are ready to go to work with the Legislature to find a balanced solution to our latest shortfall.â€?
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F E D E R A L WAY
[ AGENDA from page 1]
November 23, 2011  As the special ses[ STATE from page 1]
F E D E R A L WAY
 November 23, 2011
2011 All-City Football Team
Jefferson’s K.W. Williams leads Raiders to playoffs for first time in history and leads Mirror’s All-City Team
Mirror’s All-City Football Team
BY CASEY OLSON
QB — K.W. Williams, Jefferson RB — D.J. May, Federal Way RB — Shawn Prigget, Beamer WR — Willie Roach, Beamer WR — Mike Tate, Federal Way WR — Michael Klavuhn, Decatur WR — Gunner Sonnenfeld, TJ OL — Jefferson Aumua, Jefferson OL — Uso Olive, Federal Way OL — Albert Havili, Federal Way OL — Faauiga Taala, Federal Way OL — Kyle Gleed, Decatur
US DIVE TRIAL TICKETS ARE CURRENTLY ON SALE FOR JUNE 2012 EVENT The best divers in the United States will be in Federal Way next summer and tickets are now available for the 2012 U.S. Olympic Team Trials — Diving. The Trials will be held June 17-24 at the King County Aquatic Center. More than 100 of the nation’s best divers are expected to vie for 16 spots on the 2012 U.S. Olympic Team in London. Tickets will be priced at $135 for an all-session pass and $100 for finals-only. General admission tickets are $15 for finals, $10 for semis and $5 for prelims. Purchase tickets at ticketmaster.com. Only All-session packages are on sale with finals-only and single sessions to be released at a later date. For ticketing for groups of 20 or more, call (206) 461-5865.
K.W. Williams, Jefferson The senior had a monster season for the Raiders and was key to leading TJ into the postseason for the first time in the school’s history. Williams led the entire South Puget Sound League in rushing yards with 1,282 yards during the nine league games. Williams was the first-team, All-SPSL North quarterback and the division’s offensive back of the year. He also became the third quarterback in SPSL history to rush for 1,000 yards and throw for 1,000 yards during the season. He finished with 1,111 yards with 11 touchdowns. In total, he accounted for 26 touchdowns in nine games. Williams’ best statistical game came during a win over Kent-Meridian. He finished with 200 yards on the ground and a pair of touchdowns and also passed for 242 yards and three touchdowns.
Defense LB — Jordan Pulu, Federal Way LB — Rod Jones, Federal Way LB — Albert Havili, Federal Way LB — Gunner Sonnenfeld, TJ LB — Connor Schilling, Decatur DL — Tim Luafatasaga, Jefferson DL — Uso Olive, Federal Way DL — Faauiga Taala, Federal Way DB — D’Londo Tucker, Federal Way DB — J.J. McNeal, Federal Way DB — K.W. Williams, Jefferson DB — Curtis Havili, Decatur DB — Kevin Young, Decatur
RUNNING BACK D.J. May, Federal Way The senior had another impressive season for the Eagles. May helped Federal Way finish 10-0 during the regular season before losing to Eastlake in the opening round of the state playoffs. On the season, May tallied 1,288 yards on just 123 carries, including 21 for touchdowns despite missing two games because of a rib injury. He was a first-team, All-SPSL South selection for the second year in a row and will play college football next year. He received [ more ALL-CITY page 15 ]
Jefferson senior quarterback K.W. Williams ran and threw for over 1,000 yards and accounted for 26 touchdowns in leading the Raiders into the postseason for the first time since the school opened in 1968. Williams was also an all-league defensive back. FILE PHOTO
Signing Day: A pair of Beamer aces ink letters of intent Bower will pitch at UW and Blauser at Western; Gators’ Beyke signs with Seattle U BY CASEY OLSON email@example.com
Beamer’s Emma Blauser will, most likely, play middle infield next year at Western Washington University. FILE PHOTO
The baseball and fastpitch teams around the South Puget Sound League aren’t going to be big fans of facing the Todd Beamer Titans this spring. Beamer will feature two of the best pitchers in the area in Matt Bower and Emma Blauser. The pair both inked their national letters of intent last week
in a ceremony at Beamer on the first day of the early-signing period for recruits. “They are both not only great players, but also great kids,” said Beamer Athletic Director Jerry Peterson. “We wish them both the best of luck.” Bower, a lanky lefthanded pitcher, signed to pitch at the UniverMatt Bower sity of Washington. Blauser, a right-hander, will play softball at Western Washington. Despite pitching every game for the Titans during her career, Blauser will be a middle infielder in college.
