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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2012
A DIVISION OF SOUND PUBLISHING
Valley Medical board hires law firm
Kent School District might close two schools
BY DENNIS BOX
Potential closing brings out strong reaction from parents
The Valley Medical Center Board of Commissioners met for the first time in 2012 on Jan. 16 and there were some clear changes and some things looked very similar. Dr. Paul Joos, elected in November after PUBLIC defeating Mary Alice Heuschel, was chosen as the president of the board. Commissioner Anthony Hemstad will be the vice president and Commissioner Sue Bowman will serve as secretary. Once the officers were selected, the board then approved hiring the Issaquah law firm Kenyon Disend to represent the commission. The resolution passed on a
BY SARAH KEHOE firstname.lastname@example.org
[ more FIRM page 2 ]
Teddy Bear Tossing
Three longtime officers to retire BY STEVE HUNTER email@example.com
When Kent Police officers Brian Jones, Mike Painter and Wayne Himple each hang up their blue uniforms for the final time over the next month, they will take away 97 years of experience from the department. Jones spent 35 years in Kent, Painter 32 and Himple 30. They each served in a variety of roles over three decades. Painter’s final duties are as an assistant chief, Jones as a detective sergeant and Himple as a detective. “We have three outstanding employees we hate to see walk out the door because of the great contri-
Thunderbirds Branden Trook, Seth Swenson, Connor Honey and Tyler Alos help pile up the bears Saturday, Jan. 28 at Kent’s ShoWare Center during the annual teddy bear toss game against the Portland Winterhawks. 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 reprint tab.
The Kent School District is considering closing Jenkins Creek and Cedar Valley elementary schools for the 2012-2013 school year. The decision follows a Nov. 9, 2011, school board meeting where the members decided to look at closing schools in lieu of impending budget cuts. The board will receive written closure analysis from staff and then make a final decision on whether to proceed with the closure process or not during a meeting Feb. 22. “Over the last three years, the
[ more CLOSE page 12 ]
butions they made,” said Kent Police Chief Ken Thomas, a 23-year department veteran named chief one year ago. “But they are all well-deserved retirements.” Other officers will receive promotions to replace the three. “The department will recover,” Painter said. “We’ve always recovered when people left that had been here a long time.” But the trio takes a ton of leadership and experience with them. “It’s a lot of years to see go out the door,” Painter said. “We think we’ve done a pretty good job of succession planning trying to bring people along. But I don’t know how you reconcile almost 100 years of experience very easily.”
BRIAN JONES Jones, 62, joined the department in 1977 when it had 25 officers to serve a city of approximately
15423 SE 272nd St., Ste. 110; Kent, WA 98042
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Kent Police Detective Wayne Himple, left, Deputy Chief Mike Panter, center, and Sgt. Brian Jones right, have worked 97 total years with the city. CHARLES CORTES, Kent Reporter
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February 3, 2012
Kent man among 20 busted by DEA for drug trafficking crimes BY STEVE HUNTER firstname.lastname@example.org
A 36-year-old Kent man was among 20 people arrested and charged for drug trafficking Jan. 25 as part of coordinated raids by the Drug Enforcement Administration and local law enforcement agencies in the Seattle and San Francisco Bay area. The arrests followed a lengthy investigation into a cocaine, meth and heroin trafficking ring that stretched from San Francisco to Vancouver, British Columbia,
[FIRM from page 1] 3-2 vote with Hemstad, Dr. Aaron Heide and Joos voting yes while Bowman and Carolyn Parnell were in dissent. A second resolution was presented to hire Michael Mathias as an interim hospital superintendent. Currently the position is filled by Jeannine Grinnell. The board bylaws state it takes two meetings to pass the resolution to hire Mathias. â€œThis is no aspersion whatsoever on Jeannine Grinnell, who is very professional and has done an excellent job on finances,â€? Hemstad said. â€œThe idea is we may need a wider array of staff support in the interim period on a wide variety of non-financial issues.â€? Mathias is an economist and served as the Maple Valley assistant city man-
said U.S. Attorney Jenny A. Durkan in a U.S. Department of Justice media release. The 20 people were arrested and charged for various federal crimes including conspiracy to distribute controlled substances and/or conspiracy to engage in money laundering. Authorities identified the Kent man as Jose Rodriquez-Lujan. The investigation, which utilized courtauthorized wire taps, revealed how the conspirators allegedly brought multi-kilo loads of cocaine, heroin and methamphet-
ager in 2007 when Hemstad was city manager.
through the CEO (Rich Roodman). There have been times when weâ€™ve needed counsel looking after the LEGAL COUNSEL interests of the public more Prior to the vote hirthan the administration. ing the Kenyon Disend (Kenyon Disend) would law firm Hemstad stated, not be part of the â€œfor a long time bonus program for weâ€™ve needed legal instance, which counsel that reports potentially could directly to the influence the type of board of commisadvice we get.â€? sioners, not through Parnell said she other staff. That agreed with Bowgives us indepenAnthony Hemstad man. â€œWe have dent counsel.â€? legal counsel. Heâ€™s Hemstad decheap, his interests are not scribed Kenyon Disend as only of the hospital but the the â€œbest municipal law public and he has served us firm in Washington state. well. Any questions have They provide counsel to been answered. As far as Iâ€™m many different public insticoncerned he is just fine. Heâ€™s tutions.â€? here, he knows all about the Bowman questioned the reason for hiring the law firm hospital and how it runs.â€? Heide stated he was supto represent the board statporting the resolution. â€œI was ing, â€œWe have legal counsel threatened with a lawsuit if â€“ Mr. (David) Smith.â€? I were to continue speaking Hemstad countered out about my beliefs for how stating, â€œYes and he reports
amine into the Seattle area from California, and distributed it in Western Washington, or sent it north into Canada. Most of the defendants taken into custody were scheduled to make their initial appearance on the charges Jan. 25 in U.S. District Court in Seattle. Search warrants were executed Wednesday on 18 residences or businesses and multiple vehicles. Law enforcement seized 24 pounds of methamphetamine, cocaine, crack cocaine and $35,000 in cash. Over the course of the DEA and Seattle Police Department investigation, law enforcement seized more than $700,000 in cash, 11 kilos of cocaine, 40 pounds of methamphetamine, and four firearms. â€œOrganizations that think we cannot track their crimes across borders are wrong,â€? Durkan said. â€œWe will use all of
our tools to shut down their operations and seize their profits. I commend the tremendous collaboration by federal, state and local law enforcement in disrupting this drug ring.â€? Matthew G. Barnes, DEA special agent in charge, described one of the busts. â€œOver 24 pounds of methamphetamine was seized from one vehicle in this investigation, which has an estimated street value of over $1 million,â€? Barnes said. â€œThis investigation illustrates the defendantsâ€™ ill-will and disregard for our community. I want to commend the professionalism and commitment of the Seattle Police Department and the other agencies involved.â€?
more story onlineâ€Ś www.kentreporter.com
this place should be runâ€Ś. boardâ€Ś. We canâ€™t approve I approached David Smith this tonight.â€? with the issue and he said, Hemstad countered, â€œOf â€˜Because of my bias I cannot course we can approve this discuss this with you,â€™ and tonight. We are an elected he handed it off to a differbody and we are not dictated ent attorneyâ€Ś. I think we to by any other group that is need independent unelected.â€? counselâ€Ś based on Bowman said durthis one example. ing a phone interview He cannot represent Tuesday she did not us on an external know prior to the lawsuit. We really meeting about the truly need indepenresolution to hire dent counsel.â€? Kenyon Disend as Sue Bowman Bowman questhe legal counsel for tioned how the the board. firm would be paid, since it She stated she supported was not added to the 2012 the alliance between Valley budget. and University of Washingâ€œWhere are you going to ton Medicine. get the money to pay for legal â€œI am hopeful we can all counsel?â€? Bowman asked. work together soon,â€? BowHemstad said, â€œWe are an man said. elected body and we have Hemstad said when statutory ability. We can easreached by phone Tuesday, ily amend our budget.â€? â€œAll the steps we took at Bowman stated, â€œAny exthe last meeting were to tra money has to come from reestablish the authority of the approval of the alliance the elected board. We have
statutory oversight and responsibility and we should not have abdicated that.â€? Hemstad said the payment of the firm, which could be either hourly or by retainer, will be considered at an upcoming meetings. The commissioner also stated changes to the bylaws will likely be presented at the next meetings. Reach Dennis Box at dbox@ kentreporter.com or 253872-6600 ext. 5050.
