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FRIDAY, JANUARY 27, 2012
A DIVISION OF SOUND PUBLISHING
School bell rings again after storm closes doors
Numbers tell the story of snowstorm
BY KRIS HILL
BY STEVE HUNTER
A snow day is one thing but a snow week can wreak havoc on a school district’s schedule. Officials from the Kent School District had to cancel school on Monday due SCHOOL to a litany of DAYS weather-related issues from last week’s storms, but all schools had power and were open on Tuesday morning. Power outages, downed tree limbs and disrupted supply deliveries forced the district to take another day to recover from the snow and ice storms which hit the week of Jan. 16. On Monday, Kentwood High still didn’t have power, along with several elementary schools
The numbers in Kent tell the story about the impact of January’s snow and ice storms.
Brown works on clearing his East Hill yard of fallen branches, Saturday, Jan. 21, after After the Storm Anthony the snow and ice storm. CHARLES CORTES, Kent 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.
[ more SCHOOL page 11]
Homeless: A view from the streets - Part III BY DENNIS BOX email@example.com
That’s the record number of calls the Kent Fire Department responded to on Thursday, Jan. 19 when the ice storm hit. Firefighters average about 44 calls per day, said Kent Fire Department spokesman Kyle Ohashi. Most of the 453 calls were for fallen trees and power lines in addition to medical aid. That number shattered the previous 24-hour record of 226 calls during the Dec. 15 2006 windstorm that caused extensive power outages. “I was working at our emergency coordination center most of the day so I knew we had a lot of crews out,” Ohashi said. “But
omelessness – it is a word, a tragedy and an issue that reflects the complex problems facing our region, state and nation. Every school district, city and community has homeless adults and children living in a nearly invisible world of streets, parking lots, doorways, porches and cars. Kent, as the sixth largest city in the state, has had a fast-growing population of home
less people since the Great Recession hit in 2008. There are government officials, religious and humanitarian groups trying to bring assistance to those who have fallen on tough times. This story is the third of a three-part series on homelessness and living on the streets in and around Kent. In the previous two installment in this series, 51-year-old Orville Tate and a 50-year-old man who is referred to as J.T.
15423 SE 272nd St., Ste. 110; Kent, WA 98042
because he asked that his real name not be used, described the experiences they have encountered on the streets in Kent and around the region. J.T has been working for about a year and is no longer homeless. He spends much of his off time helping the homeless. Tate has been homeless since 2009. He lived for a period of time in shelters, but now survives on the streets day and night. Both told stories of men and women who are surviving tough times, and others who have given up. J.T. stated alcohol and drug abuse are a major factors for many who have lost hope. He added some of the homeless simply drink so they don’t feel anything. “They are always trying to be numb, and it takes more and more to do that,” J.T. said. Each man said there are services available to help the homeless, but the problem
SAME NUMBER 253-631-1222
[ more STORM page 13 ]
is both deep and wide and not easily addressed by a government or humanitarian groups. “There are a lot of facilities out there you just have to go find it,” J.T. said.
YOUTH ON THE STREET J.T. and Tate both described a growing problem of teenagers living on the streets in the Kent area. Along with teens, there is the serious trouble of drugs. According to J.T., there are kids who have a home who come to live on the streets for a weekend or a week as a party. A check with official sources confirmed the statements J.T. and Tate made about some of the kids living on the streets.
[ more HOMELESS page 10 ]
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Kent residents pitch in to help fix damage caused by the snowstorm last week. Stu Frink, top left, picks up fallen trees at his property outside of Kent. Chad Bieren and Rick O’Neill, bottom left, clear fallen branches off of the streets of downtown Kent during the second day of the storm. City of Kent crews, bottom right, start cleanup on the East Hill near Daniels Elementary. DENNIS BOX AND CHARLES CORTES, Kent Reporter
Community Notes SHOWALK AT SHOWARE There is free indoor walking clinic available to anyone interested. It is located in the safe and dry ShoWare Center in downtown Kent, at 625 W. James St. ShoWalks are Monday and Wednesday from 9 to 11 a.m., except on event days and holidays (see the full schedule at www.kent4health.com). Available activities for the walking clinic include two levels and stairs for a walking variety, blood pressure screening every second Monday by Valley Medical Center and a stretch area for warm ups and cool downs. Register online at www.kent4health.com or the day of your walk. For more information call 253-856-4968 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
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gratefully. And then Elmore turned around and gave it all to others right here in Kent. Elmore, a Kent resident, was always at Willows e know they’re out there, people Place on Thursday night. He not only supplied without a place to call home. These food, but he supplied a strong feeling of security, are people without enough socks a warm hug, a listening ear, words of support, a and sweaters. These are people without gloves, connection to a resource or help, or a day labor hats and coats. These people are here in job, and his huge heart. Elmore was an Kent. For the second winter season, Wiladdict out on the streets who credited lows Place is helping keep them fed and God for the turn-around he made. warm. However, Willows Place lost one When he turned around, he saw life was of the significant contributors Marcus not about him. It was about giving help Elmore, just before Christmas. Elmore, to others the way he was helped. Elmore a long-time resident in the Mill Creek founded Messiahs Hands and Feed neighborhood in Kent, died after a short Outreach, which he described as social, Lori Nevin illness with liver cancer. So now more educational, and spiritual training of than ever, Willows Place has immediate adults and children in a religious safe enneeds to fill. vironment for the development of all mankind. During Elmore’s illness in September a rumNow a new year begins, winter has set in, mage sale was held. In October the Knitorious and there are still families and individuals that Kent Knitters crafted and donated 63 hats, need hope and help. Now Elmore’s father sits in scarves and gloves. In December, in partnerserving coffee and a good word. Some indiship with the Kiwanis Club of Kent and The viduals humbly make requests. A size 10 pair Golden Steer, a luncheon was held to help and of work boots, a pair of coveralls, a child size support needy families by gathering donations sleeping bag and pillow, blankets, and perhaps a of sleeping bags, hats, jackets, gloves and $1,209 toy to occupy a small child. In addition, regular was raised. Sadly, during this time the Outreach’s expenses average around $500.00 monthly. OpWashington non-profit corporation status erational expenses include insurance, use of the expired. building, and what it takes to feed about three Willows Place was the primary recipient of hundred men, women, youth, and children. Elmore’s bounty. Every Thursday night, Kent Anyone can stop by any Thursday night and businesses, service and civic organizations, and join the meal. You can donate packages of disindividuals put a meal together often including posable supplies and high need items including what Elmore showed up with. New Beginnings napkins, cups, plates, bowls, and utensils to feed Church is the host for a respite to those in need. three hundred each month. Cleaning supplies A warm meal and warm companionship is all needed include wiping cloths, dish soap, bleach, that’s on the agenda. Director, Sally Goodgion, a multi-purpose cleaners, towels, and scouring local business woman, never wonders how it will pads. Serving products including foil, saran happen, because with Elmore and the others that wrap, bags, single use food service gloves, and contribute, it just does. On any Thursday night, serving utensils. Necessities to have on hand whether there are 60 or 120 people that show up, include coffee, hot chocolate, hot cider, salad there is always “just enough.” dressings, and sodas. Now, Elmore’s passing leaves a huge gap beHelp take the place of Elmore, and help those tween what Willows Place needs and what Wilthat continue the effort to give what they can to lows Place has. Day after day, week after week, others. On any Thursday night, bring your new Elmore found himself in the right place at the packaged products and gently used donations right time. Those right places and times filled his for Willows Place, to New Beginnings Church, hands and his arms and his truck. He received 214 Washington Avenue North, Kent, at 6 p.m. cases of soda, crates of lettuce, boxes of frozen On any occasion make your donation payable to fish, loaves of bread, cases. He drove thouWillows Place and take it to Home Street Bank, sands of miles to pick up someone else’s extras. 505 West Harrison Street, Downtown Kent, or Whatever was put in front of him, he received send mail to Willows Place, 1140 Seattle St., BY LORI NEVIN
Special to Kent Reporter
Children of all ages can expect lots of fun at the upcoming “You Me We” festival from 6-9:30 p.m. Friday, Feb. 24 at the Kent ShoWare Center, 625 W. James St. The second-annual family event is a celebration of local talent and the many youth and teen resources available in Kent. Doors open at 6 p.m. with Kent youth and teen performers starting at 6:30 p.m. To register your Kent group to provide entertainment or to host a free interactive booth, call 253-856-5030 or email jstangle@KentWA.gov. For more event details, visit YouMeWeKent.com.