Bower was Beamer’s ace as a junior, ending up with a 4-4 record and a 3.90 earned-run average for the Titans. He struck out 46 hitters in just 37 2/3 innings of work and was a second-team, All-SPSL South selection as a pitcher. “I really liked the coaches and the way they play the game,” said Bower, who has a 3.5 grade-point average. “They really know a lot about the game and are an up-and-coming program.” Washington finished 17-37 last year under head coach Lindsey Meggs and were just 6-21 in the rugged Pac10 Conference. But the Huskies are starting to recruit more talent and are currently building a $4 million UW [ more SIGNINGS page 18 ]
November 23, 2011 
[ ALL-CITY from page 14 ]
WIDE RECEIVER Willie Roach, Beamer The senior has prototypical wide receiver size at 6-foot-2, 185 pounds. He was a first-team, AllSPSL South selection after catching 37 passes for 623 yards and five touchdowns. Roachâ€™s best game came in a loss to Bethel, when he caught four passes for 74 yards and two touchdowns. Mike Tate, Federal Way The junior will be a bigtime recruit next season after another solid year for the Eagles. The 6-foot, 175-pounder didnâ€™t have eye-popping numbers. He finished with nearly 300 yards receiving and three touchdown catches, but constantly required double teams.
Fedeal Way senior DJ May had another impressive season for the Eagles. May helped Federal Way finish 10-0 during the regular season before losing to Eastlake in the opening round of the state playoffs. FILE PHOTO
Beamer senior Shawn Prigget carries the ball, while Federal Wayâ€™s Albert Havili attempts to make the tackle this season. FILE PHOTO Michael Klavuhn, Decatur The senior was a big-time playmaker for the Gators and finished with 29 catches for 462 yards. Klavuhn also caught eight touchdown passes and was a secondteam, All-SPSL 3A selection at wide receiver. â€œAll he did was make plays,â€? said Decatur head coach Leon Hatch. Gunner Sonnenfeld, Jefferson The TJ senior led the Raiders with 27 catches for 441 yards and three touchdowns this season. He was a second-team, AllSPSL North wide receiver after playing tight end last year. Sonnenfeld had a pair of 100-plus yard receiving games.
OFFENSIVE LINE Jefferson Aumua, Jefferson The massive Aumua paved the way for Williamsâ€™ big season on the ground and in the air. The 6-foot3, 350-pounder was a first-team, All-SPSL North selection. Uso Olive, Federal Way The 305-pound Olive was a first-team, All-SPSL South selection after opening huge holes for May to run through. Olive has already made a verbal commitment to play next season at Portland State University. Albert Havili, Federal Way Like Olive, the Eagle junior was a first-team, All-SPSL South selection by the leagueâ€™s coaches. Havili
will be back next season opening holes for freshman phenom running back Chico McClatcher. Faauiga Taala, Federal Way The 5-foot-10, 250-pounder was a secondteam, All-SPSL North pick and helped the Eagles finish second in the SPSL South in rushing offense with 260.2 yards per game. â€œHe is a beast,â€? Meagher said. â€œHe was our center and was great for us all year.â€? Kyle Gleed, Decatur The 275-pound junior tackle was a second-team, All-SPSL 3A selection and was the Gatorsâ€™ top offensive lineman during their season. Gleed is also a talented heavyweight wrestler for the Gators.