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25,000 over about 10 square miles. Now the city has 130 officers who serve a population of 118,200 over about 30 square miles. “There has been a lot of growth and change and the majority of it has been positive,” said Jones, who has worked under six chiefs. “Clearly the goal is to serve the community and I think we do a pretty good job of that. It’s been a very rewarding career.” Jones received two lifesaving awards from the department. In 2007, he responded to a 911 call of a 6-month-old baby that had been injured in an alleged abuse case. Jones provided cardiopulmonary resuscitation to save the baby’s life. In 2006, while working at the scene of a traffic accident, Jones spotted an elderly man in a passing car suffering a heart attack and helped save the man’s life. “I’ll miss all of it,” Jones said. “The activity, the camaraderie of the officers and staff here. And the ability to help the public and the citizens. Because when they call us, they need or want something and it’s our duty and obligation to help them. “We respond the best we can, sometimes better than others, but always having the goal that our job is to help citizens the best we can. That is a guiding principle police officers should have and one I’ve had the entire time I’ve been here.” Jones was born in New Zealand and grew up in Scotland. He moved in 1966 to Washington at age 16 with his single mother. He worked five years as a firefighter for Fire District 40 in Renton and four years as an operations coordinator for King County Medic One, which provides emergency medical services. During his time with the county, Jones also worked as a deputy reserve with the King County Sheriff ’s Office and served as a paramedic for the county SWAT team. That introduction to law enforcement led Jones to join the Kent Police. Jones worked much of his career as a traffic sergeant and spent 15 years riding a patrol motorcycle. He also oversaw the Kent SWAT team before the city joined a regional squad. “He ran a very tight ship,” Thomas said of Jones. “He was in charge of the traffic unit for several years. Brian was a really great contributor to our department and for members of the squads he supervised. He developed officers and got the most out of them.” Few officers are as organized as Jones. “He was always known as the guy who was completely squared away.” Thomas said. “His equipment was in order along with his units he was in charge of, everything had its place and was operationally ready.” Jones, who retires in March, decided several years ago to walk away after 35 years with the department. Jones, who is married with
three grown sons, will travel and work on his property in the Enumclaw foothills. “It was time,” he said. “My personal goal was to work 35 years and I met that goal. It’s time to move on.”
MIKE PAINTER Painter, 51, decided to go into law enforcement in part because his father worked as a Port of Seattle Police officer. Since joining Kent in 1980, Painter has worked a variety of jobs. He especially enjoyed his time as a field training officer, a K-9 officer and detective. “The officers that I had a hand in shaping all have been highly successful,” Painter said. Painter also spent two years in 1996-98 as commander at the police training academy in Burien. “I love being a police officer,” Painter said as he reflected on his long career. “I love the work, the people. Everybody misses the people - the people inside and outside the department. The community has been absolutely terrific. This has been a first-class organization to work for.” Painter said Kent Police strive to be a wellrespected department. “The citizens of Kent are very lucky to have this police department,” he said. “The hard work, the creative and contemporary policing strategies that we employ. And we have tried to not only produce high-quality work, but to inspire compassion with our officers and how they treat people. And that does not exist across the country not even across the region.” One of the work highlights for Painter came with the K-9 unit in the late 1980s. He helped track a man who broke into an Auburn apartment while the husband and wife were asleep. The man shot the wife in the head (she survived). “We did a dog track and ended up catching the guy about three-quarters of a mile away in some very dense brush,” Painter said. There also are horrendous cases Painter cannot shake from his mind. “I was not directly involved in the case but it continues to haunt me in ways,” Painter said. “It’s the tragic case up on the East Hill where the two children starved to death. It was a horrible case and I know it had a profound effect on the detectives and officers that handled it.” Kent Police found two babies dead in the apartment in November 2004. The mother, Marie Robinson, received a 34-year prison sentence for two counts of first-degree manslaughter. Painter, of Federal Way, leaves Kent this week to start a new job as director of professional services for the Lacey-based Washington Association of Sheriffs and Police Chiefs. Thomas said Painter supervised him for many years and greatly influenced his career.
tunities for members of the department and opportunity for us to grow as an organization and be innovative and effective. We’re going to be just fine.” Thomas said it’s “a big loss” of the trio that included an Chief Ken Thomas expects the Kent Police Department to assistant chief, sergeant and detective. But the departmove ahead “just fine” despite the retirements of three ment started to plan ahead because of the longtime officers. current retirements as well as several other Wayne Himple, Mike Painter and Brian Jones retirements over the last couple of years of each will retire over the next month. They have high-ranking officers. worked a total of 97 years with the Kent Police. Kent reorganized its department last fall, drop“Our organization has a lot of very, very good ping the deputy chief position and creating three employees, officers and commanders that will assistant chief jobs. One assistant chief oversees step up,” Thomas said during an interview last the patrol division, another one investigations week at his office. “Although they won’t have and the third chief runs jail and support services. Ken Thomas some of those same levels of experience, I’m There are commanders under each assistant chief. very confident that the personnel that we have Pat Lowery will replace Painter as assistant chief will do a fantastic job of filling in for them when in charge of investigations. Lowery will continue to work as the they leave.” public information officer as well. The retirements mean promotions for other officers. “We have outstanding personnel here ready to step up to the “The positive impact is you get fresh ideas and new challenge and take over and start or continue their legacies energy,” Thomas said. “It’s really an exciting time for oppor- behind the others,” Thomas said.
From the Chief
“He worked a lot with me to help me develop,” Thomas said. “I have told him I attribute a lot of my personal success and believe a significant reason why I am sitting in the police chief’s chair today is because of the assistance and mentor-ship he has provided to me over the years. I’m very grateful to Mike and the contributions he has made to our organization, the city and to me.” Painter said he will miss Kent. “There have been very few if any days that I woke up and did not want to go to work,” Painter said. “It’s been a tremendous ride.”
WAYNE HIMPLE Himple, 53, has worked 17 of his 30 years as a detective. Raised in Granite Falls, he decided to become a police officer after he served three years in the Army with the Military Police. He joined Kent in 1982 after 18 months with the Port of Seattle Police. Not too far into his career, Himple got a chance to work an unsolved rape, burglary and robbery case. He helped solve it when a fingerprint on an apartment window pane led to the suspect. “That was my first significant case and kind of propelled my career into the detective unit and major crimes,” he said. Changes in technology over the years gave Himple more ways to close cases. “There is so much information just on a cellphone itself that can be evidence to what you’re investigating,” Himple said. “There’s more of a technological-minded emphasis to have technology help us solve the crime.” DNA evidence turned out to be a major help for Himple and all detectives. In fact, Himple worked a murder case in the late 1980s that was solved after he sent evidence to the FBI lab in Washington, D.C., to test for DNA because the State Crime Lab at that time did not have the equipment to test for DNA.
“Those kind of scientific breakthroughs have been tremendous in helping us to solve crimes,” he said. Himple was part of the investigative team that solved the 2001 shooting death of Des Moines Police officer Steven Underwood. He also led the team that investigated the murder of Federal Way Police officer Patrick Marr in 2003. Other murder cases Himple worked on included the stomping death of a homeless woman in the 1990s in South Kent and a triple murder in 2003 when three men were found dead in a vehicle along the West Valley Highway. “A pretty significant part of my life has been devoted toward solving or participating in some pretty heinous crimes and violent murders,” Himple said. “I’m looking forward to other challenges in life.” Thomas said the department definitely benefitted from Himple’s detective skills. “He is an absolute top-notch investigator with outstanding credibility and very thorough,” Thomas said. “We could not have asked for or gotten any better performance as far as investigations of very difficult and very serious cases as what we got out of Wayne.” Himple, of Lake Tapps, plans to travel with his wife. He wants to start a home business of sharpening knives and beauty shears. The couple might even move to Arizona for the warmer weather. “After doing 30 years of this job you get a little tired day in and day out dealing with the types of criminals we’re dealing with and the crimes,” he said. “One day you wake up and say ‘I’ve had enough.’ It’s time to do something else. “But I’ve had a great 30 years. It’s been a very rewarding job. I’ve worked on some very heinous murder cases but was a big part of solving those crimes and making sure justice was done.”