Kent hosts open house for bike tour Contact and submissions: Dennis Box email@example.com or 253-872-6600, ext. 5050
The Kent Arts Commission invites residents, businesses and bicycling enthusiasts to an Open House, from 4-6 p.m. Friday, Jan. 27 at the Kent Senior Activity Center, Room 9, 600 E. Smith St. The Open House about a new Earthworks bicycle tour will begin with a welcome from Mayor Suzette
ABOUT WILLOWS PLACE: Back in 2008, Brian Raines, of Raines Recycling had been giving out pizzas behind his Kent warehouse. Each Thursday night, people that were hanging out in the alley with no place to go got something to eat from Raines. This community of homeless and hungry grew as word spread. The community of Raines’ friends and family who showed up to help grew as well. Sally Goodgin, of Catalyst Travel, Kiwanis Club of Kent, and now Raines’ mother-in-law, was one of the helpers. All this activity got her connected with Richard LeMeiux author of Breakfast at Sally’s, the story of his journey from “having it all” to being homeless and back. This led to Goodgin and Raines unofficially launching Willows Place (Willow is the name of LeMeiux’s dog). Since its informal beginnings, in the fall of 2010 Willows Place has found partners to help move indoors, then find a more permanent location, and serve up to 120 individuals on any given Thursday night. The Board of Willows Place has been instrumental in engaging with local Kent restaurants, businesses, and religious, civic and service organizations. Participants in Willows Place set up and clean up, cook, serve, and distribute donations each week. Participants include the AAA Pest Control, Albertson Law Group Mark D. Albertson Esq., Catalyst Travel, Chapter 8 LLC (formerly Urbia Fresh Café), Christian Science Church & Reading Room, Down Home Catering, Golden Steer Steak & Rib House, Herban Feast Catering, Kiwanis Club of Kent, Kiwanis Key Club, Maggie’s on Meeker, Messiah’s Hands and Feet Outreach, New Beginnings Church, Project (U) th, Raines Recycling, and many more volunteers and donors. Willows Place maintains an Executive Board which includes local Kent individuals Sally Goodgin, Director, Sue Froyd, Vice Chair, Lois Deusen, Treasurer, and Eli Palko, Secretary. Mr. Albertson submitted official application for and is awaiting 501(c)(3) non-profit status.
Cooke, explaining how easy it can be to encourage bicycle tourism, according to a city of Kent media release. HLM Design will share their plans for artwork along the route, followed by Q&A. Break-out sessions will allow residents, business owners and bicycle enthusiasts to share information. The Kent Arts Commission is connecting these unusual tourist destinations into a single, cohesive Earthworks Bicycle Tour.
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Train-truck collision injures man BY STEVE HUNTER
A 46-year-old Auburn man suffered minor injuries after the tow truck he was driving collided with an Amtrak train in downtown Kent. The collision occurred at 5:57 p.m. Tuesday at the West Smith Street railroad crossing, according to a Kent Police media release. The train was traveling southbound on the Burlington Northern Santa Fe tracks. Witnesses told police that the tow truck traveling eastbound on Smith Street bypassed the lowering traffic control gates at the intersection and moved onto the crossing in an attempt to clear the tracks. The train then entered the crossing and the train and truck collided. The first police and fire responders were at the crossing within 2 minutes of the incident. They found the truck driver standing alongside the tracks with minor injuries. Paramedics transported the man to a local
Kent house fire A portable generator placed too close to a Kent home caused a house fire Jan. 19 in the 27300 block of 154th Avenue Southeast that sent two people to hospitals Paramedics transported a teenage girl to a hospital due to smoke inhalation but is expected to recover, according to a Kent Fire Department media release. A Kent firefighter also was sent to the hospital for an undisclosed medical reason. The firefighter was treated and released at the hospital. The fire broke out at 10:38 p.m. and displaced four people.
hospital for further treatment. As with other rail crossings through the downtown, the Smith Street crossing is equipped with large, light-reflective gates, as well as red flashing signals and audible bells, said Kent Police Sgt. Jarod Kasner. Kasner said that once the warning lights start flashing, vehicles and pedestrians are required to stop at the marked stop lines and clear the tracks. Movement across the tracks after the warning signals are activated is prohibited and dangerous. â€œTonight (Tuesday), all those who were involved were very fortunate,â€? Kasner said. The area around the rail crossing was closed while law enforcement and train officials conducted their investigation.
Reach Steve Hunter at shunter@kentreporter. com or 253-872-6600 ext. 5052. To comment on this story go to www.kentreporter.com. The fire killed a pet cat. The fire started when heat from a portable generator ignited the cedar siding of the single-story house, according to a fire investigator. The family started up the generator because power was out in the neighborhood because of the icy weather. Firefighters arrived at the house to find flames shooting through the roof. Freezing conditions made fire fighting operations more hazardous than normal as firefighters moved carefully on the snow-covered roof and grounds. Firefighters had the fire under control by 11:25 p.m. No other homes along the dead-end street were affected. The family will stay with relatives or neighbors.
Woman disrupts Kent AA meeting
Police Blotter regular place to stay. But they started to argue about flowers she had received from someone else. When the woman told him to leave, he refused. The former boyfriend took cash from her purse, threw her cellphone against a wall (which broke the phone) and punched her in the face. The woman used a metal and cardboard tube to hit him in the head, but he grabbed her by the hair, kneed her in the stomach and threw her against a wall, which injured her shoulder. The man fled on foot. Officers were unable to find the man. The ex-girlfriend told police he had left for a trip to California. Officers said they had probable cause to arrest the man when he returns for fourth-degree assault, malicious mischief, third-degree theft and interfering with domestic violence reporting.
BY STEVE HUNTER firstname.lastname@example.org
Kent Police arrested a woman for investigation of harassment after she reportedly interrupted an Alcoholics Anonymous meeting Jan. 17 in the 300 block of Third Avenue South. An officer heard a female yelling from just south of the Kent Police Station and went with another officer to investigate, according to the police report. A witness told the officers that the woman became loud at the meeting and began accusing other members of being child molesters. When the woman was asked to leave, she allegedly became angrier, balled her fists, assumed a fighting stance and threatened to hit another woman. When officers arrived they recognized the woman from past incidents and noted she had a history of drug and alcohol abuse as well as mental health issues. They also said she can become confrontational very quickly. The officers arrested the woman without incident and transported her to the city jail. The woman also was arrested last month for fourth-degree assault and harassment, according to jail records.
Kent Police arrested a man for investigation of harassment after he reportedly threatened a Metro bus driver at about 12:30 a.m. Jan. 17 near the Kent Transit Center, 301 Railroad Ave. Officers received a report that a driver had been threatened by a passenger along Route 180, according to the police report. Police met the bus at the Transit Center and stopped a man as he left the bus. He was the only male passenger on the bus and officers recognized the man from previous incidents. The driver told police he had picked up the man and a woman in North Kent. The man asked the driver for a transfer pass. When he received the pass, he clenched his fists and leaned toward the driver, their faces just inches apart. The driver back away. The passenger then laughed and walked toward the back of the bus. The driver told officers he thought the man was going to punch him. [ more BLOTTER page 5 ]
ASSAULT Officers were looking for a man to arrest for investigation of fourth-degree assault after he allegedly punched a former girlfriend in the face and threw her against a wall. The incident happened Jan. 18 at an apartment in the 25400 block of 109th Court Southeast, according to the police report. A woman told police that her ex-boyfriend had been stalking her recently with numerous phone calls and showing up at her apartment unannounced. They had dated for a few months but recently broke up. The woman allowed him to stay on the couch at her apartment because he had no
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Auburn brother and sister convicted of burglary Auburn Police arrested Archuleta Aug. 27 for investigation of burglary. He was booked into the county jail in Seattle and transferred Aug. 28 to Kent. He was charged A King County Superior Court jury convicted a 20-year- with first-degree burglary Aug. 31. old Auburn man and his sister Tuesday for first-degree King County prosecutors charged Anthony Archuleta burglary in connection with an Auburn case. Sept. 8 with first-degree assault in connection with an Aug. Anthony and Velia Archuleta are scheduled to be 31 fist attack against another inmate, according to sentenced Feb. 24, according to the King County charging papers. Archuleta pleaded not guilty Sept. Prosecuting Attorneyâ€™s Office. Anthony Archuleta 22 to the charge. CRIME faces a sentencing range of 36 to 48 months. Velia Prosecutors describe Archuleta as a well-docuArchuleta faces a sentencing range of 15 to 20 mented member of the Rancho San Pedro Pee Wee months. Sureno criminal street gang. They also identified Anthony Archuleta also faces a Feb. 22 trial for Shea C. Auble, 21, of Auburn, the victim of the atfirst-degree assault in connection with an attack Aug. tack, as a Playboy Surenos associate, a rival South King 31 against a rival gang member at the Norm Maleng ReCounty Latino gang. gional Justice Center jail in Kent. Archuleta allegedly attacked Auble as he was being Anthony Archuleta remains in custody at the county jail processed in a jail unit that included Archuleta and other at the Regional Justice Center. Velia Archuleta remains in inmates in the day room area for a morning break. Without custody at the county jail in Seattle. BY STEVE HUNTER
warning or provocation, Archuleta punched Auble repeatedly in the face with closed fists. Meanwhile, Auble has been charged with rendering criminal assistance for helping to hide a vehicle or gun connected with the July 23 gang shooting at a Kent car show. Archuleta reportedly told jail staff after the attack that it was â€œsomething he had to doâ€? and that he had problems on the street with Auble. Archuleta said at a disciplinary hearing that Auble had accused him in July of keying his car and that he has charges out of Auburn for malicious mischief because of the incident.