DEFENSE LINEBACKERS Jordan Pulu, Federal Way The senior was a firstteam, preseason all-state selection and didnâ€™t disappoint. The 6-foot3, 235-pound middle linebacker was a beast in the middle for the Eaglesâ€™ defense and will play next fall at Washington State University. Pulu was named the SPSL South Divisionâ€™s Linebacker of the Year by the coaches. Pulu led Federal Way in tackles with 61 in nine SPSL games for an average of 6.8 a game. He had 50 solo
Decatur senior wide receiver Michael Klavuhn finished the season with 29 catches for 462 yards and eight touchdowns. He was a second-team, All-SPSL 3A selection by the leagueâ€™s coaches. FILE PHOTO tackles and a high game of 10.5. Pulu broke his ankle during the Eaglesâ€™ playoff opening win over Snohomish and was held off the field during their state loss to Eastlake. Rod Jones, Federal Way The junior was one-third of the Eaglesâ€™ amazing linebacking corps. The 6-foot-2, 235-pounder was a second-team, All-SPSL South selection by the leagueâ€™s coaches. According to Meagher, Jones will, most likely, be a Division-I recruit next season. â€œOur defense was the strength of our team and the linebackers were the key reason,â€? he said. Albert Havili, Federal Way The 6-foot-2, 232-pounder also patrolled the middle of the defense for the Eagles and was a first-team, All-SPSL South Division selection. Havili should be a preseason, all-state selection next year and, like Pulu, should sign a Division-I scholarship dur-
ing his senior season. â€œAlbert Havili is a flat-out stud,â€? Meagher said. â€œHe will be the best linebacker we have ever had by the time he is done next year.â€? Gunner Sonnenfeld, Jefferson The senior was a secondteam, All-SPSL North selection at linebacker for the Raiders. Sonnenfeld finished the regular season with 53 total tackles for an average of 7.5 a game. Jefferson finished the season allowing opponents 22.3 points a game, which was fourth in the SPSL North. Connor Schilling, Decatur The senior was the Gatorsâ€™ leading tackler this season and was an honorable mention All-SPSL 3A selection. Schilling finished with 56 tackles and one sack. â€œHe should have been first- or second-team, but Lakes had five (linebackers)
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DEFENSIVE LINE Tim Luafatasaga, Jefferson The senior led the SPSL North in tackles during the regular season with 76 total in nine games, averaging 8.4 a game. His season-high was 12.5. But thatâ€™s not all. The 6-foot-3, 240-pounder also led the entire SPSL in tackles for a loss with 18 in nine games and was third in the North in sacks with 4.5 for the Raiders. Luafatasaga was also a first-team, All-SPSL North selection by the leagueâ€™s coaches at defensive line after leading TJ into the playoffs. Uso Olive, Federal Way The Portland Statecommit might be the strongest player in the state of Washington. The 6-foot, 310-pound Olive can bench [ more ALL-CITY page 18 ]
make it,â€? Hatch said.
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an offer from Idaho last week. As a junior, May finished the season with 1,310 yards with 11 touchdowns on the ground and two more receiving. â€œHe works really hard,â€? Federal Way head coach John Meagher said. â€œHe is an extremely hard worker and isnâ€™t your normal high school kid. He is physically gifted, but trains himself hard. He watches what he eats and is special in his preparation and that makes a difference in the strength department.â€? Shawn Prigget, Beamer The Titan senior had an impressive season despite the team not winning many ballgames. Prigget finished fourth in the SPSL South with 774 yards rushing during the regular season. He also had six touchdowns and returned kicks for the Titans. His best game came against Spanaway Lake when he ran for 197 yards on 19 carries. He also finished with 146 yards and a pair of touchdowns in a loss to Rogers. He was a second-team, All-SPSL South selection.