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Man struggles with officers outside bar
BY STEVE HUNTER email@example.com
Kent Police arrested a man for investigation of DUI, resisting arrest, harassment and possession of drug paraphernalia after an incident outside of the Central Avenue Pub. A 911 call came in at about 11:29 p.m. Jan. 24 that a man was threatening a woman near the pub in the 1400 block of South Central Avenue, according to the
police report. When officers arrived, a woman told them that the boyfriend of her girlfriend was reportedly drunk and threatened to go to his car to get a gun and shoot them. As officers talked with the woman, a car came through the parking lot and the woman identified the driver as the boyfriend of her girlfriend. After the car stopped in the lot, officers ordered the man out of the car. The man then allegedly reached his right
hand under the center portion of the front seat. The officer feared that the man might have a gun, so the officer pulled out his handgun and yelled for the driver to show his hands. Eventually, the driver stepped out of the vehicle with his hands up. The driver then reportedly resisted the two officers as they tried to handcuff him. The officers noted the man smelled of intoxicants and had slurred speech. When police searched the man, they allegedly found a metal pipe, a pocket knife and a single bullet. They did not find a gun. The man again started to struggle with the officers so they put him on the ground and called for additional units. One officer kneeled across the manâ€™s legs and another one kneeled on his neck to keep him on the ground. The girlfriend of the man told officers they had dated for about a year and that the man moved into her Renton home. She had asked him to move out but he refused to leave. When officers took fingerprints of the man, they discovered he had an FBI number that included a felony burglary in Nevada, a drug possession in Nevada and seven arrests in Washington. He also has been known to use an alias.
Officers arrested a man for investigation of fourth-degree assault and obstructing an officer after he allegedly pulled his girlfriendâ€™s hair and later struggled with police as they handcuffed him. Police responded at about 9:50 p.m. Jan. 25 to the Fred Meyer store in the 10200 block of Southeast 240th Street after a 911 hangup call, according to the police report. An officer saw a man and woman arguing in the parking lot. The officer told the two to stop walking. The woman halted, but the man kept walking and took an aggressive stance. When the officer told the man to get to his knees, the man responded, â€œIâ€™m not going to do that.â€? The officer then grabbed the manâ€™s arm and took him to the ground as he waited for more officers. As the officer straddled the man, the man bucked up and threatened to hurt the officer. Because the man continued to struggle, the officer punched him once and then twice more until the man stopped fighting. Other officers then arrived to help take the man into custody. The girlfriend told police she and her boyfriend were on the edge of breaking up. She said during their argument she pushed [ more BLOTTER page 5 ]
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February 3, 2012
www.kentreporter.com him and he pulled her hair.
Police arrested a man for investigation of two counts of third-degree possession of stolen property after he reportedly tried to sell stolen iPhones at about 2:13 p.m. Jan. 24 at a parking lot in the 13100 block of Southeast Kent Kangley Road. A man told officers he had replied to a craigslist ad for the phone the previous day and bought it for $500 from a man only to find out later when he went to a phone store to activate the phone that it had been reported stolen, according to the police report. The man decided to try to buy another phone from the man, who agreed to meet at the same place for a second sale on a second date. When the two met, the man wanting to buy the
Community note A drive is underway to preserve the old train station in downtown Kent. Interested residents are invited to a
phone instead called police. The arrested man told officers he had gotten the phones from a guy at Green River Community College and didnâ€™t know they were stolen. Both phones reportedly were stolen from a Seattle restaurant.
Officers arrested a man for investigation of possession of a legend drug and multiple warrants after receiving an anonymous 911 call about where to find the man. Officers found the man at about 8 p.m. Jan. 24 in the 10100 block of Southeast 248th Street, according to the police report. The man had multiple warrants for his arrest, although the report did not indicate what the warrants were for. A search of the man turned up 14 pills in a plastic bag that appeared to be Vicodin.
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Preparing early for your career 5BMLJOHUP3JDL)BBHBCPVUUIF5BIPNB'JMN "DBEFNZNBEFNFUIJOLBCPVUNZPXOEBZTJO high school and subsequent college education. I have some acquaintances who landed jobs in the late 1980s, when apparently getting good grades in your classes was sufficient to land a respectable job. "MMZPVOFFEFEXBTBCBDIFMPSTEFHSFF on your resume and you could expect employment within a reasonable timeframe. 4PNFUJNFT *GFMUMJLFNZIJHI school classes were designed for that FOE"MPUPGUIFNDPOTJTUFEPGSFHVSHJUBUJOH information and parroting passages from the UFYUCPPLTMJLFUIFBOOPZJOH8"41)BSWBSE TUVEFOUGSPNi(PPE8JMM)VOUJOHw Unfortunately, those days are no longer the DBTF"DPMMFHFHSBEVBUFTIPVMEBTTVNFGSPNUIF
that moment of weakness. It just takes perfect timing â€” their moment of weakness plus our moment of not appearing incredibly dopey and pathetic equals romance. Here is my secret: chocolate-covered cherries. I made them myself. I cooked the chocolate, dipped the cherries and nearly burned myself to death at least three times. I messed up the stove, the floor around the stove, all the counter space and somehow got chocolate on one wall. It didnâ€™t matter, I ended up with a dozen chocolates and the burns got me sympathy points. Let me tell you it worked, just donâ€™t eat them all before you present them. In conclusion, the best line about your valentine may come from a movie about baseball, i"-FBHVFPGÄ‡ FJS0XOw +JNNZ%VHBO QMBZFECZ5PN)BOLT JTB washed up baseball star coaching a womenâ€™s baseball team. He tells Dottie Hinson about his love of the game. i*HBWFBXBZÄ•WFZFBSTBUUIFFOENZDBSFFS UPESJOL'JWFZFBST"OEOPXUIFSFJTOUBOZ thing I wouldnâ€™t give to get back any one day of it.â€? 5JNFJTTIPSU.ZBEWJDFJTUPNBLFTPNF chocolate-covered cherries. It matters.