Reach Steve Hunter at email@example.com or 253-872-6600 ext. 5052. To comment on this story go to www.kentreporter.com.
Ex-UW athleteâ€™s trial date continued
Police also arrested the man for investigation of unlawful bus conduct.
DRUGS Officers decided to take a pipe and small amount of marijuana from a man and a woman but not arrest them
after the two reportedly smoked marijuana in a car parked Jan. 17 in the 11800 block of Southeast 228th Place. A neighbor called police to complain about occupants in a Honda who were smoking something out of a pipe while parked along the street, according to the police
report. When an officer approached the car, he smelled marijuana. The woman told police they had a pipe and small amount of marijuana and had smoked some of it. She gave the pipe and marijuana to the officer. The officer destroyed the
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[ BLOTTER from page 4]
ton in September 2010 and they started to date around Thanksgiving 2010. Cellphone records obtained through search warrants by detectives show Overton called the woman frequently between November 2010 and early June. Overton reportedly told detectives he took the woman to the â€œtrackâ€? (a term used for high areas of prostitution) because he knew he was going to get some money. He also told them he knew what he did was wrong and stated he screwed up. When asked why he still did it if he knew it was wrong, Overton replied to detectives, â€œIâ€™m not gonna turn down money from a girl.â€? Overton ranks third all-time in UW history with 177 steals and fifth all-time with 390 assists. Overton led Franklin High School of Seattle to a state basketball title in 2006.
The Kent promoting prostitution trial for ex-University of Washington basketball player Venoy Overton has been continued to April 2. Overtonâ€™s trial date had been set for Jan. 23. But Overton requested and received a continuance on Jan. 6 in King County Superior Court from Judge Mary Roberts, according to court documents. Overton and defense attorney James Bible listed further investigation and negotiation as the reasons for the request to continue the case. Prosecutors agreed with the motion for continuance. If convicted as charged for seconddegree promoting prostitution, Overton faces up to five years in prison and
a $10,000 fine. Overton, 23, of Seattle, posted bail June 30 after about two weeks in the county jail in Kent. He pleaded not guilty to the charge of second-degree promoting prostitution. Kent Police began their investigation of Overton in May when undercover officers contacted an 18-yearold woman for prostitution activity on Pacific Highway South, a well-known area for prostitution in Kent. That woman told police that Overton had arranged for her to work the streets as a prostitute, according to charging papers. Kent Police arrested Overton June 16 in Seattle for investigation of second-degree promoting prostitution. Overton graduated earlier in June from the UW. The woman told police she met Over-
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Preparation and some luck Every time a storm rolls through like the one we had last week I park my rear-wheel-drive Mustang in the garage. This year I was fortunate enough to have my mother-in-law’s 2006 all wheel drive Chevy Equinox at my disposal so I was able to get around. Oh, don’t get me wrong, I can drive my Mustang in the snow but I love my car and don’t wish to endanger it among the motorists who don’t know how to drive their AWD or four wheel drive SUVs in the white stuff. Plus, it’s no fun slipping around or getting stuck, nor is chaining up to get out of my neighborhood then removing the chains once out on the main roads. Still, it’s not really the snow that gets us around here. It’s the ice that inevitably comes along with it — on the hills we have all over the region — that can cause problems. Or the crazy thing that happened on Jan. 19 Kris Hill Staff Writer
Question of the week:
ducation, schools and school teachers are hot topics everywhere parents or politicians are locked in the same room these days. The recent State Supreme decision on the Constitutional requirement to fully funding schools created quite a furor among political leaders in office and those hoping to get into office. Education was even a bullet point in President Obama’s State of the Union speech Tuesday evening. It is a compelling subject and of critical importance. I think it may be the single most difficult issue the Legislature will wrestling with this session considering they are starting with a big black hole in the budget. Everybody worries about their kids receiving a good education and getting a decent shot in life. Living life is not all that easy – good education or not. Taking shots at teachers is an age-old sport. I always keep my mouth shut about teachers since herding a group of 10-year-olds is far beyond my skills, much less teaching them anything beyond cute words I learned in the Navy. One of the teachers that I remember was Miss Cass. She was my seventh-grade science teacher who had taught my mom, my brothers and sisters and me. I can’t say she affected me for the good nor can I dream up some fuzzy story about how my life was changed because of her. It wasn’t. Other than her voice, there was a story about her my dad told me that has stuck with me. She had an odd, nasal voice that was incredibly easy to mimic for a brainless seventh-grade
boy, which I was. I can still do a dead-on impression of Miss Cass. The best thing for the boys in her class was she had a bunch of dead pickled things floating in jars on shelves in her classroom. A perfect conversation breaker to help a 12 year old talk to a girl. My dad told me the in the 1950s someone in Enumclaw got the bright idea to call her a communist. Hunting for commies under every bed was a popular sport in those days and teachers were at times an easy mark. Apparently, whoever pointed the finger at her never had to face her in class when you didn’t know the answer to some science question like what is the makeup of the bunch of brown goo that looks like puke. The exchange went something like this as I remember. “I don’t know Miss Cass, how about puke.” “How about I hit you with a pen.” I lived in the days of corporal punishment, which meant Miss Cass could whack me with
a pen, although a big stick would have been more effective. My dad told me they pulled her before some sort of sedition board. I can just see her – short, plump, walking in that room probably looking at a bunch of cowering former students trying to be politically correct for the 1950s. Dad said she never sat down. She stood there and waited for the meeting to be called to order – she was proper that way. Once the meeting was gaveled to order, Miss Cass promptly told the gathered cast, according to my dad, “to go straight to hell.” I bet it was the only time in her life she came close to swearing. She turned around and walked out. She was still in the same classroom 15 years later whacking me with a pen and pounding seventh-grade science into my rock head. She was a good teacher.
when we were all expecting it to warm up and rain. Instead, we got freezing rain then snow on top of it, something none of the weather forecasters predicted. In fact, Cliff Mass, a meteorologist and professor at the University of Washington (whom I consider the go-to weather expert when things get extreme) even essentially said, “Oops, our bad,” on behalf of weather forecasters. OK. Actually, what he said on his blog, cliffmass.blogspot.com, “Well folks, this is not my profession’s finest hour. We had forecast the continuation of the light freezing drizzle of yesterday (an irritant, but not a major threat) and then a warm-up today with rain coming in late. Our models did not indicate that the precipitation would move so far north, so fast.” I would bet, however, based on numerous discussions about weather preparation with Covington’s Public Works Director Glenn Akramoff, that he wasn’t surprised at all by the turn for the unexpected worst. Back in December 2008 Akramoff told me his staff tried to be ready for any other potential circumstances that could follow snow as the weather changed such as flooding as the temperatures rose, freezing rain or wind storms. I am pulling that directly from a sentence I wrote in a story dated Dec. 18, 2008, the last big, nasty snow storm I remember.
Last week was crazy to me because I felt even more of an outsider looking in than normal. I was able to get to work and drive around in the weather thanks to the Equinox (and, I won’t prevaricate, I love driving in the snow with the right vehicle). My house lost power but for little more than 24 hours. At first, the snow was a lovely thing, as it coated lawns and hillsides with the perfect stuff for snowmen as well as sledding while leaving the roads passable. It first arrived when kids weren’t in school. But then it kept kids out of school in Tahoma for four days and Kent for five. Then the power went out. We all saw the trees laden with ice and it wasn’t long before they started breaking under the weight of the frozen rain along with snow, taking out power lines, littering the road with limbs causing greater disruption than the snow. In the midst of all that, the Los Angeles Times had the chutzpah to call Seattlites “snow wimps,” send a surge of outrage regarding the apparent hypocrisy rippling through social media and local news outlets. Yep, other media wrote stories about how the LA Times wrote a headline calling us out up here in rainy Seattle, something which kind of made me chuckle. Still, I agree with the outrage. Ad hominem attacks don’t belong in headlines, especially for stories about weather. Seriously.
[ more HILL page 7 ]
â—? LETTERS YOUR OPINION COUNTS: E-MAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org MAIL: Letters, Kent Reporter, 19426 68th Ave. South Kent, WA 98032 FAX: 253-872-6016
Happy news about a new Kent I was thrilled to see the headline in the Jan. 6 Kent Reporter titled, â€œDowntown Kent Project a year down the road.â€? It canâ€™t be soon enough for me!