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LEGAL NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICE - 2012 SOLID WASTE RATE INCREASES In accordance with RCW 35.21.157, the City of Federal Way provides this notice of upcoming solid waste rate increases for Waste Management of Washington customers located in Federal Way. The City of Federal Way manages a contract with Waste Management of Washington for regulated solid waste and recycling collection services and pricing. This contract includes annual rate adjustments tied to published Consumer Price Index (CPI) data, as well as periodic adjustments based on King County disposal fees. In 2012, both CPI and tipping fees are slated to increase. A third increase also occurs in 2012: the Local Hazardous Waste Management Program (LHWMP) surcharge that applies to residential and commercial accounts. This Public Notice is a summary of all three pending rate increases. Individual refuse collection rates generally consist of two components: â€˜Disposalâ€™ + â€˜Serviceâ€™ = Current Rate. â€˜Disposalâ€™ is based on average container weights, factoring in tipping fees set by King County. The King County Council authorized an increase in tipping fees effective January 1, 2012. Tipping fees will increase from $95 per ton to $109 per ton. This increase of approximately 14.7% is applied only to the â€˜Disposalâ€™ component of rates. This covers transfer and disposal of wastes delivered to King County facilities. For more information, contact King County Solid Waste Division at 206.296.4466, or visit http://your.kingcounty.gov/solidwaste/index.asp. The â€˜Serviceâ€™ rate component adjusts annually by a CPI factor every March 1. A temporary increase in the Business & Occupation Tax is also itemized into the new rates, subject to a future sunset date. The CPI factor and B&O Tax will increase the â€˜Serviceâ€™ components of residential and commercial rates by approximately 3.2% on March 1, 2012. The annual CPI adjustment in the Cityâ€™s contract with Waste Management provides for relative price stability, with minimal annual rate changes tied to
a set published index. The LHWMP surcharge is a flat fee that applies to all accounts based on generator type. Effective January 1, 2012, the residential customer surcharge increases by 28 cents per month to $1.08 per month. The commercial account surcharge increases from $9.07 per month to $11.24 per month. This fee covers the county-wide program for safe collection of hazardous waste, education on safe alternatives to toxic products, and business outreach to assist with hazardous waste disposal compliance. For more information on this surcharge call the Hazards Line at 206.296.4692. Customers may offset the impact of fee increases through waste reduction and recycling options. For example, Residential customers may: t Increase recycling cart size (at no added cost) and recycle more, and/or t Increase yard debris/food scrap recycling, and/or t Reduce garbage container size. Commercial customers are encouraged to request limited no-cost recycling service (up to two 96-gallon carts per individual business). Multi-family customer rates include complete recycling services at no added cost. Upon request, City Public Works staff will assist customers with options to offset these 2012 rate increases. Over 200 individual rates are recalculated through this process. A complete set of 2012 rates is available for inspection at the City of Federal Way, Dept. of Public Works, 33325 8th Avenue South, Federal Way, WA 98003. For more information, please call the Public Works Department at (253) 835-2770 or (253) 835-2771. The contracted service provider, Waste Management of Washington can be reached at (253) 833-3333, or (800) 592-9995. FWM1826 First Date Published: November 16, 2011 Last Date Published: November 23, 2011
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 November 23, 2011 [ ALL-CITY from page 15] team, All-SPSL South selecpress 455 pounds and can toss away opposing offensive lineman like flies. The senior finished third in the SPSL South in tackles for loss with 12 during the regular season. Oliveâ€™s presence in the middle of the Eagle defense helped Federal Way give up just 11.7 points a game, which was far-and-away the best in the SPSL. Faauiga Taala, Federal Way The senior was a first-
tion after a stellar season for the Eagles. Faauiga clogged the middle of the line and helped Federal Way lead the SPSL in rushing defense. The Eagles gave up just 64.2 yards on the ground during the season, which was nearly 80 yards better than the second-place team from the SPSL South, Curtis. Armontae Bell, Decatur The 5-foot-11, 255-pound senior was the Gatorsâ€™ only first-team, All-SPSL 3A selection this
www.federalwaymirror.com season. He clogged up the defensive line, allowing Decaturâ€™s linebackers and other players to make plays. Bell finished with 25 tackles and one sack and was nominated for the All-State Game.
DEFENSIVE BACKS Dâ€™Londo Tucker, Federal Way The junior was a firstteam, All-SPSL selection at defensive back after having three interceptions for the Eagles, including one returned for a touchdown.
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Tucker was also Federal Wayâ€™s quarterback on offense. J.J. McNeal, Federal Way The junior was a firstteam, All-SPSL South selection and was the Eaglesâ€™ surest tackler in the defensive backfield. â€œHis numbers werenâ€™t eye popping, but if you saw him in action at all, you know his speed and tackling abilities,â€? Meagher said. â€œWe moved him from corner, his natural position, to free safety because heâ€™s such a strong tackler.â€?
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â€œHe is the best corner Iâ€™ve coached,â€? said Hatch. â€œHe is just a natural. Young earned the starting nod as sophomore when Hatch saw him play a JV game in which he didnâ€™t give up a catch. â€œHeâ€™s been starting ever since,â€? he said. Curtis Havili, Decatur The 6-foot, 190-pounder was a thumper for the Gators from his free safety position. Havili finished with 39.5 tackles and was a second-team, All-SPSL 3A selection.