get-go that every job they apply for there are at least a hundred, if not 10 times more, applying for it as well. In a modern world of intense job competition, jumping through the proverbial hoops isnâ€™t adequate enough anymore to catch the eye of a potential employer. "TUVEFOUIBTUPMFBSOBQQMJDBCMFTLJMMTUIFZ will not only be able to implement in the workplace, but also use as qualifications for a job. "TDPMMFHFDPTUTBSFTUFBEJMZSJTJOH *CFMJFWFUIF number of high school graduates continuing onto higher education will start to decline, which means a lot of students will need to be prepared for work out of high school, which has not necessarily been the case recently. Incidentally, my video production UFBDIFS XIPMPPLFEMJLF"M1BDJOP BOEUBMLFEMJLF3PCFSU%F/JSP UBVHIU me as many career skills as any college DPVSTF*UPPL.VDIPGXIBU*LOPX about photography, video editing and story-telling I learned in that classroom. He was XIBUZPVXPVMEDBMMBQSBHNBUJTU"TJEFGSPN praising the Beatles and yelling at lazy students, he didnâ€™t waste time talking about theory or pointless busywork. The trouble is, there were a lot of things I
didnâ€™t learn until the last year or so of college that would have aided me significantly when attempting to locate a job. If youâ€™re in high school right now or are about to graduate, here are some suggestions. tÄ‡ JOLMPOHUFSN+VTUCFDBVTFZPVEPOU know exactly what you want to do with your life doesnâ€™t mean you have to limit your options. Go to job fairs and talk to people from differFOUDBSFFST$SFBUFBSFTVNF FWFOJGJUTSBUIFS short, and learn how to write cover letters. Look at what youâ€™re talented at and what career uses those talents. Donâ€™t put off the inevitable until itâ€™s inevitable. t-FBSOBOBQQMJDBCMFTLJMM*GQPTTJCMF USZUP take classes which teach skills you can put down on a resume. For example, if youâ€™re interested in becoming a photographer or film, take a video production class. t4FMGFEVDBUF*GZPVDBOUUBLFBDMBTTPS course, try to teach yourself. Buy textbooks or find someone who can teach it to you for free. 3FNFNCFSXIFSFZPVMFBSOFEBTLJMMJTOPUBT important as whether you know how to do it well. t&EVDBUFZPVSTFMGBCPVUBDBSFFS"TL
They are a girlâ€™s best friend. I was informed recently what actually happened in those grade school classes when the boys and girls were all marched into the gym. :PVLOPXXIFOUIFCPZTXIFSFTIVÄ’ FEUPUIF back gym and the girls went somewhere else. Ä‡ JTXBTOPUUIFi4wDMBTT*UIPVHIUJUXBT I was told by a very reliable source who shall remain anonymous, we will call her Kris Hill, the HJSMTBSFUBVHIUBCPVUUIFiÄ‡ SFF$Tw Of course I was dippy enough to bite. iÄ‡ SFF$T *OFWFSIFBSEPGUIBU8IZEPFTOU anyone ever tell me anything?â€? Finally I broke her down and she gave me the girl code. i*UNFBOTDVU DPMPSBOEDBSBU8FMFBSOJU early.â€? I think she said carat, or maybe it was clarity â€” it is hard to remember three things with a male brain talking about these subjects. t/PXUIBU*IBWFPVUMJOFEBGFXPGUIFUSBQT waiting in the days ahead, here is my Valentineâ€™s Day superhero secret code. I can tell you from experience this one works. Believe it or not, I, at one time, got a girl to like me, or I tricked her just long enough. It is important to remember, women do have
Do you enjoy Valentineâ€™s Day?
Question of the week:
K, I am in the newspaper business last time I checked. That means I am supposed to write stories and try to tell something resembling the truth. Here goes. Valentineâ€™s Day is right around the corner and I would like to offer some very good advice for men, because I can claim years of experience as the superhero of Valentineâ€™s Day â€” oh yeah. Of all the excruciating holidays during the next 11 months of this year, Valentineâ€™s Day is by far the most dangerous. Peril and pestilence lurk at every turn. One little, tiny mistake and you will forever be branded with the secret scarlet letter. Only women know what the letter is, but it is there. They can see it, but we canâ€™t. The following are a few of the top mistakes to avoid as Valentineâ€™s Day approaches: ti*EPOUSFBMMZDBSFBCPVU7BMFOUJOFT%BZ honey.â€? If your wife or girlfriend says that your first reaction is to panic and then look for cover. If you believe that statement then I have a three-legged horse that will win the Kentucky Derby this year because he has heart. Oh yeah. ti:PVEPOUIBWFUPCVZNFBOZUIJOH+VTU having you around is enough.â€? If you hear this statement, God save you, beDBVTFZPVBSFJOBMPUPGUSPVCMF:PVIBWFEPOF something really dumb, begin thinking and trying to remember. I know it hurts right above the eyes to think, but it is the only way. ti*EPOUSFBMMZMJLFSPTFT EFBSw This is known as the classic hearing test. What EPFTTIFMJLF Ä‡ BUJTUIFRVFTUJPO:PVIBECFU ter know, which brings us to our next one. It is known to many as trouble with a capital D. t%JBNPOETÂ‰.BSJMZO.POSPFXBTSJHIU
[ more MARTINELL page 9 ]
February 3, 2012
E-MAIL: email@example.com MAIL: Letters, Kent Reporter, 19426 68th Ave. South Kent, WA 98032 FAX: 253-872-6016
In support of Annexation Sales Tax Credit for the city of Kent Editor’s note: This letter was written to state senators Ed Murray and Joe Zarelli and state representatives Ross Hunter and Gary Alexander. On behalf of the Kent Chamber of Commerce, I am writing to request your support to retain the Annexation Sales Tax Credit, as it currently exists. Kent has taken advantage of this credit to annex the Panther Lake annexation area, and its 25,000 residents into the city. Our city made the difficult decision during a tough economy to annex based on policies passed in Olympia designed to improve the safety, health, and welfare of residents living in urban unincorporated areas. By becoming city residents, people have seen better police response times as well as other critical services. However, annexation is an expensive undertaking. In
Kent’s case, the annexation area does not pay for itself; the credit only closes the gap, it does not eliminate it. Despite this financial reality, Kent has worked hard to ensure they have the resources necessary to meet safety goals for all their residents. Part of this planning includes factoring in the state’s Annexation Sales Tax Credit. This 10-year credit was integral in their decision to move forward. Without the credit, Kent would not have moved forward with annexation. HB 2146 would cut the Annexation Sales Tax Credit by 10 percent ($342,672) for each year of the 10-year credit. We understand the difficult decision we all must make to address the state’s budget deficit. Like our member businesses, our city has also undertaken many cuts and efficiencies to make ends meet. Annexation is about better safety and service. While both are important, annexation has also shown to improve educational services, create jobs and provide better vital infrastructure; all beneficial outcomes for individuals, families and employers alike. The Kent Chamber of Commerce urges you to keep your promise to the cities of Washington who made annexations, and respectfully request you push for the full credit as budget negotiations move forward.
Andrea Keikkala Executive Director Kent Chamber of Commerce
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GOT QUESTIONS ABOUT YOUR YARD? Call the Garden Hotline or log on to www.gardenhotline.org. The Garden Hotline can be reached at (206) 633-0224, Monday through Saturday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., or you can email the Garden Hotline any time day or night. The Garden Hotline and Natural Soil Building Program are managed by Seattle Tilth and sponsored by Seattle Public Utilities, the Local Hazardous Waste Management Program (LHWMP) in King County, and the Saving Water Partnership.
Contact and submissions: Dennis Box email@example.com or 253-872-6600, ext. 5050
Creating your very own backyard vineyard he first week of February is when early bloomers start to show off. Forsythia is budding and crocus are popping up. Still have fallen branches and broken limbs from the big ice storm? This is the week to remember when the bough breaks the petals will fall. Even bare, leafless and unattached branches from easy-to-force trees and shrubs like magnolia, peach, plum and cherry can be coaxed into blooming before they become kindling. Just cut thin, whip-like stems from the broken branches of flowering trees and shrubs and bring them indoors, set into a vase of warm water. Wait a few weeks and youâ€™ll force spring to blossom early. Early spring is also the beginning of the season for festivals and home and garden shows. Enumclaw has its own festival as we celebrate the vine and all that is sweet at the Enumclaw Wine and Chocolate Festival Friday and Saturday. So the question that needs to be answered: can you grow your own wine and chocolate in western Washington? The answer is yes, but only if you choose the right plants for the right place. If you canâ€™t make it to the Enumclaw Wine and Chocolate Festival this weekend, hereâ€™s how you can become your own vintner even if you live in the cool summer areas of western Washington.
1. CHOOSE A WINE GRAPE THAT WILL RIPEN QUICKLY. I recommend Raintree Nursery at www. raintreenursery.com for edible plants chosen for
Clean up advice after the storm BY DENNIS TOMPKINS
our climate. This jewel of a nursery is located near Morton, Wash., so they understand our cool, rainy summers. A good grape to start with: Regent Grape on itâ€™s own root stalk. This grape comes from Germany where it is used to make a rich, red wine for the organic wine industry. This means Regent grapes are disease resistant as organic growers will not be able to use fungicides.
The Compleat Home Gardener
IN THE VINEYARD
2. CHOOSE A SITE WITH FULL SUN AND LOTS OF HEAT. A sunny slope with good drainage is ideal. In western Washington this would be a south or west-facing spot close to a brick or stone wall or a building that will reflect heat back onto the grapes.