[ HILL from page 6] Shame on the LA Times. As I write this on Monday afternoon, I know folks in East Kent who still do not have power, while most in Covington and Maple Valley have it back. Still, by the time this column hits print, clean up may still be under way around the region as well is in our own communities. In the end, this is why I park my Mustang somewhere, because Mother Nature is unpredictable at best and downright cruel at worst. Somehow, though, we all
manage to get through it and with each big storm we all learn something. And itâ€™s late January, so, itâ€™s entirely possible we could have another storm of some kind so I hope youâ€™re all prepared. Itâ€™s one thing to know how to drive in the snow, how to steer out of a skid after hitting a patch of hidden ice, but itâ€™s another thing entirely to get through more than a day or two without a power. Especially, when like me and many of my neighbors, you have pets and young children, so thatâ€™s an area where I will try to be better prepared.
Honor student Kent graduate receives academic honors t,FOUSFTJEFOU"OESFX3BDVTNBEFJUPOUPIJTDPMMFHFT%FBOT-JTUGPSUIFGBMM 2011 semester. 3BDVTJTBTFOJPSBU+BNFTUPXO$PMMFHFJO+BNFTUPXO /PSUI%BLPUBBOEJT TUVEZJOHDSJNJOBMKVTUJDF+BNFTUPXO$PMMFHFJTBQSJWBUF MJCFSBMBSUT GPVSZFBSDPMMFHFHSBOUJOHCBDIFMPSPGBSUT CBDIFMPSPGTDJFODF BOECBDIFMPS PGTDJFODFJOOVSTJOHEFHSFFTBTXFMMBTNBTUFSTEFHSFFTJOFEVDBUJPO
January 27, 2012
What a big shot in the arm for struggling Kent. Canâ€™t you see it now â€“ a revitalized historic Kent on Meeker Street? What a perfect place to construct an apartment building! Kent Station, bus station, Sounder train, restaurants, movie, library, banks, Safeway with a new gas station, dentist, medical, senior center and post office.
Carolyn Ayers Kent YOUR
PUBLIC NOTICES PUBLIC HOSPITAL DISTRICT NO. 1 OF KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON VALLEY MEDICAL CENTER NOTICE OF REGULAR MEETING TIME CHANGE The regular meeting of the Board of Commissioners of Public Hospital District No. 1 of King County, (Valley Medical Center) scheduled for the 1st Monday of each month at 5:30 p.m., has been rescheduled to the first and third Mondays of every month at 5:30 p.m. in the Board Room of Valley Medical Center. Meetings will be moved to Tuesday if the Monday is a holiday. This meeting schedule will become effective at the next regular meeting, February 6, 2012. BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS PUBLIC HOSPITAL DISTRICT NO. 1 OF KING COUNTY, WASHINGTON (VALLEY MEDICAL CENTER) By: Sandra Sward Assistant to the Board of Commissioners Published in the Kent, Renton, Covington/Maple Valley/Black Diamond Reporters on January 27, 2012 and February 3, 2012. #577278.
In the Superior Court of the State of Washington for the County of King City of Kent, Plaintiff, vs. ALINA O. LEYVA and J. ARMANDO LEYVA, husband and wife; MELINA HARRIS and JOHN DOE HARRIS, husband and wife; JOSEPH H. TRAN and JANE DOE TRAN, husband and wife; MATTHEW CHRISTOPHER HALLER and JANE DOE HALLER, husband and wife; MELANIE S. MOSSHART and JOHN DOE MOSSHART, husband and wife; THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON, FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK, AS TRUSTEE FOR THE CERTIFICATE HOLDERS OF CWMBS, INC., CHL MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH TRUST 2005-01, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-01; ISIDRO FIGUEROA and MARINA FIGUEROA, husband and wife; CANDACE A. DEBUSE and JOHN DOE DEBUSE, husband and wife; AURORA LOAN SERVICE LLC, a Delaware limited liability company; SMALL AND BIG PROPERTIES SOLU-
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ENOUGH CASH TO GO AROUND? One issue that must be addressed by the executor of a will is that there are sufficient liquid assets (cash or assets that can be quickly converted to cash) to pay the bills of the deceasedâ€™s estate. If there are not enough funds to cover the debts, assets must be sold, which should be done prior to distributing property to beneficiaries. If there are not enough assets to pay all of the debts, state law will dictate the priority with which outstanding debts must be paid. As a general matter, funeral expenses and fees are to be paid in full before other creditors are paid. If you have any questions about the duties of an executor or about writing or executing a will, then you should call 425-227-8700. I have 38 years of experience dealing with all aspects of estate planning, wills, and probate. I can provide the professional guidance you need as you move through these complex decisions. We have offices conveniently located in Renton and Kent. Committed to you and the community.
January 27, 2012
State unemployment numbers fall in December Decemberâ€™s labor statistics from the federal â€œIf you look at the trend over time, jobs are Bureau of Labor Statistics once again produced gradually increasing and the unemployment rate conflicting data about whatâ€™s happening in is coming down.â€? Washingtonâ€™s economy. Industry sectors that had the most job According to the bureauâ€™s monthly survey growth in December were education and of Washington households, the estimated health services, up an estimated 2,200 jobs; unemployment rate dropped from 8.7 manufacturing, up 2,100, including 1,100 percent in November to 8.5 percent in in aerospace; and the transportation, ON THE December. This was the lowest since warehousing and utilities sector, up 500 February 2009, when the unemployjobs. ment rate was 8.3 percent. Industries with the most job losses inAt the same time, a survey of Washcluded professional and business services, ington businesses showed an estimated job down an estimated 4,300 jobs; retail trade, loss of 10,700 from November to December. down 3,500, leisure and hospitality, down â€œThere is a lot of volatility in the numbers we 3,200; construction, down 1,900; government, get from the Bureau of Labor Statistics, and one down 1,200; and financial activities, down 800. month of numbers isnâ€™t enough to gauge whatâ€™s Within the government sector, state agencies happening in the job market,â€? said Greg Weeks, cut an estimated 800 jobs, higher education lost who heads the labor-market information office 1,300 jobs, local government added 1,000 jobs, at the state Employment Security Department. and federal employment was unchanged.
From December 2010 to December 2011, employment in Washington increased by an estimated 29,600 jobs. An estimated 297,430 people (seasonally adjusted) in Washington were unemployed and looking for work in December. As of Jan. 17, 71,141 workers in Washington had run out of all unemployment benefits. Employment Security is a partner in the statewide WorkSource system, which offers a variety of employment and training services for job seekers, including free help with interviewing skills, rĂŠsumĂŠs and job referrals. WorkSource also can help employers recruit and screen for qualified workers, apply for employment tax breaks and qualify for subsidized employee training. Locations of local WorkSource offices are listed online at www.go2worksource.com and in the blue pages of local telephone books.
more costly initiatives in 2008 and 2011, neither of which identified a source of funding. Both have since been suspended by lawmakers. Itâ€™s easy to support well-intentioned programs, especially when you donâ€™t have to decide how to pay for them. We got away with it during good times, because the new programs and services were paid for with surpluses and growing tax receipts. Those days are over. But initiative backers realize that itâ€™s much harder to get voters to approve your measure if the price tag is staring them in the face. For example, last year, the Service Employees International Union wanted to put an initiative on the ballot that would reinstate training and certification requirements for long-term care workers. Those requirements had originally been part of an initiative approved by voters in 2008, but lawmakers suspended them for lack of funds. SEIU had filed several versions of its â€œreinstatementâ€? initiative with the Secretary of State that did identify funding sources â€” a $1 per pack cigarette tax increase, a $1 per liter liquor tax increase, or various other tax increases. In the end, they chose the version that did not specify how it would be paid for. It was approved
by voters but never funded by lawmakers. What about the courts? Couldnâ€™t they step in and force lawmakers to fund these programs? Perhaps not. In 2010, the State Supreme Court was asked to compel Gov. Gregoire to include funding in her budget for wage increases that had been awarded by an arbitrator to home health workers. The court declined, citing the governorâ€™s discretionary budgetary power. In reality, all this turmoil is unnecessary. There would be no need to force funding of suspended initiatives if all initiatives placed on the ballot were required to specify what they will cost and how they will be paid for. However, this may not happen anytime soon. After all, itâ€™s far easier to get voters to approve new spending if they donâ€™t have to think about how to pay for it. Perhaps initiative backers are content to know that, even if those costly obligations are delayed or suspended, they stay on the books. When the economy begins to recover, the added costs from all those suspended initiatives will kick in again. But itâ€™s time to stop playing games with our initiative process. Voters have a right â€” and an obligation â€” to know how ballot initiatives will be paid for.
ould you buy a new car or a new house without knowing how youâ€™ll pay for it? Of course not. But Washington voters do something similar every time they approve a costly initiative without specifying how it will be paid for. That needs to change. In 2000, voters overwhelmingly approved two initiatives to hire more teachers and provide annual cost of living increases for all K-12 school employees and faculty at community and technical colleges. Even though the measures would increase spending by hundreds of millions of dollars, neither initiative identified a source of new funding. Within a couple of years, the cash-strapped Legislature suspended both measures. In 2004 and 2010, voters were asked to approve new taxes to pay for those suspended education initiatives. They overwhelmingly refused. That didnâ€™t stop voters from approving two
Initiative process needs to change
LAW FIRM NAMES PRINCIPAL J. David Huhs has become a principal of Kentâ€™s Curran Law Firm. Huhs has practiced with Curran since 2006. He represents businesses, landlords, contractors, and homeowner and condominium associations in litigation, business and transactional matters. He serves as a trustee of the King County Bar Association and is treasurer for the Board of Directors of Kent Youth and Family Services. Huhs has a law degree from the University of Oregon and an economics degree from Yale University. Curran Law Firm is at 555 W. Smith St.