[ SIGNINGS from page 14]
â€œI went to a camp at Western in August and it was my last shot to impress them,â€? said Blauser, who has a 3.86 GPA. â€œAnd after the camp, the coach offered me a scholarship. I just love the whole town of Bellingham. The campus is terrific.â€? Western Washington made its third NCAA post-season appearance and first since 2007 last season before losing in the NCAA Division II West Sub-Regionals. The Vikings finished 36-16, which is the most wins in school history.
Baseball Team Building that will house a locker room, training room, study area, coachesâ€™ offices and a 1,400-square-foot meeting room. â€œMatt is a 6-foot-5, left-handed pitcher who has not yet even begun to develop,â€? said Meggs. â€œWith a pro body and a fastball presently in the mid-80â€™s, Matt has the potential to be a power guy down the road. Matt is only going to get better and once he begins to add more size and strength to that 6-5 frame, well the sky is the limit. Mattâ€™s best days are truly ahead of him and if all goes right, he could be a monster before itâ€™s all over.â€? Blauser has been a star at Beamer since her freshman season. As a junior, she was the second-team, All-SPSL South pitcher and was also one of the Titansâ€™ better hitters. On the mound, Blauser finished with a league-best 16 complete games and ended up with a 9-7 record. Blauser threw 100 innings and struck out 87. At the plate, Blauser hit an impressive .400 with 15 RBIs and 22 runs. She also finished with six doubles, five stolen bases and led the SPSL South with two home runs and 15 walks.
DECATURâ€™S BEYKE SIGNS WITH SEATTLE U t%FDBUVSTFOJPSHPMGFS Amanda Beyke also made it official by signing to play golf at Seattle University in the fall. Beyke led the Gators to the SPSL 3A team title for the second year in a row last month and will go down as one of the best individual golfers in school history. Beyke finished in third place at the state tournament as a junior. During her four-year Gator career, Beyke finished 38-2 in individual dual matches, including 9-1 this season. She has also won the Twin Lakes Junior Club Championship for the last six years in a row.
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K.W. Williams, Jefferson Williams was not only named the Offensive Back of the Year for the Raiders, but was also a first-team, All-SPSL North defensive back. Williams finished with three interceptions on the season and was also used as a run stopper on the edge. Kevin Young, Decatur The 5-foot-11, 175-pounder was the definition of a shutdown corner for the Gators this season and was a second-team, All-SPSL 3A selection.
...obituaries Carolyn R. (Fimon) Stadel
Carolyn R. (Fimon) Stadel was born in Clarissa Minnesota June 24, 1928 and passed from this life November 9, 2011 at age 83. She was survived by a son, Randy and a daughter, Ruth (Hileman); six grandchildren and one great-grandchild; and her â€œother family down the roadâ€?. She was preceded in death by Elmer, her husband of 52 years; sons, Richard and Max and daughter, Ruby. She was a member of Beautiful Savior Lutheran Church, Milton (where services will be held) and the Federal Way Senior Center. Memorials may be sent to Beautiful Savior in Milton or the Federal Senior Center 4016 South 352nd Street, Auburn, WA 98001. Please sign the guestbook at www. price-heltonfuneralhome.com. 546917
AROUND TOWN Acting and singing: Rosebud Childrenâ€™s Theatre Conservatoryâ€™s Artistic Director Holly Rose is offering lessons in acting and singing for ages 13-20. All skill levels are welcome. Contact (206) 854-2638 or info@
rosebudctc.org. Democrats: The 30th District Democrats meet at 7 p.m. every first Wednesday of the month at the Federal Way Senior Center, 4016 S. 352nd St., Federal Way. To learn more about upcoming events and happenings, call Tim Burns at (253) 874-
6292 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or visit 30thdemswa.org. Republicans: The 30th District Republicans meet 7 p.m. the third Thursday of the month at Intellipass, 1925 S. 341st Place. To learn more, visit Facebook and search for Kcgop 30th District.
November 23, 2011  Indian food: East India Grill, 31845 Gateway Center Blvd. in Federal Way, hosts a cooking class at 3:15 p.m. Saturdays. To register or learn more, visit www.eastindiagrillwa.com or call (253) 529-9292. Emergency plan: The city holds classes to teach attendees how to prepare for an
emergency. Information on creating a family emergency plan and basic emergency kit and well as how to obtain emergency alert information and how to get involved in community preparedness are offered. To register, contact Mary Hobday at (253) 835-2704 or email@example.com
 November 23, 2011