3. IMPROVE THE SOIL. Grapes love our slightly acid soil but need fertilizing to get them off to a good start each spring. Add manure and compost to the planting site and work this well into the soil before you add your new vines.
4. LEARN HOW TO PRUNE AND TRAIN YOUR GRAPE VINES.
BE SAFE Many broken branches are difficult to reach even with a ladder. Use good judgment before deciding whether to risk your life or to call a tree service that is properly trained and equipped. If properly trimmed, many ornamental trees can be renovated, but it will take a few years â€“ not months. It may be prudent to hire a professional to perform careful pruning. He or she will be diligent in looking for buds and twigs that will begin to fill in voids with future growth. Trees crowns that are out of balance because of the loss of branches can be gently trimmed to Dennis Tompkins begin to reshape the canopies.
The devastation from last weekâ€™s storm exceeded that of the 1996 ice and snow event. Deciduous trees were impacted much more although most conifer species fared somewhat better than 18 years ago. During the cleanup, homeowners are faced with a number of questions of how to treat damaged landscape trees. The following tips will help when deciding whether to remove or attempt to salvage valuable trees.
CUT Cut a damaged branch below a break and where a split or crack may be present In some instances, removal of the entire
5. START MAKING WINE. There is an art to when to harvest, how to crush and how to rest or ferment the grapes with many more details about how to age, store and bottle your home brew. Youâ€™ll have three to four years to gather information before your first harvest from the vines you plant this spring. Growing grapes for wine is an investment in time and a labor of love. Get inspired and then get growing. So what about chocolate? Truth is you cannot grow real chocolate or cocoa plants here in Washington â€“ but that shouldnâ€™t stop anyone from having a chocolate garden full of dark, rich foliage colors, sweet chocolate scents and velvety textures. The best dark foliage plants for a chocolate garden are huecheras, Black Lace elderberry, claret-colored smoke trees and rich black mondo grass. There are also chocolate-scented cosmos and geraniums. You might also want to enjoy a wine and chocolate garden the easy way: Add some seating in the shade and make this the spot for tasting chocolate, sipping wine and enjoying the garden.
Learn about growing wine grapes and starting a chocolate garden at the Enumclaw Wine and Chocolate Festival this week. Marianne Binetti will speak at 4:30 p.m. Friday and 2 p.m. Saturday. Fridayâ€™s topic will be â€œGrow your own wineâ€? and Saturdayâ€™s talk will be on â€œChocolate Gardening.â€?
Good discipline makes for well-behaved vines. The first year you will need to cut back the young vines so only two buds are left. Select just one cane to grow up the stake during year one. After that, choose a staking and support
system from the many methods available in the grape-growing world. Many volumes of books have been written about training the vines. Do your research.
branch may be wise. Many of the ends of cut off branches will begin to develop water sprouts next spring. Certain species such as flowering plums are prolific sprouters. Many should be removed while others can be selected to help fill in voids. Such sprout management should be exercised for a few years. Realistically, few homeowners will do so and decisions to remove unsightly trees may eventually be necessary.
WATCH OUT A hazard assessment may be prudent where damage has occurred to a large tree. An arborist can determine whether a tree can be safely left or whether the risks are too great to attempt to salvage a prized tree.
BE PATIENT AGAIN Be patient when attempting to reach a tree [ more ARBORIST page 9 ]
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individuals currently working the career how they feel about their company, itâ€™s downsides and advantages. Sometimes the best way to tell if a job is for you is to ask someone who is going through it already. Look up statistics on the employment rate for people who graduate with a certain degree or job and what the average salary is. If the supply is high and the demand low, you might want to try an alternative first. t/FUXPSL3FGFSSBMTBSFOUKVTUGPSEPDtors. Talk to people involved in a job field. Contact them, tell them what youâ€™re interested in, and ask to meet with them. Create an account on sites like linkedin.com for business relationships. Additionally, build
[ ARBORIST from page 8 ] service or certified arborist. Their phones have been ringing off the hook for days and they are doing their best to schedule consultations, debris cleanup BOESFOPWBUJPOQSVOJOH3FNFNCFS UIF trees are not going to go away.
professional accounts on online sites so that if a potential employer is interested and they search your name on google theyâ€™ll find a future protege, not pictures of big mistakes last Friday night on Facebook. t*OUFSOTIJQTXPSLSFMBUFEFYQFSJFODF +PCFYQFSJFODFJTUIFNPTUWJUBMQBSUPGB resume, which makes internships all the more valuable. Call up companies you are interested in working for and ask them about their internship programs. Some of them are low pay and often thankless jobs, but they indicate to a company that you are willing to work hard and have a passion for what you do. If youâ€™re too young or donâ€™t land one, ask to do a job shadow and watch what the average day is like for an employee.
Dennis Tompkins is a certified arborist, certified hazard tree risk assessor and master gardener from the Bonney LakeSumner area. He provides small tree pruning, renovatio-pruning of damaged trees, hazard tree evaluations, tree appraisals and other services for homeowners and businesses.
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Seniors looking for a safe and effective form of exercise might want to check out â€œtai chiâ€? classes performed under the guidance of a teacher. â€œTai chi chuanâ€? is the full name of a form of exercise that began as a martial art in China. It consists of slow, balanced, lowimpact movements that combine the elements of a workout, meditation, and dance. It involves the performance of dozens of postures and gestures that are derived from animal movements, which are somewhat akin to slowmotion karate or swimming in the air. To do the postures correctly, it is necessary to learn controlled breathing, concentration, muscle control, and relaxation, which provide as much benefit to the heart as aerobic exercise. PARKSIDE RETIREMENT COMMUNITY realizes the importance of exercise when it comes to our senior residents. We provide a wide range of activity options aimed at helping our seniors achieve their â€œpersonal bestâ€?. To learn more about our unique senior community, reach us today at (253) 9391332. We will schedule an initial meeting and tour of our facility at 2902 I Street, N.E. We have been locally owned and operated since 1972. Our seniors are our #1 priority! P.S. Tai chi improves balance and coordination, provides arthritis relief, improves sleep, helps control diabetes, and promotes overall fitness.
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 February 3, 2012
February 3, 2012
Cartoonist family dog, too (although Tyler Friesen, age 14, Muffin doesnâ€™t always attends Tahoma Middle reciprocate). From an School and lives in Raearly age he loved to draw vensdale. and read cartoons which Heâ€™s a typical teenager evolved into creating his who loves music, movies, own comic strip. playing guitar, hanging His drawings and humor out with his friends, Tyler Friesen have entertained famsleeping in and eating â€“ ily and friends with his lots of eating. He loves unique view of the world his kid sister (although that connects with a wide audience. hesitant to admit it) and the little Tyler Friesen
ShoWare Center board to meet Feb. 23 The ShoWare Center Public Facilities District Board will have a special meeting at 4 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 23 at the Centennial North and South conference rooms at the city of Kentâ€™s Centennial Center, 400 W. Gowe St. The board oversees operations and budgets for the cityowned arena. Members will discuss the facilityâ€™s budget as well as here updates from officials from SMG, the company that operates the arena, and the Seattle Thunderbirds junior hockey team that plays at the ShoWare Center. A special meeting had to be scheduled after a planned Jan. 19 meeting was canceled because of the snowstorm.