Best Friends Antique Images of Animals and Their People
Marjorie Eleanora Omey
Marjorie Eleanora Omey was born in Ewing, Nebraska on October 14, 1915. Marjorie was one of the 7 children of Frank and Nina Siems. She peacefully passed away in Sun Lakes, Arizona on January 15, 2012 at the age of 96. Marjorie eloped on her high school graduation night to marry Horace Omey of nearby Orchard, Nebraska. Horace and Marj moved out west to settle in Kent, Washington. They had three children, Ronald, Eugene and Marilyn. Horace preceded Marjorie in death following 53 years of marriage in 1985. Also preceding her were her sisters,Wanda McIntosh, Lucille Lange, Eileen Auman, Fran Cory, June Johnson; brother, Raymond Siems; son, Ronald; daughter, Marilyn and daughter-in-law, Joanne Omey. She is survived by her son, Eugene (Jan); grandchildren, Kenneth Omey, Lynn Omey, Kimberly Omey, Curtis Omey, Janine Westover, Keith Omey (Helisa), Scott Oâ€™Dell, Kelly Williams (Darren), Randy Auker, Cindy Williams (Mahdi), Phillip Auker (Jennifer); and son-in-law, Bill Lunbom. Marjorie is also lovingly remembered by 11 great-grandchildren and numerous nieces and nephews. Memorial services will be held on Saturday, February 11, 1 PM at the Kent United Methodist Church, 11010 248th St SE.
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Valentines Poetry Workshop February 7 Reservations Required
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January 27, 2012
Pruning trees in preparation for the spring
The last week of January is a good time to sharpen your shears and get outdoors for some winter pruning. There are plenty of plants to get snippy with now but some you should not be pruning. Do not prune tender trees and shrubs like nandina, magnolia, camellia, hebe and hardy fuchsia this week. Wait until the weather warms in late spring to prune cold-sensitive plants because pruning always stimulates growth and you want these light sleepers to remain in the fog of winter dormancy. Instead, make
Residence Life Award Western Washington University student Simone Senn of Kent received a $1,500 Sodexo Residence Life Award for the 2011-2012 academic year. The Sodexo Residence Life Award is granted to under-
written by the founder of Plantamnesty. This nonprofit organization is dedicated to â€œending the senseless torture and mutilation of trees and shrubs caused by malpruning.â€? The information is presented in a spirit of fun and education and the author lives in Seattle so she understands our unique climate. Q. How does one prune fruit trees? Do you have to prune fruit trees? N.H., Olympia A. You can increase the fruitful bounty of most trees by thinning inner branches so more sunlight reaches the blossoms. You can prune fruit trees any time of year but in the winter it is easier to see the shape and form of the tree. No, you donâ€™t have to prune fruit trees to keep them Marianne Binetti
your cuts on fruit trees and overgrown but hardy deciduous trees and shrubs. Q. My question is about pruning. How do you know when and how much to prune a tree or shrub? K.K., Tacoma A. The old rule says that the best time to prune is when the shears are sharp and this is meant to stop the procrastinators that never get around to pruning because they blame the time of year. In our climate, you can prune most plants when they are dormant, in the winter months from November to February. The best source for details on how to prune and what to prune in western Washington is either the website www.plantamnesty. org or the book â€œCass Turnballâ€™s Guide to Pruningâ€?
The Compleat Home Gardener
Marianne Binetti will be speaking on winter gardening, pruning and spring planting at 2 p.m. every day of the Tacoma Home Show. The show began Wednesday and runs through Sunday at the Tacoma Dome.
alive â€“ only if you want more fruit or to train the tree to stay low or thin so the fruit is easier to harvest. Thinning can be done on fruit trees now to open up the center of the tree and allow more sunlight to hit the fruit. Just cut off a thin or inward-facing branch at the joint where it sprouts from a larger branch. A thin branch is anything less than a finger width wide. When pruning pear or apple trees you can also make heading cuts. This is when you shorten a long branch so you leave only two or three buds. Some orchardists call this type of cut â€œtipping backâ€? and it encourages more fruiting spurs to emerge from the
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graduate students who have lived in the residence halls for a minimum of two quarters and presently hold a room and board contract. The student must have at least a 3.0 GPA, show leadership potential and be involved in their residence hall, campus or community activities. Senn is a freshmen majoring in recreation and doubleminoring in environmental education and women studies.
Kent/North 20632 108th Ave SE Kent, WA 98031 Renton 4735 NE 4th St Renton, WA 98059
newly-cut branch. Pruning is a skill best learned by demonstration. Local nurseries, Plantamnesty and Master Gardener clinics offer hands-on pruning demonstrations this time of year, including this weekâ€™s Tacoma Home Show and the Northwest Flower and Garden show Feb. 8-12. Q. When is the best time to top some tall trees that might fall on my house? R.W., Maple Valley A. Never. Topping trees removes the â€œleaderâ€? or highest growth point and this messes up the apical dominance. Soon the lower branches left behind grow wide and crazy, creating a sail that can be caught in the wind and take down the
entire tree left behind. Hire an arborist to evaluate the health of the trees you fear and perhaps thin, but never top, large trees. ttt
Marianne Binetti has a degree in horticulture from Washington State University and is the author of â€œEasy Answers for Great Gardensâ€? and several other books. For book requests or answers to gardening questions, write to her at: P.O. Box 872, Enumclaw, 98022. Send a self-addressed, stamped envelope for a personal reply. For more gardening information, she can be reached at her Web site, www.binettigarden.com.
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 January 27, 2012
[ HOMELESS from page 1 ] “These kids are doing stuff you wouldn’t believe,” J.T. said. “There is so much meth and stuff out there and it is so easy to get for them. They go out and do that and they’re strung out for at least a week afterwards.” Tate said, “I have people come up to me all the time, ‘you wanna to buy some weed, wanna buy some meth you want to buy this, you wanna buy that.’” J.T. said there are “12 to 14 year olds out on the street thinking it is cool. I know a couple of them (that) their parents want them to come home and they won’t go home.” Both Tate and J.T. said drugs and alcohol are easy for kids to find on the streets. “It’s out there and it is easy to get,” J.T. said. “Right in the parking lot of the library.” J.T. feels many of the people getting picked up by police on the streets are homeless alcoholics who need help, but the drug dealers disappear when an officer is near. The numbers of youths on the street is a moving target as it is with adults. “The younger population is really out of control,” J.T. said. “I am talking about the ‘wanna-be gangster kids.’ Most of them don’t need to be on the streets. About one of three need to be there.” J.T. estimated there are about 500 homeless on the streets in and around Kent, and “at least a third are kids. Of that third probably less than 20 percent need to be on the street. Meaning their parents kicked them out and don’t want them to come back. The rest can go home at any time.” J.T. added something needs to be done, “to make these kids want to get off the streets.”