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District lost $15 million in state and federal funding. â€œGiven the past funding reductions and anticipated funding reductions from the state for 2012-2013, the board of directors must look at all the possible options for dealing with another round of funding
[ CLOSE from page 1] Kent School District, as well as all school districts in Washington state have experienced funding reductions in state and federal funding,â€? said Chris Lofits, district spokesman. In the 2010-2011 school year, the Kent School
reductions,â€? Loftis said. Loftis said Jenkins Creek and Cedar Valley are being reviewed because they are the two smallest enrollment elementary schools in the district. â€œI donâ€™t know quite yet how much money it will save,â€? Loftis said. â€œOne of
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the purposes in completing the written closure analysis is to determine what (would be) the fiscal impact of the closures.â€? If the decision is finalized, students, teachers and staff would be assigned to other schools within the district. Many parents and community members are already unhappy with the school board for choosing Jenkins Creek and Cedar Valley. Covington resident Jennifer Harjehausen has two children in the school. â€œClosing a school is a big deal for families, for property values, for the surrounding community and most of all for our kids,â€? Harjehausen said. â€œClosing a school leads to feelings of mistrust and would therefore have a negative impact on the upcoming bond campaign. I worked on the most recent levy campaign
INSTANT TO P REBATE U
and voters will not approve additional funding from their local taxes if the district does not listen to the people paying those local taxes.â€? Harjehausen is a part of a group of parents, alumni, teachers, staff and parents of Cedar Elementary that put together a campaign to save the school. The Save Cedar Valley Elementary group aims to educate people on the intended closure and promote action against it. They have a Facebook page and a website, which can be found at http://www. savecedarvalley.com/. â€œBecause we are the most diverse and highest poverty school in Covington, our school serves as a site for unique opportunities,â€? Harjehausen said. â€œIt is possible to cost effectively target our kids with much needed services by the community that have already started,
such as Century 21 grant and the kindergarten readiness camp run with our kindergarten teachersâ€™ volunteer time every summer. I fear that if our kids are scattered, they will lose these invaluable support servicesâ€?. Karen Evans, the operations manager for Mountainview Vineyard Christian Fellowship, a church that partners with Cedar Valley Elementary also expressed concern over the potential closure of Cedar Valley. â€œI am really disappointed in the school district,â€? Evans said. â€œAs an accountant by profession, I understand the need for budgets and cost savings, but we are very concerned that this decision has essentially been made, unfortunately without all of the facts, and it seems like the school district is just going through [ more CLOSE page 13 ]
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the motions to demonstrate due diligence.â€? She added the reasoning behind Mountain Vineyardâ€™s support of Cedar Valley. â€œI understand that Cedar Valley has been a low performing school for many years, which is why our church made the decision to partner with Cedar Valley to see if we could make a difference in the lives of the children, staff, and families of Cedar Valley and the Timberlane Community,â€? Evans said. â€œPartnerships like ours provide support that does not show up in the districtâ€™s numbers and I just canâ€™t believe they are going to throw that all away so casually.â€?
Evans suggests changing school boundaries within the district to address the low enrollment factor of Cedar Valley and relieve overcrowding in other Kent Schools. â€œBy closing Cedar Valley and moving the kids to other schools in the district, the district is making a low performing school simply disappear,â€? Evans said. â€œYet, unfortunately, those same kids are now in various schools without the necessary support structure to succeed.â€? The board will make the final decision on the schools during a March 28 meeting. If they decide to shut down the two schools, public hearings will be scheduled for public input on the closures.
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Michael George Mansfield, 72, died Jan. 29, 2012 in Kent. Born in Milton Freewater, Ore., on Feb. 19, 1939 to E.B. â€œPatâ€? and Elizabeth Mansfield, Mike resided in the Kent-Renton area for nearly 50 years. After graduating from Ephrata High School, Mike went on to earn a business degree at Washington State University. He is survived by his wife, Joan of 48 years; his son Mark and his wife
Darla of Olympia; his son Greg and his wife Autumn of Issaquah; his brother Pat and his wife Donna of Auburn; and two grandchildren. He had a passion for sports and helped coach youth basketball teams in the area. He worked for Boeing for over 35 years before retiring in 2001. Mike will be remembered for his quick wit and friendly sense of humor. A memorial service will be Friday, Feb. 3 at 11 a.m. at Greenwood Memorial Park Funeral Home.
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Purchase Crazy About Cookies Cookbook by Krystina Castella or an Eric Carle All Occasions Note Card Set â€“ only $5 each! For more information on Kohlâ€™s community giving, visit Kohls.com/Cares. Kohlâ€™s CaresÂŽ cause merchandise is not eligible for discounts or other promotional incentives. Styles may vary by store. While quantities last; sorry, no rain checks. TM & ÂŠ 2011 Eric Carle LLC. Crazy About Cookies ÂŠ 2010 by Krystina Castella. Used with permission from Sterling Publishing Co., Inc.
 February 3, 2012
Benson shoots the lights out at ShoWare Center Kentwood senior leads team to victory over Kentridge in Les Schwab Shootout Earlier in the evening at the Shootout, Kentlake helped Kentwood’s cause by upsetting KentIn the space of about 24 hours Meridian, which was in first place Kentlake and Kent-Meridian in the South Puget Sound League learned the hard way how chalNorth Division heading into the lenging it can be to beat the same night. team twice in one season while The Falcons jumped out to a 7-2 Kentwood proved the exception to lead early in the first quarter but the rule. the Royals quickly turned the tables Kentwood beat Kentridge 76and ended the period with a 17-10 65 on Jan. 27 at the Les Scwhab advantage. Shootout at ShoWare Center Kent-Meridian expanded its in Kent. The Conquerors lead during the second quarter beat the Chargers 59-48 BASKETBALL and went to the locker room in the first meeting of the up 35-27. season in December. Kentlake came out of “We continue to take halftime and lit it up in the strides towards consistency third quarter, outscoring K-M and it is great to see,” wrote 23-9, as the Falcons started scoring Kentwood coach Brian Davis in an points in the paint thanks to drives email. “I remind the guys that play- by Jaron Heck, Ayanle Jama and ing with a collective joy is critical to Austin Pernell. further success.” Bryce Demecilio drove, got the Pure athleticism kept Kentridge bucket, was fouled then made the in the game in the first half as Kent- free throw to give Kentlake a 40-39 wood struggled to contain Jawan lead before K-M answered to make Stepney, who led the Chargers it 42-40. with 19 points, with support from With 2:51 left in the third Pernell Da’Lorian Sampson with 12, Roddy tied it at 42-42 then Dedrian Miller Hanson with 11 and John Okotfollowed shortly afterward with a Okidi, who chipped in 10. long jumper from the wing to take Then Austin Benson and Taylor a 44-42 Falcons lead. Jones took over in the second half. After Demecilio got a board off Benson finished with 21, leading a Jama miss then followed with the all scorers, while Jones tallied 16 final bucket of the third quarter, points and Jeremy Smith chipped Kentlake finished the third period in 13. with a 50-44 lead. Kentwood spread its offense and Gary Bailey tied the game up got Kentridge on its heels while with 4:50 left on the clock when he Benson dropped in three pointers drained the three to make it 56-56. before the Conks finally stretched Martel-Taylor Barone made the out the lead to double digits with first of two free throws with 4:28 about four minutes left in the game. BY KRIS HILL
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.