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J.T. and Tate stated that Kent and surrounding communities try to help homeless in many ways. There are food banks and emergency shelters. Catholic Community Services provides many services along with numerous churches and government agencies. Willows Place is an organization that has for many years been working with the homeless. Members of the Kent United Methodist Church along with other churches and groups hope to found a day center for the homeless in Kent. “There are a lot of good people around trying to help,” J.T. said. Tate said panhandling shows how giving the community is in Kent and Covington. “In a four-hour period I could make a hundred dollars easy,” Tate said. “I had four or five jobs I got (while panhandling). I wasn’t out there to rip anybody off. I just needed enough to get me through.” The two men both hope a day center is part of a solution, but each said the system for the homeless is designed to fail. J.T. described abuse of food stamps where homeless people can take their stamps to certain stores and exchange them for money, which is used to buy alcohol or drugs. He said most of the stores participating in this activity, which is illegal, are in Seattle, but there are some in the Kent area. “If you’re going to help these guys, help them,” J.T. said. “That’s why this day center is such a great idea. The boredom (from being homeless) leads to drinking and doing drugs to pass the time.” J.T. and Tate said about two out of 10 are really trying to get off the streets. Many of the rest have given up and fallen into a cycle of daily alcohol and drug abuse. “It may not have started out with alcohol or drugs, but it ends up there,” J.T. said. Tate said he would like to volunteer to help others when he gets on his feet. “You have to find a need for these guys,” J.T. said. “I don’t think you would have to go crazy, just get them a job where they feel like they have a need in society. I am not saying giving them 20 bucks an hour, that’s not feasible. But give them some use in life, instead of handing them stuff, which is food stamps in general. They need a reason to live, and it is that basic.” To view parts one and two of this story, visit www. KentReporter.com. Reach Dennis Box at firstname.lastname@example.org or 253-8726600 ext. 5050. To comment on this story go to www.kentreporter.com.
www.kentreporter.com The districtâ€™s Technology Expo scheduled for Jan. 18 at ShoWare Center in Kent had to be postponed as were several College Goal Sunday events scheduled for last week. The College Goal events were planned to help high school seniors work on federal financial aid application forms for college. On Monday, Tahoma School District officials were on a two-hour delay schedule due to icy roads in the early morning hours. The weather impacted the end of course assessment schedule for algebra and geometry students at Tahoma High and Tahoma Junior High, requiring those tests to be rescheduled for Tuesday and Wednesday of this week. According to Tahoma district spokesman Kevin Patterson, the first snow day will be made up Friday, â€œwhich would otherwise be a non-student day for a semester break.â€? â€œOther snow days would be made up in June,â€? Patterson wrote in an email. â€œWe wonâ€™t make a final decision on other options, such as moving one of the waiver days to June and using it as a makeup day, until we see how many cancellation days we have. We probably wonâ€™t know for certain (on makeup days) until February, except for the Jan. 27 date.â€? Reach Kris Hill at email@example.com or 425-432-1209 ext. 5054. To comment on this story go to www.covingtonreporter.com.
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[ SCHOOL from page 1 ] including Covington and Soos Creek. By late Monday Kentwood still did not have power. â€œWe also have power lines and downed trees limiting access at a number of schools,â€? said district spokesman Chris Loftis in an email. â€œOur own maintenance and operations teams are working with (Puget Sound Energy) to systematically correct each issue.â€? By Monday afternoon, Loftis wrote, there were only three schools in the district â€” which is the fourth largest in the state and covers a significant geographic area â€” without power. The decision was made to get kids back to school on Tuesday. â€œOur objective through all of this has been to keep our students, staff, and facilities safe and to get back to regular classroom operations as soon as possible,â€? said a statement released by the district on behalf of the Kent School Board of Directors and Superintendent Edward Lee Vargas. â€œOur work is important, our students need us, and our community counts on us. The district is in the process of requesting a waiver of makeup days from OSPI. When we have a response to that request we will be able to finalize the revised calendar.â€? Additionally, the board and superintendent signed off on moving a previously scheduled optional day at the end of the first semester from Monday, Jan. 30, to Monday, Feb. 6, making next Monday a regular school day for students and staff. The first semester will instead end on Friday, Feb. 3. But, it wasnâ€™t just five missed days of school due to inclement weather for Kent students.
January 27, 2012
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The Kent Youth and and the renewal of this Family Services Watson federal funding for housManor received $38,134 ing and services sustains a from the U.S. Department critical piece of the safety of Housing and Urban Denet for thousands in need velopment to help fund the across our region,” said homeless shelter for young King County Executive women. Dow Constantine, coThe federal chair of the CommitKENT homeless astee to End Homesistance grants lessness Governing were announced Board. Dec. 20 by King The $21.8 million County and Seattle award received by the city officials. The county Seattle/King County Conand Seattle received $21.8 tinuum of Care supports million from HUD as part a total of 1,776 units of of $1.5 billion awarded housing: 754 units of trannationwide, according to a sitional housing and 1,022 county media release. units of permanent housing “Ending the cycle of for homeless people with homelessness for our disabilities. most vulnerable residents The money for Watson requires many partnerships, Manor will help operate
eight units in 2012. The Watson Manor Transitional Living Program provides up to two years of transitional housing and support services to single, homeless, extremely low-income teenage and young adult mothers and their children, according to the Kent Youth and Family Services website. Watson Manor targets women ages 16 to 25. Each mother is parent to one to two children or at least six months pregnant. They receive a furnished apartment as well as services for parent education, life skills training, counseling, substance abuse services, and referral to childcare and educational/vocational programs.
Kentlake lecture series continues Jan. 31 Doctors Seth Cooper and Firas Khatib are explaining their work in protein research at 7 p.m. Jan. 31. Both researchers work at the University of Washington. Khatib is currently studying automating human intuition to improve protein structure prediction and Cooper is researching how video gamers are using the protien-folding game Foldit to help
solve complex problems. The lecture series is funded by the Kent Rotary and hosted by Kentlake, Kent School District, and the University of Washington. The lectures are free and open to the public. For more information, visit www. kent.k12. wa.us.
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202 N. Division Street, Auburn, WA 98001 (253) 833-7711 NOVEMBER 2011 SCENE GALLERY
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www.kentreporter.com I was very surprised at the sheer number.â€? When Ohashi drove around Kent later in the day, the high-call volume made more sense. â€œWhen youâ€™re out there you realize the devastation to peopleâ€™s property,â€? he said. The fire department called in extra crews to handle the calls. Small crews used department pickups (rather than fire engines) equipped with chainsaws to respond to calls for removing trees. One woman had a tree fall across her driveway and needed to get out to receive dialysis treatment, Ohashi said. Firefighters were able to cut up the tree so the woman could get out of her driveway. The department also had 180 calls on Jan. 20, making it the fourth busiest day ever.
t Thatâ€™s how many Kent customers of Puget Sound Energy were still without power on Friday, Jan. 20.
Some people did not have power for nearly a week. More than 2,000 customers still did not have power as of Tuesday, Jan. 24 but were expected to have it restored by Wednesday. PSE crews restored more than 386,000 customers in Western Washington since the snow and ice storms. The company had 280 crews assigned to 311 power outages. Through Monday, PSE had repaired and re-energized 56 transmission lines, 70 substations and 326 distribution circuits. Kent, Olympia, Federal Way and Auburn were a few of the hardest hit cities as far as the total number of customers without power.
including Kentwood High, were still without power Monday but got power back in time for school to reopen Tuesday. Downed trees and power lines also limited access at a number of the schools during the storm.
t'*7& Thatâ€™s how many days the Kent School District closed because of the weather conditions. School was closed Jan. 17, 18, 19, 20 and 23. At one point, nearly 30 of the 40 schools in the district were without power, said Chris Loftis, school district spokesman. Five schools,
Thatâ€™s the number of Kent city crews from the public works and parks departments that were out and about to clear trees and limbs from streets and parks. â€œOur first priority of work is continuing to get all of the major arterials open,â€? according to the cityâ€™s Facebook page. â€œFrom there we will move to getting collector roads to those arterials opened. We expect to take most of the week to clear all of the debris on the roads and in the right of way. There is a lot of damage to trees on the arterials that we need to clean up as well address the hazards from hanging limbs.â€? More than a dozen streets were closed at one point.
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(during the storm) Date Incidents Jan. 17 52 Jan. 18 87 Jan. 19 453 Jan. 20 180 Jan. 21 93 Total 865
(5 busiest days) Date Incidents Jan. 19, 2012 453 Dec. 15, 2006 226 Jan. 7, 2004 189 Jan. 20, 2012 180 Jan. 18, 2005 149
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As of Tuesday, four streets remained closed. City officials asked for residents to be patient as far as when debris might be cleared from their street or sidewalk. â€œAs you have seen driving around Kent, the extent of the damage is so great that it is very difficult to put timelines on any of the work we are doing so far and when we might get to the next level of priority,â€? according to city officials.
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[ STORM from page 1 ]
January 27, 2012
 January 27, 2012
Kentwood senior propels to success
KENT REPORTER’S SPORTS BLOGS TO WATCH t4PVUI1VHFU4PVOE +VOJPS4QPSUT - Photos, stories, information, and all things related to junior sports t7PJDFPG4QPSUT - Sports news and notes – Seattle Thunderbirds, Seahawks, Mariners and high school. Read these Kent Reporter blogs online at KentReporter.com.
BY SARAH KEHOE
t was watching Olympic gymnasts on YouTube elegantly moving on the balance beam that made Delanie Cornwell want to be a gymnast. “It looked so cool and I wanted to learn how to do everything they did,” said Cornwell, 18. Cornwell started gymnastics in seventh grade, falling in love with the sport right away. “At first everything was just fun and not taken too seriously,” she said. “Then I went to high school and it’s still fun, but we have to work really hard and prepare ourselves more, which I like better.” The senior at Kentwood High School is excelling this year and is meeting the goals she set for herself in the past few meets. During her last invitational meet against Auburn Mountainview High School, Cornwell took third place in the balance beam and bars. “The pressure from the meets is a good thing for me because it pushes me to be better,” she said. Cornwell credits her coaches, teammates and work ethic for her success. “There are some things that come easily to me, but some things that take awhile,” Cornwell said.
“Luckily I have her talents to col“I have a great great coaches that coaches that lege. encourage me at “I know that encourage me at every moment no matter what every moment and and that helps a happens I will that helps a lot.” lot. Also, there keep gymnastics Also, there are are some girls a big part of my some girls that that have been life,” she said. “But have been doing doing gymnastics I do hope to make gymnastics since since they were it onto a team in they were five and college.” five and they have a lot of advice for they have a lot In addition of advice for us. us.” to gymnastics, Delaine Cornwell Cornwell’s Cornwell enjoys coaches are outdoor activities impressed with such as snowthe positivity she brings to boarding, wake-boarding, the team. camping and swimming. “She always has a great “I just like to do anything attitude and is such a hard active basically,” she said. worker,” said Coach Ann Cornwell took advanced Diaz. placement classes last year Cornwell is also enjoying and is enrolled in runthe role of captain this year. ning start classes at Green “I really like helping the River Community College girls out and having them this year. She has already come to me with questions,” received academic scholarshe said. “What keeps me ship offers from Oregon motivated the most is feelState University, University ing that all these girls are of Idaho and Washington relying on me. All my team- State University. mates are really talented “I’m not sure what the and will accomplish great future holds, but I do know things.” I will be coming back All the girls on Cornwell’s to Kentwood to watch team are close friends. gymnastics meets and keep “The best part of being in touch with everyone,” on the team is the girls,” Cornwell said. “I love this Cornwell said. “We become sport and all that this team like a family because we has given me.” spend so much time toKentwood hosted the gether and go through simi- All- City Meet Jan. 25 after lar things. We never stop the Reporter’s deadline. talking after the seasons ends, so, it’s really a lifelong Reach Sarah Kehoe at firstname.lastname@example.org friendship.” or 253-872-6600 ext. 5056. Cornwell hopes to take
Kentwood’s Delanie Cornwell works on a routine on the bar during practice Tuesday afternoon. SARAH KEHOE, The Reporter
January 27, 2012
KW swimmers make SPSL meet freestyle with a time of 6:26.03. Brian Wright qualified for the 200 freestyle at 2:05.14, the 200 individual medley at 2:24.55, the 100 freestyle at 56.93, the 500 freestyle at 5:47.03 and the 100 backstroke at 1:09.32. So far, five Kentwood swimmers have qualified for districts. Molloy qualified in the 200 individual medley with a time of 2:11.66, the 100 butterfly at 58.76, and the 100 breaststroke at 1:05.17. Logan Stoick qualified in the 100 backstroke. at 1:00.95. Turnball qualified for the 100 backstroke at 102.48. Casillas and Jesse Dehnert have qualified for diving. Denhert has also qualified for state in diving.
Reach TJ Martinell at tmartinell@ covingtonreporter.com or 425-4321209 ext. 5052. To comment on this story go to www.covingtonreporter.com.
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Swimmers on the Kentwoodâ€™s boys swim team who have qualified for league will compete at the South Puget Sound League championship meet Saturday. Members of the team can compete in two individual events as well as relays. Varrick Anderson qualified for the 100 freestyle with a time of 57.30 seconds and the 100 breaststroke with a time of 1:12.08. Taylor Casillas qualified for diving. Nick Creasia qualified in the 200 freestyle with a time of 2:14.76 and the 500 freestyle with a time of 6:19.65. John Croce qualified in the 200 freestyle with a time of 2:16.16. JohnJyle Davis qualified in the 50 freestyle with a time of 24.69. Jesse Dehnert qualified in diving. Cole Hendricks qualified in the 500 freestyle with
a time of 6:21.35. Dane Hendricks qualified in the 200 freestyle with a time of 2:13.46 and the 500 freestyle with a time of 6:18.58. Dan Lalime qualified in the 200 freestyle with a time of 2:11.27. Kevin Molloy qualified in the 200 individual medley, the 50 freestyle with a time of 24:09, the 100 freestyle, the 100 butterfly and the 100 breaststroke. Edward Quantos qualified in the 200 individual medley with a time of 2:30.49 and the 100 breaststroke with a time of 1:12.02. Logan Stoick qualified in the 200 freestyle with a time of 2:08.32, the 200 medley with a time of2:28.07, the 100 freestyle at 56.69 and the 100 backstroke at 1:00.95. Dane Turnball qualified in the 200 individual medley at 2:27.55, the 50 freestyle with a time of 24.77, the 100 freestyle at 55.73 and the 100 backstroke with a time of 1:02.48. Ian VanMatre qualified for the 500
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Teams scramble to make up missed events â€œTypically, the ual schools to communicate week would be reschedleague allows the and determine final decisions uled for this week. firstname.lastname@example.org individual schools based on facility availability In addition, Lutes wrote No school for a week for Kent and and other respective schedule to communicate in an email on Monday, and determine final basketball games that were Tahoma students also meant cancella- factors.â€? tion of a number of sporting events. Lutes said his office would decisions based on postponed on Jan. 17 will Kentâ€™s four high schools and Tafacility availability be played on Wednesday, re-post revised schedules homa High are all part of the South and other respective Feb. 1, while games involvon the SPSL (www.spsl.org) Puget Sound League 4A North and Kent School District schedule factors.â€? ing Kent schools planned Division. (www.kent.k12.wa.us) Dave Lutes for Tuesday night will be As everyone digs out from websites as informaplayed on Monday, Feb. 4/08&% the storm that hit last week, tion became available. 6 with Feb. 7 reserved for coaches and athletic directors Tony Davis, athletic director other make up games as necessary spent Monday sorting out for Tahoma High, wrote in an and Feb. 8 set for division tiebreaker when they would make up boys email on Jan. 20 that the Bears games. and girls basketball, boys swim basketball games against Thomas Basketball teams have five games and dive, gymnastics and wrestling Jefferson that were canceled on Jan. left on the regular season schedule in events canceled last week. 20 will instead be played on Saturday, addition to the one or two from last Dave Lutes, athletic director for Feb. 4. week which need to be made up. the Kent School District, wrote in Tahomaâ€™s wrestling squad reschedGymnastics and wrestling teams an email interview on Sunday that uled its double dual with Mount Rain- had one league meet remaining in decisions would be made early in the ier and Auburn Riverside for Monday addition to the meet that needed to be week. while its Mat Classic tournament made up. â€œThe individual league sport complanned for Jan. 21 was canceled. Boys swim and dive teams had missioner might set out a recomFor boys swim and dive, the SPSL one regular season meet to make up mended date for blocks of games to be non-qualifier meet set for Jan. 21 was before the SPSL Championship meet re-scheduled,â€? Lutes wrote. â€œHowever, rescheduled for Thursday while the set for this Saturday at Rogers High in typically the league allows the individ- league dual meets planned for last Puyallup.
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BOYS GAMES 2:00 p.m. 5:00 p.m. 8:30 p.m.
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Sports News and Notes
Doug Jones, Agent
 January 27, 2012
Hot weekend of football lead they never relinquished. Brady will be making his fifth Super Bowl appearance on Feb. 5 and if he is able to win he will cement himself in the conversation as one of the greatest of all time. The Giants and 49ers were in a defensive struggle and as in most close games, turnovers proved to be the difference. Kyle Williams, punt returner for San Francisco, fumbled on a punt return. The Giants recovered just outside the red zone and were able to kick the game winning field goal. Now we await the rematch. Tom Brady versus Eli Manning is expected to be a high scoring shootout with all the fireworks we can imagine. The Giants defense presents all the Chris Box
Voice of Sports
Wow! Could you ask for a better conference championship weekend from the NFL? New England barely held on to beat Baltimore on a shanked 32-yard field goal by Billy Cundiff. Then in overtime the New York Giants won 20-17 over the New England Patriots after recovering a fumbled punt by Kyle Williams. The Ravens were able to hold Tom Brady to a subpar day statistically, but he made the plays he needed to make. The recognition he showed on fourth and goal from the half-yard line was outstanding. The Raven linebackers were playing two yards back in the end zone. Brady took what they were giving him. He swan dived over the center and stretched the ball across the goal line to give the Patriots a 23-20
same problems it presented Tom Brady in 07, an unbelievable pass rush, which will be relentless all game. Brady will need to take advantage of all his weapons if he hopes to avenge his 17-14 loss to Manning in Super Bowl XLII. I believe the Patriots offense is more multidimensional than the last time these teams met in the Super Bowl, which will prove to be the difference in the game. Brady will be able to negate the Giants pass rush with their multiple tight end sets and their up-tempo style will wear the Giants down. Iโll take the Patriots 38-35.