BRAVO City of Auburn Performing Arts Series
Comedy at the Ave Feb 17, 7:30pm Auburn Ave. Theater
Three comedians in one night keep you laughing all night long! Headliner Bobby Tessel is one of only a few comics to appear on both, “The Tonight Show with Jay Leno”, and “The Late Show with David Letterman”. Tessel won the Northern Californian Comedy Competition and was a Finalist in the San Francisco International Stand-Up Comedy Competition. Tickets: $17/$15
Kent-Meridian’s Boogie Yuashi goes for a shot Jan. 27 at the Les Scwhab Shootout at ShoWare Center in Kent. CHARLES CORTES, Kent Reporter left to put K-M up 57-56 but Deme cilio answered when he faked out his man then stepped up and drained a three ball to give Kentlake the 59-57 lead. That’s when Pernell went to work in the lane, driving for lay ins or drawing fouls, finishing with 21 points including 7-of-8 from the free throw line. Heck chipped in 18 points while Demecilio had 12 and Miller had
Swingin’ At The Sands: A Sinatra Tribute Sunday, February 12, 2:00 pm Auburn Avenue Theater
If you missed Sinatra with Count Basie in their legendary appearance at the Las Vegas Sands Hotel in 1966, here is your chance to see it again. Jim Kerl’s Swing Sixties band and Joey Jewell will take you back to the heyday of Las Vegas and the reigning king of the strip, Frank Sinatra. Joey is recognized as a wonderful vocal stylist and entertainer in the tradition of the great shows of the Rat-Pack era. Swing Session will play the music of the Count Basie Orchestra as originally arranged by Quincy Jones, setting the stage for an unforgettable afternoon of swinging big band music. Tickets: $20/$18
Princess Honey has to find a miracle The Frog Prince in order to save the ranch from the Feb. 25, 2:00pm clutches of the awful land-grabber, Auburn Ave. Theater Duke. Instead she finds a very large frog. The frog offers to help – but only in exchange for a promise. Tickets $6
Tickets www.auburnwa.gov/arts | 253-931-3043 579638
10. With the win, the Falcons improved to 5-5 in league play, holding onto its playoff hopes while the loss coupled with Kentwood’s win moved Kent-Meridian into second place. Kentwood and Kent-Meridian square off Saturday, with the Royals having won the first contest of the [ more SHOWARE page16 ]
February 3, 2012
Kentlake wins again at All-City meet
The Kentlake High School gymnasts took home the AllCity Championship for the sixth year in a row. Behind the usual standout performances by Katie Steckler, Lizzy Reichlinger and Melissa Alberts, the Falcons soared to a season high 161.8 points en route to putting away Kentridge, Kentwood and Kent-Meridian in a fourteam meet at Kentwood High Jan. 28. For the all-around Steckler took first place, Reichlinger got second, Alberts took sixth and Brenna Bickel came in seventh place. â€œWe have a great group of girls this year,â€? said Coach Marla Boyd, after their last meet. The girls went over their goal of a 160 team score by the end of the regular season to qualify into the district competition as a team. â€œAll these girls work hard and have great attitudes,â€? Boyd
said.â€? They are continuously working on improving their level of difficulty on all events.â€? Kentwood took second place with a score of 144, KentMeridian came in third with a scored of 140 and Kentridge gymnasts received an overall score of 136. â€œThe meet was a great experience for our team, we came together and did a great job,â€? said Ann Diaz, Kentwood coach. â€œPlacing second was a surprise, but a good one. We had some minor injuries that kept us from doing our best, but they did great. I am very proud of the girls on the Kentwood team; they are a great bunch of girls.â€? Kent-Meridian High Schoolâ€™s coach Rachel Hopkins said she was proud of how far her girls had come since the first meet. â€œIn our previous meets our girls were scoring in the low 100s and it was really hard for them,â€? Hopkins said. â€œThis was our first meet with almost our entire team competing so, it was fun to see what we could do. We are looking forward to sub districts and what we can do there.â€?
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Individual Finishes Vault - First: Katie Steckler 8.4, Kentlake; tie, Lizzy Reichlinger, Kentlake, 8.4 - Second: Ali Sherwin 8.2, Kent-Meridian - Third: Brenna Bickel 8.15, Kentlake Bars - First: Zoe Brigham 8.2, Kentwood - Second: Steckler, 8.0, Kentlake - Third: Reichlinger, 7.3, Kentlake
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 SOLUTION 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,
Beam - First: Juliana Adams, Kent-Meridian, 8.75 - Second: Steckler, Kentlake 8.5 - Third: Reichlinger, Kentlkae, 8.2. Floor - First: Melissa Alberts, Kentlake, 9.5 - Second: Reichlinger, Kentlake 9.45; Steckler, Kentlake, 9.2. All Around - First: Steckler, Kentlake, 34.10 - Second: Reichlinger, Kentlake, 33.35 - Third: Adams, Kent-Meridian 32.45.
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PUBLIC NOTICES 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, Plaintiffâ€™s 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 Notice to owners of certain properties lying within the Green River Valley in the Cities of Kent, Tukwila and Renton and unincorporated King County: Proposed changes to Flood Insurance Rate Maps. The City of Kent is applying for Conditional Letters of Map Revision (CLOMRs) from the Federal Emergency Management Agency (DHS-FEMA) to revise multiple Flood Insurance Rate Maps (FIRMs) affecting the Cities of Kent, Tukwila and Renton and unincorporated King County along the Green River. The FIRM panels affected include: 53033C0959K, 53033C0967K, 53033C0969K, 53033C0976K, 53033C0978K, 53033C0979K, 53033C0986K, 53033C0988K, and 53033C1251K. Background: It is expected that FEMA will shortly issue new flood maps for the Green River Valley that will revise substantial areas of land subject to a 1% annual chance of flooding in any given year (the â€œ100-year floodplainâ€?). These areas will be depicted on the FIRMs, which are used to determine flood insu-
rance rates and to help the community with floodplain management. The extents of flooding that will be mapped are largely based on assumptions regarding the existing Green River levee system, which is not currently recognized (accredited) by FEMA as able to withstand a 1% annual chance flood. Project Proposal: The City of Kent is pursuing accreditation of the entire east bank Green River levee system from River Mile (RM) 26.2 in the City of Kent to RM 14.3 (S. 180th Street) in the City of Tukwila. Due to the size and complexity of the project, the accreditation is being pursued in phases on six individual levee segments. The City of Kent is applying for accreditation for each levee segment independently via a CLOMR. As each levee segment becomes accredited the areas of flooding as shown on the FIRMs will be changed. The combined effects of the entire levee system being accredited will result in large reductions in the 1% annual chance flood hazard area. Effects on FIRMs: Accreditation of each individual levee segment will result in changes to the FIRMs in the areas impacted by that segmentâ€™s accreditation. Changes are limited to the floodplain on the right bank (when looking downstream along the river) of the Green River between RM 26.2 and 10.8. The shaded area north and east of the Green River on the map depicts this. In general, the following changes will occur due to the proposed projects: 1) The overbank portion of the floodway shall be revised between RM 17.0 and 14.3 of the Green River. As a result of the floodway revision the floodway shall be narrowed by a
maximum of 4000 feet and a total of approximately 400 acres of overbank floodway will be removed. 2) Decreases in the 1% annual chance water surface elevations up to 7 feet will occur. As a result, approximately 5000 acres will change from (1) Zone AE (Areas of flooding with depths greater than 1-foot) or shaded Zone X (Areas of flooding with depths less than 1-foot) to Zone D (areas protected by levee with residual undetermined flood risk), (2) Zone X to Zone D, or (3) remain Zone AE with reduced 1% annual chance water surface elevations. 3) Increases in the 1% annual chance water surface elevations up to 3 feet will occur in several publicly owned detention ponds near S. 259th St. and SR516, and on public and private lands in and around Van Dorenâ€™s Landing Park on Russell Road. In the Van Dorenâ€™s Landing area, the higher 1% annual chance water surface elevation will result in approximately 12 acres of Zone AE and 4 acres of shaded Zone X floodplain, a change from the current 1 acre of Zone AE and 5 acres of shaded Zone X. These areas of increased flood depths are primarily due to relocation of the levee away from the river bank for stability purposes. Property owners are reminded there will always be flood risk within the Green River Valley whether or not an area is protected by an accredited levee. Residual flood risks include risk of levee failure (no levee is completely fail-safe), local flooding due to tributary creeks, direct rainfall, and limitations of the stormwater collection system. FIRMs do not show all potential
flood risks from these sources. Flood hazard areas in the Green River Valley, which are based on flooding from local drainages, will remain on the FIRMs. Availability of Technical Information: The CLOMR applications, technical information, proposed revisions to the FIRMS and contact information may be reviewed in person at the City of Kent Public Works Department, 400 W. Gowe, Kent, WA, 98032 between the hours of 8:00am and 5:00pm weekdays. You may also call Jim Storment at the City of Kent Engineering Dept. at 253-856-5550.
Published in the Kent Reporter on February 3, 2012. #363009.