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PUBLIC NOTICES ...Continued from page 8
TION L.L.C., a Washington limited liability company, Defendant. No. 11-2-39167-1 KNT The State of Washington to the said defendant, Small and Big Properties Solution L.L.C.: 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 December, 2011, and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled court, and answer the complaint of the plaintiff City of Kent, and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorneys for plaintiff City of Kent, at its office below stated; and in case of your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerk of said court. This action is regarding the foreclosure of real property local improvement district assessments. David A. Galazin, Assistant City Attorney, City of Kent, Plaintiffโs Attorney. 220 4th Avenue South Kent, King County, Washington. Published in the Kent Reporter on Decmeber 30, 2011, January 6, 13, 20, 27 and February 3, 2012. #566189 Superior Court of Washington County of King In re: RANDY OLIVER Petitioner, and MARY ANN DAVIS Respondent. No. 11-3-07046 - 1KNT Summons by Publication To the Respondent: The petitioner has started an action in the above court requesting the establishment or modificaiton of a parenting plan or residential schedule. The petition also requests that
the court grant the following relief: Approve a parenting plan or residential schedule for the dependent children. Award the tax exemptions for the dependent children as follows: Father every year. 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 of the court. If you do not serve your written response within 60 days after the date of the first publication of this summons (60 days after the 20th day of January, 2012), 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 PS 15.0300, Response to Petition for Residential Schedule/Parenting Plan/Child Support 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: 10/13/2011 Randy Oliver, Petitioner File Original of your Response with the Clerk of the Court at: Regional Justice Center 401 4th Ave North, Room 2C Kent, WA 98032 Serve a Copy of your Response on: Petitioner Randy Oliver 517 4th Ave. S. Apt #1 Kent. WA 98032 Published in Kent Reporter on January 20 & 27, 2012; February 3, 10, 17 & 24, 2012. #573468. NOTICE OF APPLICATION A project permit application was filed with City of Kent Planning Services. Following is a description of the application and the process for review. The application and listed studies may be reviewed at the offices of Kent Planning Services, 400 W. Gowe Street, Kent, WA. DATE OF NOTICE OF APPLICATION: January 27, 2012 APPLICATION NAME/ NUMBER: BOEING LEVEE PROJECT ENV-2011-17/KIVA #2113481 SMC-2012-1/KIVA #2120001 SMA-2012-1/KIVA #2120045 PROJECT DESCRIPTION: The applicant proposes to construct an earthen berm and flood-wall levee for flood protection at the Cityโs Three Friends Fishing Hole Park, adjacent to the Green River. The levee top will be about 5.5 feet above the 100 year floodplain elevation of the river. The berm and flood wall will act as a secondary levee to the existing levee on the right (east) bank of the river. The project is part of a larger effort to have the entire levee system within the city limits accredited by FEMA. Accreditation of this levee will remove areas behind the levee from FEMA flood maps which will reduce development restrictions and FEMA flood insurance require-
ments in the Kent Valley. Landscape screening plants, including seven trees along the eastern boundary of the site will be removed, as will portions of the grass area adjacent to the parking lot. However, as this project is approximately 130 feet away from the top of bank, existing vegetation and riparian habitat along the river bank will not be disturbed. The proposed earthen berm and flood wall levee is located within the Cityโs Three Friends Fishing Hole Park. Access to this park is at 19970 Russell Road, just south of S 200th Street. This site is identified as King County parcel numbers 6600210360.The zoning for the site is M-1, Industrial Park. OTHER PERMITS AND PLANS WHICH MAY BE REQUIRED: Flood Zone Permit, NPDES Construction Permit, Hydraulic Project Approval (HPA). PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD: January 27, 2012 to February 27, 2012 All persons may comment on this application. Comments must be in writing and received in Kent Planning Services by 4:30 P.M., Monday, February 27, 2012 at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent WA 98032. For questions regarding this project, please contact Matt Gilbert at (253) 856-5454. TENTATIVE HEARING: A public hearing is tentatively scheduled for 1:30 p.m. on Wednesday March 7, 2012. This public hearing will be held in the City Council Chambers at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent, WA 98032. Please be advised this meeting date is subject to change. Please call to verify time and date at least a week before the scheduled meeting. If you have any questions, please call Matt Gilbert, Principal Planner at 253-856-5454. DATED: January 27, 2012 Published in the Kent Reporter
on January 27, 2012. #576557. NOTICE OF APPLICATION A Project Permit Application has been filed with City of Kent Planning Services. Following is a description of the applications and the process for review. The applications and listed studies may be reviewed at the offices of the Kent Planning Services, 400 W. Gowe Street, Kent, WA. DATE OF NOTICE OF APPLICATION: JANUARY 27, 2012 APPLICATION NAME: SR 516 to S 231st Way Levee Improvements APPLICATION NUMBERS: SMC-2012-2 / KIVA #2120176 SMA-2012-2 / KIVA #2120135 ENV-2012-1/ KIVA #2113588 PROJECT DESCRIPTION: The City of Kent Public Works Department proposes to construct an earthen berm levee for flood protection in several segments along the right (east) bank of the Green River between State Route 516 and South 231st Way. The existing levee will remain. The top of the new, secondary levee will be 20 feet wide and will be between 1.5 and 3.5 feet higher than the existing levee, depending on location. The intersection of James Street and Russell Road will be shifted approximately 18 feet to the east to accommodate the new levee berm. Near SR 516, the existing roadway of 62nd Avenue South will be raised to act as the new levee berm. This project is part of a larger effort to have the entire levee system within the city limits accredited by FEMA. Accreditation of this levee will remove areas behind the levee from FEMA flood maps which will reduce development restrictions and FEMA flood insurance requirements in the Kent Valley. Associated work includes removal and relocation of existing utilities within the new levee footprint, as well as removal of
all trees and vegetation within the same footprint. Disturbed areas will be hydroseeded and offsite tree mitigation will occur upstream on the Green River at South 261st Street and 80th Avenue South. Construction of the first phase, relocation of the Russell Road/James Street intersection is anticipated to occur in the summer of 2012. Subsequent phases will be completed by December 2015. ZONING: MR-M, Medium Density Multifamily Residential SR-1, Single Family Residential GC, General Commercial MR-G, Garden Density Multifamily Residential PROJECT LOCATION: R i g h t (east) bank of the Green River between SR 516 and South 231st Way; identified as King County parcel numbers 2322049018, 2322049027, 2322049086, 0006200016, 2322049011, 2322049010, 1085670000, 1085680000, 7212220000, and 5148970000. OTHER PERMITS AND PLANS WHICH MAY BE REQUIRED: Flood Zone Permit, NPDES Construction Permit, Hydraulic Project Approval (HPA). PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD: January 27, 2012 to February 27, 2012 A public hearing is tentatively scheduled for 1:30 p.m. on Wednesday March 7, 2012. This public hearing will be held in the City Council Chambers at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent, WA 98032. Please be advised this meeting date is subject to change. Please call to verify time and date at least a week before the scheduled meeting. If you have any questions, please call Erin George, Senior Planner at 253-856-5454. DATED: January 27, 2012 Published in the Kent Reporter on January 27, 2012. #577315.
January 27, 2012
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January 27, 2012
 January 27, 2012
Another Top Ranking for Joint Replacement With more than 8000 joint replacement surgeries performed, Washington’s ﬁrst joint center is also the state’s best, according to HealthGrades® for 2010, 2011 and 2012—and has received its Five-Star Rating in Joint Replacement for nine consecutive years.
An acclaimed model for best practices and recently celebrating our 11th anniversary, The Joint Center is led by nationally recognized surgeons in procedures, implant design and research, along with our team of specialized joint replacement nurses and therapists. State-of-the-art surgical techniques and implant selection, brand new facilities on a dedicated ﬂoor in our South Tower, attentive care and personalized therapy, private rooms and the success of nearly 1300 surgeries performed just last year, make The Joint Center your top choice for joint replacement. For more information, to obtain a physician referral or to attend a FREE joint replacement seminar, please visit us at valleymed.org/joint or call us at 425.656.4636. valleymed.org/joint
Active Joint Center patients loving life and living without pain. See more joint replacement patients doing what they enjoy at facebook.com/valleymed.