ASSESSMENT INSTALLMENT NOTICE LOCAL IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT #340 CITY OF KENT The construction of an arterial corridor from the Green River at S. 200th Street northeasterly along Russell Rd to S. 196th Street and then easterly along S. 196th Street to the East Valley Highway. Notice is hereby given that the thirteenth (13th) installment of the assessment levied for the above named improvement, comprising Local Improvement District No. 340 under Ordinance 3438, is now due and payable and unless payment is made on or before February 19, 2012, said installment will be delinquent, will have a penalty of nine (9) percent added, and the collection of such delinquent installment will be enforced in the manner prescribed by law. Dated this 19th day of January 2012. R. J. Nachlinger Finance Director City of Kent, Washington Published in the Kent Reporter February 2, 2012 and February 10, 2012. #558832.
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
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 February 3, 2012
...obituaries Place a paid obituary to honor those who have passed away, call Linda at 253.234.3506 email@example.com Paid obituaries include publication in the newspaper and online at www.kentreporter.com All notices are subject to verification.
[ SHOWARE from page 14 ] season in December, but this time could well decide who wins the division depending on the outcome of the Kentwood-Mount Rainier game Tuesday night. Kentlake struggled the next night, however, against Mount Rainier. Despite being down by nine points going into the third quarter to the Rams, the Falcons couldn’t overcome turnovers and a more balanced offensive attack and lost at home Jan. 28, 81-62.
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In the first meeting of the season, Kentlake upset Mount Rainier, giving the Rams their first league loss of the year in December.
GIRLS HOOPS: Kentlake 51, KentMeridian 29: The Falcons avenged their first loss in school history to the Royals earlier in the season with a decisive victory at the Les Scwhab Shootout at ShoWare. Kentlake held Kent-Meridian to just two points in the first quarter and single digit scoring in the third and fourth quarters. Stephanie Luce and Alyssa Simonson led the Falcons with 16 and 10 points respectively. Kentlake took advantage of Luce’s height advantage, she’s 6-foot-4, as she both crashed the glass as well as took a number of passes in the low post for easy lay-ins. That success didn’t translate against Mount Rainier the next night, though, as the Rams beat up the Falcons 67-37 thanks to 23 points from Brittany McPhee and 20 from Kiana Gandy.
Kentwood guard Maddison Rankin shoots to score at the Les Schwab Shootout at ShoWare Center in Kent. CHARLES CORTES, Kent Reporter
Luce had 20 points against Mount Rainier while Simonson added 11. Kentwood 54, Kentridge 32: Kentwood handled Kentridge easily and improved to 9-3 in league with the win, staying solidly in third place in the division behind Mount Rainier, which is undefeated in SPSL North play and Auburn Riverside, which has one league loss. Balanced scoring and stingy defense were the
keys for the Conks, who got at least two points from everyone who stepped on the floor against the Chargers, with Maddison Rankin leading the squad with 16 points while Sarah Toeaina brought in 11. Kentwood took on Mount Rainier Tuesday night, Thomas Jefferson Wednesday, then finishes the season with KentMeridian on Saturday and Auburn Riverside on Monday, Feb. 6.
P.M., Friday, February 17, 2012, at 220 4th Avenue South, Kent WA 98032. For questions regarding this project, please contact Katie Graves, Planner at (253) 856-5454. Published in the Kent Reporter on February 3, 2012. #580479. FedEx Ground Package System, Inc., 1000 FedEx Drive Moon Township, PA 15108 is seeking modification of coverage under the Washington Department of Ecology’s NPDES General Permit for Stormwater Discharges Associated with Industrial Activities at the industrial site, FedEx Home Delivery located at 6415 S. 216th Street in Kent. Activities requiring permit modification include requesting a waiver from level 3 corrective action. Any person desiring to present their views to the Department of Ecology concerning this application may notify Ecology in writing within 30 days from the last date of publication of this notice . Comments may be submitted to: Washington Dept of Ecology Water Quality ProgramIndustrial Stormwater PO Box 47696 Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Published in the Kent Reporter on February 3, 2012 and February 10, 2012. #579969. PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF LIEN SALE AUCTION DATE: FEBRUARY 21, 2012 AT 10:00AM Property belonging to Talonya & NathanielGreen Sr., (unit#(s), (023967), MiekaFranchi, (035966), MaureenKhan, (000011809), KatieGarland, (040155), JaneSmith, (032342, 045879, 033341, 039233), BrianForee, (024286), ShaunHagler, (030224), AdamSullivan, (000001351), ShaunJohnson,
(37310, 28808, 12009), will be sold by live public auction (verbal bidding) on FEBRUARY 21, 2012 STARTING AT 10:00AM at DOOR TO DOOR STORAGE, INC., 6412 S 216th, Kent, WA 98032. Goods were neither packed, loaded, nor inventoried by Door to Door Storage, Inc. General description of the goods likely to be sold: Household, business or consumer goods, namely personal effects, china, furniture, clothing, books, glass, silverware, electronics, tools, and similar items; but actual contents, condition, and quality are unknown to Door to Door Storage, Inc. Persons under 15 not admitted. Photo ID is required for bidders. Only cash or credit card as payment. Bidder Registration begins at 9:30am. Viewing begins at 10:00am, and bidding will begin soon after. Each container is 5 ft wide x 8 ft long x 7 ft high. Auctioneer: Thomas Hayward, Thomas Hayward Auctioneers, 6167 Jarvis Avenue #286, Newark, CA 94560, (510) 304-4480, License #2845. 2/3, 2/10/12 CNS-2248581# THE KENT REPORTER #575977
PUBLIC NOTICES ...Continued from previous page 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. 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 NOTICE OF APPLICATION and Proposed Determination of Nonsignificance An Environmental Checklist was filed with City of Kent Planning Services on December 14, 2011. The City of Kent expects to issue a Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS) for the proposal and the Optional DNS Process is being used. This may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impacts of the proposal and associated mitigation measures. The proposal may include mitigation measures under applicable codes, and the project review process may incorporate or require mitigation measures regardless of whether an EIS is prepared. A copy of the subsequent threshold determination for the specific proposal may be obtained upon request. 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. APPLICATION NAME/ NUMBER: NADEN AVENUE FILL SITE ENV-2011-18, KIVA# RPSA-2113677 PROJECT DESCRIPTION: This City of Kent Public Works project consists of adding approximately 23,270 cubic yards of clean fill to the city owned Naden Avenue property and Naden Ave RV park property. The fill will come from the giant sand bags along the Green River that were being used to protect
the city from flooding prior to the recent Howard Hanson Dam improvements.There are no other proposed plans for the properties at this time. The property is located along Naden Avenue S south of W Meeker Street and includes the following tax parcels: 6000000061, 6000000070, 6000000060, 6000000051, 6000000052, 6000000050, 6000000040, 6000000030, 6000000031, 6000000022, 6000000021, 6000000010, 2422049102, 2422049103, 2422049040, 2422049042, and 2422049056. The property is zoned DCE, Downtown Commercial Enterprise. OTHER PERMITS AND PLANS WHICH MAY BE REQUIRED: Department of Ecology Construction Stormwater General Permit (CSWGP) OPTIONAL DETERMINATION:As the Lead Agency, the City of Kent has determined that the proposed project, as regulated by the City’s development codes and standards, is unlikely to have a significant adverse impact on the environment. Therefore, as permitted under the RCW 43.21C.110, the City of Kent is using the Optional Determination of Nonsignificance process to give notice that a DNS is likely to be issued. Comment periodsfor the project and the proposed DNS are integrated into a single comment period.A 14-day appeal period will follow the issuance of the DNS. PROPOSED MITIGATION MEASURES: None PUBLIC COMMENT PERIOD: February 3, 2012 – February 17, 2012 All persons may comment on this application. Comments must be in writing and received in the Kent Planning Division by 4:30
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Feb 03, 2012 
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Prime Retail Space 750 Hwy 410, Enumclaw, WA
• Excellent location w/hwy frontage
• 8,488 square feet./.65 cents a square foot plus NNN. Please call 360-802-0983 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for details.
• Alley entrance for deliveries plus ample parking.
Money to Loan/Borrow
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1 BR $645 2 BR $865 Section 8 Welcome View At Redondo 253-945-6800 firstname.lastname@example.org
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 Feb 03, 2012
Schools & Training
Schools & Training
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February 3, 2012
 February 3, 2012